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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE WEEKLY HERALD LAUKIERWILL WIN EASILY IN QUEBEC Heaters Heaters Heaters Predicted That His Majority Will be Larger Than Ever Quebec, Oct. careful survey of I the political situation in the province, j based on personal investigation and on conversations with men active in the'contest, leads to" the belief that the Opposition forces are making no headway whatever against the Gov- ernment in the present campaign. In the.'last'House Sir Wilfrid Laurier i could rely on the support of 54 out of j French-speaking, from the Province j of Quebec. No question. policy] has arisen to albnate the Govern-i meats' Quebec support, and Sir! Wilfrid is, if anything, more the idolj of .his own people than he has beenj at any previous period in his long; and eventful public career. B.ts arej being made by Liberals that the Gov. I eminent will increase its Quebec ma-j jority in the present election? to 47. j We have just received our large shipment of Heaters, and we can eafelv say that we aave the largest and best assorted' stocks ever brought into Lethbridge. We have OaKs and Hot Blasts in various sizes and prices that will meet your requirements, aud you are sure of a MAXIMUM amount of heat from a MINIMUM amount of fuel. Our ranges are complete and well assorted. We carry the following in stock Sask-Alta Favorite Monarch Malleable Round Oak Stewart We would be pleased to have you call and examine our Heaters and Kanges before buying Phone 62 WE SELL FOR CASH RZDPATH STREET P.O. Box 670 little or no aggressive newspaper! support, the Conservative party isj in' no position to rally even the vote j which it, might otherwise obtain. Inj Montreal there is but one champion (the while, on the! other hand, the French-Canadian! dailies, with the English Herald and c'iuo Labor Hall, was, Witness, are with LauriL-r. The Mont-! by the publish, d statement SPLENDID EXPOSITION OF LABOR LEGISLATION T. W. Quayle, of Calgary, Shows That the Liberal Party Has Done Much For Labor Campbell so that they were able to telegraph that the strike was "hap. pily" settled, the C. F.'R. The Governmont has endeavored to keep other than agricultural ini- migrants out of the country, and in suite of the protests of the Manufac- turers have continued to advertise warning mechanics not to come to Canada. Fair Clause Another thing for which the Gov- eminent should be commended is the j fair wage clause that is insterted in all Government contracts. And ifj the contractor does not pay the pre- vailing fair wage scale, the Govern- ment will keep back the difference and give it to the men. The Govern- ment has also abolished sweat shops in connection with the making of militia, postal, customs and other uniforms. For all these reforms che Government should receive fair play at the hands of the working man for they have shown a sincere i desire to legislate for his benefit. Oriental Labor Trouble The blame for the Oriental labor trouble was placed upon the should- ers of the- Conservative party, as much as upon the Government as it 1 was only at- the urgent demands of the Conservative party and th.'. Bri- tish Government that the Govern- ment had agreed to the treaty made between Great Britain and Japan, is made from the finest care- fully selected cocoa beans, roasted by a special process to perfect the rich chocolate flavor. Cowan's is most deli- cious and most economical. THE COWAN co. LIMITED, TORONTO. 72" HAVE ESCAPED Caught In the Act Of Carry- ing Away a Quantity Of Goods Reginu, Sask.. Oct. 11.- GIVES ADVICE Rev. J. M. Harrison Delivers Sermon On "The Political Situation" (From Monday's Daily.) sale robbery was attempted yester- RCV j. Harrison .preached a day afternoon at the warehouse of strong sermon on the timely subject allowing Japanese immigration. the Kegina Storage and Political Situation" at 'Wesley Wh.vn, however, Mackenzie King made an investigation of the acute situation, the Government remedied the wrong by sending Hon. Rudolph Co. H. W. Laird and George Hoi- i Church last night. It was an appeal den were working in the office on the for. noble, high minded, citizen- ground floor of the warehouse and on j ship and was based on the fact that hearing footsteps above. Laird went j the ouly true foundation for true na- Lemieux to Japan where he made an i "P and surprised two men who were; tional ufo is the law of God. arrang.-ment with the Japanese Gov- ernment whereby the immigration of packing: goods ready to make away with them. Both men were in stock- Japanese laborers has been effectively j feet and had evidently slept in (From Monday's Daily.) The regular Saturday evening meet- the auspices of the Toung real Star, which lent the aid of its columns and its money to Mr. Bor- oi the attendance at the Magrath Club meeting in North Ward, at- d a in the bat campaign, has not j tended by four hundred peo- much that is good to say of either i jn fact something over fifty party in'the present contest, but isj present.'It was a business m.-et_ especially bitter in its. almost daily j ing- in as much as both Senator De references to Borden, Foster, Fowler. Veber and T. W. Quayle, the speak- and other Conservative lead rs. Hugh i erSi' undertook to talk plain business Graham's quarrel with Mr. Borden! and made -no attempt to raise any arises out of a question of veracity fireworks. knows between them which can settled but by the latter th i authorship of proposals Mr. Borden has asserted lie nothing about. Mr. Graham's break with the pres- ent leader of the Opposition is, in short, irreparable, and the withdraw- al of the Montreal Star's support cannot but cost the Conservative party many hundreds of vot-s in and near never bej The m.-eting being particularly for-; admitting! the benefit of the trades unionists, which! both addresses were of labor lesislation. along The the lines Senator proved that the Liberal party was not opposed to having Labor members in reduction of the inland rat? from three to two cents, the British rate from five to two cents, on British papers, introduction of postal note system, increased salaries of postmasters and opening up of many new postoffices including an expen- sive system to tue Yukon. In spite of these, revenue had increased so that there had been an average an- nual surplus of about a million dol- lars under the Conservative rule the annual deficit had been sev- eral hundr..d thousand dollars. Mr. Quayle of Caigary In introducing the' next v speaker, the chairman, W. A. Buchanan, call- Our national and provincial wealth intellectual -development and social. __r_______ _ .advancement were forcefully portray- stoppod Mr. Quavle charged that it i They had about four i ed but the prosperity of a nation is was the C. P. It. throueh- an agency i Hundred dollars worth of goods ready bv the chanictcr of its citizens which Hon. W. J. Bows r, the removal and a wag-on waiting to receive the goods. When surprised both to their heels and ran. Up to the present they have not been captured. xor .Conservative Attorney-General for British Columbia was solicitor, which the great influx of Japs to Canada. There seemed to be proof of in the fact that within fifteen s after the- striking machinists left the shops, large numbers of Japs j were in their places. The Govern, j meat stopped the influx of Chinese bv raisinsr the entrance tax from labor problems and present to th; workingman all possible information. The Manufacturers Association whose i policy is to flood the country withj laborers so as to secure cheap labor, j has......condemned the Government for j forming this" 'department. Government should be spe- cially commended for manning the department, with the exception of the j to S500 head. The speaker claim, deputy-minister, Mr. King, with la-Jed that if the Government had done! boring men. either on reeom_j wrong in giving in to the .Conserva-j mendaiion or with the endorsation tives and signing the treaty with Ja- pan, it had redeemed itself by its Had Row With Some Fishermen of the Trades Labor which proved that they Congress, j wanted to i make it a real benefit to the working; man. The Manufacturers' Association I later treaty stopping the evil. Tha Scandal Campaign ed attention to an editorial in a had condemn d the Government for ing Conservative daily discussing the appointment of a Minister of Labor. The editorial said that the Govern. as in the present was catering too much to the tion they were not opposing either j laboring dass not enough to the Mr. Yerville nor Mr. O'Donohue, the Labor candidates in Montreal and To- ronto but were giving them their ac_ province. Montreal, and also down the entire i tive support. He did not like to see labor mum the field when they had ao chance of winning as by support. i ing them, the labor men actually elected the man they most wished to Opposed Taxation In discussing the persistent and fin- ally successful efforts of the Liberal party to compel the railway comparu PROSPECTS GOOD FOR MACDONALD manufacturers, and that Mackenzie King catered to the The chairman stated laboring class, that the Gov- ernment had proved to be the friend of the workingman and had a policy on the labor question. Mr. Bord.-n had no such policy and Mr. Magrath had stated none. The speaker of the evening was T. W. Quayie, of Calgary, who has been closely allied with labor movements for a number of years. He said that Labor movement was better than this also and has accused it of help- ing unions against capital, which accusation the Government freely ad- mitted." The Lemieux Act In discussing the Lemieux Sp.-aking briefly of the scandal j the battle at propoganda of the Tory party Mr. j the }ocai Canadian Quayle stated that the insinuations and implied suspicions of Mr. Ames were not worthy of any consideration till he made a specific charge against Sault Ste. MarU Mich., Oct. battle with rifles between fishermen and Canadian officials is said to have been fought on Lake Superior, oppo-, site Whitefish Point, yesterday. Boats j opponent is j., j- j. n .r i honestlv it' possible, but if not. at arriving at the Canadian Soo tell of' and not by its material wealth. In speaking of -England's greatness and 01 the loyalty of truth, of some of her the preacher' stated, "I am not pes- simistic, but I say it with shame, that, the standards in business and political life are riot those which con- trolled the lives of these men." "Our political leaders should be so up- right that the charges made against them would not receive credence." Who would believe a charge of trick- ery against Gladstone or Lincoln? The bane oi the hour is the habit of ignoring conscience in politics. An cornered and smirched. Mr. Burrows on the floor of the Act., j House. The Liberals on different oc- Mr. Quayle remarked that it looked i casions had done so and had proved suspicious to him to members of'their charges by sending McGreevy I ies to select their land grants so as Socialism in. Canada, at least where Every Likelihood That Hejs Will Defeat John Herron Ssnator related his own effort in this j favorable for an experiment of the j direction in the Teritorial Assembly I and how he was opposed in this by i the pres mt Conservative candidate, Socialist theories. said Mr. Quayle, "is a ml matter of business, most of all in C. A. Magrath. The latter had expres. n T a West.'rn Canada. It is not a ques- tion of sentiment but of which party each of us to realiz ehis sed to him that he thought it was outrageous to tax the lands of the i T will help I corporations and speculators, as these i n -i ambition Paper lands were Iving idle and were not ____...... in coming West, the quick- Frank, Oct. Frank Paper j lands were lying idle and were not says: As the political campaign pro-i producing any return for money! gresst-s the indications become every) invested. It was right to tax the day more favorable for A. B. who was making something out, donald. the Liberal candidate. All I of his land. The Senator had main- know t'iem; v j-v. t Thr- record ot the Conservative pre-election signs' now point to his i tamed however, that it was right to by jua- tne future oy the past and the fruits of the two parties ye election, probably by a very large ma- i tax the man who was retarding set- jority. tlement by keeping his land idle and The Pass has hitherto been consid-1thti valup of which 'v-s bein? increas. ered debatable ground, and the bJ" effort of tlie homesteaders porters of John Herron have felt hith-j around him. erto that if this district did not prove j The latter Part of Dr- DeVeber's to be the stronghold of their candi- i speech was devoted to thf discussion i party shows that when in office they appointed a Labor Commission which reported but nothing was done. The only labor i.gisiaiiuii iney had pas- sed was the appointment of the La- bor Dav Holidav. the Brotherhood of Eailway Train- men on the. sjime platform with C. P. R. capitalists in Calgary, supporting the same candidate, and denouncing the Lemi.ux Act. "The Act is not! to-jail; Sir Hector Langevin 'to pri- vate life, and compelling Sir John A. Macdonald to expel a Conservative Mr. Kykert. But Ames would -not risk forfeiting his s.-at by Derfcct it o-ilv an Baking charges he could not prove. ___ _ ___, a distance, and officials, admit hearing of it, but declined to discuss it. The Americans are said to have been fishing in Canadian waters at this end of the lake for some time, and several days ago officials went to th; scene to make a seizure. It! is reported here that the fishermen escaped. American Balloon Burst In Race h.-. said, "'but it is desen-ing of fair nlav as -such. If it needs amendments the best thing to is to suggest these amendment, to Mr. Simmons, (for he will Government plause.) for Government. be a supporter of the after Oct. 26.) (Ap. hini to urg.1 We in Canada are not The Conservatives should give Hon. Frank Oliver credit for the new tim_ j any cost. We need more large heart- ed, honest, pure men, not mean, sel- fish pettifoggers. We need newspap- ers that will not cater to the ignoble but that will place high standards before thv people, and public men who place public good before party or pcr- gain. "The West needs men whom the lusts of office cannot kill, men whom the spoils of office cannot buy, men who possess opinions and a will, men 1 who have honor and men who will I not Jie." Back of all evil, is unsound-' ness of character. The one cry is, 'Look out for No. 1.' A politician or.party has no right to ask your support on personal or ber regulations which had been made Berlin, Oct. international, party ffroTmds but only because of because of the lumb.x combine and to prevent speculation. In dealing with the "Arctic" scan, upon the i dal the speaker claimed that the Gov. yet ready for compulsory arbitra- tion. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, will not take from the workingmen the right j hazardous, to strike, and secure what they, think their' just rights by strenuous means if n-cessary. The C. P. E. machin. its exercised their right and the com- pany spent millions to break the strike and destroy the union. The depended. men though defeated, have gone back After the- close of 'his address which was follow :d with the deepest inter- est and attention, Mr. Quayle was called upon to answer several ques- tions on various matters. D. King ernment had not made more provis- ion for the men 'on the Arctic than was -right for nivn going on such a long, and patriotic en. tsrprise, which was to save the northern islands to Canada and to investigate the navigability of the Hudson straits upon which the suc- cess of the Hudson's Bay Kailway as union men and not as scabs, destroyed and co-Operatioii of union has not been with the more active the other laboring men, they will yet wiji. Some time ago, Sir Wilfrid Laurier offered to arbitrate in the attempting to meet Mr. Quayle's ar_ principle. The greatest hindrance to balloon race which started1' today at was the occasion of j enforcing law toctay is because too a thrilling accident. Two American, frequently the executive is either in aeronauts had a miraculous escape i sympathy with the law breaker, or too from death. The American balloon j too indifferent to "Conqueror'' the only American, built I remefjv js to put craft in the contest, having on board j tions of power. A. Holland Forbes and Augustus Post, less than, two minutes after the start burst at an altitude of about feetT For feet it shot down like a bullet and then the silk assumed shar5'v Oiirachute and the rapidity of the descent was check- ed. Coming close to the earth how- ever, the basket smashed into the roof of a house but the two escaped with but slight injuries. care.. The only jood men in posi- It is safer to vote for a good man with a bad policy, than a bad man with a good policy. The good man will see his error. Our chief danger is not the drunk- ard, the foreigner, the libertine., the highwayman, but the public man who can be manipulated and the elector who has a price. caused considerable amusement by A NEW TELEPHONE LINE Liberal Attitude Toward Labor j strike but Sir Thomas Shaughnessy j said the company preferred to deal "Ood i tne informs and extensions in the 1 "Arnor.g the first things the Liberal i with the men aloiif, and afterwards. date he would at bast make a showing in the mining camps. system during the Laurier ad-j government did was to create a Labor j made a deal with the they are fast losing confidence as Mr. j ministration. Some of these were the' Department, specialized to study the j tricksters, Bob Rogers Macdonald's stienjrth becomes fest, and there is at tin's time Conservative and Colin guments on thi- Oriental question bytpjan to reading extracts from the Conserva- tive pamphlet, "Facts for the Peo_ Cpjrate Through Country the Pass !An Indian's Heroic Act Mr. Quayle reminded Mr. j of the statement of Col. Sam mam- every reason to believe Mr. Macdonald will carry Pass. Every token by which the outcome of a political cam-i paign may be judged at this distance from election day gives Mr. Macdon- ald good majorities in three camps of the district, with a strong prob- ability of his carrying every poll. The Pincher Creek section of the riding is only territory where Mr. Herron. appears to have so much as a chance to break even, while the word that comes from the north coun- try is that Mr. Macdonald will carry j every poll north of Granum. Thei present outlook is that Mr. Macdon-j aid will have the largest majority of any successful candid at.; in Alberta with the exception of Frank Oliver and the possible exception of Dr. Mc- Intyre. Cranbrook. Oct. telephone! Spokane, Wash., Oct. company lias been form.-d in Cran- j horsemanship saved the lives of a Hughes, the. prospective Minist.r of j brook to be known as the Kootenay j ]ittie children at the Spokane Telephone Lines, Limited, which will j Fair and netted Bart McNa. C.P.R. UNION. Oct. movement is on foot here by the C.P.R. employees .to form a big union, which shall in- clude all branches of workers on the road. The engineers and conduct- ors are said to be the prime movers in the scheme. A. pain prescription is printed upon each 25c box of Dr. Shoop's Pink Pain Tablets, Ask your Doctor or Druggist if this is not com- plete. Head pains, womanly pains get instant relief from Pink Pain Tablet. GURNEY-OXFORD Canadian Range This new oven fea- ture maKes this range a wonderful bread baher YO U who have worried about an unevenly heated have had cakes' and bread burned to a cinder on one side while the other was will be glad to hear of this new steel range that is really new. The front of the oven in a. Guraey- Oxford Canadian Range is as hot as the heat is evenly distributed throughout j. Ins is Coeur d'Alene have purchased the Cranbrook Tele. I a hatful of silver. Two horses phono Company's and will j inched to a delivery wagon became operate within the boundaries i frightened and dashed through the British Columbia. They have a >J'- i grounds. Several men tried to head law before the city of Fernie which i them off, only to be hurled aside, received its first reading last night, whea the blanketed Indian, mounted for the purpose, of installing a a sorrei mustang, hove into sight. tel. -phone system in that city and! through the Pass. tion later on to connect with Alberta, j in 100 yards back. This by-law for installing a new tele. Approaching the runaways he leaned I With a lusty "Yip" he dug his nioc- It is the inten-1 casjned into the horse's ribs and Spokane, Wash.. Oct. ers in Douglas county, Wash., have i organized for a coyote and jack rab- bit drive over the country known as Hell's Half Acre at the mouth of Corbaley's canyon, to be pulled offj the second week in November. The committee in charge is' composed of A. P. Kiser, M. Clark, and Isaac Simmons, for the ranchers on Badger mountain, and R. T. Woodruff, Percy Scheble, and Oscar Tetherow for the residents of Wenatchee. Coyotes are thick on the mountain, and jack rab- bits are also numerous. Shotguns will be used solely, the committee having decided to bar rifles. It is expected several hundred men will participate in the .drive. LIBERAL CANDIDATE. Belleville, Oct. K. McCargar was nominated by East Hastings Lib. crals today. phone- system in the city to replace far out o{ his sacjdle, grabbed the bit that destroyed by fire will receive the nearest horse, and swung the second reading Monday night and j team into the will on the 26th go before the people dozen feet of t for a vote. MONTENEGRO IS WILLING TO FIGHT Montenegro, Oct. Montene- grian national assembly opened yesterday in an extraordinary ses- halves and dollars was poured 'into sion. The war fever rising from the his saddle bags. H? did not want ciear, within a half youngsters huddled near a fence. Cheers from several thousand men and women, who were helpless to give aid, greeted th.2 In- dian as he rode away after fastening the team to a post. He was surpris- ed when more than in annexation by Austria-Hungary of Bosnia, and Herzcgvniaj which alrea- dy is running high, has been strength cncd by a bellicose message to par- liament, from Prince Nicholas who declares that the annexation of these two provinces had effected a crying grievance upon Montenegro and that they were prepared to saxcrifice their last drop of blood unless the peaceful endeavors ROW on foot resulted in righting this grievance. The mes- sage was received with cheers and other demonstrations of approval. the money, he said, and hs spent it buying candy and sweets for the hundreds of children on tho grounds. They declare Bart is not only a hero but also "a good fellow." INKSTER HAS BAD FIRE, Grand Forks, N.D., Oct. originating in the grain .elevator to. day destroyed the entire business section of inkster, N.D. The loss is Twenty business places were burned. ;