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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 14, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TENT THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALt? MONDAY, MAnat BURSTS BEDH PETER AND JUMPER GET A GREAT FRIGHT THORNTON W. BURGESS The bravest may be nut to flight Dy .wholly unexpected fright. Habbit. Peter Rabbit went back to look for kis cousin. Jumper the Hare. He found him not far from great windfall under which they had been so sure Buster Bear'had spent the winter. Peter hastened to apologize to Jumper for having doubted him. "I've seen Buster Dear." said "and It is true that his coit is just as it al- ways has been, as black as black can be." And he told me that you were right about whero he spent the win- ter He said he hasn't been near the great windfall since early last fall. And he said, too, that he doesn't in- tend to comei near it. Why do you he doesn't intend to come near It, Jumper shook his head. "I Rive it tip." said he. "I haven't the least idea. There Is a mystery, a great mystery, about that windfall, and I don't like 'mysteries. Did Buster that be wss afraid to go near replied Peter. "No, he didn't say that. But now you of it, he acted as if be thought he would be better off if ha kept away. And he ad- vised me to keep away from it, too. He said I wonld be likely to lire long- er It 1 did. Now what io you suppose he meant by Again Jumper shook his head. he began. "What's He jumped and ran back few steps, then sat up to stare at the great windfall with startled Peter did exactly the same thing, There they sat staring at the great windfall. "Did you hear whispered Jum- nodded. "I certainly he whispered back. "There it Is again. Once more they ran a few steps, and then sat up to stare at that old wind- fall. For a few minutes they heard noth- ing. It was as Etill aa it can onlj' In the heart of the Green Forest when not even a leaf moves. They could hear beating of their own hearts. Then from the great windfall came a sound that there was no mistaking. It was deep, grumhly-nimbly growl, such a growl aa they had never beard from the throat of Buster Bear. H was a whine, and that whine was just such a whine as they sever had heard, save from the throat of Buster Bear. Tet they knew Buster Bear wasn't in there. They knew that Buster Bear was over near the pond "Did you whispered Jumper of Paddy the Beaver. Peter bad left him there only a little while before and hail como straight to this placs as fast us his legs could bring him, and that is rather fast. Truly, there was something wrong with that great -windfall. Buster Bear wasn't under it. yet Bear growls and whines were coming from it. Do you wonder that Peter and Jumper were sadly frightened and once more took to their long heels? But they didn't go far. They went only far enough to feel safe. Then they sat up to stare at that old windfall again. They were still frightened, very much frightened, but curiosity was greater than their fear at that distance. For a time all was still again. It was still for so long that they began to wonder if they could really have heard those growls and whines. If either had been alone would have been sure that imagination had play- ed him a trick. But both had heard the same sounds, or thought they had. So they stared and stared and waited. Suddenly there was a sharp snort, followed by a deep "Woof, from that great windfall. Peter and Jumper toot to their Copyright" 1921, by T. W. Burgess. The neit story: "The Stranger in Brown." HOUI.VENNA With the Jews" is Cry of Crowd as Windows Are Smashed March disorders which broke out bera last evening threatened for "a time to de- velop into a serious situation, but the police late in the evening, succeeded in scattering crowds on the streets and in preventing possible loss of life. Shops owned by Jews were damaged by stones thrown by rioters and ia few cases Jews were beaten. The disorder began at tho congress of the Austrian anti-semitie associa- tion which has been in session here for several days. During the sitting late yesterday afternoon the congress, is being attended by delegates from aizty-two chapters of the organ- isation in Austria, and a few represen- tatives of Bavarian and Hungarian anti-Jewish societies, was addressed by speakers who urged radical meas- ures. They advocated pogroms, and tho organization of Christians m Aus- tria. While this meeting was going on, large crowds assembled in the Rathaus square .where similar addresses were made, speakers declaring that the Jews constituted a menace because of profligate living. Two Jewish stud- ents were found in a crowd and were beaten and driven away.- At dusk, the mealing broke up and a grelit crowd swept through the streets singing1 German songs and shouting "Away with the Jewsl'i Now and then the sound 01 broken glass told of a stone beint; thrown through a window. The crowd moved toward a Jewish quarter of the city, but large forces of police had'been summoned to bridges leading across the canal, over which the crowds must move to reach the Ghetto of Vienna. The rioters were turned back, but :here was more or less rowdyism and street fighting before the police, suc- ceeded in dispersing the mob. THREE AUTOS LOST ON CORNWALL ICE BRIDGE after school eat made of the doodmllk of their tediyhood EAGLE BRAND GndtnMdMUk CORNWALL, Out., Mar. thd river opposite the town !s open from ona bank to the other east of here, the Ice bridge is being used for foot crossing, but autos and heavy rigs have ceased to use it since news came that three autos had been lost through the attempt to cross the ice was in a state of decay. Word was received here Saturday that with- in days three cars went to the bottom of the river, through their drivers taking a chance on crossing back to the American shore after pay- ing a visit to the American side. In each case the cars weft owned by Americans. No fatalities occurred, the occupants succeedirie in jumping from the cars when they felt the ice giving way. It is'Stated that when the ice goes out efforts will be made to recover the machines. WILL SIGN TREATY BUDAPEST, Mar. -economic and political agreement between Czechoslovakia and Hungary is ex- pected to be signed in tho near fut- ure. Premier Telsky and Foreign Minister Gratz arc leaving Iludapast tonight for this Austrian village of Bruck, to meet Dr. Hones, the Czech foreign minister, Co settle the terms of the treaty. Whether it Will Remain Ger- nan or Become Polish Will Be Decided Soon 'When you eat let it be the Best" Pineapple Marmalade Wrtfltd Bramble Jelly GifHMirnalade AM OBEAT Apnrrizcm IN WLVCR PANS YtHf for Them BERLIN. March dis- patches from the Upper Sllesian zones fulled to reflect optimism with regard to the outcome of the balloting which will take place n week hence. Party politics and partisan differences have been submerged in a common deter- mination by the Germans to endeavor to save th.o wealthy industrial sector to Germany. A pilgrimage of eligible voters from all corners In Germany to Upper sll- esia now is in full motion. Several trains are being run. every day. The advance speculation on the out- come of the voting predicts a certain German victory in the important cities and towns. Rosenburg, Kruzburg, Katibon and Oppeini, according to German dispatches, are eipected to ugll majorities of at least fifty per cent, in favor of 1ho Germans. Gleiwti Katowitz, Kosel, Beu- then, Tarnowitz, Guttang and Gross- Strcilliltz, are also considered safe for the German column by overwhelming majorities. The German enthusiasts, however, are not so sure about Hindenburg and Myzlowltz. where Polish agitators have been most active. DO NOT WANT "PUSSY FOOT' IN CANADA WINDSOR. March Foot" Johnson, the noted prohibition speaker, will not bo permitted to make a speech on April 14 la the Windsor norlos. Lieut. Cut. S. C. Robinson of the list Regiment, who must auth- orize nil permits for use of thy bore, has informed the m- erendum committee, under whose aus- pices Mr. Johnjon was to speak, that ho will not give a permit. "The referendum is welcome to me the armories for meetings as It his In the past, Intl I will not countenance bringing In agitators from the United States to ho "We hire trouble enough without them." "England did not want Johnson and Canada does not want him Canadian or English speakers will be welcome." AUSTRIAN FOREIGN MINISTER HURT IN RIOT VIENNA, March Otto Bauer, 'former minister of foreign af- fairs, of Austria, ami two professors of the University of Vienna, were bad- ly Injured during a student riot which (developed yesterday from an attempt ion the pun of the Social Democratic {students to celebrate the anniversary I of the revolution. Dr. Bauer was (speaking in a hall which was invaded j by other students and the place was soon the scene of a general tight. Two hundred unarmed soldiers .were call- ed In, and the students attacked them, driving them from the buildings'. The fight continued for two hours before the police restored order. British Empire Has Trouble Within and Without But Will Come Through OTTAWA, Mar. recogniz- ing the fact that such a crisis as at present exists had never before and might never again threaten the unity of the British Empire. Sir George er took an optimistic point of view in addressing an overflow meet- ing at the Army and Navy Veterans' concert here last night. Never, declared Sir George, had the devil's propaganda been so strong, so shrewd, BO imbued with anarchy and revolution as at present. The lid had been lifted from the door of hell, and the Imps loosed from had spread rebellion, pitting elan against clan, community against community, class against class and country against country, Many parts oj the British Empire were Egypt, In- dia and even England But England's troubles were not confined to the empire only. The war had'not ended when the kaiser abdicated, and the international alliances made dur- ing the course of (hi struggle were still necessitating expenditure of men and money in the effort to attain a lasting peace. Never had a nation contracted suet enormous financial obligations. Never had such gigantic sums been spent by any one nation during the same per- iod of. time as by England in the great war. But England would come through. There would come a day when the dark clouds of war would give place once more to the sun of happiness and prosperity. With impassioned oratory. Sir George counselled the thoughtful men and women of Canada to consider the problems of the empire, to think over the-tmrdens and responsibilities con- fronting England ami to-help solve I these questions by facing the questions with fair beads and broad minds. With the undivided support of Ca'nada, Eng- land would be able to bind the bonds of empire even more strongly than ever before. E. A. Fripp, M.P., referred to Sir George as an "empire builder" and an orator vrho had carried the name and fame of Canada into every part at the world through the medium of the League of Nations. SprackfinWl Invade Toronto Despite Threat Threat Against Life Will Not Stop Campaign Up PAKtS. Ont., Mir. against his llfe.by.a Toronto organiz- ation were reported by Rev. J. p. U Spracklln here last night in preaching to the congregation of the Methodist church Hii sermon marked his lirst appearance la a series of addresses throughout Ontario on behalf of the "drys" In the referendum campaign. Mr. Spracklln declared the threat from Toronto had to his home at Sandwlcb. Ont. It warned him to keep away from Toronto In connection with the campaign or ho shot." "I Intend to disregard thls-messago entirely." declared the speaker. He said that be would speak In Toronto i whenever the officials of the temper- forces arranged for him to ap- pear. ,0. "Noes" Organizing TORONTO. Mar. general ap- peal for funds to wage a campaign for the upholding of personal liberty, has been made In circular letters to house- holders of Toronto by the Citizens' Liberty league, headed by I. P. Hell- muth, K.C. It is planned to hold many meetings to endeavor to produce a majoritr of "BOM" rrorlncUl OB April It, to retard to the prohibition of tkt import of li- quor Into Ontario. U.S.HTM FLEET W PACIFIC NEW YORK, Mtr. New York Tribune's Washington correspondent under stands that orders, consolidating prac- tically all tho United States naval fleet In the Pacific, will be cent out! within a few weeks. This Is being. done not as a military gesture, the correspondent learns, from a "very high authority, but merely as a return j to sound naval strategy." The correspondent continues I "Those yho have defended former! Naval Secretary Daniels' policy of dividing the fleet, keeping part of It in.tho Pacific and part In the Atlantic, havo contended that It would be a matter of only a few days to unite the fleet should any threatening ait- nation arise. But It Is almost univer- sally conceded that In the event of any sudden trouble, it would a sim- ple matter for an enemy to bomb the Panama canal Into uselessness. whereupon the two fleets would find. themselves 1I.OUO miles apart." A "To Let" sign on Prospect ave- nue, New York, brought such a jam of baby carriages to the door that police had to disperse the mob of flat hunters. falhwHwIk Goremmeal Likely to Drive to Finish Up by JWM OTTAWA, March proMblo length of session Is causing much discussion about the corridors of parliament it No definite Indication rtt been ilxen, but It is eipected IB A quarters that the government may make a drive to have terminat- ed in tine to allow the milli- ter to attend the conference of presv len In London during June. The order paper Is rather thim IB regard to con- troversial let-Illation at promt, It has been Indicated tkat outside of the budget and the, estimates, there will be little on which to a real debate. When the budget will hroncht down Is cot yet know! for Its provisions have not yet received the government's final o.k., though the cabinet council in wrestling with the problems U LEAGUE HKAMS U.t, WILL MEDIATE GENEVA, Mar. League of Nations has publlahed dispatches ex- changed between -Panams'aad Costa Rica and Sir Eric Drummond, reneral secretary of the league. In which the republics notified Sir Eric that they had accepted mediation by the United States In their frontier dispute and that hostilities have ceased. CANADIAN GRAIN STOCKS INCREASE OTTAWA, Mar. to returns received at the Dominion bureau of statistics for the week end- ed March 4, 1321, the quantity of grain in store at the different public elevators throughout Canada has in- creased by bushels in all grains as compared with the previous week. Increases are shown in wheat at bushels; oats barley flai and rye bushels. In the western country elevators a decrease is shown in wheat of 50S bushels; barley and flat 148 oats indicate an in- crease of 137.S14 bushels. Jn the public terminal elevators at Fort William" and Port Arthur an in- crease is shown in wheat of bushels; oats busels; bariey flax 64.207 and rye bushels. In the private terminal tie- vators an increase is shown in wheat of 540 bushels and rye 437 bushels; oats shojr a de- crease of bushels. RUMANIAN QUEEN WILL VISIT STATES ATHENS, Mar. Mario of Rumania today an- nounced that she intends to ft visit the United States soon and King Ferdinand may ac- 't company her as far as New. York. Try Chiclets Where You Can't Smoke V Where you can't Chiclets. They ease the the day's work smoother. They relieve fatigue and refresh you wonderfully. Chiclets are now triply because you have your choice of the world's three greatest Peppermint, luscious Tutti-Frutti, tempting one prisoned in the crisp candy-coating which made Adams Chiclets famous. Most stores sell Chiclets, ten for 5c. Adams product, particularly prepared fff Chiclets w1Tie Original Oum ;