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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 20, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAOE FOUR THF LETHBVUDCB DAILY WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 10. Ml t'r THE LITHHRIDQE HERALD COMPANY. LIMITED fitrctt lioutti, Letf-.brldge, Albert: W. X. IIUCHANAN President :tii-l Director JOHN TUKltANCti Dally, by wall, per Daily, by rci' G monuii........ IMtly by uiAtl, z monttut.. Weekly, by mall, per ytar.......... WMkly. tamtl, (wr JBHT to U.S... months ago received u copy of a reso- lution by the OIKHKOW Cori-orr.- lion askinc the .Minister of AKrk-ul- r.irt1 to raise the embargo on tht- ad- mission of live store cattle from Can- ada. Tho Court of Common Council remitted that to the Cattle Markets Committee, which roallzml that the matter way one of unusual import- mice, an'sctinK erary mall, woman, nnd child in the Kingdom. Thuy had en- deavoured to obtain views of tho Council of the Royal Agricultural So- ciety, but had failed, receiving in- stead tho views of tie breed socletiee (to whom the Council had handed tha Do You Know? THE CONVENTION OF DAUGHTERS OF THE EMPIRE. la the holding 01 itio convention off the provincial chapter of Daught- ers of the Empire here todir, Lelh- bridge will welcoming representa- tives of an order of womyii.cf tlie various cities of the Province nhoso iiamc is with some of tho lushest aims of wirnanland. The 1. O. lv-nov.n, a.- th n-.pliir ut wcmcn's in UH way its meni- matter orerl, which wero naturally i i opposed to the removal of the embar-j go. In their report, which tho (.'oni-[ inon Council hat! accepted, they tuul recouinior-fled that a National Confer- j ence should bo held at Guildhall muter j thc presidency of tha Lord Mayor, and the ncceeanry urraiigements were being made and n .date nirly in the I New Year vras to hare been fixed. i TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. Who was the Lord of Is ullituratiou: J. How did the word "aloof" orig- inate U'hut ilui Scotch word ''baw- bee" derived from? When was the LHIIIK "The are Coining" comimsed? AVhat was the Cap of Liberty? WEDNESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. When was the first Embargo Act put into I'orco by thu r. S.? '2. were its results'.' With whom did the art of em- broidery 4. Where id Wodgwood pottery 0. Where is the city of Vancouver in ilie sRuaietl? tJ. What was enchorial writing? bers distinguished themselves iu their j In an interview given to a repre- sentative of the London Times. Mr. W. rheue Xeai. chairman of the Cattle l.'..' unly ground of opposition offered by ANSWERS UUU1V 1. In ISO7, as a reprisal for government, land's prohibition of a'tl commerce with Prance. j l'. K was unii! 1SW. hut lie Uleai1 tude ou tha tCoJiliiiuei' troiu I'Yonl l' that freight riitea may In a true basis. Me uraed that la order to make tho National Railways pay, an elfort should be made to populate ami make productive the lands along those lines in order to irentc. Ke denied the accusation of class government cast Malmt the farmers by those reacllonarlei who fear the new progrenslva noTgrnent and pointed to the exporieace of llruiry governinunt In Ontario at t of good adniiuistratiou without claai tinge and without tulnt from the privileged Interests. In particular he tried to put his audience in the posi- tion of understanding the responsi- bility which would be theirs If there were an election tomorrow which put the farmers In power in Canada and mentioned taxation, railways and In- tsrnational relationships would be the big problem they would have to in addition to the everyday affairs of causing a tfrer.t; _ Treat Public r'ltn for a chiinso. or of 'he pnbllu America. the uarient Egyptian oar piiollc men. is w.i much of I tiou. On the IRANCE IALKAT Mr. Explanation! Scemid To Be in Warner Rural Diatrlct (From Our Ovn Correspondent) WARN'iiK, Jan. meeting of interested in hall Insurance'was held on Wednesday evening iu the opera house. Mr. Malcolm of the Hail Insurance Board, cf Calgary, was pres- ent, and spoke on various phases of the hail insurance in tiio province. He first pointed out the uimatlsfact- ory and unworkable points of the old system and showed the advantages In the present system, which In the two years of operation had given general satisfaction to municipalities which had voted in favor of the boanl. Con- ilderable business had also been done in localities outside of the orgauiza. i JL tendency to attribute !o Ihvm false effort. la this they held a place of pride among the other organizations. I the brcnd eoclat.ies to the removal of the embargo at the meeting held in women's jthc ghcnv yard jn 1919 was the possibility of the intro- The war work of the 1. O. U. K. may j of infection. Thew was abso- be over iu name, but there is a very: no sroond ror suggestion great deal to arrest their attention i (hat the importation of Canadian cat- and call for activities in what wollld Wag infection to the United we call the limes of peace. They have Kingdom. Last year two members still to preserve those ideals which tllo Canadian Ministry of Agriculture, from whom it was borrowed by the motivas- Why, he SMI. he had Jews. ce.itly heard that one of ,his best 4 A. Uurslcm. Staffordshire. Eng I Wends had been going around won. ID Clarke County. Washington, j he. Crcrar, was "Going I i on the Columbia Hiver. 6 miles north i of Portland. Ore. to get out of n remaining In ___ public life, he had heard also he had The form of writing used by the j a bargain with Hon. MacKenzle old for common purposes.' King, which was absurd, but these ru- as distinct from tha hieroglyphics. more illustrate which must be revealed themselves in the war and to make that spirit burn with patriotic flame. While the need of the order was well oiemplitled in tho war, it remains that that need should be further exemplified in dealing with tho problems of peaca which come with- in the feminine horizon. The unity of who were then in this country, gavo him a positive assurance that no' single caae of disease had occurred in the Dominion for at least 33 years, and he had since received tion of that statement from Sir George Perley, the High Commissioner for Canada. It had been further ccn- sentiment which linked the members firmed by the admissions of Lor.i of the organization should be made to I Brnle and the present Minister of abide. There still lies .with them the I Agriculture, Lord Lee, and by state- lesson of inspiration to all woman- mentj ln Parliament, that Canadian kind. The Herald -welcomes the delegates of the I. O. D. E. who will be in the city, and trusts that the deliberations of the convention will work to tha ful- filment of all those lofty aspirations with which the Daughters of the Em- pire are Identified. BRITISH EMBARGO ON CANADIAN CATTLE. It is quite probable that the veied question of the British embargo on Canadian cattle will be solved to the satisfaction of the cattle breeders and the cattle industry in Canada, not so much by protestations here but by the sentiment of the British public. The question in Great Britain has become a domestic Question In the cattle there and in the present price of beef, and an agitation has been started among the butchers and, so far, in one among the big dailies to have tho embargo removed. The matter has been taken up by the Cattle Markets Committee of tho City of London, and it is understood that a conference will shortly be held, if it has not already been held, to bring out all the facts for or against the embargo. The Cattle Markets Com- mittee has been giving a great deal of attention to the position arising out of the continued decrease in the flocks and herds in ths United Kingdom. The actual fallins in numbers had persist- ed for some years, and for the year ending June 30, 1920, had been very great. With regard to cattle, there had been a decline during the 12 months Of which was equiv- alent to a decrease of 10Vj per cent. The decrease had been especially not- able in cows and heifers in milk or In calf, ths number being For Battle under one year the lost had been or 24.8 per cent. The scarcity of beef in 1918-13 seemed to have arisen partly from the rise price, which had tempted the farm- srs to fatten young cows and heifers, ind send thsm to the butcher. Instead of transferring them into the dairy herds. A great many animals had been slaughtered at least one year earlier '.ban they .would have besn under nor- mal conditions, while at the present time many thousands of young cattle from 1JM5 months old, which should be retained, were being sold to the butcher. Koyond that there was a con- tinuous and indiscriminate, slaughter re-j cattle were the healthiest world. Lord Ernie, when in ofl in the ice. had John Archibald Heads Cardston LocalofU.F.AJ lie public attitude, changed if good me" and true are going to aspire to public lite and service. A Hint at Irrigation In a peroration Iu which had dwelt with the magnHu-ent resources of Canada and Alberta the speaker made a passing'feference to Alberta's fert- premium basis the organization Is kept up and there Is now a snjig surplus. He urged Warner municipality to come Into the district. In the absence of Mr. J. Atkins, who was prevented from being present by lickness in the home, M. .1. Conner briefly respecting the by-laws to be voted upou In the municipality the elections ou yehrunry 2S. There was a general feeling of satis- faction with Mr. Malcolm's explana- tion of the Hall Insurance project. The meeting of the U. P. A. has been postponed until Saturday afternoon, January ZSth, at .which time, at the here a debate will be held and reports given by the delegates to the provincial convention. M. J. Conner, C McLeod and C. Doenz Delegates Sent to District U. F. A. at End of Month lie fields mentioning that in some dit- McLeod and C. Doenz are tho dele iricts there is "drought to contend I from this local. at times which can be remedied! School has reopened with Mr if we plan properly for the future." I Coomba in charge. In closing he made a strong appeal I funeral services of the late that the forces of progress should not be divided. That is what the enemy wants. It is by the co-operation of Christ Charles Laqua wera held las Friday aftenioon. After a short ser vice at the home, the services were business of the meeting was the elec- said that be saw no reason why. after IT. F. A. was held last week. The main the termination of the war, the em- nargo should not he raised, but the present Minister had been understood to say that nothing would Induce him to agree to raise it. The question now before the public was whether in the public interest Canadian cattle should be allowed to come in, and he was advised by the Canadian authorities that they would send some to animals a year when trade became fully de- veloped. Those cattle would in the summertime be fattened 1n the pas- would be won. The contention re- mained in session following the ad- (From Our Own Correspondent) drea3 of Hon- Mr- Crerar dealing with CARDSTON. Jan. annual! on banking and credits, meeting of the Cardston Local of the Repudiates Talk of Dell all forces of progress that-the battle continued in the Evangelical church (By Canadian Press.) EDMONTON, Jan. tion of the new officers and the in-! a willingness to walk hand in hand struction and appointment of delegates to the provincial convention in Edmon- ton. The new officers are: President, John Archibald; vice-president, Mosea Anderson; secretary-treasurer, J. R. Stutz; executive, Adam Geddieman, with any class or profession who be- lieved in decency in government and progressive principles, Hon. T. A. Crerar, leader of the Farmers' Na- tional Progressive party, made a strong address at the convention of the U.P.A. last night. The audience Beti. Layton, Ti.05. A. Anderson, Brig- j nil1' was crowded with delegates and ham Low. visitors. The delegates appointed were John I "II be a thousand con- Archibald and J. R. Stutz. They wero tinued Mr. Crerar, "to injure iu any not definitely instructed on the Wheat' way the effectiveness of the farmers' Pool, the big question before the farm- i organizations. They must continue ers. They have left for the convention I m But in the wider field of gov- in Edmonton and hold an open mind I eminent you must not refuse assist- on the question, with power from the support-of men working for it l- 'H'cauuu. power irom MUPPUI-L-OL men worsmg ior nervi lures and m the wintertime in the local here to accept or reject tha nro- j similar principles. We are not seek- on ot calves, v.-hich must inevitably suit in u diminution not only in thc I number herds of dairy cows but i IMC cattle-boxes and cattle-yards, and in due course be sold to the butchers for good home-killed beef. It was diffi- cult to see what objection there was from the national standpoint. It was true that it might possibly be thought to be detrimental to the personal inter- ests of the members of breed societ- conceivably lead to a reduction in tho high prices now prevailing, but, if so, private interests .could not be allowed to prevail over I Mrs national requirements. 'He believed it I Stringham and would be beneficial to agriculture as a .whole, for the more cattle there were the more labor would be em- ployed on the farms, the greater would be the amount of manure availahle for the fertilization of the soil, with the consequent increase of all farm crops. The people of Great Britain could not be forced to live wholly upon ported frozen or chilled beef and mut- ton. Presently, when the Continent be- gan to revive, there would be greater competition for frozen meat and prices would be enhanced, particularly if there was no counteraction by the production of home-killed meat. Last- the dairy herds were continually to be depleted at anything like the present rate, irreparable injury would be done to the young generation, ow- ing to the insufficiency of milk, which was their vital food. It can readily be seen that the ques- tion of the embargo on Canadian cat- tle -coming into the United Kingdom has become not merely a departmental one but one In which British consum- ers have shown themselves to he vit- ally interested. The people there at all events have set their face against being compelled to have to exist wholly on imported or chilled beef. The embargo question has, according- poaals, rs the pooling of wheat. Along In? power for power's sake.1 with political lines the Cardston local Mr. Crerar saici that the records of is not so undecided. They have definlt-! history showed that the forces of re- ely instructed their delegates to vote action always stood together, while for political action In Dominion affairs, favoring Mr. Crerar as farmer leader. Big Cooperative Movement On the 29th January the Cardston district U.F.A.. the largest co-operative concern In the south end of the prov- the forces of progress have broken their effectiveness among themselves. by differences "If we are to achieve, we must not work like a four- horse team with no two pulling to- gether." ready the United Farmers were in luce, will hold its annual meeting. At i Mr. Crerar estimated the farmers' this meeting there will be an election I party in Canada at about A.1- of directors to fill the vacancies occur- ring by the expiration of the terms of l. J. F. Parrish, Geo. L. id Henry Tanner. This or- ganization deserves the support of every farmer in the district, as only through it were hundrods of farmers abla to secure feed at all during the bad winter of IMS and 1920. The di- and at the grave. Rev. W. B. Dengis preached the sermon based on Romans Rev. G. W. McCracken led In prayer. Miss Berg and Mr. Hurlburt "He Knows It also "Look ing This Way." The lait named was s trio In which Mrs. Dengls took part There was a good attendance and the florml tributes were many and beauti- ful. The late Mr. Laqtta was in his 24th year and leaves to mourn his loss, parents, five brothers, and four The of thc whole community is extended to them. The special 'services in the Evan- gelical church will be continued throughout the week. There wu i record attendance last Sunday even- ing and the singing, both congrega- tion! and by the quartette, composed of Miss Berg, Mrs. Dengis, Mr. Con- ner and Mr. Hurlburt, of an in- spiring order. Mr. Hurlburt has a fine voice and is ably leading the song On Saturday, 2.30 p.m.. there will be a children's service for ull ages at which there will also be jpecial singing. Sunday Is expected to be an- other great day. In the morning at 10.30, after a brief Sunday School aesslon, there will he a public service for all, especially in the intereita of the children and young people. In the evening at 7.30, the concluding ser- vice of the series, there will be rous- ing song services, special music and the sermons by the pastor will be aa follows: In the morning, In BEING! KASJHIECTED Bellevue Satisfied With iier- Cloned Mewiay For Lack of Orders (From Our Correspondent) UkUXKYUK, Jan. largu num- ber of the Bellevue people went to the hockey match at Goldman on Tuesday last. Mr. and Mrs. Hutlon tbls week, a eon. Mother and child doing well. The officers of the Bellevue Lodge, I. O. O. F., Installed on Monday night by the n.D.G.M. Ilro. Bartlctt, of Blalrmore, and at the close the mem- >ers of the Lodge and the Hobekah Sisters had a social evening which consisted of solos, radiations and speeches and finished up with a dance. Mr. and Mrs. H. Harrison, ovho (pent hree months visiting their homes in the Old Country returned home this week, looking much better after their vacation. The annual meeting of the Bellevne school district was held in the school on Friday last. After the general rou- tine of business the meeting was thrown open for nomination for a school truatee to fill the vacancy caus- ed by Mr. Blake's term expiring. There were two nominations: Mr. R. T. John- son and Mr. Blake being reiiominntfu. At the close of the poll the vote stood Blake 15; Johnson 11. Blake beiug elected for the three-year term. J. K. McKay, the agent who kept tilings together at Hillcrest station for the last three months left ou Tuesday for his home in Montreal to visit hi: parents. Quite a number the Bellavui people took In tbe dance at Blair- more, given hy the Crow View, Re bekah Lodge on Tuesday evening. Bill BlensUm has completed the moving of a building for Mr. Marollte, maker, and a law office for one of our local men. The mines Bellevue were idle on Monday. Lack of orders being the PICKSB UP IN PASSING ron T H H MAN A. A. McKlnnon wu elected pallet coramhulaMr at CrMbrook. E. H. McPhee, J. laetaot tad W. A. Nlsbet elected school teei at Cnnbrook. J. A. McNnin, Chatham, was re- elected preildeat of tbe Kent Law Association. B. 0. majors elected IneMed: A. 8. C. Button. KamloopB, Henry Wilson, fltfim George; C. T. KeHiudy, Heleem; H. Ml Rochester, Primes The editorial eefeei at the AJMHa Labor Mow a, the oiactel of Alberta Federation of Laker, have been moved Iron to Oil gary. Fanwick, who hed to tell his farm, owing to the death ot son, a D.C.M. winner, In action af Arras, hu been appointed paetmtlter of Enterprlae, near Kingston. Tom Ward, president and menl _____ manager of the Ward Copper lelnpejj. of New York, vu found from to death a few miles tram Tetter, AJu- ka, Jaaumiy 12, accorttte to Enfllsh Actresc Weds Son of the Famous Tom JohngoB, Former Mayor of Cleveland YORK, Jan. mar- riage of Peggy Marsh, English act- ress, to Albert L. Johnson, member of a prominent New York and Cleveland, Ohio, family at Greenwich, Conn., on January o, became known here today. reaching Nome. Rev. J. J. Dimmick, who a four-year term at Meth- odlst church accepted n tartu tlon to become pastor of church, Victoria. He wag at Fernie. Farmers Concerned Abort SedCrw Are Wondering Whether a ply Will Be AdruieH Again This Year (By a Staff Reporter) BOW ISLAND, Jan. to. the drought-strickra are won- dering it the government wfll comedo their assistance with mtt and feed. There are toiny men on the land between and Medi- cine Hat, that are facing t serlon. sit- uation If some mot forthcoming. Their plight Is a sorry one. With an- other crop failure latt year, they ap- proach the 1911 seeding time with more than ordinary concern. Tluy are strictly np agalist It, a rtnwr pointed ont yesterday. No more has been made to approach he government yet. hot there la talk of such an effort. The farmen hrough the territory hare been Wt ruthlessly the last Year after year they hart sowi la kope ud alth and emflo'ence. But alu, they hare not reiped. The in tne morning, rrayer in office in one province, and was pro-1 the evening, "The Bible" Let every- Irf.ln5 J" set an inspiration. farmers intend to do? One of the great problems of governmant was financing. Every revolution in Britain grow out of taxes. Another great problem was International relations. The record of the men overseas gives rectors have been untiring In their i tha world a new conception of Can- ada. He was proud of Canada's sta- Into a British dinner n. Thin makes (he outlook in tbe number of cows In each henlj tor the.removal ot thc embargo a Tcry Tliat meant an eventual scarcity milk in Great Britain, a scarcity which i cattle lireeriera in the United King promising onu. Should it become question as between the privileged was already apparent, as was shown I liy the fact that milk WUK imported from Holland. The lots of[ these young animals prevented their I entrance cither into the pastures.! Htoreyards, or cattle-lioies. from which they would finally enierBu as steers j fattened and ready for the butcher. The ultimate result, probably in IS or 24 months, .would that. Kcarelty of good, home-killed beet in Britain would be ao great us to approach almost a .famine. Heef would only be available for people irho were prepared to hare it regiird- of tha CMt The Corporation of London some i dom and the British public it can be laid down us morally certain that the great H P. will have its way, the reasons for retaining the embargo on Canadian cattle are more eogijn-: than they appear. Of tin's them can be no reasonable expectation. efforts to serve the farmers and It very probable that the majority of retiring members of the board will bo re-elected. Besides a genera! feed and seed de- partment the district U. F. A. here handles an up-to-date stock of grocer- ies, and farm implements and hard- ware. This business, together with the Cardston Creamery, another co-opera- tive concern, is one of the largest co- operative organizations in the prov- ince. Besides these two lines of busin- ess the fanners here are owners of the Grain Growers' elevator, so that the U. p. A. organization is one of the strongest locals. Finds Many Friends Mr. Rahor, of Camrose, of the staff of UIB Alberta Government Tele- phones, has left his two little child- ren in Cardston. after the sad funeral of his wife, held here on January 18th, at the Alberta Stake Tabernacle. The little boy Is now attending school and living with his aunt, Mrs. Oliver Aid- ridge. Mr. Uaber certainly feels that he has fallen among friends here, and wishes to express his thanks to all who havo so kindly assisted during his wife's at Camrose and also at tile funeral services, as well as for their expression of sympathy by the many floral CANADA AND U. S. MUST TACKLE THE FORESTRY PROBLEMS tus at the League of Nations. He had great faith In the league. It the league was left to the great powers of Europe it would soon be on the scrap heap, u is the new viewpoint of the younger nations that will save It. Another great problem is the rail- ways. "I believe in national owner- ship of said Mr. Crerar, "and of all other national monopolies which the people can handle better themselves. In dealing with railways I would re-value the whole railway property and put them down to a fair basis. I would use the power of government, to provide business for railways. Immigrants might be set- tled along the C.N.R. and produce business for government railways." Mr. Crerar pleaded for a fairer at- titude of mind of the public on repre- sentatives in parliament. On both sides are men who have rendered un- selfish service to the government. "I have heard rilmora ever since I said Mr. Crerar, "that I had made a bargain with MacKenzie King or Melghen, It is absurd and utterly untrue." U. F. 0. SAY NOTHING ABOUT DRURY PLAN Mr. Sturm, of Taber, has come to take in these special services. The Institute held a dance.last Fri- day night. Mr. and Mrs. W. Simpson have re- turned from Manitoba. We welcome Mrs. Simpson to our community. MAGRATH IN DARK FOR OVER A WEEK (Prom Our Own Correspondent) MAGRATH, Jan. wind was the worst ever experienced by most people here. The wind and dust together made a terrible combination. A few hay stacks and loads of hay were blown over and several windows in the school house broken. The wind stopped during the night and we had snow and cold .weather after. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Riria entertain- ed a number of friends an Tuesday um where she recently underwent an operation for appendicitis. She to this country a few reeks ago and announced she would nstltute legal proceedings to obtain lart of the fortune .of .the late Henry Field II., of Chicago, on behalf of her four-year-old son, Henry Anthony Marsh. The bridegroom Is a son of Albert L. Johnson, brother of the late Tom Johnson, who served four years as mayor of Cleveland. evening last. Ths occasion being in honor of their wedding anniversary. Mr. J. H. Turner WH pleasantly surprised toy a number of friends on his birthday, January 15th. The lupper advertised by the Institute to be held on Monday last was postponed on account of there being- no on. It will be held on Monday night next, January J4th Supper at 1.30 to 7.30, upstairs In the Town Hall. The lights have been ont for over a week now and things are looking pretty gloomy in Magrath. Hope we have a little more lijht soon. While sitting chatting with his wife, Edmund Hanson, a Wheatlr.y, Ont., general storekeeper, suddenly ar- pired. I considerable, meant have are still here, bright, hopefel, deter- mined to "carry on." -v Some an In good chreom- stances. are ta m position to get (broach the seeding MMCH with- out help, your cormpmdeit li Itr formed, What is to fee done? WINNIFRKD HAD ANpTHIR A LA MM iv rme (From Our Own Correspondent) WIINNIFRBD, Jan. had another In Monday normiM, January 17th, at the-- how Mrs. Glyn Phillips, a MI Male discov- ered but WM tuily eitlngnlthed. Children playinf with matches up stairs started are. dothlng and the roof were SCHOOL MkAftD (Prom Our Own CorrMpondent) WINNIF1UBD, held a school meeting this WMk aDd elected a new school board for the year 1921. Mr. Jack CUehahn, Mr. Jack Rygg and F. L, Bubtnn, Mr. belie appointed secretary reasura by thc boird. The Maxwell baud consists of A. J. Trembly, Krftkon and Oeo. Scott for the yujr 1921. inHimiitiiiiHiimiiiii TORONTO, Jan. situation precipitated by tlio open break be- tween 1'rominr Drury and the secre- tary, J. J. Morrison, over the premier's The loggers have pulled away from 0. n. u. over a dispute. A reai case of being at loggerheads. sub- By a typographical error in a head, Probation officer Lamb wna made out to bo Prohibition Officer. Wo trust Mr. Lamb's feelings arc not hurt. broadening out policy was discussed MONTHKAIj, Jan. Can-, by the IJ.F.O. eir.ciitlve toward the ada and the fj'nlled Stains must tackle i close of a srtslon that lasted from ihoir forestry prolilonis in a. more j shortly afier s o'clock last night un- it! tliis morning-. When President Bumahy, Mr. Jlor- HioruiRh manner than herctofi the great industries of the two cnun Iries are to be sustamc-.d, the Canad- ian Forestry .'.tocdatiou nan told to- day by 11. S. Kellogg of New York, chairman ot the National Forestry Program committee, Private owners must cooperate with the governments on both side.1) of the boundary, he said, to make the forests produce the needed raw ma- terial. He declared the fundamental fea- tures of the problem are alike In both countries and that the pulp mid paper industry of North America is Inter- national with an Interlocking finan- cial basis niid krgcly common mar- rison and Ihelr colleagues came out, the former intimated that, tho matter had had some attention but that the executive agreed that no state- meni of any kind would bo given out. "We havo a session today, of replied the U.F.O. president, when asked whether the matter would be more fully gone into. MACDONALD'S Cut Brier More Tobacco -for the Money Packages CUT DOWN RECOUP MINNBAl'OMS, Jan. Hoss of the Illinois A. C., clipped a fifth of a second off thu 440-yard swim record tonight, making thn dlatanre In 3-5. Tho former held by himself, 4.-S.. IIIIIIIIIIII..IRI ;