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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE DAILY HERALD PEAKSATVIONTREAL front page I trkd4e rnVkB give him ihu boat tl I have in mi In the n-6 "'lion, si- .'words ot tho Canadian people: my 01 10 bit' iiidleuco fdeis vvcic not to nln 01 to lose bu lo ...ost CMCtlng si nml light 1 nlll Tight I J Ibeial lead and bo will shall no all flbhl in the fune-BonKO under Inj, Is meant undoi tho liiltisli con stltullon I shall fWitwIlh malice to wiuus nout MUI nail? o n 2n and nlth flrmnesB toiv irdt> tho whole hall midluiu. md IIIi ttvilfrld I must most gialeful bosom Apd I sentiment of must to ._ plldo so hlilliv ot mj old ffiu" B .ea tvho have loufcht with 313 (A (lie libeiil ciuse foi a, terieiatloii" 01 more and who, with (no have given of theli hearts as God d- to see the i Undaunted Al Ever lie mot pel haps under tho shidon Of dcfeit but today I come be-oie you' iilld' feel as undaunted as ___ VMJI I asked my friends in the last and lives 'In tood report md to follow mv white plume, ill loport ill in defeat and i nsk them to follon my who through, -jll ha-ve uevd v uvcred jnd In their aljfiBimee to the Lllieial ls V teSjImouj, that those pi inciples' of the party aie fiteiinl mil ..........._ (J-l.1 iemnonrllv defeated i the best meth they'Jnusp ore lont -stronger devl8ell OJ fm the govern- than Inent of men The basis 01 Biltlsh r so much I eminent Is party feov eminent (.ue vksrjuis sllould so nol ls [he spirit ol pnitj government Lome occasion as> the vpungcr lSi a Britjsh institution thit there men generation which Ib Sii0niii be in alteration in the idmin jblnedf to mi (iim anjl (Stlati0n by the dlfteient paitleb 111 i plume and nevci shall they i aljowod the white feather Oud Uiceis f oftgn thilt Jt lg ou, prlv' to ]ha tho Blitlsl, Coli) Sla m'epai mg fto follow tbe population laken iilght party }SU IMVFU.'.'t, j____ f 'f fcovernment maj be. the highest pro- men liive devoted ourlives and of public dutv 'But riarty governnienunay beconvo nothint less than a mere scl amble fof otflco lhat (B the charge I wbichi cause they in turn will, carry further in the path'of progress 'V Sir'Wilfrid congratulated the pres- ifli Mi Icon Gaincau tint he was today against the men cno ot these men the lepie in ottina If there i familv well known in Mn conservatives in this audi- tho province's history, and whom he Moped to see later taking a more pro- tpihent part in the country's affairs. It Was Principle the Liberal pii ty continued Sir Wll fild 'I have given it mv a Ions, life has, vvlntevei meisnre of sltccobs thit piitj his at limed umlpi mv lendeislup I clum I have always received from jnee. and there must be a few, they might say that charge Is too sweeping. But'I speak by the', book nvlien 1 sav that not later than last session, when the question of privilege arose foi some of them TH> neie told that thov vveie looking not to principles, but to olfice and on ont. occasion 5 ont of the ministers IIou Mr Monk, had on one side of his office and on the olhei side the principles he had laid before etled not to principles, but to office We :have heard in the past of men those who'were and are still with me. It has been slid that we have come o'P1' rivetted, bolted and barred to prin Mi Monk is not one of that liave been, ami had followed my own on the morion o' the ol Septembei list I should hack into piiuite life and hind ed oier tbe loins to i joimfcei and ableriinan. ('Cries I am the servant of tho people., (Loud chef is) And it nab stinph on ing to t'lie'wisb of those with whom I was issoci.ited that I should continue at tlio post that I did I am the servant of tho p-aople. It matters not to me what is the uost assigned to me, J. am ready (b serve as cafotaln in tbe force; 'a private in the ranks, and whatever post is assigned to me, I shall do as in tne, pnsc giie 10 u province, giving -an example to its young .men, when, they .were told he was the one man of all others in the i epi mentation of the province at Ot tawa -who could be depended upon at all times ,to'stand by his principles and trusted. .Ho was tried and found, instead of be of the soft- est clay. "Others have been'found also bolted and barred to office, and have tried to cover themselves up by argument. But Mr. Monk came out .cynically and told those who him no mistake, principle is not my goal I am i netted, bolted and Inr Home lovers' week af this store; here you will find that Carpet you have Jxsert looking for to improve your room. t, t-Vakc achantago of tho gioat ofiaing ni Kugs and (Jai pets. yionals Lo] and Friday: W 9-iirft. Tapcotrj Squaros m gi CPU audJnjMi design r.% 9 x ft, in., same as alxn c W? i 7 AviBinster 'ami Wilton m WMV pietlv d4igns and (olonngs, woilh special al Standard Furniture Co. 3th Street Sonlh. Mwrin Theahv Reciprocity Issue Not Dead "A tew months ago, 1 appealed to tho popple ,of..Uie-country' on the qucs- llou of reciprocity. In this province, at all events, It was not the qvwsllon of rcciprbclty which was uppermost, In discussion. There wero other Is- HUCH. which'had, perhaps, no'Cause to bo brought up, but which were duced. if wo Wore was not upon tho main Issue which was uubmltted to the country, as far as this province was concerned, "and, perhaps, In Ontario also. We wore feated by the most heterogenuous combination- of ele'ments which bind totethei people '01 destruction but which would Clever hold together for constictiuon (Apj laiHc) 'We had against us- the live party, led toy -Mr. which was natural. Then we had against us another wing led by Mr. Monk, and the Nationalists, led by Mr..Bourasaa. We had against us the jlugta, .led by 1 don't know who, and, If can be- lievo the words ut Mr. Ne Tomore decree had no small part in our defeat. Mr. Monk's Pet Issue "During the campaign, tile question of reciprocity was not discussed by the followers of Mr. Monk. They Were concerned specially with the .na- val the Manitoba school question, which-we supposed had been settled twelve or fifteen years ago, so far as tlio Fedora! government was concerned. But they said that the Lanrier-Greenway settlement was no settlement, but that if they went back to po'wcr there would, be.a real set- tlement of the question. ;_ ,r: "Yon heard also IMir pledges to'the people that if only the Laurier 'gov- ernment was.defeated tlio naval .law- could be wiped off the statute-books. That was the attitude of Mr.. Monk and his dissentient Conservatives." As to tho Nationalists, Sir Wilfrid t, lid that he could not see any differ- ence between their policy, and .that 'of' the' Conservative yet they unite with the jingoes of Toronto, .who took the attitude that the. naval policy was not satisfactory, one side object- ing that it was too strong, and. the other that It was not strong enough. said Sir Wilfrid, "we had these forces from every side of the horizon centreing upon us. Personal- ly. I novel- regretted the result, but I certainly regretted it for the country. But in view of what has taken place smqe September 21, I do not know that we should very .much, regret; that defeat, because the conseiinenc.e of that defeat has 'been the -unmasking of the Nationalists and Conservatives of Qufibec. The Docile Nationalists "Before tile election they were all Nationalists together. After the el- ection they. Were all ConseTvativesnto get pationnge fiom the gov 01 nmelit There were men who believed the thing, and liefore the election de- nounced both Laurier and but 'when the day came that Bordeii had jobs, and. ev- en membeiships to give, thej vvere no longer Nationalists, but were oat nnrilo.n's hand nnd lick-hlB fingers. One would suppose they were men of high ideals, vvho would never be satisfied without-the vestoi ation of the separate schools in Man- itoba, and the repeal of the naval bill. They vvere deluded, and know better now. The patriotism of Quebec Na- tionalists and Conservatives does-not spring from the heart; it springs from the stomach. When [heir stomach is full, their heart ceases to beat and their tongues are mute. It was worth being defeated to find this out, and to show that the people who come .before you and say that all questions can 'he settled in the point of view of one province alone, Irrespective of the other provinces, arc charlatans and demagogues.' Time to Review "Now that eight months had pass ed, since the last Sir Wil- frid declared, "the time had come to look at the whole matter and consid- er what, 'were the values of the object tions raised to the main Issue of re ctprocity and what policy was 'now to be followed, since it was -far en- ough removed to be considered with- out bias." "I need not tell he said, "that on the Conservative side froth and firry place of argument and reason, and that they represented re- ciprocity as the first stop toward mriexation and that the contest was lepresented as one between the Brit isli and American flags for suprem- acy in Canada.' Larger Markets Needed Proceeding, Sir Wilfrid pointed out that there wore great problems con- fronting Canadian development. Am- ong these was that of securing larg- er markets for Canadian products. I believe "that reciprocity would have largely solved this he continued, "bill I am n constitutional- ist, aiid I accept the verdict of my fellow countrymen, hut the problem is still there, and In an even more acute form. The problem existed in the East, while In ,lho Western provinces larg- er markets were ah imlispensible no csssity. Canada had been pouring population into Hie Western provinces and the problem was where would the crop go, l! Mr. Bennett's Anertion V Mr. Calgary, had visited Montrealt and declared that unless the Western provinces secured a larg- er market outlet ho would not ans- wer for their allegiance. Did any of you hero hear him say that? Sir Wil- frid asked. (There' were cries of from different parts of, the hall.) observed Sir Wilfrid, Binll- "If that had come from me, It would huvo called treason, hut it was ii slronK'Conservative'imper- ialist who said It." .Continuing', he pointed out.that the conditions which mused Mr. Don- ne'lt'8 utterance also caused Mr. Fos- tei lOpO to Washington after getting tho consent of Ihc tlneo ticat rail- navs The Inconsistent Foster Mi 1 oster had to have the consent of .the.- corporations. lie vycilt to and permission from th-e InterBtnto commerce commission to ship grain south.on tho same terms ni to, Pol t Al tiiur 1 Ins wis Eulas ___J. nelUln ring at the want of Caiiadiin patriotism on the p-.'t of the Llbeiali, In seeking a similar outlet. Mr. Foster's dealing with the pro- blem was not a solution, it was only The problem would bo Uiore again. Sir Wilfrid pointed out that'the only effort of Mr. Foster to secure larger markets had been the making, of a treaty with the West indies. "And, horror of horrors, he negotiated his treaty In secret. I nm .io't blaming hiin for that. We will judge bis t'reaty when he brings it down. %Biit, he did rail at my friend .Mr. 'Fielding for conducting his secret. Mr. Foster's West Indies treaty would not solve the pr'oblenl." Jle was reminded of Beau Brum- 'mel, who he was ask- ed if he was a vegetarian: "Yes, I once ate a pea." ".The pfesent said Sir Wilfrid, "were solving the problem of lirrgor markets to the extent of one pea." liDurlhg oiir tjsst session we brought down but the government is content will one i.-aa. It can destroy, bui it can not Continuing, Sir Wilfrid said that it might ho', well' that fiorden gov- qrnment. .was too busy otherwise. It biisy'spending uioncy. hi reminds hie of who has unexpectedly fallen heir to a large estate Ibrig'admlnistered by care fill hamls, and, dazed and bewildered In- his' sudden fortune, buries his hands deep in the treasmj, scatter- ing It with riotous extravagance to make up for the long period of forced abstemiousness. 'The Main Job 'When the government vvas not spending money.'it nab making dis- missals .md appointments Office- holders had descended upon It thick as locusts in Egj'pi iJiitil the othei day, Mi. Foster, suriaunded beset, buttonholed and'suffering, utte-red in a ciy of despair "Tins is u damnable system' It damnably ad- added sir Wilfrid, amid laughter The.Naval. Policy The venerable chief then turned his attention to the naval question He traced th., lustoiy ot it from its inception, and dn'ected attention to the dnectly diverge positions Messrs Harden nntl ivinnlc hnd taken upon it Although -they boHrldlffored, they com billed In assming1 the electorate-that jf they wero returned to power they would lepell It right awaj But they had done nothing set. On behalf of himself and the Liberal paitj, he de- claicd adhesion to the Laurier naval policy. The Taft Letter Sir Wilfrid referred lo the famous Taft letter to Roosevelt regarding rs cipiocity, in which he said he looked upon recipiocitj as the ondmg to make Canada an adjunct of the Un- ited States "It was to be he, said, "that such a lettei would be taken up us all, who were opposed to reciproc- ity It was natural that the Conser- should take it up It was seized to Conservative party with a glee, and quoted as a jiistlfica lion of their attitude. But'there was nothing new in it Wo aio familiar with all it contained, and ho had heaid the word 'adjunct' before from the Conservative oiatori In fact, Taft, in that .letter, ;only repeated had been said bj the Canadian jingoes, and.ndmittcd he had borrow- ed both the idea and expression fiom Canadian Tories: "I want to discuss that question in mj position, under because I am satisfied notwithstanding that, let- ten that we vvere in the light (Ap pinnae.) In that letter Taft candidly admits the arguments of tbe Canadian Tories, and he evidently thought that if the Canadian Tories could use such appeals to passion and prejudice of the Canadian people against reciproc- ity, it might also appeal to the pas- sions ami prejudices ol the Ameri- can people in favor of reciprocity; which "only goos.torshow the similar weak'ness of human nature on both sides of the line, and the feelings which politicians, not. actuated by the highest motives, will appeal to." Surprised at Taft Sir Wilfrid said 'that while in the States he had refused to ex- press any opinion as to the Taft let- ter. "But, he said, "for my part, I wish to say that I am sirrpris- "ed that n maii.of the eminence of Mr. Taft should borrow such .shallow- rhetoric from the Canadian jingoes.1' "And the funny part Is that this letter which lias been so seriously taken by the Canadian jin- goes did not convince' my friend Theo- dore, to whom It was addressed. He did nol. share the Idea that reciproc- ity would make Canada an adjunct to tlie United Slates. (Applause.) He replied to Taft that vyhat was was admirable in vvajr, Ifctt Friday and Saturday Special in Footwear Ladies' Pumps, Oxfords and High Cuts Men's Black Calf, Tan and OC Patent Leather See Our East Window 'for Bargains Bring Us Your Repairs THE-' FOOT TOGGERY he u'clleved'.ln tree trade 'with Canada for what.might come of it and for pol- but he was careful .to say thes'e political reasons wetie hon- prable'both to Canada and the Unit ed' States, and he cabled to London that when he used me wurus. I'uiiiiUu reasons' he hud no thought of annexa lion or the subordination of Canada to tho States. ''Yofi have the fact that Roossvelt Idea that reciprocity meant anything like annexation, and is not Roosevelt us good an authority for Ca- nada as Tatt. You bave your choice, and I take the Roosevelt Idea, which Is more mv idea of commercial reci- procal Union of Souls reciprocity was opposed in tue States as much as.iu Canada. The American lumbermen, fnimeis and fishermen opposed it as strongly as the Canadian Tories. Moreover, It is an open secret that during the heat of the contest, when every nerve was strained to win, the special interests of the United States joined hands with those in Canada to defeat reci- procity, and .sang lustily 'God Save .the while they whispered to each other our monopolies and trusts." (Laughter.) Sir Wilfrid then launched into a Ion? of the nego- tiations conducted, by his government, and gave a resume of practically all of that wore heard so frequently during the last campaign. The declaration that the Conservative puitj had always been In favoi of le clurocitr and had booni unable to at- tain it, and had only opposed it.when the Liberals secured an agreement was made again and again. "It is an open 'which eierv- body at Ottawa declared Sir, Wilfrid, "that in.tlre caucuses held by tho Conservative party to ascertain whether or not the convention would bo accepted, there was a search- ing of jicarts before finally de cided oppose the treats put when It was finails iisceilalned lint Mi Siftoninnd fey others of the Con and Liberil members from Toi'onto district were.opposed to that tieat> from tint du tho Conservithe pirty mado up its mind to oppose the agreement, and the party turned as complete a somersnult as was ever seon at Barnum's circus.." "In a country like conclud- ed Sir WJlfrld, "we cannot solve our national problems from the point of view of one province. We have to take into consideration the whole of Cnlmda, and .Iho'best Interests of all, whatever may be their race, lailgnajw History -teaches, us that Jt the fate-of reformers lo suf- fer, penalty for thoir courage and fore ntid alleviate the conditions 'under which the Irish pco pie had suffered foi cenlmies. he paid penalty for his coinage and foienglit lie suffeied loss of friends and popularity and power. Yet deep in the ground he had sown seed It not for him, but foi us, to see ,._ Qf Ireland, but British .subjects ail over the world In our humble nay, and by oui modest heio, n-a have put some seed in the ground It Is not easy to champion causes which arc not popular Wo, too, suffered to, our couinge and fore sight We, too, have lost fi lends and popnlailty and power But for my part, 1 icgret nothing The beod is sown and siill germinates Perhaps, happier great Gladstone, It may be my lot to see the seed sprout, and hear Other speakers included Sir Lomer Gouln, Pionuei Muriny of Nova Scotia N. K. Rowell, leader of the Opposition in Ontario, nho iloclaied that in his province the people wished to take part In the defence of coasts and trade, Hugh Outline, Jl P, and A K, McLean. Halifax. Election Case at Magrath (Continued from front page) The dflenbc iust as blrennonsly mamlailicd that Bridge had a perfect right lo lote, and did so bdngiHul- ish born. The nilnrsseb called dining the forenoon for the prosecution were IJciiJamin Napkin, the enumerator, .1. 1'aikinson and I' II Tutncr The defense K tint while Bridge born in Kngland and moved In Utah with his parents, Ire came, to Canada 12 ago had at previous ehctions, and did not to take out papers. Tie cabc was'in propcs? tlnf after- noon Local Bricklayers Get Seventy Cents (Continued from iront with the contractors for three years from last June at 07% cents hour. In all building codliacts there is stlike clause which would result in all building being tied np'neie the mas- ons to go out at this time This nonld be a seilous blov> to Leth- bridge, as theie is close to one-half a million dollais' north of building go- ins on In the city at present All work would to be suspended In conversation one of the members of the Builders' Exchange this morning, the Herald was inform- _ ed that there are 200 Idle masons m Calgary alone, In spite of all the "build- ing going on thare, and he thinks that the ir.ifona are acting very Inoppor- tunely In asking for an Increase at present time i Definite word is expected from the masons today, when ft will be known wheltier or not June 1 .hrlng forth a strike, _ i EIGHTY- DROWNED BX London, May 30 V despatch fjym i that eighty1 .'persons, v have been drowned -hy the flood m J southeastern Hungary. TO KEEP AN EYE ON-.CUBA Key West. Fla, May 30 Fight battleships of the Atlan- tic sniiadron ariived here at (i o'clock this morning, and ancboied in me harbor They form part qf the fleet despatch- ed here to wait eventualities in Cuba, f TS rf EVEN IN YOU ARE i NOT A MILLIONAIRE jou will feel like when pressed ill a suit.that has been, v. cleaned and pressed at the- Crown Cleaners..., By our odd we add a stylo and smart- ness to tho cut of your jar' mellts that give them the ap- peaiance of the best tailor made It Is a well known lact thai clothing lasts much longer when regularl) cleaned nnd pressed. We clean any thing that can he tains, draperies, lacei, silks and The Crown Cleaners1 Opp. Weiley Church, ;