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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 15, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta tETITBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Saturday, July 13. HBRIDGE DAILY HERALD C.TABI-I1.HKP OBOKMBM 1OOT by Id. Lethbrldge Publl.hhiB lawful III offlc., Sixth Lethbrldg.. Gin. W. A. pHONt' PHONE: Editorial, Wtportorlal, tn4 1224 Advertising Circulation DAILY SUBSCRIPTION 1 i months, delivered'.'-----I3.M ,1 months, 1 montb, clmtgcu as often desired, but both mult be 1 year, by Hr mall.- 5 roonlbi, by mall... old WEEKLY HERALD every Wednesday in elitht or more of the newt o! ti. we-k. local anil district- 1 year In ailvancn ....11.50 I monthi, IB f aratliJ, lu itfvMCi ....7N j THE DAILY HERALD FOR SALg AT Cnnbriok, B. Atchlsoo. U Criiiy Likt-Dr. Tugnam. Diamond City Drug Co. Vancouver, B. C. World Wide News Co.. ft Browo 219 4th St. Jnmlcson News Co., 705 Riverside Ave. Alio on C. P. R- Crow fc.Booli Store. J. G. Robert, Co.. Jackson Cope, Alexandra Hotel. Drug Stbra Co., W. Hamilton. Plnc-her n. L. McCrw. Broi. Drug Book Co. Fernie. B. Beat Medicine Get Together 'HE COAL STRIKE can't .be outside assistance Le} them" prove to the public that they are _ tied ii minute 100 soon. The Arbitration Board spent a lot of time Wiring the pros und cons of the case, and the report handed down practically "leaves the differences un- adjusted. The operators and miners should get together, and come to terms with- Don't Label PROVINCIAL SECRETARY Me- LEAN'S decision not to' put striped suits on the prisoners at the Provincial Jail. is. in accord .with, public sentiment. Distinctive garbs, marking a man out as a crim- inal, do not tend to .reform, rather thev discourage a maa .who has made a mistake and, been punished for it. The same system should be. adopted at the Mounted Police barracks. -From now on will only he sent there pared to givtf-and tiikc, and end the mining coal. Public opinion Is divided on the merits of tho but is. unanimous in its opin- ion that the strike must be settled'Im- mediately; or there will he a fain ine this; winter, that will do this coun- try illimitable, damage. the Prisoners to .serve short sentences and they should not. be.made to -wear the strip- ed suits and then compelled to work: in them under the public gaze. The average prisoner feels the im- prisonment, 'sufficient punishment, without having to appear 'before the public in a costume that marks him out. as, a.-prisoner. Outdoor work is good for .them, but let them do it wear ing a suit that will not mark them out as' criminals. Loyalty and Potatoes TOR'i ARGUMENT is that X Cmidian lovalu is strengthen ed >by our present exclusion j fromithe-United-States markets..High tanfl iccoidmg to them breeds loj a1! c a" a c- of of, the articles included in the.reci-l procity agreement, this country sells more to. the-United States now, tariff! and all, than, any other country, and. j loyalty to ihe Mother Land is in the least. Along! this line. Mr. Carvell, P. for Carle- ton .County. N. B.. which borders the Stile _of. iTiainc, cites some interesL- ing'and very illuminative facts. toil County is famous for potatoes. So is the Aroostook district across the line, which, by the Ashburton Treaty of'lS42, was torn, from New Bruns wick and given to Maine.-Under nor- mal conditions, the nearest and. best market for New Brunswick is the Un- ited States, which now taxes potatoes bushel. .The total exports of Canadian potatoes in lflOfl-10 were bushels, valued at of Britain, admitting them .free, took, 5200 worth, Cuba and the United worth. Commenting, on this Mr. Carvell re- cently' said 'During the last twenty years from my constituency alone, about 1. 000.'of our very have sold out and gone, not to Western Ca- nada, not to cities of the Un- ited States, but. just across the imag inary boundary line, and -today are prosperous and happy.' These men have had the advantage of the Am- erican market under the same condi- tions as we shall if' this agreement goes As an illustration of u 'at ine you that on ihe first day of July last f myself counted" fortyitwo Canadians who are now resident farmers of the United States, and who crosed over to a Do- minion Day celebration in their auto- mobiles. I wonder how soon the Mar- will be able to enjoy such a luxury. In the near future, un- der the benefits of tbis agreement, our New Brunswick farmers will be able" to sell .their potatoes at the samp profit our Aroostook friends have enjoyed in the past. Hpw .much -better it would have been had these Canadian tarmetq "been ible to enjoy their piospeiitj vhile lemammg In Can- ada and freel> shipping then produce imaginary .boundary line. But.-to permit them to do so would be to iender them il, argues Mr Bordei" and tho Tnrc- anti-reci- procity h forces, and so these men in order :tp sell in their best and most natural .market, removed themselves, their families and their uoiidly goods across that, imaginary line, and be- came residents of the United States, a polirj mmch cieates such con- ditions, and brings about such re- sults to Borden. ne- cessary, to keep us loyal to Great Bri- tain, OUR POINT OF VIEW f 'Sriud. the weeds Bopst the fair Make Lcthbridge spodeBs town That fellow Ely is quite'arhigh' flier, Isn t Canada is glnrl that it. is not to.he of the hanging of a woman. Probably theae ra.lruid sunejors are work'ng d iring the night lajing outran. entrance into Lethhridge. Macleot1 is athiHcti to onVwater, which' may -be taken a's ali exciisR 'for tasting more liberally >.of :Ih' twn wecke we will know ihe lo- Ication of the.shnns.- That means two weeks of sleepless nights for Medicine f the protectionist journals, is miich nore outspoken. Again and "again, it las -mis rep re sen tod, .perhaps ignorant- both what Sir Wilfrid Laurier stood for in tbe pust and what lie stiuids for today. It represented him ,'s asking for protection In Britain, in irder that. Canada might get a pref- erence. It by assuming this bo his position in the past, and j praising -him for it. and when he de- Ilned to respond to Us praise it be- gan to blame. And st newspapers have behaved in the same way. Sir Wilfrid Wins Out Of course, Sir Wilfrid is much too experienced caught by any such guile. He. gaye uo heed, made no answer, but did .his part as'a mem- ber of Conference such in- telligence and. effectiveness that, de spite, the tariff press, he stands out distinctly tbe .most conspicuous fig- ure and one of the greatest statesmen, from the overseas dominions.' Ca nadiahs. who are not dyed-in-the-wool Ton piotectiomsts theii pride in him as representative of-Canadian opinion and life in It must not .he supposed .however that.he has no warm friends and de: fendeis araong jhe London jouinals Cnnafllan could desire sliongei support thiin liejhas had'iii the chief positions he has1'taken from Liberal iournals like Chronicle, the News and tne vVesnnimter Ga '.ette, aud powerful weeklies like The 'The Economist If their views have riot been publish- ed in Canada the situation has not been adequately -'represented; A Cabal Against Latfrfer The opinion is'Mield by the leading Liberal journals London that .pro- tectionist journals in Britain and in Canada have been in IcaguC'deliberate ly to weaken Sir- 'Wilfrid Laurier's influence, in order, if possible, to pro mote tbe political ends they have "in view. There is no doubt .as to-the factrv On bot.h sides of the Atlantic everything that politjai! chicanery could do has been done with thisrend in Tbe I ondon Journals, most of them now controlled by individ- uals or syndicates interested in the tariff campaign.: are kept supplied with prejudiced 'opinions from Can ada ind all kinds of partisan attacks on his character ar his policy ire sent over and prominently featured; "This is meant to destroy him as the repre- sentative of Canadian opinion on ques- tions like'Imperial tariffs and'Imper- ial'preferences. "Similarly .th'e offen- sive attacks on him :by tho London protectionist are reproduced in Canada In the hope thai they may count againsl him for something, in tbe next Federal elections. Whether true or not, as London Liberal 'journ- alists affirm, that, there IB- a. protec tionlst cabal againsj. Sir -Wilfrid, all the facts fit; in with that theory London's Cheers for.Laurier But it, cannot succeed either here or in Canada, fn has failed already. On the day Royal progress through London man n the long line of carriages, .outside of Royalty itself, was given so'qujck, so enthusiastic and so prolonged cheering throughout', the entire seven Hero is tho opportunity foi n a fine building site in the heart of the piosporous Noith WJtMsi Wo me offcimg for a only 25x125 ft lots, otpSJWh Avenue North, to each, 1-3 on easy terms. You Avill'hnve-to act quick if you in on this snap. f i Wo are also offering foi n shoit liijieViijj lofsJOnudll in Block 155, on Wesiminstor lioacl, at pair. We also have snaps to olfcr ;n of (lie city and before buying do not .look over our as will mean money in your pocket to you. Freeman MacLeod Co. Box 679 Phone 1212 The- -Company Real Estate and Investments OWNERS OF Morningside Suite 115 Sherlock Building P.Q. Box 1979 Phone 1291 miles ot the- procession as was Sii Wilfrid Laurier. At every stage his striking features were recognized and instantly the cheers out, "his name often being called again and ag- ain." This-refusal of s the people to i be influenced by; a considerable sec- tion of .the newspapers'seemed ,to1-, il- lustrate uhat the Toid Advocate foi Scotland' said to 7ine' about'-'the last general election in Britain: "It was a campaign of the platform against the press, and the platform In. the present instance the protectionist press seems equally to fail in its ef- forts to damage the influence of the foremost Canadian statesman. A Caiadia" pcllcy_ And understand. Most Two Bargains THKT15BKIEK A special si7e Shlo Pen or Ink Pencil While lisl ,ire sUling thorn al TJTI5 A first cLias fountain Pen fitted a gold nib, and pqiifll to an} .iO pen on (he market Special 9 For all that is best iirDrugs' and Stationery go to tho The Red Cross Drag and Book Co., Ltd. PHONE 555, THIRD AVE. SOUTH. thoughtful Canadians approve of the reasonable .position taken by the Prim6 Minister on the (juestion of old-treaty restrictions, on immigra- tion, on Empue organization ind Fin pire; trade, and .on tbe matters of-dc- That position .was at once truly.ViCapadian and truly Imperial. 4nd Wilfrid refused to be- diaggcd into oomeatii jjolitics in Eng land'.lie proved' himself (.he truer Ca- nadiaii.and ihe .greater states man The hf1 'would eiiterMbe cbntroycry, even -in sfjlt-de- fence, is to liis credit, for had he den- ied sonje' of the protectionist allega- tions. He would of necessity, have had fn rnmmif fnj ni This'he" absolutely-refused'to rio. As a result, he stands but more con- spicuously than ever''before as the overseas statesman of whom.all tbe Empire is proud, and more prouder than his follow-Premiers-from'the oth er Dominionii. .His speech at. tlie< Con- stitutional Club, to a "rather hostile in'-which.vhe'-'diKuaeed the i pcipi oci tj agreement, and j gai e dennl to the annexation tilk, in which ignorant, and irreBDQnithia those with other ends iii view, so persistently indulge, was, as Sir CJilberL Parker saidj the speech of a master, frank, courageous, strong. No mutter what the cable'despatches may say, .Sir "Wilfrid. Laurier haa dnm Cimdi nroud' on Mils Inipnrt iint to London JAM Don't Wonder What It Will Cost lor material for (how1 need- repairs or new building, but make up a list jot jon need and will Lcll yon exactly it will cost We nip pipp.necl to meet the ipquiiPinpiils ol nil buycis ilh n full line ol thine needed in i ins line. Out ol' jnafpiial ni'c (lie best and pi that HIP Come once and you ill f Citizens' Lumber Co. Limited PHONES: Yard office 362 General office 334 lat Avenue S. and 121-2 Street P.O. Box 684 ;