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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta r'ETmWlDCE. DAILY HEBALl> BKOKMBilH 100T Co., i.M, ...r, uthbrldg., Albii-M, Cin. Edltw. MLirtki n PHONE 'UMCRIPTION RATM I aanthi, Delivery. JIM Add.-o.sM months. br uuit roonlb., b, MU. M. M often but botk wtiwj mint drai, WEEKLV H' man conl.lo. Or tb. of ud dlitrim. I U Com ion ft Co.. Jiokin Alexandra Hotel. Drug Co, W Hamilton. Plncher D. L. A Book Co. B. Modlolnn THE DAILV HBKALD FOR AT Cranbrcok, B, AtChlKI. OOM Dnvi Bool i. o. Rabnv L. Diamond City Drug Co. Vancouver, a. C. WorU Newii BroTva 2U 4ti 8L Jamleson Newi Co., 705 Riverside Ave. Also on jll C. P, R. Trilni. LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD 20, I.M i '..V I lollBiftlluII. 11 looked upon, quite properly, "y (he Bontlomoii interested us mere tmsmess. jve o.llly cite the clrcllm- 'tanco to ask .Messrs. Lnlor and .Mar- snail why they have one rule for themselves another for their far- mcr constituents, will somp 0110 ant- this question: If It was not dls- riff tax u. yo ye Nation yo nhp what treason Is Manufacturers actually turning (low iintlsh irado and (altlns American to the snl.-o of leu raits of ill men like Uilor nml Marshall, co MiiKl-alb, can do till A. Buehjn.n .will not be whlch win b- Tonight's Meeting SIFTON and W. A. "Emigration, as Buchanan, the Liberal candi- date, before thn slect- of liethbrldge tonight, in support ot. reciprocity u a national policy. 'J'Bey 'do to. belling that the sdop- non of the agreement will produce great benefit to the people of the cit and district of Letbbrldge. It mean greater prosperity for the agriculture interests upon which the proaperitj or tnls community depends. It wil mean much for the consumers of Leth orldge, reducing the cost of vhelr Uv mg, insofar as the cost of produce nilch must necessarily ,be secured irom the United States to this locality win be reduced. The adoption of the reciprocity agreement will add pros- perity to the horst, cattle and sheep raucninir Interests of this country, nelpmg the city and surrounding towns in turn. As the mining inter- ests depend on the prosperity of tiie community for tlieir welfare, ihey in turn will be benefitted. Added capi- tal and general wealth, ;he increase of result of reciproc- ity, will mean better conditions foi tne working man, and the industrial enterprises. Jn fact, there is no class iof people this vicinity that will not I Denetll by the adoption of the policy advocated by .Messrs. Sifion and Bnch I auati. Xhyy have no apologies to of- fer for supporting a uolic.v that DC so generally beneficial. -is reciprocity will benefit Leth- ondgo Southern Alberta, so it will do for ever other part of Canada. 1 ne whole country will receive adde impetiw In every line. Its people wil vote for Buchanan. "eclpr; jneans n sou-are deal o all am a haulshlp to none. Tlio of reciprocity would inlie this country a protected pre- erve for the moneyed Interests. everybody come to the bis Sifton- uchaimn meeting at the Majestic to- j Keclproclty Is an Issue- that inter- ta housekeepers vitally. The ladles e especially Inrltpd the re- proclty meeting tonight. Magrath will not go) agrath. Tha community .Ma.rath wants reciprocity, tnoujl, the candi- Magrath does not "'ould you grow barley on your larm If you had a good market' Re- ciprocity will supply ,he best market tcere is for malting barley. Anything that strengthens Canada will strengthen the Empire. Reci- procity will make Canada stronger and more prosperous. statesmen of Britain have no men ic.-irs and consider the agree- ment a good Iliing for Canada and the iwupiroV wise manufacturer- Is not afrali even as the "thin edge 01 Speaking publicly re (vntly .Mr.. Ilrown, of Brown, Wylle and Co.. blanket of Mngsville, out., said: "1 have no Motiot that if reciprocity is once ap- lied to farm products the agreement "'ill bo gradually widened BO ns to cov er otiier Unas as well. As a incturer of blankets. I am not afraid "t mat. I am not afraid to rainpe on equal terms with American man fiicturers in our line in the marke or tne continent." YOUR OPPORTUNITY IS IN MACLEOD S Mod? from Post Office and business Freeman MacLeod Co 8011 679 Phone 1212 Canada is prosperous as it is Bui :ai Is no reason why an effort should not be made to make it .more I Porous. Reciprocity will certaiulv do .'as. McEwing. jr, p. p.. "ne of the loyalty so-called arjt s when be said: "They tell tnnt If we increase our trade wit me Americans our loyalty will be a vccted. Well, we have Increased on rail? with the Americans from 1170 ui'U.iJOO ten years ago to 'he Suite 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phone 1291 American wo extent the Britain to j Reform movement in agreement, ment legislation to limit Canada's free to if nt any time any Tariff to -suit "erorm Pi'-'ernment in Britain should into preferential trade to enter Canada it is supposed the new comers re ignorant of the facts of Canadian oiitical history. Blit it is foolish s it is false. The typical British- orn Canadian Is neither a child nor a ool. lie is not told in this literature tint o reciprocity treaty of 1SS4-6B was uetweeii Canada that both j There are some Canadian wil, ment has gradually aene will each generation just as the sentimen well informed "well informed that that sent; weakened will of .iealo until tod tillty, wn gotiale i reaty lo pass upon all points of dif- _erence between the two countries rocity men y of emuaaed o see an attempt made to ne- n all-inclusive arbitration rogation; he is not toid ti hole Conservative campaign In ms i same farmers whose slurdiness character, whose loyalty, to the nation, h ed upon and prainc-d I vote-seekers in mposaibie. The Torioi of whoso de- Canafe's i pact, but len the National policy was approv- 1 c'onvp (Alberla) was "reciprocity of trade or re- tl? 1 procity ot he is not toltl o lo o Pr- reSillt that up to Ihe deaths of Sir John "'tangle shrewdly !ln New }ork man ac- of. Sir John Thompson, UleEe Consfirvativo leaders and tho armers a weakling class, needing ion they do not ask for. needing it turn to the other see the loyalty of thc Conservative oppo! "nta of reciprocity. They evidently should be consistent. The Heforner g.ve, a very apt Illustratlo or the case in point, when it Mv8T sat! i" cand in Haldimand, and David Ma dilto ditto' in .Htat Elgt, both .canning magnates. Both w memners of the last House of mone j: both ocnipy ve been, dllat-Ifalwo? tin6 told that Hon. Goo. es Conservative Cabinet .Ministers went to Washington to trv e Br eform holding now ee lo secure reciprocity, he is not that out of eieven ade by Canada told I to the States nine in Weferen- I" that British market under Tariff Reform (ban they can get in the States .under reciprocity. That the Canadian farmer is having held out to him by the Canadian Tariff Reformers the bait ot higher prices in Britain which higher prices, if they ever materialize which is very doubtful, Ihe British class will have to pay. In-i dependent of tiie reluctance which I every free spirited Canadian farmer j -oiiid feel in trying to get by iegls-j ation the higher prices which people I lot so well off as himself would bo' ompclled to pay, the Canadian farmer has to face the unccrtainity of the Tariff reform movement. Three suc- cessive general elections have shown that the majority of the people of Britain think there is far more adlan p'roduce hi thnt shouts for us fuTf in the _ I....... incing to the l and greatly concerned a he order to atee c me no word came ,Ia or any mom- Ing legislation needed than tariff dut- es and the Tariff Reform propaganda las pretty nearly wrecked lite TJnion- 3t 'as a Protective policy is ap iminions at wrcck any party; there are so man United interests to be placated. Even sup posing that Tariff Reform would come within five years al Hie most all tha Canada Is offered is a ten per cen preference over foreigners. And how long, think you, before Ihe British landowner and the British Marnier would demand pro- jection against the incoming colonial grain! From the days of the Xorman Conquest in 1066 down to 1846 Brit- -'V tried by every protective tariff vice possible to' protect her farm- only to find them end in'fail the abolition of the Corn Laws rtcd Britain on a path of prosper which has kept her in the worlds The high tariff policy the blatofi has ended in disaster for he Republican party, and Insurgent nepubllcnna are joining with the De- In cutting the Payne Tariff to. pieces. In the face of the move- ment for lower tariffs all over the People tying themselves 'up to H tariff which would give considerable measure of prefer- colonml oven suppos- Uiamlwrlninites a L Mail Your Deposiis to us, with your Pass- book, and return the book, written up. When you wisa to withdraw Money, mail us the Pass-book, say how much you want, and we will send it to you at once. If you are far a Banking Town you will find this service of ours i great convenience. Call and see our Manager about it. M'ln Office cor. Round Redpath SU.G. R. TINNING, Stirling H. Roach, Acting Manager. Orasty W.Luckhardt, Manager. THE OF COMMERCE HAVB INSTALLED IN THEIR VAULT A NE8T Of SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES IF YOU HAVE ANY TITLE DEEDS. MORTG4CES INSURANCE POLICIES. Off OTHER VALUABLES THEY SHOULD BE LODGED IN ONE OP THESE rUHTHCB INFORMATION IfPLV TO Lethbridge Branch C G. K. Nourse. ;