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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 4, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta FDHL VOLUME xrv. President Harding In Inaugural Address Declares Disarmament Move And World Court But Spurns Super-Government Of League Nations Right Wing Opposition Leader Refuses to Accept Olive Branch Held Out BECOME UNITED STATES' CHIEF EXECUTIVES TODAY i HOADLEY SUPPORTS N. R. SUB-AMENDMENT (Special to Htrild) KI1MO.VTOK, Mar. 3. Hoadley, Oiotoks, ei-leader of tiece united opposition, snd un- vronnad king ot this year's left wing opposition on Thursday turned his i In the legislature against his former comrades-in-arms, and sought to blow up A. F. Ewlng's original resolution on the return of Alberta's, natural resources. With Machlartlllan words of peace, Mr. Hoadley held out to Mr. Ewing. the right wing- opposition leader, what purported to be an olrre branch in j the form of a new compromise resolu-i tion worded: "Tost this legislative; isemily reiterates its demand for prompt restoration ot Its natural re- but Mr. Ewing and his." fol- lowers flatly rejected the .overture and clnng to the original retolntioa which protests nialnst Alberta's nat- ural resources being unjustly with- to be exploited by any political: party at Ottawa. Another Offer j In quick succession, Mr. Iloadlert ilisn proposed to "Mr. Ewlog that, ln-j of tbs compromiie resolution, I hs tcoept the resolution on tho sub- jeet adopted unanimously hy the en-1 legislature last year. The right I ooBOSitlon while the government aide the proposal. When wing opposition members naally declined this proposal, Mr. Hoarfley both kid rewmd debate the sub- ject, coning out flstl? of compromise by i G. Turgeon. government, RibMonc. C. R. Mitchell, acting premier, lias already signified that tho govern- ment Is willing to drop its amendment accept Mr. Turgeon's motion which is, therefore, virtually a, tor- measure. Effect of Opposition Tactics The net effect" of Mr. Hoadley's tnanpeuvermg of course, was to put tha regular opposition in the legisla- ture the position of mulishly cling- ing to a resolution which may breed discord at Ottawa in a discussion of tha return of the natural resources. On the other hand, had Mr. Ewing and the right wing opposition group accepted tho proposal, it would at once have put Mr. Hoadley in the ob- vious position of the dominant force In the opposition, the originator of a resolution which had virtually heeu forced on the right wing and accept- ed by the goyernment. The government, quick to take ad- 'vantage of the rift in the opposition, hacked up Mr. Hoadley, to the limit. 'both Mr. Turgeoa and Mr. Mitchell saying that they would withdraw their two separate amendments to Mr. Swing's motion if Mr. Ewins would accept Mr. Hoadley's. James Weir, Nantori, spoke support- ing Mr. Turgeon's, now tlie govern- ment's compromise resolution, while Mrs. R. C. Price, (nee Miss Roberta supported Mr, Ewing'a original resolution in (her speech. J. 'It. Kemmls, opposition. Plnchsr Creek, spoke in support of Mr. Swing's resolution also. New Chief Executive of the United Defines Foreign Policy in Pint Addreu. _j MAKES PLEA TO MAKE OFFENSIVE First Division of Session at tawa, on Speech Debate 'CAMPBELL AMENDMENT SUPPORTERS NOT PRESENT WARFARE HATEFUL! WASHINGTON, Mar. ,G. Harding of Ohio, and Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts were inaug- urated today president and vice-president, of the United States. Mr, Harding took the oath at 1.18 p.m., and Mr. Coolidge at 12.21 p.m. March oath of office of President as administered today by the Chief Justice of the United States, Edward Douglas "I, Wan-en Gamaliel do solemnly swear that I will faithfully execute the office of President of the United States, and will, to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States." SIMPLEST OF CEREMONIES MARK INAUGURATION OF PRES. HARDING Boscawen is Defeated by 276 Maj. Mar. Arthur Grif- Boscawen'i the newly-appointed of agriculture, was defeated In the Dudley bye-election, the result (if which is announced today, by ,1. M'ilion. labor candidate. The voting Labor Coalition-Liberal majority ugalnst 270. The defeat of the government min- ister is mainly attributed'to the con- I rorersy over the question of the em- bargo on Canadian cattle, to which minister was in favor. WASHINGTON, Mar. Can.] Gamaliel Harding was inaugurated president of t.lio United States today with ceremonies as simple as those the historians have described in chronicling the induction into office of George Washington more than a century ago. Had Mr. personal wishes hucn adhered to the cere- monies would have more simple, but. the congressional inau- gural committee made Jsome arrange- ments on its own account. These in- cluded a cavalry escort of four troops for tiie president in his ride from his hotel to the capitol and theuce to the White House. v This little cavalcade contrasted .strangely with the great military and X'Wl processions which have attend- ed, inaugurations lor half a century cr more. Besides the cavalry the con- gressional committee also had arrang- ed to have several companies ot ma- rines in full dress uniform at the capitol as a guard of honor and for the presence of the marine president's played "The Star Spangled Banner" immediately after Mr. Harding had takeu the oath or. office. Very Simple Ceremonies The very simplicity of the ceremon- ies on the east portico .oC the car'iol a-ided to .their imnressiveness. Simi'le and impressive, also were those in the senate chamber, where Calvin Coo-. lidge was sworn in by 'Vice-President I Marshall and where Mr. Coolidge in j MANY INSANE BURIED WITHOUT CHRISTIAN RITES HAMILTON, Oni, Mar. putonts who die at the-Ontario hos- pital for the insane here do not re- reive Christian burial, according to [Fter. Dr. 5. B. Nelaon, addressing a tneetlng ot the Hamilton ministerial yesterday. Undertakers requested tome arrangement be made fey which a minister, conld be secur- ed to conduct the burial service in ftuch a Tho association took uo in the matter. '.urn swore into odice tho new sena- tors elected last November. The day's ceremonies began with formal calls on the president-elect and vice-president-elect at the New Wil- lard hotel by the congressional com- mittee, headed by Senator Kuox, ot Pennsylvania. Harding and the vice-president-elect and Mrs. Coolidge, left the hotel for the White House at 10.20 a.m., ac- companied by members of the com- mittee. Wait for' Wilson There was a delay of somo time at the White House while the presiirent- rresidont-eloct Harding, with Mrs.lelect waited for president Wilson. It Chilly But Bright For Crowds at Inauguration was understood that the army, iromi gration and sundry civil bills had noi been returned' from tlie departments to wBtch they were referred. Unless signed before the close ot congress at noon, they would die automatically. When the party came out. President Wilson and the president-elect wore walking together. WASHINGTON'. Mar. Pre- sident Harding, in Ills inaugural address today, declared that the United States "seeks no part in directing the destinies of the old world" and is unwilliug to be- come entangled In European poli- tics." Xeverthelws. speaking In behalf of the people of the United states, IH) expressed willingness ro associate with the other na- tions ot the world in seeking an agreement for the reduction of armaments, in suggesting plans t'ov mediation, conciliation and arbitration in clarifying the laws of international relationship ami in establishing a world court for the disposition of justiciable questions. "Today bettar than ever we know the aspirations of human kind and share he de- clared. The recorded progress of the United' States. Mr. Harding said. proved the of the policy of non-involvement, in old world affairs. in our ability to work out our own destiny jealously guarding our right to do so. he continued, we seek no part in directing tha destinies of the old world. We will accept no responsibility, .except as our own conscience and Judgnwnt in each instance mar dcttrnine. RECOGNIZE NEW ORDER IN WOJILP "Our eyes never Trill he blind to" a developing menace, our oars never deaf to call of.cifllisa- tion. We recogniie the new. or- der in the world with the closer contacts which progress has Wo senss the call of, the human heart for fellowship, fraternttj- and co-operation. We crave friendship and harbor no hate. But America can be a party to no permanent military alliance. We can enter into no political commitments, nor as- sume any economic obligations or subject our decisions to any other than our own authority. HELP MAKE OFFENSIVE WARFARE HATEFUL ''I am sure our own people will not misunderstand- ,nor will the world misconstrue. Wo havo no thought to impede the paths to closer relationship. We wish to promote understanding. We want to do our part in making offen- sive so hateful that gov- ernments and peoples who resort to it must prove the righteousness ot their cause or stand as out- laws boiorc tho bar ot civiliza- tion. OTTAWA, March ladian adjourn- ment of the house Sir Henry Drayton gave notice that he would move the house into committee of supply and committee of ways and means on Monday next. WASHINGTON, Mar. weather with a cold blustering March wind marked the opening of inauguration day today. There were some clouds banked in the cast in the early morniug, hut these soou gave way before tho driving northwest wind had made it seemingly certain that the new president, Warren G. Harding, would be able to take the oath of oflice in the open on the. east portico ot the capitol as planned. There was a decided overnight drop in temperature with indica- tions that It would be somewhat uncomfortable for the crowds on the capitol plaza and along Pen- nsylvania avenue. HOCKEY BULLETINS Andrew Greig Named Census Commissioner, Lethbridge District Tho retiring president walked slow ly from the front door to the step .where the White House automobile] waited. He leaned on his cane, but was otherwise unassisted until he reached .the steps. He was helped down tlie steps and into the by White House attendants- who placed his feet on each succeeding step as tlie descent was made, i The president-elect waited .until 1 Mr. Wilson hud heen assisted into j the car and had taken his seat. Then ha and 'Senator KiioS and Representa- tive Canon entered the car, which was an open one, and drove to the capitol followed by the other mem- bers of the party. Pennsylvania Avenue from the White ;House' to tho capito! was crowded with home folks and visitors anxious for a glimpse ot the new and retiring presidents. There were no reviewing stands and most of the spectators were forced to stand along the sidewalks. The more fortunate had. scats in wiudows facing the avenues. WOULD APPROXIMATE Will bulletin reiulti of the big hockey ftmt at tile Arenj rink in Calgary tonight when Ltthbridge and Bjairmort eluh for the Crow League championship and the right to meet Okotoks in the semi- fmali for the provincial champion- ship. Ring 1224 for rMultt. game stirte at t p'clock and the bulletin! ihould through about OTTAWA, Mar. Census commissioners who will have cliargc of the census are being nppolntcn and tho Dominion bureau of statistics Issued this morning coin- vletcd lists for some ol" the provinces. Lists for British Columbia. Alberta and were issued todny. Comiiftssioners for Saskatchewan are the following: Asstnlliola, Wm. Walsh, Oxbow. llattlcford, Gavin Smith. Jtottleford. Humboldt, Wm. G. Elder, Humholdt. Kimlorsley, W. C. Kent. Outlook. hast Mountain. J. M. Smith, Semans. MacKcnzic, W. IT. M. Whltehead, Yorktou. Maple Creek. year-son, Maple Moose Jaw, C. J. Trenbeway, Moose Jaw. North llattlotord, II. Herbert, North Battleiord. Prince Albert, II. Iloleroidc, Prlr.no Albert. Qu'Appelle, II. W. Black, Wl'.ito- wood. .ftegina. M. Mullauslaud, llegina. Salt Coats. C..H. Fisher, Dyaart. Saskatoon, Capt. W. J. Dowdriclge, n. Cornell, Swift Saskatoon. Swift Currant, Current. Wcyburu, S. M. Murray. Weybirrn. Comrnisiionen for Alberta Battle River, A. J. McArthur. Har- dUty. "We are ready to associate our- selves with the nations of tiie world, great and small, for confer- ence, for counsel, to seek tho ex- pressed views of world opinion, to recommend a way to approxi- mate disarmament and relieve tho crushing burdens of military and nayil establishments. Wo elect to participate in suggesting plans for' mediation, conciliation and arbitration- and would gladly join in that expressed conscience of progress, which seeks -to clarify and write the laws of inter- national relationship, and estab- lish a world court for tho disposi-. tion of such Justiciable questions as nations aro agreed to submit thereto. In expressing aspirations, in seeking practical plans, in translating humanity's new con- cept of righteousness; justice -and its hatred of war into recommend- ed action we are ready most heartily to unite, but every com- mitment, must be made in tho exercise of our natural ovcreign- 'OTTAWA. March on the King amendment for election thortly jfter tour o'clock thia morning. It de- feated by a vote of 1H to 91. government majority of 25. Tha Campbell amendment had been previously defeated. Mr. Andrewi, Centre Winnipeg and L. J. Gauthler, St. Hyacinthe, voted with the government. The address carried on the division. The adjourned 'NOBODY THBRE Tht qutttion on the tub-amendment was put In noun at a.m. this morning and wu dtftated without voici ralMd in its fivor. Neither, mov- nor In the eham- tipr question was put> Darts Government QTTAWA, imoenrtiUK division' itimilsted flageiog interest on tin debate wbkh continued in the house today. Government support- ers continued to rest on their oars, leaving the debate to be carried on by members of the Liberal opposition and the party. The debate was- rasamed, at the opening1 of the house by F. F. Pardee, member for Lambton, who declared in a MR. BUCHANAN WAS PAIRED OTTAWA, Mar. A. Buchancn, Leth- bridge, Is in Ottawa today and states he will remain until the end of the session. The Canadian Press last night carried a dispatch that Mr. Buchanan had left for the west. The member for was paired with R, L. Rishardson of Springfield, Man., In the division of the speech -frftm the throne, ow- ing to Mr. Richardson's illness. fighting spirit that the government lacked the courage to go to the coun- try. .The tariff, insisted Mr. Pardcc, was not the issue. It was merely a. red herring -which the government was trying to drag across the trail. (Continued on Page 4.) avomies which converge there. Most ot these thousands were able to hear the in-j augural address as Mr. voice was carried tar out by means of a sound-amplifying device installed over the platform. I At the capitol the cast plaza with its standing room for thousands was uv_ packed and the crowd overflowed out WGRLD SUPER-GOVERNMENT over tho park spaces and NOT QgsiRED "Since freedom impelled and independence inspired and nation- ality exalted, a work! super-gov- ernment is contrary to every- thing we cherish and can have, no sanction by our republic. This is not seltishness. It. Is sanctity. It In not aloofness, it is security. It is not suspicion of others, it is patriotic adherence to the which made us what wn arc. to the to_awnH of the Untt- Contiimcd'oii Page Four. nd States has been proven." Mr; Harding said, "and the concern, (if lire people of the United States for preserved civilization has had Us impassioned aud heroic ex- pression." PRESENT LEAGUE NOT ACCEPTABLE The United States wuu eager to in- itiate and anxious to participate in Wilson Still Working AVhen. the official party arrived at tiie capitpl .it was escorted into room off the senate chamber and the vice-president and Mrs. Coolidge went A. F. OF U. TO QUIT WORLD ORGANIZATION Mar. Am- erican Federation ot Labor executive council decided yesterday that the federation should sever relations with the International 'Federation of Trade Unions, but official announce- ment withheld; "un Faze 1) Costa Ricans Get Their War-togs On Claim Made Soldiers Will Be Under Arms By Saturday Mar. prepar- ations for war against Panama, arc- being reached by tho government ot Costa Rica, it is said in newspapers reaching tliis city from San Jose. Predictions are made that Costa Rican soldiers will bu under arms before the end ot the present week and it is stated tho Bteamtr Roxanua is ready to sail from Punta Arenas to Golfo Dulce, on ths west- ern end of the frontier, with one thou- sand soldiers, 10 cannon and 15 ma- chine guns. Detachments ot troops numbering 1500 are declared to he along tho Six- aola river, on the Atlantic side, ready to march upon David, capital of the province of, Chiriqui. N. V. BANKERS THINK CANADA WILL PAY VI' TOIIK, Mar. Press.) interested in Canadian fi- nance, express the opinion that the forty million dollars in government. maturities ill this market in April and August will bo paid off without refunding operation, according 10 this morning's Tribune. The newspaper aays the Canadian representative who has been bera this week conferring with bankori. hai returned tu Ottawa to report to Canadian minister of financi, ;