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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBHrDGE DAILY HERALD y, AugiiNt 22. 191.1. A MAN.T MAIMED the tow oi tht) gastric juice; meals, it the of the THE WATER OF C.C. PAGNUELO WINE A SPIRIT CO. Lcthbrldgt, COMMISSION NAMED BY ASQU1TH London, Aug. commission ppointed to inquire into the trou- bles between the railways of Great Britain and their employees which lad .o the recent strike was announced by :he government in the House of Com- nous today. The chairman is Sir Day- SIR WILFRID LAORIER'S MANIFESTO TO THE PEOPLE OF HIS COUNTRY Sir Uurier. in an address to the Canadian people, says: To the Canadian all Iiincs, dring the la.sl forty hag been the constant effort of all political parties in Canada lir make ilU I'nited States an arrangement for the free exchange of natural products be- tween the I wo countries. In Lord 'Klgin, oiriichalf of Canada and the .Maritime provinces, negotiate! with the I'nitcd Stales a treaty for that pur- pose, which lasted until and which within-the meinorv of Mjiany .4till alive, was of great advantage. liver termination of that 'treaty, all public men of any promine-nce in Canada, whatever their difference on other questions, have been 'unanimous in an attempt lo again secure this free exchange of nalnral products. Xor is this to be wondered at, seeing that in the industries of agriculture, fisheries, lumbering and mining Canada posses- ses advantages not, enjoyed by any other count ry on earth, and that, upon mar- kets secured for the product's of these industries depends-lhc.growth of our manufacturing and commercial .interests and the prosperity of all.classe.s in the ACCTION OF, GRAND TRUNK MAKES UNION MEN SORE Toronto, 'Aug. despatch from Montreal that yi of the Grand [amoixg the men fn the Toronto terrain- day. AMiat als. investigation was well tended on .fudge part, but the company had made up their minds the brotheihood do about the men not "What can do? Tlte leaders made a set element for tie and: -we.; must for the from the start who they would vein-j present itcept it there aie still in Trunk strikers will be reinstated does j state and who, they would let jail about thutj men nho foi not meet with general satisfaction said an indignant brotherhood man to- j curious leisons not tye taken back THE BLUE STORE The Busiest Store of Lethbt'idge. After the busy selling hacLdurins' the successful 10 aale it not surprising that there should he hundreds ol' lines sold right down to the oddme'nt stage. AVe havea'ooted out from evei'y hole ancLcorner in the store, hundreds of bargains. Fair Week will be a up of all odd; lines left over. he sold at a big loss to us'and a big saving to. you. Now or never Is your chance to profit obis "week's Clean-up'Sale. Absolutely.no reserve. All summer stock must go at any price. BOOTS have a few odd waists run from left of- the famous to but as it Is can Douglaas Shoe late In the season we will sell have decided to clear the lair time. out af a ridiculous 1600 SHOES O for SKIRTS TO GO OUR SHOE for HALF PRICE OUR 4 93 9 9fl Shoe for 1000 yards Print, Regular MEN'S to go at 4 AA per yard IUC SHIRTS OUR.t1.50 and II ATS Shirts for 1 SOFT Reg. MEN'S WORKING Shlrti, Good value at 11.00. to, >io i for go during the EAn Fair a! is.oo COWBOY HATS 0 4 C fnr' MEN'S REG. K.OO, J- 50 We have decided to give those. farmera that did MEN'S come In. during our sale who: will surely be H08E Reg. 35c and 50c Conner. 1 to our fa.tr a big bargain in Men's: clothing. 100 MF.N'S TWEED SUITS latest styles, regular M.75 and SI O.JO M auits for Yawv OUR HEAVY WOOLEN HOSE. ret, 35, 4 values for 1 MEN1! Regular 112.50 and 115 0 Qfi MEN'S TIES 26c TIES 4 ft A t22.M A QC suits for IsliiVV MEN'S PANTS Regul- 4 18.50 4 MEN'S BRACES Rag. We and W to 4CA ,t and 15.00 A Pants for C.C9 UM and A QV pantt tar GROCERIES THE FAMOUS TETLEY'S TEA, 3 pound: tin............ EMPRESS BAKING. PCIW- DER, 5 Ib. tin special offer during the Fair ALL OUR EXTRACTS, AM Flavors. Regular :25c. size, to go during' the Fair at per 4 AM bottle........ IUC CLOTHES STARCH, .Spec- ial, 3 boxes for........ CORN STARCH, 3 4Cft boxes for...... C9JC Japan Rice 17 .pounds C1 AA for 91 >UU CHRISTIE'S Regular 25e box fJA.% for per box fillC ST. CHARLES CREAM cV" lOc 5lb. TIN OF ALL PURE FRUITS at per can Bags for SALMON, I. C. per can ROYAL CROWN SOAP. bars CORN FLAKIS, 3 pkgas. for pack- ages for RAISINS (aesded) apacial, In. CURRANTS 2 pounds for LADIES' 11.00 and White Skirts to 90 at D9C 65c 25c lOc 20c 25c 25c lOc 25c it a.m. anti olotet at 6 p.m. We to all of this city Phone S14 ilh'iiiTVl. who WHS uniler-secrelary for n p I'OH C ll i II g a ffil 111 rcland in 1S33-1S02. Tbc railroads vere roprepented by yir Thomas R. Ellis, secretary of tlif Mine Owners' Association, and Sir Charles 0. Beale. vice chancellor of the of Birmingham. The representatives of the men are Arthur Henderson, labor member of parliament for Bairnard division of Durham, and Chairman Bennet, chief labor correspondent for the Board of Trade. Dominion. And (he latest attempt of the Conservative partv to that end was made by Sir John Macdonald himself, who dissolved parliament hi 189.1. for (he purpose of submitting lo the -electorate of Canada the expediency of bik the American.authorities for a renewal of the treaty of .1854. .In 1893 flic intention to obtain reciprocity with the Tniled States as soon as possible made a prominent feature of the platform of the Liberal party upon which it attained power in L89H. Aflcr (he present government took office it renewed in vain this offer of the I'nired Slates, bnl meeting with no response declared that no further overtures of this nature would be ma'de In naming the commissioners i, i 'anada. ithiii the last twelve moiilhs (he president of "the Tinted States S S01lt tn lwo commissioners from Washington for the purpose of open- said' the better, ;jn regard to the put at the present 'moment. UNTRUE That Franco-German Ne- gotiations are Broken off Berlin 22y-Rumois that the reading off: of negotiations -between feimanj and Franeie regardins Mor- occo was impendiricr were circulate! >n. the -Bourse after the close or ol icial .trading today- and caused a leary drop in prices. Inquiries here how that there ig Tio foundation to he rumors which appear to have or ginated at Bovornmen fficials maintain their- previously ex iressed belief llmt.au ie leached greenient can 'ATENT MEDICINES WERE EXPORTED LARGELY Washington, Aug. [UMO.OOO worth of "patent medicinei [were exported from the United States in the past year, and for he past de cade the aggregate amounts to more than- These figures as compiled from the official records o the .bureau of statistics, department of commerce and labor, include nol only that class of exports ussignalec as "medicines, patent and proprie- tary." Out of the total volume UOO were exported to Canada. [WHITLA MAN CHARGED I WITH ATTEMPTED MUHDEH .Medicine Hat, Aug. .Ten- son, of the Whitla district, is .up for trial at'the local Mounted Police barracks on the serious charge ol shooting at R. J. Emerson wilh latent to kill. Both men are residents of the Whit- la district and the alleg-ad shooting is said to have taken place on Aug. Stfe jusi two weeks ago. Wba't led up to the shooting is not known, us the Mounted Police refuse to give out any information till the man is brought up for a hearing. Curtis Guild, jr., the United Stales ambassador, will be received by Emperor Nicholas today. CLARE3HOLM MAN DROPS DEAD 4 t Ciaresholm, Aug. Hutchinson, died suddenly when motoring today. Soup Without HOLBROOKS GENUINE WOftCUTEJUHlu SAUCE b Hn HI wMmil Ma Imported Absolutely! I ing negotiations looking toward the lowering of the tariff harriers which have hitherto stood in the way of freer exchange of commodities between Canada and United States. These negotiations in January last culminated in an agree nient between the two governments by which the duties of each country on such products might be lowered or altogether removed. This agreement'was strenuously resisted in the United Stales by various interests, on the alleged ground that it was all to the advantage of Canada, and to the detriment of the, other country but the view that it wa-; mutually advantageous to both count- ries finally prevailed in Congress and. the agreement stands today as an offer by the t.'nited States to' Canada of thai very measure of reciprocity which, for more than forty years, has engaged the earnest and constant efforts of every leading citizen and statesman. The present Conservative party in parliament seems absolutely to rever- se the life long policy of its great leaders in' the past, declaring that it will op- pose to the bitter end'the very principle enunciated by both Sir.Tohn Ma.cdori- aUI and Sir John Thompson in the last election addresses upon which each of these statesmen ever appealed lo the Canadian people. Not content to de- bate this proposition upon its merits, the Conservative partv in the House of Commons, has adopted a system of organized and avowed obstruction to vent any vote being taken in parliament by which the opinion of your repre- sentatives there could be expressed.' Day after day when the presiding officer has tried to put rthc he has been met with dilatory motions, by endless speeches, by obstructive devices of every kind, each put forward, on sonic spacious pretext, but in real- ity nothing else than an abuse of the freedom of speech in parliamentary debate. Such pretences are simply a clumsy attempt to give some color to unwarranted and undignified obstruction. To overcome that obstruction, after a session which has already lasted eight months, would not only mean ft continuation of the spectacle presented by the opposition in the House of Commons, since the resumption of its sittings on the 18th instant, but, would also mean weeks and months of wasted lime and perhaps in the end close for this season to the Canadian 'produc'er the free A rncri'ca market. In his condition of things it has seemed to His Excellency's advisers more in nc- with the dignity of parliament' and with the tra- ditions of those' British institutions which all true value, so highly, and which the present opposition degrade with such a light heart, and with the best, interests of the country as a whole to remit the issue to the. people themselves so that the people themselves may judge between the government and the opposition and declare whether they lave changed their mind, or whether they are still in favor of reciprocity n natural products', and whether they will or will not have the American narket for the promising crop.'soon to be gathered in Cujiada. The issue, nv fellow countrymen, is in your hands and to your decision His Majesty's government in Canada arc well content to leave it. It: has been alleged byitbe opposition that this agreement if consummated would'weaken the ''Imperial onnection with the mother country, and finally bring the anncjHjijon of Can- ..da to the United States. It is impossible -to treat such an argument with any kind of respect, i'f. indeed, it can he dignified with'the name of argument, or if it has any meaning, its argumchtis that the people of Canada seduced from their allegiance by "the prosperity 16 follow the larger flow if natural products from this country to the other. Indeed the very reverse vould be the natural consequence, for the experience of all ages abnndantly nstifies the contention that trade i.s ever the Inost- potent agency of pence, mity and mutual respect between nations. Xor i.s that all; this agreement, vliicii in no way impairs our fiscal policy, which still maintains at the top nnst, the fecund principle of British preference, ibis agreement, by opening lew avenues of trade hitherto .would further improve the friendly re- ations which now happily exist between this country and the mother country, 511 the one hand, and the American -republic, on the other hand, and which, it, s hoped, may, no distant dav. eventually tend to eventuate into a general, reaty of arbitration, (he. effect of which would be to remove forever all pos- sibilities of'war between the great empire'of which we arc proud to fprni a part, and the great nation which we are proud to have as neighbors. ;