Calgary Herald from Calgary, Alberta, Canada on April 9, 1943 · 21
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Calgary Herald from Calgary, Alberta, Canada · 21

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Friday, April 9, 1943
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THE CALGARY HERALD, FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1943 21 Grains and Stocks Grains AT WINNIPEG Friday, April I WhHt- HUli l.ow Close M3V 86 95 !5' July P7S P5'i 96- Oct. .... 99 97'ia 9b't Oati Mav ........ 5Hib July M, 50'j 50b Barley Mav " July 63Ta 63'a 65Hb Ryd May Hb July W'frb AT CHICAGO Friday, April t Hlifh Low ... U2H 0, ... 142 ' 141 ... 143 142 ... 145 1M Wheat-May July Sept. . Corn Miy Julv Sept Lec Oat May July Sent Der Rye Mav July Sept. Dec. . Ctnw 142H.-U 141S-H 142-" 144 101b 103 b 101b STi 59 V, 60 S0'-S R5H-'l fil fil 60 59'a SDH &9 60Tt 605 CI', 79-4 W, 81 89 87 S At Fort William Friday, April 1 Wheat- Spot Track 95 T. 94 92H 91'i 88', 86- 851 944 85V 83 84 ' 82 91' 91'i 90 'i 89'4 87.4 Spot Track SI'. 50 50'i 49 49, 4854 49 48', 47'j 4 47 46 't 46 4.V, Spot Track .4 63 62 61 SI '4 59 59 57 66 66 No. 1 nor. No. 2 nor. No. 3 nor. No. 4 nor No. 5 No. 6 Feed -- Garnet Wheat-No. 1 - No. 2 No. 3 Oats J CW Ex. CW 3 CW Ex. 1 feed 1 feed , 2 feed 3 feed Barley 2 CW 6-row 1 feel . 2 fee . Rye 3 CW Street Prices Friday. April 9 Wheat 1 hard and 1 nor. 75 72 : 3 nor. 70 ; 4 nor. 68 2 nor. No. 5 65; No. 6 65 -. feed 64' i. r,arnet-l CW 72; 2 CW 70: 3 CW 68. No. 1 ARW 59'4: No. 2 AW 69: No. 3 66'-,.. Oats 2 CW 39: Ex. 3 CW 38; 3 CW 37 ; Ex. 1 feed 36 ; 1 feed 35 ; 2 feed 34 ; 3 feed 33. Barlev 1 and 2 CW 48 ; 3 CW 45 ; 1 feed 44: 2 feed 43: 3 feed 42. Rve 2 CW 48; 3 CW 44; 4 CW 43; ergoty 40. Mill Feeds Friday, April 9 Carlot quantities at mill door. (Terms 2 10 days) : Per ton Fran 21.50 Shorts 22.50 Middlings 25.50 Wheat Makes Slight Recovery Winnipeg; April 9 cp) Wheat prices made a partial recovery -from -early losses on Winnipeg Grain Exchange today and finished unchanged to M cent lower. The May future closed U cent lower at 93 Ti cents a bushel, July unchanged to s cent lower at 96 and October 'j cent lower at OS'-s cents. Good American buying started the market comeback and moderate mill and local support developed late in the session. Export business in Canadian wheat to the United Kingdom was placed at less than 500,000 bushels. Livestock Markets Calgary Thursday's receipts, 312 cattle; two calves; 134 hogs; no sheep. Today: 78 cattle; no calves; 408 hogs; 374 sheep. Cattle market steady with light receipts and good cleanup for the week, Thursday hogs sold 15.60 Bl's at yards and plants; sows 10.75 live weight at yards; 13.60 dressed weight at yards and plants. Good lanmbs 13-13.50. Good to choice butcher steers 11.25-12; common to medium 10-11; good butcher heifers 10.75-11; com mon to medium 9.50-10.50; good cows 9-9.50; common to medium 7.25-8.25; canners and cutters 5-7; good to choice fed calves 11.50-12; common to medium 10-11. Winnipeg Cattle 45 choice steers 11.75-12: good 11-11.50; medium 10-10.75; common 9-9.75. Choice heifers 11.25-11.50; good 10.25-11; medium 9.00-10.00; common 8-8.50; choice fed calves 11.75-12; good 11-11.50; medium 10-10.75. Good cows 9-9.50; medium 7.75-8.75. Good bulls 9.50-10.50; common 8-9.25. Good stockers and fpeder steers 9.75-10.50. Calves 5; good and choice veal 12.50-14. Hogs 35; B-l dressed 15.75-15.85. No sheep; good lambs 14-14.25. Highways Minister Visits South Roads Examining highways and river protection work with a view to deciding upon the 1943 public works program, Hon. W. A. Fallow, minister of highways and public works, and G. H. Monkman, deputy minister of public works, left Calgary Thursday night, following a tour of the southern part of the province. The minister visited High River and the Crow's Nest Pass on Tuesday. 'QUAKE KILLS 11 SANTIAGO, Chile, April 9 AP) The government announced Thursday that 11 persons were killed in the earthquake that rocked nearly 2,000 miles of the 2,600-mile Chilean coast Tuesday. The death toll previously had been estimated at 18 to 20. All the fatali ties Hcie ia the Ovalle area. Oils AT CALGARY I Sales on the Calgary Stock Exchange today amounted to 800 shares. Turner Valley advanced 4 cents, Dalhousie 1 cent, while National Pete was unchanged. Friday, April NOON CLOSE QhLu 1 IKTFD SECTION sold Bid Asked Admiral .4's .6 Anaconda . .4 .7 Anglo Cdn. .58 .62 Brit. Dom. .25 .28 Brown Oil . .9 .9 Command . .16 .20 Commoil .. .16 .20 Caealth .. .21',s -28 100 Dalhousie Davles 17'. .19 Highwood . .10 .12 Home Oil . 3.20 Mercury ... .6 7 Mill City .. 6 Model - 22 500 Natl. Pete . .5 .6 Phillips ... .5 .5 Royal Cdn .3'.- .4 Roal Crest .2 .3 Share Roy. .2 .2 Spooner ... 6 8 Sunset .8 9 200 Turner Val. I'nlted 6 .8 Wellington . .1 .2 UNLISTED SECTION East Crest . .11 .12 Foothills 1.15 1.30 Lethbridge . .1 .1 Madison .2 .4 Marjon 1 .2 Nordon ... .4 Ranchmen . .3 .4 Merland ... .1 .5 Total sales: 800 shares. C1CC AT TORONTO Bid Asked Close Acme .9 .11 .10'4 Anglo Cdn. .58 .60 .61 Brown Oil .8 .9 .9 Davles .17 .18 .W'4 East Crest .11 .12 .12 Home Oil 3.25 3.30 3.23 Pacalta .5 .5 .5 Foothills .... 1.10 1.15 1.17 AT VANCOUVER Friday, April 9 Bid Asked C. & K. Corp 1.4.i 1.50 Commonwealth .21 .27 Madison .2 .3 Marjon i -2 Mercurv .6 7 Model Oil 22 .25 Pacific Pete 2 .29 Royal Canadian 3'j .4 Spooner .7 .8 Mines Toronto Mines Friday, April 9 Bid Asked Close Anglo Huron ... 4.00 4.23 4.10 Base Metals S .8a Central Pat 1 2 1.28 1.29 Chromium 2.15 2.50 2.35 Dome Mines ... .2,. ,23'i tldorado W .90 .84 Kalronbrldge ... 3.(50 3.70 3.60 God s Lake 21 .23 .22 Hollinger .. ... .l'- .10 .10- Hudson Bay ... 2S.Of)-, 30.00 30.00 Kirk. Ike .U6 .67 .67 Lake Shore 14'4 .14H .H'i McLeod Cock. l.Tfi 1.79 1.79 McKenzie S8 .92 .02 McWatters 14 .15', .11 Nnranda .464 .47's .47 O'Brlan .67 ,69'j .68 Pickle Crow ... 1.72 1.7M 1.71 Pioneer l.t8 2.00 l.'W Preston 1,91 l.M 1.92 Reno .8 ,S'i ,8; Sleep Rock .... 1.75 1.79 1,77 Sudburv Basin . 1.81 1.90 1.83 Sylvanlte 1.50 1.60 1.60 Teck Hughes 2.95 3.00 3.00 Walte Amulet 4. S3 4.90 4.85 Wright Harg. 3.75 3.90 3.80 wv, Vancouver Mines Friday, April Bid Asked Caeiho;old i 1.20 - IMS- Island Mountain 70 .90 Kootenay Belle 22 .24 Premier Gold S6 .90 Reeves McDonald .35 .50 Sheep Creek 1.00 1.02 White Water .2'j .3', Toronto Stocks Friday, April 9 Bid Asked Close Ahltib! ... 73 90 Do. pfd 7 7H 7 Brazilian Vi', 18'n 18 "i B.A. Oil 20 20-i.t 2014 Cockshutt 10': 10 , 104 Ford "A" 22i, 22 22-i Imperial Oil 13 11 , 13 4 Massey Harris ... 7'., 7, McColl Frontenac 6 6; 67i AVERAGES Industrials 110.GOnff.76 Gnlds . 85..16 off .6S Base metals 72.62 off .84 Western oils 22.72 off .01 Total sales: 301.000 shares. New York Friday, April 9 Hleh Iw Close Amer. T. T. ... 142'i 142 142'i Anaconda Copper. 29 ' 29 29' Bethlehem Steel . 6,V4 61', 64'i Chrysler .. 74 73', ".V, (Jen. Electric 36 35 35H Gen. Motors 49'i 487, 48ii New York Central 17T, 17' 171 Republic Steel ... 174 17', 17ni Stand. Oil N.J. 52 ij 52 52H U.S. Steel 56' 55'i 53 'i May Jump Production Of Tungsten Mine TORONTO, April 9 (CP)-In ternational Tungsten Mines has en tered into an agreement with Con solidated Mining add Smelting company under which the latter will take over the operation of the former's mine at Great Slave Lake, contingent upon the results of an examination of the property by , Smelters. Purpose will be to place the mine on a production basis in excess of that at which it previously operated. A meeting of shareholders of International Tungsten mines will be held April 15 in Toronto. McMurray Oil Sands Pass Road Tests McMurray oil sands are satisfactory for highway surfacing in the province, judging .from tests of the asphalt conducted by the University of Alberta, according to information received by the Alberta Motor Association. Extensive plans for the development of the oil sands deposits this year are reported under consideration. They include the erection of a large separation plant and refinery. Road surfacing and rebuilding in some parts is essential this year to preserve the provincial highway system, A.M.A. officials pointed out. Cottonwood trees that were planted all over Brooks some 20 years ago for quick shade and beautification, are being cut down in great numbers this spring. The trees thrived so well that they grew beyond expectation, and crowded other slower growing varieties. Large specimens have Jand privately owned froj?erLy. Agricultural Alberta By Ralph Mackay Urban Residents Asked to Help Within a short time the rc- mainder of the 1912 crop in this ! chambers of commerce to the part of Alberta will have to bcibuincss men 8"d ficnts f our , . . I urban centres for their assistance cleaned up if there is to be any,in harvpstjntr orations. chance of seeding maximum acre age of vital war crops in 1943. In spite of all the talking that has been going on as to the pos sibility of obtaining help through action of the federal government, not one concrete plan has emanated from Ottawa, "that land in which it seemeth always afternoon." Farm Labor Supervisor J. R. Boon, who covers the central area of the province, and B. J. Whit-bread, Calgary, district agriculturist, have been working overtime to ascertain the labor neeeds in thelThis crop must be threshed before various communities and they know tne situation intimately. j commence seeding operations. Full information is available "Ve had hoped that the Do-from them as to the labor re- minion government would be in a quirements but it is now up to the towns and cities and villages to set ) up some organization to see that available manpower is utilized to: the best advantage. j It looks as if the ancient adage still holds true, "if you want a I job done right, do it yourself." seed every acre possible to feed Farm organizations are making ' grains in order to provide large an appeal for help in the matter, j quantities of meat and dairy pro-and today the following letter! ducts. tvent out from the central office "May we once more appeal of the U.F.A., Calgary, to all boards j through your organization to the of trade in the area: business men and residents of our "We regret to have to call your j towns and villages to lend every attention to the serious position of ; assistance possible to complete many farmers because of the j threshing operations. Any assist-amount of unthreshed grain. Last i ance that can be given in this di-fall this organization appealed 'rection will be deeply appreciated." Farmers' Income Tax Debated in Commons One of the chief difficulties in instituting a system of taxation on farmers' income has been the complicated nature of the business where one year's revenue runs into the other and payments on various investments run over a number of years. A farmer, as an example, buys a high priced bull calf and pays a considerable amount of money for an investment that does not bring returns at any one time. It may well be that among the progeny of that sire there is one animal that might-sell for a high price after the farmer had kept and cared for it for several years. The sale being made in one year brings taxable income to a high figure in spite of the fact the expense has been going on for a long time. In debate in the House of Com Hutchinson to Speak at "Organized Agriculture" will be tne subject of an address to be given by Lew Hutchinson, chair man of the Alberta Federation of Agriculture, to the Carstairs Board of Trade Monday. Members of the Calgary Board News from the Farm Front Glean Wool Shipments Draw Special Bonus OTTAWA, April 9 (CP) To help provide for bonus payments of four cents a pound to farmers who ship wool conforming lo special standards of cleanliness to registered wool warehouses, the Dominion government has set aside $125,000, it was shown today in an order-in-council, published in Canadian war orders and regulations. Agriculture Minister Gardiner reported to the treasury board that much of the Canadian wool clip is "unsuitable for manufacturing purposes as received, owing to improper care of the sheep themselves and particularly because of the dirty condition of the fleeces." Extra handling and processing would be unnecesary if the pro- Shorthorns Predominate EDMONTON, April 9 (CP) Oakwood Knight, two-year-old Shorthorn, raised and shown by William Stefurn of Chipman, Alberta, was judged champion of purebred bulls at the Edmonton spring show of the Edmonton Exhibition Association. Quality generally was pronounced by experts to be far above aver Obituaries and Funerals Mrs. Charlotte Holm Mrs. Charlotte Holm, 91, of 639 13th Ave. E., died at her residence on Thursday evening, following a lengthy illness. Mrs. Holm had resided in Calgary for the past 19 years, and was a member of the Grace Presbyterian ehurch. ' Surviving are four sons, E. P. Holmes and M. Holmes, both of Calgary; H. H. Holmes, Vancouver, end O. Holmes, of Peace River; 11 grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted at the Gooder Brothers chapel on Tuesday at 2 o'clock with Rev. Alfred Bright officiating. Interment will be in the family plot, Eurnsland cemetery. Murirl Barchyn Muriel Barchyn, 16, died at the family residence, 630 12th Ave E., Thursday, following a lengthy illness. Born in Wayne, Miss Barchyn had resided in Calgary for the past 5H years. She attended Victoria public school, James Short junior high, and Western Canada high schools. She was a member through the boards of trade and This assistance was freely given and was deeply appreciated as is evidenced by the many letters of appreciation that we received at this office. It is therefore a pleasure that we have the opportunity of passing on this appreciation through your organization to those who rendered such valuable assist- ance. "Unfortunately. owing to weather conditions and shortage of labor, there still remains in many districts a substantial percentage of the crop yet to be threshed. ,t will be possible on many farms to .position to provide sufficient labor to take care of this threshing, but unfortunately, up to the present time it does not appear as If the government will be in a position to provide the necessary labor. "It is very Important that we mons, Gordan Graydon, Progressive Conservative House leader, said farmers were apt to "throw up their hands" in attempting to make out income tax returns, and some simpler method should be devised. ; perhaps in the shape of a special I form for farmers. ! Revenue Minister Gibson raid the new simplified form would be of assistance to farmers. Farmer members from all groups in the House united in an appeal to the government to be more generous in the charges farmers may make against their income for tax purposes, particularly in respect to the work performed by the farm wife and children. Robert Fair (ND.l, Battle River, went further and urged that the income tax on farmers be abolished altogether since less than 1,500 out of an estimated 750,000 farmers paid income tax last year. Carstairs of Trade have been invited to attend this meeting. Mr. Hutchinson has been asso ciated for many years with the farm organizations of this province and knows the background of the farm movement thoroughly. ducer took proper precautions in producing and preparing his fleec? wool. Several provinces had intimated their readiness to co-operate financially with the Dominion in paying a bonus on clean wool, said Mr. Gardiner. Accordingly, the treasury board nrrrpH to nrnvirln nn to Sil 91 000 in i pay bonuses for clean wool. The federal bonus "will not exceed two cents a pound, with the province paying another two cents. The Dominion will pay its two cents only to farmers in co-operating provinces. . Special standards of cleanliness governing bonus eligibility will be established, the order said. in Edmonton Show age. Of the 96 bulls entered at the show 87 were Shorthorns, the predominant breed in the mixed farming belt. Birdman Cora Lad, yearling Aberdeen-Angus bull raised by A. J. Lappembush of Tofield, was champion. Heal Blanchard Lad 107th, bred by W. H. Sutton of St. Lina, was Hereford champion. ol the Church of the Nazarene, and a member of the Sunday School of that church. Surviving are her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert D. Barchyn, of Calgary: her grandmother, Mrs. S. Hyde, of Edmonton. Funeral services will be conducted at the Jacques funeral home on Monday at 4 o'clock with Rev. Edward Lawlor officiating. William T. Byrne William Thomas Byrne, 56, of 621 14th Ave. E died in hospital Wednesday evening, after a brief illness. Born in South Durham, Quebec, he had lived in Calgary 30 years. For 29 years he had been employed as a motorman by the street railway company. Surviving are his wife, Ada; two daughters, Maureen and Audrey Anne, both in Calgary; one sister, Mrs. E. Brink, of Monrovia, Calif.; a brother, Nathan, in Winnipeg. Funeral services will be conducted at the Jacques funeral home on Monday at 2:30 o'clock with Rev. C. Andrew Lawson officiating. Interment will be in Burns-land cemetery. Radio Programs C F A C STATION OF Operated By Tavlor, Tearsoa CFAC Daily Newscasts (News of the hour every hour) (960 Kc Friday, April 9 4:45 BBC News. 6:30 CFAC Newt. 8:00 CBC News. 9:45 CFAC News. 11:00 CBC News. 6:55 First 8:00 CBC News. 10:00 BBC News. 12:30 CFAC News. 4:15 CBC News. Friday, April 9 P M 5 rO0 Good Luck. 5:15 Men in Scarlet. 5:30 Secret Service Scouts. 5:5 Trail of Truth. 6:00 Movie Cut. 6:05 Victory Parade. 6:30 CFAC Newj. 6:40 Rhythm Concert. 7:0O Waltt Time. 7:30 Theatre of the Air, 8:00 CBC NeVva. 6:55 First News. 7:00 Wilf Carter. 7:15 Sunrlae Serenade. 7:45 Morning Muaicaie. 8:00 CBC Newe. 8:15 Heaven and Home 8:5 Markets. 9:00 Topical Tunes. 9:30 Organalitiei. 10:00 BBC News. 10:15 Peter Dawson. 10:30 To Be Announce. 10:45 Junior Talent SOOtliUht. 11:15 Light 8:15 Comrades in Arms. 11:45 Gram 11:00 What Do Vou Know About Aiberta. 1:30 Daily Dozen. 9:-5 CFAC Newa. t0:00 A'an Both. 10:15 Piano. 10:30 Revuedeville. 11 :00 CBC New. 11:15 Isabelle McEwen 11:30 Let's Dance. 12:00 Sign Otf. Saturday, April 10 A.M. 6:30 Reveille. 11 :53 Markets. P.M. 12:00 Spanish Serenade. 12:15 Frvorite Waltres. 12:30 Electric Reporter. 12:40 What's On Tonight 12:45 Secrtcycle. 1 :00 Symphonic Hour. 2:C0 Matinee in Rhythm 2:30 Minstrel Melodies. 3:00 Nova Time. 3:30 Three Suns Trio. 3:45 Cdn. Sporta Review. 1010 kc. CFCN Friday, April 9 P.M. 5 :00 Amateurs. 5:30 CBC News. 5 :33 Bandwagon. 6:00 Willson Woodside. 6:05 Concert Hour. 6:30 Penny's Diary. 7:00 Dawn of New Rhythm. 7:15 Badge of Honor. 7:30 A-16 CITC Bind. 8:00 CBC News. 8:15 Piano Interlude, 8:30 Sath Myri. 9:00 Farm and Home. 9:15 Melody Mustangs. 9:30 Communist Talk. 9:45 Victory Parade. 10:00 News Flashes. 10:15 Ronnie Senkow. 10:30 Sophisticated Strings. 11:00 CBC News. 11:16 Tin Pan Alley. 11 :30 Starlight Serenade 12:00 Sign Off. Saturday, April 10 A.M. 8:30 Wake Up and Live 7:00 Cowboy Serenade. 7:15 Gospel Hour. 7:45 Times and Tunes. 8:00 News Flashes. 8:15 About Time. 8:45 Military Bind. 9:00 Musical Program. 9:30 Rhythm Spotlight. 10:00 Meet the B.ind. 10:15 B'bie Expositions. 10:30 Concert Echoes. 11:00 Tin Pan Alley. 11:15 Khaki Scrapb"ok. 11:45 Hawaii Calls. P.M. 12:00 Week-end Review. 12:30 Tune Parade. 12:45 News Flashes. 1:00 Mario Chandler. 1:30 Musical Roundup. 2:00 Swing Shift. 3:00 Musical Program. 3:30 Mjtinee Melodies. 1230 kc. CJCJ Friday, April 9 P.M. 5:15 Piano Recital. 5:30 CBC News. 5:45 Rhythmatics. 6:00 Sportlight Review. 6:30 Concert Time. 6:45 On Parade. 7:00 Ready Money. 7:15 Badge of Honor. 7:45 French Lessons. f:00 CBC News. 8:15 Beautiful Lady. 8:30 Books, Authors. 8:4b United Nations. 9:00 BBC Newsreel. 9:30 Drama. CBC. 10:00 Tunes for Today. 10:30 Popularity Parade 11:00 CBC News. 11 :15 Sign Off. Saturday, April 10 A.M. 7:00 Moaning on Farm. 7:45 News Flashes. 8:00 CBC News. 8:15 Sleepy Head. 8:45 Thoughtful Moments. 9:00 Canned Corn, 9:30 Finest Music. 10:00 Shopping List. 10:15 Children's Corner. 1':C0 You Shall Have Music. 11:30 Music for Alberta. P.M. 12:00 CBC News. 12:30 A Cowboy Sings. 12:45 Singing Strings. Programs listed are the latest supplied by the broadcasting stations, Any variations are due to changes made after this edition has been printed. Radio CANADIAN CBK -Wat CFAC Calg CKCN Calg CFRN Efl'ton. ... CJCA Ed'ton. ... CJCJ Calgary .- CJOC I.ei CKUA Ed'ton. ... U.S. Programs FRIDAY r.M.- 7:nn Gnhrlel Header. Nrs KFRC, KMO, Hop Hariigan KOI., KF.X. KGO. 7 30 People Are Funnv. KI'O, KOA. KI1Q. KDYL, KUIR: Spotlight Bands. KGO. KEX: That Brewster Boy, KSL, KNX. KIRO, KFPY. 8:00 Tommv Rigirs and Brttv Lou. KPO, ' KOA, KDYL; Comedy Caravan. KSL. KIRO, KNX. KFPY: Meet Your Navy, KGO, KEX. :30 Melody Makers, KGO, KEX. 8:45 Report bv Elmer Davles. KIRO, KNX. KPO. KOA. From Page 13 Sundance lop Juniper and girls in the junior jumping classes. Sixteen - year - old Ian Brown of Calgary won this event on Tettle Tale. They registered a clear performance to win the event handily. Katie Brand Welch of Chestermere Lake placed second with Anzac. while third went to Davaar, a former steeplechaser, now owned and ridden by Miss Betty Pickford of Calgary. Fourth award went to another horse ridden by Miss Brand. The junior class, which is for boys and girls between the ages of 15 and 20, is designed to create mure interest among junior riders, and the judge commented favorably upon the manner in which tne youngsters handled their mounts over the course. Miss Jean Blackie of Midnapore was tossed from Barbara in this event, but the young rider pluckily remounted and finished the course while the crowd roared its approval. SPECIAL POLICE CLASS Sixteen horses competed in the class for horses on the strength of 1he Calgary Mounted Constabulary. This class was judged by Bngadier F. M. W. Harvey, V.C., M.C., D.O.C., military district No. 13. Each man was required to put his mount through its paces and all performed well. A former saddle champion of the Calgary show, Dynamite, owned and ridden by Trooper E. T. Marshall, was placed first and was awarded the silver trophy donated by K. Roy MacLean, a member of the squadron. The trophy was presented by Mrs. T. P. Brown, wife of the squadron commandant. Second place in this event went lo Sheik, ridden by Trooper J. C. THE CALGARY HERALD and Carson Broadcasting Co. ! (Ph. P.1026) Saturday, April 10 News. 4:45 BBC News. 6:20 CFAC News. 8:00 CBC News. 9:45 CFAC News. 11:00 CBC News. 4:00 Dance Parade. 4:15 News, CBC. 4:30 Musical Program. 4 : 5 BBC News. 5:00 To Be Announced. 6:15 Songs tc Remem. fcer. 5:30 Swing Club. 6:00 Movie Cast. 6:05 Billy Cotton's Band 6:20 CFAC News. 6:30 Salon Music. 6:45 Golden Gate Ot. 7:00 Here Comes the Band. 7:30 Christian Science. 7:45 Home and School. P-00 CBC News. S:15 Among the Heather 8:30 Home Town Hay. ride. ?:30 Lawrence Quintet. 9:15 CFAC News. iC;CG To Be Announced. 11 :00 CBC News. 11:15 Glen G.-ay's Orch. 11:30 Let's Dance. 12:0O Sign Off. Opera. Prices. Phone M1161 4:00 Wings Abroad. 4:15 CBC News. 4:30 Shall Have Music. 5:00 Petite Musicale. 5:30 Songs at Eventide. 3:45 Raymond Gram Swing. 6i00 Cdn. Calendar. 6:30 Share the Wealth. 7 -00 Serenade in Blue. 7:30 Saturday Night Conceit. R:C0 CBC News. :15 To Be Announced. 8:30 King Edward Hotel Orch. 9:00 Barn Dance. 9:30 Fort Gary Hotel Orch. CBC. 10:00 News Flashes. 10:15 Saturday Night Dancinrj Party. 11:00 CBC News. 11 ;15 Saturday Night Dancing Party. 12:00 Sign Otf. Phone M99Gb 2:15 Bazaar Bulletin, 2:30 Jumping Into Jam. 3:30 "Dansant." 4:00 Trade Winds. 4:15 CBC News. 4:30 Good Neighbors. 5:00 Concert Time. 5:45 Hits of the Week. 6:00 Sportlight Review. 6:30 Jack Teagarden. 6:45 On Parade. 7:00 CBC News. 7:05 Beautiful Lady. 7:15 Interlude. 7:30 Commentary. 7:45 Vocal Varieties. 8:00 National News. 8:30 Hour of Music. 9:30 Music from Movies. 1 :00 Familiar Melodies. 10:00 Melody in Night. 1:30 Melody Land. 11:00 CBC News. 2:00 Waltr Time. 11:15 Sinn Off. Log N.b.C. CBS. r40 KDVrSalt Lake. 1320 KFPY Spokane . 02n r!, KKBK Sa'mento .1530 KIRO Seattle .. 710 06,1 KtJA Spokane . 3510 KNX H'lvwood . 1071. 1010 KCiHL Hillings .. 700 KSL Salt Lake. 1160 1260 KGO S. Frisco . 810 .,,,., ,., 930 KtlW Spokane . S20 MUTUAL 1230 K HQ Spokane . 5H0 KFRC S. Frisco . filO JOfiO KOA Denver 850 KOL Seattle ... 1300 5b0 KPO S. Frisco . 6S0 KMO Taeoma 3360 April 9 g 00 Fred Waring s Orch.. K(,0, KDYL, KOA. KHQ. KGIR. KgHI.; I Love a Mystery. KNX, KSL, KIRO, KFPY ; Earl Godwin, News. KNX. K.IR. 9 15 Our Secret Weaoon. KEX. KSL, KIRO, KFPY: Dinah Shore, Songs, KGO. KEX, KJR. 9 niV-PIavhouse. KNX, KIRO. KFPY. KSL; Gang Busters, KEX. KJR; All-Time Hit Parade. KPO, KHQ, 10:OOKurlough Fun. KPO. KOMO; K;ilo Smith's Hour, KNX, KOIN, KIRO. 10:.".O-t nclr Sam Presenls. KPO, KGHL. KIIQ. KGW; the Thin Man, KNX, KIRO. M.haffy, KC, M.L.A. Third place was awarded to Prince, ridden by Trooper Stafford G. Boyd, fourth to Duke, ridden by Trooper Francis Northcott. Fifth place went to Bedford, ridden by Trooper Wally Rooke with Goldie, ridden by Trooper Bill Keddie getting ll:e sixth ribbon. ; DRIVING EXHIBITION A fine exhibition of driving was ce-en by Archie Currie with a I k-p.rn of four horses owned by P. Burns Company, Ltd. As the only et:try in the class, he was given tut first ribbon, and then proceeded to show what a real "skinner" could do with a well-trained tram. " He left the arena on ' high" while the crowd cheered. Dynamite was placed first in the open saddle horse class with Scandal from the Clem Gardner stable, second and Star Reporter, owned and ridden by Ian Brown in third place. AMERICAN-BREDS Seven American - bred saddle horses paraded around the ring in a brief exhibition. The high-steppers, all of whom carried themselves proudly, were without exception raised on the stock farm of J. W. Fulkerth of Didsbury. Those who took part in the exhibition were Mrs. Jerry Puckett on Rex Stonewall, Mrs. D. Fulkerth on General McArthur, owned by H. M. McConachie, Cochrane; Bonnie Lucille, owned and ridden by Mrs. Glen Fulkerth, Calgary; Winsome Lad, owned by Mrs. Mary Anderson, Calgary, and ridden by Glen Fulkerth; Flicka, owned and ridden by Miss Joy Patterson. Calgary; Pancho, owned by Wallace Smith, Calgary, ridden by Private William Brown, C.A. (A.), and March of Time, owned and ridden by Walter Fulkerth, Didsbury. On Friday night, the drill exhibition will be given by a squad of C.W.A.C.'s from Edmonton, replacing the Calgary group which performed on Wednesday and Thursday. There's plenty of buzzing in Biz-erte, North Africa but the bees are comparatively quiet it's "Bce-ZAIRT." Jo Pay Subsidy ! For Needed Seed OTTAWA. April 9 (CP) An-nouncenvnt of guaranteed govern- men, purchase prices to encourage j nil' jjiotiucunn vi ou-nearmg sun- I , ,. .... . , flower seed and rape seed was j Canadian Wheat Board and the made in the House of Commons I Belgian ministry of economic af-torlay by Trade Minister Mac- j fairs covering the purchase of Kinnon. 7.000,01)0 bushels of wheat by the He said the government was Belgian government authority, arranging to pay. through the Announcin- tne agreement in (.anaoian wneai ltoara. live cents ! a pound for sunflower seed and six cents a pound for rapeseed, in ' reasonably clean condition, and I wiih moisture content not exceed-j ing limits to be determined and announced by the board, delivered F.O.B. shipping poin!. to be named by the Ixiard. The agriculture department ' "was most anxious" to have sunflower seed and rapeseed production increased. Mr. MacKinnon said. "Kxeellrnt edible oil. of which we need all we can get, is obtainable from sunflower seed, and in addition, the by-product cake provides a very good stork feed. "Rapcseed oil is used as a marine engine lubricant, for which there is no satisfactory substitute. It is also valuable as an edible oil, and the by-product likewise provides a high protein feed. "The Canadian Wheat Board will be empowered to establish discounts for sunflower seed and rapeseed which fails to meet the standards of quality I have just mentioned." Arrangements are Vicing undertaken by the seeds administrator of the agricultural supplies board for as wide a distribution as possible of available seed supplies. Jokyo Claims 12 (U.S. Ships Sunk ! NEW YORK. April 9 (API The j Tokyo radio broadcast a com-I munique fr.jm imperial headquar- tei s today which claimed that lige Japanese naval and air for mations allaekeu an Allied tieet ol! Florida Island in the Solon-ions Wednesday, sinking a crui ser, a destroyer, and 10 transports. The bulletin apparently referred to the same action announced Thursday in a United States Navy communique which said that 37 of i a force of 98 Japanese planes hau hern shot down Wednesday, Solomons time, when they attacked American shipping near Guadalcanal. The department listed American plane losses as seven fighters in ronlrast to the Japanese claim that 37 were downed. Simply Dolicioiu Made Fresh Daily in Our Own Spotless Kitchens M" jiff jsJ&WJ2i I . .. r '- ' " ' , ft . Every member of the family will enjoy the delicious tastiness of Mother's Meat Pies. They come oven fresh daily direct to our delicatessen counter. Try them the next time you want a snack, a lunch or a full meal. Note the reasonable prices. Pork Pies... (With Beef), fa nulv sue INDIVIDUAL Chicken Pies . ( With Veal), 4 for Steak and Kidney Pies 4 for INCORPORATED : MAYI8TOL Big Wheat Sale Made to Belgium OTTAWA. April 9 (CP)-Trade Minister MacKinnon today an- nnunced an agre(.ment th(f Announcing the agreement the House of Commons, Mr. MacKinnon said the contract, at 90 cents a busnei. been subject to certain financial arrangements which now are completed. A first token payment has been effected. The agreement covers 200.000 i ions or wneai wnicn w in oe maae available upon demand by the Bel gian government. A request for the wheat will bo put forward "as soon as part or the whole of Belgium is liberated". "The first shipment of 30,000 tons will be nwie within 10 days of this demand, the remaining 130.000 tons to be shipped during a period of from two to three months later", the minister said. This tonnage represents, in normal times, one-seventh of all Belgian yearly requirements and one-fifth of the annual imports. At present it would cover the consumption in bread for 2'3 months for the whole of Belgium, Mr. MacKinnon said. ONE MINUTE NEWS ABOUT y JOHNS-MANVILLE "MAGIC MINERAL" SAVES WAR METALS All of us know the tremendous importance of metals in producing armaments for our fighting forces. Few )ieople however know that, in hundreds of ways, asbestos is conserving metal for urgent war needs. Your J-M Reporter is particularly interested in one typical example Asbestos Core Plates which are used by foundries in the making of castings for tanks, guns and other war equipment. Before the development of this product, core plates were usually made of cast iron or aluminum. An analysis of recent figures reveals that, the use of Johns-Manville Asbestos Core Plates permitted the release of more than nine million pounds of metal in one year. Although the Johns-Manville men and women making this unusual product are not making bullets or actual war munitions, they take pride in the fact that they, too, are producing materials essential to our fighting equipment. 30' SIZE 6 25' 25'

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