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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 1, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta  I Grain-"Lives*odr-4Fffiaii6e � LETHBRIDQE QRAlhi PRICES'^, ! ^rloei pttld tpBiOr for tr*�i M Leth-bridge, wagon 'load lota tolloirr ' V Wheat.....................tLI4 - data .....-aft Barley...........,68 Rye......................1.10 Plax.......................1.69 i .Winnipeg Qraln Markata WINNIPEG, Dec. 1 -With a firm undertone, wheat, which opened low-_er at mid-session advanced on better buying power developing, and at the cloAe was 9 to 6 cents hlghar tor the futivo and 6c higher tor cath. Th^ on the cuttle market wfia generally tinlel. CKolcd Utttci^er heUei^ $7 to %iy Uir toigood $6126 to $�.76; bnt* Cher cows, choice $6.S0 to |7.26; medium to good 1^.60 to f6.25;.tair to good butcher steers ^7 to 1$; medliua $6.60 to $6.60; bulk best feeder steers 16.60 to $7. Qood lambs were 60 cents stronger this morning, with mutton sheep remaining generally; firm. Top lambs ^10.60 and sheep $6. Hogs 25 cents lower; selects 118.75. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO, Dec. l.'^Cattle, receipts 11,000; beet stsers opening very stow. dem\nd tor cash wheat-waa Juat fal* tending still lower; bulk, medltvm and and the offerings were Mt heavy. natives around ?2.50 below high .Ipreiftiums were unchanged to Ic � of last w�ok;-sales mostly $8;60 to higher, . � 112.60; calves steady at^18. The coarse grain markrts continue r n,g, redelpts 21j000; opening slow, quiet and without teatui|, the nighl *tbMw ^dlh Baa^erf' WitH^J ?a�> JafltiM'-iid; terma of tha Montreal pact. Every effort waa riiadeto prev�nt them froQi ig, bit ^tb> mm held out iti ripiie bt et�7tlHiij^7be platform waa a mass'of egg raattei' at: tha finish of the meeting. Wheat, No. 2 hard 168; No. 2 north em 164; Corn, No.'2. mixed 78; No. 2 yellow; Oats, T�. ... 153 158 EDMONTON. Dec. 1.-(Dominion jWay . . . . 155 154 Itranch)T-Cattle receipt? 696; calves r=.h Pni/.�c / / S*- Market active with fair quality  WHR'AT- ' / oC cattle ottered, t'rices fteady on K'r, 1 ^T^i icii/ o V 'lo-w/ good butcher cattle and weaker on \ vn'"'r-s^^ rS�^--J�rii^oT'non stuff. Choice steers 7.00 to >,o. 3 Nor...l Secretary, these two iiealB on the m TORIES Kingston M. P. Name From Lii^t For On tario Conv�tition Vukm Farmers,Declare Wheat Boarcl Would G^t BeH^r Prides;' (Bjrt ariSlaff keporter) WILL RENT" 1700 Acres Farmland, FourHies South of Letlibridge 560 acres under cultiTation, good pasture, over mile river front. Fine set of buildings, with fimces, and all in Al condition. WILL SELL- 600 BUSHELS WHEAT, 1500 BUSHELS* OATS, 600 BUSHELS FLAX Full complement farm machinery. All or part of 40 head horses and 50 cattle. See- Albert E. Ives OR PHONE 1106. tural products of Ontario now mana factured in the province would have been exported in the raw state." It is sometimes stated, said Mr. Shaw, that the industrjal development of Ontailo has bel|i. accom plished to some extent at the expense of agriculture; It would be unfortun ate it this'were: t'fue, because agriculture and inanufactnr4ng are so depend ent on each, other that they should progress together.- He declared, that aplcu^ure in Ontario had mttde grfeat strides. ' "W6 think, thtft thereftfre; anything in the fiscal system which would re suit in the lowering of the tariff or its complete abolition, would produce far-reaching and serious consequences," said Mr. Shaw. They "View With Alarm" "The chief source oT industrial com-pfetition being the United States, and Ontario being more exposed to this competition than any other part of Canada owing to our geographical position we mnst view with alarm the requests for free trade or tariff reduction ' or for the abolition Of certain schedules 6t the tariff. 'Reductions of the Canadian tariff or abolition of certain duties will bfeneflt the United States much more than any other country." Reciprocity Bargain Bad The Canadian Manufacturers* association representative submitted that if the reciprocity agreement was a good bargain for the United States in 1911, it is a better bargain now and conversely If it was a poor bargain for Canada in 1911, it Is a worse bargain now. In conclusion the statement said : "We respectfully submit that as a lowering or abolition of the tariff would have direct and disastrous results upon our employees and ourselves, first and then later on other classes, that nothing should be done to disturb the fiscal system which has brought this country so far in safety and prosperity and that the measures of protection now afforded to Canadian national development by tl^e tariff should be continued." T. A. Hollinrake, chairman o^ the Toronto branch of the Canadian Manufacturers' associatioa, said that Toronto now produced fourteen percent, of the goods manufactured in Canada and thirty-one per cent, of the manufactures of Ontario. , "Therefore," said Mr. Hollinrake, "so far as the welfare 0� TorcJrito is concerned, there should be no departure from the policy of protecting and encouraging the national development of the country which has been the fundamental principle of our ^scal arrangement for over 40 years." TORONTO, Dec. l.r-^W. F. Nickle. K.C., ex-M.P, of Kingston, today teler graphed to Opt. Joseph lliompeou, chairman of the Llberal-CondervaOve provincial convention in session heio today, withdrawing his n.ime from the contest for the leadershir of :he tarty in Ontario. , , An official of the Central Conser-vatlva association hare> today says that Brig. General A. Rosa of Ktsg-ston will also witbdra# from the content. Hon. G. d alike there itf an optimistic note vvunaraws gounded that is a hopeful sign. ^Everyone feels like "carrying on" until conditions readjust themselves. Th�re isMiQiiie bitter cHttcism heard all thri^fa'the country 'of the Dominion goVeniment in abolishing the Canada Wheat Board. The farmers seem to feel that the board, if not able to have' wholly safeguarded the crop against the' present slamj^, could have secured a better price tbiih:thaf which now prevails in the^ present panicky market. 8k htm to prevent Lindsay Cran--tord of Toronto, president of this Self-Determination fdr Ireland Leagiie of C^ada and Newfoundland from' speaking at a meeting in Winnipeg on' December 6th. . WINNIPEG, IfOT. 30-Hon. T. C. Norrls, premier of Manitoba and Hon. Charles Stewart, premier of Alberta today concluded their conferenoeii on^A''^ the matter, of approachins the Dominion government with reference to tbe control of the natural resonrcaa of the western provinces. -' It was decided that � delegation should be sent east on which alV tbre^ prairie provinces will be represented. A request^ is to' be sent to /Premier Meigb^n- at Ott^wia to set atdlatrtdr the conference-with snch a delegaMoa. The dash of poetry in a maa'f ture sbrd6m prompts him to leave Itls hair uncut. At Aiifgus Shops 1,100 Are Idle Temporarily-Other Places Affected Too ' MONTREAL, Dec. 1. - Repmrts made to headquarters of the labor unions itere yesterday, staled that 1100 workers 'bad been thtd olf temporarily at the Angus shops' of the C.P.R. These repbrts were confirmed by J. T. Foster, president ot the Trades and Labor Council, who added that the j same conditions obtained, not only at the Angus shops, but also In practically all the metal Industry shops in Montreal and district. Grant Hall, vice-president of the C.P.R., asked in rtegard to layirig off of men, declared.that'i'-TBertain tium-^ her were being laid off, but tha.t this number certainly did not amount to 70 per cent, of the staff. When satan needs laggOod man the business he picks out a loafer. W.F.MIE (Contliftied From Front PageJ J tectlon of the duty which bans outside paper, then it follows that in times of stress they must have their prices regulated and supply tlie home market first .jof all. Watered Stock "I say it is Infamous, also," isaid Mr. MacLean, "that they have no- par value stock and that the tavlK should be used to pay interest on their watered issues. These men who have retusbd to Rive me paper, have watered their stock foiir or five times, and they are asking the investors of Canada to tafie these shares, cut up five times, wliilc saying' there Is no par value, yet they bay they've got to pay five per ceut. on it. ]. as a protectionist, say that the time has come when they must be requlated. The mnnufacturers had just announced: "They would make the, price six celits for the beginning of the new year. It ought to be five cents, even four or three cents,'" declared Mr. MucLcuu. MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs^ Child's Best Laxative Accept "California" Syrup 0? Figa ; only-^look for the name California on the package, then you are sure your i cliild is having the best and most liarmless physic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children lovo its ' fi-uity taste. Full directions on, each : bottle. You must say "Callfqirlfla." ST, JOHN GETS INTO BOOZE GAME ST. JOHN, N. B., Nov. HO.-The first steamship to bring a cargo of liquor to St. John this season is the Canadian Govarnraent Merchant Marine steamer Canadian Trader which arrived yesterday from Clasgow.  She brought thirty'thousand cases of whiskey for upper Cana^ FIX STOMACH . RIGHT UP "Rape's Diapepsin"' at once ends InJigestion, Gases, Sourness, Acidity � .MJ����-�..�*.�'.� You don't want a slow remedy when j your stopiacli is had-or an uncor<,iin one-or a liarmlul one-your stomach ' is too valuable: you mustn't injure it with i^j-astic drugs. WHieu your meals don't fit and you fecrt uncomtortahlei when you belch i gases, acids or raise sour, undigested ^ food. When yon feel lumps of indigestion pain, heartburn or headache, from ] acidity, just east a tablet of Pape's I Diapepsin and the stomach distress is 1 gone. - 1 Millions of people know the magic � of Pape's Diapepsin as an antacid. They know that indigestion and disordered stomach arc so needless. The relief comes quickly, no disappointment, and they cost so little too. BEN1URES OF  Alberta School Districts DEBENTURES TO Yield as high as 8 per cent The amount of the issues run from $500, to $25,000,. and up. There are no commissions of any kind'chargeable to purchaser. The term of these bonds is usually 10 or 15 years. ^ They bear interest at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum, payable by coupon yearly with an instalment of the principal. The issues are authorized, by the Board of Public Utility Com-" missioners after investigati'ng the finances of the school dis- * 'i trict, and.the funds raised are expended on .school build-r ings and equipment for educational purposes on approval of ' the.Jklinister of Education. They are recorded in the Department of Education. All the assets of the School* District, comprising from 8,000 to 20,000 acres of land, protect you in this investment. These are high class securities with high interest return. No investment safer or better. Ask your Banker. These Debentures may be purchased through the Department of ^education or through any recognized bank or iDond house in the Provhice of Alberta. Address all communications to Deputy Minister of Education. HON. GEO. P. SMIl H, Minister of Education. J. T. ROSS, ; Deputy Minister of Education, Parliament Buildings, Edmonton, Alberta 8255 ;