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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 2, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta * � f r F f - v -� LETHBRrOGE.vALBER'EMill SATURDAY* MARCH % 1918 , 1 r H - fa - 4 - t ^ * I SIGHT HOUR'i'DAy' RtTISH -1. �1 *' i1^ 1 *Victoria', MaVch � .U-^-EI'ght ? hours Wj.U her/the limit- of* a or'" . abound, ? coal :or meUl/.riiineiB':in'vBr.itish ,* t 1,- Vr r - 1 * I 4 1" ... - M 3 4 ^ _F- . *" r ft - � H � | A v- S B. > *;> ; �5� C. NATIVE BORN . DIES AT 100 YEARS. ? J i-- 1 r - 1^ r. - i J German Forces Moving 4 "* ;Soui^ 'of Food PREDICTS PROHIBITION * THROUGHOUT EMPIRE Supply RUSSIAN ^FORTRESS OF '1 .jMOEV*. iSl' POSSESSION OF TEUTONIC FORCES s Berjjn, Mar. 2.-The Russian for-tres'is^fvKiev, on the Dnieper riv-l^op;;Inline Ukraine, has been "liberated" the German general staff announced later. 1 3^ondpn; Mar. 2.-Qermun forces arc tuoylng on the'town of Bologole on tho (Moscow-Petrogrild railroad, which clace is the chief freight centre for the feeding of Petrograti, says a dispatch from Petrograd, dated Friday, received by the Exchange Telegraph company. The Germans probably intend, the message adds, thus to cut off supplies from Petrograd iand tc compel Ihe-ca^pital to'capitulate by famine. r- JL&rge columns ol German troops, th6 :'cor&*ponderit.;sayB, are marching to*.' ^r^T^pvb^Sokolinskl. Enemy forces have occupied the station of Kliastitsa, in' their 'movement' in the direction ^o| petrograd; . ... Ottawa, M*Hh *2^f her^jBllmlna-tlon of alcoholic beverages' on an empire prohibition bdsis, is one of of the certain reforms1 that will evolve from this world-wide conflict, declared Mrs. Nellie frtc- Clung to a-Canadian Press representative yesterday at the women's conference. "The liquor.traffic is too expensive to be continued very much longer," sald\Mrs. McCJung, "and every department of welfare is an argument,again8t its further maintenance." -:-,,.....-U., \ i t- Conference of - Lloy& George With IJ. S. Ambassador Page ' Leads To Surmises p_ - North Vancouver, .March 1. -Joseph Mayo, born in Langlcy, B.C.,  one hundred years and eight months �ko, died at tl-,c homo of hiH daughter, Mrs. P. IJnrnandez, last night. His futher was a Hawaiian, the flrKf lo arrive on Jhe oi' Nortli America. NEGOTIATI -J ..V ^1 \i 4 YS h � i. I* *t* *Z* ** *^ v �:* *> ? v A Counter Attack, Promptly GRAIN EXCHANGE TRIES Launched Regained Ground TO PROVIDE FARM LABOR Interior of Russia Declares Strongly Against a Separate Peace � if � - . $. - vr REPORTED THAT ALLIES HAVE INVITED JAPA&! TO PROTECT INTERESTS IN ONE INSTANCE � ALL GERMAN RAIDERS KILLED OR CAPTURED Makes a Denial ' London, Mar. 2. - Ambassador Page departed from London for the country early this morning. The embassy authorized a denial of the statement in the Daily News yesterday *that> Premier Lloyd George had visited the embassy and had an important conference with Mr. Page. PREMIERS BREWSTER Of British Cbiuinbiu, who died in :0algar>*. Winnipeg, March 2.-At a meeting � of those in Iho grain trade interested in the operation of country elevators, a resolution was passed favoring the closing of country elevators, wherever possible, during seeding time to permit of the men working in the eleva- tnrs being released to help with the seeding operations. �j r I LENINE CALLS ON PEOPLE TO PREPARE FOR DEFENSE OF LINES V 1 ' *i Members of Comhiissipn ^Will Visit Western Centres in The Near .Future AGRICULTURAL TRAINING TO BE REQUIRED OF THE MEN WHO WANT LAND Over a Quarter Of a ^iotes^-The Alberta m*f�- * - T -------- OliM&ffiffi&irr-A comp'lejk an4^Elu by by .fcG'CTonnSKgeneral returning. votes sover ^ju>it^ vote of amw- ponents oi: goV^ririhent candidates. JRq-'government majority over the official ' oDpoBition alone wis; 326,008. By provinces the civil aijd military vote, combined was as follows: ' 7� . 4 Gov't. All others * � v 4  * * - # � *  * > * ^ 79,904 59,944' 107,151 42,628 49,801 510,241 '12,297 75,990 83,184 694 1,022,109 49,901 40,050 27,253 83,098 51,006 268,218 12,515 243,473 31,571 " 8.08 757,893 united \ Albert^ .. * British Columbia,. 'iM-anitoba .. . New Brunswick .y. Nova Scotia ' -Ontario .... P. Eh Isjaiid Quebec S'asltatclidwan Ytikon. fc v ^Totals ,. i ^Ooveriuneiit majority over Tot� o'rall opponents 264,216. .'Majority over alone, 326,,00r8. v .\ In AJberta-on^the .civilianIvote .the standing wafe:: ' -Unionist'.iS.v.. ...... 60,399 Opposition .............. 44,424 Labo�,yr. ,, .;,.......... ' 9^9 andependout,;.......V. 3,452 * ;.Oh. miiitdry'^P^te cast for Alberta candidates^the figures are: Olnionist... 19,505. other................ 1,036 , Oiuthe civilian vote throughout Gan-fcda" the government had a majority over .all'oppohents of 97,095. - ^t^rcalfl^rfethb^dge -and Interest In' tHe �oIdlers' settle-ment scheme has beep stimulated the rcturhcto;:Alberta of How- soldiers' aid commission in this province, that * made, for a: tour of cthe^ v^est, by Major A^htdH^jjrS^V""SVlVla-be>,rchairm^niof"nirel'? ibjdiers' setr ttUhfent board, the'lti net a ry, in this P. l-i ifiW Mr- � * secretary of the �ce- *$r- ^Ms^fy 8tates .arranfle^eia�^ave^been Medicine Hav'tfiUai;4gaiHerlng at iflratrhand?fr'ofh^fte;returned sol- official ^opposition dlers inforsmatlorTWhich will be of value in determining; amendments which may be made to the soldiers' settlement act' atihe coming sea- \ siorf at Ottawa. : Many Inquiries Received Otiawa, Mar. 2.-The/ftoWiers' set-tljement board announcesVthat several thousand inquiries, already have been received from returned', soldiers who are thinking of going oh the land. /The board which is at present iritemporarv and dn^uffioient quarters liasibeen assigned'to. larges x>tf,fic{�s anrd..will now be able to appoint its staff \and deal with, the large Amount^p� accumulated corresjjftndence,'/ f ., . Arrangemenr/for dealing Syitb crown lands^vre receiving ".first, consideration, administration-of these .lands' being one of the moBt pressing-questions of the Dominion governmentJinrespect to soldier settlement^" Strong representations', were made byNtlie Great War Veterans that the -most Important j cases -requiring attehtioirwere thecas-\ es of homesteaders/on Domiiiion lands* who had farms rbefojre leaving lor the war, who are ready'to , farming but.cannot do so-withoutja Provisional loan for spring work,; such cases bein& numeroui. It was further pointed out (CONTINUED ON-PAGE ^HT) ~ London, March 2. - Premier Lloyd George visited the American embassy Friday evening and had an important conference with Ambassador Page, according to the Daily News, which believes the meeting was in connection with Japan's intervention in Siberia. It is quite unusual ifor a premier to visit foreign embasslesy Such calls usually are made by the/foreign minister. ' \ / Involves Japan's Security London, Mar*2.-Reuter's has issued the following statement from authoritative source in London: "Japan has put forward no suggestions regarding any action that Aiay be necessary--as a result of the Russian situation. The plain facts are that a few days, ago Japan addressed inquiries to the allied governments asking for an expression of their views on the latest developments in Russia. There lias been no proposal, -military or otherwise, by Japan. "It is pointed out that Japan did not enter the war under any agreement or terms with the allies' which would sug-, gest that there ha^fc been any question of aggrandizement in the mind of Japan. There was no such thoughf when Japan vembarked on* hostilities and If she has to extend operations, her object will not\be aggrandizement: "The new menace is one directly* threatening the Far East) and'immetil--iitely ;;involving Japan's, security. Ja-, �pan's interpretation -at her position is. that -she is responsible ifor'the mairiteri-. arice of peace and security in the Far cast. A German, menace alneady exists in Siberia'and was well known io the allies even before the latest Ger-ffrian advance in Russia." �m Ask Japan to Act London, Mar. 2.-According to the Daily Mall, it is understood thaF~~tia>; allies have decided to ask the Japanese (to Jake 'any steps necessary fpr. the protection of the allies in the-Far-East. - , ,: Stress is laid on the fact that the British and Japanese^ governments hold that Japan's intervention in the Russian affairs is not to ba construed a� an act of hostility to Russia or the Russian government. It purpose is to safeguard^ menaced allies interests'and to protect stores and munitions .; at Vladivostok and to assist Russia to lighten and eventually lift the burden of the German yoke. Washington Uncertain Washington, Mar. 2.-Although 3n- Victim of' Pneumonia - Had Only Bejen Premier Less Than Two Years 1. Calgary, Mar.. 2.-Conscious to the last, PrpmleJrjBrewster of British Columbia passed away at 10.30 o'clock last night In the Holy Cross Hospital. Fully~>ealizing his end was near, theoremier, with his vband claspihg/tnat of his brother, Caj)t,G. W. Brewster, died, having waged a courageous fight since last Sunday morning, when he was admitted to the Holy Cross hospital. At his bedside;w�re his private secretary, W.-Vy^Baer, his brother � Captain Brewsterf and the attending physicians'^ ^ Skefcjfeof Career flarlan CaiJi^^BfewBier, premier- of Bombing of London Would Be Stopped, But For Military Reasons GERMAN SOCIALIST PAPER ON RECEPTION OF THE .ALLIED PEACE TERMS British Ooh; Ma^-o sinr-.e He Was Found Guilty of At tempted Murder- Justice .vlvis Censures Carrying of Fire Arms London, March 2.-German troops carried out or raid on a wido front against the Portuguese trent-hes Jn northern Franre earlv this morning,, l today's British war offico statement I take iL or man pdwer in of- announces. A counter aitack prompt-i n^oa ln Uie exchange, to see if a nuru-Iv launched drove out the Germans J Uftr ot lhe-s0> couId n0t lje releused io and left the situation as it was before asHiat farmers- in seeding for at least the raid. a ">onih. Several raiding operation^ by tho Germans were conducted last night. In one case, near Hargincourt, every German who succeeded in reaching the British trenches were either killed or captured. British troops took prisoners in raids In the Armcntleres region and near Arleux En Gobelle. The text of the statement reads: "Norfolk troops carried out a successful raid last night south of Ar-mentieres. They killed or took pria-bnters a number of the enecoy. Prisoners were also brought in by our patrols in the neighborhood of Arleux- En-Gobelle. "Raids were attempted by the enemy during the^night at several points. Two hostile' raiding parties succeeded-ln entering" our Hues In the St. Quentin sector. A few of our men are missing. In a third raid attempted by th'e enemy in the neighborhood Of Hargincourt a few of his troops also succeeded In reaching our "trenches, where they were all killed or captured. "After a heavy bombardment carried out early this morning on a wide front. ' from Neuve Chappelle northward a strong hostile raiding party attacked and entered Portuguese front trenches in this area. The enemy was promptly ..ejected l;y an immediate (Counter Wtacjc which completely. restored" tine * Situation. Other hostile raids in the neighborhood of- die] Ytfres-Co'mrnes /-pah&l and south of Houtholst Forest also were repulsed with loss to the eiieiny. We captured a few prisoners 'and'a! machine gun. "The enemy's artillery has, shown considerable activity during the night in connection with his raids and also in the Passchendaefe sector." r " r'- Attacked Americans Paris, March 1.-German troops especially trained,for raiding operations attacked tho American salient last night and thi^-morninjg but^the Americans maintained tmair entire line everywhere and' In addition caused heayy casualties among the enemy. The Americans also took prisoners on both positions attached. - The aboye . is contained. in the French official, communication made public tonight. With the Italians ' Rome, March 2.-Heavy artillery fighting on both sides of the Brenta river is reported by the war office. The statement follows: "On both sides of the Brenta the Vologda, Russia. Mar. L--The inter-... ior at Russia, following the example of A resolution also was passed asking /\]0scow, declares strongly ^gainst a tho council of *he grain exchange totseparaU, peace w[ti, Germany. ' Workmen's and soldiers' councils in many provincial centres are ^ Issuing mobilisation orders proclaiming a fight to the finish in both of the revolutions. Peace Negotiations Off London, Mar. 1.-A message received by the Bolshevfki government in Petrograd from I}rest-Litovsk,'dated Friday, ordering a train under military guard to meet the Russian delegates at Tbr-ossaela was considered by the. government as probably significant that, the peace negotiations have been broken off, according to a wireless communf-*" cation received'here from Petrbgr-ad', tonight.' The wireless communication-' follows: . - r.W "To all the councils1: ^ x 'The following mess%ge was recbiv* . 4 , r A I ed Friday from Brest-Litovsk: , ^ 1 " 'Send us a train to Torosaela, near, r 1 t -at: vC- Amsterdum, March 2-The New Rot* terdam Courant prints a^lbhgVwer-view with a "personage who n ' ' " Pskov, escorted by sufficiently large forces Communicate. - with- Krylenkb? concerning the bodyguard.' (Signed) 'Karahkan/- "This message most probably signifies that *the peace negotiations have^ been broken off by the Germans. We must be ready for an Immediate ,German advance on Petrograd and-oh all fronts. It Is necessary that all the people rise and strengthen their .nerves for defense. (Signed) "Lenine. . Ukraine Asked For Aid. Amsterdam, Mar. 2.-The decision ,of -the "Austro-Hungarian �ov�rflme^i h vw 'td'-sen'd troops into .the Ukraine' .explained yesterday in tiie uplper-hbuse . of the Austrian!' parlianient ^by Pre^ii^ ier VonSeydler aa having 'been Skeh"; Vi.;;^^ - I ' j ^1 (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) MEDICINE HAT PASTOR RESIGNS, BON'LStJi- ed, was the first witness. He had bridge are fairand away ahead innth'e Been the shooting but had refused to production of steam coal for the--rail- give evidence at the preliminary, trial ways, producing during"the year 1,193,-- although arrested by Chief Faulds on 000 tons of the" 2,200,000 produced'in that; account* However he gave dam-the province or more than 60 percent, aging.evidence yesterday.- During the Charles A. D. Knox, the who shot.. William Howard, another colored gentleman in the ja-wj at Taber on ^Hallowe'en last was found guilty of attempted murder by jhe jury late laflt evening, and was forthwith sen-teheed to seven years in the penlten- enemy's artillery was more active yes- The evidence was all in about terday. Our battOries directed a strong fire against it and also concentrated on enemy .troops in. the  Val San Lorenzo and north of Delia Ber-etta. On the Asligo plateau our patrols captured a quantity of arms and ammunition. At' Pohte di Piave -iv*e shelled an automobile column. ^Near Nervosa British* batteries brought down an enemy airplane." 6emoraMzation Exls'ts -Th^re are increasing indications, of denioraliza-tion^among the Finnish. Red^Guards and their Russian supporters, according to the, Vasa correspondent of the Da gens Nyheter, The troops'6f General Mannerheim, the government leader* are reported to be only teit* miles from Bjornborg, on the Gulf oPBothha, 75 miles west of Tammerfors". tlary. five, o'clock when court adjourned till sevptti when the counsels' addresses were made. His Lordship .addresseel the juryi which returned shortly after retiring with a verdict of guilty of at- After Wing j $*�ted' murder' with ' a p,ea'for ^1 mercy. .In .sentencing the priBOjner His Lordship said he took under consid-erajion^the plea for xhefoy, but this custoin of carrying revolvers and slip'pting people must stop. There are ivery* few cases when it is necessary 'le-caiu*y a gun, and when it is ueces-Bary-\tbs do so, a permit may be obtained. The sentence was seven Stockholm;/ March 2. Prussian minister of interlbrj^r.f,^61f, minister of colonies a^^^.^e^%�:iG^eh.,' Von Stein, Prussian minister'^6f\war. The consensus of opinlop,. the "^visitor gathered, was 'that (.tliei: greatest difficulty in arriving at pe^c^iiegp^ tions is that Germany ^bjs^/iiio^'or I will not relinqufsh aMy militSy^advahtage unless certain that pea^'e.^^Q^iauiDjis liave a chance/ for successi'He^aads^ 'They agreed perfectI>%*J.f6*rVlns^hce wUh^my objections against -bombing Lcjudoh and admitted that.for theaake of \ peace it were bett'eiv'they stopped: Yet, they said, the raids must, continue for military reasons." Among other things the ^visitor, (apparently a Dutchman*, said' "I had occasion f to- meet, sevbral members of tho American'colony. To my surprise the Americans >in Berljjn enjoy the greatest frqbdom." ^' A Socialist Vjew V _ Amsterdam, Marcli^2.~Commentlng upon the memorandum of' war aim's' adopted by the inter-allied- Socialists at their conference in LpnclpiUf^centiy the Berlin Socialist .newspaper- Vor-waerts, declares it is able^tbjsubscribe to many of the points a^eed^upbn^but it adds: .". - V .: "There is no current opinion in German^ worth mentioning Which- would be ready- to concede any,:alterations, to Germany's disadvarvtage. ;A government which was- prepared^ toK;iirake concessions to the entente;-relatjve to Alsace-Lorraine or Posen fpr'dnstahce, would have no prospect of -remaining (CONTINUED ON PAd-jS EI(?Ht). w The necessity has''arisen for partict-, patlon by-the monarchy in-aniictipu. .J^^^^p which has not the least-connection^'v^lpt with any act of war WPIB - ilia .New York, sMareh A-6errnah,V� newspapers have mformed\ thajr/..: readers that New York 'QMy^orZ V^: IS, its protection has .  with a barbed wire fe in length. The Germ been told that fifty/tnbusantf BoTd-S'- -lets arc guarding the. port of New^ J York, that rigorous measures-naveH;:^ j been. taken-in Chicago and .elsify where and that Hoboken is de- Y'/M serted. - r r if h 7 -.t% - - �m . -^ -.1. crosstomination there was an inter- Dridge, who was convicted by .Justice 1 ne lonowing ngures give -inej^etu- � A-;r.i i-in. T*�aa v,Q+w�a� q0��. tt__t. '___ � nu0^h rtf miw nv b�. [t be properly d6yeroped,.waa-a* Wd&ittep*thjvma^;rMbgMibimyi^^ ted by J. L. Cote, Grduard, In cartog,for the soldiersMayJ^^epQ^^ bridge-Tab erf ield figures fr thb four days ;tbTcomplete, the- voyage to Eon-dbn-*bm-'Canada;:. Sh* li�d 100,000 +> ImsheiB'bf'.wn^at: bn-,b6w^s.;-A^ full report, is ;expected In due;.qourse from the speoial officers who accorapanfed . this shipment to'iEnglaridP ' * 3sea gown an me^mines, ' k Total lignite prbducediin^the' province for" the wUoi^^w^2j58T,88�i-ttftal soft coal; wasv2j2Q0,868; - total anthracite, 118i71T j;i ^naljing tbe; total coal^ output y^SGS^^^tpns^as: afeainst 4,648,604 for^lie>yea^l93.B7: . , It' will ^be" seen d^bhi]-these figures that the. Taber-Lethhrnge- ./domestic cbai*fleid'prbducod'S"2'i:pb^coht,'of the Taber. ..Total 54^659 -269i2ii 10,493 '69,836 42,913 200^913 67,701 275.256 After i J h V MORE CAPITAtvFQR VELLE'S COMPANY 2.-Supplementary in Wil- - Ottawa,' March ^1 quarters; . Lethbcidge. First quarter ^04,952 Sec. quarter 49,343 Third Quar. 158,00.0 Fourt|| quar,^ 207,655 The Urumheller : f^eld by quarters produced: . ' Si '',;'>- � First quarter Second^'quaj Third quarter Fourth Quarter . . , ,.. Tue aboye figures will go tb;show lignite produced.i�tri5e" pVb^ce in the .what slack' tlnio in the mines bf.'this year.1 Th9"-I)rumnBil^\/f|^d^'wHfch i^ district for the next three months^yill' rapidly cbmingJtoH:;tl&' frpnt' though- jnean in loss bt^pbal for nexfc^ihter-'s consumption approximately 2QQ,000. with an inferior gmde-ot opal, was.the consumptlo nextv field : impbVtahceiliirbdUcing tons, which 660:974 tons^durihglth'e ntx1* *{nna j i Chief ITaulds told of hisVatteridance onjthe wpunded man, who was .badly dazed, jand also identified, the:; bullet which * had been  extracted at the doc- Hogins on a change of publishing se: ditious libel. . Thevpamphlets on which the charge war based were ;The5Price We Pay-' land-theMsaue oLCaha'da'-ForV ward, fo#.October i0, 1917. He wai? found gullfy by ^e jury with,a strong recommiendation;ior mercy. *i (Special to the Herald^ & -Edmonton^ March 1~Possession by Alberta of its natural resources in order that the coal industry: particularly might vocated continuing in the legislature Friddy afternoon the debate on the- confer-ence- of the-western^premiers at;Ottawa. Mr. Cote contended that, the development of the coal/products � bf the province had been^neglected;by theiDotninion governjaSht, V; an'd,^that ����� ' , - -��i^tiammM ^hat they; were' going to^do forr who:;would not go. on the land' he ui new MEANS; WAGE INCREASE OF $1,000,000 YEARLY The labor de- * m * Ottawaiv Mar.: 2^ C i + li ' Tlx p.1 - j Drum- was* about the Xigur^-men- tbn's^dfflce. :oKio peritioned by the/Herald yesterda^Vxr^^ , ^Irs/lCnox and Knox^himself then , partmentg ha.s Teceiyedr.wvord that an agreement has-been reached -between th bp^ioii ^oal^ com- K_ ' pany andj'ttiniineis: onthe/wage ;-;  basis arrived' at,^ at a ;conference That .there will be slack time; in .the,Pass m^nos is assured by rdi wHo state that* the,rail are^gettirig low, and.;aU the; coal whlch.Kon.T.VVjCrothers and Sen- : ator ^obertaon^tooi^ part in liere;^  v some weeksvaflp^i^hbiincrea&e, Nthe ratebf.oayWhfcHthe meniwil^^ get averages obbe whole about 1^ iim mmi s almost, grey 0n-'co.n' . Hon do 11 w a|y^a r, ^ rthe^miners. ,^ v'-color arid^ms^laclc^rly . -. ,111 be ^^pr>hSto ^e I today*. ^  -��r.'i,;.^ A >:the dlipirte}^. ^ ; ; r,;; w ^ m& prairieVproyinces; wa1>byv:havih^:the Oadmliiistrai-ion of them^ifc7theiharids rbf the provincial authorities^-1 -R,Hor � VHe, pqinted out tha^,nb^ :coal itaelf but by-pr^^"^-V|^'*w--^^ of  fertilizers woul valuable ever^ yea; prepare themselves ' 'Hold#ReierVe,:fbrl';6oldte#gp�  � MartihH^bblf^^a^^tbn^;^ brought that on the' ?m G ebr ge^H&ao:^^ .a it? ^Employment for ^6jmici�^^i^-1 a^ina r -~K � h 1 1'.? * ' l v. ft J rr^ ri -l h - - 1 - . j - f r  ;