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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 4, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDHY, FEBRUARY 4, 1921 THE LKTHBRIUG3 DAILY Draft BrHbfa uid AraMe An OBdal Ttb. French the muiUtc for Palntlne. be submitted to the coun- Loacua e( Nations at ill Mat owetinc la Genera, prorldM in Irtt ajtlde that the mindntorr (Great Britain) thill hare all the toherent in ths govern- iHot of a ssnrercltn state, according 4o Uii of ths draft printed by the Jewish Chronicle here today. Amon( the features of the tj article) of tae mandate are that the widest measure of for localities, con- sistent with prevailing conditions chall encouraged and that the man. datory stall be reiponiible for main- taining tacb political, admlniftraUre and economic aball euro; the national tntUtotiont- arrttitiji Aiiuftj The mandatory assomn the tr no Pajestinei tenjUary atall ce leana otbanrllB: subjected to MINIM HE-ELECT LEWIS BY MAJORITY INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Feb. Otnelil oinviai of the recent vote cart for offtoera of the Unit- ed Mine Workers ef eampleted today (heiped the rvtltetlen Jehai L. Liwli aa pfMldent by a nttJerUjr ef over H. Harlln ef Washington state. More than membera the union In Canada and the United StatM votwt Philip Murray, vlot- reaMent, alaa waa re-eleetad. Wm. Grsen waa unopposed fer tlon aa aecretary-treaaurer. LAND MMM Unit of Farm Should Depend on Nature of Help Wi C. C. AuMKiation -.OTTAWA. TJiat patronage ItsWbntton of land frMhmrai was session of the tour- ing Domin- ir association here isston arose on the on land set- tlement, submitted by J. R. Alkens. Ottawa, and. a, motion. finally passed foreign power; that Jewish immigra- that It an Instruction to the incom- ,lBg coincfl-to cpnsteer taking up the matter of tend settlement with the Western Canada Colonization associa- tion, M. D. McCloskejr. asserted that .anybody who opposed .the existing government t The fear that the Western Canada, CelonisatloB aasoolatkm was influ- enced, by financial considerations caused soms of1 the 'surveyors to ques- tion the advisability of co-operation with it, but the resolution was ulti- mately passed by a-majority vote, several members voting against. A. A. Hawkins, secretary of the town planning institute, said he did not think the association was a good thing for the country. I The report of the land settlement committee strongly urged the adop- tion of a constructive federal, land 'settlement policy and the -establish- ment of a: representative Undjsettle- ment board to form the "cohnecung link between the settler and the land. It waa maintained that settlement needs a.directing force; that the present homestead regulations are not suitable-, for available crown lands'; that the should not be fixed .but an; unit, and that land classification was neces- sary. 'It was urged that land develop- ment should be undertaken scheme extending over large areas rather than as a multitude of small unrelated operations by inexperienced men without direction or assistance. tlon shall ba (acllta'ted; that the civil and Kllfioas rights at all tie Inhabit- irrespective- race-or religion, stall tn.saftenanted, and that .there, ni> diacttnJniUlm aaninst the na- tionals of any states, members the LcacuV of for com- msrettjad -navigation In vested in the mandatory: It li also provided that a ayatam .he. introduced to pro- uoU close settlement of the land and lilenatva-rfultfvMion, safeguarding the Interests .the community and the development of the country. The mandated? "is 'to 'be entrusted with control of- the foreign relations of Palestine, and the right to tissue exequaturs to consuls appointed by powers entitled to afford diplomatic and consular'protection to citizens of Palestine when outside their terri- torial limits. responsibility in connection the holy., places, religious build- Ings and tbelr-altes are assumed by Great .Britain. The mandatory is to secure', within a "year from'the time fcf the slNctlveness of the mandate, enactment 'of a law of antiqul- tlat, npon .T.nrkisb, ensuring of treatment for nationals 'of .alt 's'iates, .members of of Nations, engaged -In areheoloitcal research'........... Bnglish Arabic and Hebrew are to ofllrtnl "iapfnaies of the country. Palestine administration, tt> is .provided, may organize on a voluntary Uie neetsnry steps for the of order and 4e- eeuntry, subject to the supervision of the mandatory. An appropriate Jewish it is stipulated, shall be recognized as a public body, advisory to and co- with tha administration in economic, sociil and other matters, and the Zionift organization as it is now constituted, li so recognized. The mandatory IB to adhere to the existing conventions regarding the traffic In ammunition and vdrugs and to_commercial quality..and freedom' and commuulca- Uon. nsnotts undar. tha .mandate. provl- elans not sattled by negotiations are to be submitted to the permanent court of international justice estab- lished by the League of Nations. Great Britain la to make a report .to the league, council on the measures taken during the war. RUMANIA. APYISED TO MAKE PEAJDE WITH THE RUSSIAN SOVIETS LONOON, Rumania has ,-beau .advised, by. the British govern- ment to enter peace negotiations with soviet Russia, says a wireless dispatch here from Moscow today. Great .Britain, tha dispatch -adds, las Its .services as .a mediator. It is asserted Rumania has requested the soviet sTbvfcrnment to send dele- gates to Riga to, draw up a program for the forthcoming peace Uons. negotia- BRITAIN ON WAY ST. JOHN, Feb. radio was re- ceived from the C.P.O.S. liner Bm- of Britain, this morning, saying that she .should arrive at 10 o'clock. She has nearly .passengers on board In addition to a large consign- ment of majl and general cargo. The passengers will disembark tomorrow morning. ENJOYED J FROM LEADER IN FARMER'S MOVEMENT Crystal Lake, known as East Leth- 141 TJ. :r. A. and U.--F. W. the opportunity-of hearing Mr, W, A. Hlatt of Rocky- Mr, Hlatt proved himself a very interesting speaker. He dealt at length, with very important mat- ters, siich as the banking institutions, also other'economic issues, and gave his Terr clear idea of con- ditions as they .exist today, which won great applause from his audience. He also touched on Co-operative Market- ing, and the betterment of conditions generally. Being a joint meeting of U. P. A. ana U. P. W. A., the district was well represented. It must be remembered that arrangements' were made to get Mr. Hiatt to come down and address East Lethbridge local and Coaldale, at which freely ex- pressed his, willingness in giving his time, -providing his travelling expenses were paid by the locals. Thla is only one of the many ways Mr. Hiatt shows his true spirit, and loyalty to the cause of the U. F. A. We honor such spirit as this, it savors of sincerity, a desire to tio good unto others. We all join in hoping that all his undertakings will be crowned with success." His many friends wish him a safe return to Eockyford, and hope to have the pleasure of hearing from him again in the future. Other U. P. A. work waa There were reports on the annual con- .vention. A word of appreciation is especially due to the .ladies of. the U. F. W. A. for the splendid supper which was enjoyed by all. After, supper the floor was cleared for a dance. It was hot long until the committee" had: things' going in Once you wilt why your skin Zim-Buk. keen frosty winds ef winter and spring dry up it briula a.nd without elMlir.itT. Thai the outer traon break open tmvtinf cracks painful sorts. That's how the trouble atari s. In cracked hands, chilblains, frostr eczema and other obstinate skin troubles, nothing, but Zam-Bnk. This unique healing balm, derived from a blending of ricb herbal .essences the skin's deficiency of natural oils, if your trouble is on the hands, use Zam-Buk at night and slip on a pair of old gloves with Zarn-Bui smeared inside. This precious balm will sooths away pain, inflammation and irritation, Mid grow new soft flexible skfo. roughness, smarting or is readily, healed, through Zam-Biik'i herbal ingredients being absorbed into the underlying 2ara-Bui( is powerfully anti- septic. Tbe germs of skin trouble simply can't exist wherever it penetrates. Keep Zani-Biik always at hand for dealing with cuts, burns, scalds, scalp sores, ulcers, abscesses, piles, eczema, poiiooed wwjnus, wir rheum and all skin sores and injuries All dealers 50c. For TRIAL SAMPLE send Ic. stamp to Zam-Buk Co..Tpronto. Stricken After Sealing Envelopes at Work Several Weeks DIAMOND CLUB'S HARD TIMES DANCE SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR SPOKANE, Feb. the ord- inarily harth 1 ess method of moistening an envelope with bin tongue and lips Arlie 11-year-old employe of thfi Crescent flepivrtment store died list night of after an illness of weelcs. His death occurred at jthe home of Mr. and Mrs. Holmes, N4Q07 Madison gtreet. .with whom ho was boarding.' His Jalhar, Herman L. King, is living in Rochester, Mlnu. According to Dr. Peter Heed, who waa associated with Dr. E. E. Lofflor in the caso, youth was stricken after sealing several euvelopes at work seven weeks ago. Reaching home that night his began to swell and as the disease progressed the poison spread throughput his'system, culmin- ating in his death. The doctors say the deadly germ must have been on the j envelope Hap and when the youth lick-1 ed the flap he cut his lip slightly and j the Korm entered his system through! {the small cut on his Up. "A culture has been taken in an effort to determine just it was j that caused his Dr. Reed said last night, "hut this will not be deter- mined for 4S hours." The body is at Hazen-Jaeger's. (Prom Our Own Correspondent) DIAMOND CITY, Feb. bene- fit dance giTen by some of the local bori was a success. A largo crowd attended and something over fltiO was cleared. Credit is due C. Pater- ion, who was In charge of this affair. Bill Telia of "Hard Time Dance" Diamond City, Feb. 1, 1921. Seeing aa bow you weren't at the "hard" time dance last Thursday nite, I am delegating myfceKto give you a spiel on the events of the p.m. But Joe, its beyond trie posilute'ly. People's Forum GiveThis to a Constipated Baby Why Dr, Syrup to Favorite i RetnMiy with to Many V'OUNG in the midst T of brinvinff up a family of small childrta should ecu- cider it a duty to investigate the action of the various remedies ior constipation. This il the ail- ment most common among chil- dren, nnd it often leads to serious diseases. It is important for the mother to know the right remedy to give, for they diner widely, in action. Children do not take kindly to drastic drugs, aalt waters, cab- mel, physics, castor oil. carthar- tics, mercurials and euch things, and they find difficulty In swal- lowing these harsh medicines even when disguised in sugar- coated tablets or pills. It is not only that the child doesn't like the taste, but these drugs are so violent that they wrench the little system. They should not be given to children. Thousands of wife mothers, after having tried many things, give only a combination of simple herbi with pepsin, known to druggists as Dr. Cald- well's Laxative Syrup Pepsin. The formula is on the pftgltage. H is a mild, gentle remedy, free from all narcotics, that relieves constipation and its symptoms, such as headache, bilioupuebs, colds, fever, indigestion, loss of appetite and sleep, and it does it without griping or weakening. A bottle .of Dr. Caldwell's Laxa- tive Syrup Pepsin can be bought at nny drug store for sixty cents and is enough to last an average family many months. Last year over eight million bottles o? Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin were gold in druc stores, the largest sellingliquidlaxative in the world, and as the prepar- ation has been on the market over thirty years the second generation of mothers are now giving it to their babies. No care- ful, well-regulated home will be without a bottle for a mild, safe constipation remedy like this may be vetoed by someone in the family any minute. Every bottle is guaranteed to do ex- actly as claimed for the ailments of the stomach, liver and bowels or your money will be refunded. TRY IT There art W> of wfo f u-tfnc to prove to their (Mm satisfaction t that my Laxative Syrup Ffpsiu is etfectiW in cctutifxuwfl, w miTj atA soft, as I claim. Let such UTJM nw jar a fnt xxAtk. U wal W ttnt ftatptU. SiBJJj lay "Dr. V. a FRM Strut, Bridwfrurf, Ohj.: ScM f rriol book of Dr. CoUvdft Loxnliw Ptfrnn and namt and adaiea. I witt SM tha the nst is d> CARDSTON TEACHERS Editor Herald. DEFEND ALLIANCE CARDSTO.V. Alta.. February 2, 1921. The Honorable Geo. P. Smith, fidmonton. Dear We, tho members of tha Cardston District Local ot tho Alberta, Teach- ers' Alliance, after discussing In our regular meeting of January 39, the points that brought about the con- rather as one who stands in tbe way of the very things you would hare us believe you desired-' We do not thlnlc that your state- ments to the farmers were made be- cause you sincerely believe them but because the farmers control the vote. Neither do we think that you were so troversy between the Department ot! much concerned about the views that Education and the A. T. A., wish to ac-i the trustees will express at the con- Quaint you with our views concerning! vention In Calgary on Feb. 2nd and this matter. In the first place, we should like to say that the truth has dawned upon no. We have been by the 3rd, as you were to get votes when you sent each board a pressing invita- tion to send delegates. Did you ever ask the teachers' organization for Its the controversy between! officers of the A. T. A. however, but opinion, or has it been obliged to the Minister of Education and the Al- by yourself. You have certainly led1 lores its views upon you! We do not berta Teachers' Alliance, the minister jus to believe at our School Teachers' I laffed so hard at the, what id call has led the public to believe that tho; Conventions and Summer Schools, that no'as arcs costumes, that my arms i teachers of Alberta have been led you were in sympathy with movements are still sore. It was'as good as (blindly by a few radical leaders. We that would tend to better the teach- actlh in a vodvil to make them ladies wlsn to correct any such impressions era' condition; such movements espec- laf juit by rolling my eyes, and tho i which the people of Alberta may have lally that would keep teachers In the greatest part of it all was when I i and our views of the matter can be I profession and make them feel that was taken to the cangarn's cort and clearly seen in tho letter which we they could enter teaching as a life's standing right before judge piekering are enclosing, which is a copy of the, work. That Idea has been shattered, and betwixt the two police I escaped one sen.' our local to the Minister: We have read your speech to the TJ. A. Convention and other communi- nuu uoLwiiL me iwo ponce i escaped miinotti and the judge as seen how it was i ot Education and. which we hope you one -on them, he find the two plica wi" do us tlle honor ot printing in and let me stay escaped. I take my Paper, hat of to judge piekering from now They were the gamest crowd ive seen and hlievo me they were well rewarded in latter. Talk about lauf- never saw a bunch havo such i good time, the ladys clothes were great! Mrs. dave Jones carried of We Drat prize, 1 mean she got it for she couldnt a carried the box of apples. But the best part of the pm or I should say the erly a.m., two o'clock to be ackerut and I am writing you this because in a way we have so much, in common being both the proud owners of a lizzie or as some call thorn henry. Well joe, anyhow I know you will he interested in what follows and, also be dispointed 'ho-1 cause you didn't bring yours along. Af-1 ter the party disintegrated (some word) it revolved upon me to take j the ladies what was unhampered lorne. And I had a full carload! Can you feeture me carreing the gents costume prize of too? 'miff sen! I could write forever on the topic ut why weary the pencil. Sufice it to say we had a large nite in fact t was so large it was right next morning with hardly any space be- veen. Well, slong Joe. got to beet it. dont be a piker at the next. Yours truly, BILL. hail such a good time we j never noticed the "bolshies" '-bolshe- vickeing" Johnnies 6 gallons a gas. Hut it got home ok. Yours truly. Cerdston Local A. T. A., Mae M. Hall, Cor.-Sec. The'Local's Letter Cardston, January U9, 1921. think there should be any discrimina- tion between the parties concerned. In regard to your attack upon our leading officials we wish to state that our confidence In them remains un- shaken. These men have always acted fairly and openly with us. They have not led us blindly. We shall certainly continue to support them. We realize that it is a detriment toj education to have any disagreement j arise between the teachers and the I find that you rldiciile cumulative sick i public or the Department. We feel f pay; you declare against a that if you had 'exerted .yourself, to minimum; and refuse1 to let us alter; get the public converted to our ideals, the security of tenure clause by one which we believe are Just and fair, desirable word. You appear to us as you have to set them against us, all therefore, not as one who is willing to j would have been well. When the co-operate with us and help us, but teachers claim and insist that they are not retting jjuatice, it is net fataf to solve the problem to heap nnni tlon-upon their heads" from the platform. We sincerely that tka )aat and present grievances may bt for- gotten; that the "Old order chufttk yielding place to new" Idea nay worked into the admlnlstntlcM ot ncational affairs in Alberta; aae) that as a result, teachers will be eftclent and plentiful. Yours very respectfsity, Golden L. Woolf, D. O. Wight, Vlce-PHft Undine McCune, .Mae Hall. cations; and if correctly reported, we good style and everybody having a real "jazzy" time. A word of apprec-l "Timea" Very Critical of Mandate for Mesopotamia; People Do Not Want It LONDON, Feb. an erlitnrial this morning on the mandate, the London Times says: "It quito'cortain that if the penplo 'had tb'deciile the question there would never 'be any mandate for Mesopo j tamia at all. The nation wants to cut Us losses and get rid of nil re- sponsibility in a land vhieh has al- ways been the grave of The cabinet apparently believes, r1 and mWSlC for apprec-ladds'the Times, that it. may saddle The Use of POSTUM CEREAL is increasing year "by year A superior table drink, easily made, better for health than coffee and at lower cost.. "There's a Reason POSTUM Sold by grocers the taxpayers with financial re- In the middle east with ont the- sanction of parliament and pro- tests against the lack of parliamen- tary debato. It does not question the equality of opportunity which tho mandate confers. POLAND AND RUMANIA IN DEFENSIVE ALLIANCE PARIS, anil Ru- mania are negotiating a riefmiElve al- 1'ance which will include not only mUitary affairs hut will contain econ- omic and commercial features. Prince Sapieha. Polish foraisn minister told the Associated Press today. "The he said, "is now heiiiff nego- tiated anil I hope to conclude it defi- nitely when J BO to Bucharest after concludini; my visit In Paris. It will he based not only oil the Bolshevik' danger to both countries, but on their common interests." SEND MORE JAPANESE TROOPS TO KOREA TOKYO. Taaakn, rnin'iter of war. announced In the I Japanese diet yeslerrtay that It was I the government's Intention to rein- i force the garrison In Korea with sn- j o'.hcr 'IlvIjrVi I 'S EFFERVESCENT When you hear the clock strike Three do you ever stop to think what is keeping you-awike? It's your Nervet. But why are your nerves so badly unstrung? Constipation and poor digestion can shatter your nervous system just as completely as mental strain or shock. If the bowels and kidneys are not food is not properly the blood will be laden with impurities which irritate and inflame the nerves. Keep your blood, the nerves with properly digested you will sleep naturally. "Abbey's Effervescent" regulates stomach, kidneys and the and brings quiet and contentment to the nerves. Try this sparkling, refreshing and agree- able Health Regulator and enjoy restful, refreshing sleep. Your Druggist will tupply you with "ABBEY'S m ;