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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Daily Herald Thursday, August 24.1011. AT GOLDEN FORJING UbcVal Candidate Gets Big Reception at; Vield Also Field, B. C., Aug. Kir-g, the Liberal candidate for Kootenay, ..Addressed a largo and enthusiastic of the electors of Golden v have obeyed the will.of our con- Uonight on tho reciprocity agreement j's tititcacjes." Such was the declara- Xnniber 214 STATES TAFT BROKE HIS PROMISE t r Jenounced for Vetoing theTarirr _ Bills. New York, Aug. come with a rnessagc'.from the Democrats of the o auntry. have kept our pledges, mlong with Air. M. A. y.icdonald, ot f'Cranbrook. Dr. King dwelt on the that reciprocity in natural pro- ducts was the policy of the Conserva- party all through their history l given by the National Ital- und appealed to the Conservatives present if they wished to follow their t .ion of Oscar Underwood, chairman c >l the ways and meafis committee of 1 ;hc House of Representatives, at a 'i Hm .'Democratic league lierc tonight, flembers of_ the ways and means com- own party to vote for the Conserva- h vnttee were guests.of honor and Mr. lism of Sir John A. MacDonald rath-. Underwood delivered the principal cr than, that of ,Mr. Hordcn, Wress. The president signed a tar- Ihad its origin only a few months ago: Mr. Underwood declared, UK' also argiied that Mr. Borden took t t stand against pact in defiance t >f the history of "his own party and t ook it without consulting the rank :i nd file of his party. The Winnipeg Tj ribune; a Conservative paper which sn ipportcd Mr. Rordcn three years xtj ;o, is now supporting the Govern- in rnt, and in: a vigorous editorial ar- lii :lc recently complained with good cai use that Mr. Borden had no right lo1! drag his party in opposition to a. icv which thcv alwavs favored in I the, past. He pointed out the dtPelop- mei '.t which would be hound to follow thel adoption of the agreement hi the dermere Valley. British Colum- bia I is greatly interested, he claimed, -raised as.." the tariff ever, but I tardly three months had passed be- .'ore Republican orators were "apolo- zizing and begging on bended knee for n chance to revise their own handi- work." "We have presented to the Presi- dent of the United he said, AWARDED IN SE1RAL DEPARTMENTS Carmangay Gels Dry Land Disirict Mile Coulee for W. Bradshaw's Pcrcheron a Crowds Attended Records AVill Be Broken Indian Exhibit. Pleased smiles on the faces fof tho j evening program will be made Fair directors yesterday, proved every one present at.the great exhibi- tion that It was considered by them Jo be a success, and their estimate Hi thI-3 regard was held by every per- son who entered the grounds during the clay. Large crowds were present during the afternoon, and although the secretary was unable to give the exact figures for the day's attendance it may bo safely placed around 3200. Many took advantage of tho opportun- ity offered to see the fair in the even- ing and tho A. R. and 1. Co.! taxed to Its .utmost capacity to handle the evening crowds returning from the grounds. The evening performance In front of the grandstand Is a now fea- ture of the exhibition and the many complimentary remarks passed upon It show that the directors have made no mistake in making the addition .and thus catering to the amusement loving public. With the myriads ot brilliant t I ICLlll live great bills expressing our views {lights strung in front of the grand stand.-and the crowds of passing peo- as to what the tariff should he in the interests'of the American people, and today if in tc o prosperity of the prairie farms, and anything which increased their pros C. crity would tend to benefit. B. they woulti be law they had not met his vetoi The President of the United States, with- out the knowledge of anv one, nego- tiated a contract with -a foreign na- lie negotiated a reciprocal act with the Dominion of My .friends, we have presented tn him the schedules 'of the tarifl bill, jthc "wool, iron and steel, chemical and Vhis'Jree list bill, ami there schedules of inv portance, but vetoed .every bill that we hap- sentVhbmc. We have temporarily our books! We do unduly agitate the business interests, "of this country. We wait with patience for the Presi- dent's message-, next December. The president of I he U. S. has failed to enormousljV by reciprocity with the keep the protniscs of the Republican pie a very animated scene was pre- sented, and ft is safe to say that the one of ]the chief features of this exhibition in coming years. During the 'day the judges wore busy In.every department and with the ex- ception of some of the live stock all awarded. The exceptionally heavy entries In some of the classes of horses and cattle have made ft longer task than usual. '.From morning, till night the crowds thronged tho stables where the horse exhibits were to be seen.. The Porctieronfi, Ciydes and Shires came Ini for the greatest share of praise, the judges themselves being unanimous in-their opinion that they had seldom seen better exhibits of live stock. Wayne Dinsmore judging the Per- cheron Neil Smith, the Shires and Clydesdales, were called up- on to make some very close decisions tho sweepstakes In the stallion clas- ses bringing out exceptionally fine en- tries.. In class the stallion competition was won. of Magrath, with one" of horses at the Fair. The, stallion is one which Mr. Bradshaw brought across the jtne some time ago, and ae he has won the cham- pionshlp at Chicago he Is considered by many to bo the best Percheron stallion irrthe world. The champion- ship for marcs In this class was won by Mr. Drowry with a very fine .beast, while Geo. Lane who has probably the best collection of Percherons In the world, according to the opinion of Mr. Dinsniore, tho judge, carried off tho honors for the group of three marcs, also first, second and third for dry The competition in the Shires and Clydesdales was very keen all through there being more entries than In the other classes on account of' the fact that these two classes of horses Ixxve always hold a firm footing with the LAURIER IS IN ELEGANT TRIM Sir Wilfrid Makes Force- ful Address Before Sorol, Quc., Aug. thous- and people heard Sir Wilfrid Lauricr discuss the reciprocity, the navy bill and the Nationalists at the mass meeting of Liberals here this after- noon. .Sir Wilfrid was given r. good reception and seemed to have suffer- ed little from the'past few strenuous days, speaking with fire and force, especially ho felt compelled to refer to Mr. BourssEa and Mr. Monk. No reference was. made to the Lanc- ton affair, but the Premier heartily endoiscd the candidature of Mr. Ar- ugrieult.urlsts of this province. Thejthur Cardin, who was-chosen by the judging in the light horse classes will Liberal convention here in place _of occupy a large part-of the third day, i Mr. Adelard Lancton, the late JlV. as there are large numbers of entries from all over the province. During tho whole day yesterday i in calling upon his hearers td in Buifum WAS kept busy with the for Mr. Cardin, said that he uislons that he had examined almost I ?Cn a perfect'samples of wheat and other' now Liberals grains. Arthur Perry of Cardston. was sll0llUl their differences, for Mr: a heavy winner in the grain classes on page lie 'also 'dealt with the benefit hich. would certainly follow to the lu mbering, inlning, agricultural and in industries of this prov- ana in >nmg mil ince. Mr. A I- A. Mr tlJMBERMAN SUPPORTS THE PACT Peter Lund, of Wardrier, Tells WhyMe Cannot Support His- iu the F. OLIVER IS STRONG IN; NORTH Gets Enthusiastic Recep- to Quit Edmonton, Aug. Frank' Oliver was given an enthusiastic re- ception here this evening at a Liberal smoker, when the audience thato crowded the committee hall applaud- ed and cheered the minister again and again. Mr. Oliver delivered 'a rousing address, giving emphatic and absolute denial to the story in Conservative paper today that Ruth-' erford had been offered a judgeship to retire from the contest.. He, 'stated that the ex-premier had the-same right as any other individual to con- test the seat if he so wished, and ha would the last one to prevent him doing so. Signs multiply that Rutherford is going to quit the fight. -Yesterday told friends that he wished to retire, but it is said that Cross and others urged him to continue. The first 6f the Rutherford cam- paign meetings was advertised for tonight, but was called off. the rea- son given being that Rutherford Was suffering from tonsilitis. Primaries for the election of delegates to the Liberal convention of the Edmonton constituency. .Scores Of delegates the victory. Discussing, reciprocity, nave already been appointed to attend IUr. Lancton was in town, but did not attend the meeting. Sir Wilfrid vote t'arrf'11 representative of the causo of caifse so sac- red that petty personal differences must he forgotten in order to secure the Premier laid much stress on the market which would fce laid open to Present Jiving- and Better Markets the prominent lumber-, loudly" boaat, 'fehoutd he forced ler. B- frirmmr-lv" 'jr. ___ MacDonalri followed in a vigoroiu address, laying emphasis in 'the fact V that as British Columbia, was an I Viporter nnd not an exporter of natural products sic must, benefit; States. KWJ claimed that the execs-- sive cost living In this provino c would be reduced as all the natural products the people consume in this province arc imported -nd at meet b ravy duties. He answered the arguments .of those who say; if. the fr irmers of the east get ir'ioreascd pric cs for what they sell, thei cost of living can- Dot be reduced, by' pointing out the many articles whirt i the pf in this province consuri ic wbir h are not Imported from the prairir j provinces because they do not raiso enough of them for export. It i s or fly in wheat alone that the prasrio far sners sought a market for their surj olu s and it was Imperative that they i >hr have it. He look up the J in the tariff tinder this agreement one by one showing that in everj case they nre imported into this' j irovincc, bear- Ing a heavy" duty, whi clt if removed would necessarily redl ic c the cost of these articles to V'he icrjtitent of that duty. Is life wort) i living, was some- times asked, said li Ir. A lacDonald, and the reply often Well -hardly at the present price. olaii ocd that tho people of this cbminunit had an op- portunlty of voting fi tr instead of. for Ml-. Go odevc on the 21st of Deptemberl He j also dealt the loyalty jfliowing how hard pressed the C party (Continued hack party to er the tariff downward and through the Payne Bill he failed to keep the President's pledge to the vat people. Iff; vetoed the bilf w.e need lsh for the relief of the'people of the ,U. S. and I say to you candidly my friends fJiat we do not propose to1' of Wardner, B. formerly a consistent supporter of the Conserva- tive has 'come' out reciprocity. Below Is given a copy of a. letter he wrote recently to J. H. Jaynes, of Calgary, which the Herald has been permitted to publish: We have just enterad upon''a polit-" ical campaign with reciprocity tween th-Q United States arid'Canada, in our common products and com- modities. Although I have, been a supporter in the past of the Conser- vative party in the province of Brit- MUST NOT THE CUBAN Q9VT Havana, Aug. Senor .Mj ichade, of the government, in a statement Issued today, saitlj "All foreigners in who instil It tho government by means of the preHs will be expallcd from the it land." aecretarj- asserts when tho two etfjtorH of tho Spanish Annr- organ Latierra are captured tliljy be deported. y nt- thoigovernmont on tho tho Spanish'nowpj >aper editors. ItA in reported that a, duel fought tfcJa afternoon by i i di- rector .of anti-government v aper and A director of the .pro gov- ernment paper KJ Dab.ite. Accoj ding to'tho report piatolr. were but this great issue If the mens ruLlit v, commodltics i rcsiflai is to ive hons Columbia, I cannot at this time consistently support this party on tiie reciprocity Issue. -I am strongly op- I posed to any tax levies against tho Tree movements, and distribution of enter into tho v, to give honest, necessities of life, especially such' as fair and just relief to the Amor i car, [rood, clothing, fuel and shelter These peppic, tTie Democratic congress is jcommodities have heretofore been willing 'to uphold his hands as we ncld did pact. 'Hut if we are to be told to controlled and manipulated. in IJie instance of the reciprocity In lhe Vn'ted States and Can- to tnc exteT1t'that the cost .of move in; certain .directions, largely tnrough Inlqultourf. and improper 'lc> I feel that. In continu- ing this policy, by the Canadian gov- ernment, If leaves 'an opening snould insist upon having and-anjoy- Ins all .the luxuries and comforts of j for hay and vegetables in Montreal and American cities ,Vhat with the duty removed, the farmers would profit by selling in the latter. Referring to the opposition he ridi- the "Hybrid alliance" which hc llltll U L t? UiyUUvfJ 11J" 1 I j "V the sunny south, nnd they should tc i had hut being availnhie. not oiily in the homes of i bcat the navyques- leni, it- leavesi'an opening during the wealthy, but "also should be inlti0n- hc at length; emphasizing long period that the crop is hold evidence on the table of everv dti-en fact that the service would "be Pfl T1 Bit Tlfl rt-> _ I v ece i e tae o In transit and forced alonK certain or Canada an.l that of directions and certain linos'-for Im proper and speculation, which cannot result other than in exorbitant cost to the consumer and tne lowest possible return to tho pin- ducer thereof. who have cast our lot In the far north, in a cold, rugged and. In many Instances, disacrceable American people and adeiiuntely support himself .w confidently -ami his family. This condition has nwaift their verdict at the next gen- jsrently Increased from year to year and has done so In the midst of' WOUNDED BY BURGLAR'S m Winnipeg, Aug. at an midst of ty. There can bn no reason why a tax should be levied against these commodities somewhero out on the open prairies and In the open -air. nor is there any reason why cur whcnt which we so SERIOUS CHANGE AGAINSTJJOCTORS Hamilton. Ont., Aug. A very serlouB complaint Is being registered policemen Ao wag attempt- the authorities their arrest, three lh undertakors- Constable Trainer of the city police. (Dodlcs of patients to such an extent Ifhc trio of burglars were later ,that often when the undertaker Is rounded up in Euclid street. Trainer he finds it impossible to embalm is in the hospital in a serious condi- [tnem- A oaeo in point is that of Leo tion. He had received word about ,Bnvcl- whose body has not o'clock that there were b-v relatives, but breakers in thw segregated district, fmutllatcd tho doctors'that he approached the houa- in Rachel street where the burglars were, he was ifircd on and hit in thr thigh. following up, was also shot at. GATES ESTATE TOTALS -Now York. Aug. estate of -lohn Gates Is ,valued at MO. The bulk of the js ieft to his widow and son Charles. A CKUISO in the will says thst nono of the property can be- sold for 10 years MILK POISONED BY NOXIOUS WEEDS CAUSED DEATH Jotaph R. Forbes Mother and Brother Very Low Wlarton. Aug. Roger OVER Forbes, son of William Forbes. n farmer living in Amabel township, about eight miles from bore, died yes- terday as a result of milk poisoning from using butter and milk from cows that had been poisoned by oat- Ingr noxious weeds. His mother and brother are at present lying very ill one of the heirs dies Jn the ALL IS QUIET AMONG THE MTOES Once- more the strike situation in Southern Alberta and Kastcrn R. C. has resumed its usual quiet condi- tion. Nowhere is any further at- tempt being made to open the mines, the operators declaring that they have never had this intention, but that it was simply a rumor which got into thf miners' camps, creating some excitement for the time being. However the unions are keeping a close tab on the situation, and are prepared to meet any emergency, which might arise. In the local camp, the normal qiiiot prevails. No men other than the fire and pit bosses aro working in the mines, nnd onlv the usual number ate to he seen above ground. As no at- tempt was made to put 'non-union mc'n to work the engineers and fire- men were left at work so that the his farnilv. entirely voluntary and' had always the convention, which will without doubt be the largest held in-Alberta. There will in all probability be be- tween seven and eight hundred dele-, gates present to choose the candidate to contest .the Edmonton constitu-, cncvjn the interests of reciprocity and the Liberal government. expect seven hundred or more' delegates to be present at the con- vention at all in person and not, bv said Gco. B. O'Connor, chief orgnnixer of the Liberal association' of the Edmonton district todav. So foot- seems- to me that it Ifi of :and Brodeur. our duty as a strong, vigorous and Plte of the Georgian Bay Difihly advanced people to Insist ijon catial the deepening of the St. ail Improper barriers being removed Lawrence to a minimum depth of 35 between the great "bread market" of j feet, were among the public works tie world and tlha great consu.ninp which he promised id'carrv'out with PosKihlc speed. Messrs. T. B a stones throw of our whcpt l bc bcen intended to" be so. Hon. Ro- Inrge will the convention be that the I dolphe Lcmieux: outlined his plans as Separate school hall, where the Con- 'ministcr of marine and fisheries, stat- scrvative, nomination convention was held, will not likely he large enough to accommodate the delegates, and the Thistle rink may be requisitioned as a meeting place. On the basis ol representation, between seventeen and twenty thousand voters will be rep- resented at the convention. It will mark an epoch in the history of 'Lib- eraUsn. in Edmonton., Premier, Sif- j ton will address two public meetings j this week On the chief issues-of' the federal campaign. Om Friday he'will UP WITH DYNAMITE speak at Vermilion in bin con. Cutler, Pa., Aug. freight stituency, and on Saturday, tbe day Harmony. Butler of :he Liberal nominating convention V..... railway was j in Victoria electoral district, b< will in Vegre- villc. Thursday, Aug. Slat, has been fixed as the date of a big open meet- ing in the Thistle rink to be address- ed by Hon. Frank Oliver and producing area, in order that they j may also receive full benefit which our whcpt r T i tK n uscar Ct. Ladu also spoke. important commodity delivered to them ut the actual cost of pro.luc- tion, transportation and distribution, a reasonable profit on those op- and Newcastle eratlonc. ...u stroot railway was in Victoria electoral dist -eeting I am gtvlnt- you my views on this of