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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 7, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Tie Lethbridge Daily Herald IV. Alta.. Thursday, September 7, 1911. Number 223 FRUITGROWER iFAVORS THE PACT Says Commission Men are Opposed; Can Beat U. S. Growers Chas. Hnnka, a prominent fruit grower u[ Kuslo, B. C., was in the city today. Spoaking to the Herald, the conversation naturally drifted to reciprocity. Mr. Banka says SI is a mistake to think that the British .Columbia fruit growers are opposed to reciprocity. He is strongly in fa- vor of it.nnd so is every fruit-grower he Knows. They want it in order to get, thttir household requirements cheaper from across the such produce as butler, eggs, early vege- tables, etc., and thus save the heavy charges that come from >a long freight haul. As to the Fruit market, Mr. Banka the B. C. growers can raise bet- ter fruit, just as cheap or cheaper, than the Washington and Oregon men can. .Their lamls do not require so large an investment as do the lands ncross tho line. "We can raise fruit cheaper than the United States grow- ITS can bring it over, ft will be no trick at all to msot the United I States prices and then make money." Mr. Banka says that the commis- Fremont, j Bion fruit mtin are against reciproc- J ity, hut there is-no''reason why they be. as they will be able to j male ii good rate of profit handling fruit at .the prices that will prevail I after reciprocity is adopted. The crop in B. C., this year, Mr. GERMANY'S REPLY TO BE GIVEN TO FRANCE Berlin, Sept. meet- Ing between tho German for- eign minister, Von Ktder- lin-Wneohter, and the French ambassador, M. Cambon, when it was said that Gorimmy'B re- ply to France's proposal re- garding Morocco will be band- cd to the ambassador, will bo bold this afternoon, Last night's announcement that Gor- many'a reply hud been deliver- ed to the. French ambassador was incorrect. o- Banku says, ii good. The pears, plums and apples as the small fruit, all did well. cherries, well as HAMAR GREENWOOD VISITING IN CANADA Montreal, Sept.- Green- wood, 'M. member of the British House of Commons, is in the" city today. He explains that be i's making: a trip .through the Do- j .-minion as far the Pacific coast and adda that there is nothing of po- litical In connection with his visit. SWITCH LOCK SMASHED BY BOY Wanted to Get Even with Section Foreman; Three Killed Fond Du Lac, Wis., Sept. 7. To iritig down the wrath oi the Soo line .fTiciais upon the head of the section orcninn who had refused him 3. ride n a hand car, Leonard Eake, the 5-yuar-old son of a farmer living a lile from Fremont, Wis., smashed lie switch lock at passing track near remont, an act which wrecked the Soo "Velvet Special" early Tuesday morn ing, causing the death of three BUCHANAN DISCUSSES RECIPROCITY FROM THE WORKMEN'S STANDPOINT North Lethbridge Electors Show Strong Sympathy for the Agreement and the Candidate-Increase the British Prefer- ence-Labor Legislation-Effective Speeches by Messrs. Palmer and Vennesland FIFTH GOSPEL HAS BEEN FOUND? Homo, Sept. Tribune roports that tho Armenian priests who are at Hrlndib say that they have heard from an archaelofilcnl mls-sion in Egypt that there has been discovered a fifth and therefore unknown gospel. They are going to fc'fiypt to certify the claim of the members of the mission. The gospel is said to be writ- ten on papyrus. Enthusiasm for Buchanan and re- ciprocity was the keynote of the Lib- eral rally held last night in Redhij mil, North Lelhbridge, and as a re- sult of the meeting the Liberal cause n that part of the electorate received n impetus toward victory on Septem- ber 21. In spite of tlj'e inclemency if the weather, and the muddy con- lition of the streets a fine audience urned out to hear the views of the liberal candidate on the Questions of he day, the hall being well filled. Mr. Buchanan made his first appearan- ;e before the North Lethbridge el- ictors, and in a clear decisive address a fair living wage. Me referred brief- ly to Mr. MagraUr.3 stand in to the eight hour .shift bill that matter was before 'lie old N. W. T legislature. Regarding Mr. Buchan- an's candidature, he stated the candidate had always shown in his public life, and also m his pri- vate business, to be a Friend of the Laboring Man from whom they might reasonablv bad declared that he would force the government to go to the people on (be matter. Me proceeded to review the position of the Conservative, party on the ques- tion of reciprocity showing that with- out doubt that party had always con- sidered Ihe matter in a, favorable light, until the Liberal government, had suc- ceeded in obtaining the desired leg-1 _, _, _ ialation for flic people, after which strong Statement at Op- AUSTRALIA IS ALWAYS IN EMPIRE Premier Deakin Makes expect aid in legislation for their bet- seen fit to oppose terment should he be chosen to Uie not really! ening OF Parliament sent them at Ottawa. On account 01' the present serious situation in th men and injuries to four others. Soo officials here declared that Eake con- fessed. At nine _.. o'clock' Tuesday j night Eake walked down "the Soo tracks, he said, to his home, and got the idea that he could get even with tho section foremanaby smashing the switch lock. Re picked up two bars of iron and shattered it. Hu -then drew the switch lever out oi the jUiat of Ulc should aak. th socket. l-fis stoutly maintains he rtid candidate before castin not throw the. swilch._...By a trick of' laced before them his reasons for coal strlke' there is bound to be some supporting the Liberal party In this legislation affecting labor matters election, dealing particularly with ne.xt at Ottawa, reciprocity pact, as it affects the work- ing classes. His address was well re- ceived, and it was plain to everyone present that, as champion of the cause of the workinginan, he is the right man In the right place. J. R. Palmer Dr. Thompson, as president acted us chairman of the meeting, and first called upon J. R. Palmer to ad- dress the electors. He confined his remarks particularly to the issues of The campaign as they affected the bet- terment of the conditions of the work- ingman. Me suggested several ques tions which he thought the electors .0 thought it to be detrimental- to the best, interests of the country, but ap- parently because it was introduced by Fate Hje 'ago Limited passed over HARVESTER GOT V. SIX MONTH6 IN JAIL Slatter, an Ontario harvester who stole sixty dollHM from John Harrison and fif- teen from Robert Gray, two fellow Varvesters. was sentenced to six numVu in jail at the police court today, fyje prisoner has a wife and family in Vntario. MANUFACTURED GGODSJjNCHANGED Premier Says Must be Shown Before Change is Made Collingwoort, September 6. Sit Wilfrid Lavrier, addressing a hig mass meeting here today, alluded to the negotiations which preceded the reciprocity agreement and stated that '.the overtures of the United States for reciprocity in manufactured pro- ducts hart been rejected. "The policy of the government in this said the premier, "is to maintain the stability of the tav- iff. We-will make no change iti manu- factured products until ample oppor- tunity hus necn given for examina- Sir Wilfrid dealt freely with the ob- jections urged against- him on the grounds of race and religion. In the leadership of the Liberal party, and his whole public life he had known no rare and no creed. He Appealed to the conscience and principles of the" danger strip safely, shortly after midnight. The officials of the road declare (lie vibration caused by this train the switch-point away from the main rail so that the special reached the point the trucks of the flying locomotive climbed the protruding point and were directed on 10 thu passing track, causing the wreck. Report Confirmed Minneapolis. Minn., .Sept. Presi- dent Piumington, of the Soo Road, today confirmed the dispatch from Pond Du Lac, reporting the confes- sion of ynunp; Eake, and said he would lie prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law. RUSH FOR WEALTH Ashcroft, B. C., Sept, A great stampede to the gold fields and silver I-edges of Spring House la on. Re- markable strikes are reported. vote in his favor on Septembe 21. He spoke of the fact that severs of the mines in the district are control led by the railwaye, which by paying less for their coal than they slmult cncienvored to crush the working men by making them work for less THIRTY-TWO LIVES LOST. IN SHIPWRECK Lima, Peru, Sept. A tele- grain received today from the purser of the Chilean steamer Tucapel which was "wrecked near Qullca, says that the to- tal nunrber of persons drown- ed was 32. Ninety others were saved. The Tucapel dur- ing a heavy fog struck on an uncharted stretch of rock some miles oft Quilca, which lies several hundred miles south of Lima. SIR JAMES GRANT FAVORS RECIPROCITY AGREEMENT Former Conservative Member for Ottawa City Strongly Supports Liberal Trade Policy-States His Reasons Ottawa, Sept. 6. An interesting j Sir James said that although a life- STCEL FOR HUDSON'S BAY RAILWAY Ottawa, Sept. Can- adian government is calling for to furnish ten thous- and tonfl o.f steel rails for the Hudson's Bay railway. Blda will hn received up to October 13th. development in connection with tho reciprocity in Ottawa is the warm advocacy of the govern- ment's policy by -Sir James Grant, a life-long Conservative, who at one, time represented Ottawa City in the Mouse of Commons. The political ex- perience of Sir James extends back 'or many years, and he remembers (he giants of early days on both sides of the- Mouse, though one and ail were, in favor of free trade in na- tural products with the United Stales. Sii James riocs not require. to be guided by the records, for his memory carries him hack to the days when he heard the political stalwarts on both sides oi politics urge the de- sirability of making a reciprocal ar- rarittnment with the United States. I.V is in full accord with the contentions, and naturally regrels thai (ho Conservative leaders of to- dav have deserted {.ftc cause for which Sir John Macdonald fought. When seen by a correspondent of Ihe 'Wit- ness" at hix Uleiu long Conservative, he was in favor pf the proposed could stc but little force in the. arguments which are being advanced against it. "The present contest, so far as re- and he asked them to select the man to represent them who would be most likely to consider their interests in the matter. So far as the laboring men are concerned in this election campaign it is just like appointing a man to represent them on a. coneil- man they select should hot be chosen from the ranks of the men, connected with the large interests of the country, but .he should be a man who would-pledge himself to after their interests in every piece- of legislation affecting labor which might come up in the house. He was sure, ho said, that Mr. Buchanan was prepared to do this and asked them therefore to conside: the question .carefully, in which case J.here would be little doubt as to their casting'their vote for tlie Liberal can- didate in' thereon'mg election. Mr. Palmer's address impressed the ag being very much to the point, and Jiis remarks carried a great deal of weight, for although this'elec- tion Is fought out on the ciprocity issue, the workingmen are not blind to the fact that some portant legislation will soon be made affecting their interests, and they see the force .of having a representative whose previous afCitations will not. tend to'prevent him from working un- reservedly in their interests. ilr. Venncsland then made a few urlef remarks 'which were very much to the point and well received by the electors. His address was a practical interpretation of the reciprocity pact as it.affects (he masses of tho people. The Liberal government, he said, was government which represents the wishes of the many rather than the and thai is the only desirable kind of government to vote for in .his election. Hy introducing the re- ntroducing the reciprocity legislation he Liberal government had shown hat they were prepared to Govern for the Majority the people of Canada. The ten- lency of the pact is to love] the tariff if two countries lying side by side 'or thousands of miles. The people if Canada have goods to sell, and if. B the part of the govei'nment, if it ORS its duty to the people to find for hem the best markets for their goods. Trade should always jiiow through LS' natural channels; Trade can be orced to follow unnatural channels nly by forcing it to do so at great xpense. The government of Canada oday is spending hundreds of tlions- ndsrof dollars every year socking for markets for Canadian goods in every orner of the globe, and yet the Con- ervaUves are opposing a measure! Melbourne, Australia, Sept. mier Lteakin in his address at the the Liberal party. He showed of parliament expressed ap- from '1.854, when the first recipro-' Proval of the work of the Imperial but strongly depreciated NELSON GAVE DR. KING A BOOST A Most Enthusiastic Meeting in the Liberal Interests Nelson, B. C., Sept. was conceded to be the largest and most, enthusiastic meeting of the present campaign was held here tonight in the interests of Dr. King, the Liber- 1 candidate for Kootenay. King opened the meeting and spoke for hree-quartcrs of an hour, confining limscU to the reciprocity issue, an- weruig, however, to the satisfaction of the large audience, some ques- ions asked by the Daily'News. I-Ie ihov.-cd that all industries in the pro- vince affected by the pact would eive a great impetus from its adop- ion. .Mr. Maxwell Snfith, editor of the 'rtiit Growers' Magazine, followed i'ith a- very able speech, largely (lo- oted to the fruit-growing industries, bowing the benefit which would come, that industry from the opening, up city treaty with the U. S. was brought j into force by a Conservative gov- i statements made on the (jiiestion of p ernment by the aid of Lord Elgin position of Australia In the mat-j of the American market, to the beginning of the present ter of imperial unity. common-' the Conservative party had been in j wealth he asserted was not within favor of the legislation. In the empire when there was something form of the Con-; to be gained and out of it when there sorvative party ever had, a platform j was anything to lose. The talk of which advocated a high protective tar-i Australia maintaining a neutral atti-j iff for the raaiuifftctureis, there was j tnde when the mother country was] nserted a clause making to the gov- ernment at Ottawa a Standing Offer of Free Trade in natural products. Even after the try at war was nothing but increciitable lolly. Fisher had already asserted that the loyalty of Australia to the empire was beyond all challenge. The last word that ho had to say In con- legislation had been introduced at wlth tho mtltter Wfltf thfltrll6 tawa this year, prominent Conserva- tive members and newspapers had voiced their of the meas- ure in no uncertain terms, and it was not unUl several days after the pact had been brought before the House that any. opposition. arose. He quoted extracts from speeches by Mr. Lloyd- George and Hon." Mr. Balfour of Eng- who thought that the measure was one which "would tend to a greatoi (Continued on page MISSIONARY PERISHED-- Georgetown, British Guiana, Sept. Rev. B. C. Davis, superintendent of the British Guiana, mission oLtlie Seventh Day Adventists. whose death at the hands of the natives In the interior, was announced yesterday, was poisoned. 'Let- ters left, by the missionary gave in detail the circumstan- ces of the crime. 'It is under- stood that Ins campaign against the practice of poly- gamy exasperated the nai ves, .j. t> ,j, ,j, ,j. 4, considered the general liberties of the empire as too sacred to be in dang-er under any circumstances. MONTREAL WATER MAIN T MADE A BAD BREAK -Montreal, Sept. before midnight last night residents jn the d; vicinity of Sberbrooke and Bletiry j streets were startled by a loud roar, as a twelve inch water jiipe burst. Showers of stones as large us lien's egga were sent, era shin g-through-u-Ln- dows and rattling noon the roofs. Several residences at the corner were Hooded and property damages to the extent of was caused. The city will .be held responsible. best m'arket in the world for the best, Fruit in world, which is grown in B. C. This plain exposition of the. bene- fits of the agreement from a fruit t enthusiasm. Mr. McDonald, the last speaker, took up the various arguments "ad- vanced by Mr. Gcodovc in pointing out thai he dcvotes about one-half of his time to'discussing irrelevant mat- ters not In issue in this campaign, and thiife even on these irrelevant matters hi; was endeavoring to irJs- leaii tho electors. He hoped that Mr. Goodevc would avail himself nf the opportunity offered to get in the t discussion in Kernie on Tnes- ncx't: He took up the different' of the. reciprocity pact, quot- SUDDENLY QUITS MINISTRY Columbia, Mo., Sept. (i. Members f the Missouri Methodist conference departed for their homes today stun- ned and saddened by the sudden dis- appearance of Tl-ev. H. II. Johnson of Clarence, 'Mo. Dr. Johnson left here Friday and Sunday a message was received from him from Mexico, Mo. He resigned j from tlw board, from the conference and from the ministry. He ended, his Premier McHritlc .effectively, jshow that in February last he slated thai in his opinion the enactment nf reciprocity would not lead loss of self-government in Canaan, while today he is taking up tho scare cry of annexation. Mr. McDon- ald also quoted Mr, Borden in 1904 as expressing similar views dianUtr? ically opposed to his present.attitude. The annexation cry is being ridiculed gradually put of the discussion in Kootcnay. Nelson will give Di King a majority on the 21st of Septem- ber. message with the "God knows my statement: sin." WILL NOT GO BACK ON SIR JOHN AIECIPROCITY Prominent Vancouver Conservative, Robt. Which Was His Old Leader's Policy PERJURY CHARGE WAS NOTPRESSED Strike Situation Remains Unchanged; All Quiet at Fernie ciprocity .lanes, said somewhat unique in Sic iv.hlch will give to Canadians one of the best markets in the world right at, their very door, a market which Is one'appearance on the platform oi a (Special to the Kernie, Sept. deari-Iock in the milling situation remains as dead as ever, not a rumor oi anything coming to the surface. The. trial Cassidy, K. C., Endorses Reciprocity thai gentleman, charged with per- jury in connection with a case against (wo miners last week, Vancouver, Sept. outstand- along the linns of the present ar- out, oi-court, :is was the case against ng feature of Thursday night's Uh-' rangement which had been held forth! the tvo miners charged with intimi- 'by both parties in Canada and which j dating Green from.1 working in tin A i crnl meeting at Ponder ITall was (he wns urifii "Mac-lonald My put by Sir John rider to the national of'the natural channels for Canadian! long Conservative of great party -Jn 1S78_ Hr_ t'assitfy read history of Canada, inasmuch as some trade. He spoke of the delegation of farmers from both parties who -had I gone to Ottawa last fall to induce the prominence. -Mr. Robert Cassidy, K. jpnni.-rr.'ipli from the national policy government to obtain for them C., who announced his adhesion to principles set forth by Sir .John members of the great Conservative legislation and predicted that on; A- Macdonak! and his consequent sun- party which has for fully half tury hren active and energetic In its endeavor to imprnss upon the govern- ment at Washington the desirabilily September 21, the west at least would of the reciprocity pact. brought down by Sir John in 1878. ft conlainrMl the sentence greatly lend lo secure for go solid for reciprocity. Hearty applause greeted the Liber- al candidate reciprocity lo Canada arc W- A. Buchanan now arrayed in opposition lo such a when he rose to address the meeting. Policy. I testifying TO the appreciation with "The IJle. Sir John A. Macrionald j which the North Lethbridge electors Sir Francis Hindis, Cieo. Brown, the his candidature. He was in lion Alexander Mackenzie .Sir GRP fine volcft' niul