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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta Mr. Fowler is a prominent member of a party which is pursuing with malignity two gentlemen who bought land and timber limits from the Gov- ernment, and the chief proof of the alleged iniquity of these transac- Mr. Foster has been nominated in j tions is that money out of Toronto, Mr. Fowler in King's them.' fOSTER, FOWLER, POPE COMPANY Albert, Mr. Bennet in East Sim- -coe, Mr. Rufus Pope in Compton, and Mr. Lefurgey iu Prince, P. E. I. They .are nominated and ar.' out assisting Mr. Bordeii to bring about the reign of purity and the downfall of graft. Mr. FowlfM- got his nomination on ..Saturday last, and on accepting it, :made a speech defending himself the charges laid at his door. .He declared that all his proceedings in connection with his purchase of ..land from the Canadian Pacific Eail- were straightforward business n wti "Some years ago I bought in the open market a large tract of land from the Canadian Pacific Railway Company. I bought it in open just as any man could have bought it, and acquired it with the Ther.' is another aspect. Messrs. Fowler, Bennett and Lefurgey are members of Parliament, Mr. Pope de- sires to be. They received favors from the chiefa of two railway companies which are constantly be- fore Parliament in one capacity or another. How could these men act evenly and impartially between the public whom they represent and the railway men to whom they were un- der obligations for the opportunity to make As a matter of fact, at the succeeding session of Parliament Fowler was the most blatant opponent of the Grand Trunk Pacific schema He heckled Mr. Hays in the railway committee in a way that was condemned by all de- cent men who heard it. Was he ex- pressing his gratitude to th? rival MARQUIS OF RIPON QUITS. London, Oct. Marquis of Ripon, Lord Privy Seal, has resign- ed owing to his advanced age. Tha Earl of Crewe succeeds to the office, and in addition will retain the port, folio of Secretary of State for the Colonies. intention to sell it at a profit if railways whose kindness had helped I could. Is there any crime in .that? Do you say that your rep- resentatives in Parliament must not engage in fair and honest bus- iness? If that is the mandate you propose giving yaur repnisjntaV tives, then you will have to rep- j resent you in Parliament only middlcmen and rake-off creatures." In view of this explanation, added j Interest will bo found in the letter j -written by Mr. Fowler to his co-la- j Mr. Lefurgey, on Qct. 4, "Dear hav; ceeded beyond' our wildest hopes. We wired D. M., and he met-us at the train, Toronto, and took us to his. office and gave us the route so far as locatjd ;of course, under him to a share of and acres of Globe. LAND GRANTS. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. for issuing of South African volunte.r land grants will ba issued by the Mili- tia Department as soon as the .sary authority can be obtained by order in council, which will be put through at the next meeting of the Cabinet. The Department of the In- terior will then immediately send out certificates as applied for. OLD MAN IS DEAD. Edmonton, Oct. Burns, ofj Strathcona, who was injured by an unknown assailant last Monday nisiht, died this evening. An inquest will be held tomorrow.; No arrests have-been made yet, but th.2 police believe they are on the track of the murderer. "A Sound Mind In a Healthy Body" The regular use of "BOVRIL" ensures both, it keeps the body fit and the mind ponsive to the demands of active life. A FINE MEETING HELD AT CARDSTON Big Gathering Listens To Well-Known Political Speakers--Mr. Ives There Cardston, Oct. meeting in the interests of W. C. Simmons, the Lib- this oral candidate, was held hers evening. .Th-re was a large audience present to greet the speakers of the evening, who were an- Sifton in the Liberal Cabinet. The regulations concerning timber limits, homesteaders' rights, and ths re- cord of Mr. Oliver's department, were most decisively shown to be in the in- terests of the actual settler. The tar- iff reductions upon the necessities of life were pointed out. and the audience present to the speak- j creases made upon the luxuries PIC evening, who were an- burdens of the tariff had been shifted' More proof that Lydia haiu's Vegetable Compound cores sick women. Miss M. R Moiin, 335 Ontario St, Montreal, -writes to Mrs. Finkhaou "I ww in Tery poor health and in_ tored for reoemnf Tery benefit. 1 had all ambition, Bounced by the chairma-u. to be J. W. from the things needed by the settler WHAT LAURIER HAS DONE (Montreal Herald.) [dumping classes of th.2 tariff, which 1, Laurier's work, the Canada from being a slaughter market for American goods. Laurier's work includes the inter- mediate designed as a lever by which the doors might be opened to other markets. ,as w.'ll consideration as the flaws have been able to find in some items of administration after going all over it with a rake. Laurier's work includes a record of of the strictest secrecy, so j trade development to -which there is jteep it mum, except to Borden, no parallel in Canada's history. Bennett and yourself. 'We expect; to have a wealthy Englishman named List.-r, and Col. Pell'att, in Laurier's work covers an increase of from millions in the the combine with us. We have last vears of Foster? to -creased the thing to acres, j mimons -On arriving here we interviewed Thomas Shaughnessy, and have reason to expect most gen- erous treatment as to terms and years of Laur- price. B> said should get the liest that was going. We want to -arrange a meeting there when th.2 party returns to Montreal. Tell Messrs. Borden and Bennett about the meeting. It will be. necessary or almost double. Laurier's 'work covers an increase in total exports from millions in the twelve last years of Foster to 445 millions in the twelve years of. Laurier, or just double. Laurier's work-includes the making of the French treaty, the first treaty Canada was left absolutely free, by the British Government, to negotiate for herself. Woolf, M.P.P., Mr. W. C. Ives, W. to the {ormer) and increases given Spokane, Wash., Oct. lO.-Fraters Simmons candidate for this more to the luxuries and thus to the riding, and Mr. Duncan Marshall, of of the Masonic order at Coeur Edmonton. The railwav policies of Idaho, 34 miles east of Spo- the Liberal and tha Conservative Gov- kane, own an apple pie which has ernments respectively were reviewed been sold and resold so frequently b-v Mr- Woolf> who dwelt specially the lands given to the C.P.E. and other corporations for railway purposes, thus placing the burden upon the west, as compared with the policy of a cash subsidy and no land' that it is now worth its weight in old. It has alre netted 'more than for the lodge, whose build- ing and paraphernalia were -destroy- ed by fire several months ago, and it will have grants followed out by the Liberal 1 ,1 SjitfeiiVO. AVAAV n UJ LAZC AJLLtdGil a place in the corner stone T, .Government, tnus making all citizens new temple, it :has iple; christened "Th.2 pie that bought the corner stone of the Masonic temple at Coeur d'Alene." With it in the box will be a photograph and de- bear the expense rather than dispos- ing of our lands for this purpose. The matt.-r of Government control of rates as well as making possible competi- tion in railway charges, was also scnptiea ot the pie. The plan to use ._., j shown to be tne work of the Liberals, the pie as a building fundgett'r was m, _ e The C. and E. land grants and bonus, originated by George Fayzette, of Laurier's work covers a growth in Foster to millions in the twelve vears cf Laurier. for at 1-ast two of us to go this the exports of farm produce from 531 Fall and locate, as it could be j millions last years of done in the Spring, and that is one of the thing's that must bs arranged at the meeting. Geo. W. Fowler. The gentleman whom Mr. Powler ;and Mr. Pope met at thi train was j of poster to 214 millions in the twelve IVIr, D. D. Mann, of the Canadian years of Laurj :Northern Railway. The information "Jie'gave was as to the route of that railway through the lan'ds of the Laurier's work covers an increase in the export of manufacturer from 69 millions in the last twelve years Laurier's work includes an unpre- c. dented development of transporta- tion facilities. The completion of the St. Lawrence canal system, with a uniform depth of fourteen feet; the equipment of harbors on Lake Super- ior wheri grain is shipped; of har- bors on Georgian Bay, Lake Huron, and Lake Erie for trans-shipment; the improvement of Montreal, Quebec, St. John and Halifax harbors; the deep- ening of the.ship channel from Mont- real to the Gulf; thj extension of telegraph service down the coast; the abolition of canal tolls; the mak- ing of the St. Lawrence a safe route for large ships by day or by night; all this is Laurier's work. 'Oanadian Pacific Railway. Having ;got that information .they next went to Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, who ap- pears to have been most gracious to Gharri. Eventually a purchase was made of acres of land along the line of the Canadian Northern, -at an acre. Messrs. Fowler and Pope do not appear to have put up more than apiece; Messrs. Le- Laurier's work covers an increase in the exports of bacon and hams from 19 milions in the last twelve years of Foster to 135 millions in the twelve years of Laurier; in exports of butter from 10 million to 51 millions; in exports of cheese from 127 millions to 247 millions. Lauriers wortc covers a -growtn in the exports of wheat from 45 millions in the last twelve years of Foster -iuro-ev and who were in the s j. i to 212 millions in syndicate, appear have really put up I rf considerable son.i ofmoney. Bennett has stated that he put j ____ into the transaction. Before it was posible to turn the deal it was necessary to make another payment. "In this emergency Messrs. Fowler of develop. Laurier's work conduced to an in- Laurier's work, in .this particular, was so good that the Toronto Mail was driven to say, on September 2: "In shipping circles at Kew York and other North Atlantic ports of the United States, envy, and something like panic have been produced by the steady "set of the outward wheat for- warded to Montreal. During the past three months the Canadian port has received more wheat from the inter- ior than have all its rivals in the (Jnited States put Coeur d'Alene, who paid 15 cents the Crow's Nest Pass road, as well i a St. Maries on an excursion i dealt as the Grand Trunk Pacific, were all It was. sola to the 'highest Bay bidder, resold, a last buyer paying ed QUt thg for it. He has had a photo- and the opoged Hud. Mr_ Qf. Conserva; live party toward giving the Cana- .ion, as graph made, and' these, witn the his. dian people rail competiti tory of the pie, will be sold through. evidenced b their solid vote _ out the district, the proceeds to be de. the entrance of -fte Great Northeril voted to the building fund. British into our country; even our friend Mr. Herron voting against it. The Lib- eral had instituted control of the railways and rates through the Eailway Commission, and had endea- T0red to the west a11 outlets pos- {orits products: Tariff differ_ ences then dwelt upon, and the saving effected to the people pointed London.. Oct. The autumn ses- j outj some being saved to sion of the British. Parliament was j the citizens of this country through opened today. The entire ten weeks of the sitting will be taken up in con- sideration of government measures, the most important of which is the' Of the Hon. Mr. Cross and the Hon. consuming rather than the producing classes. The trick motion to try and un me pretext of wiping off the tariff on ag- ricultural implements, was nicely ex- posed, and the reductions made by the cited. The condi- tions of the country in 1S96 and those prevalent during the past eight or ten 5rears were glowingly and humorous- ly portrayed. The importance to an agricultural country of a ready -mar-. ket was clearly shown, and the action of the Liberal Government in obtain- ing such with Great Britain through the preferential tariff, was another strong point made by Mr. Marshall. Our neighbors in the vast Kepublic to the south ofVus had given us a great object lesson as to the results of a high protective a policy.gave a country a small crop of millionaires and lift the working classes with very meagre chances for bettering their conditions: The re- tirement of Mr. Andrew Carnegie with his 462 millions, amassed in the iron industries of Pennsylvania, while his laborers'toiled on under the same old conditions, was cited as a well known example of such a "tariff policy. The Hudson's Bay Railway, with its short- ening of present shipping- routes by a thousand miles, the Indian reserva- tions, and Government control of ter- minal elevators, were topics handled vigorously by Mr. Marshall. The personality of the two candidates in this riding was taken up owing to the Liberal readjustment of the tariff. Mr. Ives' implied challenge during Mr. W. C. Ives, for Mr. Magrath, Mr. Woelf's speech, and the speaker follow-d. He regretted .the absence that while the one had come licensing bill. up from the ranks of farmers' sons- Mr. Oliver, who were expected to be- had struggled up through high school, It is believed that an agreement present. 'He had not time to deal college, and into the ranks of a great will be reached' with respect to the with all the railroad questions. He profession through his own hard work educational bill and that this mea-, scored the Liberal Government for that the other-had grown wealthy and sure being qxuckly. passed will make the appointment of Mr. Darcy Scott, retired -from active business through way for the introduction of another j an old solicitor for the C.P.E., upon his connection with corporations. Mr. Irish land bill as well as measures j the Railway Commission, who would ives had stated that Mr. Magrath was not safeguard the people's interest in now "foot-loose" from" tha company railway matters. He referred to the he had served so long, but the speak- dealing with the problem pf the un- employed. crease in the amount of capital in- vested in manufacturing industries, La.urier'3 work has borne fruit in the reduction of marine insurance rates from eighty-four cents per on general merchandise and ninety- nine cents on wheat, in 1900, cents on both in 1907, which was worth nearly a million to Can- adian commerce last vear. Aid. Mutton's Father Dead naming of Mr. Borden's Cabinet by er doubted If he were "head-loose" his opponents, but said that gentle- a-nd for the effects of man jvas perfectly capable of naming one'3 whole education and environ-1 his own Cabinet, and it would num.- ment could not be thrown off at ber such men as McCarthy, of The one was a man of the' .gary, and Mr. Magrath. of Medicine people, the other a :mannurtured in Hat. Mr. Sifton was sure to be corporation atmosphere, a typica 1 painful periods each month. A friend suggested Lydim E. Ffttk- ham's Vegetable Compound ac tte proper medicine for me. I proeont a> bottle of this remedy and began tab- ing, and before it was finished; I JUt so much better that I con tinned VH gave it a. thoronirh test, result I am to-day well and -a healthier girl than I was three ago. I have no more painful dizziness or uervous FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. tfiirty years Lydia K Pink- ham's Vegetable made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for female andhas positively cured thousands of women who haye.been troubled with.. displacements, inflammation, tion, fibroid tumorvirrepolarities, periodic pains, backache, that bear- ing-down feeling, fcion, dizziness or nervous prostration. Why don't you try it? Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women to write her for She has eruided thousands to health. Address, .Lynn, Mass. Big Crowd Gathered At the Dominion Land Office Yesterday (From Saturday's Daily.) .There was a good-sized land rush. at the Dominion Lands Office yester- day, the particular object of the rush being section five, township nine, range twenty-two, situated across the river about six miles from ths city. The section became open by reason of the sale of the mining rights being cancelled. These lands under the Lands Act became availabk for home- stead and pre-emption entry after the notice of their cancellation had bean posted in the Land Offices of the district lor ten days. J. A. Gillespie, of the P. Burns and Co. staff, wanted a half of this sec- tion, so he camped on the ground on Thursday morning and stayed with. it all day and all night until the of- fice opened yesterday. A large num- ber of others were after it, and the rush when the doors opened was a lucky ones to Mr. Gillespie and J. W. McKinnon. DR.VHARRIMAN DEAD. Lindsay, Ont., Oct. W. A t member of the Liberal Government Tory candidate, and the Liberal party Lindsay> Ont Oct. 9.-Ur w. Francis Hu.ton, of Kingston, Ont., i{ thjy ,vere victorious. The speak. coujd suffer bv comparison of' Hamman, an old and respected C1U- who was visiting his son Aid. W.O. er then tried to 'show how little dif- the two men. Laurier's work involved an expendi- .and Pope were enabled to their from 447 millions in 1900 to 824 mil-jtura of twenty-six millions on canals, hv t.hftm i Hbns in 1S05; in the amount of wages thirty-one millions on Government obligation by a note signed by them j and endowed bv Mackenzie Mann. from 113 millions m 1900 to 162 I AAET t A Soon after this the speculators en-j -countered Mr. with the trust: millions of the Foresters at his j .back. He was manager of the Union millions in 1905; in the amount of output from 481 millions in 1900 to 706 millions in 1905. Laurier's work has led to the entry -i J_ICt.U.l itl O vJ. IX AiO-iJ -It-VA j Company, controlling the funds immigrants in the twelve ne ,as manager _ i years of Laurier, and to the stop- 5 I >-ni -f Vi z? T .QQT of the Foresters. Did he ,as manager the trust company, with Messrs. Fowler and Pop.-? Ah, no; there would have been nothing for the boy in that process. It was necessary to create a toll-gate between j page of the exodus which up to was draining Canada of its life-blood. Laurier's work is responsible for n.------o-------------- _ 1 these great personages of the world there being a million people in the of high finance. A company called Western provinces and neany the Great West Company was Hterally farms- its chief personages being j Geo. E. Foster, McGillivray and Wil-! son. Laurier's work includes adjust- ment of the Manitoba schools dim- Messrs. Fowler and Pope sold to culty, and the removal of an issue this Givat West Company, or in other j that had disturbed the country for words to Foster Co., at an advance j years. -on the price paid or promised the Canadian Pacific Railway of an -acre, so that on a. capital of about I preferential tariff, the best and most and a note these two eminent financiers cleared a consid- erable, share of But Messrs. Fowler and did "better than that. They reserved the tenderloin of the area bought from the C. P. R., some acres, hold- ing it for, themselves until prices away up. In this their asso- ciates were not to should be honor among Mr. Foster's transactions are too complicated and ingenious to b? told today. They form a story by them- selves. The main purport in narrat- ing Mr. -Fowler's connection with them is to get his view us to what is straight business transaction. In the quotation from his speech given above he asks: Do you say that your rep- resentatives in Parliament must not engage in fair and honest H2 should have explained about 'buying property at and hav- ing the deed prepared as if he had paid for it. He also declared: "I sold my land to the Great West Land Company, and I am glad to state that I sold Laurier's work includes the British profitable advertisament the Domin- Hutton here, died suddenly this ference there was in the saving on j morning. The old gentbman visited {tariff under Liberal and Conservative his son here some weeks ago and went on to visit his sons at Grand rule. He scored the Liberal party for the small amount of railway BORDEN AT SUDBURY. Sudbury, Ont., Oct. L. Bor- railways, seven millions on Montreal harbor, two millions on the chief lake harbors, twenty millions on bonuses for the building and extension of i cast. railways, twenty-seven millions, so far, on the National Transcontinental. Laurier's work includes the opening of the great coal and metaliferous j areas of the Crow's Nest Pass district by the construction of a railwav. Forks, B. C. He returned in good ages constructed in Southern Alberta den> Conservative leader, addressed health a few days ago but was sud_ during .their administration; also for' a meeting in the rink here last denly stricken with heart failure. His j large number of reservations dealt Ever-v seat was takeri. and two sons of Grand Forks, B. C., are j withj and yet lhe one at Qur doors .'many people stood throughout. visiting Aid. Hutton at present. A j was stin by the real set-r--------------------- third son from th.- same place has tler. H- appealed to "the prejudices! been s-nt for. The body will be sent of the audience as to public expendi-' A LOCAL BUDGET. Tomorrow morning at Wesley ture, endeavoring to show that the church Rev.. J. M. Harrison will speak public funds were being squandered on useless works. on "Conditions of Spiritual Develop. and in the evening he will Whitby, Ont., Oct. ll.-Frank Mr. W. C. Simmons congratulated discuss the timely subject, "The PolL Laurier's work is seen in the Rail- way Commission, continuously arbi- trating between railroads and cus- Charles was arrested this morning in l the audiencj that they would soon be Whitby harbor in a gasoline launch! able to hear the Hon. Frank Oliver said to have been stolen from H. W.: as to the charges made by Mr. Ives Clements, of Toronto. In a canoe, MRS. MIDDLETON DEAD Medicine Hat, Oct. death concerning maladministration. The place here of Mrs. Alex Middle- also said to have been stolen, which People of this district were well ton, of Dunmore, who had lived in he had in tow, Charles had 200 ar- en'ough acquainted with the hon. Min- j the district for years. zen, died today, aged 77. Baltimore, Md., Nov. 11, 1903. Minard's Liniment Co., Limited. came across a bottle of your MINARD'S LINIMENT in the hands of one of the students at the Univer- sity of Maryland, and he being so kind as to let me use it for a very- bad sprain which was obtained in training for foot races, and to say- that it helped me would be putting it very mildly, and I therefore ask if you would let me know of one of your agents' that is- closest to Baltimore so that I may obtain some of it. Thanking you in advance I remain, Yours truly, W. C. McCUEAN. 14 St. Paul Street, Care Oliver Typewriter Co., P. answer at once. e V, W AA UtlU-O ClliU. i A'J LIT. tornors, so successful as to be the includhlS watches, lst-'r to JudSe as to he was of other countries. Laurier's work is' seen in tli.v vital- and ornaments. Charles escaped. izing organization bv which -i -A, 1-1-1 11-1 0 "Railways, with which the public have has been made a national co-opera- tive industrv. Laurier's work is seen in the old ajrc i Later in the day" 'the friend of Alberta and Southern i Alberta in particular, or not. No dis- ___' trict needed consideration in rail- way construction more than did our own. It was the policy of the Lib- eral Government to aid this srction, i as shown in the construction of the Laurier's work includes the new and Crow's Nest Pass Railway. The constant dealings. annuities pension system, under! important legislation concernir.j ever had, and a general tariff. the thov will be' which deals fairly by the whole peo- ple. Laurier's work in the British pre- ference, brought Canada increase of pivstige, the good will of British capi- talists and the favor of British con- the 'ttker tellingly showed the attitude t i i i ih- TrWPc; Dav i of the Hmi. Frank Oliver toward this which the poor may make provision oi j-oraa IMJ. i Laurier's work includes the ap- section m taking up for Cardston and i its people when the A. R. and I. Co. trii'd to leave this burg without raii- way connection, and he effectively gave his aid and the road got its unable to work. nointment of civil service comrais- Laurier's work is seen in the care j sioners with a. view to civil service his administration has shown for the i refunn of -a swooping character. interests of labor; in the abolition ofi ____, the sweating system so far as Laurier's work includes prohibition cerns Government contracts; in the'of the opium trade, establishment of a Department of bonus o-aly when it complied with its signatures to the petition for aid to i build its line into this locality. The it at a 'profit too. it for." That's what I Laurier's work led the way to the ihare. There sinners of such product- as Canada fjabor. -n the of tnc La, w ig-statesmen. has to sen. ____ bor Gazette; in the of a fair! mail delivery. iions are too wage scale for Government contracts; auop wage scale for Government contracts; in the beneficial operation of the! work includes free rural 2ry adoption of preferential treatment of j Lemieux Act; in the vigorous and Great Britain in other parts of the Empire; Laurier's work is seen in th.2 Ger- man surtax, a proper and spirited measure indicating Canadian resent- ment of German attempt to dictate what her final relations with the Em- pire and with other countries should be. Laurier's work is seen in the legis- lation against in restraint of trade, and in prosecutions which have operated as salutary warnings. Laurier's work is seen in the anti- successful handling of serious problems presented -by Oriental immi- gration, one of which took Mr. Lem- ieux to Japan, while another, the'In- dian, took Mr. King to London. Laurier's work is reflected in the higher subsidies paid to the provinces, which facilitate their work and which the- Dominion treasury can now for the first time afford. Laurier's work is visible in the in- creased efficiency shown in all the administrative branches of the pub- lic service, notably in the postoffice, Customs and Inland Revenue and Laurier's struction, as yet unfinished, of the matter of land grants to the corpora- tions such as the A. R. and I. Co. j was also dealt with. Then it was 'be con-' -ie liberal Government had thrown the settler for j National' Transcontinental Railway, homest-ad and pre-emption the lands provision for the Hudson's Bay Rail- hat were available for such purpose. Bay canal. way, and the preliminary surveys werc to thft not to and preparations for the Georgian the corporations. A high tribute to the Minister of the Interior was p-aid, and the work of the Premi r, Laurier's Sir Lauricr- was forth in I in twelve yours, from a timor- glowing terms. Canada hud no great- ous dependency, overawed by hostile ftr statesman; he was without a peer tariff makers in the United States, in our nation's history. He otpod for to being a nation fall of confidence, national growth, claiming under the common crown "atonal autonomy, equality of status with the parent states of the British Empire. spirit and Mr. Duncan Marshall most 1m- morously showed the inconsistency of Mr. Ives' charge as to hia forming This is Laurier's work. Let him go Mr. Borden's Cabinet, when thatsamj on with it. Mr. Ives had proceeded to place Mr. All growers of produce around Lethbridge to send in their goods to the ge City Market Splendid Accommodation for Horses and Spacious Market Hall For all particulars as to rent for Stands, etc., apply to Waddington Gibbon MARKET MASTERS LETHBRIDGE ;