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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 5, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta FINAL EDITION VOLUMl'. XIV. LETHBlUUGIi, ALBEKl'A. JSATUKDAY. MARCH 5, 1921 SIXTEEN PAGES NUMBER 71 Germany Will Give Her'Real' ReplyMonday Allies Expecting Something. Definite in to Ulti- of Germany Result of Refusal. THEY SOAK THE FARMER TIME LONDON, March "real offer" will be forthcoming on Monday when her delegates appear before the supreme allied council to deliver the answer of the Berlin cabinet, to the allied ultimatum presented on Thursday, it was said in some quarters here today. It was declared that the German representatives were busy while the conference was mark- ing time in formulating fresh pro- posals. Mr. Lloyd George conferred yes- terday with Admiral Sir David Beat- ty. commander of r'he fleet on the> sit- uation which would arise, should the allies decide to apply penalties to" Ger- many. Authoritative information was claimed by the Daily Sketch that in case of a blockade, both the North "Sea and the Baltic would be the scenes or a naval demonstration and that Great Britain and France, had niado all preparations to establish a naval cortroV along the the German coast. Some newspapers here today inadii the point that if .Germany ex- pected "crumbs of comfort" from President Hardlng's Inaugural address, was disillusioned. During the next few days members of the supreme council and representatives of the Turkish governments of. Constanti- nople and Angora and Greece will hold jirlvato conference for the purpose of Jlndlug a common babiD'for tho discus- sion of problems arising out of the settlement of questions pertaining to Following the suspension of the; sitting of the Reichstag during which Independent Socialists j and Communists caused considerable disorder. Paul Loebe. president of the' chamber, disappeared. When the j time for resuming tho session bad come, none of the members knew what the next move would be and finally the chamber adjourned without tiling a date for the neit meeting. Brooklyn. Give Western Farmers Share Oil Production OTTAWA, March, in Western Canada wiil'be entitled to a royalty of 8 U-4 per cent, of the value of oil produced from their land by speculators, if resolution carries, which was introduced in tha house of commons today by Brlf. General W. A. Griosoaeh, Un- lonlst number, Edmonton. Big discoveries of oil are expected in vest, said General Griesbach, aud provision ought to be made be- fore any great rush, of speculators started so that land owners might not find themselves deprived of any share in the value of oil discov- ered while such profits were taken by outsiders who had borne no shire of the labor of pioneering and opening up the country. Pres. Handing's Address Spells League_Doom This h View of London British Gener- ally Laud Hif Outline of Foreign Policy, and Think Good Will Continue. First Question Taken Up By Secretary Harding the Near East. Germans Talk Refusal BERLIN, March ..WASHINGTON, Mar. Panama-Costa situation was the first subject taken up today by Charles after he had taken oatn secretary of state. He (pent hour closeted with Under-Moretary Oavis and Henry P. Fletcher, who is to be the new undersecretary and then went to the White HOMM to lee President Harding, Protect U.S. Interests PANAMA, Mar. is reported hero that Rear Admiral Henry F. Bryan, commanding a special service BUDGET THEN Clean CONSIDER IRRIGATION I LONDON, liar. .Hard- j ing and his inaugural address are. the i subject of congratulations and goodj will in the London press this morn- ing. The newspapers display great I interest in the attitude of the United States toward the League of Nations. The Daily Mail saya President Harding is a man who may be trust- ed to make good use of his great power. The Morning Post expresses U.S. May Intervene Costa Rica-Panama HON. MITCHELL AVERS Acting Premier Exact Status of Irrigation Aid 1 When Pressed for Not United On Any Policy in U.S. squadron of t'ne United States navy has received orders to protect North- American interests at Punta Burica onomic Jljc TV HI seriously aiTucted on tiie Pauama canal side of Panama, by the ifieasures thu allies threaten; and Bosca Del Toro, on tlie Atlantic to take'if the government does Admiral Bryan already lias left agree t.u'the'terms laid down by. the j Corintq, Nicaragua, ott toird-. the gun supremo Paris, but they boat runnot prevent tho government from! Invadt vefiifiiag to sign obligations which i. PAXAMA, Mar. mean cannot be fulfilled, is the opinion nrev-l forces have Crossed the Panama Iron- alent in authoritative circles here. A {tier and appear' Lo have overrun the statement was issued yes- j northeastern section .of .the province lord ay showing the economic effect I of Bocas Del 'Voro. After crossing the of tlie measures threatened at Sixoala river, which forms the boun- don and they were discussed Ijy aidary between Costa Rica and-Pan- coimnlttfie of experts under the presi- ama, the Costa Ricans' captured the deucy of Konstantin Fehrenbach, thu uuancellor. Resources Debate May Finish Monday Couldn't Finish Criticizes Government Strongly town of Cuabito aud advanced south- (Spesial to The EDMONTON, Mar. have absolutely, got to get the etti- mates out of the way before we. can take up anything else import- was declaration of Hon. C. R. Mitchell, acting premier, Saturday morning when pressed for tome ttajtttwtnt at to the gov- ernment Intentions on further aid to irrigation; "We expect to finish our work on tbe estimates today, that if, in trimming them down, but we will not be ready to take up any other Important legis- lation until the budget is brought down In the which we ex- pect will be next he added. "The moment the budget is brought continued Mr. Mitchell, "the debate will commence, and then we will plenty of time to give attention to other subjects. Among flnt, we will take up will be that of proposed additional aid to Irrigation projects." NO GOVERNMENT DECISIOK VCT It is perfectly well understood among private that the government in the preliminary W "had about irrigation, has not been on thtumfc- ject. There it great part iome 'to tike auch -t lone step a guarantee of hjonda even for one particular-district, or even to advance the full of par value of the bonds to any district upon the Mcurity ef the It It expected that an entire cabinet meeting will be devoted to the subject the latter part (of next week when tlw will be clearedgto some extent, at least to the point of getting definite views from all'the ministers. New Cabinet as Sworn in at Has A Busy Day Railroad Growth In Western Canada Totals For Three Years Show 458 Miles of Grading, 338 Miles Track the belief that. wiUi the inauguration juf Mr.- Harding, the outlook for the present and fuhirs .relations between the failed States and Great Britain', was never more pleasant or moiv hopeful. This newspaper says it finds nothing in the president's declaration of policy which suggests conflict be- tween British and American ideas. TUB Post iinds in Mr. Hardlng's po- licy of in European affairs, a natural maintenance of principle on which the constitution of "l the United States is founded and which doos not exclude that associa- tion of nations for a definite object, "which is of such incalculable poten- tial value in the world, not only for keeping the peace but for removing occasion, for irritation endangering the preservation peace.'' ,'Dooms Nations' League The address of Mr. Harding is rf- igartled by the Post as virtually pro- the doom of the League ot I Nations. It declares there can be m> ward, reaching Almirante, W'miles frem the frontier, yesterday afternoon. Unorganized Panama forces iu Almir- ante evacuated the town and retreat- jod without opposition. A bridge across the Siioala river l owned by the United Fruit company 'has been blown up. it Is reported. President I'orras has named a de- fense council of five .to which will be entrusted the selection of men for Opposition Leader A. F. me 140 who have been called to the colorsi (.will be exanfnecl at once, and. the' technical training- of the national forces is being planned. Many for- eigners in Panama are joining a legion that is being organized. Blame United State: SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, Mar. Quarter Million Chinese Quake Victims is Report MONTREAL, Mar. date of Montreal Star tonight publishes the following: Renewed earthquakes in the Kantu and Shenti provinces have killed persons, according to advices here. The famine relief committee is sending investigators. Special to The lleralili T2DMOiNTONr, Mar. to conclnde ths debate on the subject of the transfer of the natural recources 3'Yiday In tho Legislature failed when A. P. Ewing. leader of the right wing of tho Oppositio'u, was unable to finish tlio concluding speech of the oratori- cal c-ontest by six p. ni.. and the' Hoiisn adjourned to p. m. Monday. The speakers on the natural resour- ces resolutions included, J. S. McCnl- Jiim. Government, Stanley G. Tobin, Government, Leduc; Dr. J. 10. 'State, Government, Ulearwater. end Mrs. U C. McKinney, Non-Parti- san League, Claresholm. Ewing Playing Politics Mr. McCallum accused Mr. Swing of playing politics in his original i'e- solntion protesting against the natur- al resources being withheld to bo jiloited by political parties at Ottawa, iml said the date of withholdinpr of] tiio resources back to the timej Sir.John A. McDonald. Mr. Tobin Wid tha public had no interest in the; rfehate beyond a business interest.' ports of. fighting along the Panama] frontier aud tho announcement of the death of Col. Obrejjou at Goto, have aroused the people of Costa Rica, and large numbers of men are volunteer- ing for son-ice in the araiy. U is 1 stated here that Col. Obregon's small j detachment at Goto was overwhelm-: ed a force of PanamanB. There is some disposition to lay re- i sponsibility for the present situation on the United States government, it being declared that no pressure was brought to bear upon Panama to se- Hon. G. P. Smith Excoriates Member for N. Calgary for Articles in His Newspaper WASHINGTON. Mar. day was a day of change in the United States government's de- partments. Tha heads of the ten depart- ments under the Wilson adminis- tration had closed up their rec- ords and had cleared away their desks, preparatory to turning over their respective portfolios to the meh selected by President Harding as bfs advisors. One member of the cab- inet, Andrew W. Mellon, secretary of the "treasury, took the oath of ofnee ynnterday at the capitol soon after tho conclusion of the inaugural ceremonies. The other nine members were "sworu in to- day at, their respective depart- ments by tha departmental solici- tors ana with tho various bureau chiefs of their departments as witnesses. President Harding spent a busy day giving consideration to tho assistant secretaries and others who are to serve under the cab- inet members, and to nominations to other offices left vacant by the retirement of the Wilson adminis- tration. THE DAY IN PARLIAMENT OTTAWA. March statement allowing the am- ount ot grading and tracklaylng on the branch linos ot the Canadian Nat- i lonal Railway system in Manitoba. I Saskatchewan and Alberta, during 11918, 1919 and 1920 was made' in- the house yesterday in reply to a ones- tlom by J. F. Held, MacKenzis. The number of miles of grading anil tracklaying follows: Saskatchewan 45.2 miles ui irriuing and 25.19 miles of tricking laid in 1918; 149.87 miles of ending anil 63.18 miles of tracklaying to 1919; miles of grading and 73.9 miles of tracklayinB in 1920. Manitoba 29.9 miles or grading in ttnd 14.) miles at grading in 1020. Manitoba 20.9 miles of iradlni in 1919 and 14.1 miles of'grading in 1920. Alberta miles of.grading anil 4.1S milos of traclclayiug in 1918: 98.19 miles of grading nilles of tracklayinc in 1319; 25.1 miles ot grading and 54." miles 'of 'traoklaylng in. 1920. -The total shows 45S.64 miles of grad- ing and 333.55 miles of tracklaying. BULLETINS WASHINGTON, Mareh Official information that the soviet fortress at Kronstadt had fallen into the hands of revolut- ionary troops was received to- day by the Finnish legation. U. S. SENATOR SHOT WASHINGTON, March 3 In the Commons In three hours session of the house, following an all-night tie-. I genator Henderson of Nevada, bate which disposed of the address in reply, the government took up shot today, probably not Declares Government Support- also jt the most vicious ers Attitude Doing Much to Cause Calgary Teach- ers' Strike cure that country's assent to the frontier arbitration award handed down in 1914 by Chief Juetice White. HID UNDER CULVERT WITH SACK OF BOOZE TWO DRAW STIFF FINES (Special to The Herald) FERXIE, March Con- said Mr. Swing's resolution Cables Duncan and Brown, captured looked like a while rabbit at first jrlance but on examination proved to lie a battle-scarred old goat. Mrs. Mc- Xinney admitted Mr. Ewing'fl resolu- tion was political but that II. nuite legitimate, a clcvnr play. Both resolution and government amendment were worthy but their history was against them. The chief thought ex- remarks In pressed in "Mr. Ewingjj t-losing tho debate was crnment had treated the subject like. ii lot of school boys, had prepared no accurate data on the subject and had no permanent record of [he negotia- tions at Ottawa. two men who were hiding under a Rail- had culvert on the Great Northern way. near IDorr. last night, who in their possession a gunny sack lull of bottles of liquor. One of the men also had a revolver in his possession. This man was fin- ed ?100.00 and costs for having fire arms in his possession and each was fined and costs for having the that the Oov-, contrary to ttfe law. No names cnhwr Him! co-lld bg at the provincial office here as Chief DunwooUy had not received the official reports when seen by the reporter. AWAY OFF l Special to Tin i'erald) EDMONTON, Mar. a morning newspaper in Cal.crury its editor as having sown tho of tho impending teachers' strike in Cal- gary, Hon. George P. Smith, minister of education, on Friday in the legis- lature delivered the most scathing at- tmple tho kinil over brought to his attention in tho province. As on the previous occasion last Tuesday when Mr. Smith spoke to a (luestioii of privilege relative to a j previous article ill the newspaper on the same subject, air. Davidson declin- ed to'reply. The North Calgary mem- ber said he had hoped when Mr. Smith rose'to speak that he would have some suggest ions to offer toward settling the impending strike of school teach- ers Mr. Davidson had tack on another member ever heard, in the Alberta house. In measured and calculated words, the minister accused tho newspaper edited by W. M. Dav- idson (government! North Calgary, with having pursued a long course of misrepresentation and abuse to- ward Mr. Smith, the department of education and the government.. The minister quoted copiously from editorials, and. articles appearing in the Calgary newspaper referred to. He dwelt in particular on an article reporting his previous remarks last Tuesday on the subject of teach- ers' alliance versus tho teachers' ed- ucational association having repre- sentative oil the curriculum revision board. This report he denounced aa a "deliberate and malicious misrepre- sentation, a studied and j none himself, save possibly the forma- tion of a board of concilatlon to deal specifically with the threatened Cal- gary strike, but he refused to mako any" reply to the minister's excoria- tions of his newspaper. tions and disposed ot about fifty. General W. A. Griosbach's motion that land owners in Western Can- ada should get royalties for oil dis- covered on their lands was discussed and put forward to give the depart- ment of. tho interior opportunity of in- vestigating the matter. A. R. McMaster's bill to compel the cablnekministera to resign from di- rectorships on corporations was also discussed but did tiot reach a second reading. The minister of justice introduced a bill to amend the Exchequer Court Act as it applies to- patents. Sir Henry Drayton promised to bring down the estimates next week. seriously, by a man on a street near the senate oflice building. The assailant was captured. The senator was removed to his oflice and given medical atten- tion. effective league without the United States as a member. It adds that. President Harding's statement on this subject is a "majestic assertion of sentiment ot" nationality. What the United States offers the world is not abandonment of nationality, but. ser- vice of nationality in association ami a noble gift which WQ; in this country, will heartily reciprocate." The Daily News declares it is able to say nothing but "amen" to Presi- dent Hardlng's refusal to enter Alli- ances and his aspirations tor peace and disarmament. It regrets, how- ever. he leaves his attitude to- ward the League of Nations indeter- nifnate. The newspaper deplores Mr. Hardlng's decision for non-involve- ment in the affairs of Europe. It ex- pressex earnest hope that tho United States will not by contemptu- ous indifference or passive discoun- tenance, strike a disastrous blow at. tlie hope, the league has inspired anil thus, hurl Europe back into the pit from irhicli it is. with such infinite suffering and, difficulty, climbing. Tha Daily' Telegraph says the next chap- ter in the history will see tho quality of the president and liis aclministra- lion put to a hard tost, even if it. be less terrible than their predeces- sors "acod. It adds that Mr. Harding has since his election confirmed that "impression of powerful sanity, un- assuming force of character and hon- est devotion to duty which Kurope re- ceived when lie was chosen." Back to Old Tried Ways 'He stands for the national crav- the Daily Telegraph qoiuhmea. "to return, if may be. to tlie okl tried ways in which United States found prosperity, relative political tranquilly and the general diffusion of happiness that was the envy of the-world." Af- I ter enumerating tho problems before the new administration tho Daily Tele- graph continues: "Tho people of thin I country wish well to the United States statesman who bas made him- self a warm advocate ot cordial amity between his great' nation and the Brit- ish empire." WINNIPEG CENTENARIAN MISSING; 75-YEAR OLD j DAUGHTER IS SEARCHING i Audett Seems To Like His Liberty WINNIPEG, Mar. city-wide police search was instituted today for Abraham Brown, 100 years old, miss- OTT W1 Mar. in parlia- ins since yesterday morning. His 73- vear-od daushter. -with whom he liv- In the House The house will not assemble today. in the Senate There will be no sitting of the senate today. year-old daughter, with whom he Ii ed, said he was accustomed to taking Ions morning was very ac- tive and she feared he had met with foul play. Alberta Teachers in Turmoil ff Strike In Calgary Certain KEEN CRITICISM OF SIR HAMAR GREENWOOD NEW YORK. Mar. tions for foreign silver in the local market today fell to B'J 5-8 an ounce, tho lowest price in almost six years. A v hero today DK. DACUNHA, BRAZIL, PRESIDENT OF LEAGUE I'AUIS. Mnr. UJicunha. Urax- i itian ambassador to France, who has been acting as president of the coun- cil of the League of Nations during its present meeting In this city, will continue as nresldent, according to IL decision uf tlie council made public DR. MEWBURN VERY ILL BUT IMPROVING (Special to The Herald.) CAr-OA.UY, Mar. It. Mewliiirn. well-known local physician, formerly ot bridnc, has been seriously ill at ills home here for some days but last evening was re- ported as being improving. Teachers' and Trustees' Repre- sentatives Meet -Today in Effort to Settle Troubles (Special to the Herald) EiyMO-VrOX. March an ef- fort, to arrive at an amicable settle- ment of the difficulty between Bchool trustees of Alberta and the Alberta Teachers' Alliance over tho form of contract for'teachers, representatives of both sides'- met Saturday morning in tho committee room of the legis- lature- assembly to dincuas the subject. The meeting was presided over by T. Posu, deputy minister of oduca- l tion. and those attending were: Foi' Teachers' Alliance, C. F. Feasley, Medicine Hat: H. C. Newlands. Ed- monton; J. W. Barnett and T. B. A. Stanley, Calgary. For school trustees, William Rae. Edmonton; Ii. C. Wings, Cayloy: H. II. McDonald,; and T. 0. Kins, Raymond. Strike Seems Sure (Special to the Herald) CALGARY, March the in- tervention of government authorities to enforce arbitration can prevent a very serious strike of all tho high and public school teachers in Calgary, an a result of the refusal of thu sciloo! LOXCOX, Mar. (Canadian As- iociated Hamar Green- wood's administration of affairs in Ireland comes'in for criticism in thin week's issue of the "Saturday Review. Premier fjoyd George has hardly been happy in the choice of his Cana- dian friends, the Review says, and adds: "Sir Hamar Greenwood lias haji a fair trial as Irish secretary and thoso qualified to judge are losing faith in his ability to handle the task h? has (Continued on Page Five.) OATS SEEDED ON FARM JUST SOUTH OF TABER (From Our Own Correspondent) TABER, March grain has been going on In some odd cases in tho vicinity already. Fifty acres of oats are reported to have been seeded on one farm.south of town, and some others have followed the lead. As a rule, however, the farm- ers seem inclined to go slow until warm weather in. (Special to the Herald) MACLEOD, Mar. Audett. who esca.ped from the Alberta provin- cial police detachment here on the night of February 2ind, while held ou a charge of stealing a quantity of gin from the Canadian Pacific Rail- way and who was captured in the hills west of Grauum early Thursday morning-, on being brought to town by Corp. Watt of the A.P.P.. was brought before Police II. P. Burrell to answer to a charge of escaping from lawful custody, anil was committed for trial. Mr. of Macleod appeared on behalf 'of the accused who seems to have developed :1 taste for his personal liberty (luring the past week, for upon hear- ing tho sentence passed. Audett re- quested tho magistrate to (Is bail for his appearance at his trial. This re- quest was not granted, and, even hail bail been set, it, would probably not. have appeared as a safe investment to the public-. HANON BY ACCLAMATION LONDON Mar. As- sociated J. flanon, coali- tion-Uniouisl. who has travelled ex- tensively in Canada, lias been return- ed unopposed for the Moaelor divi- sion in Birmingham. U. S. SUBMARINE REFLOATED NEW LONDON'. Conn., March Submarine F-7 which was aebort on a sand bank on the south Hide of Fisher's Island in Long Island Sound, was pulled off this morning. ;