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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta OH POOR fHE LETHBRIDGE DXlLY HERALD She Deralb alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietary and Publishers THE LETHBRIOGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED tK 6th Street South, Ltthbrldje YV. A. B0CHAKAN and Manatlcg Director John Tojrance Manager aYenber Audit linreeti of Circurttlocj Subscription Rules: DaOr, delivered, per week......f .K Dafljr. by lull, per year........ S-00 Daily, by mall, for months- US Dally, by mall, 3 months......Z.50 Weekly, or nail, year.....1.58 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. 2.UO THE PRICKING OF A O. B. U. BUBBLE To -what shifts the members of tfca O. B. U. are driven j to support and keep llto to fast waning cause is demonstrated by the Itst means employed In the bogus an- nouncement that the delegates sitting in conference in Calgary had receiv ed a cable menage from the redoubl- ablo'Robert Smillio' urging them to Join In a sympathetic strike with the miners In Great Britain on Septera- her 25lh, the date proposed overseas. Like many another babble of the 0. 13. U., this one has been pricked in the denial given to tie statement fcy Mr. Smillie himself, in an authentic cahle message. Ths sham announcement of the 0. B. U. was a hid tor sympathy under nothing short of false pretences. lu so doles the position of the organisa- tion cannot he Improved. It cannot hope to thrive and flourish with shams, and. incidentally, jhiq reliance on sham In the tray ol the bogus mea- sage Indicates the sham of the'whole increment. One of the delegates to the 0. B. U. convention said, IL is stated, .that the O. B. U. purse was well drained, and that the financial statement "showed there -was a defkit of Prom this It may he opined thai on the principle ot "aay port in a storm" the O. B. U. conference seized on the Idea of the bogus message. It may have been re- garded a sm art-move, but the O. B. V, reckoned without their host Robert .Smlllte. However, with this vain at tempt to.bolster their cause and at the same time replenish their ury, the 0. B. U. leaders have been "hoist with their own in the unfavorable Impression such tactics cannot but Smillle, as one ot the radl- extremists in the Labor camp In Britain, may he guilty of many things in his creed ot direct action, hut he appears to have the discretion of steering clear of tbi ranks of the O. B. TJ. an3 has lost no time in de- nying the statement himself that he sent the message attributed t'd him, and_ 60 disassociating 'himself.In the eye of the public from any truck o trade with the O. B. U. In this Smil has shown the tetter part, extrem- ist though he be. THE IMPORTANCE OF REGISTRATION On October 25th the electors of tho Province will be called on lo decide "Yes" or "No" to the following ques- lion, "Shall the importation or bring- ing of .'atoxicating liquors into' the -Province ha To make -the. vote as fuljy representative as possible, and ia to prevent, no matter the issue, anything of the grievance that the iscae has been 'decided by a minority of the electors of the Prov- ince, it is of Importance that every individual'who is so entitled should make use of his or her vote. To do this it ia absolutely essential that his or her name appear on the voters' lists now teing compiled at the regis- tration office: now open. Independently of the referendum it should be- remembered that tho voting lists at present being com- J'iled may be used In case a general election takes place before the Dom- inion census is taken, that Is in 1921. Thia may likelihood so happen legislation being passed to that ef- fect at the next Dominion session, .should the Government decide to go to the country immediately. The process ot registration may therefore tery well mean the killing o( two birds with one stone. Aa a guide to those who register for the purpose of voting on Oclobsr 25th, it will he In place to point out that the Canada Temperance tVct. as recently amended, shows exactly what tho proposed prohibition of Import- ation means. will exclude from tho Province, except for sacramental, medicinal or industrial purposes, all intoxicating liquor other that "which, under the laws 'of the Prov- ince or Territory In-which the prohibi- tion !s !n force, may ho lawfully.sold n will prohibit not only THE ULTIMATE CONSUMER Copyright, Sls.t Century Psess. importation, but the maunfacture cr sale ot liquor Intended for importa- tion. The penalty for the first -offence against the Act will be a fine of from fJOO to Jl.OOO, or imprisonment for from three to six months. For each subsequent offence the penally is im- prisonment of from six months to one year. And in' the case of a person ac- cused, the onus rests on him of prov- ing his iunocence. THE A. P. P.' AND THE NUISANCE The Provincial Mice ought to get out Into the irrigated district and force some of the fanners to clean up the Canadian Thistles'that are abundant in som.e H may be too lote now hecausBjllie thistles are so ripe that their seeds are likely floating about the country. An example should be made of some of tho careless farm- ers who have.allowed these thistles to nourish alf through the summer and who are_not doing anything (o destroy. them now. Wills weeds seem to floarish on I'ue country roads. It is encouraging to note that the city officials have nen engaged in removing the weeds 'TOOL the city, sleets and boulevards. How would it be If the Provincial'PO- fce were to enter a he Provincial Government for neg- igence In getting rid of the weeds in public thoroughfares in the conntry? Robert Smillie evidently objects to hare his leg pulled by the 0. B U. Premier Is suffering from political delirium tremens. He ia see- all kinds of frightening things in :hose who are opposed to him. The citizens are waiting to see wbatliats are going to be thrown in lady candidates? William Ivens, who Is undergoing two years' imprisonment; has an- nounced his intention of championing the cause of the "Irish -Republic" on his re'ease. t U lost, the defkil .ill be JJJ5.64MM. United SUtei It Is pointed out thai la.t n bought from the United Slate, good. to the value whfle the United SUtw bought from Canada goods to the value of JU4.000.0W. Last inhabitant of the bought on the cf worth of Canadlas ia mafiufafr tared while their purchases is Canada wtra chiefly raw Tbl> U the aKuation with a Cinuiiu tariff. What would it be If tariff were atw.Uah.ed? In Ua ad- vantages of United States manufac- over 'Canadian maoafaciiirerft, the atattntut argues that the United States maintained a protective tariff for 131 years, Ciusda for 4S years; that the United States has a more highly organized industrial len, supported by greater wealth; that United Stales aro assured their home market of guaranteeing a large out- put and their ability to spedaUae, while the Canadian home market' of has already bean -swlously invaded; that the United Slates his comparaihrely a greater labor sup- ply; that were il not for the tariff United (JUtes manufacturers, during periods of over production, could flood Canadian markets until many Cana- dian manufacturers were driven out of busiriew, and than, having secured control of the Canadian markets, could chargeiwhat prices they liked. It ia Canadian natural-, re- sources shdnld be conserved and that Canadian products should not be ex- ported in the raw stale, hot-that they shoal d, be' manufactured aa tar as possible, hi Canada In order, to. create provide employment, and add to the national wealth.. The statement expresses strong prbval ot arranging preferential tar- iffs among the various countries of the British -Empire, similar to thoM now. afforded by the customs tartfl ot Canada, to such countries. Refer- ence is'1 made to the accomplishment of the Canadian industrial system.dur- ing the war.' It we had not bnilt iip a factory, system with its allied busi- ness, if our manufacturers' -business had .been' done for us largely by ether countries, then Canada could not have nent so many men to the war, could supplied shells, ships, and aeroplanes, could not have given large financial aid, and could not haire soldiers. Conclusion The statement concludes as follows: "In the course of this statement an effort has- beeu made' to show'1 that manufacturing in Canada-is insepar- ably connected irith other industries; 'that two million wage earners and de- pendants' seciire their- Hying pi manufacturing, and that-most'of the remainder'of the poinfla'Uon derive in- direct benefits; that: a whole has made remarkable progress under the National Poltey: of protec- tion; that, with the'.entire world swinging towards protection, Canada cannot relinquish it; 'revision, of the tariff should be scientific1 and take into consideration, th'e require- ment of all classes, that a stable fis- cal policy of protection'with, some1 as- surance of permanence-is a vltalneed; and, finally, lhat the aim of the fiscal policy, detenu raei-.ciVresttlt enquiry, should be to advance Canada towards her destiny .as a fall develop- ed nation withln'tne British Empire." (ConUnued from Front Dominion prevented .frtan proceeding favorably towards H realization of the fruitful destiny wWch' nature has In- tended for her. .1 Wasteful and.'Co'itly To deal more'directly': with the'pro- lecllve as u-ejristsr In Canada, the organized fanners'attack it on tbe ground that If'te'the-nibst waste- ful and costlx method ''erer designed Is found f ocr dured from s tn ?id U? article, the wholesale dealer 20 per cent and tho relall dealer 23 1-3 cent, lho SO. per cent, secured by government for "revenue, realjy the ultimate I coniurncr 88 per cent. That IB to Jay, the consumer In Canada during.Ih9 fiscal year 1919, had lo pay at least 305 nillliori dollars for lhe 15S million that.tht govern- ment, collected In the form of cus- There Is also the point; of" Injustice lo he It may :bs fottnd lhat the manufacturers of this country under tho customs act during the fis- cal year 1519, imported free of duly, In the form ot raw- materials and part- ly manufaclnred articles, goods to the valuo of 1S9 million dollars. These tree materials entered Into the manu- facture of goods which were abund- antly protected by the customs tar- iff. Then further In the same year, it may be fonnd, that 11 million dollars was returned to manufacturers In lhe form of refunds and drawbacks, be- ing the amount which the government of Canada gave to manufacturers In 1M9 lo develop export trade. In tho previous year, that amount was over 17 million dollars. Cost of Llvfno and Production These are only instances, 1919, and j report of the.board of com- merce. Details to the amount of pmdlture In tie form of labor rts tn these same textile Industries V reports of the Strain ot.g.taMgtlcs'. The ..-_ whfch aHlUMa from soiircea is a reflection upon the present fiscal policy of Canada, and Is indication of the injns- whlch oaf- under the ctionlst Not only do farmers pay tribute, tn nearly of.cl-rthinir they Of hn atteited in -there are .i ,the Canadian consnm- manufacturers lttto the all_____ matlnfactur- ite; upon the pro- are practical- -Trompntpr of .uuu. lover-lords. The irianu- iacturerB of what may be call fed, pri- mary" textile materials; in Canada, were able to" Import In 1919 raw ma- terials free to tne .value million dollars, which in turn Centered .Into goods which were protected, by the tariff allthe way cent. A system which permits a com- paratively few men to canitalite tha need'of a whole nation, in the estab- lishment of an' industry which any- thing but 'indigenous' to Canada, Is wrong, and we maintain that such Iri- justicc should.be corrected as speed- ily as possible. Implements of Production with regard to imiilements of production.. Next to" those articles of food and clothing entering-into the actual.costs-of living, machinery may ho classed- as of ylta! Importance to a country whose future depends upon the development of vast areas of unsettled land and unexplored forest and mrnine region's. The principal factories engaged In the production of farm implements.In Ihis country have shown that they; are able to maintain an export trade abroad equal in pro- portion to thoir home trade. At least in: the ,case of one concern, manufac- turing farm impiemenls, export Irade represents considerably- more thar. half of the totaktaslness transacted. Over agafnst this condition, Is the fact that upon a binder, which car- ries a lower rate of -protection than any other farm Implement, manufac- tured iu this country, the Canadian farmer pays 121.90 in doty, as com- pared with flS.OO before the war. The, farm implement Industry in Canada has no claim wTiateref to protection, either on the basis of .being an infant Industry or upon thev necessity of pre- serving for itself the home" market. On the Increased production Canadian also bears np- m other basic Industries as lura- and minlnS- over- emphasized 8t lhe time- B. Hayiies, of Parkland, Alia., occnrred on Friday evening; The' young lad was kicked by a horse about three ago :and the' injuries ho re- ceived resulted 1n his demise. Disregarding the wishes of tlieir the late William Waldorf As- tdr, Viacount Astdr and "his brother. John Jacob Astor, have decided to sell the, wonderful Astor office building in London, England It wag built by. tie father when he came to.London in.the early nineties, just a plain American millionaire. He made a, peer. At Minneapolis four, labor leaden, sentenced to six months1 in the donnty jail In1 default of payment of a fine bf one hundred and twenty-five dollars each levied three weeks ago, after Judge Bardwell adjudged them guirty of contempt of court, spent the first night In jail Friday. The four, Dan W. Stevens, president- of the trades and labor assembly; Leslie Stinson. Its secretary; Lyhr. Thompson, labor organizer; .and II. 'D. Cramer, editor of the Review, were taken to Jail In the afternoon. A number ot friends and laborlles paraded with the leaders to You'll Be Surprised At the pleasure a VIctrola In lhe home will gtve jon. Uite. for tverv Vlctrolu at toTd on eaiy We can sell yon cvwj Record ihade for the Victor.' Aslj for Big Catalog..list- mg and dcitriblng (-very Vlclor Record, 1SOH FI8CH, IIMIB Balmoral Block ,f -the Vlclrola- ;