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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 28, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta R8AL ED1TON TWEVE PAGES VOLUME XIV. LCTHBiUDOK, A, FRIDAY, JANUARY NUMBER 40 OF U. F. M. Bye-Election Shows of Trouble Lefiala- tive Group and U. F. M. Leaden "BOYS, Wt LIVED BEFORE OUR TIME" BRANDON CONVENTION IGNORED LEGISLATORS WINNIPEG, Jan. T. C. Norrli and Hon. Or. Thorn- ton, mlniater of education, wilr apeak during the Laknlde bye- cleetlon In the Intereata of Hon. C. D. MePherum, the government candidate. E. H, Mulr, Tanmer candidate, will be aupported by W. W. Robaon, laadar of the In- dependent firmer group In the Icgltlature, and aotne other farm- er A joint debata for the two la pnpoud. The election li on February 7. A local paper publlshea that are aritlu be- tween the farmer group and the organ lied United Firm, ers of Manitoba which may result in "a In the of the farrier party In Manitoba." The farmer are to reient the alleged action of the recent Branden U. F. A. conven- tion In Ignoring ihem and their platform, and they alaa reaent alleged atatement of J. L. Brown, president of the aaaolatlon, ta the effect that aa a body the organ- ized taking no action In the Lakolde conteet, May Resign His Seal in House New York. WINNIPEG. Jan. United Farmers of Manitoba, aa an Mnoclat- kin -tijve adopted a neutral attitude vitii regard to the Lakeside bye-elec- tion, according to President J. L. Brown... E. H. Muir ia running as a farmer candidate In opposition to Hon. C.. D. McPuerson. Mr. Brown-statas: 'Up to the present our association bus taken no action officially. Mr. Muir Is not endorsed by tbe farmer association. No candidate has ful- filled the conditions laid down by our association for a candidate. "Personally. I do not think that the !M20datlon will support either can- didate. We have neither endorsed nor disapproved of either of the men." Mr. Brown said that tbe meeting called Wednesday at which Mr. Muir was nominated had no connection with the U. F. M. local in Lakeside. FJUMEBOFIM Diveraioa of HJfttwoorf River Waters to Little Bow Will BeNeccMaiy (From Our Own Cormpondent) CAHMANGAY, Jan the rest room on Weteeeday very Important meeting of the proposed Little Bow Irrigation District waa held, wben Mr. O. N, Huston, of tbe reclamation de- partment OTTAWA NOW HAS 151 CASES SMALLPOX OTTAWA, Jan. 21 new casea, of amallpox reported yetterday and 15 additional under quarantine, the epidemic total here waa advanced to 151 thla morning. Beard of health offielala eatl- mite that public vacclnatora treated pereona aince the dlaeate became prevalent and that the other have vaccinat- ed nearly twice aa many more. Dogs Bark, Lives Of Seventeen Saved Win Hake Statement About Toronto Mmer That He is TORONT% Jan. N. W. P., for Durham and of the fed- eral to make any statentffct with regard to a rumor currMt in Ottawa that he was about jesign his seat in the house 'jif commons. Hon. Mr. Rowell Vhas resumed the practice of few, and it is rumor- ed that retiring from the house. Seed Gain Relief WiD Restricted Greatly This Year partment of. the Dominion meat and Mr. L. C. Charlesworth, de- Forum Buildlnf in Toronto puty nlBleter of public worts of tbe were present and the audience on the re- of the reepectlve govern- ments in connection with the forma- tion of tbe dlatrlct. It waa decided to proceed at-once with the necessary I and a levy Out No Lives Lost TORONTO, Jan. the bark- Ing of two dogs and the prompt and efficient work of policemen and fire- censes waa made on eacb of the sign- era of the petition. i .The proposals will include diversion upper floors of the fire-swept Forum building at Yonge and Gerrard streets Granum Talks Irrigation Surveys in That District Thia Year to Establish Feasibil- ity of Project GRANUM, Jan. F. H. Hogs received a communica- tion from Mr. F. H, Petera, com- missioner of Irrigation that It la the Intention of the Irrigation de- partment to have the land survey- ed for Irrigation In the early eprlnj which wtll prove a benefit to this district. The farmers of the dlirtrict have been rather doubtful about irrigation but are new beginning to aee that It la the only thing for south country; The aurveyorv expect to make an Inspection of the lay of the land about the first of April. Mines Now Running On Very Short (Prom Our Own Correspondent) COLEMAN, Jan, The mines .are running on very short time-. Last the irrigation scheme thr main atreeta of tbe town River. building and when tha policemen an wen a poce 01 tiigu caretaker rouseil the people as treasurer and an executive com- mittee consisting of Messrs. Ripley, McKay and Nowlin were elected. There is an estimated area of 2700 acres of land mostly in small tracts to be irrigated. Nearly all those pres- ot ti. ui. preaeni Day consimcLiua l-y inary expenvea, oa the spat. U. S. NOT PRODUCING ENOUGH OIL FOR USE WASHINGTON, Jain? pro- dnctlon in the United States in 1920 totalled while con- NOVEL PLAN TO SETTLE some of them had to make their es cape by way of the roof. Most ot the inmates of the building escaped m their night clothing. The Forum building was at least forty years old, and a fire trap In the light of present day construction fifty minutes. The lower floors were occupied by a business college and various stores and shops. The build- ing owned by the Canada Life Assurance company and the total dam- age to the building and contents is estimated at The cause of the fire is unknown. BRITISH MINE WAGES reached the unprecedented total of barrels, according to .gov- ernment tlgnrea announced today. Imports of petroleum during 1920 LONDON, Jan. novel amounted to barrels, more for the payment of wages to -inirt__-1 plan miners j where the municipal than double the imports of 1919 and ;b.aa proposed hy the mine own- the total ran into more than Only SniattUreas Affected But Some HeSp Teat's Big BUI (Special to the Herald) Jan. relief tor fa the drought-stricken area of the country will prob- ably be given tbla year, but the prov- incial government's seed grain distri- bution scheme will be on a much re- strlct3d basis as compared with that ot last year. The question Is now j under conettention, and a definite statement wiM be ready, It is under- stood, for the approacilng legisla- ture, Some applications for auletanco in the way et seed grain auppltei have already been They are from districts tWit were hit hy crop failurea last year, but represent only A small proportion of the territory ai compared with the situation a year ago. It Is an assured fact that the demand for government aid will be greatly reduced, because of the gen- erally better crops, and the situation will be dealt with accordingly. Minister'! Statement Hon. Duncan Marshall says that the applications will be taken up on their merits and where found, on in- vestigation, to be bona fide and urgent some system tt relief will be provided. But it has not yet been decided upon what basis or in what way this relief will be given. It Is very well known that the at- titude of Premier Stewart and his cab- inet has been against a too-generous scheme of seed grain relief, and it was generally admitted in govern- ment circles last spring that never again would the work be handled aa it had been. Further restrictions and a still greater care in the distribution would be the rule for the' future, it was felt, the policy of the government being strongly opposed to an over- encouragement of paternalism. At the same time, it was recognized and is recognized now, that some measure of relief is necessary in ur- gent cases. Whatever IB done from now on will likely be on a somewhat narrower and stricter plan. The 1920 seed grain distribution in unorganized districts, for which the government was responsible, repre- sented about or somewhat over, and in the municipal districts, handled the Ten Thousand Seventy Thousand Babes Victims of Nursing'Lack NEW YORK, Jan. thouaand bubiet and ten thous- and died from childbirth In the Untied States latt year for want et nursing, Mrs. Wm. K. Vandarbllt, member of the advis- ory council of the National Or- ganization for Public Health Nursing, declared In a atatement laat night. Deal for Diamond Mine Now Closet That ]f Diamond City Townsite Has Not Been Taken Over (Special to the Herald.) DIAMOND CITY, Jan. li generally understood here that the deal between the Minneapolis ayndteate and and the and Guarantee Co., which con- trola the Diamond mine has been consummated and that the new owners will take poaaeaaion short- ly and endeavor to get the mine In shape for operation for ntxt sea- son's run. In making the purchase the mine and the coal acreage of the defunct company were bought Lut not the Diamond City town- site on which are the company's hotel, etc. On this there are tax arrears of which the school district had hop- ed to collect but for the time be- ing this cannot be done. It is atated here also that an- other company is entering this field and will alnk a shaft on section 24-9-22, an Incline from the river bank about two milea southwest of town. Lloyd George and Briand Hold Discordant Viiws Over Ger- man Reparations BELGIUM SUGGESTS SIX BILLIONS ANNUAL LEVY almost five tlmea greater than the im- ports in 1913. era, according to a atatement made by In the latter case as well, Frank Hodges of the miners' union at a meeting of the miners' federation. Half the present wages will be taken however, tho government was Involv- ed lo the extent or endorsing tho municipalities' notes at the banks. PROVINCES COMING FOR 'FEDERAL HOAD HELP as the minimum standard rate, and I OTTAWA, Jan. Press.) the remaining half would ba subject to' QUITS AFTER 210 MILES road plan, are coming fluctuations in the price of coal and "iv miutvo before the Dominion hJfhwaya com- be roughly divided In the proportion missioner, A. W. Campbell, for review of one-third to the miners. 'n connection with tbe Dominion gov-, The plan, whloh would be complex ernnwnt's aid'to scheme, in practice, is now under considora- OF MILE HIKE HAUFAX, Jan. Carr, who C.P.R. Won't Cancel Trains Just Yet Announcement'was made at the general offices of the C.P.R. here thla morning that the day. light train service on the Mae- leod-Calgary subdivision, which to have been cancelled after Saturday, would not be discon- tinued until after a full investiga- tion by the Intpector of the board of railway commissioners. The company officials also stated that the company had no Intention to discontinue the service urtjl con- tent from the railway board to do had been received. with Charles Burkman, Plans and details of the projected! tlon by the miners, who are in con- Monday Januarv 17 to hllrtiwov -urnrlr In wnv.nr.Aa ____ J'lulluBj, vu ey only -worked two days. This i hav weak, the International has been idle'and BO far. .If this broken time continues It will mean that many must look else- where for work. It Is rumored that things may steady up and that next month, they may be better. INQUEST HELD OVER BELLEVUE MINE VICTIM (From Our Own Correspondent) Jan. Jury em- panelled on Eeekella InmiHt on Thursday at the police bnracki to hear the evidence In tbe case, and after HiMning to the men who work- ed with ok the day of his death, brought In a verdict that John Seckella ta hla by being cnuhad tetwaam two can and the oinenU fasndatlon ot the holit, The Jury coold get no evidence H to bow deceased came to tke place Where be WM killed. No wltneeni to know bow be got there. The following eompojed tbe jury: H. J. Fraier, .T. Caualu, C. Andenon, S. Cockbaln, J. Baritaa, highway work In pearly all provinces ,ve been received by Mr. Campbell d those are now being Inspected be- fore acceptance under tbe federal pian. started ou walk from flict with the employers on the ques- Hallfai to Vancouver gave' It up as a lion of how much of the war bonuses jon when he arrived at Petit and advances shall be merged Into codlao yesterday and boarded the standard wage: ollshed. South Won't Dry Up Dry Squad Having Tough Time and how much be ab- train for Halifax. Can- said that Burkman would continue the -hike by himself. Petit Codlac ia about 210 miles from Halifax. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan. ia going to be difficult to dry up the south. Statistics on tbe ac- tivities ot tbe prohibition officers during In tbe southern pro- hibition district, which were an- nounced today, Indicate that tbe south la not getting over Ha tastt for alcohol. Hen, in brief, are tome ot Votttead happenings In VfH'nlt, nonn and South Carolina, Kentucky and Tennes- aee, tbe which Innludud in the district: Illicit stllln captured; arrests made; fines totalling collect- ed; imprisonments totalling months meted out; gallons of liquor seized; over throe million gallons of mash and other "makings" discovered. Property valued at de- stroyed In raids; 309 S boata, 66 vehicles, 93 hotaes and mules and one house confis- cated ai ctrrttn ot Illicit wbif COMMISSION TO ADJOURN OTTAWA, Jan. sittings of the Royal commission which is in- vestigating the purchasing and dis- position of matenai and records at the government printing bureau will. It la atated, be adjourned for some days. Two witnesses are unable to appear owing to illness. NEW CARDINALS WILL'BE APPOINTED ROME, Jan. pope will create 14 new cardinals at the next consistory, according to the Olorimte d'ltalla. The consistory is to be held In March. Special Committee On Wheat Pool Will Meet In Winnipeg on Saturday WINNIPEG, Jan. was sent oat yesterday from the office of the Canadian Council of Agriculture calling a meeting here on Saturday morning of the apeclal wheat pool committee which waa recommended by the council In December. The meeting of thia committee to be call- ed as soon as the different or- ganizations affected through the council had nominated their rep- Today the final names of the wheat pool commit- tee were received and at an exe- cutive meeting of the council It decided to call the first meet- Ing of this apecial committee on Saturday morning. PABIS, Jan. diverg- ence of views of the of the allied supreme council re- garding German reparations caus- ed an Interruption of the confer- ence today In some it regarded as in danger of break- Ing up. The criiia came over the ques- tion of finding the total amount of due from Germany and the methods of payment. The of the council which waa to have begun at o'clock this afternoon abandoned. The optlmittlc feeling of thia forenoon, when the members of the apecial commit- tee, appointed yesterday, express- ed pleature with their soon when Mr. Lloyd George found the projects under diicuulon by the commit- tee entirely untatlsfactory. He sent at once for M. Brland, preiident of the French council, and conferred with him for an hour and a half. The Belgian representatives were to meet Mr. Lloyd later regarding their proposals. The apecial committee on re- ll' continuing ef- to reconcile while M. Brland and Mr. Lloyd George try to find a lolution Lin private convtrta- PARIS, Jan, toward reaching a solution of the problem ot German reparations was reported by the expert committee oa the'kttbject appointed yesterday by the supreme council, when the committee adjourn- ed this noon after a two-hour, dis- cussion. The basis of the discussion waa 'the- Belgian proposal presented by M. Jaspar, Belgian foreign minister that Germany bo compelled to make an- nual reparation payments of six bil- lion gold marks as a maximum and marks as a minimum. Aa 'outlined by M. Jaspar in a state- FAMOUS R-34 VERYNEARLY MEETS GRIEF Jan. giant British dirlglbla airship R-34 which was damaged while mak- ing a landing on the Yorkshire early this morning and drift- ed to sea, landed at her base In How den, York, late nfttr- riQon, All mamberi of the crew are wife. LONDON, Jan. air- ship R-34 was damaged while mak- ing a landing on the Yorkshire coast at 2 o'clock this morning and for 4 time unmanageable! drifting out to sea. Naval ers sent out to find the craft and there was some over the plight of the giant dirigible which in July, 1919, made a voyage to the United States from England. Shortly after 11 o'clock it of- ficially announced, however, that the airship was only partly disabled and was returning to her base. At that time It was said it was over the land. None of her crew Injured. The R-34 is one of the largest British dirigibles and normally car- ries a crew of 22. The accident occurred while the crew was en- gaged in a practice flight. De Valera Back In Dublin Soon Made Mo Effort in France to See Member Irish "Parliament" Quits PARIS, Jan. Bamoim de Val- era, who has been making a brief visit to France, will be back in Ireland within 24 hours, It was declared hero today by Sean O'Ceallalgh, who representative in France of the Irish Republican movement. Ho said De Valera wns eipected to arrive in Dub- lin today or at the latest tomorrow moiling No effort had been made by the Irish leader while he was in France, to aee Premier Lloyd Georsfl. now in Paris ment'last night his plan would not fix j tho number of annual payments but' would Cleave this to be determined at some later time. Up to Lloyd George The Belgian plan as elaborated by M. Jaspar before the committee this morning was presented to Premier the offlcM. vievUniT'ttat If ft-wa3 the British premier agree! terms in principle, the committee at its meeting will be able to put the finishing touches upon tho plan and then present it to the su- preme council. When the committee came from the! to these' bring the n-isu question before the supreme council. conference chamber after taking their recess they let it be known that what :hey considered good progreaa had seen made. The supreme council session Tras oa Quits His Seat LONDON, Jan. Sweetinan, a member of the Irish lle- publican parliament, has resigned his Heat in that body giving as his ren- son a radical disagreement with the majority of his fellow members on Vita.1, matters of policy. Button; Button I DUBLIN, Jan. was declared here today on what was.reported ay the highest authority that Kambnn de Valera, tho Irish Republican leader, waa still in Dublin and that reports of his viait to France were erroneous, UNION WITH "DOMINIONS probably designed to conceal his real ____ ,__ I whereabouts. Another Ambush DUBLIN, Jan. constable- B. W. I. PLANNING CLOSER EX-KAISER'S PERSONAL ADVISER 13 DEAD LONDON, Jan. Theo- dore Bchetmann, former personal ad- viser of former.Emperor William of Germany, died in Berlin Wednesday, accodlnc to a dbpatch to tho London Jan. Times in a pocial article today plvos details of irojects iifoot in various British West was killed aud Divisional Commander ndian possessions to promote in 1921 Holmes and five constables wery closer union of the scattered west- wounded today in an ambush near :rn units of the- British Empire by Castle Island, county Kerry. Tho neans of a unification of tho laws of wounds of Commander Holnies. are urrency, customs ami tariffs and tho serioua. The attacking party used development of the sugar and other machine guns. industries, especially in Jamaica ._________________ is declared ns being" denuded of nutlvo labor by Cuban sugar grow- ers. Tho article mentions ii plan for tho creation of an inter-colonial fleet is described as ;L "step toward a Wcr.t Indian federation for comnier HIT RENT PROFITEERS Jan. bill has boon introduced in the Quebec provincial legislature which aims at preventing cial purposes and which must bo tho landlords increasing rents more than forerunner oC political -5 per cent, each year. Will Ask Government To Reduce Goal Price WNNPEO, Jim. Dominion Endorsation was given a resolution government is urged to reduce the price of domestic coal in keeping with the falling .prices oC other commodi- ties in a resolution passed by thft Western Itetail Lumberman's associa- tion In convention hero. Delegates held that while prlcei have been coming down In other lines of domestic products the price of coal been maintained at the high prices which resulted from Uin war. from the Drtiraliellsr Co-Operative Society reijucsling that the law be changed to permit of the marketing, ot email size as lump coal. With tlie exception of one, all offi- cers and directors of the aaaoclatlon were re-elected. The only change waa the election to the board ot di- rectors of L. C. Krilsler, Calgary, to auccood B. Armltaje, Edmonton, ;