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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 17, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta FiIiAl EDillON VOLUME XIV. LEVHBUlUljE. AUU.RTA MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1921 MLVE PAGES NUMBER 30 STORM MAKES WORK Telephone and Telegraph Lines Badly Trouble Too GREAT FALLS HAD EVEN WORSE STORM Friday's wind storm, followed by heavy snow fall, :nvept the whole cl the northwest and caused consider ably (Uiraase, especially to wires both Canada and the United States The Herald's wire service to day in very .much curtailed as a re 1 suit. on the Knes east of V.'iunlpeit, ansXiUao between Calvary und Wlmilnos "forced the C.P.R. from the leased to patch up an alternative circuit, with the resull lhat much of tha news received came from the Associated Press leased wires of the United States. The wiijd Friday ovemng was heav- ier in Montana than here, and the fi.-eat Falls Tribune was forced to use (our different circuits to got their Saturday morning press report. Dam- age done the wind in Great Fails ran into the thousands. The Herald teased wire report first started coming this morning from Seattle via Vancouver, and later from Winnipeg via St. Paul but In both cases the wires were bad and the report was delayed till 10 o'clock. Slide at Yale Trains on tho main Une of the C.P.R. east of Medicine Hat, were delayed oa Sunday by the heavy snow and cold weather. West of Calgary a snow and mudslide at Yale caused Interruption of traffic, and all pas- unrers are being transferred there locals being run from Yale each way. Six below was the lowest tempera' ture over tie week-end at Lcthbfldge, but it was much colder east. At Cardston three feet of snow is reportad. At Macleod snow fell to a depth of one foot, while at Lelli- bridge-the total snowfall this storm Is inches. Polea Blown Into Fields pne mils of telephone line'near Monarch went down, while a stretch of poles is reported down south of Lethbridge. Tho telephone depart- ment however had trouble men out In all directions Saturday and early Sunday morning, and at three o'clock every long distance line in the Leth- bridge'telephone division was work- ing. Fences were used in some in- stances to patch up the breaks. At Monarch, where the fclg break occur- red, the poles were blown Into the fields in some instances. 32 Below at Winnipeg WINNIPEG, Jan. the first time this season a touch of real old- fashioned winter weather prevailed here over the week-end. During last night the mercury dropped to 32 de- grees below 'Zero with a 20-mile northwester blowing, the lowest re- cord this winter. Saturday and early Sunday morning about 15 inches of snow tell. .99 "No Wife, No Homeland, No Money, No Nothing Wails Ex-Crown Prince THE HAGUE, Jan, Prince Frederick Wilhelm of Ger- many, in an Interview f Iven the editor of a German weekly published in The Nethertaiuta, gives the reasons why he does rtot return to Germany, wriy hi: wife net Join him in his sojourn at Wlcringen and why he does not kli father, the former German emptror, at Door'n. Fred- erick Wllhtlm forth hit plane regarding the education pf his suns, "Naturally I would be glad to return to Germany and I would be happy If I could devote myself to agriculture, particularly to horse breed- the former crown prince Is quoted as saying, "hut that cannot be. "My many friends in the fatherland and abroad would see my hand in every deed which-otheri mljht begin but of which I perhaps, would know nothing at all. tlnrest would follow, and our fatherland needa rest, Why daes not my wife come here? Believe me she would gladly do so, but there la chance of such happiness and good luck, as we are gripped in the vise of duty. She has the training of our children at heart and must direct It Our sons must learn to make themselves uaeful com- mercially, "I cannot go to my at Doom. Our opponents are continually trying to put us in the position of being ready ta set the world on fire, and If we were together then, In the eyes of our opponents, the overthrow of the world would be a question of but a short time. "As for buying an estate In Holland, where would -I get the money, particularly in view of the low rate of German U.F.O.TO TALKTO Emergency Wttk of Execu- lay to Deal ew Policy U.F.A.Convention Opens Tuesday In the Capital Wheat Pool and Politics to Be JBIG VULCAN CROP Harding May Call Congress April 4 Fordney Calls on President Elect to Talk About Tariff Matters WASHINGTON. Jan. President elect Hardlnt practically has de cided to call a special session of the new congress ou April ;4, memli of the house ways and means com- mittee were informed today by Chair- man Toriney, who. has Just retnrned from a conference with Mr. Harding at Marion. Mr. Fordney discussed with Mr. Itardlng general taxation and taritt questions which will come before the special session. The chairman was understood to have told Mr. Harding that the date of the session had a direct bearing On the tariff revision hearing which the committee is now conducting and It was said that Mr. Harding Inform- ed him that April 4 been decided upon. practically had HUNDRED DOLLAR DINNER; HELP STARVING KIDDIES JNDIANAPOLI3, Ind., Jan. Hoover will be the guest of honor at a 4100 a plata luncheon hers tonight. The proceeds will be used to help feed the starv- ing children In Central Europe. The same menu as has been prepared for similar luncheon) thronfhoat the country, con- sisting of rice, black bread and a of coraa, will be given the guests. Two hundred per- sons are expected to attend. Most Important Matters Discussed EDMONTON, Jan. annual convention of the United Farmers of Albe_rta which opens in the Flrs.t Presbyterian church here Tuesday will consider many I questions of national and provincial importance.. Resolutions to be con- sidered total 200. H. W. Wood, president, and the di- rectors, in the annual reports to be submitted Tuesday, will urge the en- doraatlfjn of the proposed plan for the co-operattvs marketing of wheat. forecast today that the Alberta farmers wonlA (all. in line with the In Ontario and Manitoba and endorse leadership of Hon. t. A. Crersr In federal poli- tics. No mention ot the entrance of tbe organization as a body Into pro- vincial politics is contained in tbe report of the president of the execu- tive board. Officials of the move- ment Interviewed today expressed tbe opinion that the United Fanners of Alberta will not. officially enter the provincial field. Accommodation In the city is al- ready taxed, Indicating that there will be a record attendance of delegates. "No PoUhcs" Order Probe Under Way RESULTS IN FLOOD OF TAXES BEING PAID TORONTO; J. Morrison, secretary of Wnited Farmers of today stated that a meeting of the executive -of tho organization will be held in Toronto on Wednes- day, when iJI'probability Premier Drury's of a "broad- enins oat" aolitlal policy will come under If Mr. Drury's "challenge" U taken tip. a statement will likely tgcmd making clear the organlzatleeVs attitude in regard to political matters, U. F. O. is not a political society of its own free aald Mr, Morrison today. "That Is to flay, if not one word in its constitution Uuel refers to politics. But the fMHWraj-yllkc every other branch of'iwmstry, sought to obtain relief .front the. disadvantages under which, they werted soon as they became class oppscloiis and they drag- ged the organisation into politics." Mr. Morrison was asked what 'he thought of Premier Drury's idea ot a people's -pesty. "I thinli lt; Is he .Id. so many economic that would come up In THE POOR PLUMBLRS! Post, New York. Farmers of Medicine Hat District Engage Rainmaker Hatfield (Prom Our Own Correspondent.) VULCAN, Jan. Idea of the tremendous amount of money realized from this year's crop may be taken from the fact that Secretary A. J. Flood of the municipality of Royal, No. 138 hat collected over this fall for taxes ind seed grain. One of the heaviest In years is now in progress Over inches has already fallen, and It la still hard. are Inclined to believe that this li the forerunner of a wet year for thia district. C. N. R. Conciliation Board in Hanna Order Bars the Press Out Churchill May Be Secretary of State For the Colonies Unofficially Stated War Minister 'Will Transfer to Miner's Portfolio OTTAWA, Jan. the press from Its sessions the con- ciliation board, which is probing the dispute between President D, B. Hanna, of the Canadian Nat- ional Railways and the employees of the system in regard to the now "no politics" order, got down to work at the city hall morning. Double Marriage With Ancient Wedding Feast' In Mennonite Colony Our Own Corrwpondent) MACLEOD, Jan. Jan. 16, 1921, was a great day In the Men nonite colony, standoff, when at 9 a.m. a double marriage ceremony was solemnized, and two couples of their young people were wedded. After the ceremony luting nearly two hours. the whole colony sat down- to a mar- riaga feast. These are carried out according to their way of feasts, and is their leaders say, "according to :he old Jewish marriage feast." After .lie marriage dinner, comet the drink- ng of tbe wins, their own making, then music and dancing. In the after- loon and evening other services were leld, at the close the newly-married men with their wires were escorted to their new homes. LONDON, Jan. Spencer Churchill, the war min- ister, it is reliably but unofficial- y stated, has accepted the post of secretary of state for -the colon- ies, in succession to Viscount Milncr, resigned the port- folio on January 7. MEDICINE HAT, Jan. gram received Saturday from Mr. P. BHCb- u piwtjkliation that there wonld s. Ratllff LOS Angeles, states that not be sumotent harmony to enable arrangements have been completed it to properly. It Is not nat-; wlta Rainmaker Hatfleld to operate for melrto forget on what sidejin tnis district this year. Mr. Ratliff read, is buttered, and they vote has left Los Angeles OQ the way thoir that way. No Government But, on the other hand, Mr. Morri- son emphatically denied that he fav- ored "class" government. He saw .no reason why doctors and lawyers should not nie their professional or- borne. In view of this news from Mr. Rat- liff, .a general meeting ot the United Agricultural association has been called for 2 o'clock on Friday after noon, Jan. 28th, at tbe city ball. This association-Is composed of U.F. meter's work in this district. ganlzatlons te> elect direct rejireae-ita- A. representatives and other farmers ttr.es of tnete, class to parliament He. In a district which runs south, to tbe thought It wetfd a good Mea if the boundary, north to teyond Empress, Canadian- Maimfacttirers' .asaoclatlon west to Brooks and east into Saskat- canie bnl iu tile open and .declared I chewan. The meeting is called to whom thay snpDprtefl an candidates for' discuss details concerning the rain- election. "Such a give ns group be pointed out, "and I think that is what we are coming to in this country. In group govr ernment the names wonld he taken, I suppose, from whatever class had the most candidates elected. For my'part, I wonld be perfectly satisfied with It. whether the farmers happened to be in the. majority or not." DM. Gets Blow; Toledo Bandits O Two While Stealing Pioneer Lethbridge Miner Diet At Taber (From Our Own Correspondent) TABER, Jan. Jones the miner whose funeral took place this week was an uncle of Conductor Sam Jones, who was In charge of the Manyberries Farmers Favpr Entering Field Of Provincial Politic; ______ (From Our Correspondent) MANYBERRIES, Jan. U.F.A. held a very profitable meeting last week. It was unanimously de- cided that the farmers should enter the field of provincial politics. And It Is understood that this means that we will not necessarily put a farmer party candidate in the Held. They expressed the opinion that our politi- cal duties are to further the interests of the farmers and particularly our own locality In whatever way may be best when the occasion otters. Au- nther progressive move is the one will endeavor to organize a district union. The surrounding locals seem to be so favorably inclin- ed that we aro justified that this will soon be an accomplished fact. Coast Loggers' Union, One of Strongholds of Radicals, Breaks Away VANCOUVER, Jan. action which labor men believe will prove death blow to the One Big Union west of Winnipeg was'taken by the delegates at the British Columbia coaat loggers' convention here Friday ifteraopu, according to reports of the delegates issued today. The delegates, after considerable discussion, decided to withdraw from the One Big Union and carry on their own industrial or- ganizations independently. This step taken by the loggers Is said to be an outcome pf the between the loggers' organization and the general officers of the One Dig Union, and indicates that the recent. Monday Opening Unusual Event refusal of the lowers to vote on tho j From mh Made at Last Minute Murder and Hold-Up Campaign in States Continues With i No Cessation TOLEDO, 0., Jin. ban- dits killed two railroad here at noon todajfc after holding up an automobile and seizing 000 belonging to the New York Centra) Railroad. Louis Schroeder and A. E. Long were killed in resisting the high- waymen. The bandits intercepted the automobile coming up town from the union depot with passen- ger fare receipts. PARUAMW OPENS HAVE TROUBLE IN Has Seven Seats by Acclamation But Will Win Few From Nationalists LONDON, Jan. sociated in tha South African elections which take place on February 8, were made on Friday last. !n the 134 constituencies 10 members were, elected by acclama- tion; seven of these belong to the South African party, one to the labor party, one to the Nationalist party and one as an independent, A cable to the Times from Cape- j tour! WHAT IS U.S.-JAP STATUS Protest of Americans Against the Langdon Shooting Brings Question to Front JAPAN DETERMINED TO BE PARAMOUNT IN EAST liautly successful and that as a con- sequence the optimism of the South African party is increasing. The Dally Telegraph's Capetown correspondent states that General Smuts is more hopeful, but says it is unlikely that hia party will" win seats from the Nationalists, though it is probable that the South Africans may capture a fair number of seats from the lofcor party. This correspondent thinks it unlike! ythat General Smuts will obtain an adequate working ma- jority. General Herzog Is the only party leader returned unopposed, but Messrs. Duncan, Merrimau and Feet- aain are among those who have on- joyed a walkover. ASK FOR TERM IN LETHBRIDGE JAIL BUT GOT MEAL FIRST amendments to the 'One Big Union constitution, which were introduced at the Port Arthur convention, was based on disapproval of the action of the convention in allowing the loggers' delegates to leave the deliberations of the Porf Arthur meeting. MEDICINE HAT, Jail. police court Saturday, L. G. Foiicault, 11. Nicholls and Henri Arteau were all sentenced to 40 days in jail with hard labor for vagrancy. The throe had j deliberately qualified to have a board- ing place for the winter. They had gone into a restaurant, ordered a eqimro meal and when tho time for paying came, asked that tho police be sent for. MANUFACTURERS NOW BEGIN TO WORRY ABOUT U. S. TARIFF MOVES TORONTO, Jan. J. Willl- son, president of the Canadian re- construction association, has little or no faith in the reported suggestions as made before the means, committee of the United States con-' gress toward reciprocal trade rela- :ions between Canada and the United States governing certain commodi- ties. Sir John in an Interview today unhesitatingly spoke for himself as well as the association. "Tho beet .Information tliat I can C.P.R. train beld up at Sentinel last get from he said, "U summer. He helped, to sink tbe. they will not consider any general earlier shafts ot tbe Gilt collieries, {trade agreement with Canada and Lethbridge. Mrs. Walt. Valgardson j they are determined to Imposa dnties and Mrs. Jon. of Tabsr are on Canadian fau> and food pro- daughters, two tons being left also, MACLEOD'S MAYOR TOKYO, Jan. eials have not as yet public the text, of the American note protesting against tbe shooting of Naval Lieut. W. H. Langdon by a Japanese sentry at Vladivostok. Publicists, however expressed the belief that Washington bas not only asked reparation with guarantees removing a probability of similar incidents in future, bnt also bas again pointed out to Japan the wisdom of reducing if not withdraw- ing altogether her troops from the country where she possesses no sovereignty right, but which is dom- inated by her military power. This would open the old thorny question which Japan herself has been finding difficulty in settling. A division of opinion exists in govern- ment circles as to the Siberian prob- lem, it is reported Here. Leaders of the military party insist Japanese troops .should remain In Siberia, while the peace party is seeking ways and means to abandon any adventure which, it is claimed, is ruinously, ex- pensive and without hope of com- pensation. Paramount in Orient The impression exists here tbat Japan will insist upon' solving the question in her own way and at her own time, if for no other season than to assert the doctrine that she is par- amount in the Far East. The Hara cabinet appears to retain ita strength and it is believed it will survive tha impending session ot the Japanese diet at which relations between this country and America will be discussed. U.S.-4ap. Relations The correspondent "bf the Associat- ed Press, wbo has just returned to Tokyo from a visit to many ..of the larger cities of tbe Far found some uneasiness everywhere regard- ing relations between Japan and the these misgivings appeared to be bas- ed more on wbat was described as "Japan's resentment to any Ameri- can policy calculated to curb Japanese expansion to than upon the California question. The latter prob- lem, while touching Japan's national prestige and the interests of Japan in America, is apparently not re- garded with the same seriousness as the question of Japan's vital Interests near Nippon. Iu diplomatic circles here the opin- ion prevails that the situation dooa not justify the pessimism noticeable outside the borders ot tlio Japanese empire. On the contrary it takes the view that the attitude ot both tho Tokyo and Washington k'overnmentB is based ou confi'dence that a solu- tion for troublesome matters now In tho foreground will be discovered. Japan's popular protests against Cali- fornia legislation appear to have been followed by an attitude of and restraint, cognizance being taken of the fact that America en- countered g inline difficulties in find- ing a solution Tor the triulo problem of satisfying popular opinion on the Pacific slope, serving America's no.- tional interests and meeting Japan'a desires. OTTAWA, Jan. ment opens February 14, it was officially announced today. Opens on Monday 'OTTAWA, Jan. Press.) j has been summoned to I meet on Monday, February 11, in- stead of Thursday, February 10. us! previously announced. No inkling of[ the change in date was given nni.il a special edition the Canada Gazette appeared shortly boi'ore noon today with the date of February 14 as the day of opening. Tho opening of parliament on a Monday is unusual. Tho day chosen Is generally Thursdal, and tho official announcement today, therefore canio as a greater surprise. LANDIS TO TRY BOOZE CASES ON ONE DOCKET AT LACROSSE JOHN LACROSSK, Wig., Jau. 110 cases, involving uUeged violations of tho pi'ohibil.ioii law listed for trial, Judge K. M. Lautlls of Chicagn