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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 29, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta I WEDNESDAY, DEQE&IBRR 29, 1920 Gttiin�^Live8tock^tf THE IJ^BBIPmPAILY HERALP LETHBAIDQE GRAIN PRICES, Prices paid today for grain in Leth-bridge, wagon, load lots follow: �Wheat..................$1.55 .OSta ____y. ..32 Barley ...................... .fi6, . �� Rye ....____...... 1.20 Flax,...................... 1.69 Wlhhlpefl Oraln Markets- WINNIPEG, Deo.- 'H.-The' local Wheat market was active today and ubstantial advances were made In all, positions. December war rela lower With ICarch 1*1 to .16*.1-4, and May 167 to 157 1-4, were followed by moderate farther declines and something of a rally., Oats were steady, the market opening unchanged to 14c,  higher and later hardening a little more,, with May 48 1-4 and December �6. Close Cash / Wheat-No.. S hard 171; No. 2 northern 178. - Corn-No. 2 mixed, 75%; No; 2yellow, 16 to -77. Oats-No. i white, 47% to 48; No. ttvely st?ong�p than May, Indicating 3 white 46% to 4�%. that a,fow. Delated shorts were forced to cover and found offerings light. T]he Spread widened to 15 cents. The close was 7 7-� to 0 l-2c higher. There was an excellent.demand for cash wheat, with a premium of 18 cents belngVpaid on the grades. The' coarse" grains were practically unchanged. .There* is a very poor de- :mariuv existing for everything except No. 3 -barley for which there is a premium of 3 cents over May. All offerings are extremely light. Oats closed 3-8" to l-2c hi&her; barley 2 1-3 Close Futures Wheat-March 166�4;- May 161%. COl-n-May 74%; July 75%. Oats-May 46%; July 48%. Calgary Livestock' t_, . CALGARY, Dec, '29.-the market lwo , p; was quiet today at the stockyards and the receipts ware: Cattle,454; sheep 1136; no calves or hogs. Steers, metl ium to good'l^to^? common $5.50 to $6; heifers and "cows, medium to good $5 to $610; atockers and feed ers, medium tar goo A $5.25 to $6; common $4.60 to $6. No sheep were sold and hogs are WELCOME RELIEF FROMJCZEMA Compiett Treatinenf Hitt Sties Gratifying Results ' .> "Wjjuhq, Otn. "I had an attack of Weeping Eczema so bad that my clotbeajwould be wet through at times. Forftrarmonths, I suffered terribly, I eojgld get no relief until I iriet "Fr*U-*-tives" a*d>iSpotha-Salv*'>. Altogether, I have used three boxes of "Sootha-Salva" and two of "Fruit-a-tives", and am entirely well." G. W. HALL. Both these favorite remedies are sold by dealers at 60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. "Fruit-a-tives" is also put w> La  trial aise which sella for 25e. to 6c higher; flax 1 3-4 to 2 l-2c high-.qnotea at tig efl carB. ____j___'-4 t\ A_ O 1 C* lb (sash Aw ' __ - - er. and rye 12.to 3 18c higher, Quotations: , WHEAT-� Open. Close. December ... ... 188% 1*6% May ....  ;f Anglo-Saxon laborers as do ino Japanese. { .' . .. . i : ' " � Declares British People Do Not Realize Harm' Being Done to Imperial Connection Offerings draggy;' few good loads are offered,  which has already tne otner nana, country onenugs ,%m h� h�lrt fo r hieher I where, so the question of the c proved extremely light. Opening ^rbSnLWilL?,e weteuL 1M l^bargo 1b at least being aired prices which ranged from 1-4 to 1 3-4 , Prices. One bM^ weighing l,�4U | si(lpra�lv Jn thJg country- A Stubborn Cough % Looaon� Right Up t Xbla home-made remedy U  wonder for quick results. Eiuily . and obeapty made. t * ..t $ z �t Here is a home-made syrup which mil-lions iil peoplo have found to be the most dependable means of breaking up stubborn coui#-4(Can. Press), Zealand, Australia and South Africa. -Under the caption; "Japan and the In speaking as I do of Australia I Six Votes," the News.puhliab.es an edi-; am assured that the other three do-toriaT this morning dealing with the minions will be supporters of any proposed treaty between the United arrangement thitwill make for tho States and JitpftU in regard to both; solution of the problem." the inithigtailon Question; and the matter of alien land ownership in California.' The newspaper says that the proposed treaty promises to remove the cahses of fr'irtiOft^�tween the two I any other Pacific territory of Caucus countries and continue*: ian domination at present. He ox *'One> thing 'deserves special note. Plained, that Jri the Antipodes, the The Conference and soundings have Japanese population Is somewhat out-included Australia, New. Zealand,! numbered by theChlneseVand saH it South Africa and Canada. The attitude' Of those self-governing dominions tdward Japanese immigration Is notoriously very like'that o� the United States. This has been graciously remarked fey Senator Ltodge, who has even spoken Hopefully ot the alignment of these British dominions with America. It goes so far that it is now said;to affect the renewal of the Anglo-Japanese alliance next year, London dispatches state that the government is seriously considering the ending, or the thorough mending of that alliance, largely under pressure from the dominions. "in the light of these events what are we how to think of the horrid plot to give England six votes in the assembly of the League of Nations, by'means of her slyly getting representation for her dominions? On the first test, four of those six votes are found to be virtually against England and, for the United States. So it might easily and ..naturally prove in ] other matters. /Yet. Republican sen*! ators stfout themselves hoarse over the infamy of the six votes. It may be hoped that the election cough drops will have cleared their voices -and also their heads." Australia's Strong Stand ' NEW YORK, Dec. 29.-(Can. Press) -Direct expression of the sentiment widespread throughout the British dominions, touching on the Pacific, against Japanese immigration was made, last night by Mark Sheldon, Australian high commissioner, in an interview with a New York Tribune reporter. "There can be no question but that Australia will join enthusiastically With the United States," he said, "in effecting an arrangement or combination to prevent indiscriminate Japanese immigration. It must be thoroughly understood, however, that any arrangement affecting Australia and the three other British dominions involved must be made in conjunction with the other colonies of' the British empire through tho government at London. "Whatever influence Australia h,as in the councils of the empire will be used touring about some understanding oh rais-questlon *and whatever 1e-sue may be df mutual concern to the Aijglo-3axon people, oft the Pacific. The immigration probj^m-In its Asiatic relation to the United States is identical with that of Canada, New Dominion Steel Employees Will Be Asked To Take A 15 Per Cent Cut inWages SYDNEY, N. S., Dec. 29.-Officials of the Dominion Steel corporation would not deny today the rumoi's that local steel workers would Shortly be asked to accept a reduction in wages. The officials would not make any statement as to the extent of the possible cut, but according to a labor leader, it will be about 15 per cent. A reduction of that' amount, it is said, would enaUle the corporation to clear expenses on a recent rail order from the Dominion government. RELIEF FOR IDLE City Council Asks Premier DrurV to Act-100,000 Out of Work in Chicago New QfCa Arrives awa Consults With Ballantyne and Naval Service Heads on Fleet Movements^ OTTAWA, Dec. 29.-(By Canadun, Press.)-Captain Henry Adams, C- $f. E, R. N., commanding officer ot tho Canadian fleet who arrived In tgie Capital last night from Halifax, was today in consultation with Hon. 0. C. Ballantyne, minister ot marine' and naval affairs, Deputy Minister George G. Desbarats, of the naval service; Captain Water Hose, R, N., acting director of nural services, and Other officials'of. the department. The purr pose of Capt. Adam's visit to the capital i� to make his first formal report to-headquarters before the fleet starts on a cruise tor the West Indies,' and thence through the Panama canal to tiinTrmnvr v> on , �i _ i British Columbia- waters. As a- result HAMILTON. Dec. 29.-A resolution � of hls vlsit Capt- Adams wU1 Mt&hl^ was passed by the city council here pePBdffal reIat*.on with the department. last night calling upon Premier Drury ; offlcla,B at the capltal and be^me ac. Jo%ppoint a commission to inquire in- (,uainted with Canadian conditions. present  unem- thereby ensuring the smooth working Idaho Senator's Bill Will Be Considered Monday-Ask Wilson to Act WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.-A special meeting of the senate foreign relations committee will be held Monday. Sehator Borah announced today, to consider his resolution looking to reduction of naval armaments. The resolution will request the. president to negotiate with Great Britain and British! Japan for an agreement. Senator Borah said he hoped for favorable action by the committee. He conferred last night with Chairman Lodge of Massachusetts and said several committee members had expressed themselves favorably toward his plan. The Idaho senator said .he would oppose the suggestion that the resolution be widened to include pther powers. Disarmament results could be secured by action alone between the three great naval powers the United States, Britain and Japan, he said, and inclusion of other powers in the negotiations might involve complications by raising the question of military as well as naval disarmament. Mr. Borah limited his present action to naval construction only. to the causes of Ihe ployment situation, devise ways and means of preventing a repetition of such a condition,' to act in conjunction with federal Immigration authorities so as to minimize the recurrence of tho overstocking of the labor market in the winter season and to authorize the immediate commencement of government undertakings likely to provide work for the unemployed. 100,000 Idle in Chicago CHICAGO, Dec. 29.-The city council today considered the cases of more than 100,000 unemployed in the city when a^ measure calling upon Mayor Thompson to appoint* a corn-emission to be composed of 15 citizens j and five aldermen was presented by Alderman C. P. Smith. The commission would be authorized to begin work on the problem at once. Resumption of municipal construction work on a large scale and the opening of municipal lodging houses, Smith believes, will tend to prevent a crisis and to keep crime at a minimum this winter. of Canadian naval, affairs. Condemned Murderer Starts Hunger Strike ^ In New Brunswick Jail FREDERICTON, N. B., Dec. 29.- Norman Clark, condemned to die on March 1 for shooting and killing Miss Phoebe Bell when she refused to marry him, is reported to have started a hunger strike in the Andover jail. Application has been made � to tho governor-general for executive clemency on Clark's behalf on the ground of insanity. SALT Purifies the Blbed FLIES TO CHURCH SERVICE ' BARRIE, Ont., Dec. 29.-Rev. Dr. Taylor, Anglican clergyman of this town, flew to Camp Borde on Christmas morning in order to celebrate holy communion in the camp. The service was held in the doctor's office in the camp hospital, and there were 13 communicants. Capt. Tudhope, in a Curtiss machine parried the rector to Camp -Borden and back in time for the Christmas morning service in tho Anglican church here. SUGAR PRICE UNCHANGED MONTREAL, Dec. �e9.-That the price of sugar has not changed within the last two weeks and still re< mains at $10.50, less 5 per cent., was the unanmious statement made this morning by the managers of the sev eral larg� refineries in this city. Wholesale prices remained unchanged. POLICE JUDGE FACES CHARGE OF MURDER CLEVELAND. Dec.^9.-The case of William H. McGannon, chief justice of the municipal court on trial charged with second degree murder of Harold C. Kagy on May 7, was expected to be in the hands of the jury late today. WILLOW8, CALIFORNIA, IS ROUSED by 'QUAKE WILLOWS, Calif., Dec. 29.-An earthquake so severe that It aroused all inhabitants of the town, occurred here at 2:19 this morning. So far as has been reported no damage resulted. It cost $2^785,000 cent U. S. census. to take the re-. VANCOUVER BUILDING PERMITS VANCOUVER, Dec. 29-The value of building permits issued here during the year amounts to $3,713,968, more than a million dollars greater than in 1919, when the value Was $2,710,411. IT FILLS THE NEED When your doctor decides that you need Scott's Emulsion you may rest assured that he knows that it will fill the need better ^ than anything else. ^^ott & Bowne, Toronto, Ont. ThatWhiff r of fragrance which never fails in its cheerful invitation to ^breakfast, comes more frequently, mote invitingly, when it's SEAL BRAND COFFEE that is used. The famous Seal Brand flavour, fragrance and delicacy are sealed right into the Tin. In Ht i and a-lb tins. Never sold in bulk. Whola, ground, tad Fias-asouad^ for TrkoUtots sxid ordinary psrcolston. At all good dealers. 'Prrfsct Coffes- Perftctl7 sxmoV tells imt how to miksCa&ae. It'slVss. WRITE fez ic. -CHASE k SANBORN, MONTREAL. MILLIONS KILLED IN ACTION Wonderful news! Millions Rnd millions of germs killed in* action and thousands and thousands-* oi victims relieved of bronohitis, aall.i.ia, coughs, and colds. There is great rejoicing in the fact that science has at laet invented tho world's Burcst death trap *^ir germs-Buckley's Bronchitis Mix-ire. With the first dose this remedy right down to business, and er ceases in its destructive work 1 every trace of the disease is iletely removed and tho victim restored to normal health. Letters from all parts of Canada praising .this wonderful mixture are literally pouring iuto headquarters. Read this letter:-^ Years of suffering from that Terrible affliction, bronchial aethma, ordered by all medical men to close say business in Montreal and go south to a warmer climate, but I noticed yenr �d. in the "Montreal Standard" for the above mixture and I said I would give one more trial to health before I leave my native town, and thank the good maker I did. My bronchial tubes are clear, the hacking cough has disappeared, the wheezing cough has ceased as if by magic, and all discomforts have gone since taking your wonderful ' mixture."-Herbert Corri, 417 McKay Street, Montreal. There is no reason whatever why you cannot be completely and speedily restored to health if you take this remedy. You a/e satisfied or the money is refunded, according to our guarantee. Don't delay. Buy a bottle now from your druggist 18 SOLD IN LETHBRIDGE BY THE STOKSvS BRUG CO. i The Resources0^ the Province are Back of ALBERTA. 6S GOLD. BONDS 1 mm PL IP What better security for your Investment than the p,eneral Province of Alberta? revenue and all the assets of the r There is no Safer or Better Investment Offered to both the small or large investor, than Alberta Ten Year 6 per cent Gold Bonds issued in denominations of $100, $500 and $1000, and priced at par, (there being no dealer's commission payable by the purchaser.) The Returns are Steady and Sure. ^ Every six months-1st of May and 1st of November, interest at the rate'of 6% per annum is paid by coupon, and the principal with interest due will bo paid in full on 1st of May, 1930. They may bo registered to principal. Apart from the attractive rate of interest these bonds hear,.and the fact that they are free from all taxes in the 1 Province of Alberta, tJio citizen with the interest of the Province ut heart, will readily see the advantage of this formoi: investment, since interest payments now going outside will be kept at home. ' Now is the Time to Invest. if mm you haven't enough to buy a C% bond, start Baving by purchasing Alberta 5% demand savings certificates and exchange them later for Gold Bonds. fclend for application form, or mail \our accepted cheque to the Deputy Provincial Treasurer; or you may purchase these Gold Bonds through your local bank, or from any recognized bond house in the Province of Alberta. Hon. C. R. MITCHELL, Provincial Treasurer. W. V. NEWSON, Deputy Provincial Treas. Parliament Buildings. EDMONTON - ALBERT \ asm if? 435 ;