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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 6, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, January 6, THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Pa�r� 3 FARM LANDS FARM LOANS Crop Payment, Straight North one-half of Suction 29-3-17, 4 miles south-west'of Warner. 200 acres broken Two miles of now fence. Good water. Good neighborhood. Tho right placo for the right man. O. T. LATHROP �*�rrn Lend* Stafford Block Farm* L*�n� Fire Insurance Money to-Loan CHEAP HOMES Five roomed, fully modern cottage, on one lot. half block from car lino, $2300.00. $260 cash, balance In five years. Good office to rent in Acadia JSlock, |15.00 a rn ontli. The C B. Bowman Agency ACADIA BLOCK. PHONE ISM, J MEDICINE HAT Regal Terrace adjoins* the property purchased by the Canada Cement Co. It is close in to the industries now locating and located at. Medicine Hat. Price of Lots, $130.00 each ' Terms 1-4 cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months Illinois - Alberta Realty Co. Phone 455 Rooms 1 & 2 Maedonald Blk. A y KINNONDALE ACCORDING TO A BISHOP CANADA IS GETTING THE WORST OF IT London, Jan. 5.-"No one today Would -do the devil's work in Canada j better than a certain class of people, who are being sent to the Dominion from Great Britain," said Bishop Per-rin, formerly of Canada, addressing the Band of Hope union yesterday. "Men are being sent to the Dominion who have been miserable failures at; home, and who, in 99 cases out of 100 went from bad to worse. But temperance reformers had cause to be thankful at many things in Canada; you will never see a woman in a saloon." He said, "that such a thing as a t>ar maid would not be tolerated as in Britain. The reformers had to face the grocers' license, but a great movement was on foot there for local option. This might result in a law which many would welcome in Britain. The magistrates looked after the publican and what was now wanted is that the people shall look after the magistrates," he concluded. DIED OF HEART FAILURE London, Ont, Jan. 4.-While driy-tng to his home in Lambert last night John Meelcin;?, a wealthy farmer, dropped from hits rig, dead, heart failure. Santa Claus has been kept busy making his public annual calls at the various school entertainments, and distributing the fruit Of the;Christmas trees. Formerly he used to come down the chimney but the. custom now is to come through the window. He was none the less enthusiastically welcomed, and if he did singe his beard while prancing round the lighted tree this only added to the zeat of the occasion. The winter so far has jbeen very mild and snowless, and the stock are actually doing what the immigration literature says, that is, picking their own living. The roads and trails are in perfect order for-bauling the bountiful crop to market, the only complaint being tho low price of wheat and the extortions of the elevators. .1. M. Bailey has ;goner on. a three months' visit to his old home in Kentucky. A. D. Macdonald of First Chance is spending the holiday in Medicine Hat. . Ben Parkes is making a visit to his farmer home in Arnprlor. Ont., and Abe Parkes iB spending his holiday in Calgary. CANNIBALS IN AUSTRALIA Sydney, Australia, Jan. 4.-Butchered by natives in New Guinea, was the fate of two planters named James and Herman Weber, brothers. ; They were set upon by a tribe of cannibals who came from unexplored regions. No trace of their bodies has been found and it is believed that they were devoured. The news was brought by friendly natives who stated that the same tribe has been carrying'on a campaign of butchery throughout the district. THE TURKEY, THE CRANBERRIES, THE PUDDING, THE PIE-ALL WILL f A2$TE BETTER IF "ALBERTA'S PRIDE" BEER IS SERVED WITH THE DINNER. "ALBERTA'S PRilfe" BEER, CLEAN AND WHOLESOME, ENCOURAGES THE APPETITE AND AIDS DIGESTION. YOU MAY BE THANKFUL FOR SUCH A PURE, SATISFYING, INEXPENSIVE BEVERAGE. TELEPHONE US AND OUR WAGON WILL CALL TODAY, ^ Jv TrlE LETHBRIDGE BREWING AND MALTING COMPANY LIMITED PHONE 554 - THE NEWS BUDGET FROM RAYMOND Raymond, .Jan. 4.-It is now definitely HoC.tl.ul that Jesse Reft via is to sell his a'prat&e-/Ffr>i' centness of hiB appointment :-tp -tbq ;RegIna, bishopric. Ho considered ')�' quite improbable that ttyore was. anji truth iu the rumor. �����> .-.-i��,�,�,.����;. ..'.t-s '� The Macleod Advertiser says: The C. p. R. has, without any ostentation ; or publicity, declared an embargo or; ail grain shipments from Macleod and generally, all western points where there Is no railway competition. It means that no cars will- be pro- , vided for grain, either to private sJtip- ; pers or elevators, until tho congestion ' at the head of the lakes has been j overcome. It is on account of the $ vast accumulation of grain, at Winnipeg, at Port Arthur, and all along the C. I\ R. system, which has fairly ' choked the terminals, that prices have been so low. There are customers eiioi'.g,h for the wheat, but the buying agencies, do not want to take it even at the low prices prevailing,: any more than a householder wants : to buy hiB year's supply of groceries :; at a bargain, if the offer is conditional  upon his paying for-irgill at:on.ce, on account of the impossibility'of financing such a deal. The effect Of the embargo upon Macleod will be to put a stop'to all ship-,: ments for days and'perliftps weeks, i Cars v/ill be provided for other freight, j but not for grain. Wotlld-be shippers >; may put - their names down on the : car order book as usual, and will be served in order of priority, when the embargo is lifted, but not before. When shipments are resumed shippers will find'the .situation , much more satisfactory. Prices, will be.higl)-er and" more liberal' advances than $400 per car, the present rate, allowed by the banks. It is understood, as stated above, that the embargo is not in force at points where other railways compete with the C. P. -R. . Grain is accepted-and cars supplied at these .pointSi The. idea seems to be that when the busi-, ness at these points has been attend-., ed to the C. P. R. 'will take the gram from Macleod and the other- non-competitive points, which they know they will have anyway. The embargo means a rather com-, plete tie-up here. The local elevator.^ are not quite full, but they do not have a great deal of space left and are not keen on buying groin..until they know what their prospects are of being able to. ship it out again. That there is a lot of grain in the Macleod district that has not iba.en shipprd out is shown by the records. To date only 162,000 bushels have been shipped from Macleod and West Macleod, and 9200 from Piegan. Last year the total shipments exceeded 1,000,000 'bushels. The orop of 1913 in this district graded high in quality, but, for various reasons, was somewhat short- in-quantity. The probability is ... that; something like one-third of last year's:\ crop is still held in the granaries and; elevators of Macleod. $38 per acre. - Can You Beat This? We have for quick salectwo; ilots Just north of Fleetwood school, which we are instructed, to soil for �' ,$800 Pair ON GOOD TERMS The Dowsley - Mal^ Land Co. Sherlock BMg..7thS|;f 4 ;