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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta THE HERALD TUESDAY, OCTOBER. 26, 1020 She Derail fllbcrta 'DAILY AND WEEKLY Do You Know? ora pnd Publisher! THE LETHBRIDGC HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED tte 6th Street So-jth, LethbHdge W. A. BUCHANAN Preildent and Uanaiglcg Director Torranco Basinets Manager KetnbQ' Audit bureau ot Subscription Rates' OJlty. delivered, per WMK.....i .25 Daily, by yeir'........ 8 M kfaflit' tto Dally, by mail, 3 months Weekly, by mall, per year. riir.u fl.S .2.0J THE RESULT OF THE' PROHIBITION The result of the prohl'bltloa' refer- endum In the .Province 'Is distinctly substantial majority against portallon of liquor Into Alberta, The -vote as compared to that in the. pro- hibition referendum -Is not quite as Urge in the volume of the majority cast, in the fact thai the women voted In the election for the first time, tfce-majority cannot be called, an overwhelming one, In that, with the sentiment credited to them, it was to be expected that they would vote dry, With this suposltlon tho majority vote In the present plebis- cite should have grestly eiceedfid that In the previous plebiscite on ths prohibition issue. This does not, how- ever, disguise the fact that the senti- ment of the Province is. distinctly, against the importation Apart from any sentlmehUin rectlon of dry redtly be verdict cast on Monday.was tb.4 trade ot the bootlegieK in "the held, and we believe correctly held, that the importation ot liquor a help and an encouragement to bootlegger. Further, the bearing of the importation of liquor on the ei- port houses no doubt had Its bear- ing on the decision. The verdict, It, Is aimed directly at giving the Province the sole say in dealing irlth the liquor question. It Is; test against the enforcement of. the Liquor Act as at present carried out. H appear jthat people bj their vote were determined- to place In Ihe hands ofr" the" Pro- vincial Government whereby tin Liquor Act should intended lo be In the-hampering o: the hands of the Government by.-.the means ot liquor importationV.whlch present conditions allowed. In .-the resnlt niay be read not so'much a de- sire for restriction in the liquor traftl: but to place 'I absolutely .In tho con of the Government. The clear issue In the referendum ,p 'complete provincial autonomy >in deal Ing with the liquor question.. The sentiment of provincial autonopiyil distinctly a sentiment that rules" li the Province. If'the vote cast Is interpreted by Premier Stewart to be a call for .bone dry legislation, then tho Province wll have the. opportunity zt sipsric euch a slate be obtained In the true meaning of tho term. FA'. Ing; this the result of tho -vote, 1 placing .the full responsibility In th :Uquor traffic on tho' Provincial Oov crnment, allows of lhat Covernmen taking full control of the liquor bua ness and so places it In the posltlo of making whatever people desire. THE DEATH OF THE LORD MAYOR OF When Teronco .MacSwiney, Jar Mayor of Cork, declared, whon. the sentence of two years was. passed pn whoaa duty so called be- Iritish-. o' Is to read prayers; aufio he into the Bouse in a cad man'a shoes or boots, that Is be is not in tho rllouae until some Ishpp there died, and loft a vacancy. 2. A breed of cattle In the park ot hs Earl Great Brit- in, sup'pdsed to ha the last remnant i the wild oxen of Britain. 3- From the ancient Greeks, -from whom. the'RomaiiB borrowed the cus- om. IJcOiJInE 6ul the gliss in drink ng a toact'Is. n relic of this custom. 4. Common sense, imagination, (an- asy, .estimation, Ffom Jiih TO-DAys QUESTIONS 1. What Is the Venetian school ot iiiitins! 2. What la the White Cross? Where, aud when was Lloyd born? 4. What is ventriloquism? 5. What Is Mayuooth College? 6. What was..the Ku-KIiu-Klaa? MONDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What blsaop-ls 2. What are Chllllngham cuttle? Klve 3. whom did the custom originate? What are regarded as the Vlts! i 6. was the Seven Weeks' >'ar? 6, were "Carfler's republican -The ANSWERS .youngMl bishop of the and memory. Slh to July' 26Ih, 866, between Prussia and Austria for lerman supremacy. A'de'tlce-df wholesale slaughter (Coatlnued From i. Page.) a lower scale than prevails today, or not. 1 say that must ewatt the com- jiletioii of the Investigation. For my- eelf, 1 hope that In tie final result it wtl) bo found not to be higher, and yerhaps, lower than It is now, but I beliove the Interest of Canadians of every class of Industry should re- main Canadian, and that Canadian In- dustries aud not American Industries grow with the growth of Canada." Mr. Meighen declared that the lang- uage of the leader of the opposition on the stump, was "even more reck- less than ills language In parliament." lie defended the government from Mr. Kiug's charges that It had been autocratic In its methods and asserted that the opposition leader's words on the Grand Trunk bill constituted "a glaring example ot incomprehensible Ineiiclttude." "The irresponsible utterances of the leaders of Ihe said tho premier, "are au illustration ot how completely partisan blindness can paralyze the human mind." The pre'mler spoke In high terms of the servlfie' to the s la to rendered by Sir Robert Bordun, tribute to tho memory of Sir Wilfrid Laurler, who taught public men, he said, les- sons of self-control, of cheerfulness, of mind and heart, of kindliness of manner and of dignity of bearing. Bond Between Grits and Tories Reviewing the record of the govern- ment, the premier said that as trustees tor tho peotle they were proud-to ac- count "for every day and every'hour of the conduct of our trust." "Tho members of tho Union Govern- ho went on, "both former Lib- ___Drills end. former Conservatives, be- dopled by- Carrier ProconsuT'ofj Hevcd lhat the bond of principle that iald. "I ielKve It cam 00 high. I been abjJMd. bellere in places and at times It been too kfgh, but I do not levej it abolished. rQ many 'that there 1> anything .to bc-iott, and much, to be iaincd, by a protective tariff. With .hat opinion the government ot ada holds no.sympathy, and Ihe province qt opinion it stand ci.firmly as against prevalence 01 the opposite opinion, :be-theory oi free trade. If aban- don the prioclplo of protection, we will have paid a sure and heavy pen- alty and every dais will In the cslamlly. We. intend any system of shutting .-out tmporU. We must hold the.Ievel ot cur tariff down lo the minimum that will maintain fair but active competition with industries outalde." The speaker declared that was trying to get freo trade votes as well as the voles pf those who etpect a protective..tariff.: "He clared-the premier, "that he wants union with the farmers and he 1 am trying to them from unlllnt. In the name of, common sense, what could 1 do to them from unltins? If the party, want to take ac- eouat.of the-needs-of industry, .then 1 tell them they.want a protective tariff and they ought to get out in'the open 'and say so. -I -let them unite In thfty want, and when they do, let them tell BS where they all stand and do not try up two flags and don't try to get votes on two utterly antagonistic policies. You can't mix salt and moonshine." Mr. Meighen'stated that wben Mr. King himself was In office the tarlt? oh implements averaged 20.18 and now was 1.4.11'per Tne tariff sow was 'scarecly 23 per cent, on dutiable goods. In the iifst French revolution. t conilsted of tying men and women ogether by their hands and feet and asting.tQem Into the river Loire. hat.called forth from the Times and ither papers in Great Britain crltl- o be addtrt to.-stiffen tho hearts o? those, 'cause." rho are pleading for the In the case ot the late Lord JIayor 'f Cork It should be remembered that the laif not the first time that he hnd tried tho hunger strike. In October-.1917 he was jailed and se- cured his release by going on a hunger strike, Having foand'.thls means bouud Its members and it followers togctheri were more important and more vital than any differences that had parted them In other days. They believed there was a far wider gulf between them aiid those who had op- posed us through the war than any -of view on; matters of lesser naming. Crank gave a wet.major- Itr oi 30. -The total vote was 70 which Is considered a fairly full vote. So little'Interest ipiMshen in tha election through, the Pass that it was difficult to'get the In Blalr- a group aasembled In lawyer futman's office to receive tio returns. There ;was little eicltemeut In the Paw towns.' The liveliest centres were the OAV.Vjv; clubs. The "wets" had no organiutlon, no headquarters and'no workers In evidence. There are many this morning -fho arc kick- Ing themselves for .not getting regis- tered aad getting in their voles, in a nutshell the situation among the "wet" faction Is summed up in the classic Phrase "of all the sad words, of ton- toe or pen. tho saddest of all, It might have been." Among the urohlblllon forces this morning general satisfaction Is ex- pressed. They are Jubtiani especial- ly at the magnificent showing In Cole- inan. Mitltod-GotE Wet (Prom Our Own October 25th, ideal day for any- thing and a better day. for an election could not have heen given.this part of In Macleod, very little In- tereit .was apparent, until late In the afternoon, when both sides began to look" up stray, mo lore. i. The'drys were connderit of carry- Ing the constituency, while the wets were sure of a vote In their favor in town, an4 at the close of the polls they were 106 ahead. Haielmere poll gave a wet majority of 33, while Rath Miners arid Govfc Meet In Formal Peace Negotiations LONDON, Oct. negotiations between the and the executive officers of miners' federation !n an effort to settle the coal strike were opened this morning Indicating that the Informal discussions which had been In progress since Sunday had proved satisfactory. In some measure at least the miners' executive body had previously been In conference over the government's new proposals and as a result of Its delibera- tions It decided to begin formal negotiations. The Plan of Settlement' It woa reported from South Wales today that the miners' officials there had before them yesterday the. govern- ment's new formula on the tloa. which-ls sald', Carmangay well's majority stood 25 to 11 In favor] of the dry's.-. Howe gave a wol major- had rolled iif.a dry majority pi 820. ty. or three roienwoofl stood 95 drj Magrath imd Raymond also delivered o 3 wet; Orton 31 1 wet; Long blg majorities. la fact, the 'majority of Bottom, 7 dry and 2 wet; Pearce 13 the drys in the; Lethb ridge constit- dry and 7 wet; 3 ..vv, ami.. iv u IjHCOniDt avor of the drys: Glen William had, the majorities from Stirling to Cards-1 S wet majority; High River came irijion and district. j Vulcan and adds 240 to the dry side. AtlOj Let.lvuridge two dry (ConUsaefl from Front Page) Pincher Station Snmmervlew' Straughii's Ho.. Utopia Mirr f School Mosquito -Creek Last Chance vanancu-ui uii iiidittriB ui JCQDCI importance. A, found, on-thai ground a'platform .was iFrank. t; tf... built a.platfdrm ujon whichi'Liberal and .Conservative could stand because It embodies principles Of the men'who'joined the Union government In 1917, only now in .Braeside he had left on the principle of tariff .Arthur policv. There- were seven former jCayley members of the government .consist- Parkland enlly supporting'-'.the. administration IMaycroft-.-. in the house of commons now, and: Brocket Mr. Melgheri'claimed'this did not'in-1 Coulee dieate "that a variance'of office" had been the dominating spirit.' The leader o[ the .government dealt In some detail with western, speeches by Ihe leader 6( the' bbposItlonrr-'Vild Blalrmore Lundbreck 'ectuirat-oue timei'he'tried it in the I and wayward declam at Ions'" 'of, other, with fie doubt of oh-1 talnlng the ilka result.'' -ito was'Wed gijllly, o! sedition and police cipher used ,ripllcemen_' to' their 'death g.-.r.. In CreeS at ths hahda le was jndlrectly Yinstruinental Ir aid 'it ,'anipunted and abetting (n the murder of .these, officers. British 'QoVernment waa forced to release the Lord Mayor of Cork t'ci'save him' from self-destruction, ilng autocratic inethods.'( i'j Denies .'Autocratic'. Methods- "The' nathbr'lty. of .'parliament qvBr'i.11 Ha executive Is Just as asr jUal as this hc_. and as "been nt moment oi 'the Mlnes last six years ns It ever has been in _ Tsnnease..... 'blrfe1 Creek Todd Creek tivingstpne OWfagham Roselawn..... Roubdup...... Daly Creek___ the hlstoryf ot.'Canada; or.any .country on earth, he sa'ld.' "There has never been a sjngle _day; when ''parliament could majority vote'-havje tho govenmi'ent from office It1 to a. ECn'eVal election." volefl forced it'lo premier ifflce or whfcS he were made by Jlr. King that the Jumbo Valley every: rcrj-nlnal wWiiot Badger. Flals who decided to 'adopt Asserting thet .-the auditor- samerairse. 'No l' British Government to Vayo one law Cork and .an- choose to "go for the-Lord Siayor. of llie r'esl'wh'o on a hunger strike. In fact, in addi- tion lo Ih'Sialei Lord Mayor of Cork, there arc at present about a dozen convicted; In Ireland -who are going through-the hunger-strike process. o( :the death of the lale Ixird Mayor of Cork are re- single for ...passqa a nuthority hnd nrtt Mr. -Meighen said; parliament'.phased_ In Fcbriiary, 1017, o supply bill-fir fivo hundred million dollars, out of which 'was sel aside.'for ships. Announcement'to this effect was madfl by Sir Robert Borden in Grain Belt iCIaresholm View 'Mountain Peak, i Prairie View Star Line 191S and .'there was r no -crit- icism. For the following year .-Northern Lights was specifically, voted .by parliament further sum waa Prout Creek Meadow Creek gretfable, but It cannot ba seen how pose. Every care wns It could liave been''avbtded. It can- She corialruction'done ,ftt the'lowest not be expected'that law and order l'ie 8y3'em.Col'dman was not workable, he claimed, as one or; .two ports-would -have; got all- de to yield In' the shape ,pf hunger' strikes. to. flf f he'j In 'Qfcat niance'is deadl l Tho mining and atecl industry work- him, that he would bo frce'iri a month went dry by a big either through the (orbed to release hunger slrlko which' undergoing or, dealh which Ihe porl 'colitracls, and 'Ihe.-work.-Vhad to be distrlhutcd "or-It vvpiild uol have.been done !at Tes. 38 4 20 21 31 14 11 10 24 43 24 36 52 4 4 42 62 94 17 95 95 31 7 13 17 40 11 74 199 17 20 42 20 13 4 5 IB 6 17 18 31 12 7 32 IS 15 28 127 :io 18 13 35 11 10 11 13 77 8 12 15 134 76 4 Aldersyde to say dlacuftsed No. 32 15 eo g 5 7 12 7 '2 3 I 1 12 47 10 12 22 163 127 45 ES ,3 1 Z 7 3 --7 is 141 :'.'7 16 24 .-2 12 12 '-12 8 :15 1 '9 3 5 5 G4 58 2 1 2 .10 2 9 12 -.46 8 7 18 116 176 178 106 Maj. ust two thirds of those registered. The wets have shown no' interest, tut they had many voters today. The. drys have covered the whole district ind canled'on the work lip to the very ast and much Information .has .been those who attended their meet ings The churches, church societies and the U. F A, and U F W A were active in the work for a dry Alberta coal values. Tbe-iulnera arc to get two" shillinE's a- tidy Increase, >but the Mure 'Belling price of-- coaj wjll de-. pend on. production.' That IB, it pro- duction falls below a certain figure tho, Plainfleld pries 61 coal will he increased to the champion consumer; otherwlsei vreECUJ, (Prjcestuielehen., will hi1 Barons Under- thla. plan the miners, while I Lomond receiving more wages, would nedcilff ate with the omiers iu preventing in-; Canmore creased jrices. The Vote in Some Alberta Polls Chcadle.... Eagle Butto Is -practically- 'represented Armada Cluny Lacombe ]Monitor and Coalhurslall getting Intq the -_____ SufTield Standard Seven Persons anu i Q column. however, rolurued a -y majority' of. 27 town. changes. For Instance; dry to 1 time-It was one to five wet.' Enchant Getting the Results fumdlal _ Jnlovntl flic. (Continued from Front ment bent energy towards-Its fulfillment. -There were isolated shouts of and "Give .the soldier, a "I have never .had .any regret as to my own, course. in joining the Union and I Lave no There; .were: furth'er interruptions, and 5 theL chairm an aske d" f or. a fair and atientlfe hearing for the speaker. This req'nest was cheered by the ma- jority of'the audience. Mr.. Calder proceeded with his He said there.was nothing unique Iri the.abuse which had been heap'ed on the Canadian govern- ment Such' a 'situation had been gen- eral throughout the'world. "There were too.many big things demanding our attention for us to bother playing politics and defending bur country during Ihe continu- ed the minister, "but tbat.aituatiori Is changed. We have a party and a new leader arid the time has come to play'politics in the big sense. The time haa.como for the government to go .'before Ihe people and thresh out public questions.'' Mr. Calder there was inuch'tn'te'risl'-.- last night. The Herald gathered the return from Southern Alberta points, from Its correspondents by telephone, while Ihe results'from the rest of Al- berta snd from ..the .other provinces we're made available over 'he leascu wire which was kept working till alter 11 o'clock: H was dent that all the lour iirovinccs.votlng had go' .SO 103 91 70 146 47 27 44 34 6 268 29 47 159 171- 227 22 43 847- 50 141' 16 45 6C 71 07 22 CO 59 35 33 72 IS 57 21- 43 No. .47 IS MaJ. co- 20: IS6 117 1C. 10 10 13 112 '20 20 50 98 54 20. 748 15 89 41 35 375 30 19 -'25 24 '15 75- 60 24 42' 22 17 11 -7 How Some of Towns .And Cities of Sister Provinces Voted Shaunavon DRY ia r ft> snaunavon Following are, the figures of .the.62 n polls.oni of, con-- stituency: reviewed the work of the Union government during the -war and after the armistice when an entirely new set of problems arose. No other country, in the-world, he said, accomplished its demobilization more successfully. No belligerent na- tion had gone so far ns Canada gratuities to soldiers or had treated its men more fairly or more generously- "How about came from the hall. 'Mr. Calder thought Australia had: not done as well. "In regard to said the Fourteen. Coutts Dal Bonlia Taylorvillc Boundary Creek- Ml. View'......... Cards'ton......... "NVoolfcird bwcndale Spring Coulee Mclntyre Soiith'Of'ltaiTnoiid Warner. Milk nlver Fifteen Allerston Three'Twelve Four Twelve ..t Poreuwal Tyrcll's iiake Palienee New Dayton No' .25 Yes 17 C 1C 27 Majority No Yes S 10 j 1 Frobisher Moose Jaw Saskatoon i-Maple Xokunils 10 43 hlm.'lhroiigh..- was prepsnderately the :.Tliia ll'curlous, it nol cause, he deliberately se self to death. He has fed him-. through bla own means by, his own determination. In the stances Iho act was one of suicide planned by Hie lale Lord himself in case the (lovernmciil' .failed lo relnaso him. i There ia not a dpnlit Hint in t'.c tragedy which has li. llrlxton prison there has liueu 'rucji to arouae sentiment, sentiment which In Iho majority may well ho said to to hysterical. Tho peculiar clrcum- etatlce 01 the hiingor strike, In (ts re- siinlilcant." limes It. L. Mniwell, of Llltle bnt: two wives.. mt j first Wife-became his'third wife, .ind by the same process his second ia.nby. his fourth wife, This" is cloar.'y a cas.e whcto it has not been off with tho old .love before on with the now. the. Iho fight to make'nmdndmCnts, proposal Imd been before the country for :a year and five months-and had been Jrecly discussed, BO, .that there of premier -'delendcd tho special- session of 1915 peace trcaly, And a8 saying 'a good part of Ui't'sessicin was .taken up with IHe liill for wlilch there'.was declared that In the discussion of Iho Wll in parliament the Liberal leader had admitted the bill's necessity. 'the premier 'slimmed up, "the lender of the opposition has coniluaccndci! to conic down from his and mc'anlngleBS dlrlno very properly dc- pxhortatinn, from the habit ot prating platitudes wilh'nn evangelistic fervor, when he comes down.front words 16 ciinpreto allegations, he he re- the One llundreil alone when he learns 2all6n to Cie prcsont acute situation! (hat the chairman IB Oawnld Oarrl- In Ireland, wAa taken Into considers-1 BOH villard, a Welelxulcn born Oor- and. this WAS made to overshadow of logic in the slanii rdgafd lo tho deceased M.iyor. Tho selMmposcd ilciilli tanfenco on him Belt by llie IBIS Ixinl Mayor of !06l sight ot In tho ot rbartjrdorn for tho "cause" of Irc- death vmM bo Inter- preted la be the .supporters pj "Ireland's' cause." (t.wns thfa'and tot Iho act of Terence MacSwJney llv vilu Itv IV rtiahda to know who arc behind the iTl any Just 'us easily and "'e of POnO Hundred Irc-'jnst :is decisively ss in tho Institutes land.'' bo 1mvc si-lccted Nol Resctlrnnry, He Says Tlie premier answered criticisms (lull llio government was reactionary, and pointer! to its nollcyof land settle- ment, its voc-atlontil Irnlnlng and rc- eslnWishmcnl policy, Ihe nationaliza- tion oi nearly miles o' railway, man, whose activities for his native land during the war forced'him oul of tho direction of Hie N'e.w Vork Kvonint; I'ost, It ia tei note nlao that the SelMlctovniliiiillon League fonvcntlon at Ottawa featured Ar- granting of franchise lo women, the rr.imhiij of taken by Canada In the peace i of Nations, and the labor conventions; Its 1st, as Its clilot nionthplccn In atl.-icks! The premier then proceeded to deal upon .Orral Mrllaln. Ireland's cliam- Plans 6( freedom don't help the cnuso principles, ho tariff. There were only two nl all, protective nfid free trade. "I believe'Iho pro- tetlive princ-.sJS. bo Ocl. following Is the referendum'results here: Yes. No. 66 50 42 -44 Cpleman 26 52 __........................ for amrmaVlifs' "The polling van very slow and only M took so little interest that they had no scrutineers al.any of tho polling booths. Is the only town in the. Para to have a dry majority. The Pass 'Vote (By a Staff Reporter.) Oct. vote In the Pass wns as was eisrScted. Tiie general feeling Is lhat the full atre-rgth of the "drys" voted. The "wets" did nbsbliilely no ac- coiinls for Ihe small majority. Then Iho light registration la re- sponsible for Ihe light vote caat. The whole Pass country haa manifested an Indifferent attitude. The foreign cle- ment, it Is aaid, had but a hazy Un- tleralandlng of the Issue and showtd tittle Interest in Iho election, fen per cent, of the tola! vole, it Is cslimated represented the foreign element. Colcmati, which voted 265 ballots, should have cast no less thin 1000 voles. Blairmorn which voted a'total of 231, ought lo have cast-800 voltes. It will thus be seen that the vole In the Paas at lensl can scarcely bo called! a representative In Krank, the vote Is representa- tive, It in said on Ihe alreot hero this speaker, "no country has gone as Canada." He claimed also for i Springs iada the heat and most practical j-r-her (urban) plan for soldiers'settlement. Cheaper nsurance thnn anywhere else In tho -Birnwcll 'i... world had been'provided for the .urned man. One pledge of UniOTilchln...... ;overnment said Mr. Calder. was that! Turin [lalronage should bo abolished and helij-np patronage .was practically ex-JA1biri tlnot. "What about Trorn'the hall. Tho clvirservice had been Hftcd of: politics. He. did not- say things'S'lrMiij were perfect but a great reform had 20 .12 0 2 G7 3 S- 1 7 10 44 22 65 ?.S3 CO' 4D 1 12 11 10 15 27'! 3'j: Prince Albert jTranscona Brar.don 32l llegina........ 9.2i Winnipeg .63 SI-- Uoniface 63 35 WET 07 ...200 Maj. 77 772- MaJ. 677 MaJ. 62C MHJ. SIR Mai. 29 'MaJ. 308 Kaj. MaJ. (No 4 2 45 3G R 23 4 14 60 13 17 10 Samson Irl been "It (a not going to he very long he- fore tho people of Canada havo.a chance of saying whal f--Ir will Is BO tar as this government is concerned" said Mr. Calilor. There were cheers and Borne cries of "We are ready." Diamond City f t GO 54 32 13 '16 12 41 6 16 33 14 (iS JfS 7S. 115 52 ISO ,62 V14 19 68 "20" 53 17. 14 108 214 52 9 ,27. 80 57 23 PICKED-UP IN F 0-R THE B O S Y M A N This. Blrkelt, ex-M. P. and ex-Mayor of Ottawa; is dead. F. II. Whllton, prominent Hamilton manufacturer, Is dead. 21 163 33 j 36 ;.'V-i is'-' IS' jr, 32 3 8. 52 4 fi "45. 52 P. D. Ross, of llie Oltawa Journal, .was else-ted president of the Canadian 30'Daily Newspaper AaEOcIatlon. .._. j Rev. D. II. Marshall, a Presbyterian 29 minister, ia the new principal of the 27 Gnrbutt Business College at Medicine 21 Hal. I Iteports from manufacturern anprosimalcly. workers 13 have hceji dropped In New York stale 50' 5 17 ii ,.20 S7 152 fuelorics during tho past six months. 13. "I would like lo make a the''speaker continued. "1 was whal j Woatmlna.Ser was called a 'Cirlt of the To- day I have nol Ihe slightest desire lo play Ihe old game, There arc some who hint thai have been a trailer to liberalism and lo Western Canada. That la not the way I-see It. I am not to myself nor to my duly, and 1 am nol n my country." 82 252 Flectvrood Ccilral f'onrthml 'U 1 Pir> Mnll City advance roll I'i CS HI) 3C S 36 0 2i74 3C-25 _.JfJoittlnued ftonl paigirorTtho if was very evi- dent (hat they did not vole so over-. whclmlngly dry ns had been Tho city vote wns heavier than In 1915 j when only votes wero [rolled. Thii i addition of the women lo Iho. lotos' Hit rcsullod however, In only IJO votes more being cast. It was ihc rural polls thai the big majorities against liquor were rollc.l up. Martin Woolf. M.L.A., o[ C.iriis- Ion Btated to the Herald this morning over tho rhtmo that his constituency CAN IMPORT FflR SIXTY DAYS OTTAWA, (let, dlai.i of ill llio foiii; provinces YOidd fj will still Vn posslhle (w a peri- "4> (id of at least sixty rl.iya, Pro- nre mailO'Ki Iho nnlcnd- montH to the Canmls Temper-. mice Act" Inst session for the of tho ricces- F.ary profanations hy llio f'jfl- govornineut, luit not bpforo n period aflor llio' adoption by of tiifl lionC'dry, principle. t v j Records For AUMachines ,No mallcir what you have, so long as yW us3 a steel or (Ihro needle, thi Victor Pvocords will ploy lly. YOU ME .TO A CATALC If you a Mason "The ;