Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 14, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta EDITION VOLUME XIV. ALHEHTA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1U21 UN FACES NL'MBEK 54 TARIFF WILL REMAIN PROTECTIVE, THRONE SPEECH AVERS PEACE FOB Archbishop Harty Says Ireland! Too Small (o Assert Free- dom By Arms i Parliament Hears Tariff Main Issue For Consideration OTTAWA, Feb. of the customs tariff with due regard to the necessity of revenue and as wet! as the principle of protection must be consistently maintained, but that the customs duties composed to that end should be no higher than is essential to ensure good standards of living among the working population and to retain and make possible the normal expansion of the industries in which they find employment, was the chief item of legislation foreshadowed in the speech from the throne delivered by the governor-general at the formal opening in the senate chamber this afternoon. PENS; ML GETTING HIS EYES OPENED Pre-war Pomp Marks Opening! Whifch Takes Place in New Senate Chamber VICTORY WILL BE BY MORAL FORCE Harty, in his Lenten pastoral yester- day, said while condemning outrage.'; committed in the name oC British gov- ernment, he does not condone acts of violence "committed with a view to national justice." Tho archbislidn declares that Ire- land is too small to assert its free- dom by force of arms, nor "will1 its higher Christian civilization permit us lo com pp. to with others in acts barbarism" ami continues "People inured to persecution will not fail. "Wo must rely on moral force for victory." I In his opinion, an equitable truce is! the lirst condition of peace. j Incendiarism Raids LONDON, Feb. Manchest- er police, according to the Sketch, raided a dozen houses in search of incendiaries today. They arrested five men ol! whom three were released. The Mirror's .Manchester corres- pondent soya that none of the watch- men wlio saw the criminals were able to identify them, as most of the fires occurred between seven eight o'clock in the evening. In'all cases a number of petrol bottles, and a few rags soaked with petrol, were tho only clues. 'The Daily ATail says that there werej ten incendiary outbreaks in tho JIan-i Chester district, closely resembling j the Sinn Fein fires in Liverpool in! November. Rebel Attacks Increase DUBLIN. Feb. increase- in the number of Sinn Kcm attacks against tho crown forces and similar outrages in Ireland has been reported during tin- past week. Official re-1 linns today covering the week-end ac-j Uvities den] with outrages not only in I .Dublin and throughout the south and! v.-o.st, but oven in the northern county "f Monaghan and the northwestern part of county Mayo, it region hereto- fore reported quiet, From two disiricts iifMuyo the police reported finding the roads entrenched with stone barricades erected across tho highways, as if in preparation for ambuscades. One- of the reports emanated from Ballaghadereu, the home town of John Dillon. At Mac- room, which, since the Kilmlchael ambush, has been occupied by large forces of auxiliaries, a fusillade was firecl and three bombs were thrown. At Carrickmacross, county Monag- han, an attack was made on a patrol of 10 policemen, within a few yards their barracks. Canada Prosperous His excellency referred to the Rela- tive prosperity of Canada and its com- parative freedom from, unrest. -Des- pite the contraction of business and restrictions of credit, the annual rev- enue of the country has been well maintained. Employment had been promoted by tho remission of taxes imposed In part to check extravagance in purchasing. i Unemployment had received anxious consideration. Of the charges for OAUTHIER WITH FARMERS KING WILL MOVE FOR OTTAWA, Feb. the house opened at three o'clock with the members in their seats, L. J. Gauthier, St. Hyacinthe, occupied a leat next to Angus FcDonald in the farmsrs' group. AN EARLY ELECTION! __ ___0__ ._. establishment for relief of general unemployment, inea- ternational justice. sures were takeu to assist disabled ex-service men. The agreement with the govern- ment of British West Indies (or the purpose trade relations with these colonies would be submit- ted to parliament for approval, as also would the ilraft scheme for the OTTAWA; Feb. fifth session ot the 13th parliament ofr Canada utiens this after- j noon at 3 o'clock when his excellency, I the governor-general, will attend in j the new chamber for the pur- a permanent ot in- pose opening the session and delivering the speech from the Other legislation mentioned in Hie speech included a bill to repeal the conservation act. a bill amending the Dominion Elections Act, and to copyrights, income throne. tax. scientific research and other mat- ters. The session ivhich opens today. Is expected to be full ot fight. Members hills jot the opposition who are already on war the ground, are determined, they say. VENIZELOS Against Any Revision of i Treaty of Sevres in i Any Form tho I NOT DOING IT BECAUSE HE LIKES CONSTANTINE tComiuued on Pas'- Speech From the Throne Opening Parliament Today (Hy Canadian Press Leased AYire) OTTAWA. Feb. is tile speech from the throne, read today at the opening of par- lianicnt: "Honorable Gentlemen ot the senate: "Gentlemen of the house of commons: "On your return to the parlia- mentary duties, I am glad to he able to congratulate you on the relative prosperity of the country hiiml its comparative freedom from the feeling ot unrest which has agitated countries not so fortun- ately situated. Following the con- ditions of expansion due to the war, a period of contraction was inevitable. Restriction of credit involving a certain limitation of production and business has been universal, hut this dominion has been less affected than other coun- tries and a feeling of confidence prevails. A general reduction of the cost of living has set in. and the country, save in certain oil areas, has been blessed with a .bountiful harvest. "In spite of this contraction, the annual revenue of the country has been well maintained, and ray advisers considered that certain taxes, imposed in part to check extravagant purchasing, had ful- filled their, purpose and might be withdrawn. Accordingly, with a few exceptions, these taxes have been remitted, freeiug industry and business and thus promoting employment. UNEMPLOYMENT "Unemployment, the world-wide result of the conditions to which I have referred, though less wide- spread in Citnada than elsewhere, has received the most anxious con- sideration. Of the charges tor the relief or general unemployment, measures have to bear a substantial share, and special measures have been taken to assist disabled and partially disabled ex- soldiers. These will be submitted to you for approval. An inveatiga- (Continued on PageTTiveT) to force an early election, and some of the government supporters are said to be strongly in favor an early dissolution and an appeal to the coun- try. The first move to this end is ex- pected to come when Hen. MacKenzie j King, the opposition leader, gets the floor tomorrow. Mr. King is expected to move an amendment to the address in reply to the speech from the throne, in which he will call for dissolution and an election on the ground that the government, is without a mandate to cany on further and that the people i of Canada, should be given the oppor- tuuity of sajpjus who shull govern them. Pomp today will be {carried oirt with much of .the pre-war pomp. The irill be provided with a guard "of honor from j the governor-general's foot guards and I there will be the usual artillery salute from the guns on Parliament Hill. The rush of applications for seating in. the new senate chamber has been, un- usually heavy. The space is somewhat limited in the galleries and on the floor of the chamber, but the number of ap- plicants is greater than some years. After hearing the speech from the throne, the commoners will return to their own chamber where, after the usual formalities it is expected there j a motion for adjournment until 1 tomorrow. Movers of Address The address will_ be moved by i James ilclsaac, King's, P. E. I., and j PAKI8. Feb. of the Sevres treaty between the allies and Turkey is bsing opposed by every means at his disposal by former Prom- j ier Venizclos of Greece, he declares j in an interview published by the i Petit Parisien. Jl. Venizelos takes i occasion to deny recent reports that I his fight against any alteration of the i pact is evidence- that ho has not en- tered into relations with King Cou- i stantine of Greece. "f cannot fight officially and open- Vnnfrml I llG StWS> CiU1- "t l6USt 111 __________ -Montreal Slat. I m-ivatir tillkSi my countrv'S FORDNEY BILL MAKES LAST STAND THIS MSS i in the background ardently for what WASHINGTON, Feb. ed aside repeatedly during the imst week in favor of appropria- tion measures, the Fordney em- ergency tariff hill today Had re- gained its privileged status and was the first business before the senate on reconvening today. Al- though supporters of the meas- ure were prepared to press fop final action by Wednesday, to clear tiie decks for resumption of work ou appropriation bills, them had been no agreement or under- landing regarding a. vote. An amendment offered by Sena- tor Smoot. Republican, Utah, to the sugar schedule, was the start- ing point for debate today. believe to be justice. I have mado j no arrangements with Constantino, i but, as 1 am a Greek, it is my duty j to defend, always and everywhere, my I homeland, against the ills which may assail her. It makes no difference to me if. efforts co-incido and arc j confounded with those ot the royal j house. 1 will do anything my coun- j try requires. Those who do not .7 derstand that aro poor creatures." TABER IRRIGATION DISTRICT PA YS 1920 TAXES TO LAST CENT Wonderful Showing of New Irrigation Project Should Give Irrigation Bonds a Fillip CANADA HAS ONE i TELEPHONE FOR EACH i ELEVEN OF POPULATION] Bolshevik Trade Outlook Not Rosy Foreign Minister is Not San- Near East is Powder Magazine I PLEASED WITH KESULx! OFFICIALS HIGHLY (From Our Own Correspondent) Macleod Old-Timers Will Form Association; Ninety Eligible for Membership Oil and Lumber Prices Reduced (iasline Drops Two Cents in N. Y. and Lumber Slumps in Coast States NEW YORK, Fell. Stand- nri! Oil company of Xow York today reduced the price ot gasoli.le two cents a gallon, making the wholesale price 28 ccnla. This is a drop of three cents from tho high mark of 31 cents reached in Kerosene was also reduced one cent a gallon, raak- thtj wholesale price 17 cents. Lumber Top SPOKANE, Fell. of from to a. thousand feet on com- mon.' grades of lumber, effective to- day, are announced by the lifinsor Sales company, which controls tho scales of a number of mills on the Pacific coast. Tho reduction, it is Hald. is duo to tho general market conditions. Further Cut in Oil Feb. stgencies hero today announced fur- ther reductions In tllo price ot crude oil. Tho cuts range from 4j to 50 tents a barrel. (From Our Own Correspondent) -MACLEOD, Fob. Saturday afternoon at the invitation of B. Maunsell, a meeting of Old Timera was held. It was ouly a preliminary meeting, but v-as representative tho town and district. Mr. Mauusell explained the object of calling the meeting and read to those- present a circular letter from the meeting that was held some days ago in Calgary. After somo discussion a motion was passed to form" an "Old Timers' asso- ciation." It was suggested in the let- tor that the area he from Red Deer on the north to the international bound- ary, and the meeting agreed lo this. The age limit, or the time you have been In the province or in the West, was set at 30 years. The aims and objects of tho association, will be dis- cussed at a general meeting to bo held at u not far distant date. It was agreed by the meeting to make Calgary the for the pre- sent time. When the whole district is organized, places of meeting will be j decided on. K. n. Maunsell is, in the meantime, chairman, and II. Bright i acting secretary. Mr. Bright has com- piled a list around Blacleod. with the number of ninety who were eligible for membership. Invitations will be sent out for the general meeting as soon ,13 information is available by the acting secretary. WHEAT POOL TABER. Feb. court session j seconded by J. A. McKelvie, Yale-Car-1 fixed by Judge Jackson for the con- (iboo, who will then make his maiden nrmation of the delinquent taxroll j speech in the commons.. It is expected the Tabor irrigation district, on Feb. j j that the leader of the government and 14th, in accordance Irrigation I the opposition will then follow. Tariff revision is said to he tua chief feature of the government's leg- islative program but a great deal may crop up during the session which Till not be even indicated in the speech from the throne. Feb. at the meeting of the Canadian Council of Agriculture special wheat market- ing committee in session here today centred around the question of the ownership of the assets in the pro- posed wheat pool, according to Nor- man Lambert, secretary of the Canadian Council of Agriculture. In- terviewed at the conclusion of the morning session Norman P. Lambert POLES CONCENTRATE ON GERMAN FRONTIER BERLIN, Fob. German government has Informed the ernmentg In London, Paris, Uomo jind Warsaw that Polish troops are concentrated on UIB Polish-German frontier, according to latest informa- tion reaching tho government. The communication gives details of Hie distribution o( the troops and maintains the Information proves tho iirmy is net being ilcinnhillz'.'il. FIFTEEN HURT IN TRAIN WRECK NEW YORK, Feb. persons were severely injured and several score more received cuts and bruises when two in-bound trains on the Long Island Rail- road collided at a switch in Brook- THIS GIRL'S TIME ONLY WORTH 15 A YEAR PHILADELPHIA, 'Feb. Laura Holler of Quakcrtown, will gel. Jj for each nt' tlic twenty years lhat Jirwiii Illllogas had "wasted her time." She was allowed tMs sum in n J10.000 breach of prom I jo suit. Miss Heller declared that IIIHesas had call- nd upon lior constantly for twenty years, and had kept other suitors away. laid "Tho morning was spent in dis- iussing the question of ownership of the assets in the proposed wheat pool. That will naturally have lo be ill- duded in any charter that may be ilrawn up. We did not come lo any ilecisiou. The discussion will be cou- nued at the afternoon session. That oil I can say." "Is it likely that any action will be taken "Wo are not taking replied Mr. Liimbcrt. "Wo arc merely dis- cussing tho question. I am not at liberty (it say more.' the conference adjourned for lunch shortly afternoon, Hon. Langlcy was the iirst to be seen. "Wo have tlono nothing, so you need Mot was all he would say. Tho committee met at 10 o'clock in Iho offices of tlio Saskatchewan Co- Operative Klevator company, those present being it. W. Wood, United Fai-mora of Al- berta; .7. L. Brown, United Farmers of Manitoba; J. B. MnsselmDii, Has- Hanna Stands By "No Politics" Order TORONTO, Feb. B. Hunna. president of the Canadian National Railways in a letter which, ho addressed to F. A' Ack- land, deputy minister of labor. sots forth the position of the di- rectors of the railway on the find- ing of the board of conciliation in the matter of the president's no politics order and concludes with, the statement "That there may be no mis- understanding1, let- me again re- affirm our position that no em- ployee cun continue in tho service and accept nomination from any political party. 1'ederal or provin- cial. This is the policy laid down by the directors in this matter and our otlices will be advised ac- cordingly." will not be held. The reason is I that there is no delinquent taxroll, f there being no taxes outstanding for 1920, and the confirmation sitting haw therefore been cancelled, As an evidence of the complete faith of Tabev irrigationists in the Taber project, and of all those interested in the various pieces of land under the .canal, it is the final .word in a display of confidence which ought to be a stunning blow to all detractors of sane irrigation projects in future. Tt is an achievement of which any business or government might be proud, and there are few businesses so situated LONDON, Feb. Tchitcherin, j the Russian soviet minister, is uof over-sanguine concerning the trade j agreement with Great Britain, ac- i cording to the -Moscow correspondent i of the Herald. After expressing this opinion to the j correspondent, the foreign minister is reported to have said that it' it wore not signed, the situation in the I Near I'lasi. would become more crid- cal. Tho soviet, he declared, had j amended the agreement by inserting i provisions for formal recognition oE I 1'ersia and othar eastern states. in this connection Tehitehcrit .said: "It is due lo our cautio'u that the middle and near eastern powder magazine lias not already blown up." M. Tchitcherin's chief commercial interest, the correspondent states, now seems to have turned toward the United States and he quotes the min- ister aa saying have not taken President AVil- ________ i son's note very seriously. We mis- trust his idealist phrases; but helievo Fell. of] the new administration will adopt a this rity tuday pave considerable at- more realistic attitude toward llus- tention io tho address of Lord Read-Uia." OTTAWA, Feb. 14__Canada has approximately one telephone to every 11 persons of population. A statement Issued by the Dominion bureau of statistics today shows that at the end of 1919, there were telephones in the Domin- ion wiih an estimated population of U. S. Opened Silver Reserves to India! War Happening; Told by Lord British Vress MOUNTIES ON DUTY IN THOROLD STRIKE OTTAWA.. mem- bers ot tin) Koyal Canadian Mounted Police wuro sent from here Satimkiy to ThoroM, Ontario, to assist, in pre- venting irouiilf! in connection with the Htrlko t'neiT. Officials oT Hie Beaver Wood Fibre Board company in that town claim men wishing to work have been intimidated by strikers and prevented from entering tho factory. The motinties luivn arrived in ThoroliI j-1 j in katchewan Grain Growers in the ab- and reports revived tonight indicate aenco of J. A. Maluirg, M.P.. in Ot-uliat the gftualioii ia quiet there, lawa; Jlon. George James Robinson, representing tlioi .Saskatchewan Co-Operative Elevato company; Col. Z, Fraser, Ontario; C. UK. of of tho Unitod coiistdoriihio at a limn v pea red to b' "Remembrance of-acts liko these." Tim total amount ot taxes nayabki was sny.s the London Times should unable a little over By December peoples to judge a great deal c wearying persistence anil enthusiasm of Secretary .Sundal, who has ahvays been on the job. Tuxes ave due and payable mi Dec. 15th of eacli year. The conlirmation court is held on or before Feb. Kith expressed tho livelio liir; acLion on the part which brought rt'iitji' lo Great Britain in India ap- up to which time there is nn inlcn or penally attached, over of the amount had been paid in, and the total balance of nearly was in the sccri'lury's hands by Saturday night, Feb. .l-th. About eighty per on NEW WESTMINSTER CITY SCHOOL TEACHERS GO ON STRIKE FOR MORE PAY Rice Jones ami F. J. Collyer, repre- senting the United Grain Growers; nnd Norman V. secretary of Canadian el AEricultUTG, yesterday. FIVE MORE DIE FROM SLEEPING SICKNESS IN N. Y. NEW WORK, more deaths from Bleeping iick- occurred here and in the EH. Feh. 1.1._TIK. teaching staff of tlin ciiy '.schools tins .mnniing carried out the threat not (u resume llieir duUc.s if the salary schedule was not revised upward, and as a ro- Kiilt :ill Hie city schools wore dos- ed. About SO teachers are at- IVel'-jfi.' school board on Saturday thronjrh i-bairman, T. .f. Trapp. that the board bad tlrrldrii uoL lo give increases in over the schedule already parsed. This schedule provided for an increase of but was rei'nsud by the tea- association. BKHLJX. Feb. number ot Lhet'trf committed on the Prussian state railways during 1920 reached a total of Loaded freight cars vanished in transit to the number of I7.5UO. while more than 124.000 con- signments wore stolen en route. Kx- preK.s parcels to the number of pieces (if had luggage to the nuni- of were- also officially rcporl- missing. Railway detectives succeeded in ap- the good will df the United SLalca-to-'l fiftee" the int tins countrv addin- i convicted. Of it rnnw tn i the number worn ill-considered taik with becomin tempf. The Telegraph says tin; transaction was most eloquent o[ the value otj comes to a pinch, such :sn act. IH-VC not I hero to in war time have been i mcnt it." The Chronicle that Miu act. of the United States bo compared with. the docisinn of Gen- eral Pershing tu permit United States t roopn to I.'jKe tlieir indeii- tity and bo brlmnlnj French and liriiisli ti'uopH during the .spring or ms. way employees. Tho number of rail- i way officials and minor employees cliargef! in tho past year because nf theft, bribery and other dishonest practices reachod a total'of TORONTO MEETING OPENLY DECLARES TROTSKY ALLEGIANCE BRITISH STEAMtR CAUGHT IN ICE FLOE YOKK, Feb. in a heavy ico pack oft! Louisburg, X.S., the British steamer with- out coal for steam or licitt. is help- less ,ind drifting north, according to i< second radio message received hero by tho United States naval com- mnuicationH wervice. The coustguut cutter Henec-a wus immediat'ly ord- ered to her assistance1. TORONTO. Feb. of it gathuriiiK in a local iheatro yester- day afternoon when Lieut. Dempster, who was a prisoner of war in Russia for nine months, gave an address in which ho denounced soviet rule in Kuaaia, openly declared their allegi- ance to Trotsky, and Lontne and their faith in the soviet government. Uev. A. I.. Bitrch, who was an army chaplain during the Avar, presided u! the meeting and felt impelled to forci- bly eject ;i young Bolshevik from the stage because ho refused tu t.he chairman's authority. ;