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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 21, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta BAH !KTHBRIDGE, ALBERTA. TUESDAY, JULY 21, 19M Most Critical Conference in Whole Home Rule Campaign is Now in Progress WILL IT END IN PEACE OR WAR? C- BERRY WON'T COME BACK St. John, July. ment Lumber Sealer Berry re- fuses to return to Canada from the United States to testify before the. Koyal Commission investigating the corruption charges against Premier Flora- ming. London, July the of the Conterva- tivoa, Natlonallits and Uliter Un- ionists" were" in conference at Buckingham Palace, endeavoring to find a .aolutlon of the Home Rule problem, preparations were being made by the chief Unionist organizer for a general election. He ordera to all the con- stituencies to prepare for an elec- tion' three weeks after the confer- ence, as the are convinced that no matter what may be done at Buckingham Palace, the Houie of Commons soon "must be dla- London, Julj 21 deep is the Interest-taken by the public of all classes in the crisis .which has arisen over the Irish Home Rule qflestion that great crowds gathered today outside Buckingham Palace to iwit- noss tno'arrival-it party leaders who arc to'participate in the conference I inaugurated by King George with' a i view: to bringing about a peaceable settlement. LOWTHEU CHAIRMAN The-Right Hon. James Lowther, speaker of the House of Commons, who was chosen to 'preside over the conference, was the first to appear. He was followed bj Ihe eight men who represent various parties the Llbcril the Unionist the Na !tionalist and the Ulsterltes King with Baron Stain fotdham his private secretary, re- ceived the statesmen and shook hamis cordially with all of them Probablj this was the first time that John Redmond and John tbe Irish Nationalist leaders had exchanged greetings with their sovereign as it had been the prac tice ot Sationalist membeis of Par hament to remain away from all functions members of. the House of Commons were likely to be brought in contact with Rwalti NOT ALTOGETHER FRIGID Tho meeting of the Conservative and Liberal leaders on such intimate tooting was apparently friendly, hut could-not have been cordial, as Pre-. micr Asquith .and Andrew Bonar Law have been barely on speaking terms since Mr. Law practically ac- cused the Premier in the House of Commons ot lying about recent gov- eminent plans to suppress Ulster vol- unteers. The Marquis of Lansdowne, leader of the Unionists in. the House of Lords; and David Lloyd George, Chancellor of Exchequer, two of the other cbnferes, represent the most cxtrema aristocractic and democratic schools of British'politics, and arc generally believed to be bitter per- sonal enemies. Since personal feelings among poli- ticians.in the-United Kingdom never fan so high as .at present, the atmos- phere at the. gathering could not hare'been otherwise than extremely chilly and formal. KINO WITHDRAWS After a brief conversation King George withdrew from the meeting about noon, leaving the conferees to their deliberations. PKESS COMMENT According to the Daily News which represents the section of-the Radicals liiai, lescnts the King's interference the, King intends to withhold assent from the Home Rule bill unless the amending bill is presented at the same time tor flic Royal assent, the court view being that the King is entitled to take this course because the introduction of .the amending hill iias vitiated the procedure under the Parliament-Act. The Daily News believes that it was the d fficulty thus raised which compelled- recourse, to the round table 'conference. It adds that the Unionist leaders at first refused lo enter the TORONTO ARISTOCRACY GOES A-FISH1NG CAVE-IN KILLS ONE Montreal, Que., July laborer named, Urancor wasfhilled, and Jos-j eph Duljuc was. Injured-When twenty tons of earth caved in during the con- struction of a sewer. J McPHERSON'S MAJORITY GROWS ILL EA8I OF PEACE-MAKER HIS MAJESTY KING GEORGE In the role or peacemaker in die Ulster situation, met the leaders factions at. the palace of the variotii tctlaj Monster Meeting at'Bow Island Decides to Join in the General Petition Winnipeg, Jay ma- jority tor McPherson, OVCM- Hon. H. Armstrong in Portage la Prairie has been increased from -Six to ten ;io the result of the recount. Hindus Stare at Cruiser Alongside as Officials Hold Important Conference j. REVIVING PINCHER BOARD OF TRADE Pincher Creek, Alia., July meeting was held last night with a virt- to reviving the Hoard of Trade. BANK CLERK I.a Hlvlore, Man., July L. Maioncy, employed in the Union Bank at .Manltou, was drowned while hathing in the river here. Stated That Machinery Was Billed to G.T. P. in Care of Mr. Segur INCREASES OIL INTEREST Does the. Grand Trunk Pacific Hail- way own well that is being erected south of the cttv, in the Coutts-Sweet Grass fields? Much speculation as to who is really behind what is commonly known as the Segur well in 1-12, was heard this morning when the information that the drilling machinery recently ship- ped to Coutts was billed to the Grand Trunk leaked out. A railway man from Contts.ts .authority for this re- mark, which -has been passed around among- the oil men in the city. He stated that ail the machinery hauled to site so far has come to Contts Wiled "Grand Trunk. Pacific ijlailway, care of Ira E. Segur, Coutts, Alberta." .'The intelligence backs un''ah an- nouncement made in the Herald of the issue of May 19, when it was stated on good authority that the Q.T.Pj would drill on holdings that had been> filed for them by a local law firm in the district east of Coutts. Whether the Grand Trunk really owns the drill- ing rig which will soon be operating is still a question open to speculation. Mr. Segur is in the north, and no con- firmation can be had from him at the present time, The drill Is practically ready for work now. Mr. Segur stated on the occasion of .his last, visit that he _ was merely waiting for' the steam, and that the boiler would be on the ground in a short time. Mr. King, representing the syndi- cate, which is to prospect the new field west of Coutts, and almost di- rectly south of the city, was In town this morning from Calgary' in connec- NEED OF DROUGHT AREA The Mmes other distinctions, tile Ontario capital is the abode of more'real'live lords, and sons and cousins'of lords than any other city In the Dominion Consequently there is some 'stir when three or four of them go a-fisbing. Possibly one of the most blue-blooded parties of To- ronto citizens" that ever left the city contained in the above picture. The have: lust left' for Lake Nipi- Oon to fishT for. black bass. Lords Hyde and Somers ale brothers-in-law; Count Jacques de Lessens is a son-in- law of Sir "William Mackenzie, and a son of de Lesseps the great French contractor who built the canal. Hon. Ward is a brother of the Earl of Dudley and married Lady Ev- elyn Crichton, daughter the Karl of Erne. Sensational Evidence in New HAS NEW JOB GOT MONEY BY EXPRESS TRIPLETS LATEST ADDITION TO TIL CITY POPULATION ARRIVED SATURDAY PARENTS ARE' RUTHENIANSr-WEIGHED FOUNDS EACH In a few days. He addressed the meet- length on the people's conlerence exw.pt o thfi condition that there should he a general elec- tion in 'the autumn. This the government, declined to accede to, whereupon the King's sum- moiis for a conference was put in the command instead of a re- ioriii o! quest. .CUITIZES KINO the first time in his reign King Ocoi'gcis criticized strongly, though respectfully', 'by .sonic of the very '-im- portant Liberal newspapers, which express the belief1, today that if His Majesty forced the holding of a con- ference' on the Home- Hub question ihe overstepped' the' constitutional duty'of a limited monarchy and In- terfered with, tlits' rights of. parlia- ment and. the '.responsibility of cabinet. (Coutlriuea on Page the Bow Island, Alta., July of the largest meetings of farmers ever gathered here'was held in ths l.O.O.F. hall on Saturday. The meeting was called upon the request of. Mr. Har- ris of Saskatchewan asking the peo- ple to petition the Dominion govern- ment to loan money to the farmers to tide them over the Winter and secure seed grain for another .year, and pro- vide feed for their stock during tne winter, the loan to be on security of their lands, repayment to cover a period of years, .the same as seed grain .had been dealt with in-the past. A. T. Worts called the meeting lo order, and was chosen chairman for the occasion. ing at some needs, and what a great help it would be to them if the government would come to their'-aid; stating that it would be much .better to loan the farmer ton millions of dollars and help the people now here to remain, than spend Ihe same amount advertising to get others to conio in and take the places of those-who would have to leave It they are not helped. The gov- ernment was instrumental iii 'getting the present settlers here, aud It was up to them to help keep tnsnl here. The meeting'was addressod.'by Mr. Puffer, member for who stated that the opin- ion, would iiave'the solid support of evory western member of the) Domin- ion house, and oiic with which "ho 'was in hearty Several addresses wore _ made and all along the same lines, except one, who thought Hie country no good, and tho sooner they all got out and let the land go hack to. grass and ranches tho better. The latter remarks wore not kindly taken............... (Continued on Page 1 will be made public INTERNATIONAL MONUMENTS To Mark Hundred Years of Peace Urged by American Peace Cen- tenary Committee Machinac Island, Mich., July The preparation of a programme for the celebration by border states and provinces of one hundred years of peace between the United Slates and Oreat Britain was the principal ob- ject of the meeting here today of the American Peace Centenary committee] Among other tilings, it was hoped to bring about the organization of an Am- erican-Canadian-Newfoundland com- mittee to co-operate In arrangements for the placing of international bound- ary monuments and for maritime pa- geants, including a marine parade front Buffalo to Duluth, touching both Canadian and American ports. ARMY AVIATOR -KILLED Portsmouth, England, July Lieut. Llewellyn Charles Hordern of the Lancashire Fusiliers and of the Royal Flying Corps was killed today, when the biplane in which he was flying made a. sudden dive to near here. His mcchaillic was badly hurl. WORK ON DOMINION WESTERN HAS BEGUN Pincher Creek, July was broken for the Western Dominion Rail- way yesterday afternoon. Hap- Id progress Is expected as tho company Is now organized re- construction purposes. business "They are all doing fine." This is the answer made by the doctor to a query as to the wel- fare of the latest addition to the population, who arrived the lat- ter part of last week. The arrivals arc Ruthenian-Oan- three in number. The rea- son their welfare was sought af- ter, is -because they were so weak when tlicy first reacted here that they couldn't stand, and it was thought for a 'while that they would not enjoy the Alberta at- mosphere very long. The new residents are not immi- grants. They were horn here, and probably the fine Alberta air had something to do with their sur- vival. .They are the three daugh- ters of Mr. and Mrs. Stsve 1311uk, Rittlienians, who live just back of the ronnd-house. They arrived early Saturday morning, and are all, as tho doc- tor-said, doing line, including the mother. Each of the new citizens weighs 3.'. pounds. Brunswick Graft Probe Im- plicating Minister St. John, N. B., July sen- sational feature of the morning scs sion of the New Brunswick gfaft in i quiry was the declaration of John Scott, sub-contractor, that he hid paid to. Hon. H. R. McLeod oOO in consideration of securing a rail way contract. The money, he said, Was drawn from the Hoyai Hank at Woodstock and sent, by ex-press, to Major Masssy, since, dead, the arcss receipt; iieing. submitted as lence. This afternoon counsel IOL 1111- defence .will submit Scott, to a examination. Mr.-Scott declared that Mr. Mc- Leod had suggested a consideration of mile .for getting linn a section of the work amounting to .thirteen and a fraction miles near Woodstock. He had estimated that work would call for the remov-l SENOR CARBAJAL Latest picture or the nominal sue !r ior to Huerta. Puerto July L'lllb i 1 ucl LU u...j al oi yards of material and or Huerta sailed from liere to i that it was good work. Returning to today. Fredericton he, and his partner saw- Mr. McLeod, who said no one could got a contract without his consent, and he would try to get 27 instead of 28 cents on yards, which would mean an extra He sug- gested, according to Scott, that they split this money, liftccn hundred dol- lars for each. On Wednesday, June 5th, .a memorandum of agreement was sien'ed at 27. cents for common Acknowledges the H Merest Relief Fund The manager of the Union Bank at fiellevuc, who is also treasurer of the Hillcrest Relief commission, sends tiie following' lellvL to the Herald: "I am in receipt of your cheque for ..lie amount of S-lfiO, in re liillcrest Relief Commission. "Please accept the thanks of this commission for the generous dona- Land Office Here Received 11 Filings on Acres During June CANADA OFFICIALS' DETERMINED ACTION Vancouver, July 9.45 the Hindus were served with an ultimatum giving them until 'noon to decide whether to surrender or fight. Vancouver, B.C., July Rain- bow entered Vancouver harbor at S.15 o'clock, and took up an anchorage near the Ivamagata Marn. Conference Aboard At nine o'clock a conference be- tween the immigration officials and Commander Rose aboard the Rainbow was proceeding. Hindus Gape As she swings at anchorage ..the, Rainbow is about three hundred yards from the Komagata Maru, whose bows... are crowded with Hindus anxiously gaxing towards tbe cruiser. The Rainbow made a fairly good run up the Gulf, but at not more than half.her normal speed. Commander Rose was forced to proceed carefully in tile fog. Stsvens .Sighs .in Relief The Rainbow was a Welcome sight to H. H. Stevens, M.P., and the vari- oifs officials. Mr. Stevens, with Rpiil and Hopkmson the nllitarv commanders at once made ready to go aboard for a consultation Commander Rose, arrangements "or this meeting having been madevby ielegraph last evening. At this con- 'erence it was proposed .to complete the plans for attack, if that were ne- cessary Final Appeal to Hindus Hoplinson trinsmitted a in peal md notice In niitmg to Girdil this morning s flipe Potatpes in Evidence _ Thevofflcials went aboard ..tai. tug Sea Lion which still carried o' her famous ijotatoes ..and cabbages which had come into such prominence) weapons on Sunday morning in tho police fight against the Hindus. Hindu Unrest in-Evidence BC luly Whllo the Komagata Maru expedition .was organized purely as an. emigrant, trip, it later assumed the aspect of a' real- outbreak, in .relation to the political unrest in India, is the belief ;of Hue Vancouver "officials" of the 'immigration service. "The arrest' of Uhreeryan-; couver Hindus by the United. States' authorities in Washington state, be- cause they carried firearms, which; had apparently been supplied by fjiiK wbn have been fostering_there-' volutionary propaganda, in the Paclfio coast states is regarded by us as .at-. out he would-pay the money over.- McLeod suggested that he see! Major JIasscy of the Bank of rerl anil told him he was sending huTto' hand the money mrrI7p THAN (-AT a request for over to said Scott, "and, DlUbilK 1HAIN LALbAKI presume he fording the link between the gata Maru and the restless party it, said an official this morning. Went to U. S-.for Arms For this' reason Superintendent resume e j Major Masscy had since died. Wit-j ness "drew the money from the Royal Bank at Woodstock and expressed it according to Mr. McLeod's ins true-j tious. i HELPED PAY ELECTION BILLS Later Scott said he saw who stated he had received the mon- ey and that- it had come in good time, as bills were coming in from the recent election. Big Deal in Coal Mine Properties at Taber Pending Taher, Alta., July tion of the good people ot your Another coal (leal is pending this assuring them that it will he the j week. Some time ago it was report- earnest effort ot the Commission to i cd thai an English syndicate had pur- handle their donations to the best.j chased tin- While Ash Collieries and of our ability for the aid of the wi- i the Belgian Mines here. Tour rorres- an( (lows and orphans of Hillcrcstj due pondcnt lias it on lo the great calamity of June that the money is last." The Herald acknowledged in subscriptions, of which was in cash and Soil was in Hour, donated by the Lclhbridgo Public Market. SHERIFFS OF CANADA gooi fi authority subscribed, Speaking of records, southern Alberta stowed one. away on ice la'sfmonth that anyone who cried calamity" in- a piace much warmer than the ice-box. One says Southern Alberta, for the 'whole of the south helped to do but the record was made in Lethbrldge. During the month of June, 1914, A.D., the Leth- bridge land office took In .and forwarded to Ottawa in payment for rentals on oil leases. This means that practically the whole world Is filed on. At least a chunk of it Is gone; would pay a year's rental on acres, and this is for June alone. The record stands out pre-em- in-intly, for Calgary only contrib- uted something like dur- ing the same period, and Calgary Is generally looked upon as Leth- bridge's closest competitor. UNU IB bcing'hcld ponding tile report ,_ of the syndicate's engineer, who the chid" promoter sailed from Eng- Y AND 'UNITED STATES MEET 'Lincoln.- Xeb., July Sheriffs from various parts ot tho United States and Canada, gathered here to- day for the opening session of tho convention of the International Sher- iff's association. Among the early arrivals was G. Garder of Saskat- chewan, Canada, vice-president of the organization. Problems dealing with the suppression of crime and methods, of .caring for prisoners are on tho promoter sailed from t-'.ng- land two weeks ago, and should be in Tahcr within UK next day or two. Should his report, he favorable, tin; purchase money will be immediately paid, and the company will extensive- ly develop the properties. HAZELMERE CROPS Hnziemerc, July In this district are difficult to describe, but showers we have been hav- ing, it Is hoped that a good ha'if crop, on the whole, will be Farmers have practically finished their summer fallow and a number nrp taking adviinlngo of the quiet time and making a trip to the mountains. RAILWAY ARBITRATORS IN SESSION Chicago, 111., July ular sessions of the Federal Hoard of Mediation with the. managers of the" western ,.rail- roads and the chiafs of the en- ginemen.'s unions, were sched- uled to begin today. They are to be held dai'iy behind closed doors until an', agreement is readied, or it is evident that, agreement cannot be reached, It was announced 'by Federal Judge Martin A. Kuapn of the mediators ____ by 'the Am- erican-authorities. It is related that when the Vancouver agitators, after sending around to various stores in.1 Vancouver found themselves" unable to get arms in any number in Vancouver, one of their number boldly declared; that it mattered little, for they would be able to get what they wanted across the boundary line. According-- ly, when three of the'.bes't'-known, Vancouver Hindus crossed ington States they were carofully. watched. Arrested There Within twelve hours they been arrested -with revolvers arid ill-' together more than a thousand'cSrt-' ridges in'.their'possession: also they, were- in very' bad coinjiany. They held conferences with the known lead- ers of the agitation on tlie Aiiiericau side. Hindu Agitators Chief among these was the'Hindu agitator, who, many months ago, .was deported by force from Vancouver, put out so abruptly that 'Superintendent Malcolm Reid was hailed into court oil an unsuccessful contempt charge. Two, others of tbe agitators also have.re- cently arrived in San Francisco from the Orient, after having beeii refused, admittance to Cuiuniti. >rr HINDUS HAVE DAOGUHS Vancouver, July day'yes- terday the Hindus aboard were erect-, in.n barricades of wood and catry.lni'.. tips coal' from the cargo in the, iioiu: It is not believed that there is more than one revolver aboard the vessel, so tint in tht wai of offence at AUJ dislancL she is not at ailfornndablB, But it was known that .nearly every Hindu aboard had a knife, or a (lag and there aic manj other ponb man; of them home made, but none Ihe less (Continued on ;