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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 10, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE Lfcii HblClbGfc! DAILY 1 THE LETHISRlCilC ttm FBINTINO COMPANY. LIMITED tth Strict Albfrtl proprietor! afld Plumper! W. A. BUCHANAN President M.n JOHN TuKKANCl! fcftmber Audit of Subscription Rates: Dtliy, delivered, per wceK..........J -2 by mail, PIT yi-ar............ Dully, mafJ for 6 months........ -i-- pally liy mail. 3 monihs........... Weekly, by mall, pet yiar.......... Weakly, KWII to U.S... r.o i tho ruvtulflii of tho IVavc Ttraty. I KcfcrrlttK to this, tho correspondent I i-f !lu' London Times in llerlin says i I'-at flu? first notk'oablu result of Ibis is a forthcoming publicaHim of ;i volume rntUlod "Versailles: The Commentary on Out liirtntril IVace." lie EOOS on to say that ho has or du. cyi-H; n an advance copy of ihc lu.uk j U. When Uous ami that to anyone who is in doubt O't-'l as to what (ami not only re- actionary Germany) thinks of tho Peace Treaty, or the spirit in which ficrmany is likely to attempt fulfil it, the volume will prove an inraluable revelation. In Of-: present situation created by Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS TiiE CREATION CARDINALS. The news despatch from Home. thr.t Pope Benedict has impos- ed upon cardinals crusted at the se- civt consistory on March 7th, tho red birc'J.i as tlio first tangible proof of tho which has bcrn j j the proCfer-of counter-proporals by the tho present, sola: end? Ilmv is this ascertained? 4. was tho minuet In- vented'.' Wlut is locomotor ataxy? is a milliard? WEDNESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. Yv'l'iit does "sui jviris" mean? '2. is the story of the sun- flower? t'. is the sunflower as we have delegates -who iu Lou- don the j' docs the saying that It of the terms of the Allies as to tho Tor a to build about 1 TDK HIDED Further Volumes Court Case Tabcr Newa U-.f-m, calls attention to a very interesting historic ceremony. Tho tiespatch crocs en to suy that thy nev uignity will be completed by of the reel hat in the pub- lic- rrvr.sistcry. Tho later ceremony referred to is a very iira'-nsir.g: cr.o. It is begun ,by the Pope closing the of each of. the new cardinals as he is lecl bo- fore t'.'.ra. as a symbol of the imjnmnity, the subject of the book referred to is CAi'ertionaliy in- tCresting. It carries out Premier Lloyd C corse's view when he stated that wo dealing today with the Oer- many of 1911. The contributors to the oaf's housi1 originate? Hu docs the toast at banquets volume, observes the Times' corres- i pomleiit, arc mainly ''men 01 11." The scheme of the book is that each i writer has taken some in tho Treaty, the Iniquity of which most ap- peals to him, and has written his ob- jections to it. Tile following is a summary of the book as reviewed by the Berlin correspondent the Times: An introduction Is contributed by discretion he scor.li] observe. AEIor t. t. i I'r. Simons, tue Foreign Minister, who this ho bestows on tiie cardinal s i ti. is an orrery? ANSWERS 1. Of one's own right; the state of being ably to exercise is, freedom disability. j. ciyiie. a watsr-nympb. was inj love wiili Apollo. meeting with legal from legal (From Our Own Correspondent) TABKR, Mar. and Mrs. Tins- ley, sr., and Clifford Tinsley and fam- ily returned on Friday from a winter visit to their old homo in tho U.S. and were much surprised to hear that farming operations in ibo district hud already begun for the season. The Blenoer-Hussett store has fill- ed tho position recently advertised for an experienced dryguods clerk, by ring, assigns a title, and finally, after through the formality ci consult Ing the Sacred College, finish- es Tritii the symbolic corcmiiiiy or opening of the mouth iiguifying tho a ad duty ot each new cardinal to express his opinion and vote in the matters which will come before him for consideration. Cardinals are not only the highest dignitaries of the Raman Catholic Church but they fulfil the responsible office, as members of the Sacred Col- lege, of electing the Pope. As a body they constitute iho council or senate of the sovereign pontiff. They are the. auxiliaries ol the Pope in the general fovernmsnt of the church, and iu their spiritual capacity constitute the Sac- red College referred to. The process of electing the Pope is DIM which Is very carefully guarded to prevent anything of abuses which, as history relates, bare occasionally crept in. The cardinals, when'it be- comes necessary to elact a successor to a deceased pontiff, assemble in the Vatican. None of them is allowed to have to wait on him more than one servant In the conclave, as It is call- ed, they lemd a life ia common, not even baring separate cells. No com- munication is allowed with the outside world, food being supplied through a window which is carefully watched. The voting is a ceremony which ere- atea a -great deal of public interest, ,and is eagerly followed by the people of Rome. It is a process which takes time, it being necessary for the card- inal elected to the pontificate .to ha.ve two-thirds of the the cardin-j all assembled. It may. not be popularly known that; there are three orders oX cardinals who comprise the Sacred College. These are.cardinal bishops, cardinal and cardinal deacons. The cardinal bishops are those of what arc; known as" churches in the immediate neighborhood of Rome. Cardinal priests came into being, in that at. Rome at an early date certain churches were entrusted to one or more priests. These churches w.ere called "tituli" The priest serving one of these churches was the priest of that title. When several priests were attached to tho same church only the first or the principal one had the title. As the higher clergy acquired a more important status the relation between the cardinal priest and the church of which he bora the title became more and more nominal; but they have never entirely ceased. This explains the assigning of the titles to the newly created cardinals in the final ceremonies by the Popo. The cardinal deacons in their crea-l takes as his text the preamble of tbe Treaty, setting forth the names of the countries with whom Germany signed the peace contract. He says i rut into the tankard, and which still that the enumeration of the Allied i iloals in the loving-cup. States, at tbe beginning of a deed tho addition ot Mr. Wallace to the staff, who conies highly recom- mended. Chas. Gray, snperiuteftdout for the U.G.G. elevators in the south, is in town on his usual tour ot tuapectiou. Ueo. Bittis, u local gasoline engineer has returned after a stay oi some mouths in the U.S. tbe sun-god, butj C. Hoscy has been making some return died' radical improvements in his black- broken-hearted, and was changed in-j smith shop. Among others the parti- to a sunflower, which turns to the sun tion has been removed between the 1 shoeing department and the lathe room. J. J. McLellan, reeve of Eureka muniipality, has been in town the past two days on U.F.A. and other busi- ness. 7 Extend Library The town library is about to be ex- tended in site, and the librarian has through its daily course. Nut because it follows the sun. but because it resembles a picture sun. 1 4. This is a Roman superstition. Tho swallow was sacred to the Pen- atos or household gods. and. there- fore, to injure one would he to bring wrath upon your own house. The word is taken from the toast which used at one time to be An astronomical toy to show the relative movements of the planets. tbe purpose of which is the h until ia-; etc., named out of compliment to the tion and reprcsslpn of Germany, is a j Karl of Orrery, monument of honor for her; it took 21 states, in alliance, to compel Ger- many, standing alone, to sign the Peacs of Versailles. HG refutes inany's responsibility for the war, which he is conveniently content to leave to the decision of history. Dr. Simons observes that -while the preamble provides that the war ends j with the coming into force of the the contents of the Treaty provide a series of exceptions which can only be characterized as a con- tinuation of the state of war. Among them he counts the various measures of compulsion, the sequestration of German private property, and the threats against German property ac- quired after the war as guarantees for the fulfilment of the peace condi- tions. He declares also that the phrase His Talk of High Wages is Re- sented by vestigation Welconied OTTAWA, Mar. like consternation was caused in organiz- ed labor circles generally, and-in-the railway branch of those in particular, by the statement made in the house of commons last evening by Hon. Dr. Reid, minister of railways, to the effect that high cost of operation in about the resumption of relations with Canada waa the Jauw _ j development of the roads and the Germany Federal states is so'country itaelf, and that higher wages worded that France could dip- being paid was responsible-to CXPERIMENT WITH CANff IN NORTHERN CHILE VALPARAISO. Mar. tune (Towing U to bo uttomptod Iu north'. orn Chile. uro now in proftrtMW under the dlrei'Uon of u SixinUh expert, and work soon Is to ho started OH canals to Irrigate the lands recently purchused by a sufttir company of Farmers Were Getting Ready When Storm eral of Late Mr. Peters (From Out Own Correspondent) CFAltESIIOLM, Mar. 7. Tho wi'i'th'.'v in this part oE tho Sunny South has taken a relapse, and as a result farmers that Avcro to work on the land this weok will have Iu postpone opu rat tons for a shurt time. Kama sec iinci Taylor shipped two _________. lears of hops to Calgary on Friday. (From Our Own Correspondent) Tho "lanagemenMof tho Clarcsholm WARNER, Mar. to Mr has changed hands again. Al- and Mrs. McCriudlo on Thursday, bus bought tho Feb. 21. a son, llobert Reynolds interests of A. C. Rieoux ami Ukflti Dr. Swanseiky. graduate of McGill! ov'n' the at om-a. Ac Mr. and for two years at Ottawa has ru. j RlPOUX ls an old timer in thla tovu cently located here and has already I wn ilil he is not established a r.ice little practice. for aip- Kkoux is one of tho Mr. and Mrs. Will Culler have workmen at his business in turned from a month's visit in Idaho. Southern Alberta. One Man Had 50 Acres Plowed Before New Doctor PICKED UP IN PASSING VOn THE BUSY MAN though foreign affairs are the prov- ince of the Central Government and pot of the Federal States. Among the contributors is Admiral Railway organizations are now pre- paring to answer Hon. Dr. Reid. A. R. Mosher, grand chairman ot the Can- adian brotherhood of railway em- ployees, will issue a statement. W. L. Scheer, who writes on the paragraphs legislative representative-at Ot- _ -T Uawa of the enginemen and firemen, limiting the German Navy. After j ho was careMly readins Dr. claiming that the Battlo ot .Jutland! Reid's remarks and considering, the furnished a new proof of advisability of answering them, thoroughness at sea, he says tua> L- Pelletier, leBisiative representa- that "a great people of ,GO million souls, whose existence de- Of the opinion ot railwaymans', organ- pends upon its overseas trade, falls izstions this morning when he stated: into, a position of unworthy depend-- and lhat ''the strangling of each Impulse of its desire lowers the people to the level of slaves." An agreetneht which' enforces such condi- tions is, he adds, a sin against human- ity, and therefore cannot bring about p'eace. General von Seeckt, writing on the prohibition of on the left bank of the Rhine, says that this condition can only have been inserted tion follow the plan initiated in the I to render the German Western fron- tier defenceless against a Franco- Belgian attack. Other contributors are Count Bern- storff, who writes on the League of Nations, General von Lettow-Vorbeck, who writes on Germany's Stolen Col- onies, General. Hoffmann, on Eastern Europe, Heir 'Helfferich on Poland, Admiral'von Renter on the Kiel Can- al, Count Brockdoi'ff-Rantfau on Schleswig, General con Gallwitz on Army, and Herr von Stockham-. mem on the freedom of the seas. But "I believe Dr. Reid is merely ing the loose talk that is current to- day. If parliament is really concerned in this matter, let it appoint a com- mission to get the tacts. .If this .were done, it could- easily be shown that the wages of Canadian rail way men are no higher, and in many cases not as high as those of other trades. "Talk such as Dr. Heid is credited is not calculated to. promote harmony and good feeling among'the railway employees of this country. The decision of the'Canadian railway board to keep railway wages on a par with those of the United States was reached prior to. the Adoo and other awards in that coun- try." (Continued Front Page) Those remarks, he declared, wore put in considerable amount of shelv- ing in the town office to accommodate the expected volumes. Rev. A. C. Bryan delivered a rous- ing sermon on the subject or ineni control at the Knoi services last Sunday. Tho interior of the police office has been remodelled, and a regulation sergeant's desk Installed for the chief of police. Local garages are developing a trade in battery repairing from the I towns up the line and shipments to Taber.are becoming quite common. By the time the present epidemic of moving of buildings has run out, some old timers will have difficulty in re- cognizing the town. Police Court Case A police court case came up this morning at 10 a.ml in which a promi- nent miners is accused of doing bodily harm to a rancher residing in town, and formerly In business here. The original cause of the fracas was a demand for mine wages on work done in a small mine near the rancher's farm. According to" tho miner's story, the row arose In a business place, the rancher introducing the subject by insisting that the wage asked was high, the matter "bpviug been under the bill being The miner :sive language being first empJoyuiViuMi then blows, after which Jie decided to defend him- self. Tho rancher Ms stated to have been worsted, the proprietor giving first aid, obtaining lee, "and hailing a doctor. The miner was charged as above, and was let out on bail. The case was adjourned this naoriving; till the afternoon, so that the miner' might appear by counsel, and at that time till Wednesday, to obtain the medico as a witness. It is rumored that the accused wis on'e time in the prize ring, and'V his fellow work- ers decided to go ball, so the case, has produced a ripple of excitement. Mac McKellar shipped a number ot "i farm at Pincuer Washington and British Columbia. Mr. Cormier, who spent the winter at Moncton. N. B., has returned and the butcher bus muss which was conducted during bin absence by Mr. S. Tenney. Elizabeth Mangin. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M, Mangin. who took treat- ments at Rochester. Minn., for an in- jury to her knee, has returned and Is attending school again. The Evangelical Sunday school and church have taken on renewed inter- est and increased activity since New Year's. v Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Erickson and Thomas Taylor, of Lethhridga, the expert tractor man, spent one day at Clnresholm last week. Mr. Taylor ex- pects a banner iu the tractor business this season. The funural of Herbert Peters of Claresholm, whose body was found on the roadside on Monday of last week, was laid to rest-on Sunday last. The funeral was held over until Sunday cis friends of the deceased were on the road from east. If the weather holds out as it ia today the final same for the mayor's trophy and prizes will be played to- night between the rinks of R. E. Mof- pfatt and J. F. Reynolds. Should the son have returned from a visit In S. Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Simpson have left these parts for Ontario and are making a visit in Saskatchewan en iAIr- Frank Hannigan has returned route. i from a trip to the States. Mr. Han- Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Dengis and wigan is quite satisfied that J. H. SUsons was admitted to bar of Alberta in Edmonton. Donald Beaton, a Ulenclg died in his 85th year. Fire destroyed the large fish house of Capt. A. C. Brown, Port Stanley. Great numbers of maple trees art) being tapped ai prnsont in the district around Ruthven. Rarnla's now directory indicates a combined population for Sarnia and Point Edward of Joseph M. Stoutt, founder of the Utah National bank, died iu Salt Lake City Sunday. HG was 78 years old. Thieves broke into the teundry of Leo Hop, London, stealing A small amount of cash and a watch. Members of the Port Elgin council have voted themselves a meeting for the 13 meetings of the, year. An elderly farmer named Bush dropped dead beside his sleigh while unloading wood near Uno Park, Ont. 0. M. Perry, general manager of the Hydro-Electric commission at Wind- sor, reports a, net surplus of .77 for the year. Sarnia police are searching for a youth about 23 years of age who has American and hills raised to Walter 'Meaford, was ico go out it has been decided to presented with a certificate from the play a, match of 10 pins to Settle the Humane Society 'fqr 'saving tho lifo matter. on the son of F. Allan: During a .brisk electrical storm condi- w'hicli passed ovor Woodstock, last dispute for somewti meantime outstajji claims self evangelistic campaign in the relical church, of th Rev. supplied the pulpit in the local Evan. jellcal church. On Monday a.m. Feb. 28 the Weed Train made a stop hero for a few lours and many took advantage of ,his opportunity to gain information, much needed in proper soil culture, etc. Owing to the very mild weather of last week .some farmers have begun work on the land. It Is reported that one farmer had three teams on the and and that abqut 50 acres of jloughing was clone. S, Alberta's Most Talked-ofTown Vg.uxhall in Centre of New Irri- gation Project, Claims That Honor livestock today to 'Creek. H. A. Kathrens, bjf Calgary, railway mailclerk, spent the. week-end with the hrnne folks near Purple Springs. Wm. Kathrens, his is expect- ed home shortly from Portland, Ore., where he bas been employed in a city garage. Mayor .Vlckery and ,T. A. Sundal made a recent visit to TVadena and discussed the municipal hospital ques- tion with the U.F.A. local at a meet- ing there. The members of Doric lodge. 'are holding a social and whist drive in the Vets' hall this evening, is' O'.vu persona! opinions j would not speak for thi Acts of the Apostles, of the seven perhaps the pick of the whole coliec- j tion is tbe moving appeal of Herr anil he Canadian roads as a whole. Asked as to the at- titude of the Canadian railways he Canadian Roads' Attitude "Every one knows what happened No Occasion for Slums in Canada Governor-General Tells St. John Ambulance Association How Canada May Keep Fit deacons of whom Stephen the Martyr; the Mtnister df to the prlce movnment was one. Rome is ecclesiastically dl-1 Public Wolfarei who writes of tne jn i on by the war. H had to be abandon- Tided into fourteen districts, grouped I f f, t ed sooner or later. Similarly, the at- two by two to constitute seven dig- s oemg maat, o tfmpl to rix JcoH for rai, labor nvcr milch cows to France and Be- tricts, each of which is called a dia- cona, hence the cardinal of the dia- cona, of cardinal deacon. The car- dinals pass from one order to the any backward steps, nut In tiie matter of labor costs; there must be freedom other by a process known as "option.'' Tho creation of cardinals is the function of tlie Pope alone. It la ac- complished'by the publication o[ the name of .the person chosen by the Pope In secret consistory. The new dignitary SB warned of his nomination leveml weeks in advance, with tho attendant ceremonies following. GERMAN VIEW OF PEACE TREATY. It li related that some time ago Baron rcn Leaner, said to be one of rJcoroua members of the CfenftAM People's Party, announced that he waa going to take a leaf from Lord NorthcMffc'i lesson-book and intetuire profiigapda lor without regard to other factors, must gium without ovor having made 1 be abandoned also. Labor has a right German cattle-lifting raids upon i to kciflP many of the things it has areas during the latter years of the j Balncd' U ifl nflt to take .war. Hut. that happened when Ger- man necessiity knew no law. OTTAWA. Mar. Press) the annual meeting1 of the St. John ambulance association here yesterday, bis excellency, the Duke oSDevonshire spoke of the re- gret lie felt at hia impending depar ture from Canada, and after eulogiz- ing (Canada's war effort, said: "There is no reason for fussy inter- ference with peoples' general stand- ard of living but undoubtedly some thing could he accomplished in the for adjacent, .to condit- j has to deflate. So i When the bottles of Scotch hidden in an ice tank on a C. P. R. car at Windsor gave way under tho pressure of new ice, and, as stated In a des- patch, caused a line-up of tho passen- gers to wait their turn-at tho tap, it may be said that whatever "cold comfort" it might figuratively have meant to the owner of the illicit liquor, it wrts a literal one (o .thoso wlio sought l.o quendJ their thirsu thing is pmni; tn smash." I m srf.at (.jtiftg_ ThetT0 ho Are you Baking nf l.anada? amplo accommodation for living in Meet World Competition our iritjustrial centers. It la Any country. Hut If we Canadians oasier prpvent sium8 than to re- cannot pel! wheaf, foroKt products and i movr. them -His exrclloncy wfd.he certainly in. tended to mine back to Canada and he then visit tbe which ore in world markets and against j worbl competition, rhon we have pot to rjuit throw hnlf our population out of work. labor rdnts in Canada grndually making it im- possible for Canada to hold her placo in international nuirlifits and wn have j In.