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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 8, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta Lgl'HBSjEDGB DAILY KBKALP MARKET REPORTS HAY by Farm Ltd., Letnbrtdie) 1 Tlnwtby, irrigated IttlOO a Timothr M.OO II Alfalfa, 2nd cvUloic 20.00 1 Alfalfa, 1st catting ___ 19.00 AIlaKa 1S.OO 1 Alfalfa aieal iS.OO Wo. 1 Blie Jaiat, Irritated 14.00 Mo. a Blue Jotat, Irritated___ Cv lots, lo.b. Coaldale or Lethbridge. LKTHBNIDOE CHAIN PRICES Prices paM today for cram In Leta- )rUca, waftti laad follow: xyheat Oata.......................JS Barley Flax .....................1.W Bye l.iii Qraln Martoti Jan. cash and i wheat markets ware strong to was eonstaed to the killing claMes. Steers, fair quality 6.00 to T.OC; heif- fair to. good 6.00 to 7.50; few good feeder steers 6.00 to 7.00. Idcul packers were bidding 14.00 for selects on the hog market, with an odd sale being completed at 14.25. No tradliiK took place on the sheep and lamb market due to lack of re- ceipts. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO, Jan. Cattle receipts compared with week beet stners abovo 10.60, around steady; others 25 to 50c higher; butcher cows. heifers and bologna bulls 25 to 50 c lower; light veal calvef 25 to 50c lower; other calves unevenly steady to higher; Btockera and some grade 25c higher than yesterday's average. Sheep, receipts 3000 compared with week ago, fat lambs and yearlings tar and much higher prtoet prevailed, j.oo to 1.50 higher; matured sheep 75 the general undertone quite j to 1.00 higher; feeler lamb; 25 to steera 25 to 50c higher. Hogs, receipts 8000; active, 10 to boIUah. After opening fractionally Mcher the futures advanced to the high of tts diy, aad closed at 1S2H or 2Sc up from yesterday. Ex- yorters were la tint market during the and were buying for both cash nd May dellvary with the mult that 50c higher. Montreal Stocks MONTREAL, Jan. Tlia general tone of the local stock exchange dur- ing the early trading was strong, although startling occurred, most of the active this morning nothing very over Friday's close, notwithstanding last night's closing strength In futures. closed yesterday at the premium increased, from to 2c issues rising fractionally from their last night's closing levels. Abitibi closed yesterday at 56% and opened today at 57 while Atlantic Sugar strengthened a Ms point to New York Stocks NEW YORK, Jan. short session of the stock market today be- gan" with variable advances among favorable shares but these were can- celled when pressure against ship- pings, oils and specialties was resum- ed. Atlantic Gulf fell points, JJnited Fruit American Inter- national 1% and oils, steels and equip- ments 1 to a points. Motors, tobac- Dr. UurfM UntvmMy Cevne all 192'j, 83% 214 There was a better inquiry today for No. S barley and tho spread was better. There was feature to the oat market and offerings were very scanty. Oats closed .higher; barley He higher; flax 2c higher and rye 2c klgher. Quotations May............. 190 May......... 575; May......... May......... 213% II May............ 16S Cash Prices 1 Nor......2PO% 2 8 Nor......189% 4 Nor. .....181% C Nor......166% 6 Nor......152% Feed .......................U2% Track, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta ................195% B C. W.....53V4 .3 C. W.....BOW Xx. No. 1 Feed 5014 1 Feed 4SV4 2 Feed 48% Track 54% 3 C. TV.....93% 4 C. W. 80% Feed ......................71% Track.................. 85% Kc.'l N. W. C................205 S C. W.....303 3 O.'W.....179 Condemned.................174 Track......................206 Ko. 2 C. W....................167% Chicago Grain CHICAGO, Jan. in grains started light today and the market showed little chango from' yesterday's close. Some buying -by bouses with seaboard connections helped wheat, first quotations ranging, fMO.OOO.OOO of our goods annually, we from a %c lower to lV4c'higher with b'Iy fronl worth. Can- March 172 to 173 and May to' f.da ls.a 1'retty valuable u.g. customer were follow- lsn' The public meeting in the opera house closed the exercises of the of- ficial opening of the new agricultural school. Mayor Devoo Woolf oc- cupied the chair introducing In ap- proprate terms the distinguished vlsl- Tory, vnaUMt of AJknte DM- verslty, a strOBf for cation on broad TbM knowledge power aarcr applicable to tha at axe more than irssssit Tke un- educated man today WM laboring ua- der a trwnendeus He hop- ed many ot tha A. C. students would 10 on Into the secosd course ot Uie university. Martin WMlf, M.r.P. Stating that If Raymaad aJonii u Its slegan "A Clean, Progressive School Martin Woolf. M.P.P., declared that nothing coold stand In Its way to becomlnc the school can- tro ot the south country. It was up to the citlieoi. Raymond needed many Improvements and tho cltlsens should see to it that they Fere made as soon as possible. Housing was thn most aggravating problem apparent- ly, ho said. The Premier Speaks Premier Stewart opened his ad- dress by telling of tho vastness and wealth of the province. He said Al- berta was glad to welcome such men as Ray Knight back. People are at- tracted to Alberta, not so much by tho climate, but rather by the vr.st possibilities here. The premier said In part that his government had always stood for ex- tended education. We have a good system In this province, and were for- tunate in having such a man as Dr. Tory at its head. The growth ot the University of Alberta was a source of pride to the whole province. It now had an enrollment of We in Alberta feel that we are building truly and well. The system of de- centralized agricultural tho establishment of several schools instead ot a central the best educationalists have yet evolved. The School Curriculum Premier Stewart declared that his opinion some of the frills and fancies in school -curriculum ought to be eliminated. The great underlying subjects of education, subjects that tend to better qualify boys and girls for their place in the world, should r_..........._________ be preserved and .intensified. The de- cos and leathers" also reacted'l "to 2 partmeut of education was now en- points, and Sears-Roebuck lost 294. Efforts to rally the list later under the lead of International Paper and (leneral Asphalt met with little suc- cess, a heavy tone prevailing at the close. Sales approximated shares. N. Y. Stocks NEW YORK. Jan. sales: C. P. R. 117; U. S. Steel U. S. Steel preferred New York Exchange NEW YORK, Jan. ex- change steady. Demand ?3.63U; ca- bles J3.64. Cajiadian dollars per f.ent dlseoimv Bar silver, domestic _ gaged seriously with this task, and they -were certainly getting his hacking. The speaker made a plea for more unity between the east .and the west. He repudiated the fears of ers that the West was becoming Am- ericanized. Some of our best citizens were from the States. They are en- tirely satisfied" with our Canadian in- stitutions. A Bone Dry Province Referring to prohibition and the (Continued from Front Page.} he confidently looked for a removal of the Uritlsh embargo on Canadian cattle and further, that tha threaten- ed U.S. wheat embargo on our beef and wheat could never become a law. "While I do not believe in said Mr. Marshall, "I will say, that Canada can also play the same game as the U.S. and while the U.S. buys recent vote, Premier Stewart made it very clear that the argument that the ballotticg was njjt representative would not bs entertained seriously by the government. The people had spoken. Tho mandate was positive. It was now up to the and the government Intended to carry out the wishes of the to vigorously enforce tho Liquor Act and so far as It is humanly possible to make Alberta "bone dry." The Liquor Act was the most dif- ficult statute to enforce, and the premier asked'for the cooperation ed by slight declines. Oats were dull with opening Quota- tions H to higher, Including at 48% to Close Futures March 173 3-4; May 166 1-4. May 74 3-4; July 75 1-2. Oats t-May 48 3-4; July 48. Cash Close No. 3 mixed 68 1-2 to 71 1-2 No. J yellow 76. No. 2 white 47 1-4 to 47 1-2; No. 3 white 45 3-4 to 46 1-4. No wheat quoted. Edmonton Livestock EDMONTON, Jan. Cattle, re- ceipts 28; calves 1. Another day of light receipts has caused a quiet market. Choice batcher steers )7 to 17.50; good f6; common 14.50 to 15.50. Choice cows and heifers ?6 to J7.25; good common feeders to 96.50; choice calves, 'light veal with all others 17 to Hogs, receipt! 39; selects J17.50 Off cars. Sheep, receipts 20. Choice lambs to f9.50; yearlings to fS.BO; choice ewes Jfi to Winnipeg Livestock WINNIPEG, Jan. Live- stock 170 cattle and 175 hogs. There was a fairly quiet market today, principally owing to light, offerings the bulk of which Kesp Llnlmtnt Handy To Put the Good" Back Into i the System, ALL It needs is just one trial a little applied without rubbing, for it penetrates to convince yon of ita merit In relieving sciatica, lumbago, neursJgla, lame muscles, attffness, bruises, pains, backaches, and tha after-effects- of ex- posure. The congestion Is Mattered, prom.pt- cleanly, without effort, economi- cally. You become a regular user of Moan's Liniment, adding your enthu- siasm to that of Its many thousands of other friends the world over, who keep it handy in case of need. Three sizes, at all 35c, 70c, Liniment tors. Prea. H. S. Allen H. S. Allen, cf the Taylor stake of the L. D. S. church, was called first. He expressed great pleasure at Raymond's good fortune in having such an excellent institu- tion, and he pledged his personal sup- port to it. It waa full of possibili- ties. Closing he hoped the premier would make some statement on the question of provincial prohibition be- fore the meeting closed. He wanted wanted to see Alberta "bone dry." School Supt. Speaks Supt. Myers, of the provincial schools of agriculture, said that the attendance at the local school dis- pelled any fears in his estimation as to the success of the school. He re- called the struggles ttie "Gaelph A. C. encountered in its fight for recogni- tion. Guelph was the pioneer agri- cultural school of Canada. Our Al- berta schools were popular from the start. Alberta, he said, had now eiceed- ed all of her sister provinces in the number of young men and women pursuing agricultural education. "Our ideal is to make real farmers and stockmen of our boys, and real house- wives of our girls. To attain this end, I would nrge the first year students to take the second year work. Don't get married before you do so, boys and girls. You'll he the better equipped for the battle of life. We hope to see 75 per cent, of the stu- dents back next said Mr. Myers. Hon. A. J. MeUegii Hon. "Archie" McLean, minister of public works, merely expressed his pleasure at tho present record ot the Raymond school and of Its future. He hoped the government would he forc- ed to enlarge the plant ncit year. Ray Knight Ray Knight, who played an Import- ant part In securing tho school at Raymond, wished to see Raymond the educational centre of Southern Alberta. It could be, made so. 7ie was a (Inn believer iii education, al- though he had had little of it him- self. Education today was absolutely essential. "I like said Mr. Knight, have tried to leave it several times you know. In fact, they once gave me a hig farewell party here hut I was back In Alberta before they got the dishes washed." Mr. Knight remarked encouragingly that finan- cial conditions here were much bet- ter than thoso across the line. Mo believed the present decline would Improve bolero mai.y months, of the citizens. Without thla help the government was powerless to suppress the liquor traffic. But the government intended to do its duty, to keep its pledge, and at the forth- coming session of the house the de- tails ot the plan of the cabinet will he brought down. Mr. Marshall Tha address of the minister ol agri- culture was an enlightening one. He went into the present day problems confronting the farmer and stockmen of the West. These were trying days, but he saw a better era coming before many months. To meet the new con- ditions the farmers at Alberta must abandon exclusive wheat farming and go hack'to mixed farming. Stock breeding was particularly stressed by the minister who pronounced it thij basis of our agricultural prosperity. He cited Scotland as an example of what a country can become if its men on the land have Ideals in the breeding of high grade stock. He felt that Alberta was laying a proper foundation in giving its boys the ad- vantage of an agricultural education. said that he believed that the British embargo would he removed, this year. England did not care for chilled beef, but she was vnry fond of fresh beef. We must, therefore, get our cattle to Liverpool alive. Our bacon commands from 16 to 25 cents more per pound on the British'mar- ket than the American product. This was because we raise better hogs. It was the purpose of the government also to open up a foreign market for our eggs and butter. "We aim to make AJberta eggs .and Alberta hatter the best on the British mar- ket, and we can do declared th9 minister. U.S. Embargo It was the opinion of the speaker that the threatened U.S. embargo would never become law. The U'.S. senate and the Canadian house would soon in session, when he believed an arrangement would he mado favor- able to both countries. The U.SXwas too shrewd td discrimin- ate against a customer as good and as close as Canada. Closing, Mr. Marshall denounced the land craze that had swept the farmers off their feet and made many of them hopelessly involved. They must get this out of their systemo, he said, and replace it with a keen and intelligent policy of diversified farm- Ing. We must get down to smaller and better farms. Tho meeting closed with the sing- ing of tho National Anfliem. The visitors motored to Lethbridgo follow- ing the meeting in order to catch their train north JUMPED FROM TRAIN WAS RECAPTURED HALIFAX, Jan. Jenkins, who" was arrested'at Mlddleton, N. S., on Monday on suspicion of being Im- plicated In a Jewelry robbery at Bedford, Mass., and who jumped from a train at Windsor Junction, while in t-.ustody of a detective on Monday waa re-captured !ut cieht. lumhorlink. Old Country Football Scores LONDON, In Brtt round for tbe JEnillsA cup played to- day tar Knillib league soccer ctabs fellow: Mlllwall 0; Lincoln 3. Huli 3; Balh D. Park Han-ers 2; Arsenil 0. BvindoB 1; Sheffield U. 0. Urerpoal 1; United 1. ftaadtaf Cnebjea 0. WMrtrhampton 3: stoke 2. Walford 3; Kxoter 0. Crystal Palace 2; Manchester City 0. Darlington 1; Blackpool 2. Lnton 2; Birmingham 1. South Shields 3; Portsmouth 0. Notts County 3; W. Bromwich A. 0. Snndarland 0; Cardiff 1. Bradford City 3; Barnsley 1. Northampton 0; Southampton' 0. Brighton and Hove 4; Oldham 1. Swansea 3; Bury 0. Shefflald Wednesday 1; Westaam 0. Aston Villa S; Bristol City 0. Tottenham 6; Bristol R. S. Kverton 1; Stockport 0. Blackburn 1; Fill him 1. Brentford 1; Huddersfleld i. Soutn Eu4 5; Secies'United i. Orlmsby .1; Norwich 0. Preston 2; Bolton 0. Plymouth J; Rochdale 0. Derby 1; Middleshoro 0. Bradford 1; Clapton 0. 1; Newcastle 1. Leicester 9; Burnley 7. Scottish League GLASGOW, Jan. As- sociated of Scottish league games played today follaws: Alrdronlana St. Mirren 1. Ayr United 3; Queen's Park 0. Clyde 2; Hibernians 0. Clyflebank 0; Celtic 2. Dundee 0; Morton 0. Falklrk 6; Dumbarton 1. Hearts 1; Partick Thistles 0. Motherwefl 1; Albion Rovers 1. Raith Rovers 1; Aberdeen 0. Rangers 2; Kllmarnock 0. Third Lanark 1; Hamilton A. 1. Northern Union LONDON, Jan. As- sociated Union Rugby League games played toilay re- sulted as follows: Warrlngton Q; HuddersBeld B. Hull 37; Bramley 5. -Leeds 10; Hull Kingston 2. Battley 5; Halifax 3. Kelghley B; Dewsbury 20. f Wigan 14; Widnes 3. Rochdale 3; St. Helen's Recs Oiiiiiiul 14; Salford 3. Wakefleld 3; Leigh 11. St. Holens 0; York 6. 'S'lTF Swlnton 11 j Bradford 0. IS; Hunslet 0. Rufby Union LONDON, Jan. As- sociated Rugby onion championship fames played today re- sulted u follows: Devon 0; Somerset S. Cheshire 9; Yorkshire 13. Durham 9; Cumberland 3. A_second league Rugby game be- tween Leeds and Rotherham resulted In a victory for Leeds 1 to 0. Mmisier Smith Is Strongly Against At Minuter Education Rather Than o It of EDMONTON, Alta., Jan. contract form which the leaders of the Alberta Teachers' Alliance sent out to the teachers of this province without submitting it to the depart- ment of education was a perfectly monstrous and indefensible docu- ment and it will never be approved by the government, declared Hon. George P. Smith, in before the conference of school and normal school staffs at the parliament MlBfa toihty tho attacks on the department made during the last few month! by the three or four leading officials of the Alberta Teachers' as- sociation. Minimum eSUeldol "It would simply be suicidal islate in this or any other province a minimum, dead level of a year for school teachers. It would defeat any government and tarn back the hands of progress in establishing the teaching profession on a firm and more satisfactory stated Mr. Smith in the course of .his vlgor- defense of the policy of his de- Mr. Smith would resign rather than accept the minimum salary proposed. SIX CAPE BRETON COLLIERIES IDLE GLACE BAY, N. S., Jan. collieries of the Dominion Coal com- pany here are Idle today owing to lack of shipping. TO CALL MEETING CONSERVATIVES CALGARY, Jan. ins to the Albortan, A. 'F. EwiiiK, leader elect of tho Conservative party will summon a convention of thu Conservative party in Alberta, to meet in Edmonton January 25, tho day preceding tho open- ing of.Ow Alberta logislaturo, for the purpose of choosing a permanent leader of the party. He Rowell Also herty Still in J. CLANCY, OLD TIME POLITICIAN, DEAD TORONTO, Jan. Jas. Clancy, for- mer provincial auditor, died at his home here today. Deceased was sup- erannuated a few weeks ago under the Ontario Civil Servants' Superan- nuation Act, after a number of years' service as provincial auditor. He was 76 years of age. The late Mr. Clancy look office in 1905, when after 33 years of opposi- tion benches, the Conservative party, under Sir James Whitney, took over the of government. He was a ernbsr of the provincial islat tlons, but was able to gain a federal seat two years later and held it until 1904. He was one of the first real "farmer" members of the federal house. ATTEMPT TO UNSEAT EDMONTON MAYOR EDMONTON, Jan. to commence proceedings to unseat yayor D. M. Duggan was granted by Mr. Justice Hyndman this morning to J. M. Dlckson and others, who charge bribery In connection with the recent municipal elections. Affidavits were submitted and his lordship nam- ST. JOHN, N. B., Jam. George and Lady Foater, who arrtved here last night the steaBMr SB- Dress of Britain, left this for Ottawa. Sir George eccaoed in- terviewers. His secretary, C. H. Payne, said last night Sif George would probably not bf able to an- nounce any denette result ot tha tiations in progress looking to a new commercial treaty between Caiada and France as such Information no douht would forthcoming from tbe other side ot the Atlantic. While la Paris. Sir George bad the matter of a commercial treaty between Canada and France personally lu hand, his secretary said. Hon. N. W. Kowell and secretary also left for Ottawa this morning. Hon. C. J. Doherty stayed In Lon- u- T..IW i.iw.a. for three consecutive terms. In 1S94 if some._nuitton he waa defeated in the provincial elec- the imperial government regarding constitutional qnestlona and tatted from Liverpool on January S for New York. Among other passengers on the Km- press were Sir George M. Brown, European manager ot the Canadian Pacific Railway and Col. J. S. Dennis, also of the C. P. R. ed January 14 as tho date for the hearing of the case. Dlckson aliens that ho waa offered a paid position In the finance department of the city If he would retire from tho mayoralty Wm. Edwards, pioneer Oananotnt business man, is dead. inuiiniiiininiiiiiiHii GOING TO VANCOUVER VANCOUVER, Jan. C. A. Williams, pastor of the Timothy Eat- on Memorial church, Toronto, has ac cepted the call ot tha quarterly board on behalf of the congregation of Wes- ley Methodist church here to become their pastor, June 1922 In succession to Rev. R. J. Mclntyre. MACDONALD'S Brier Plug A collision of a freight train and a snow plough, near Flanders, on the C. N. R.'s line between .Winnipeg and Port Arthur. SMOKING TOBACCO After years oi Still Canada's preference. umiiiHiinmHi I TliQ Resources of the Province are Back of I ALBERTA What better security for your Investment than the general revenue and all the of the Province of Alberta? 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 and and priced at par, (there being no deal- er's comipission payable by the purchaser.) The are Steady and Sure Every six 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 be paid in full on 1st of May, 1930. They, may bo registered as to principal. Apart from the attractive rate of interest these bonds bear, and the fact that they are free from all taxes in the Province of the citizen with the interest of the Provlnco at heart, will readily see the advantage of this form of investment, since interest payments now going outside will bo kept at home. Now is the Time to Invert ,0 If you haven't enough to buy a 6% bond, start saving by 5% demand savings certificates and exchange thorn later for Gold Bonde. Send for application form, or mail your accepted cheque to the Deputy Provincial Treasurer; or you may purchaie these Uold. Bonds through your local bank, or from any recognized bond house in tho 1'rovIiiL'e of Alberta. Hon. C, R.'MITCHELL, W. V. NEWSON, Provincial Treasurer. Deputy Provincial Treas. Parliament Buildings. EDMONTON ALBERTA ;