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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 3, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY. JUNE 3, 1920 LETHSRUXm DA1LT RSRAIfl PAGE KINK Nevv Moderator, Dr. Ballantyne, Preaches Deeply Devotional Sermon. OTTAWA, June Canadian first regular day ses- sion of. the Presbyterian 'general as- sembly started (his morning at 10 o'clock-by a devotional "service of one hour, conducted Sy tha hew moder- ator, Rev. Dr.' rjallanlvnei Dr. Baltan- tyne i poke 'from the 20lh chapter of SI. and devotional serinon'of. 20 minutes; -f Mclntosh. of Port Arthur, and of'.St.! John, con ducted the prayer .service, after whle.h the moderator read the eighth chap- ter of Deuteronomy. Rev. Dr. Ballantyne c all ed to 16'attention pt the delegates that to- th day.VJune 3; >as the birthday of His Majesty. KlaR George 'V. I He called upon. Rev! McCorkendale, ot Dos- eronto, and Rev. 3. T. Martin, ot Mont- real, prayef, "with special reference-, to Ufa Majesty, the empire, and ".the 'country in which we live The: devotional service ended with the national anthem. CAN'T USE HOME PULE BILL FOR REPUBLIC PLAN LONDON, June discussion of the Irish homo rule bill in the house of com- rnpns today, Walter Hums Long, first lord of the admir- alty, said that if an. attempt was made to use the bill to es- tablish a republic, the bill would be suspended and the Imperial parliament would take the atops necessary to restore law and order. Needs of Alberta in Develop- ment of Resources Are Be- ing Advertised. CALGARY. June George P. Smith, cpeaking as representative of the provincial government, at the opening session of the Industrial Con- gress 'this morning, said the province Is anxious to encourage ed business condition. He knew there was some uncertainty in general con- ditions, but he believed the city just at.necessary as the rural, district.. All classes: areueiesiai this day -of -The projlncejs anxious to man- ufa.cluring .Industries, but: only" those which" find conditions ,her6 reasonable and natural. 1> Speaking -of the conflict between, consumer and speaker said he thought; pro meeting had gone very deeply Into our national life. He did not believe all (ho profiteering had been done If manufactur- ers; could cohvlce t.ha "country 'that they were .doing all. they' could to bring prices back to normal, it would be less difficult to Induce labor .to ac- cept more moderaio'-wages, but he desired to emphasize that he did not believe profiteering was confined to any particular It-was.general. He inak'e that clear. In- dustry Is always seeking markets, and this was only natural. He desired to see this aim encouraged. Cities Develop Too Rapidly The speaker believed that cities, per hips, had developed too rapidly tor the rural districts. Tho, colonization scheme being worked out In connect tlon with the industrial'congress was, in his estimation, one of the most Important movements In'the history ot the west. Mr. Smith wanted 'this'deny stories'of huge losses In cattle In Alberta during the Lethbridge Kiddies Will See Real Old-Time Circus Soon .Gel out the old alibi about "taking the children to sec tho and polish It up, for It will come In handy on Juno 9th, when the Al 0. Barnes animal circus conies lo Lothbridgp. An Interesting item In connection with. Ibis organization Is the fact Iliat IL Is a Canadian Institution, all of its official staff having their homes iii the Dominion; also that it Is the one hig wild animal circus of the world, and different from any other, Inas- much'as Us actors are mostly wild animals. The Ilarnes circus travels in 52 heavily londed cars now. Recording li'oborl'W. Thompson. of'Tnhcciiivcr. ono ot the advance men, who Is now In the city, aud the performance In given in' four' rlngg and a massive steel arena; there are animal ac- tors, 600 people, and 550 horses In tha exhibition, which Is mads up of 110 separate thrillers, any ono of which would constitute the whole-show ot some organizations, If ihey could pro- duce them. There are 46 clowns with the names show ant! all of them are In rapid lira action nl all times. The zoo Is.thn iargest collection of wild animal lifo over gotten together, a toitir of which Is an' cdgcAtlon In It- [self, in many cities schools closing so Iliat the pupils inny have tho of slmlv. winter. Ho did not believe these loss- es would oxceed'eight per cent! This would be overcome la one season. The losses were.'la no sense a, the stock ot the province had come out of the winter In splendid condi- tion. Alberta's mineral wealth has now reached such a degree ot development that last year the'coat production led all other provinces, and In wool, Al- berta was second; and 'close to place. Calgary the Centrt' T. A. Hbrnibrook, president ot the board of trade, called attention to the fact that Calgary IB centre ot tie second': largest irrigation system-la the world. Brig.-Gen. general .man- ager of the Industrial Development As- sociation, received, a great Novation when he replied'.to the addresses; of Hes was the organisation .-was sijuad and was appreciated 'by .the country generally; He thanked the ivislfors for their con-. tributUras to the association: Col. Dennti on Irrigation' Col. J. S. Dennis .was greeted erv Ihuslastlcally vrheu he was introduced as the greatest authority "on-Irrigation on Iho conUncnt. Col. Dennis spoke with the authority of 48 years hi west- ern Canada in the service ot the Do- minion government, -Hudson's' Bay Company and the Canadian Pacific Railway. Capital and: labor-hij con- ceived to be a part of the colonization and development.' The payment, ot the national debt, cannot be settled except by colonization and industrial development. million acres, ot selected, good agricultural land day lying Idle within fifteen miles Of the established railroad lines ot tie four western provinces. Alberta's Oil Outlook Opl. Dennis, speaking on the oil posits and by-products" called at tlon to the fact that today: gas for URlloous is being extracted from the gasoline of the. Alberta He.did not claim in speaking of the oil field that the petroleum reservoir had been discovered iri Alberta, but'lie did lieve that as a result of the.investi- gation over some.'TOO miles north and south, the discoyerle' very near future would offer this great source of wealth.' Tin's might be a touchy subject'fo'r discussion, but he felt In view, of the progress made; he was safe in >this optimistic prediction. The oil fields of the west unquestionably are, at- tracting very wide attention. Scarcely a month goes hy, the speaker in which there was not 30methingrdl8- covered in ot special value to all Canada. Last year sodium'Vul- jmate- deposits.'.were.- Saskatchewan cf'great value Tt pulp Industry, and the speaker said this great natural wealth cannot be developed because-the .la' bar and the capital cannot be secured ;What the.countrj- needs juat.nqw'is more co-operation eminent and tho. people for'; ment and aggressive aciibn.'H-Where are we to capitali'ana agriculturalists for the'j work j'tel'ore us? That is the big problem..; fHe thought many werQJmis informed before they.'reached and were' worse" after, they got speaker'was 'sure these methods werq improyin'g and must still further improve .b.efrm the coudtry could' get the quaiUy ant required., ,'L It IB natural 'lh'at flfie'ime. of sislance should be followed .at present and stimulate, immigration'.from th'e south' though'jlie country' lish and Old Country settlers. Suc- cess In this .direction means ulti- mately that Canada will, become the keystone of the arch of the'empfre. Col. Dennis was length by the manufacturers and .other visit-, ors on the 'COnclusirm of his address. Boosts Irrigation F. H. Peters, Dominion commission- er of introduced his. re- marks asserling that irrigation vill population of a given cclion as compared with so-called dry farming. Irrigation is a socializ- ed line of agriculture! practice, land the speaker pointed out that of course the great, bulk of the dry farming There- fore, in boosting irrigation, the. speak- er did not think it caulrj'bo he was decrying the wider (iejilipf dry farming endeavor. Tho today'In many sections Js reservoirs to conserve the supply of water in flood time. The speaker said.-'H-was not contended that the whole south country could be irrigated because of- physical conditions, but of the problem was numerous irrigat- ed sections hi tho mlrlat of the dry- farmlng areas, thus supplying fodder crops which' dry farming' cannot pro- duce In abundance, j -S; Blame Pedestrians for Most Auto Accidents TORONTO, Jnne percent of tho fatal accidents lo pedestrians are caused .through their own fault, according to speakers be- fore tho annual meeting of the Cana- dian Automobile Association, hcfil hero today. Statistics were given lo show that nearly 80 per cent. Of tho fatalities on Toronto streets were due to carelessness, of. the person killed. There wore between 40 and 50 resenlallvcs of the various provincial branches of Ihe Motor league present at tho meeting, which was 'preceded byn luncheon. Questions of lo the motorists of the Dominion wore discussed, Including the standardiza- tion of traffic regulations, i- The sneakers Includtd ,O. A.-Mac- Xamee. secretary of tho Automobile Club ot Canuda. and G. A, Hudson, tresident "f Onlnrio Molor (Conilnued from Page Eighl.t Another "favorite son" from Ihe far Wiest, Polndeiter ot shlntton. has announced that he will not (jojopele for Ihe Republican domination. U Allan Dark Hone deal ot o.ulet Benti- "at jprevailJ4j In-the Sepublican .kaVi'n faVdt; ol Governor Henry Justin Allen of Kausas, and tha celfet '4 eipressed in addition to be'- his state; he ,___ a be "dark horea" at the fjhlcago convention; Governor lAllen Is JO was elected to bit present position while he was in Prance in 1918 working for the Y. M. Since. assuming the gubernatorial Aair, Governor -.Allen has become vilely known through his public acts. coal mines last fall slate daring the Miriera'.strike and, operated the strip mlqes with volunteers, which includ- ed 'college students, and former ser- YlceSmen...He. sponsored the Kansas Industrial court law, which makes strikes illegal and provides for com- oulsory arbitrallon of .labor disputes (Ty a'courf bMhree tnen appointed by --Governor Allen 'Isj.'a -.newspaper proprietor ;In. Wichita, Kansas. 1S12 he was a fiuppofle'r of Roosevelt aid rthe Progressive platform. As governor he supported'a-lsnantry Lo 'encourage fanners !fo own their law; classifying property for taxation, rjn-Jwhat.he declared to be a basis, 'and permit atate :aid to1 counties in''road Construction. These three !awsvwlll be'subinittedUp tho slate voters next the form ot cOu'slitutional "The Democrats .ri In .party there are no such.weii-delineU lines of campaign' a's-.ariiong the Republicans although for presidential honrj ors cuch aspir.- atloris. :-Among these are Governpr Erjyarda ot New. Jersey, who stands oiCth'e' platform of "pepjonal and-.yiiU conduct a "wet" campaign, It 'stage of ther campaign the outstanding. Democratic figure lc a varied and useful career in the inet until his resignation in December, son-in-law of Presi- ucui. whose daughter, Eleanor Ran.dalph'wllson, he married in 1914, h'e.lias'Deen.referred to as the "Crown ol President to don tie Elijah next November. McAdoo 'n man of outstanding achievement, hut admittedly is likely to be hamp'Erei in lUci race for the Democratic''.'nomination by the fact that he was', closely identified with some.; of tSfe.. unpopular measures of The MCAtfoo Boom to his a'position in the V.'ilson cabinet in 1912, was best k'nbwri of the. Hudson :bls and perseverance the' linking..iip York and the New: .'Jersey three.tunnels under.thVHud- Bon.sriyer, an'achievement that revolu- tionized: transportation in (he "New XOrjt area. In jthe'fcab- Iiie.t h'e was the handy man, holding a liiimber of portfolios at various times. As'7Secretary" of the the Treasury he floated the first four Liberty loans, having urged the utitllty of raisin; jnoneyfnr war purposes by popular subscription. He was director-general when .the state took over tie, transportation of the republic for war purposes, and the HfcAnoo sched- ule' of railway employees' wages is word In Cariada as well as in IheTJnlted States; .'Being a south- erner by birth, having been born" In Marietta, Ga., in 1865, .McAdoo. has considerable political support in that lECtioniof the country. The Profiteer's Enemy Another avowed entry for tho Dem- ocratic nomination is A. Mitchell Palmer, attorney-general. His candi- dacy'has aroused the rage of radicals throughout the. United Stales, as Uie attorney-general was responsible for lnwe.carrying out of extensive anti- raiilpil campaigns during the past connection with llr. Palmer's announcement that he was in tho field for .presidential honors, the news- papers point out a. singular evolution ln_his name. He was once Alexander later >A. Mitchell Palmer, and now; as an aspirant for the pres- idency ho has blossomed forth as Mitchell Palmer. There are several historic precedents tor this, the latest In. history being the evolution of the name Thomas W. Wilson to Woodrow Wilson. He Is a native ot Pennsyl- vania, born In 1872, and bos served as' a representative In Congress. James M. Cox, of Ohio, Is Another who Is "among those men- as possibilities iit Uie San FM.ricisrO convention. He, Uke Sena- lot Harding, the Ohio Republican pos- sibility, Is ft newspaper proprietor, HVwas In Congress from 1900 to 1913, as. representative from the 3rd Ohic district and as governor ot Ohio is now on his third term. Jlo will have the strong backing of Ohio, which Is regarded as ono of the keystone states In deciding, presidential candl' datea. William Jennings.Uryan, while not admittedly out for tho nomination, has the habit, and will be at San Cisco as a Nebraska tlelogate and as the paid attorney of the Anil-Saloon teague. He will undoubtedly wield a strong Influence on the convention, and may possibly Initiate a Bryan boom before the convention adjourns The name of James W. Gerard, former U. S. Ambassador to Germany, Jilts' been prominently lor the Democratic nomination. The Ger ard.bcrom has not, however, attained any widespread popularity. The nomination of- lougcne V. Debs as presidential candidate on the Soc lallst ticket at the party's national convention this month ilk! not come ns a surprise: It was tho filth his parly, has given Mm, Ueba. who is 05 vcavs old. Is BBVV iug teu yeara sentence for violation of tho waftimi; espionage act. In the federal <'penitMtiar7 at Atlanta, Ga.; wiere he is convict Ko. 2253. His im- prisonment resulted from government- al Investigation of a speech In Canton. Ohio, on Jnue 16. 1918. which led to his weeks later for oppos- ing the and urging labor to cease all acthtles which In any way tended to prolong it. He WES a Democrat before he came a Socialist. In the late ?0's hai served two terms in the Injitna legis- lature from. Terre Haute, his home town, and figured considerably in local politics before that.- Ho .was once a candidate for Congress from the Fifth district. from May to iNovember, he Served a sentence In jail lor contempt of court In an Illinois conspiracy case wbile an acknowledged leader of the Socialist ptrty in tie-United States. In wteo Deis last ran for the presidency, he received votes. Leaders ot the Socialist party claim he will receive from to at the coming erection. LETHBRIDGE Q THOMAS MUt-VEY IS NEW KING'S PRINTER OTTAWA, June Mul- C., si stats, has been appointed King's printer, vice J. Del Tache, whose transfer to tha position ot -Joint parliamentary librarian wafi1 announced this week. Mulvey will continue to Jilt the posi- tion of undersecretary of state as Jiraes Sutherland, son of the first Reeve of, Newmarket, and brother of Sutherland, died at New- Dewart demanded an investi- the purchase by the late tario government of'the Seymour Comfort Baby's Skin With Caticura Soap ragrant Talcum LIONS IN ONE BIG ACT KLA-APPLO AEROPLANE On Saturday the Okla Applo Aeroplane will drbp; over Lethbridge folders telling afl about the wonderful new drink. Attached of these will be one of our cards stating that possession of it will entitle the Incky finder to 1 Case Containing 24 Pint Bottles of Okla-Appb FREE Lucky finders mail in your cards or present at our offices and have your prize de- livered. What is Okla-Applp A drink brewed and prepared from the blended jukes of choicest Okanagan apples, treated to give it spark, vim and bubbles forth like the rarest of sweet champagnes, deticiously sweet and pleasing to the palate, a tonic to the nerves, an aid to health. i Okla-Applo is the only non-alcoholic sweet champagne made from the pure juice of apples manufactured in Canada. DRINK IT AT SODA FOUNTAINS, FRUIT STANDS AND CANDY STORES-OR PHONE 554 AND HAVE US DELIVER A CASE DIRECT. SOLE MANUFACTURERS ;