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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME XI. PROV, POLICE OP-ILOOyVOIE IN lEGISlH Straight Party Vote Defeats Resolution of Opposition for An Investigati6n of Force PREMIER DEFENDS; HAVE-DONE WELL IN A SHORT TIME LETHBRIDGE. ALBERTAj WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1918 NUMBER 84 Acadia Block Delbroyed In Worst Fire jiiPistory of City; Ldssel Heavy ' (Spoclul to Iho Herald) Edmonton, Mar, 19,-On a practical-ly straiglit party vole of 25 to 12 tlio Jeglslaturo after a tivo hours' dcbato (locl^red Tuesday night on the motion of Premier Stewart "that the provincial police commission Is to be commended lor having organized so efficient a police force in sucii a short space of time."' , . Tile action of the house was consequent upon a resolution by A. F. Evv-Jng, the moAber for West Edmonton, "that in -view of the unsatisfactory conditions prevailing in the Alberta provincial police force this house is of the opinion Hiat in the interest ot the administration of justice within the province �n investigation bo held into the operation and administration ot -Ihe said force, such Investigations to bo 9Cn�lucted 4)y a competent officer �with police experience." * Mr. Bwing principally basofi Ills case tin the resignation of former Assistant Superintendent Nicholson, and former Inspector Shurer, and road the corres-Ijondence that had passed between th>m and the superintendent, and the commission. He held that what had Jiapponed showed 'o condition qf affairs in the force that demanded an Investigation. Sir, Kwing explicitly pointed out that as the commission had been appbinted by the legislature no rosponslBllity for what he complained of, could bo asci-ibed or-1mputea*^to .tile government.  j..... Premier Stewart in replying defend ed tliQ'action of the commission and tioclarod tijat discipline must be maintained if^ilife.^foi'CB were to be jofflci-' ent. .Ho-saidltbattlio "government did not -want^. to- esoupe responsibility but mdre oVi(ionce than what had bqen ad: fluccd would have to be. submitted be-' lore they wbuld'lnterfere'wlth'the �'C-' tion of thoicommlssion. lloadraitted that, so far as he w'as concerned there was one Svealmess in connGCtlon \ with � the superintendent, and that, was the dlsagreei\>ent. be twoen him and his officers that: had lieen disclosed in the correspondence. �� The premier-quoted statistics which lie claimed proved .that insofar as thei' llfluo> act Was concerned' the new force Was an improvement upon the lormer administration. � Ho)i. J. 11. Boyio mentioned Intiie cdurse of the debate .that two. months ligo Ju^o Tayior had been appointed to take the place of Oftl. Saunders of (Jalgary, who had been called overseas 80 that the commission now consists ot the judgeT Ueut. Col, Primrose and peputy Attorney General Browning. The^amendment of tho premier, which was seconded by Hon. C. R. Mitchell, reads:' "That in view of the fact ot the sudden withdrawal of the B,N;\V.M.P., e^irly in V)17, by the Dominion government rendered it neces-> sary to establish at once "a provincial force In war time, when the man power mdst suitable for such force had been enlisted fojr military service over-| seas the,house,Is of the opinion that the proyiiicial police commission is to be commended for having organized so efficient a.police force In such a short space of time."  x .. When the division was/called James HON. N. W. ROWELU, Who was.bitterly attacked 'ijinjlie Commons by Hon. Chas. Murphy yesterday. ,. ARENOTACGEPTABLE LOSSES, APPROXIMATELY \Bowman''and Johnstone, building, ' $26,000! Well covered by Insurance. Clarke and Co., stock, $3S,O0O. Total i Itfss, well covered by insurance. ' rted Cross Drug and Book Co., stock, [-$30,000. Practically total loss, fairly well Insured. Johnstone and Ritchie, office equipment, $10,000. Total loss, half Insured. A. J. Blackburne and Co., office equipment, $1,000. Total loss, well covered. C. B. Bowman Agency, offios equipment, $1,000. Total loss, well covered. Henderson and Co., office equipment, $1,a00. Total loss, partly covered. P. V. Lewis, office equipment, $500. TotiN loss, no insurance. Patriotic Fund, office equipment. tr.ondon. Mar. 20,-The conditions laid down by the Dutch foreign minister for the acceptance of tho demands of tho allied governments as regards tho taking over of Dutch shipping are not likely to be acceptable to those governments, according to a Renter dispatch from Tho Hague, filed yester-^ day. It adds, however, that a concession may be made to the extent that the arming of the Dutch vessels may not be inslstedj upon. I Reply on-Cables Washlng'ton, Mar, 20,-Holland's ro-"�ply In thei shipping negotiations is on tho cables, tho government was advised today and Is expected to arrive before night. ( fSHOOTJNP TRAGEDY IN WASHINGTON HOME No Reprieve For Neigel Ottawa, Mar. SO.-rThere Is to be" no Interference with the sentehcb of death passtd on Adam Neigel, of Lethbrldge, Alta. Neigel is to be hanged on Friday Washingtoti. Mar. 20.r-MoiJhted Officer^Lawrence H. Fa'rquhar of the W&i^finstdn iioKve force, last night shbl and. killed Mra. Harry r .Whit*, probably fatally wounded ' "^MlriH'Miilr^farjjuhar, his wifa, ser-Iduily wounded'Harry Whitis and * Clarence Tripplet and then killed himself. The shooting'took place at the residence of Harry White, where' 'Mrs. Farquhar, who- ha*-been eatranged from har^uaband for sime time'and had lued him for divorce, waa living.' CAN. RYS. ALLOWED INCREASE RATES U. S. RELATIONS WITH ALLIES yNCHANGED Washington, Mar. 20.-The. interstate commerce commlBBloii tentatively approved today the application of Canadian carriers for increased class rates on hauls from eastern itoints in tlio United States to tho w;�|itern part of the Dominion. The advance reflects Increases granted Ujo carrlers-fcy^ the Canadian government. Me8ce\% March 20.-Russia's relations with the entente are unchanged, M. Tcheritcherin, the Bolshevik! foreign minister declar- . ed in an Interview with the Associated Press today. More fr4end-ly relations were being established with the United States, he added and lie commented upon Preslr, ,-dent WHson's message to Rueila\,, as showing that' AmericaNwould not take aggi^esaive action against her, - ' ! Winnipeg, Mar. 20.-The Winnipeg boand of control has decided to assume �I' ^ $250. No insurance, all records lost. Red Cross offices, $100. No insurance, all records lost. Total loss, $104,350. Lethbrldge last night cvperienced tho most disastrous tiro In its history when tho Acaflla block owned by C. B. Uowman and L. M, ,Iolinstono was completely guttod with a loss of ap-proximately $104,35(1. well covered by insurance.. nctl loss to the own- ers and lessees of Ww. building amount cd to $25,000, l)Ut the actual figures cannot be i^r.lved iit for the reason that practically every stock and Insurance record- in the building was a prey of tlio flames, H. G, Clarke and Co. was the heaviest loser, his largo stock of" ladlfes' wear valued at bet-tweeii $35,000 .and .MO.Oor; being a total loss. Not a 'single thing remained in that part of the building this morning. The loss was well insured. The Red dross Drug and Book Co., T. H. McCready, proprietor, was next in point of loss. His stock was in ttio neighborhood of $;J0,000 and while there will lie.-some little salvage it will amount to' but. a fi^iction of tho whole. A fair amount ot insurance was carried. Johnstone and llltchio, whoso' law offices occupied thtt front suite in the second stoj-ey," wore the heaviest los ers of the ottlce concerns owing to a $0000 library whloli was a total lots, The Bowman. Aj!oncy. Insurance; Blackburne a.nd Co,. Insurance; Hou dorson, UelA dnd l^atlerson, chartered accountants; P. V. Lewis, wool broker, the Patriotic Fund and the Red Cross, iwere the other occupants of the building, .and while their actual I loss in office'equipraeut is small the j total loss of'Insurance and other records will be a severe blow. Luckily" the major portion of tho Johnstone and Ritchie records were stored in the vault at:^o rear, and this was fairly yrell protected and It is expected that, wueii;. opuned, it will show very llttle^filo^s'* / ' The firgi'-tritB tlie most spectacular ever soea'in .Eethliridge. Coming as It dl^l,>ourIng through tbo roof, It presented-^ a spcvtaclfe ot..d'68fructi'9n sucir as.Jjas seMom been- witne^sedi and it was the magnet "wiiich drew over 2500 people from all corners of thrf city. Alarm Turned In . The alarm was turned in by an employee of tlie P. Burns Co. about 7.10, and was taken at the jiolice station by Detectlvq Wallis who immedlatply notified the" fire brigade. By tho time the detective reached the fire the �brigade was on the job. The flames were then confined to the furnace ro.pm ati the roar imder Clarke and Co.'s store, and 'all the coal iii store there was a glowing mass of coals, giving forth dense smoke and poisonous fumes that greatly hampered the GER WItHIN H OfPE LIEUT. ROBT. SWIFT A recent picture ol tiio Lelhbridge officer who won the military cross and lost a leg. Bitter Attack Made on Hon. n. W. Rowell by^Hon. Chas. Murphy,,jnCommons  CHARGEsTivi'wrrH ALL MANNER OF THINGS IN CONNECTION ELECTION 10 CREAIE NEW PORTFOLIO IN THE OlINION CABINE Secretary of State For External . Affairs-Important Resolu-. tions To Come Up Oitawa, Mnr. 20.-Tho government has given notice of a numhor of resolutions coVjCring -inujposed bills to be introduced. One will provide for the appointment of a secrolary or state lor external affairs; a minister ot Immigration and colonization, and n minister of soldiers' re-ostablishment and that the salaries of tho said ministers shall bo $7,000 per annum*. The appointment ot a secretary of state for external affairs mouns Ihe creation of a new portfolio, Tho other departments already have besu created by ord* iu council. The bill .also makes provision for the appointment of .a parliamentary secretary of tho department of soldiers' civil re-establish-moiit. ati/a-'ealary of $5,000 a year. Vegetables by Pound  Sir George Foster gives notice of Iiis bill to provide that vegetables may be sold l)y the ijound, and that a dozen eggs must weigh not less than a pound ami a half. The liill also provideo that every cord of- firewood shall contain 12S cubic feet, ^ Anpthef bill of � which Sir George Foster gives notice provides for the inspection, and grading ot hay. Tho cbntrol of the ,Importation of goods Into Canada is provided for in tho following tosolutloh: "That It is expedient to provide that the governor In council niay until the responsibility fpr, prosecuting all'cold storage housed and other food handlers | eflorta of the firemen. To add to the : * o ? ? ? *> Donald, Lethbrldge, both gass- ? ed: ^ ,  ' *  �   � o   eitceedingly Ijj-tense, encounters-b.courrlng- betweeir large fbriinatlons. Nineteen German airplines )vere ;d9s|^royed- and nine were d;'lvon�d6wn but -of, iTonlrol, Twelve of our raachineB are iniasing, "Mpny bombs .were dropppd during the night airdromes used by eneuiy;. night frylnginaohlneB and on ammu hitlon diimps and billeb. All our liia chinos returned."/ Artillery, Activity London, Mar, 19,~Gorlnttn avtlllery is still very^ctlveJnitUeYpros sector southwest of Caml(ral, and lii, the re-gipu abotit Annentlefea, according to the'ottlolttl'Statem,en^. from t.ho war office tonight.' The text roads; �' a ntiniber ofSocalitlos between the La Bassee Canal ancJ^Armentleres." Successful Raid On the, French Front in Prance, Monday, Mar. 18,-In a -raid into tho German lines at Mallucourt 'Wood, norUjAV'est of Verdun Sunday, French troop^ found the German shelters full of troops waiting to make a counter attack. The shelters with all their occupants were destroyed by bombs,, A large number of German trenolv .mortars \.ere demolished and many ma difficulty a 40-mile aa hour wind was blowing. It was the first time a ser ious jfire has been fought here in a big wind, and it proveato be"a hard task. - Started at Seven The fire broke out some time about seven o'clock aud the alarm was tura ed In by a member ofithe P. Burns Co. staff about 7.10. The blaze at that time seemed to bfe confined to the basement at the rear of Clarke and Co.'s, Indicating that It had started lit . the furnace room which was' located , I in that part of the building. The fire .> j brigade under Chief Hardy was on ' tho ground in good time, aud ~ strong streams were started plaj Into the heart ot the bla.'se through door to tho baseinent in the reai the building. It was the dense smoke, caused by tlie fire having eaten its way. Into the immense Clarke and Co, stock in the basement which preyont ed tliq firemen from maXing .quick work of tho conflagration, but ns it was' the smoko under the suction of the high wind'which w�s blowing at a 40-mile nn hour.rate at tho time prO' sented a problem such as the firemen have not had to face in a long time. For a long time it looked to the crowd which had gatl\er6d from ev ery cornor of the city as if the blazo would be confined to the rear ot the basement under Clarke and Co.'s store, and while dense clouds of sm'oke were pouring from the windows, it did.not look to the casual observer au If any serious damage wou\d bo done, but the basement was a hell of fire during tlie whole time until 8,40 when the blaze nto its way intcthe rear addition ot Clarke's, ^here the dress making departmeut,^ was established. Soon tRe blaze nppeai'ed in th^ lower groundfloor windows 'at'the rohr. At 8,4/0 the flames leaped out^the windows! tiie first time during the tight that they had apparently, gotten beyond control. A stream' of,hose was promptly turned on fUo fire in this section of the building'but the largo amount of inflammable material with In niado tKeIr subjugation utterly Im possible. The windows were melted down' under the fierce heat and the draft through "le building, tp prevent which tho (iiilot'B men had been put-itp a vflllant fight from the be-ginnlnsf, gnv*> the flames ^tho sweep they needed, and then in spite of the chine guns were brought back by the French, , -"-n,^ , /-.:^,..',. While tho prisoners, taken in this raid were going, to the rear, tlve oorinan artillery fired a large juunber of shells which killed twelve Germans among the captives, , , " , Italian Front, ;;\ Headquarters of tho Italian Armyj Mar. 18.-The snow- along the mbu'ti-taln fronts has been reduced cou'ttd-. erably by mild weather recently but the amount remaining is'sufficient to retard extensive operations. M"l'*''y activity la crinflned chiefly to patrol actions and aerlal'Tsncounters. - The Plavo front alqo, Is affected by spring freshets, having ;madej^tbe stream too wide and deep for crosslngf five; linos of hose, two lU'the front and by considerable bodies of troops. The head of the American military mlBslou to Italy is maWng ft tQUp:;o|f, tiio mountain and Plave 'fronts, -visit;-' ing eacji army'corps and -examining the organi'tstttlon hud otiulpinent/Ot'the Ottawa, March 20,-The debate on the address came to a sudden and un-oxpecled I termination at 10 o'clock last evening >vUh (i speech by Hon, (.'liarlos Murphy, tho feature ot which v,a!! a vigorous attack on Hon. N. W. Rowoll. The ex-minister asserted tlml Mr. Rowell had commercialized Christianity and that he had, previous to his entry into the union government, entered into a conspiracy to supplant Sir Wilfrid Lanrier as Liberal leader. Mr, Munihy accused the government of having raised the riicial and religious cry in order to win the election. He asserted that Mr. Rowell had sent his agent to London to offer a prominent Liberal of that city, as a bribe to induce him to desert the Lfb-6ral candidate, the chairmanship of tho war purchasing commission, that he had deputed G, G. S. Lindsay ot Toronto, to interview Liberals to see if ilioy would stand for the appointment of a member of the prdsont government to tho Ontario supreme court bench and that he had induced Robert Mulholland to make way for himself as candidate in Durham by offering him a seat iu the senate. Mr;, Rowell was not In att&ndani^e in the house when Mr. Myrphy spoke. Tho fact that there is a union administration in power did not, apparently lesson the . disposition ot Opposition critics to assail the government and Its record. Borden Replies Sir Wilfrid LaurietV in-'his speech 'was frankly critical ot the'^adinirils tration. Sir Robert Borden,' in his reply, carao back at the .leader qt the opposition' with cofisider^ble �vigor, but -for the mos^ part ' his remarks were devoted to an c^]anatidn> lof what had been aceompll8hed;,'by'the administration sincev,3t' a'sStim'Sa- the' reins of office. .' 'T r Sir Robert paid tribute to-the men at the front' and declared tliat they had accomplished at Passchendaele all that they had set out to do, He gave tdtal casualties up to the present as 149, 04G, made up as follows: " '  Killed, 25,744; died of wounds, 8,-G12; died of disease, 1;901; wounded, 105,250; prisoners of war 2,757; pro-aunied to have died, 3,84S;. missing, 937. Resents Criticism Taking of Capital By Huns Only Matter of Hours, It. Is Reported russians'have' , also fear for safety of moscow) London, Mar. 20.-Occupation of Petrograd by the Germans la only a matter of hours, according to dispatches from Petrograd to several of the morning newspapers. Tho Russian capital Is said to be assuming a waiting attitude and Is not displaying the slightest sign of organized resistance. The Gerp.ans are reported in a Reu-ter dispatch from Petrograd to hav� reached ^le vicinity ot Dno station, 150 mlles^ south ot Petrograd. Tha Auatro-Gernwn advance In southern Russia continues. The enemy has occupied Soumy, five hours' march fron so indicate the greatest anxiety over ^^^lat appeors to be an enveloping moTe� ment the Austro-German forces aro carrying out against Moscow. Theru is talk ot moving the governtnent, according to these advices to Senator Jotfe, probably to Saratotf, 450 milea southeast ot Moscow or to Niznhi No� vogord, 265 miles northeast of Moscow. Churcfi Opposed to It A Renter dispatch from Petrogrsil dated March 19, reports the patriarlii ot tho Russian church to have sent a, message to th'b orthodox population* declaring that the church cannot re* . gard as binding a peace, which dis-mombors the country and places It uji� der the domination ot a.--conQuerins foreign power. In {his connection the communist is ciuoted as declaring that tlie .Russian proletariat cannot make [.further concessions but must be ready to rise at anyi moment irrespective ot its state ot preparedness. . Other reports from Petrograd state that the council pt peoples coqimia-jsioners has ordered; -tlio farreet of M. Bibenko, the commissioner of mariuo for-opposition to the ratification of ; the pe�be..treaty. ; (Petrograd. dispatches filed on Mar. �W'reported that BIbenko had-been-missing for several days). . �. ^ : U. S. Mission lo Siberia Petrograd, Mar. "20.-An American mission will visit Siberia to Investigate reports of the arming of prisoner^ of war. . ' ' expiration of a period of three years after the termination of the preseiitX The premier In resenting the crlt war, mnko regulations prohibiting tlie importation or exportation of \oods ot any class, description or origin, or produced or manufactured In whole or In part in any country or place specified in the regulation, either generally' or from or to any country, or place named In the regulation, .subject to such exceptions' (it any) as m.iy be specified in the regulation, and to any licenses the grant ot which' may bo authorized by the regulation." Su/jt. of Penitentiaries Provision is being made for tho p.ppointniont ot a superintendent of penitentiaries at a' salary ot $4,000 a year,''^RUd three additional inspectora of penitentiaries. icism ot the opposition leader said that the war times election act had bean fairly administered and that the soldiers' had voted for the government because they realized that the administration was disposed"'^ to support them by overy means'in its power. ^. .'rtie premier emphasized the urgent necessity for, increased food, production,, declaring that tlie.issde of the war may depend on the quantity of food produced on this continent;  .B.N.A. tl\reo In tiio rear, playliiKjundor: a pressure olS morojthan 8Q pounds, the bla'ze steadily ate its way. to the. ronf, spreading vapidly tQ,_alI parts of the buimng.:* The smoke ,ln�re�sed >Jn Montreal, Mar. 20,-The Montreal ,lnr will today announce the pending purchase of the Bank of British jNortii Amcilcii by the Bank^of Montreal. Tho fo'lowlng^ statement was giv/911'out today in this connection: "The rumors'�'heard' in financial iiiclRS to the effect that negotiations are taking place.for tlie purchase ot the Bank ot Britiali North America by the Bank of Montreal are evidently founded on 'n reliable basis. - "When the purchase - is complett^d, the branches � ot the Bank oC British North America 'Will continue their ex-Istance aS heretofore ns branches, of Uie Bank ot Montreal for au indefinite period. �"It jia evident from the fact that tha finance minister has olrimdy given his consent presumobly as being equitable to tho shareholders ot both Institutions and ill'the best Interest of the JIublic that" there Is every reason ,to expect the purchase will be consum-nu\tod, alsp the absorption will ellra-Imite the imoinolouB position undor which the bank of British North Am-' erica operates in the Dominion undoi? a British charter and Its board of dl , rectors meeting in L6ndon. ' "The paid up capital of the Baink of British Nortlf' America is $4,800;6G8, and' thg- reserve ?8,017.S33. The bunto was toundo(l-ln 1837. Tho paid up capital of the Bank of Montreal Is �ie,; 000,000 and' the reserve $16,000,000 It was founded In 18*7. ' . { � Don't Believe It  Winnipeg, 'Mar. 20,-Local - officials of the Banlc of DrltlBh North Amovicn are of tl^o opinion thwaS false. There had been regrettable disorders- in the la�t^leQ,tlon,; but they were inherent In political systems, and occurred, in, British countries-.while iJoopIos v/ere exercising their soveilgn vights. .1, . -:; . Senator lyilchener ��, , 'Soiiator Mtchener in seconding the address, declared that not.since odn-fodofation had a Canadian parliament been 4aced with the .duty.of'solving mqro serious problems 'than cpntrout-od the parllnmont of today,, Of. tho people at home, thero was demanded almost as much courage audsteadtast-' nesB ns was required 'in-Europe, on the- front lino, Mle. was'confident'that the people of Canada w'q\^ld',neVor waver - In their dotprmlnatiQn" to > sup-.poriHthd' expoditlonifry force whloUVaB still matajiftluJui;- Kb rawprdriof^'gjory,' ' '- ^ '" 4k'-' Germany Shauld Not Indulge iii Any False Deltulons About. � Peae� . *f ; Copenhagen, Mar. 19. r- Oermanf , should not Indulge in Jleluslons :^thak world peace ha'd been accompUthetl , 'A yet, Count Von Hertllng, the ImperlaNv chancellor, declared^ In concluding his ^ e speech in th^ reichstag today on tha peace treaty with Russia. He added: ~ -.g "There Is not the slightest incliuui .j_' utterances of Field Marshal Von Hln-denburg and General Von Ludeudorff .' wit}i thiK speech made in the reJcbstae^-r: late in February by Chancellor-Vou' Hortling, the Arbelter Zeltung, tho Socialist organ of Vienna asks whether^ , tho latest Berlin conferenco.led to theV (1!:^ adoption of a new policy. The paper argues that neither.Franco nor Great". .Britain will acqept a w^ak peace and says the peace which; Count>Czemni| , the' Austro-Hungarlan foreign aeons- ,'. tary, promised and doubtlessly. hoq-''^ estly desires, is now scoffed at 'avary* j .where as a wegk iieqce tftfeiv^^^^^^^^ unmarred by a single defeat.' � ' Senator Bostock, op^oaltldh: leader, congratulated Sir James^Lougheed >)i|h ^' on his decision to accept the portlolto ot secretary oX. state and declared that ^. Sir Jahies had earnedithe honor.x'Jk tBenutor Bostock said that' foodjoon* 1 trol was exercising.! the minds ot pjsor' ! pies, many,pt whom did not OPpredateT! the difficulties of transportation.-He' warned the government'to .take:'cai^ rtf'iytl j;hat eventually hog products;were cob. -"^iW fronted with lack of markets :owlug' to "'f*^'B the greater production in localltiei'tbit^ were' Without faollltlts to inove'pprki .Sir Jumes Loughoed ezpres�fidUr� goyernment, however,; union. htfa'r^ISi^ been formed �nd had been endoiiQii''*ijS^ by the people. Ho desired to �'iiiipjii. r^-*^ size the fact that now wa^ ttta'tlmiC' when there was need 'for;>nll partJ^H tV� t^ be united In tho: IpteriSBti* pt.tliel Btate. He hold thatsJtlioWlector. hu^ � Ing spoken, partV and caom dtffaW^ e8,?hould be siink'>ltt*tlieMaue of iK �need.' of /tho conhtryiio^proviaaP '^^ loroeinents tw the in�|i,,;Bt thi< ^ and to meet th'o,Clnan