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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 28, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR TltE LEfHBRttJGE DAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY, APRIL ttbe letbbtibge DAILY AND WEEKLY and Publishers THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED S26 6th South, UlhbiHdge W. A. BUCHANAN President and Managing Director John Torrtuce Buslntst Manigir doing it introduces the words of Sir Auckland Geddes are trying to provide yolirA-sl machinery whereby tho ant-Agonized tiona of the Irish people can work out their own political salva- Uon without ecouonjic ruin to Irish In- terests." The N'ew York Times goes on to refc- -to the Home Rule Bill. which bat passed its second reading, point- ins oat that it provides for two F'arlia- DoYoirKnow? Member Audit Bureau ot Circulations. Subscription Rates: Dally, delivered, per week......5 .15 Dally, delivered, per year ......7.5D Dally, by mall per year 5.0) Weekly, by mail, per year...... 1 50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. 3.00 THE'WJSOOM OF TOM "MOORE Tom .Moore, President'of-the Do- minion-Trades and Labor Congress. has a wisdom which is delightful' in its flavor in the way ho senses Ihe true Inwardness of things iu the mat- ters which concern Labor. He. in the practical viewpoint he took, in his re- cent utterances when addressing the International Union of Steam and Operating Engineers at Ottawa, show- ed himself to be the Solon of them al! in his thorough sensing of the thiii that matter. Mr. Moore pricked the bubble. high wases ar.d shorter hours and di reeled (he mind ot as rejirc-J sented in those whom he addressed. In the way it should go In getting; at the root ou! .tions grow, self, in contrast to others who profess to carry high the bannsr ot" Labor, in a way that calls for and merits ills- Unction. His was the true philosophy which delves into the hidden depths and is not led to conclusions by that which lies on the surface. It was thq essence of true philosophy which sep; nrated the glamor. froA the substancei when he saw in (he granting of higher wages no relie? from oppressive con- ditions, in that they went tire other way in helping towards the rise in tho prices, of commodities, with the fur- nishing of more of the wherewithal for those who trade in high prices to.ex- act their toll. In this respect he was shrewd euoiighi to see that though wages increased tho coasumer stood where he was in'the ratio of.prices to vfages, and there, was no evolution in of Labor. to this so long as prices kept pace..witi "the. increases. fiffura- tiyely> eyes' Moythe grplinfl1 Instead bMosing..the'p.er3peC' meets, sets up two largely seK-eovern- ing political in Ireland. K is true. It states, that the Sinn Fetors are violently hosUle to It, the. Ivhler SlxCoun'.? Area accepts itj relucwntly; but what more can the British do? An indepen- dent Irish Republic can never exist until tho British Empire is destroyed. A glauco at the map is sufficient to I Treaty show why. If Ihe Britith Government i jt signed? TODAY'S 1. What tho presslon "a. til ot the GsrsMti 3. What the meaning ot 4. What fe an Wbm are the "Blue 6. When dW tfie first throaih train from Montreal to Vancouver on the O.P.R. ruaj wo-arc pleased to hear htm at sprint Olenn'M Fridajr; fl miwm TUESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is the sum of the cost ol how long has she given to it? What wsis the.penalty impeded on Germany for the sinking of the surrendered fleet In Sc.apa What Is the name ot the Peace ad was n our time has made many blunders What are the main terms o! the u its Irish policy, none the less it has ricd to make Irishmen satisfied and It Is initte power, if il 9 iu the wish, ot the Irish in Ireland to settle their ase-lons deferences. The British democracy wishes lo do Ihem Justice. "Tbe Uraish (Jovem- meat" as Sir Auckland says, "after careful study ot the Irish question, is convinced that now the only hope o' ending that centuries-old distemper Is to place fairly and squarely on the shoulders ot Irishmen in Ireland the constitutional responsibility of iinding for themselves, within the framework of the British Empire the solution for their political differences." Sir Auckland suggests, continues the Xew York Times, that, when the Home Rule bill becomes law, it will Peace Treaty'wlth' Bulsrarla! 6. Who !s the oldeit locomotive engineer running on the Alberta dlvl skm of the C.P.R.T 6. What are the "Seven (Questions submitted lo this col- umn for reply must In all cases bear amo and address if they aro to re -eive attention. This rule will be in isted on in future.) ol which present In this IIR showed him- J'We of jlilSifa'ljy garrn'g at tho stare. He'sensed Uie time when he tajd '-'there is a great change spreading the world .among be Ihe duly o'. TCritish subjects "not domiciled in Ireland to stand aside and leave those who live there to solve their problems." And he ventures "to add that it will also be helpful if the many in all parts of the world who aro not British subjects, but are interestet Ireland, likewise stand aside and leave tho Irish in Ireland to grapple with their own political differences.' Having so spoken the N'ew York paper proceeds to administer a well mental rebuke to those in AmeriC! who would seek to interfere betwee: Great-Britain; and Ireland. "It woul well." it contends, "if some ot th more eager and vehement partisan of Ireland in the United States wou! refrain from a propaganda and demon Ir have tha eot to injure their cause in Great ritain and that ore likely to alienate rom it a great, if not noisy, section t American opinion. Not in Eng- and any more than in the United States are men to be intimidated into or from a course of public policy by orel or foreign expressions .The lip service ot poll- Joians; '.iff Congress or 'deceives n'ob6dy: on side of the iwater. iriali.'question is in the hands of .should refrain 'rpm .ill-judged proposals of interfer- 1. ANSWERS According to the terms ot the Peace Treaty, Germany has to pay (ho ost of the occupation ot her territorj iy tho he Pri____ he cost to those Powers of tho mili- Little Mary Doherty Passes Starts in That District (From Cur Owa Corrt MILk RIVER, April the dea death of Mary Doherty occurred on Tuesday morning at the Van Haar- lem hot pltal, Lethbridge He r pare nts took her to on Monday for treatment Her sickness iras of only six daye' duration, and her death comes ai. a great shock lo the .com ew.eet munity, beins of and lovins deposition. She Vlll the Allied Powers and to pay to daj.s last Principal and other Allied Powers Quinu ary operations from the outbreak to the cessation of hostilities, together with the coat o? pensions to disabled combatants and to dependents of tho fallen. It is computed under this clause Germany will be called on lo pay iu 36 years (from 1921-S2 to 1957- iS) the sum of pounds sterling. 3. Germany was called upon to surrender 5 ligbt cruisers and float- ing docks, cranes, and dredgers. 3. Treaty ot Neuilly; signed at France, Nov. 27th, 1919. 4. Bulgaria renounces all claim to Macedonia" and Thrace; her army is Himttod to men of all ranks; and she agrees to pay an indemnity ot S.-eatly by all who knew her. She would have been 13 yean old in June. Her" 'sorrowing parents have the of llie surrounding com- munity. The" remains will arrive on Wednesday's train. Funeral arrange- ments will be made later. Thos. Huiit returned from a busi- ness trip