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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 27, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE EIGHT THE LETHBKlDC.t; DAILY 11C1UU) titCHSOAY, MAKCU 27. HMAN MOTHS FOR HIOTPKAl Miss McAdams, Soldier seaUtive; Submits Dotior Was Overseas to iucludo, Q. M. S. II- I'lr.bwy ut tho, Wh Battalion. who> lioldor ot several deeoniious ibem being ihe r. M.'aviil the- i'rois do Guerre. Banquet A farewell banquet was tendered to j.Mr. U. .V 1-avoK' lUe jbowl ou Tuesday msht uiauy j _________ of ItJairniorv. ;uid dlsULct. Mr.; JLaToit- Has fur siKue years ihejWoujd jjave Hduwed iposiMor. of irjvmg agent for me Csnalian- Cilleries. UJ- nnil lias l-ccii one oi.lhi1 leading personalities I pf Hlairipore. A on 0J a of gold jinr-le io'Mr. Laroie Jduriri; evening co show 10 a the e.-jeem in which be is heU i ay Mr. and lavpie 'leave iiu nigbt for Chieagi am) of sew I Organize and Elect Mem- bers as (Special to The HcraMi fcDMONTOX. Mareh iocior'.s prescripUons far liquor w; miRje a subject of il legtsUiiarti WrJtiefiiay, vlicii Mi KoberUi McAdams. Brie. Wen. UK. Mi-lXrnuU of District 13 station. lie fcail been shown thirty sui-li former, vresertpl- ions bearing ihe name of A. K. McAdams vroiluecd Ihf loners in ueciiou a lii-nund for en-j rorccmeiii uf'iill laws it tro'jlfle iSj k> avoided in ilif future. Th-2 liquoi- question CK'dipiotl uj Toajor sliare ot adarcsses iu the teturc iiu'IaJing "retiiarhs by Dr. li. Slantoy lOpy.) High] River, and U C. McKinney. (Nua-i PaKlsniiJ. I'larepliolui. Dr. Si fin ley reart figures froai a return brought! down iu the hnuse o( sold by drug stores Iu Calgary Edmonton' in Januiiry ID denwnsirate his t-onten-! uou.tiiai liiu'wr is being ?old in this' KUise (or beverage and no: medicinal' jiurnosef. trrgued iaal ihe erncient i? Iu the principle I of enforcins an.act' ivhit-h lianor only for fuedieinal use. ycd is' responsible that the act.is uot leli- 'enforced :ilyng ihcsp lines. 'Mrs.j McKinucy denounced me tn fraciioB ol ihe liquor act "all Ihe line, saying that last bg 3oko was the at the e press offices wattiug Jor thi year it was prcscriptions. Ijst'year. ipprovsl hai beeii'erpressed flbor oT the house of the Doialnion or- icr-in-L-oaneil JproMbitiiis nnerprovin-j c-ial Ehipment or liqodr; this jo r it VRE bcins attacked as uue ol ments for' the fioun hme of the T KDMOXTON. March T, Meiiu'lue Hat. addressing 10 legislature WoJuesday night de- ,.ared in (ivor of The .government hvlu-re Mr. Lavoie Las soured a yoel- ibrtncing Su a lull permitting the re- :ioa engineer with one ot the rail-lturnpj soldiers' to jnuds, or eight adaiiloual to I i til0 to act as j In ihe recent "Itu" omtrcak iu Vic-'of Hie jinU tbo )ioria. ll.i.'.. per oC the pupils The .Medicine Ha1, me tuber also de- land Tiy y-or cent, ci leaehcra vero i-larvd iu favor of the aboHUon of..the "i iu sc a lie ;is at y t von- thro'igUout the -country induding the j-oIJters. Ho paid a high trilnite to ttie wort of the of- ficers and ranks and a'ssert- o-l that they couttl not be paid iu money; ihe only .vay to repay them was to show by giving them a greater share m the mem. t Col. Spencer Uude.l I'IK- Vfork ot General of the Iu EnpUml and "various relative to the conduct of the doadi-vn aflairs overseas brought, back by djs- men. MILLION SAW DIVISION OF YANKS WELCOMED "NEW VOKK. Mar. by conjvntlulatorj- troiu Kins George and from ihu King ol ;h 27ili CsiUed tftmos com- posed of former York stiite guanlsitteti, that ilitf -1th Ilrhlsli arwy In ihe of "CANAOV SAILS OTTAWA. Man'h The hus teen wilvisod Hi tit tbo tfu it sport v'uuadii. v.'hh on salted from Knglaud on tilt ?lth anil probably vi'l reavb Halifai: oil April 2. SJio i-arrles 14U ottlcers. cadets and 1.137 rail Vs. The class llicuUou by areas thovs Ji) for ihis district. Ihe liuo last September, inifvlitU in triumph up flag-beileekcd Kiflh avenye to-lay. 'J7.000 strong, to Jlltu tuuuiltous of or ruorc- siieetators. It was? R soul-stirring pageant, tbe like of which the luetroiy sciisuned to fii liiis (a Irj-i perhaps uc-ver before Viit 10 many pro- fii liiis (aiuous thoroaghlare BLUE RIBBON TEA If you telephone merely for tea without specifying) BLUE RIBBON TEA your grocer may think you are not very doesn't pay. That Taken by Old Codmtry Press On The Situation T.OXDOX, Marcli an odiior- "A .League oljXationa the Daily Mail saya; .j "It would be Colly to overlook problems -R-hfoh must stt.U be, soVved.j The most important pf these is American fear that the .league of nal-j Ions may involre some dancer to ihej Monroe Doctrine. In actual fact, thej league ivill auord a fresh goaranlee of[ that'doctrine, which at of its origin had the sympathy of Can- ning and British diplomacy. There U no why a profision giving tnet' anclion oE the league to the priotiplea j 'Monroe should not bs inserted in r tie final constitution." j 'Commenting of Uie sit nation iaHon-j gary, the Chronicle says: j position is that one of the fic-i fcaled enemy broken the; and declared war on us. lt[ take up and leinforcci control, ihe verld-wiil Know thatj despite strikes and disagreements, we ere still siUsters of Europe .and are delenoia- to remained unlil re eptaWisr, the foundations 'of and. better] system for which'Ve fought. But itl we do not take action, our impotence will be nafcsil before all, and many people beside the Magyars wiil hasten to take advantage Btairmote Cnn )k I'roud of Of Them Returns Retnrning t Ojr Man-h wldters wlig etiiisttii fron; hire returned during tbc last, day or, so and more arc cxr-ecU'il to .irr J. A. 'McDonald who away -wilti Ihe 132itd Battalion fftim Blrilrmorc, arnvcJ on Tuesday Sam and Uob Pat- 6f the Kngineer Corps arri atid Tuesday respectively. are five sona of Mr, and llr.s. Jaiucs Puttcreon of Ulairmore, who have served with the milit forces, four soa.v Kami ftoVrt anS George hare each seen one 10 three years service in Prance, While William waa discharged before be had nn of kav- Canaoa. This' 13 a very'good rec- _ or one family and Mr. and Mrs may be justly proud of such aud arc to be congraMiUted tlwlr gooil fortnnr in having aieir cowe safely the Pie. Tarlbpll of the Morning aifd will U Kemp an indef- r Bla irnj ore sold For Forty Years We Have Been Allies Do you remember what farming was like in Canada forty years ago? We remember very well what manufacturing was like, what there of it The farmers were struggling on farms and getting low prices for their produce. The few manufacturers were also struggling, for the most part unsuccessfully. For forty years we have worked together. Have we not both prosperecl? We buy from you most of what you grow. You buy from us most of what we make. That has been and is the basis of our alliance. miaafictur-lng eiUbliihmcnts in employ Marly 7H.IM people. Their ii about a year. Moreover, they buy annually nearly worth of raw material, moatly in CamlJa. Aroimd tiietc factories are congregated a bandred other fonts of All are ctHtooeri, and that home market four valoaUe to you as your entire foreign market. Decrease its buying; powers, and your sales lessen and your prices-drop. How A Minority Seek to Soever Our Alliance 'f w- V- The Prairie Grain are urging 'the Govern- ment to throw down the tariff wall between Canada and the. Uahed States because they want to save a tittle money (mainly on freight rates) by buying from ihe United States manufacturers just south of 'them. They, who constitute about 21 per cent, of the agricultural population of Canada, ask alt the other farmers, who constitute the remaining 8f per, cent., to change the policy which they have supported for forty years. Furthermore, to raise the Dominion Government re- VCMK, they would substitute for the Uriff, which collected t fat year about 69 per cent of that revenue, an increase of' income taxes, inheritance taxes, corporation, taxes and' taxes oo unimproved land vahies. As it is quite obvious that such taxes would, affect the fanner but little, this is the inducement they are using to get you to forsake us and follow the free trade prophets no one knows where. We think this appeal wilt fail. First, because it seems to be founded on the assumption that the fanners of Canada want to of piy'mg any increased taxes that may be needed for soldiers' pensions, gratuities and We have found in all ow experience that tbe of arc not tbir of mm, Second, because the arfomeni nmnmd. uiyriui little reflection to tee that if our market n thmrn open and flooded, many of oar maoufactureri; cjaiffat m the itrutgW to jhetDMtrea from war to peace Wl not he able to keep WooU dm not result in.many.of our people, vnleu thejr were aUe %o4 willing to take np farmmf, for the United SUtw? WouW not the rett of tiie population which Might consul chiefly of farmers, have to pay aM tite taxes? The Grain Growers do net the papa- Ution of the Prairie they 4oI'nM repreaeat the business population; they do not by any meuu repre- sent all the farmers. .The Prairie Grain (Growers' ations are dominated by a group of free traderi one idea seems to be to yet fnte tra4e all over the world. Unfortunately for their at the present time all the rest of the world teenn dViiroui of f ettinf protec- tion. Tariff Policy of Other J Nations SOUTH AFRICA increasing its tariff. Australia, New Zealand, Newfoundland, Japan, Brazil and Portugal ire all jealously maintaining their .tariffs. Why is this ware of protection weeping over the worU? In a word, because the countries are try- ing to produce all they need at home, in order to proride work for their own many, of j them returned GREAT BRITAIN U dmtting out UK gooi of otKer countries (except tl.c FRANCE ind ITALY tbuttinf out the of other by import THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY in the United vrhich low icetm. to be going out of power, the RepaMkam, who tupport majority in both Senate and Cooffreti. Do yon that thu that the United States' tariff is foing op or down? ____, In oppotinc the demands of the Grain we do not in any as they sometimes say, to show hos- tility to They are oar Is hot oW prosperity affected try tnetrs? Beyond aH this, if the farmera do not prosper, neither we nor the country can prosper. Africulture and industry are the basis of the country's strength. But we feel that these demands of the Grain Growers aim a deadly blow, not only at industry but' the whole firming community. v What justifies the Grain Groweri in demanding that their personal be cured at the expense of the rest of the country? Are they in a desperate position? Hare they been losing heavily? Are they sufferinf fram much sdrertity or too much lucceas? Are they in any danger comparable to the one great danger hi Canada Why then n this Western mtnoTTty M the farmers of Canada deterwned to go in the exactly opposite direction? THE DANGER OF UNEMPLOYMENT the danger which may place thousands in need of shelter, food snd Most Canadians feel strongly that until this danger is aroided, and the country safety restored to a peace basis, the nation should not be disturbed by any tariff controversy at ai. When danger n passed, and the country knows where is standa, and what other countries of the world are going to do, then the tariff question should be taken up and such a tariff should be framed as will suit, not the manufac- turers merely, nor the' farmers merely, but the country as a and by adding to the prosperity of the nation, add to the prosperity of each and every the only safe path to prosperity, for any country or airy m tint ccontry. luued by -'V v: The Canadian Manufacturers' Association ;