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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUMK Xlli LKTHBRIDGE. SEPTEMBER! 5, 1920 NUMBER 25 What Bean Soup Did in a U. S. Prison Industries Dead Ml I CDAWH Continuation imiLLLBHIiU Pxptective Policy Candidates of Both Parties Victorious in I Primary WOMAN IS ON DEMOCRATIC TICKET) NEW YORK, Sept. I lloin and Democratic candidates who reoelved the endorsement of the unofficial state conventions at won decisive victories In all rtate-wldt contests In yes. terday'a New Yorl: state prlmar- only-243 districts mission out i of a total of In the fitsto1, Nathan 1. Miller of Syrr.cnsc, ]udgs of the state court of.appeal, prgahiia- i.ron des'gnee, led Stale Senate' Oeo. r. ThompBor- of Niagara by voies in the contest (or the Republl- i-uQ: gubernatorial nomination. While Senator Thompson was de- feated !u Ihe Republican primaries, Ms namo will .appc-ar on the ballot In! November til prohibition candl-i date for governor. Ho ttas unopposed mo: for the prohibition nomination. States' Senator James Wads- worth Jr.. backed by the sUto organ- isation, won an easy victory over his' two opponents. Ella Boole, pre- i Mdent ot the slain branch ot the Wo- men's Christian Temperance Union. George H. Payne, New Yorli City Inx QoTercor Hsr.-y C. V.'sllccr, orranltatlon c-iudfdato .'or tha.'naino- frallc; nomination for United. Slates i senator, defeated Mayor George i of-ScUoaectady by "a voto of-tnoro i-than'Z'fa. 1. OrEflnlifttlOB- alao prov- j cd victorious in virtually all the con- i I tests for 'nomKiations for j lives in supreme'court jus- I UcegHIpii, 'state 'senators 'and state r r.sBemblymen. Harriett'. Mills, Democratic candidate; for-secretary, of atale, was the nominated for state' office-by the two major parties. _______________ Single Tax Presents Case for Replacing Cus- toms Tw-iff With Land Put For- ward TTfciat Industrial Profits in Canada Are Not as Great at in Free Trade to Reply to Put Forward by the Manufacturers' Asso- TARIFF COMMISSION FINISHES FIRST SITTING: WILL NJEET NEXT AT MEDICINE HAT, FRIDAY bcene slio the damage done by 59 convicts in Maryland prison Dalll- ire wt-o revolted becausa of tbo frequency with which bean soup appeared on tlie menu. _.. appeared Tho men were dually overconio by the. Ore department, who brought heavy, streams.ot water, to play upon them." LORD M1LNER NOT RETIRING .LONDON, Sent, Associated report of Lord Mjlner's impending retire- the :colonial otfice Is The Morning 'says'th_at' the circumstances have not been such as would fav- or hla retirement. "On the con- "hi has'been arid is cloitly engaged upon a num- ber of question's of momentous in- terest not eniy to ihe dominions .ind the colonies but siso to'the empire as a whole and these he hopes -to carry ultimately to a From Lord Milner's previously expressed views it may be assur- ed that'these questions include the re-oraanlzation of the colonial office, the details of which, how- ever, are.not yet available'. COX RAISES THE FIGURE OF FUND TO BEAT HIM BOISE, Idaho, Sept. fund of from twenty-five to thirty mil- lion dollars is being raised to-'de- feat him, Governor Cox of Ohio, Democratic presidential candi- date, declared yesterday. at Namps, Idaho, during his tour of Idaho and Eastern Orego.n. Al- though the aovernor's charges heretofore were that the total op- position fund would be not' thin he. raised rhat r'gure yeAtcrrfay. M'SWINEY'3 CONDITION LONDQN, Sept. 15. Little charme In tho condition of Lord Mayor MacSwIney of Cork was re- ported this morning by tht physl- ciftn of Brlxton prison. In his re- port to the home office, however, ['la phyMotan declared "liicrc.ise-J was noticeable. The bulletin Itsued by the Irish Self-Determination League said l> the, thirty-fourth day of the strike. Tha lord may- or (i better night and had ,1 fow sleep. The, cnlns in Mie body and limbs con- tinue. He Is still conscious and his ia active." MOSTiPQPULAR THE YEAR 1920 SACRAMENTO, Calif., Sept. 15. vof summer school vacations for all children, between B end 16 years-old because the vacation perjod "induced habits of idleness and crimina'lity among boys" was advocated by Will C. Wood, state superintendent of schools, today. M. Easterbrook Passes Away in Colorado A Successful Rancher (Prom Our Own Correspondent) COWU3Y, Sept. News ,was re- ceived here this. morning of the cleatli. of Mr. J. M. Easterhrook. Mr. Hester-' jljrook has been ill for seve'ral'hiontlis I and thinking that a change of climate 'might better his condition, lie antl Utrs. Basterbrook left about a month ago for Denver, Col., at which place he- died. Tho many friends throughout flio country will regret thls.passing nway t> .j ji T j, ;0( one Cowley's bldert residents. Evidently Injured When Team j Mr, ami Sirs. Basterbrook came to Lambert; seerttary of the Cana- dian Agriculture, an- nounced today following the con- clusion of the first sessions of the Tariff commission, that the case of the Canadian' Manufacturers' Association 'for'.'ihe retention of the protective tariff, will be gone into.fully In rebut- tal presented at'jt'ne next peg sitting, October 14. WINNIPEG, Sept. Industries representing capital of dollars In the Tariff com- mission the retention of the protective tariff, which they held, rnade their existence possible. Several locai firms de- finitely told the commission that any drastic; lowering of the tariff would result their having to cease business :on account of the from the United States. Industries Which claimed that the removal of the protective tariff would force their1 discon- '.inuancc of'business are: The De'amls 'Ba'aticompany, a million dollar .the comhlne.d .svood industries ol the represent- ing an InVested capital of 000 people; the J.--'H: Parkell Beddlng'com- pany and the cotton textile indus- tries' of the .J. S- re'ifr.eienting the com- .blued'-wood and iron'working indus- tries, iu a statement, said: view of the higher cost of manufacturing in Canada and the particular disad. vantages mentioned regarding Wihnl- present tariff were remoV- ed it would be impossible to continue in. business. Salaries .paid by these indu's.trieH aggregate yearly and the estimated output-for tbia year is valued at A'hew group, the SingIerTax Lea- gue of Western Canada, aligned them- selves on. the side ofr-the-Canadian Council in a statsrrient before the commission in which'they asked a substantial reduction of tbe Uriff to be replaced by a 2 per cent tax on tbe unimproved value of all lands in the Dominion. The league asis for toe eventual abolition of the protective tariff, but stated that a re- duction would be satisfactory at the present time. lAsWng that the Indust-ies of Can- ada be enabled to take rdvantage of the present prosperity without .the handicap of no tariff protection, K. A. Pringle, K.C., of Ottawa, continued his arguments before the commission following the opening of the morning session..'' The first sessions of the Tariff com- mission at the city liall concluded at p.m. Sir Henry Drayton, cbair- maji, and Senator G. D. Robertson will leave tomorrow- for ilodlcino Hat, where they will hold a session Fri- day, Sir Henry Drayton asked that on the return visit to Winnipeg on Octo- ber 14. any person who lias a case to put before the board should be nrepar: j ed to Elate what they want, why they want it and the Interests they rep- resent. Case For Single Tax Sent, W. Dacli- anin, representing Mie Single Tas League ol Western Canada, advocated before the second session of the Tariff j siiiicrin't'niide commission a reduction, ot the tariff I ant position along the lines proposed by the Companv of dlan Council of Agriculture. In the I memorandum setting forth the views' Present Premier Not Inclined t nouneen as tie reault of the retire- York- L- Kosviey, at irilje {Catlonal-'City IiOygues, former minister of marine. L Premier Millernnd nad a long in- manager: lerview at All Les liains on Monday ngary. succeeds Mr. Howley at Win'nf- The aim ot the league is according i to the statement, to have the cusUras V, imi'oran- Promotion given to lariB cntlrelT abolished. However in i .Mr.' was manager hsro people -win. bo interested imi'ortant- Promotion given to tariff entirely abolished. However, in view ot tlie dislocation of business which would'result from any such sud- den change, ihc league -requests that before going to Calgary. Mr. has bcc-n with the bank in Western Canada for 27 yrars. He, wns.trana- this be brought about gradually allow ol readjustment. Continued on Page Five. With'Hay Rake Uan Away (From Our Own Correspondent) CARpSTOX, 'Sept. peo- ple were shocked on Friday afternoon i to hear of of Harry the 13 year-old son of Ras. Olsen.; The boy was on a hayrake and as hoi failed tu come to liis'dinner a brother i j was sent to find him. After some timo 1 tho team was fouun tangled In a wire i TORONTO, Sept, Is fence and Harry was lying nearby1 Ires of smallpoi for tho first" time dead. The funeral "and burial took f.luca November 1, 1019. piace at Acln-R ho j Cowley about 18 years ago and have I become known as amongst the most j successful ranchers of tho country. There are left lo mourn five sons and 'two daughters, all of whom are now in Cowley. TORONTO HAPPY NOW Raymond After District Prize At Coming Fair Up to Other Live Districts To Show That They Will Jiot Event Go Uncon- Permanent Court of International'Justice LONDOiV, Sept. tcrs of the league of Nations ycater- clay made public (ho toil of Hie pro- ject for a 'permanent court ot Intcr- >iational' justice as adopted by The Jiaguo commltlco of Jurists together a letter from tho council of tho Itagiio to all gpvernmenls which have entered tire league of Nations. The council of the leaguo expresses ho opinion-, on the merits, of the Scheme but points out that it wnuld Regard 39 irreconcilable differoiico of opinion concerning it as an inter- tiatloiial irllaforlune of the gravest Some o( the features of ths propos- ed world court already have been summarized frijm The Hague, but itic draH giveti out yesterday gives tho exact terms of tho entire project con- bistfng of 62 articles divided Into Itircc chapters on organization, com- of courf Eind procedure. A Jircnmhlc states tho general purpose pf Ihf' court as follows: Counts On Carrying Both TheBye-Ektions OTTAWA, Sciit, Foster, minister.of trade and com-! j inerce, will leave on Wednesday' for i j St. John, where he will speak on j Friday in support of, tbe candidature I of Hon. R. W. Wlgmore. minister customs. Voting will lake place In-i both St. Jolm and Colchester on nest! Monday. Tbo campaign in Colchester, i where Hon. P. McCurdy, minister of .public works, seeks reelection, has i beon long and strenuous, but at St. A permanent court of International) Jolm it has been comparatively.brief justice lo which parties shall have access Is hereby established In ac- cordance. wilh'ArllcIo 14 of the cov- becatise of Hie non-appearanco of an opposition candidate until nomination day. The government Is confident ot carrying both seats, but more cqnfld-i ennnt of the League of Nations. This.] once exists in regard (n the result in court shall be in addition lo the court I SI. John than In Colchester. of arbitration organized by the i liolfi nilnlslers, if they nre elected, i 'will decide the government In issuing' writs for Yaie, H.C., and West Hague 'of 1880 and Ecd to the special tribunals of arbi- tration to which states are always at liberty to submit their disputes for settlement. Articles 2 to 3 Ilio member- ship of the- court ns follows: The permanent court of iaterna- tiyna! justice shall be composed of a body of imperial judges elected re- gardless of their nationality from amongst persons ot hlEh moral cbar- nrier, who possess the qualifications rerjuired in their respective countries of appointment (0 tho highest judic- ial ofilces or are juris consuls of re- cognized competence In intorntitiomil law. tested (Special to The Keraldl COALDALE, Sept. mond has issued a challenge to the balance of Southern Alberta by'entering the competition at Ihe Coaldale-Lethbridge Fsir in "the big special district exhibit. Mr. T. J. O'Brien called up to- day and informed the secretary that they were after the two hun- dred dollar prize, Cardston, Noblcford, Barons, nor any of the other live districts have been heard from there are a couple of days left yet to enter. They surely are not going to let Raymond be the only district that can put'on an ex- hibit. Coaldale will not enter this competition, Trotsky Plans Winter Campaign gainst Poles Threshing Many Big Fields, Grain At Pincher Creek So Far (he Wheat JIarkcled is Yielding Well and Grad- ing High .ferrcd from Toronto to Winnipeg in At lho: lime of the. Klondike goid rush he was seat with the first staff to the Dawson City 'bruncirand remained in the Yukon five years, lie first became tnannger of a branch when he wns sent In Skagway In 1900. From (here ho went to Prince Albert and Ihimce lo Lothbriuge and Calgary. Mr. Xourae lias a licst of old friends in Lethnriilge who will bo delighted to learn ot hjs promotion to the charge of the1 most important hraiich of the hank in Western Canada. (From Our Own Correspondent) P1NCI1ER ,OKEEK, Sept. crop Is about nil cut, with ideal wea- ther. Threshing hag commenced and all outfits will be busy in a few days. R. "Walsh threshed about 135 acres fn fall wheat, east of town, and sent to clevalor over four thousand bushels I Xo. 1, weiKhing pounds per bushel. There' Is port, current that tte situation-will- be discussed at that time and if a definite decision reached there should be another meeting soon after. It is also expected political leaders will meet on Friday to try to-arrive. ;at n .decision on the candidate or candidates to be named. ENCOURAGEMENT FOR MACLEOD SOUTH IRRIGATION DISTRICT Repnhlican Victory in United States Wouldn't Help Can- adian Product (fYom Our Own Correspondent) MACLEOD, Sept. R, McFad- dcn. scrretary-trensurcr of the Mac- leod South Irrigation association, re- turned from Cnlgary and Edmonton j where hi: lias presenting thu i Jiual notitloiis in connection witli the j formation ot tins very important dis- trict. He was, successful in having t all (he necessary fonnsicompleled amt 1 had the: assurance that steps would be taken by the department lo hasten the formation' of this irrigation dis- f 'rice today net. All the wheat trlct ani1 thal if possible (lie vote 1 threshed so far around here has graded Xo. 1. 0. C. reck who farms '2S50 acres hero, commences today threshing 1675 acres of wheat., oats, barley ami flax, and expects from forty to fifty Ihousaud bushels. Wo congratulate Mr. and Mrs. Peck on the fine start they have made on (heir new farm and are- glad to think their crop of Ihlfl-spasnn will go a long way to pay for their purchase. Mr. Joseph .Maxwell of Sitnimerview commences threshing Ills 1SOO acre crop and expects a fairly good yield. Wo havi'. rjulte n nunjber of fanners around hero who will thresh all Ihc way from 100 to TSOO acres. Hangrcen and CArlton have just finished cut- tins about 2000 acres and have com- menced threshing. The Flshliurn i farmers claim (ho best crop they have ever had. born. In the British Columbia con-1 stitucncy no candidates are yet In the! field. NON-PARTISAN LEADS IN COLORADO PRIMARY DENVER, Sept. close fight for the Democratic nomination for governor in which James- M, Collins, non-partisan and labor candidate, has a lead of only 100 votes with a few returns not In, was the feature'of the primary election VJrl in Colorado yesterday. COPKNHAGKv'. Sept. 14.-A clls- j patch to the Bcrlingsko Tidendo from Kovro reports the arrival at Llda, I Lithuania, of Leon Trotsky, Russian j fiolshevtlc minister of war. Uda la j occupied by Russian troops, Trot- j sky's the dispatch adds, Is not j connected with the Russian offensive. New red armies are being organized jln the Uerslna and Upper Dncipcr river "dlslricls and Trotsky Is planning I a grest winter campaign.against ihc Poles, says' a dispatch lo the Pollllkcn. It is reported that of- movements have begun. would be taken this year. The great- er part of 'iio surreys havy been made for this ditch, and the engln- Cc-rs are on the ground llio._work. Mr. was much pleased with his reception by tbo authorllius at Edmontou and Is of the opinion they arc anxious to sec this] irrigation scheme through. NEW YORK, Sept dian complete text of the speech delivered to a Cali- fornia delegation by Harding at Marion, Ohio, yester- day which was received here to- day, shows that the. presidential candidate forecast the possibil- ity of a Republican protective tariff against Canadian wheat. "It may weil be that a long list oT our farm products require a Republican protective tariff po- he said.' He then included (.anadlan wheat In a iist of pro- ducts which he cited, and which he said, "may threaten the life" of production En the United States. WILSON REVIEWED WASHINGTON PARADE GERMAN AMBASSADOR TO GREAT BRITAIN LONDON, Sept. is offi- cially announced that Dr. S. T, Hamcr, has been appointed Ger- man ambassador to Britain., He has.been charge'd'_ af- faires at London. WASHINGTON, Sept. ident Wilson for tho first time since he was taken lil nearly a- year ago, reviewed a parade here yesterday. KOREANS ATTACK POLICE TOKYO, Sept. Many 'Koreans and Japanese police have been killed In attacks by Koreans on tho police, according to press advices from Korea. NEW MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE IS NAMED IN MANITOBA WINNIPEG, Sept. G. H. Malcolm, M. L A, for Blrtle and senior private member in tho gov- ernment party in the provincial legislature, will be appointed min- ister of agriculture to succeed the late Hon. Valentine Winkicr, it was learned -from an ofricial today, Protective Tariff to Aid U.S. Farmers MARION, Ohio, Sept. a delegation of Californlans, Sen- ator Harding declared yesterday that the United States must "stand behind" the states of the Pacific Coast to relieve them of Ihe difficulties of Oriental Immi- gration and must, sec that only such aliens as can be assimilated and Imbued with '-thorough Am- ericanism" are admifted. .He said this could be done without raising the question of racial in- feriority or inequality, as a re- fiectjon on any race. In his speech, the senator also suggested the necessity of a pro- tective tariff levy to aid the Unit- ed States farmers, ;