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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 13, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta n Britis Full Indemnity Plan Will Be Ready fo> Submission to Plenary Con- ference by End of Week. PARIS, Feb. commis- sion on the society of nations re- sumed Its sessions at 10.30 o'clock this morning with 3 full attend- ance of the' membe.-s to receive the report of tr.e drafting commit- tee. It v.'so hoped to reach a final adjustment at today's meeting. If this hope is realized, it may be possible to submit the plan to a plenary session of the peace conference on Friday, U, S. ARMY OF PARIS, Feb. United, States, under the society of ni- tioni plan, as it now has been amended, will maintain an army of not less than men, which after authorization of such action by the United States sen- ate, could be used wherever ne- cessary, according to a agency announcement today re- gardina newly adopted features of the plan. Agree to Take Up Arms PAIUS. Feb. lea BUD of na- tions commission, says the Temps, probably will he able to submit to the council of the powers the definite text it Its'project before President Wilson's il.cparlure.' !'In Us present continues we apCr, "the project Involves the na- LONDON, Feb. British delegates at the peace Geo p flakes Stale conference have been definitely instructed to claim an in-J Pearson Ha demnity which will include the cost of the war as well as the, Criticism of Government, damage actually caused, it was announced in the house of commons today by Andrew Bonar Law, government leader in the commons, in reply to a question. m tAwMm progran, A Commission is now considering the amount to DC government, the more minute e i .1 nlauallon ot policy lo ho forthconur EXCLUDE HUNS FROM INTERNAT'L RED CROSS GENEVA, Feb. move- ment to exclude the central pow-' ers from the International Red Cross was debated at a meeting of the organization held here to- day. President Ador, of Switzer- land, was chairman of the meet- ing, which was attended by dele- nations from allied co-jntrles which preferred charjes of viola- tions of Red Cross privileges by Germany. (Special to Ihe lltrtiio) EDMONTON, Feb. tcriDK into detail of the propose changes in the education program o claimed, the method by which the payment should be made and the means of enforcing tKe payment, Mr. Bonar Law added. lories and tho safeguarding, ot inter- haliolial'treaUes. It would secm.ltoti Ihe conception his' licen discarded t whereby'Ihe league hccamo a siipc-r-'rivilege.. Mr.-Weir withdrew his mo-1 lion and. the business proceeded. Hon Geo.' P.- Smith waB in 'hearty accord" with the view of 'Mr. Hoadley that-returned soldiers should be 'giv- en every opportunity to lie come leach- en. While realiilnj lhat the federal govemmenl was duly hound to deal with Ihe soldiers unlil discharged. Iho provincial department ,haJ thought it was es'sental lhat no exception should be-made in the ot allerasliog lo secure-returned men for teachers Teachers were scarce and it was ap predated that-relumed men should he especially fitted- to- enter the teaching profession. Three definite steps had been decided, upon. fees would he charged returned men for the course In pro on Having Fixed Price For Wheat Men with a grade ten standing 'at the time of enlistment would cc-epteil for teachers alter Hie normal training course. Loan Money REOIN'A, Feb. There is just The government would loan one week before tho big con- returned men taking tht course up to said an omcia, of the, Grain Growers, at the central otiieo es- FiftH Year Would Have Been More.Destructive Than First Four WASHINGTON, Feb. total cost of the war to all in- cluding the central potters, was placed at 1 IS 00.0 by Secretary Bak- er in an address here last night at tho American Woman's Victory dinner. This estimate, tho secretary said, wai based on figures just compiled by tho war college: Now inventions in the process ot de- velopment associated govern ments and the enemy, Mr. Baker said would have made the fifth year oE the war twice as dcslruclive in human life as all tho four years lhat had gone before. v cil of the trades union congress in. resolution dealing wiuH the recen Clyde and'railway strl'tes and ad dressed to all unions In Britain. The council dwells' upon the -Irregularity and dcTlaace ot agreement' Involved in these strikes arid insists that it'is ino-iiounden duty.o.f the_.minority, lo ab'iile loyally by the decision .of .tho majority in such It is the duly of all who desire union move- ment to be-' strengthened to that a union's action he governed in regu- lar accordance with its-constitution nd rules v Possible That these May Be Created Throughout Can- ada Soon ful] i the nl0jths' course of Kormnl u c erday. Applications Jor cuch lonns would help (In- credentials conlinue to come in, and ,he rlen and repayment would "BIGFI" ASKS FOR when the office closed yesterday there bs arrar6cd lo suit Iho men. Mr. hid -been sent oul 1085 credenliais., Smlttl u, could not be- eipccted representing SCO locals.- As there.nro {he returned inch who-had left an un- still several days before Iho conven- C0mp1cled course at high school to lion, it is expected thai a considerable would want lo .go bacK. ll increase on Ihe number will he re-: be renuired. Maturity ann ported be.'oro Iho end ot Iho week, js seasoned Jullemenl far the' largest number ot reso- sentlal. asset to a lulions which havo arrived lo .date are those regarding Ihe fixing ol wheat prices. Already inoro llian 70 have been filed. IHlherlo, only two resolutions opposing Ihe fixing ot Ihe price of have been received, and Ihe Indications arc that any al- tempt to adopt resolutions like thosn adopted at the Manitoba and Albcrla conventions will meet with consider- ahlc opposition. Want Nothing to Remain Secret Ready Submit lo TO TAKE STRIKE VOTE Low no ehonge 14 lem- LONDON, Feb. Min- ers' Federation of drcat Britain In conference In SouUiport to- day decided to taVo a strike vnle relurnoble on l-'cbruary BEHNE, Feb. i result of a lona conference with Muthlas Enberoer, member of the German armistico commission, and various ministers on was dieted, accordino to the Frankfort Zcltung, that Enberoer will demand that the allies recognize the new Berlin gov- erhment when he-meets the entente chiefs lo .negotiate renewal of the armfitlce, wuum nttribules ot add- Oiu nnd knowledge., which would ts'cl any high school training. Another problem was thai of those ot litary-nge who had managed to en- t.ln Ihe ardor of patriotism and iilh there .were at least-son Inys ol e Mml trom'Alberta alone. They had (I school anil tit or-. unlit they iould con-ilderedi and perhaps vcn n year college or iiorma. liool. A Tribute Another sincere tribute lo Hie val- nt work clone by the doclors anil urses in. tho late epidemic was vole d by Mr. Smilh." Bui Iho service ol he school teachers ot the province iould not be torgollen. "It WBH trulj plcndlil salii Mr. Smilh nnd It was service bravely and free y given." The minister also poliuw ul lo Ihe house that ctedll should o given lo the teachers In the pro vinclal normal schools ami Iho unl erslly tor not asking (of nn incrcas n.sftlary durlnf; oil the iwnoil ot th ;nr, Thclr.salariea were still on a pro tar basis. Hon. Mr. Smith In reply lo the mem lor.ror Nenton, chimed that the prem cr; hud a perfect rlghl and a dnl o make his visit overseas and It wa discussion lo Impui that travelling In company with th prime minister ot Canada, was som hlng that rcmilred iccnsurc from lh .ONj LONDON, 'Feb. Nobaukl head of the-Jap- anese delegation at the peace con- ference, has been. Instructed to disclose all.the unpublished treat- ies, between China Japan, says a Router's dispatch from Tokio today. PARIS, .Chinese del- gallon lo Iho lieaco conference lias cen advised there have been many ntcrpellallons In tho Chinese parlb- nent from, members respecting the orlhern and southern provinces de- laiiiltng fuller information concerning apanosq and Chinese, relations, as aid before the conference. Tho Chin sc-rtelegatoa said that they.vrcro rcadj o submit all secret ngrecrtienls will Japan lo Ihe' council of Ih6 IKo towers'which probably will consider he mailer at Ihe end of tho presen -eefc In ftddllion (0 the secret agreement between Japan and China regarding Shantung province and Tsiog Tao, ;he secret nsreemenls between Japan and other powtr? made since the be: Binning ot the wnr and beforo China bceamo o belligerent havo heeu askod OTTAWA, Feb. Is-very'iproh able that local tribunals may bp ere nted to determine such aliens aa ar with a flew to their in lernment or ultimate doporlauon. Today a-delegation from Hamilto came here and added .its views to th already large of accumula ed optolona on the; The? said there thou sand Auslrians, Buigarians and Turk In HMnillon who.can;, asslra lated and who are'doing work tha Canadian's 'can'do.' They suggeste that from local bodies tribuna might he selected to classify nnd sirahles and report on JJierr deport It was pointed out by'Sir Thorn that arc the situation. Tha cabinet, howoTC s consldCTing tlie-' creallon'ot. a t renal to deal1 wilh such matters, During the brief period of the renewed armistice a special com- mission will draft (he conditions of an armistice which will lait till the signing'of the peace prelimi- naries. These conditions, which the supreme war council is report-. ed to have approved Irj a rough form yesterifay ha've in view, it is said, the demobilisa- tion of the German army and thi. disarmament of the enemy under th'e supervision of the .allies.; These terms, it is understood, wlj! be communicated to Germany so, that the national assembly at Weimar will have time to discuss them until the provisional amis-; tice expires. Marshal leaves Treves today, will interview. Pre- mier Clemenceau at" Paris this morning and will begin drafting. the armistice provisions whfch the supreme war..council amine this afternoon.' TAKE It is reportedjhat PraMlsr Chv. menceau mails speech at yesterday's, sitting of .the council, showing the of taking ajl preeairtlona 'against GeVmany. At the. aftsr- noon sitting President.Wilson Is declared to adopted; the same viewpoint-affirming thaT-all the allies were agreed on that point, and thai dlffereiwss whteh cropped up during prsvjous dlsous- sions bore the sulUWe rtethods obtaining jieeso- sary guarantees. WILSON'S. FIRM STAND President Wilson, according to the report, Is understood have elired In that a re- sumption of. hostilities waa grave eventuality to would agree only an ab- solutely, essential considerations, and not for any seeondary m4tlye< The report states thtt In Wil- son's opinion, the noiuwcwtlori of the terms of the armWlos by Germany would an of auch a nature as to justify the re- sumption of war, and It la said would not hesitate to order American army to take ud again. PARIS, Feb. Robert i Cecil, the British representative on the league of nations eonjmis- slon, denied tonight the report spread in Piris toiliy: league of nations had approved the creation of inter- army end States and Qrest BrrUIn ceded to r-rince- Hard-Pressed Allies Are Relieved, Bolsheviki Retire British and Ru.slam in tht region of was thai the Boljtievlk, who h.d beer, launching .tronj atueksjn this region, retired to the southward, apparently abandoning Bolshevik evidently feared that they would be cut off Jn rear and they, withdrew before the Amerle.ns reached Conditions on other lectors of the northern Russian front changed today, WARSAW Feb. Ukrainians and Poles, wnicli the. forces have ncca- mer are- willing to negotiate, for by lh' iV ''big live.' BANK .CLEARINGS