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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 26, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE WEEKLY HERALD it the Ames Meeting He Challenges Mr. Sim- ions to Prove Certain Statements To Give To Churches if Charges are Correct (From Thursday's Daily.) Lake's resolution in the House de- to ihe country three months and an yigbt months st-ssion would be over Mr. Magrath Speaks G. A. Magrath, the Conservative candidate was the last speaker and provided the feature of tha meeting. {maiiding investigation of the timber j In acknowiedging Mr. Herron's iaud- MR. MAGRATH'S OFFER At the Ames meeting last night M-. Magrath d he was prepared to put up provj that >e Vtad "ever been guiity of grafting, the city to act as a sion of judges. The monay wcuki ga to th; churches if Mr. was declared guilty. deals, and stated "If K. L. Borden comes to power there will be a rigid .investigation especially with regard atury remarks, ht? said lhat Mr. Her- ron evidently had not been in Leth_ bridge during the past week. FOR SEVEN WEEKS Thousands of. die annually who could be saved by the timely use of DR. FowLEa'g EXTRACT' OF WILD >g last limits, and if it .is found the' .he heard that any been obtained by fraud j -give yf bha (the There can be no doubt about it. Sixty-three years experience has proved this sterling remedy to be the best for Diarrhoea. Dysentery, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Jnfantum, Cholera Morbus Sum- mer Complaint, '.'and 'all bowel in both children and adults. MIERANDTHE SCHOOL BOOKS Prepared to Give Bonus To Alberta Firm That Will Produce as Good Books Mr. Sim- mons Deals With Land Question at Cardston PREMIER'S OFFER or imposition, the laud s and timber back to Turniuj Many of the imitations sold are j hardly knew himself.' Mr., Simmons tively dangerous, as they often ........the' diarrhoea too suddenly and cause inflammation. Always insist on the genuine DK. was viaentiy going into tne business-as Mr. -Ames, viz., talking to the agrictftural lands, and scaudal: His opponent Premier Rutherford in a speech at Cardston intimated that the Albsrta Government was prepared tc give a bonus ___ A.I__J.- LO ia iniii koui. would undertake the work oi publishing the Alberta text .government. For reasons campaign will be less int.1." MUig. j Mr. Simmons next dealt with the preferential tariff policy of the gov- 'eminent and showed the great bene- Jits have resulted. From 1878 u> IS'JU, eighteen 3 ears, Ihu increase in Canada's trade was years tne increase has been This increase j was ishown to ue found in all clepart- air, Ames charged that the Liberals to prove tlm the A_ R menu of commerce. Thus the policy had disregarded their plank in the L .Co- been a grafter and he was! at 35 cents a bottle. platform of 1903 advocating that the j the chief Hi. was accus. provincial campaign on and he would not deliver a campaign.; ad- dress but simply outline the work of the government during its term, 'of office. He thanked the district for returning- J. W. Woolf to parliament for he was attending to his duties magnificently. Mr, had made his mark in provincial affairs.- and no doubt would do so at Ottawa if'elected. The Premier stated that he felt the 'land' should be for the ".settler and Xlied-the hot air, remained for A. Magrath, ihe Conservative can- f the show, at the Conservative eftlng last night. _ been held the government-aeknow. The way he. got aicer W. C. Sim.; ledged there in j ons, his opponent, was such as to; four ,lanj ag.encies. The Saskatche, j among his. a _ve-- j Wan Valley Land Co. had purchased i considerable 'fwo years notice of .with.] he enough to do as he likes TIT -a- i i dfawal and had instituted the twen_ Mayor Henderson, who occu- at Ottawa. "If- others are big en- tlon of ci-cT the Beaker of 'the- evening. H. MP St MonU land at a doilar per -acre. one.tenth of, the He said ied the, chair in a few words intro- ty-one closed lease with the op. ough to do the public domain oi said Mr. Ma- grath. "Because I go into public For 'a bout two hours. Mr. Ames tlm the -lease to Mackie Bros-' life, 1 am .traduced and branded as ed his subject witlrthe aid of broke, was the first of theso but Col. a he contimied. -if Mr. which Mackie being in the audience he went Snaaons can prove that the A. E. Serially in placing no He gave th- results of L Co. grafted and that 1 was in sav before his an. the investigation jnto the Grand way connected, wita it, T am pre. lumerous. views dded him m he. had to say lience. Mr. Amos Talks After the "glad'to' be here itroductfoa. Mr. Ames announced his-' subject in the story of what the "Opposition has done chewan .this were being held at Twin inspection. Accordin'glv Mr. Humphries immed- .Cattle Co., and the _GaHoway ipared of public life. He lately set out to'investigate the hal- Out of Canada Staff: Reporter.) Cardston, Aug. poison or cannon balls cannot harm us. "We will live -in our present bodies for- night. The reptsated applause gave t evidence to the fuel that the people of that district heartily approve of j the progressive policy of the Legisla- ture, as weil as of the record of the Federal government.. .N'o one appeared lor the Opposi- I tion. One question, only and "Then.-you-, must-.live in the United said Immigration Agent Humphries to J ohn -Bennett, wife and family at Twin Lakes, twenty miles south of Cardston, on Tuesday. that one was answered in a way that won the approval of the audience. The way Mr. Simmons got after that land question wasn't slow. His line of argument was convincing. Many favorable comments were heard as to the masterful way in which he presented the history and policy of the federal government, On Monday Mr. Humphries received i The Premier did not make a cam- a message saying that a family of j paign speech but simply outlined the converts, of Jas. Sharpe. j work of the Legislature during the who created such a stir in Saskat- j past 'two yenxs and stated that he" i Cattle Co. with..the mysterious H.P. .j is one of those patriotic individuals j lucinations of the fanatics with the Brown. The ranchers of .Southern j wno Says nothing of these grafts he result above .-stated: Xo Dreamers, Alberta had been nnabk -to get their knows'01 until some one gets in his i Adamites or :anv other ites for Ag- nwn lands for their as j way of gaming political preferment ent Humphries. they .were given A. the people and then utters Ms] v eiiristt hoped to visit Cardston again in the that the policy oi the present govern at court houses at Macieod, ifedi1 lat and Calgary were purchased fair price from the meut is to give the TO THE SETTLER government. A court house and jail will be built at Lethbridge and a court house at The and not to the speculator, a'nd took foundation of tlie government up the criticisms, al- ienation scandal, and that the gov- ernment lands should be handed over but the expense covers a to Alberta and Saskatchewan. period or years and the buildings will t.he first criticisrQj during] n credit- any province- -_ ings at Edmonton are completed. The buildings are" estimated to cost As eighteen years oi Conservative rule, acres were given away j and acres homesteaded: During the past eleven years less than acres have been given to companies and acres! were homesteaded. 2sot one acre ot this was given to a railway com- pany although more railway has been' constructed during the eleven years of Liberal rule "thtui in the previous EDUCATIONAL- SYSTEM: The Premier believes that the great., est assets of a country are its "boys I and "girls.- He told of the efforts of government to provide tl for the youth an been given more generous terms ttan lished in Alberta or Saskatchewan This. Mr, Simmons thought. I would be one of the questions ox the campaign, as W. C. Ives, the Conser- vative lieutenant devoted most, of his time in a- speech at Lethbridge to the discussion of the same. In this speech Mr, Ives, an out and out Con servative, from his own lips, iad stated that in 1896 "the Conserva- tive party was so rotten that it campaign would be conducted In ft j should have been put out and was fair and honora.ble if probably in' a put out." strenuous manner. Issues change in twelve years but the people of Card- Geo. E. Foster was finance minis- ter then, he is Bord'en's first licuten- ston were known to exercise the fran ant now, and would in all the close. MUCH NEEDED OFFICIAL Ottawa, Ont., Aug. A. has been appointed government inspect- or and weighmaster. He will have charge of weighing at lake ports and will investigate alleged shortages. G. T. P. SUPERINTENDENT RESIGNS A. 0. Winter, general superintend, ens of the Grand Trunk Pacific Rail, way has resigned to take a position with one of the big American roads. Hon. G. P. Graham told the Pctcr. borp city council that the Govern- ment was going to complete the Trent canal as soon as possible. Bank clearings at Winniprg last weeks were at Edmonton S775.440. Miss Eva Selman was drowned at Second Beach, Vancouver yesterday while bathing. August tells on the nerves. But that spiritless, no ambition feel- ing can be easily and quickly altered by taking what is known by druggists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Restora- tive. Within 48 hours after begin. nSng to use the Restocative, im- provement will be noticed. Of course, full health will not immediately re. turn. The gain, however, will sure. ly follow. And best of all, you will realize and feel your strength and ambition returning. Outside influ- ences depress first the "'inside ner- ves'" then -the stomach, Heart and Kidneys will usually fail. Strengthen these failing nevres with Dr. Shoop'8 Restorative and see how quickly health will be yours again. Sold by J. J. Johnston. chiso in an intelligent manner. If it is shown that the government has exercised its prerogative in a way that has brought credit and prosper- ity it will remain for our opponents to show why you should not support it, said Mr. Simmons. BACK. IS '96 In 189G there was a general feel- ing of unrest and dissatisfaction. The people applied the remedy. In 1900 the elections were fought on imrnigra tion trade relations, transportation, and race questions. In 190-1- trans- portation and the new transcontinen- tal railway were the chief questions before the people. The Liberal gov- ernment was retained and the Con- servatives were defeated. Mr. Simmons then showed how the trade policy of the government had been successful during the past twelve years as also has been their immi- gration policy. In 1896 the country xvas crying for immigrants. Xow we can discriminate. The promises of 1896 have been more than fulfilled. "Why is the Conservative party ask- ing you to change over your alleg- asked Mr. Simmons. "There is no attack on the general policy of the government. Thc campaign bids to be one of petty scandal. Some things appear to be not just right but it is not just known what they arc. The charges are''made so vague ly that it is hard to chase them. They are will o' the wisps." :NO DEFINITE CHARGES In 1896 definite charges were made. Thc charge was stated, the accused named, and the charge proven. In the last fovr years no one has made a definite charge against the Liberal ity become finance minister again if the Conservatives were returned to power. GEO. E. FOSTER AND THE WEST What has Gco, Foster been do- ing the past twelve years. Finding a boom in the West, he looked for money to invest. As the constitu- tion of the Foresters forbid specula- tion with their money, a Union Trust Co. was formed and was spent in choice blocks at S3.60 an woo An first issue to be done promptly to go to New York. However they published in a union shop. SJO" rang Co. 'state that future1 editions will be published in Canada. AN OFFER The Premier wanted all jaouey to be spent within the province "if sible and stated that the government1 was prepared to give a bonus to any Alberta firm that would undertake' the work and come up to the same' standard as the contract with Morang Co. set forthl The government has not yet cided whether all the text books will be free. Mr. Ruthet'ford spoke -of: the "dri- vers ity and compared its beginning with fifrv sixty students to the start made by other universities, Toronto having 26, McGill .16, and Harvard 9. He thought money spent for agri- cultural purposes well spent. People n j. in the east spoke hitrhlv of the Do- Foster approached McKenzie h c Mann and secured a commission I Fair" The best Platform of or both buying and selling. government was to do the peo- In conclusion. Mr. Simmons said. in a busincss-like manner. "The Minister of the Interior has still a mission to perform. The lands in Alberta are not to be given to speculators nor railway companies. Borden would give the lands back upon fair terms. They are given back already. On Sept. 1st, 1908. pre-emption privileges will be allow- ed. Doesn't this solve the land ques- tion? will be iiu latmri to give a.way. All the lands will be given to the settler and the land question is solved. If you believe in Oliver and in the progressive policy policy of the eminent give one of their candidates Tn view of the small opposition in the legislature the premier saw the occasion for extra caution. The ob- ject should be to do work that shall be above criticism. He felt that he could appeal to the province at any- time for continuous support. THE CARDSTON MEMBER Woolf was given an enthus- iastic reception but as the hour was remarks were lii'Ier. He ascribed much of the credit for the gooa work of the Legislature to the Premier and emphasized some of the remarks the former speakers. The only way Lo have continued pros perity is to support the party that support. Indeed if Cardston is (brought about this period of advance an indication, 1 shall be Imppy in the result. PREMIER RUTHERFORD Before Premier Rutherford was in- troduced the Glee Club gave a well- 'cmlercd and appropriate chorus. The premier was tendered a warm reception. Although this was his .hircl -visit to Cardston, it was his irst opportunity to address the pub- for Mr. Simmons, A STRAIGHT REPLY H. C. Phipps asked the Premier, "Whether he would in the in- sert a clause in the contract stating: that the books should be printed and bound in Canada." The Premier plied "Provided the work is as good but I would go to Japan, before I would use such readers as are being; ic. He stated that there was no used in Ontario. ;