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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 30, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRTJX3E DAILY HERALD Tuesday, Sopember 30, 1913 LETHBR1DGE DAILY HERALD ESTABLISHED DECEMIER 1K7 Pukllahitf by LUhbrldjc Htrjlii Printing Co., Ltd., svery ful at 111 olfict, Sixth Slfett, Lethbrldjt, Albtrti. Canada. PHONE: 1224 W. A. BUCHANAN T. W. QUAYte Ed.lfr JOHN TORRANCt Clrc-Utfea And Department i 1252 DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES I }tti delivered ..'___ J4.00 I jtir, br null....... S3.00 C months, delivered JZ-00 6 by rasll.....J1.M I months, delivered ji.00 S Eoatbs. by mall......7te 1 month, SJc. 1 month, bj- nail ......2Se- Aiirmtd ctund u oflsa 11 dMlred. tit tola ill lit IBUA! be tfTea. THE DAILY HERALD FOR 1ALE AT Vancouver Worll News Co.; News Shop, 415 GranweU Street........ News Co. 705 Side Avenue. Crujy Lilt! Hotel. Minneapolis-Kemp -t .Co Xecs Agency. Boole and News Stow, 109A Stn Ave. West; World Newi Co. Plncher Station Eflward Rwd. si. News Co. Knot- den, Netre Co. Cross t Boot Store; 1. 0. Rob- ertson Co.: Jackcon Co.; Aleiindri Hotel; Peo- ple's Dru( Store; Kenny t AUln; Lethbtidgs Holfl Clfar Stand; Empress Buf- fet L-jnch.. Diamond D'Arf. Metflctn. Hal Asslnlboli Hoiel- D.-Ferguson. 4 Mur- phy- Co.; Cranbrook Boot Company. Newi Company. Plncher McCrea; .Mitchell Drug Co. THE WEEKLY HERALD Fubl-fheil every Wednesday In an! ccaUlM i FJmrcary cl the cews of tvetk. local and dlitjlct 1 year In advance 11.00 6 months In idTtsce 50e TAKE MEASURES TO PREVENT PRAIRIE FIRES. T THIS SEASON' of the year, after the prairies have been ex- posed to the pelting rays of the summer sun, it is timely that word of warning shpuld be raised with reference io prairie fires, ore than ever should precautions he taken to guard against any ulbrvak. Smouldering fires left from the burning of straw ipuld be carefully watched. Where any burning is done it lould be seen thai there is a clear zone to allow of perfect safety, id to prevent a wandering spark from finding material ration. That even- attempt lo safeguard against anything in the way an outbreak of prairie fire is imperative is demonstrated by .c'ease With which fires can spread at'the present time. The cent flare where a wide area was devaslated and much damage me is a case in point. With granaries stocked Hie prevalence of a prairie fire at is season would spell disaster to many a farmer who has galh- :d in the fruits of his labor. Even1 individual-farmer should isc the responsibility placed on him to see that a margin of 'ety is allowed, and no loophole given for the starting'of z gration. Me will be considering not only himself, but ighboring community. If ever vigilance is required how is the time when.il shouk vc full play. Carelessness will be a crime. tarilT ou finished hardware, which ranges from to 35 per cent., is sufficient to provide ample protection to Canadian iu- duslries. "Ju the interests of the country at large, I do n6t favor any increase in the protection at present afforded the base products of iron and said he. Col. Miller slated (but considerable of Ihe steel used by his firm was purchased from Canadian manufactories, mid be hail been surprised to learu that they were not prospering under tho j-present turilV regulations. "1 have always entertained the opinion that tiicy were gelling very he snid. Poison Iron Works manufactures boilers, aud is called upon to meet the c-ompelitioh of industries in the Slates whose plants are larger, and which specialize on this one product, said Col. Miller, yet he would not feel justified in asking for more prblcc- (ion against their American competitors, as there is riovV a suHic-j ieutly high tariff to provide ample opportunity for them lo con- duct a paying business. From men who know whcrMf they ore speaking it is evi- dent that under Ihe existing taritV Canadian steel industries are amply protected. This is further accentuated by the existence of the snti-duiiiping clause with regard to steel rods used in the manufacture of nails aiii! imported nominally free. This clause [prevents their being bought nt less price than prevails on the home market and, as Mr. Rowland remarked, was virtually mi important measure of protection to the rod-p.roilueers. In hothouse language high tariff tends to "forcing." Anil we may well borrow Mr. Howland's views on the matter, for they have much of the wisdom of commorr-sense hi them. Better than causing industries which have not the facilities equal to those of foreign industries to turn oul their product at the expense of a high a much higher price frprii con- sumers throughout the Dominion, he believed would be to allow the country lo benefit.by the lower prices which the facilities afi'orded by other countries for doing the.work .afford.. Then, when the supply frOtri these sources is exhaiisledat would come as Canada's supreme opportunity to develop her resources at the greatest possible advantage. In the meantime the Dominion would have reaped the full benefit of (he lowest pric4e available. To those who complain that the steel industry in this country- is not flourishing through want of adequate protection we may commend Mr. Mace's views. He said the prevailing money strin-. gency has affected the sleel trade lo a greater degree than other lines of business, since it is conducted on a strictly cash basis, and to this c'bridilioii of affairs may be'attributed reports of emr barrassinent occurring to Canadian steel industries at the present 39th ANNUAL CONVENTION OF TRADES AND LAI50K CONGRESS AT .MONTREAL the THE STEEL INDUSTRY AND PROTECTION. ARIFF QUESTIONS are consuming a good deal of intercs r.lhcse days. High tariff, low tarilY, and no tariff, all have positions of secretary and president. Gus Frantq a contestant for the pos- ition of fraternal delegate to the Anv Outstanding figures In the are. shown above. P. M. Draper and J. C. Walters, reflected to their present Henry, the only woman delegate and represents the woman's labor publica- tion cf World." Chicago, "The Woman's Others Think o u R p o I or V The school sports come on Friday. Be sure.'and go out and root for your own youngster and the other fellow'i too. Up to Mr. Border! (Vfiunlpeg Free Press) .Tho Halifax Herald, putllstiea in Mr. L'prdcn's hopo ton-ij, thinks U a ufaclett tha of breach o! faith preferred Bgaiost tho orlitte minister in the matter of the iiitural ol the'westera pro- Tintw to point out tlat It was tha l Ubeffl goTamment which In estab- lishing and Easkatrtawan failed.to hand over Ihejo re'sourceB. Tils b known to STerjbodj-. Equally to everybodj- ii the that-Sir. fiorden denounced tho settle- t kB 'Improper and pledged h agalu and again to malte the jansfer of the liitural resources lo .he proTlncts "one of hla Bret lM If elec'.ed fo ofllce. Ihen, he not transfer them? For a Joke The Kaiser's daughter Ss said io have, quarrelled with her newly wedded.hubby and gone off in a huff. Must-be like her inifierioiis dad. Hon. Sidney Fislier is not wanted in the House of Commons by the Tory government. A dead set will be made upon him in the Cbaleauguay election. _. By 34 votes Calgary electors tieclared in abolishing the ward system and electing aldermen from the city at.large. It can hardlv he said that the vote was decisive. Ihe Borden ministry thiiik kindly enough of the western iir vujaries. In the general survey of all thai is advocated it t farmer to arrange for free entrance of Canadian the significant that those industries- which have enjoyed special yilegcs sire clamoring for niore. steel industry. This particularly applies to In connection with the. same it is refreshing to find that those crested in it arc not all imbued with the desire of raising the iff fence, which is considered necessary for their protection m outside competition. The Toronto Globe has taken the iible lo interview .some of Ihe men interested in the steel trade. fact that they may be considered prejudiced adds weight to Ir views will] regard lo the non-desirability of increasing the ileclion now 'afforded Canadian steel industries. Amongst Ihese names' there are prominent those Pelcg President of the H. S. Howland Company, wholesale merchants and nail manufacturers; A. W; Mace, rcprc- ling Factory Producls, Ltd., which handles finished steel pro- mts on an extensive scale, and Col.' J. H.JJillcr, President of soli Iron Works. These men were not only emphatic in prc- ing against any suggestion for an increased larifT on slcel but argued that any such increase would be an unwarrant- injustice lo the country at large. Let us a few from Hit observations made: "I believe Canadian sleel industries have adequate protection at the ;nt said Mr. Mace. American "They now enjoy a big advantage United States? .It is up to the government to act. Calgary ratepayers slaughtered a big hunch .of bylaws oh Saturday but showed good judgment in .passing' those which were designed to advance the city industrially. llcney, the graft prosecutor in San Francisco, says the Pro- gressive boom has collapsed and he is going to climb aboard the Republican band wagon. What about.Progressive principles. Have they collapsed too? Talk about czars and high potentates! We have got ariilerall to ourselves here. He can also do binding to perfection. Come and bring your orders with yoiiror phone 1334 PRINTERS STATIONERS Il2-5th Street South 7 Simple English said the earnest pfofesEor at Aou-Arbor, "what TTO want In English literature Is direct and simple "Big- V The-'students no'dded gravelr.' Thofta congloiaeraled effuekmB ot ld tho- professor con- "which posed In lamentable Rt- tltudcf as the emotional sr.d Intellec- tual Incredlmts .-of notional realism, tail tar short of the obrloue require- of contemporary demands and violate the traditional models of the transcendent minds of the Elizabethan eri of glorious -.memory. Plain and simple English Is the demand of ths hour." The students folficd their text books and stole quietly Rhpldj Press. The former tariff expert of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association has been appointed advisor to the Minister of Finance on tariff matters. Greatcchance for the tariff to come down to a decent level now. Calgary's chief of police favors five cent beer as a temper- ance measure. He thinlts it would help to reduce drunkenness, and if it did result in a smaller consumption of "red the chief's conclusions would probably prove to he true. And here is how he gives a practical illustration of this ad- Inge: Mr. Mace took Ihe (rouble to look up Ihe previous day's mar- prices and the present freight tariff on steel goods coming Tiies6 showed that finished steel was worth Sl.-lO cwt. f.o.b. Piltsburg, that the Freight rate 10 Toronto was 18 the duty 35 cents per cwl., making the goods worth !3 in Toronto. Canadian industries fix their price to meet ipelifion and, therefore, finished slcel shipped into Toronto H Hamilton on the day would command the same price. The Je enjoyed by a Hamilton industry may he. appreciated lOt is Considered that the freight rale between Hamilton and ntfi Is only 0 cents per cwt., and Si.84ris obtained for the e quantity of the product for which the Pitisburg industry 1 This is an advantage, Mr. Mace pointed out, of owl. or per ton in favor of the Canadian manu- r. "Figuring this out on a basis of his own selling price, the manufacturer has. a protection of 2-1 per said "or on a basis of the Piflslnirg manufacturer's selling price, rolection of 31 per cent. 1 believe lie shou'd be well nblc lo .1 competition arid make a profit under these i-irciiitislimces.' The Dominion Trades and Labor Congress refused to .adopt the Socialist platform, wherein the Congresn showed good judg- ment. Union labor would so lose all it has won if the lime wire spent in chasing the visionary pot of gold nt tfc end of Ihe'rain- WKEAT HAS ROWS OF KERNELS (Milwaukee Sentinel) Up In Douglas and In the other ex- treme northern counties they are ex- perimenting with a new This wheat has eight kernels, lengthwise of the bead, or twice as many as tho average. .It yields about <5 bushels to the acre. .This estimate Is based oji a count of the grains, which run from 50 lo GO to tus head. This is not the only wonderful crop grown in the northern tier of Wiecon- sin..counties. Com is shown which grows eight feet clover two and a half feet tall that runs-Jive tons to he acre, oats that grow on straw five feet tall, turnips that weigh eight to en ponr.ria, timothy running three s to the acre and standing four to fivo feet [all. Judge F. A. Parlier of Superior has a ZOd-acro farm near that city and recently told the crop of an 80 acre field of timothy fo" which he received !5M and dlj no have to cul It. The Balkan crisis is acufe again, snys a despatch, and Greece, expects another war with Turkey soon. This is the time rtf year everybody is making war on the poor old bird. His bones will soon be picked clean. The Trades Congress spared Minister Crothers' feelings. While believing his work to be unsatisfactory as a whole the motion demanding his resignation was rightly felt to be outside the sphere of the Congress and likely lo be misconstrued as parly politics. When P. A. O'Farrell was in Ihe city the Other tlay he ex-. the opinion that if tvcry farmer, in Southern Alberta would plnnl as many trees as possible, especially along Ihe irriga- tion ditches, It would not he long before Ihe climalc of the cor.n- Iry would ch.inge so that irrigation would he of only sccomiiny importance. Tree planting is something every farn rr should study. Irrigation makes it possible lo change the fucc ol (lie country, and if Ircc pluniinff will result in an even butler climate ISEJSWl ttyf Ms..PPJnJcn. that the present gcncru.l Hum we now of; it cannot receive loo much ciicoiinigcmciil. EUOENE O'KEEFE The wealthy Toronto brewer, who Is serlcutly III. He has given many thousands to Roman Catholic Institu- tions, and has been horlored by the Popo For Health's Sake DRINK WOLFE'S AROMATIC SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS the spirit that not only gratifies the palate, but satisfies the calls of nature. In ho invigorating cordial compounded (of organic disorders are there the same stimulating influences and tonic virtues as are lo be found in Wolfe's Schnapps, fi.dislilled spirit which possesses natural ethers of supreme worth where the organs of the body demand a tonic corrective. It clears and dean its the liver and Icidncys of. all promotes healthy anil vigoi'oai aclioh and -provides nature with a reirrve of vitality. And this in the form of a refreshing and pleating drinlc. for SJXCJ at all times and in all climes..... Oblainab'.c at all Hotels and Retail Stores, etc. Agenls: f 1 D -r Hudson s Bay Go. THE LETHBRIDGE BREWING AND MALTING COMPANY, LIMITED After exerciser bottle of "ALBERTA'S PRIDE "Beer. f.' No matter how hard you have piayed, no matter how tired and hot you may be, a bottle of "Alberta's Pride" will prove a certain, revivifier of lost energy cooling, thirst-quenching, satisfying. BREWING V MALTING COMPANY, Limited j PHONE 554' ;