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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, November LETTITSKI T> r..t II ER ALT) Rough Language was BanrJied from rroni page) "And I plead guilty, Mr. fiuld Mr. Itogcrs. Continuing, Mr. Rogers dealt with the Liberals arrested In tlio Mncdun- eumixijgu, describing ilium us lieelera and corruiit men. Cirvcll Repllei P. B. Cnrvell, Carleton, N.B., who re. plied to the Minister of Tublie Works, ei'eiiUiii Boiiio exdU'muut at the out- set of Ills speech, by referring to Mr. speech as bluster and threats. The Minister had threatened that the press of the Dominion will be iinuzxlDd, and that hordes of detectives who had operated In Maudonald would Invade every constituency In the Dominion. There was, he declar- ed, no semblance of argument in the Bpeech made the Minister, who was the arch-priest of all this tyranny. The1 charges made against htm in the report submitted by the leader of the opposition were of a most serious nature, and he had replied by sub- mitting two affidavits based upon nothing; but hearsay. According to one man he had been offered liquo-r and ?25.00, which he did not take. We on this side of the House are not trying to .defend Sii'ton, Sullivan, Prince or Walkinshaw. li they did wrong they .should he punished; but we do protest against the arbitrary, unfair and un-Brltish attempt to throttla justice, which marked this contest, practises which would not be tolerated even in lluesia. Air. CUT veil then declared that the iUir.istcr was putting up a bluff, when he Raid that he hart other affidavits, when ho was interrupted by Col. Sharp. "I am not talking to you, but to the empty seat of the Minister of Public cried Mr. Can-ell, at the top of his hiugs, Conservative -cries of "He will be mingled with the Liberal ghouls, "Let him making it Impossible fey the speaker to pro- coed for a moment. Mr. then proceeded to give ihe House a running story of the facts recited in the affidavits submitted by Sir. Oliver, in connection with the four (trrests made in Macclonald. In doing, so, he claimed that' Mr. Walkinsha'w had not been permitted to see his counsel until the day lie was placed on trial. Mciflhen Butts In Mr. Arthur Melghen challenged the accuracy of this statement, and Mr. Carvell shouted back, "It must hurt my friend, or ,he would not writhe." A moment later he said, "1 will give the member for Portage la. Prairie the credit of being the one man from Manitoba who would like to be a gea- tleman." For a looked as' thongh the're was going In be a scene, but the Speaker intervened. Reciprocity Lives Mr. Carvell remarked upon the fact that the 'Minister of Finance had in his speech before the House brought in JJie question of reciprocity, for what reason he could not tell, unless it was with' the 'ultimate intention of himself resurrecting it. I Mr. White here rose in his seat, find explained that he had dimply wished to gain an idea of where the party stood on the policy now. will tell the Minister of Justice where I saM Mr. Carvell. "As far as this humble member is concern- c-d, I intend to resurrect reciprocity, if, as the Minister claims, it is dead. 1 intend to speak of it at every pos- sible opportunity, whether inside or outside of the house, f desire to say that reciprocity was economically sound 'before" September "I, IfUl, and is economically sound after September 21, 1312. I will tell the honorable Minister, that with all his own money, ail the money of his friends the man- ufacturers and the railroad corpora- tions, 'with all the money from the Un- ionist party in Britain, an-d from the United States, lie could not again de- feat reciprocity, which won him and his party the election last year. I tell the lion, minister that we want him to Tcsnrruct reciprocity." "All ol' the Minister inquired. "Yes, all of Mr. Carvell replied, "and we want him to resurrect the British preference." Tlie Miiiistor, proceeded Mr. Car- veil, had asked what they hat! test! through the defeat of reciprocity? "You have lost shouted a voice. "Yes, we lost replied Mr. Carvell, "hut we -did not lose honor We lost power, but in addition to that tlie country lost millions of dollars.' Mr. Carvell proceeded to Quote fig- ures of Canada's trade in the last fis- cal year, to show the amount of duty which had been paid by the producer on exports to the United States, throngh_the loss of reciprocity. The West, 'during the past two months alone, had lost half a million in livestock through failure to got free entry to the American market, In, the last flec'al year, he said, three ailllfo'n dollars had beeu paid in duty by the maritime provinces. One man in the. constituency of Carleton, N.B., aloue had paid in duties. Three million dollars had been paid In duties on fish, in Ihc Maritlmos last year, over a million dollars hi the lumber duties and proporiiomilcly with other exports, "These are some of the tilings we have continued the speaker. "Now, what have we gained? I hope me honorable members of tha other MacLeod's Crash Price Sale THAT WILL CROWD MacLeod's Crash Price Sale OUR STORE from now on until the SALE finishes. Outvalues are unequalled, and should attract everyone anxious to save from 25 per cent to 50 per cent, REMEMBER this Sale is put on before the cold weather sets in, not in January or February as in most cases. Moreover we have a very large Stock, the largest we ever carried, and by tar exceeding any other in Lethbridge, if not Alberta. MEN'S SUITS 150, all sixes, in navy, worsted, and assorted colored worth up to Crash Price 433 assorted Tweeds, Cheviots, and Worsteds. Sizes 86 to 44; reg- ular Crash Price 419 brand new liarul tailored navy ami black worsteds, Scotch and Imported Tweeds. All sizes. Worth up to 123.00............ 9 13. 14. MEN'SiHOSE f.-i A line of COTTON AND IlK BROWN MERINO; regular 20 cents for FURS 20 dozen to clear BLACK COTTON and CASHMERE regular 25c for jjfl 20 dozen HEAVY BLACK vv GREY WORSTED! Regular 36o for 95 MEN'S SHIRTS 760 High class custom tailored' .suits in the'neWest colors and _ __ fabrics. "Stylo O 00 and other 'well-known .Regular to 18.' A big snap of MEN'S FLAN- NEL SHIRTS; all sizes. Reg- ular J1.50 [or.............. 25 dozen MEN'S COTTON WORK SHIRTS all sizes- regular GDC for Navy and navy white spot RAILROAD SHIFITS, no col- jars, regular Black Ohiiia Dogskin, No. 1 Ital- ian quilted lining, leather .arm protectors. Regular Crash Black and Brown Siberian Horse full furred, with Astrachan col- lar, oil tanned, and No. 1. skins; regular for............ No. 1. Racoon Coat, full furred, Northern skins, natural color, X roll and notched collars. Worth up to Crash price..... A great snap in Coon Skin Coats, just four, and worth today whole-' ,sale more than we ask. Regular Crash Price......... 48. 65. 00 00 FUR-LINED OVERCOATS wool black Beaver'Shell. Ger- man Otter collar, .Marmot lined. A. "Teat money saver, -worth -340. all-wool broadcloth shell, Mviskrnt lined, Otter and Persian X Lamb collars. A fine coat. Reg- ular for No. 1. Hadesfield Shell, Labrador Otter Collar. Eastern and "Rus- sian rat, lined. At tailoring, and worth up to SI 10.00 for SHEEP-LINED COATS SPECIALS Boy's Suits, -25 per cent off All Hats, 25 per cent off Men's Pants, 25 per cent off Heavy brown duck, leather pro- tected pockets a n d armholes. Heavy sheep skin lined; all sizes. Regular for............. English Whipcord. Corduroy and Duck, sweater protected neck wool wristlets, reinforced'-pock- ets and armholes. Pull furred, large, sheep-skin lined, regular to for.......___ Our best American and English Corduroy, Irish Freize and No. 1. Px-egulation Khaki. Ply fronts, best sheep-skin lining, Wombat, Musk rat and Oppossnm. collars. Regular to 5. 7. 50 MacLeod's Crash Price Sale The Great Clothiers of the Great West Fifth Sreet Lethbridge MacLeod's Crash Price Sale side will tell us that before prorog; tion." Oh, You South Routo Mr. Carvell then referred to the fear which had been expressed that reciprocity would divert traffic north south. It was softs to now, Jig stated. There were- twenty raHwaya crossing irdm Canada to the United States at various points. "Tlie C. P. R. itself has six snid Mr. Turiff, Assiniboia. "Trade to the extent of a million a day is crossing the volun- teered Mr. Ivsmienx. "Right millions since Parliament remarked Mr. limerson. .Mr. Our veil stated that, despite the of Hie Kovornmom to have no with thn VnnUces, their first i action, alnioat, in coining to power was to go to the United States on bended knees and beg, for God's sake, access to their lines! "It appeared to me a little undigni- he said, "but they drank the hemlock. This year thuy went r. With hut in hund, they to Washington, and said, 'Please, Sir. President, let us in.' Now their, loy- qlty was ebbing out at their finger tips, and next year, he oven expected to see the Minister of Finance an a pilgrimage to Washington (o consum- mate a repj-prornl treaty himself. Arthur Speaks Arthur Meishen, Portage la Prairie, rc-se to niiiko obnoctlo-ii to a state- ment inatlo by Mr. Can-oil, who roforr- ctl In the arrest cf Walldnslmv in the Ijyt.-clecMon. He produc- ed Mr. WalWfldUiv'H ufihUtvU, wulcli he characterized as th0 "interminable whining of a and road a long extract to show that Walkinshaw, contrary to what he understood the member for Cnrleton to havo said, had been grafted a few minutes'" coin-tr- satfon wjth bis counsel while in the jail at Winnipeg. "This is what makes my friend wrong, qml worse than wrong, it' I could he permitted to use the lie exclaimed. "Does he not know, also being a man, that a prisoner while in Ihe (iiistody of a constable, Is not nl- vod to see counsel until he roaches ie point of "I never hoard of such a I de- clared Ihe member for Carleton, "and no lawyer liens has ever heart! of such a thing." I "It is Manitoba remarked a vojce. Mr. Meighen stated that so far as the affidavit showed, Walkinshaw had never asked to see counsel while ho was in jail. "Walkhiehaw, he said, compared favorably with the, member for Oliver vs. Boyce Mr. A. C. Boyce, Aigoma, and Hou. Frank Oliver, engaged in a lively tiff d tiring the evening. The Algoma mem- ber aceiiflcd the ox-Minister of being more solicitous about the events of tlie Macdomild bye-election tlian he had ever boon about the practices hi his own regime. Mr. Uoyco cited the case of Philip Wagner, nn official of the Interior Department, who he was jailed, and.on his release was promoted by the minister. "In my judgment that was the sub. ject of Interjected Mr. Oli- ver. Mr. Boyce returned to the attack, saying that both Mr, aud his leader, Sir Wilfrid had voted down 4 refolutlou for Investigation into th "thiof and thug" whom they had tat- on to their bosnios arid pVombted. Attacked a Dead Man Mr.' Oliver protested against such being applied to the deceased man, Mr. Wagner. Mr. Boyce: "I thought that he hntl only passed away politically." Hon. Mr, Oliver: "In my hum bin op- 1 Ion. Mr. Philip Wagner was very convicted of preying upon much loss of a thug thp.t the incinkcrj ami stealing their money. For this i tor Algoiim." I Mr. Boyce proceeded to accuse Mr. Carvell, Carleton, 'with being one of the professional obstructors in the past of any investigation into wrong- doing, it might be, said Mr. Boyce, that he was like his leader, who JjfMJ once declared "to the pure all tbibgB are .1. G. TurlH challenged the Minister of the Interior to 'bring up tion of the Saskatchewan elections, find declared that If the Minister did not do so, the Opposition would. He denied Hon. Mr. Rogers' statement that the Saskatchewan elections were won by disenfranchising British cltl- a, nud allowing foreigners to vote, and said that such a statement would m'nKo old liko thirty cents. ;