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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 25, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOT1R THE LETHBK1DGE DAiLY HEKALD FRIDAY, INTING COMPANY. LIMITED Lc-.'-lTlOiiii. Aluti Proprletori .T'd W. A. IIWHA.NAX nt ilnd Mnni.iMOK JOHN TOHUA.NX'l! It.ral I'oivllily brhiu it J Dominion tluvurnmout, v. foi-ii I'U1 iiiittUT i-.mos up 1'ur discus- th.it in llio dcmumi tor tho ro (uiii uL iKilural ri'sourues the son- ijiKint and the vlll of tho of tin1 J'riivhtfe are that their proper iu- shoulii bo rtttunuui to them. Tl.iij. it fihmilil L'L1 MKule patent, iy the t'.'eu 1'roin political or uny other inotivo. Do You Know? CONFUSING THE IRRIGATION ISSUE The Government of tho Province in- tends to define a policy for irrigation ;n Alberta ;it the iireseiu session. That much is iiraclkully assured. The policy a general cno, under which all districts can work when they arc formed. It will not bo a po- ]tcy designed to aid any one particu- lar district to tho detriment any other. It is fairly evident already thai the Government is having trouble !o convince certain northern supporters that it should undertake an irrigation development policy, though why this should be so the Herald cannot for one moment see. ANTI-BRITISH PROPAGANDA IN THE UNITED STATES To lovers of their respective ill Britain, Do- .'.nd, WP may .-.veil pay. in tho rniti-il (ho loud-voiced chatter- t'rs in the land of tho Stars and who are endeavoring to stir nil ar.tt-HritUh feeling cannot but be denounced. H may well be regarded that in the American nation they are not estimated as men of account, and do not express the sentiments of the rational portion of the people, but, unfortunately, they are the loud- voiced ones who, on their mission of troublc-nuiking, arc apt to sow the seeds of suspicion among those who do not know any better. The dema- gogues ot the States are a menace not only to the States but to international pence and good will which have their TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What Is Why is Ketiruary so called? Why is tho moon called tri- form? 4. How does tho foxglove get its name? 5. Is sealing-wax a wax? Who Is known us Monsieur de i'aris? THURSDAY'S QUESTIONS ily Y.MS glUtaperehfl ill- trmiiU'd! Kii -_. v.iis :h "ilabil is How th ilio lum" foint i'rum? wiio the- fate of the first archituei u; ihe Kddysti house'.1 What is whalebone? author of tho Bay- mi Auiitriuti Imperial Lime of llapsburg'.' he word "intoxica- ANSWERS: 1. Dr. William Moutjomerie In 1S4S. but articles made of this resin were known in Kurope some time before. p. H was the wise saw of Diogen- es, the cynic. 3. it is a contraction of Habichts- burg (Hawk's so'called from the castle on the right bank of the j Aar, built in the eleventh century by knowledge, districts which are not foundation; in the amity between the Bishop of Strasburs, whose In view of great English-speaking peoples. nephew, Werner II. was the first to yet ready to apply to the Government propagandists of ill will between two sentiments they express, the j assume the title of "Count of fnr aid 'in financing their projects j friendly nations, who hi ,ave learnt to 4. From the Greek rank poison, which is again derived from u- j have a mutual respect and regard for taxa, a of bay-tree used for j each'other, are using methods .which; poisoned arrows. should be somewhat careful in barrassins the Government by testing against unofficially announcedj by no means exalt a naiiou for whom I 5- fiirdt policies. i j arrogate to themselves the pri- Tho Government has laid down thelvilege of speaking. ruling that no district can approach! Of the utterances of Judge it for aid until the surveys for the dis-; T. Cohalau of New York, who, speak- trict ara complete. in every ing on Monday, said: "The U. S. was a wooden polygon, 100 feet high. but it was washed away by a storm Ilrown tald that during months of the yenr hU brother-in-law was recovering from KU attack of contracted In Hotel In Edmonton. The accused had suffered a attack of that dts- ease and was left with very lutle sp' petite. l-'or three or four months Cameron had to take a tonic aud was not sleeping well. In Poor Spirits At times be was in poor spirits and and Company, were only i p. Htttrt it crown (troMcator frem (kn report ol .titrvay, Klehird. KB, and Robertnon, who made aa audit o( the vompany's books after Cameron's collapse and questioned Brown about bis oplnloi en them. Brown said he did not link on cer- tain peculiarities of Cameron's at the time being significant. Drown ad- mitted had heard that Cameron had threatened to commit stiicido. Brown satil he understood Cameron hid put lu'long.if to Ills (Brown's) mother into the company and bad lost U. I Might Cause seemed depressed. Ho had sta.ed any of facti! thar he felt like giving up everything and taking -A long trip, said Brown. Cameron seemed depressed in busi- ness matters but would not discuss answer to a question Brown said Cam- eron normally was very sociable. Prom January to April Cameron was in poor health, continued Brown. "Was there any change in asked Mr. Woodt. Change "About the middle of May my sis- ter accompanied my mother to the cast and Canuron came to live with me. He appeared to be in much bet- ter spirits and started to eat well take on flesh. His spirits rose and tkere was a decided difference. He became extremely an- swered "Did he say anything about hla quiered the counsel. "When I say optimistic I mean he happy over everything. He seemed to be planning big things. He was very confident and he might be classed as having a swelled head, but not offensively said the witness. Cameron became careless in his habits of dress. He did not care about his appearance and seemed to like old clothes, saying they made" him listed account tor his liavo pessimistic asked the crown prosecutor. "They might." was tne answer. Mr. MacDonald asked the witness Ii he believed Cameron was a danger- did not answer. W. S. Kemmls told of the annual meeting of the company on July 31 and of receiving the manager's re- port. Kemmls went to the Grant! Prairie country Immediately after the meeting and when he reached Plncher i Creek again, In answer to a he inspected Cameron's office and found everything in a chaotic condi- tion. Kemmis said Cameron did not seem to have any system and the drawers of. his desk were in a frightful state. The witness said he came to the con- clusion that Cameron had gone out of his mindT Opposed Prosecution He admitted he opposed the pro- in 1703, and the-architect, -Mr: Win- _ ___ Stanley, perished in his own edifice, j fool without 6. HMs not bone at all, nor does Itv any properties of bone. It Is I a substance attached to the upper jaw until (be water right is assured, until shouid insist on Ureat Britain freeing j and to sStte the district has been organized under Canada and the West Indies as a water which the creature takes the Act, the estimate of per acre cost basis of negotiations for the settle- in larse mouthfuls. secured, and bonds issued for the ment of her war debt to this coira- amount necessary to carry on con- try." He went on to add that Great struction. These preliminaries j Britain was preparing for a conflict i quite a task; as tha Lethbridge j with the United States and that toe! Northern trustees have found out. I British Empire must be dismembered Let the various districts go ahead j if the world is to have peace. It is with this work, and by (lie time theyj true that Judge Cohalan was address- are ready to talk to the Government! ing the "Committee of One Hundred j we have no doubt the Government! for an Irish. but his words! will bs iu a position to talk to them were published in the newspapers of I along much more definite lines than the States, cad thereby were spread j it can today. abroad. Xo district v.-here irrigation is poa- So far as the people of Canada are sible should delay 1n carrying out concerned they will by no means bo the preliminary details which are thankful for the self-imposed efforts aential to the undertaking. Until an j o! Judge Cohalan to "free" this coun- approacu. has been made toward tan try. Rather will they extend a pro- Hon. Crerar Will Vote for Liberal Amendment, Debate Thinks Government Lost the Confidence of Hot Debate in Evening completion ot these preliminaries, it is merely contusing the issue to go to the Government and say that such and sucli a policy must be adopted vcsardiessiy. THE RETURN OF THE NATURAL RESOURCES Tho question of the return of the natural resources to the three prairie provinces has advanced to a stage whicU.il has hitherto not reached, in the announcement made in the Legis- lature at Edmonton by Hon. C. R. Mitchell that the Government of Al- berta has received definite assurance from the Prime Minister of Canada that he will draft, during the present of the Dominion Parliament, a definite proposal for the restoration of these resources. It is to be trusted that when the matter comes before the Dominion ,Houie that it wjll be approached in an independent spirit so far as regards the claims of the West and those of the East. They should he treated as Independent and separate problems, each viewed on its distinctive merits. The problem of the natural resources as It concerns the West should he solved iu the spirit and on the princi- ple that it is one which concerns the West, and should not be made to hinge on whatever demands are made or any grievances alluded to by the East. Whatever these are, and what- ever justice the other provinces con- sider they are entitled to, should not be made to influence the policy oJ the natural resources in respect to what the demands. Whatever com- pensation the East considers its por- tion it one rwhich the Government should deal with as a distinct matter, without prejudicing the interests of the West. Anything of rival claimn should not be allowed, as it has been too long allowed, to he the rock on whiph a final agreement as to the resources should split. There appears a tendency on the part of certain of the Opposition in the Provincial House to make the question of the natural resources a political opportunity. In this they are not the true friends of the Province. It is idle and useless to delve into past history in respect to the natural refiourcas and to resort to recrimin- ations for past conduct. Such tactics deserve censure. A policy which might have appeared to he the right one ago does not necessarily, in the trend of circumstances, al- ways prove to by the right onq as lirao progresses. There is always the new view point which experience leaches. It is this consideration which tnakes for progress. It remains for the Province to present a united front to respect to the question of the na-1 news found pity to this very much misin- formed gentleman in regard to the status ot Canada in relation to Great Britain and ill respect to her place in the Commonwealth of British nations known aa the British Empire. At the same time, in view of this ignorance, it is a pity that there are some in the Dominion who, perhaps, help men such as Judge Cohalan to flounder still further by being "haunted The witness cald Cameron's state- ments often seemed exaggerated and often the accused would say one day that the Hupmobile was the best, hav- ing the moat power and two or three days later he would say the same about a Ford or a Mclaughlin. Feed Worrie% This went on until the early "fall, when Cameron was away a great deal. Feed matters, aaid Brown, took him out through the country, motoring to Winnipeg and return on one occasion. When he returned from the Winni- peg trip he was very optimistic about taking large stocks, of feed. Later in the fall he twice, against the advice of his relatives, made tripl to Chicago'with cattle. He was work- ing very hard, said Brown. In the middle of December Cameron suffer- ed a minor breakdown. Ho came to Ins home suffering from an accute at- tack of biliousness and had to be help- ed to his room, continued the witness. Cameron had to remain in bed for two OTTAWA, Feb. (Canadian] weeks and he complained of head- T. A. Crerar, leader of I aches, sleepiness and peculiar palni National Progressives today enter- ed the house debate on the address. Mr. Crerar is the first of his party to speak this session and his entry Into the discussion was followed with keen attention by a well attended house and full gallery. Mr. Crerar did not agree with the opposition leader that the ment was usurping power. govern- But he and oenations at the back of his neck. A rash broke out on his face, the wit- ness said. Cameron at tins time, was Im- patient at suggestions, according to the evidence. He got out of bed for the first time on Christmas Day. Worked Feverishly From January to April, 1920, Cam- eron worked feverishly, his brother- by j home-made ghosts which threaten an-; ttl0 would support the opposition amend- j ciRimed. The fact that hay was address on the ground i not arriving on time worried Cameron had lost the n great deal and farmers were bother. raent to the fnnnmv -10 it roia s 1C was 1 by Pre- confidence of the- country. ing him from six o'clock in the mier Meighen, and referred to by the j Canada should enjoy a naval holiday Minister of Justice, Hon. Doherty in i for five years and regarded acceptance the House at Ottawa. But, in spite of the malodorous ut- i terances of men like Judge Cohalan, ion'af railway "problems" suggesting': Ho ri w economv .felt tnat u h th itne83 con. of the war vessels from Great Britain 'reatest mistake. ment made. He tour.hed there is some satisfaction that all in the United States are not painted with the same bilious and jaundiced hues. The Detroit Free Press, for in- stance, when commenting on the To- ronto text-book controversy, utters good editorial common sense when it says: "We on this side of tha Canadian border are being set a good example by the protest certain people In To- ronto are making against a new school text-book that criticizes rather harshly the conduct of the United States up to the time the country en- tered the world war, and, among other things, accuses us of being a nation of war profiteers. While the Navy League of Canada and tho On- tario Board of Education sponsor this volume, the Toronto Globe and a por- tion of the Toronto public question both the accuracy of tho charges Appointment of a parliamentary com- mittee to c it outside party pol- itics: re-valuation of the roads; re- organization of the board of directors with representation of employees thereon and vigorous immigration pol- icy to develop traffic. He regarded the 'coining London conference of Dominion premiers with apprehension. "Before this country is pledged .to any scheme of joint de- he declared, both opposition parties cheering, "there should be con- sent of this Evening Debate Exciting Debate in the evening brought an exciting scene. G. B. Nicholson of Algoma was attacking leader of the opposition. The mere suggestion, he declared, that Mr. Kinc should oc- cupy a position that bring him into contact with returned menf was a flagrant insult to every man who'put on a uniform. At this there wrtre ex- cited cries of "Shame, The speaker called Mr. Nicholson to order and he withdrew the words. He then continued that every red-blooded man made against us and the propriety of j who stood behind and beside the boys placing such matter in the hands of iln the trenches would have difficulty school children in parliamentary language to express himself. The man who endeavors to protect Here J. F. Fafard, hroke in: the reputation of a friend and neigh-1 "You would not stand very long be- bor is a real friend, and the samo he shouted and there were thing is true among nations. One of the things the United States needs to cultivate today for the sake of its foreign relations, and for its own sake, in a broad-minded, self-respect- ing nation, is tho name spirit of tem- shout.s of "Coward, Again the Speaker intervened with an appeal for order. "They may squirm as they Mr. Nicholson called back. "Bunkum, interjected Wm. Duff of Lunenburg. arid another Lib- eral member observed (.hat next elec- tion Mr. Nicholson's constituents perateness and kindliness toward t others which is being manifested by would choke him. our friends in Toronto. If we could i Condemns Grain Exchanges abstain from petty jealousy when think of the Dominion and its people, if we could refrain from merely ill- natured censure of Great Britain, from silly slurs at FraiK'c and if could confine our criticisms of thane contending tha naiinnc n i ih i- L11Me i farmers were robbed of m lions o nations their policies to fair com- doHars and wcro vorv mHon agUat.er ment without biased passion, at the same time giving them credit for their virtues, we would help u great deal toward the promotion of a gen- eral world understanding." The news from Ireland we arc got- these days Is certainly "bitniins1 Earlier. It. C. Hcnders of MacDnn- aid, Man., voiced strong condemnation of the manner in which the wheat crop handling WHS Carried on by the grain exchanges. He urged that a should be appointed to that of ed about it. Ho suggested that tlie meth- ods of tho Winnipeg grain exchange might bear investigation. He said Mr. Crorar had not marie a cie.in-cut state- ment of his position on the tariff ques- tion. tinued. "He was practically working night and said Brown. in May Cameron told Brown about owning some thoroughbred cattle, say- ing they were on Pat Cornell's ranch near Lakes, the evidence continued. Upon being further exam- ined on this point Brown said he has tried every way possible to locate these cattle but has not been success- ful. Cameron ilid not have any hesi- tancy talking about these cattle, If he brought up the subject himself, said Brown, but If anyone else started the conversation Cameron would not enter the discussion. He would give an evasive answer, said the witness. "Did you notice any lack of mem- asked Woods. Memory Bad "About this time he began to throw off his worries after business hours and he was very tlretk He did not seem to remember little things. H was noticeable because usually his memory was very answered Brown. "Did he vary much in his asked the counsel. "His manner seemed to vary. One day he would be optimistic and an- other day he would be depressed. He appeared moody and said Brown. Cameron seemed much relieved when spring came, averred Brown. He gave Brown the impression that he thought the hard work was all over. In June Cameron spoke as If there was very little work to do and posal to prosecute because he did not consider Cameron was in a condition to give a satisfactory explanation. Witness said he was unable to find that Cameron had benefitted himself at all. Everything Cameron did, Kem- mls said, was done for the benefit of the company. In answer to questions asked by Mr. MacDonald, witness said he believed Ihe exposure did not have anything to do with the Insanity, but it might have hastened things along. Mr. Kem- mls said he thought the report made In 1920 was the work of a crazy man. During the cross-examination Mr. MacDonald dwelt a great deal on the findings ot the official auditors. This report is a long one, containing in tha neighborhood of ten thousand words. All through the report references are made of the difficulty of securing needed information from the com- pany's books and tiles. g Criticism In Report "The of Sling was of snch a character as to render the gathering of information from documents very tedious and reads the report in one instance. "Many entries had been made in the books without any explanation as to thfe reasons there- for, and it has been necessary in many cases to examine every possible source ot information which in far too many Instances was very meagre before deciding how to treat such en- reads another excerpt, "While there is ample evidence of a breach of trust in that incorrect statements of accounts and apparent fictitious auditors' certificates and re- ports hare been sumbltted to the di- rectors and shareholders, it Is impos- sible for us to state definitely at this time that there Is' actual proof of fraud in the nature of embezzlement or defalcation now reads another section of the report. Ont Caute of Trouble The report points out that one prin- cipal cause of the difficulties of the company is the small capital On this, approximately half a, million dollars worth of busi- ness was lo two years, Another of nport out that the cortpany Is In debt to the bank to thu ot made up M follows: Direct loans ...............114.415.14 Trade hills (Uncounted Current account Less seed (rain acct. Krrors In bookkeeplnc are pointed out In this auditor's report. It Is aliened therein that some accouuts have boon left out and that some jug gling look place. All during the afternoon proceed- ings Cameron sat huddled up In the box. His head wan below the top of the box and one foot waa in the seat in front of him. He kept rubbing his forehead all the time, hardly ever looking up. When tho proceedings finished shortly after five o'clock Cameron wati quite cheerful among his friends from pincher Creek. COLEMAN HOTEL HAS CHANGED HANDS (From Our Own Correspondent) COLEMAN, Feb. Coleman hotel has changed hand. Geo. Gervais has sold out to Roy Volpe and Fred Clconnl. Koy seems to like the Pass. He was in partnership with Georges but dissolved'it and left for the south. Roy thinks there are worse places than Coleman. Mr. Joe Hodgson, of Winona, Oat., paid a flying visit to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Scott on Tuesday. Mr. Hodgson out west on business for the E. D. Smith Co., Winona. Prof. Ottowell's lecture on "Evolu- tion" was well attended and created much interest. The next lecture will be delivered by Rev. D, B. Cameron, Assistant Director of the University Extension Department. Prof. Cameron was for a time minister of the Insti- tutional Church in Coleman and went overseas with the 192nd. His many friends will be glad of the opportunity of meeting him again. This will be the last of the series, which have been most educative and full of interest. A large turnout ia expected on this "oc- casion. The hockey dance to be held on Fri- day evening promises to be good and successful. Some of the young people "sleighed" to Bellevue on Saturday evening and had a good time. UP IN PASSING FOR T H B BUST MAN The crystal, tourmalins, acts llku ambsr In attracting small bits or paper and straw, Nat "Scotty" Uarlim, wanted by tho provincial police at Yorkton, on a charge of theft of jewelry, was arrest- ed in Calgary. An involuntary bankruptcy petition has been filed In tho federal court against the Leslie Judge Company, a New York publishing corporation. Municipal expenditures on roads in Manitoba for the year 1920 amounted to A total of mills Of -roads in Manitoba are now under supervision of tht Good Roads Act. It Is unofficially announced that the Wayacamack Pulp and Paper company, which closed down their mills a month ago for repairs, will re- sume operations in a few weeks, at the end of March at the latest, Canada's task as an able interpre- ter of tlie empire to the American na- tion, and her ability to lead the Uni- ted States to the League of Nations, were spoken of by the Hon. Newton W. Rowell, In an address to the under- graduates of the University of Sask- atchewan. A. L. Wheatley of Regina, was el- ected president of the Canadian Na- tional Jewelers' association. Quebec City was selected as next year's meet- ing place. The other officers elected were: honorary president, M. C. El- lis, Toronto; first vice-president, A. E. Rowland, Winnipeg; second vice- president, Thomas Roden, Toronto; honorary treasurer, Jas. Rye, To- ronto, and O. M. Ross, Toronto, sec- retary treasurer. Albert Adams of Atlanta, past pres- ident of the International Rotary clubs of the world, addnssinc the Ro- ot Toronto on the 16th an- MUTINOUS SAILORS BOMBARD PETROGRAD RIGA, Feb. received here from'Moacow say that revolts are growing in the Ukraine and the Tamboy and Orenburg districts of Russia. In the Tyumen district of Siberia, armed peasants are defend- ing foodstuffs against requisition. The red army is said to be without dis- cipline and acting without considera- tion of orders. The Moscow reports say It Is ru- mored that mutinous sailors began a bombardment of Petrograd Wednes- day. The government has increased the bread ration in order to pacify the excited population. FEAR STRIKE IN VIENNA VIENNA, Feb. precau- tions to prevent a general strike on Saturday have been taken by the Hungarian government in Budapest. The'workmen who threaten to strike have insisted upon a wage increase of 100 per cent. said: "No matter what efforts are put forward by various agencies concern- ing relations between the United States and Canada, there is thing that I am certain of, and that is that nothing can break down the friend- ship between the Rotarians of Can- ada and the United States." TABER BUSINESS CHANGE (From Our Own Correapondent) TABER, Feb. change of business took place this week in Taber, in the retirement at-.G. Pek from the flrtn of Pek and Hlgdon, the Main Street barber shop and pool room, opposite the depot. The change has been contemplated for some time, aa Mr. Pek has other interests, in. eluding a Northern Ontario farm with a possible mine, which he plans to visit shortly as well as taking an Euro- pean trip in connection with, an. estate to which his wife has recently fallen heiress. Mr. Higdon, on hit return from his honeymoon, will take over the business for which the papers have been signed, Mr. Pek remaining in charge till then. 18 COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN OTTAWA, Fob, J. A. Cur- was chosen chairman of the joint committee on printing, with Senator W. H. Sharpe as rice-chairman to rep- resent the senate. he at this time. golf trips more often Brown said Cameron did not-look very well and he tired very easily. Big Plans Cameron was very optimistic about the crops in said the witness. He prepared plans, which Drown con- sidered, according to his own evid- ence, were ridiculous. Cameron in- tended to sa enlarge his house so that a billiard room and possibly a. hot house. could he constructed. Brown told of meeting Cameron In the hall of the building where they have their offices about the middle 01 July. Cameron was looking quite ill and said ho had nearly "keeled over" in his olllce. Physical Collapse On August 4th Cameron, Brown said, was the life of a motor party to the Cardston temple, and on August 5th ho suffered a complete physical collapse in Hyde's office. Mr. MacDonald took orer the wit- ness and questioned him concerning his knowledge Of the way Cameron Completing more than 1.200 miles conducted his business. He asked of flylnp. .luck Knight, piloting an about leaves being torn out of a paKthnmiil tnuiRcontinRnlal mall piano ledger before the ledger went to the from Iowa nty, arrived in Chicago on Mr. Macltonald the Wednesday at a. m witness If he knew chat BOWLER NILLBANK tO for tg cfa SS for ;