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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta i'lIE LET1TBRIDGE Monday, ffcptcmlicr 2'i, 1912 LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ESTABLISHED DECEMBER 1H7 Publlihed by the Lethbrldge Herald Publishing Co, Ud.. every liwful-' evening [ti -offict, Sixth Street, Letlibrldge, Alberta, Canada. W. A. BUCHANAN Managing Director T. W. QUAYLE Managing Editor JOHN TORRANCE PHONE: Editorial, Beportorlal And Department 3224 PHONE! Adverdilng Circulation And Job Departmenli 1252 DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1 roar, dfllvered 54-00 1 year, (J niontlif'ddlverei] 35c. 1 25c. Addresses changed us often us nev: and old addresses must b'e (riven. THE DAILY HERALD FOR SALE AT" Cross Unit Medicine M. Xortham. Uook Store: J. O. ttobertson Cranbrook, B.- and ,t Co.; Jackson t-o.; Alex- AicmnaDn. niidra Hoicl; People d Drug- T Allln. Keinerke _. Diamond Citrr-Ulnmond City R 'Driiff' Co. I-Iamlllou. Wide Plncher J. Mitchell; Sews Company. D. J.. McCri-ft. Brown. Weatlake Bros. 2l9-4th Street. Albe-rLi Drur Book Jamleson Xewa Compiiny. Co-_ 705 Hlverside Avenue. .Fernic, 9. EeaL AUo.on all C.P.R. trains Published THE WEEKLY HERALD lished in sight or more 'puce's, anil cuntalns u summary of the news of [he n-eek, local end district In advance 51.50 3 monlLis In 6Uc ,6 months In advance .Toe., Smith and Canada IT APPEAR .from The ut- terances ot P. E. Smith, -one of the prritagonists of the Tariff party ia Great Britain, ihat his recent ID Caradi was conwiyed solely [or his own political purposes. :In fact It looks uncomnionly as if he .had mndc up his mind io note cer- tain condiiioDs fayorable io his par- ticular political hobby, and hail con- vinced himself ihat they were pres- "..ent here without troubling himself to .-ascertain whether they ivere.facts or He came and he ex- actly what he bad made up his mind c to see, aad, believe? that -T.-b.at is considered first-hand evidence will count "with much in his appeal to .-the eleciors. The supporiers ol Tariff Reform in ..the Old Country must he very hard .put iu the way of finding argumeat i.hey have to resort to such devices as Mr. Smith is use of. Llkej British sentiment ia Mr. Smith's another transieuc visitor, the the fauhinesE of which is evl- II. P. simply skimmed the dent 'Troen. Ii is recognized that the base purpose destroying the case.' for tariff reform between the and Canada, it simply shoiys io what heights of imagination i politician can when .he allows himself to he obessed by one para- mount Iden Why the merest tyro can tell him ihat the essence of the demand for reciprocity is the ueed lor wider markets, in that the British market is not all sufficient for future and nas no bearing" on the rnaL- ter of Imperial preference since even .should it come about it would not :iuea.n the enlargement of the over- seas market for Canadian produce. IE Imperial preference" was going io solve the question of larger markets there is. not a doubt that it would .meet with general approbation. Buc surely no sane person can imagine this. __ __ There is an insinuation of lack ot ot things. He. no doubt, saw a njr and progressive country, and considering the real factors in the case, ii as the out- come ol his own prescription for all economic ills. same party which .engineered recipro- city is the pany which raised tbe British preference. Hitherto it has been a want of loyalty was behind the reciprocity movement but it has" been left to tee one and 31r. Smith talks such Smltb, In.the reasons be gives, sense that the supporters of rccipro-i to add another bee to the political city with ihe United States devised bonnet of those who are opposed to it BO oilier object than for the' the policy. The Presidential Issue OUR POINT OF VIEW things are ed in tbe United Suites paints out that there are only two Teal canSidaLeE in ihe Presidential running, namely: Wocdrow "Wilson and James S. Sberman. This is the ouicome of the theory of George Har- vey, editor of the North American Re- view, claimed to be a recognized au- thority on American politics. Mr. Harvey bases his finding on ihe pro- bable failure ol any of the candidates to win the requisite majority In the electoral college. This he surmises "would lead ro the possible exercise of the Presidential powers, during ihe nest four yeare, by Vice-president James 3. Sherman. If the Roosevelt party were to get tbe electoral vote of certain scales it woulrl prevent Wilson or Taft getting the 26G votes necessary for an elec- toral majority. Tbe choice ivould then devolve on tbe House of Repre- sentatives, which, though Democratic BO fer as die plurality of individual members, would have, however, to .vote by states. The House being tied by States, 22 of its state delegations containing mere Republicans than Democrats, 22 more Democrats than Republicans, and 4 being evenly di- vided, It might be unable to make a choice. The Vice-President, if no majority is obtained in the electoral college, is referred io the Senate which chooses by majoruy vote of the individual senators, between the iwo highest numbers on the list. Siiiyc the senate has a Republican majority of U it would presumably elect a. Re- publican Vice-President, and, if the House shall nave made no choice for "llio President by the 4tli of March then, according to the Conaiiiutiou, "the Yice-Presldent shall act as Pve- sfclcnl., as in the caae of the -death or oilier -constitutional disability of the President." In stating Mr. Harvey's deductions, Saturday Night reminds us thai the History of the United States furnisne3 yarallels of the present comlt- lign. One 1300, when tlin Demo- c'riitic "party broke In twain, two can- diflates, rioiiRlsia and Breckeurltige be- ing nominated, and ihe Heimblican nominee, Abraluiiu Lincoln, elected. The other in 1S1M, when John Quliitfiy Adivms and Henry Clay entered the con teat In opposition to William Crawford, ihe regular llopublicuii candidate. Andrew .Tacksou, as the Democratic candidate, likewise enter- ed the contest against tne field, and obtained :a plurality, but uot a major- ity of both elecioral and popular votes: whereupon the ejection of a President devolved upon the HOUSQ of Representatives, Jin Adams was cnosen. Regarding this the journal makes the fo [lowing reflections: Certain phases of the parallel are obvious, (I) The sole ascrib- ed cause of the disruption of the Republican parly IK popular re- volt against the convention sys- tem as practised, in full conform- ity with precedent, In Chicago.. (2) Party labels, which signified little or nothing in ISM, are less clearly defined now than. a.t any time during the past half century. Mr. Taft solicits the support of Democrats, as well as' Republi- cans, with peculiar earnestness; .AVllson emphasizes his ap- peal to the whole people by ignor- ing to a marked degree his party platform and party machinery and Mr. Roosevelt offers all forms of bait to all hinds of rag-iag-and- bobtall. Their true appellations are clearly: Conservative: Wilson, Liberal; Roosevelt, Radi- cal. (3) The contest bag already narrowed, as in IS'24, to the De- mocrat ugaUiai the field. Now, as then, he is jrractically assured a plurality of votes In tbe electoral college; and now, as then, His de- fnat can be accomplished only by withholding from him nn actual majority over all, Uius nRain Im- posing the election or a President upon the House of Representa- tives. In T.he uncertainty prevailing as to the outcome of the Presidential stakes it loofca like a )'eal sporting event. .Mr. Harvey anticipates the result ;IB fcl- Itfwa: "Wilson will -probably be elected. If no carries New York lie cannot be beaten. "Neither Taft nor Rooscvrh ran win. "A vote for Taft JR :i voin for Sljpr- ninn. "A vole Tor TlooscvpM is ,1 voln for Sherman, "A vole for Wilson la a vuio for St. Cuilinrliips Cunauiiurcluu Ims rojeciod'tlip ntjililou to keeit llio out of politics, Thuy uuial have Heart1 from our own lot'iil autliorUv, Mlohcuor is In Otlawn inter- viewing Premier Uorden, He is prob- ably remaning ou ilia fill hi re io bribe I'm electors, ihelv own imUiral Tosouict's in tho recent uye-ylcctloiis. The- t'onsevvrttlvys Uftd a baiiti at MoulTOul on Saturday night to ccle- brulo Uiu victory of Sepi. '21 y ago, Victory so vmexiiccted the Joy hus uot all exntlcd out of (heir, systems yet. The two Calgary evening papers, both Conservative, nre busy llxlng Cor tlie Provincial general plec- lions. In the meuntlme 1lie provin- cial governmeiU la busy arranging business for the frtlHng ot the legis- lature. When illuminate on ihe scale the iitiw aud small town of Coehnvne 'did for Sir Wilfrid Laurier it certain. lv shows ,tlmt Che great chieftain la still tho i-dol of the Cnnaditvu people aud will Eiliagethar "HKely be reuirnert to iiower when iha oppovtunlty pre- sents Uself. The exhibition at Cranbt-ook was In a large measure n horticultural and Lrlvimpb. A triumph be- cause the people 'who fcuow not the not oxpet1 of Un Lictim such a-ftno for raislui; fruIVs anil for ml fur m I Tho KiUUh Bhlji yavUs Vim not build nil liuUK'ships bj the timulre, ,bni llkowiso -sixty cent, o( tho biitilcsliips of ihe wovW uiul ui'e tiuiHe jieoplo wno for narly mil-poses try Io work up n Oer man uunre iilcturc Ihp mother couuiry In nnytlilng lint attractive colors. R. U. BemieU is sald'Lo IIBVD bon some In ml ariil tho i esluie men see in It some hidden luove 'somothliiK Tabor. On ot Ihe Olelchon bye-election tlie same goiiLloiimn look options on iiuior.ut .of prouort} in Bassivno but Uie.incoi'porallon oi that town city is-stUl'soine dls- iuuce off. .He's Happy (Red Deer News) Kissing has been forbidden at a railway station in. Switzerland. We dou't give a darn. Our best girl does- u't live in Switzerland. (Piucuar Creek Kcho) Siuiultnaeous with the announce- ment that Sam Hughes was visiting Germany, it was stated that the Kais- er, the KaiserinQ aud the Princess were all confined to tiieir beds. Prob- abilities are tlie royal trio ducked un- der the bed wh-ey they heard the .errible Sam 'was coming so close, :Bob's Afraid.- (Montreal Times change. Fancy Hon. Frank Oliver, when-he Vas .miniater, show- log the white featner'to a lot suf- Iragettes and taking refuge behind the immigration rules Io keep the oceaa between him and. them, the TVDV- Hon. Bob, Rogers.ia jioing. And anyhow, said they'wanted o get at -Mr. Roger's, probably leard of him. Straight Talk (Guelph The Mercury-has-referred in these columns on several occasions to (be ing of unrest which is so evident n the city at the present time, in egard to civic matters In general. Many ot those who express dissatts- factioa do not know Tvhat is wrong; i hey are simply victims of contagion. It is something- like the actions of a mob that has come across a pile of bricks. These missiles _arc heing thrown, and every man seeras to think it is incumbent oil him to do likewise. Ia It possible tnat Ouelphites are put- ting such stress on matters of this nature, that we are overlooking the development and growth that other cities, no more advantageously sit- uated than-we are, are enjoying? Continual complaint, the alleging of wrong doing in civic circles, the cir- culating of groundless blue ruin rum-1 The lown council of 'Marleod 1, threatening lu sije Ilie newspapers for Tom Three Persons in con- nection with .the story1 that ho had been taktni from jail io compete flt the Calgary Stampede.. Tom IB a ward of ihu Dominion government and has no citizenship.. 'How would H do for Che Minister of.-the Intenot- to act as plaintiff.-- It would give HO much pleasure to prosecute the pesky Grit press any paper of that persuasion published the story. ors, and similar, prattIces'are uoL cal- culated to advance our standing, or promole our -'prosperity.- Guolph is not facing any crisis; Lhis-'citj-'E tinaa- ces are In good shape; The assets far outbalance the liabilities; although (lie debt is large, .we, haye the utili- ties to sUow for it. Let us get away from tbe Idea that we are' going to the dogs. We are uot. j- The Mercury does not Contend that our nivic government is parted by any means. There arc faults; ii there were nxpl the oftleials in ehargo would not reaiain long'in Guelyh, us those reaching this stage are' soon called to spheres. Don't culti- vate the pessimism of the chronic grumbler. If ther.c is make sure of U. then get to work to right don't make the'mistake of attempting Io right wrongs that hav-a no existence iu fact. Sit Up, Mr. Retailer Creek Echo) Tbe Echo feelVquite safe in making the statement that practically every retail country lias a chronic grouch "against' the big de- partmental d, or uiail order order arid'yet these'same re- one of for years persistently and aggres- sively advertising the self-same" con- cerns. Eveiy Icnock 'is a ]ust as much.tree advertising. Not "-only -this, hut; com- munities llic retail "merchants have been strongly criticizing the farmer who sends his cash Io the mail order house and "stands the UKUI- er; and on ihe other hand, by wny of retaliation, the farmer baa declar- ed that the local merchant Is a high- way robber and that he (the fanner) cannot afford to pay local prices. In chls way a. continual warfare has been waged for y-eara, and Inasmuch as most western towns depend entirely an ihe rural trade, this friction be- tween farmer and merchant has bad a depressing effect on the towns gen- erAlly. We have our own idea ns to which side of the story is correct, but apart from that, phase of the en- tlreK' 'h? Liity only realized it, have the hey to ihe TT'S a well-known ing among the well dressed men. "IE you want to see what's really new, go to-the Fit-Reform wardrobe." May we show you all the new fall styles in Fit-Reform fall suits THE STANDARD SECHRmES COMPAiNY Real Estate and Investments OWNERS OF MORNING SIDE Suite 111 to 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phonil291 McKELVIE McGUIRE, Wilson Skeith C. P. R. AGENTS Fa rms Irrigable and non-irrlgabla Improved and Unimproved Low Pricei Easy Termi We have exclusive listings of the best properties that are for sale, Special To-day for 10 roomed modern hoiise on Thirii Are. A. S. '37 Vj (t. frouugo Term? arranged. Choice Building Sites BLOCK 16 Corners ?BOO' BLOCK Loti 1-24; 3? to Corners JS50; Inside J600 BLOCK to :.-.-.j Corners ?700; Inside 1600 J BLOCK f f, Terms ou all the above 1-3 CRBh, balance (i and 12 mouths: Interest at If per ceut. INSURANCES OF ALL KINDS NEGOTIATED. >V-ITH RELIABLE INSUR-'A.NCE Opp. Alexandra Hotel Phone 1343 situation right in their own bauds. Now for the proof ot that stare- monl. It is proved by statistics; any mer- chant cim secure them, that about 85 per cent, ol ;ill the merchandise consumed in Canada is sold by re- tailers, while the remaining fifteen per cent, is sold by the mail order people, and yet tbe latter are always able to get better prices from 'the manufacturer or wholesaler than the retail merchant can. Anfl Hie reason is fjuite departmental store buys a carload .of goods where the re- tailer buys only ,1 basketful. But suppose the retail merchants should organize iu a manner similar to Fai-mo.-- are doing! Suppose ev- ery local merchant in arc nearly three thousand of should unite in tliis way and oi'der Ilieir goods throngb t.he central- ofline of Uielr organization! How quickly the tables would be turned! The re- tailers would then be spending with the manufacturers where (he mall order man only spent, And Lhafa the solution of tbe mall order Jt is not merely a fanciful notloiW It is a atrai'V'it up-and-down business proposition. "We have absolutely no use for the retailer who sits on a soap box and whines about. Tim Eilon and tbe rest of them. The mall order people sell only 15 per cunt, of tbe merchandise used in Canada, hut they snend as much in printers' ink as all the retail- ers wlio sell thn other Sn per cent, and yet tbe latter usually exnect the news- paper Io discourage the1" mall order business as much as possible. Alberta Oals (Red Deer News) The Dresden, Out., Times lias ibis ID say o[ oats procured from Alberta for feed and seed: "Last spring Sandy McVcan shipped In a car load of feed oats from Al- bcrtn. and among those who purr.lias- ed them was II. Ifannon of Thorn- cliffe. lie Eeciireil fifty busliels, and thinking they looked like jjoctl seed, he sowed a ten-acre Held, _Mr, Han- non inforineil us the other day tliat It was ilie llclrl of he ever grew. The straw strong anil ihe yield first class. Wu hnvo a number of oihcr favornblc roniineniH about l.lio If Iho farmers of enst onlyhn'ew It, Alhort.i gcod seed oais would give so much bipger crops tliat ihoy would bu rcjinld for a-11 flic extra ex- pene-e in'- seniirin-j seed ITOIII Hie AVhereupon, tbe customer looked daz- west. I and (o the .amazement of There is no jloubt in our mim] ilmtj tlip iiroprisisr, bursL liiio 'ii the change of seed is a" good thing and the more marked that change tlie. better the result would be. Jf Ontario fanners "would only se- cure first class seed, weighing' from -10 to 45 Ibs, 'to the bushel, we [ell as- sured they would have a much heav- ier yield than tould possibly be se- cured from llip average Ontario oat, "fust Joke_" A ceriain comury visilor was one day one of "his church mem- bers, among whom was an old gossip- ing woman, who was always compialn- Ing of Eomethhig. No sooner haQ he Rat down 'than she began with her grumbling. said the minister, "I don't aee what yon are, grumbling at. For instance, your potatoes arc the beat iu the village." re- plied the woman, "but whnv's Ihe had ones for UIB Overshot Ihe Mark There la u proprietor of a shop who is forever scolding- his employees tor their indifference in the matter of possible sales. One day, bearing an assistant, say to a customer: "No, we have not. had any for a long (he proprietor, unable to countenance such an admission began to work him- self in Ihe usual rage. Flying his glnasy eye ou his clerk, he said 'o the customer: "tt'c have plenty In re- servo down laughter and quitted the shop. "What did slie say to demanded the proprietor of the clerk. "We liaven'L liud any rain he answered. public The Lite Hop. J.'W.- Slfton Tne late Hon. John Wright Sifton, fath-er of Premier Sifton, was boru iu the county of -Mid dies ex, Ont., on Aug. 10, and was educated there. In early years, he wag a farmer and oil operator. He was successively reeve of Oil Springe aud Cornwallis, Oni., and in the Lambton county coun- cil. Later he became a, contractor In tbe construction of telegraph aud rail- way lines in the Northwest. HS-. built, the telegraph line from Winnipeg to Port Pelly and several sections of tha C. P. R. Iu 1878 he moved to Manitoba, An aciivs Liberal he was returned to UIR Legislature and elected speaker of that body in 1S7S. He held many officcs. Including Ihat of Inspector oC puitHc buildings, Winnipeg, For many years he was a member of the Tcmnlnra order, and was presi- dent of the Ur-Jiiul Lodge of Good Tomtilars, Manitoba, for several years. Me wag a Methodist aud was sent a delegate to the General Conference iilion several occasions, ITe marrleil in October, ISiiS, Kate, dtiuglue? of .lumes Walking Paraonatown, ronnly Kings, Ireland, Hta wife died in Afnrcli, 1909. To Shippers of Grain Before selling or shipping your grain consult JOHN BILLINGS CO. Grain Commiiiicn Merchants, Winnipeg and Lethbrldgfl -Special nUeiUion fiivpii in consignments jrnd promi'l J'emi'ns .ni.adc .after- unloading, of curs. Advances till Bills Radius ir desired. Market prices Dy wire or 'plume.' Olllcc nl. llinsre. AatmUli UiHlany'a Dominion Ucllilii'ldsc. Altii. Pliono 17H. P. O. DOS 37S. Local I. SALBHKG ;