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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta 'TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER U, 1920 THE LETHBHIPGE.DAILY.HERALD PAGE FIVE1 MARKET REPORTS Winnipeg Grain Market WINNIPEG, Sept at tho high ot the uiornlog which was fractionally than tho previous close, prices on all grains steadily broko throughout today's session en- tirely iu sympathy with American markets. The market closul weak. For cash wheat there was a good de- mand and the premium throughout tho was prevailing at ?c higher thau Monday's close. Tho coarse grain market was weak with generally lower prices. October wheat 5 3-Sc lower, November 7 l-2c lower and Decem- ber 5 7-8c down; October oats closed '2 3-Sc lower, December 2 l-4c lower md May 2 3-Se down; October and De- cember barley closed 3 l-2c lower; October flax closed 6 l-2c lower, Xo- vemher 5 3-Sc dov.u; October rye closed 5c lower. Quotations: Open. Closa. October....... 268V4 November 260 December.....___ 355V. 246-M October 7554 December 71TJ 74'i October 119U. 116 December......... 10SV- 10S October 350 348 November S45 340% Canadian dollars 10 6-16 per cent, discount. HAY MARKET (Prices by Ttm Froduct! No. 1 Timothy............... 133.05 No. L Mixed Tlaiolby and Al- falfa..................... SO.Od No. 1 Alfalfa 37.00 IPricej f.o.h. cart or (Continued From Front Page.) October 190 Oash Prices No. 1 No. 2 Nor...277ii No. 3 Nor...273ft No. 4 Nor...25814 Xo. 5 Nor....................24Stf Track, Manitoba ..............27814 Track, SasfcaOSoivan ..........277% Track, No. 2 C.W... No. 3 83% No. 1 teed.'. 8S51 No. 2 feed.. Track No. 3 CAV...124 No. 4 C.W...118 Rejected .....................110 Track ..............119 FLAX- NO. 1 N. VV. C................350 No. 2 C.W...342 No. 3 C.W...313. Condemned..................303 Track........................34S No. 2 C. W. ................-.-..19614 Bar Silver NfiW YOUK, Sept. silver, domestic 89 1-2; foreign 94 1-2. Winnipeg Livestock WINNIPEG, Sept. Livestock today, were caltie, 65 hogs and 260 j sjicep. The market opened -weak to- day and trading was slow. While a few good cattle sold at steady prices tha "In-betiveen" butcher stuff .and I plain feeders decidedly -weals with s., iight'-ile'maml for tho latter class. There a handful of sheep end hogs oh (he market. Select hogs wore -Calgary Livestock OA1GAUY, Sept. at tho Calgary .stock yards since noon Monday were: -Cattle, 349; calves. 132; sheep, none. The mar- ket .is strong, .choice butcher steers the bulk of sales ?S to butcher medium to good to 53.50; slockers, choice. bulk of sales !8; ,with bulk of sales at, mutton topped at JS and lambs Hogs are iiuoted off cars for selects. New York Stocks NEW YORK, Sept. Bales: C.P.R. 120; U. S. steel SS 6-5; U. S. steel prnfdrred. 105 7-S. Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO, Sept. of sterling exchange had a bearish effect today on the wheat market. Rains in Argentina counted aUo as an Incen- tive to sell. On the resulting setback, however, houses with eastern connec- tion were buyers, and there 'was a brisk mlEling'dcmand. Opening prices, which varied from unchanged figures to %c lower with December to 210, and March'24314 to 244 wore fol- lowed hy a material setback all around and then something of a rally. Oals eased oil" with other, grains, starting unchanged to off and then undergoing a general sag, with Dec- ember, te% and.May.69. Montreal Stock Market MONTREAL, Sept, local slock-exchange-was quiet this morn- Ing and prices for tho most part' re- mained unchanged around yesterday's close.' 'WltH'the'exception of liromp- ton, which was fairly active around 75, tho paper stocks were very Inactive. A few shares of Spanish preferred sold at 125. The remainder of the stocks were dull nnd nothing worth mentioning look place. Sterling Exchange NEW YORK, Sept, 01- change easy, demand cables NEW YORKER VOTE Woman Candidate For Repub- lican United States Seutor NEW YORK. Republicans and of New York state went to Ihf. polls today to vote for candidates who ieek party nominations for the 'state of- fices well an for -United States senator, In congress aud seats In both houies of the legis- lature. Leaders of both parties pre- dicted a large vote. In New York City polling hours were from three p.m. -to pjn. and outside the city from seven a.m. to nine p.m. The most important con- tests of a state-wide nature are for United States senator aud governor on the Republican ticket and for Unit- ed States senator..on -the" Democratic ticket. United States Senitor James Wadsworth, who. received the endorsement'of ibe, unofficial Repub- lican state convention, hy Mrs. Ella A. Boole, state president of the Women's Christian Temper- ance Union and Georgn Henry Payne, city tax commissioner. Nathara It Miller oi Syracuse, for- mer Judge of the court, of appeals, deslgnee ot the unofficial .Republican slate convention for, governor, is opj posed by State .Senator 'George F. Thompson. NEW YORK, Sept. Exchange on Ixjhdon to; decline to- day although rates on Paris and other European markets, Germany except- ed, recovered slightly. As low as was.qnoted for Brit- ish demand hills in 'the flrst hour, a decline of 1% to the pound from yes- terday's lowest' quotation. Before. noon, however, the. price rallied to Canadian dollars 'declined In sympathy with, sterling, the discount fate being quoted at 10 5-1G per cent. PLOT TO HINDER CHOOSING FOCH ALLIED CHIEF LONDON, Sept. Remarkable disclosures of an intrigue carried on against Marshal Foch by Field Mar- shal Haig and Sir William Robert- son, then Chief 'of .the 'British Gen- eral Staff, are mads by Capt. Wright, late Assistant Secretary' of the Brit- ish Supreme War Council, in an ar- tlclo In the current' number of Dlackwood's Magazine. According to Capt. Wright, both .Robertson and Haig opposed the Foch supreme command, aud disapproved of his plan for a general reserve, which was the key to hia strategy, and which resulted in tbo triumph which even- tually won the war. PLAN A JEWISH SALVATION ARMY NBW YORK. Sept. Plans for the formation of a Jewish Salvation Army pat- terned after the Chriatlsn Sal- vallon Army, wero announced ff today by the-Amerlcan Jewish Sovcnty Elders. The reason given was that "many disturb- ing'Irreligious aro making atheists of the rising Jewleh generation. (There's 210 waste to and it "saves sugar, for it contains Us own sweetening No cooking is necessary and the likable flavor of this wheat and malted barley food is equaled only by its economy; grocers everywhere sell ton. "I certainly never eillmated any deficit The object of recent estimates has been to prevent any deficit" At the conclusion of Mr. Lam- bert's statement Sir Henry Oi'jy, ton for further Information to be presented upon the return trip. Hi asktd comparison with other countflet for the per- iod and wanted full Information on what the thought of the prtMnt form of Income ttx. Mr. Lambert said Uil> informa- tion would be presented. He said the form was satisfactory, but the way it was carried out was not. and Defended. WINNIPEG, Sept. principle ot protection was attacked and defended In forceful statements presented this morning at the opening session here ot the Tarlfl The Canadian Manufacturers' As- sociation In a prepared statement of Its tariff views, reaffirmed Us "ad- vocacy and support'of tho policy of adequate protection for Canadian In- dustry" which was. the statement said, the policy which has been maintain- ed since 1878 In Canada by all polit- ical parties that have held power." The Canadian Council of Agrlcul ture took the position that ua national policy based upon the principle of pro- tection Is wrong" and advocated "low customs and "direct methods of taxation." The Council of Agricul- ture viewed the "protective tariff" as the "most wasteful and costly method if designed for raising national rev- enue." Sir Henry Drayton and Hon. G. D. Robertson sal as the tariff commis- sion in opening the western tour, which will take up about fenr weeks. Outlines Purpose In opening the first session of the Tarlfl commission Sir Henry Drayton, chairman, outlined the purpose for which the commission was appointed. Following this lengthy statements by the Canadian Manufacturers' Associa- tion and tho Canadian Council of.Ag- riculture were filed. Sir Henry Dray ton stated that an opportunity to epeak will be accorded first to all out- side men and that local statements will be heard later. The text of the itatemcnt by the chairman Is as fol- lows: 'This meeting is the first of a series of sittings to be held by a committee of the cabinet. The whole object of the meetings Is to obtain just as much Information as possible as to how the country's fiscal policy Is affecting the people of Canada, her Industries ant her production; to ascertain., whal changes In the tariff or other fiscal measures ought in the public interesi to be made, and what alternative ant additional sources of revenue can be adopted. We are slill Canadians- am whatever differences there may be among us as to method unquestionably we all desire the best thing be done for Canada. The best manner in whfcl to usure that result Is to become cer tain of onr facts take counsel, one of the other. are here to obtain information from you, to acquaint our with tho local conditions iu each province of the country and loam your views first hand. Your eames1 co-operation is asked and 1 know il will not be denied. "I have also no doubt" that all Can adians stand on common ground in regard to certain underlying prln doles: "First, that Canada must pay her way and dischargo her current obllja tions out of har current revenue. "Second, that policies conceived to bring about conditions assuring max imum opportunity of profitable laboi In all spheres of human activity tha' can properly and profitably carrier on In this country should be adopted not io Public "Third, that in carrying out these principles our fiscal policy, while hi suring tho necessary revenue, shouh be- applied In a manner least.burden some to the public. "In our considerations It is neces sary to have before us and to keej constantly In mind tho dollar cost o our preserved aud continued freedom For the fiscal year the necessary ex pendituro resulting from the war Is as follows; "Demobilization, war graves commission, sold lers' pensions soldiers civil re-establishment, soldiers' land settlement Interest of war debt "While the country's currency oh tains an exchange premium in man> countries we are faced with an unfav orahle exchange rate in the Unitec States, where, nevertheless, more than 76 per cent, of the nation's purchases are made resulting In heavy addition al financial charges. Over and above all this the well-known high cost 0 commodities and increased salaries and wages have largely added to .the expense of the government in this, as in all other countries. "Tho estimates for the current yeai call for for objects apar from the war.- "It Is the most pressing concern 0' the government to reduce all control! ablo expenditures to that which proper continuance of publii service will permit. In connection wit! all.Its activities. It Is nevertheless perfectly obvious that a large revenu must bo obtained and those submls slons made this underlying necen slty' in view, will be the most in ac cord with the national interest." -J. F. McKinnon, president of th Canadian Manufacturers' Association read In Its entirety the statement to the Tarlfl commission from the assoc intion.- Other association officials present are: J. B. Walsh, genera manager; J. T. SUrrctt, general sec retary; J. H. Bristol, manager of the tariff department; D. O. Dyson, chair man of the prairie division of th Canadian Manufacturers' Association and O. K. Carpenter, secretary of th prairie division of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association. N. P. Lambert, secretary ot th' Canadian Council of Agriculture, reai. tho text of tho council's sla'.emenl Other representatives of tho ngrlcul tural section art; .McKenztc, vlco iresuleut; Miss Mabel, secret- ary of (he women's set-Men; R. Vood, secretaryof the United. of Manitoba; J. T. Hull, editor if the Grain Growers' Oiilde, and John Ward also of the Guide. Thomas Finlajr of Toronto, presi- dent ol the Massey Harris company. presented lb.e case of the sgrk-ulture inplement manufacturers' group of he Canadian Manufacture' Assoeli- ion. Implement Manufacturers Contending that public opinion which seems to favor free trade !u arm Implements has been bast-d upon promises due to political and news- paper campaigns over tho past la Findlay, Toronto, pre- sident of the Massey Harris company, >resented a statement askhig ou be- lalf of the implement Biac-jfacturlug >ureau of the Canadian Manufactur- ers' Association, "that In ihc best in- erest.of Canada the.tariff on jinple- ments Ehould not be lowered farther." He autliued the growth of the Im- dement business in Canada and point- ed-out that capital invested totalled Crisis Exists in New Brunswick Government Minister of Lands and Mines Ke- With Policy ST. JOHN, N.B.. Sept. F. A. Smith, minister of lauds and mines in the New Brunswick govern- ment, has resigned his portfolio. For several weeks rumors ot dis- sension in the New Brunswick gov- ernment huvo been iu circulation. Hon. Dr. Smith, it has beeu stated, dis- agreed with hia colleagues about the amount of sluraiuge dues to be col- and tba'liidustry employed [lecUcl and the location ot a provin- 11.000 persons. He refuted cial reserve :hat the Canadian implement coi.npan- es soldr their goods abroad at lower iriccs than al home. Canadian iniple- nent firms, he said, export goods to every country In the world and have done so tiic past 30 years, r.nfi went oh to claim that differences In prices have increased since the wur argely In favor of the Canadian buyers. Iu regard to his own company, he gave the source of profits as follows: Home trade, 2S.13; foreign CS.3; in- vestments, 3.0 and stated that no stronger proof could' be given that Canadian 'prices were less than those abroad. He held that-lo reduce tho protec- tive tariff on Implements would be to gife United States manufacturers ad- vantages which would-In time destroy the Canadian industry.." Mr.'-Flndlay stated that duties rang- ed at the present tirjio from to 20 per cent, and that under present Today before tho announcement of Mr. Smith's resignation was made It was believed thai, the whole govern- ment might resign and a general elec- tion be held. Organized to Look After Registration at Ray- mond cFrmn Our dvn corrpanonflen RAYMOND, Sent. Thos. Gould, per cen an a mirer present circumstances they an? not equal to began work .this morning. Hs a reveuue tariff and are considerably below the duties designed to give protection to industries "generally. He urged the necessity of more stability in the customs-tariff on im- plements for the following reasons: a number of branch factor- ies of United-' Slates implement com- panies had been established in Can- ada and that a inor'a, stabla tariff on implements' would have led to the! erection of many more such branch factories. tariff, policy oil" Implamentn' will determine whether: factories to supply Implements for-Western- Can- ada will he built ill Canada or the middle western states. protester! vigorously against a policy which a few, years 1 from now "may impose upon our employees the necessity of giving up their occupa- tion or being forced to emigrate with the industry tp the United States." In concluding Mr. Findlny said: have shown in pur statement that-there is jio justification. ,for any discrimination against.i'agricultu'ral implement makers. They .have al- ready in. the interest of'tAriff legisla- tion, been discriminated against In nearly, every tariff revision and it is time In the interest of industry anil the farmers of Canada as well that tariff on 'implements should he allowed a period free from change." oflico is In the council chambers. It Is expected that there wiH be a large registration as the "dry" forces, well organized and active, are determlc to get every name eligible on tho lists In order to roll up a heavy vote at the referendum, October 25. The Women's Institute made a thorough canvass of the town last weok and the committee will now see to it that eligible voters gel their names regls tered during tho licit five days. Elder James S. Anderson was the speaker at the afternoon service In .he L. D. S. first ward chapel Sunday lie gave a splendid sermon on the Authenticity .of .the Holy Scriptures A violin solo, "Souvenir" was rendere Hair Gaming Out; Doubles Its. Beauty. Of Soviet Defeat LONDON, Sept. anti-Bolshevik rioting is taking place In Petrograd, it Is declar- ed In reports from that city re- ceived In Berlin, ssys a dispatch the Exchange Telegraph com- pany from the German capital fil- ed yesterday. Six of the Bolshevik commis- sioners, it is asserted In these nd- vices, have been drowned in the Neva, while others have been compelled to seek refuge In hid. den places. A Counter Revolution PARIS. Sept. Riot3 took plac, In Petrograd ivlien of the sovie military defeats reached there, ac cording to a ronort which tho ftencl foreign minstry .has received througl Coiienliagen. The rioting, Hie repor declared, assumed the proportions o a counter-revolution and mauy of the commissioners were killed. At the foreign ofiice it was sa! credit was given tho Copenhagen dia patch, except for one portion of i declared the soviet fleet ha mutinied and fired on Kronstadt. Now Enabled to Participate in Cerfain For Union of Churches Sept. Farthind, speaking last night on th oiilstanclinB features of tho conference which ho recently altom cd, said that these were internallona relations, the position of women I: the church and church rc-nnion. In regard to wortlen it has hecn de cfdcd to revive the order of deacones and women will r.ow he able to mln Ister In various forms such M prcpar !ng candtuates for and con Urination, assisting r.t the sacramcn of haptism; or even administering th rite itsc-lf in emergency cAsea. U certain cases women will also be able to road the prayers in church or in- struct and exhort. The moat imporlnnt part ot the work, srmi Bishop Farthing, wns re- union. Tiie committee Issued an ap- peal to nil Christian people to con- j fess and repent of the sin of schism and the bishops are determined that In future the responsibility for dls- nnfon shall not rest them. VERY SMALL REGISTRATION A (ew cents hiiys "Danderlne." After an applicatipn of "IJanderJno" you cnn not find a fallen hair or any dandruff, besides every hair shown nosf UfOj vJgor, brightness, moro col- CJr ind I7T1 WINNIPEG. Sept. of ogistratiou for the referendum lection of October 25, Indicated either there !s little Interest in the prohrtl- tlon quesllon, ov most of the voters are Elref.dy registered. Up to noon, today there had been only a scatter- ing registration in auy of the districts. WHEAT CUTTING 13 PRACTICALLY COMPLETED HKG1XA, Sept. cutting la praolically completed and threshing is general In all districts in Saskat- chewan, according to the weekly crop report issued today by tho provincial (Icparlmett.ot agriculture, 10 Ij6t' up in the morning tired and unrefreshed, with a dull, heavy head, often amounting to headache, to feel low- spirited and symptoms of seif-poisoning by food poisons, not neu- tralized or eUminated by and kidneys acting in harmony. ieecham' help to remove the cause of this trouble. They act gent- ly and safely, but also very effi- a box. Sold everywhere in Canecla. In SQc. Teach the Children to Save Habits are acquired early in life. Children, -who aretaughtthevalueofiuoney and the habit of saving, grow up into good business men and capable women. Theeasiest-waytotaach children tosaveT is to start a Savings Account for each child each is After a child has saved another dollar to make an addition a! he or she will have a better appre- ciation of just what a dollar stands for, and how much workandself-denialitrejireseflta, MERCHANTS BANK Head Office: Montreal. OF CAM ADA Established 1364. IETHBRIDGE BRANCH. CALCARr STOCK YARDS BRANCH. lKjat R. J. DINNING, Munnr W. T. HOFKIRK; y M Mci.trcJ, open Tuesday and Fridsjl. SECURITY A Sayings Bank Account not only provides an assurance for the present, but guarantees you security in the future; To save is to succeed-" THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE PAID-UP CAPITAL RESERVE. FUND LETHBRIDGE BRAUClfeK. i f. Reikie, ManaEw. HAVE YOU TRIED IT YET? NOT B L E A C H E D PURE W, H 0 f! L E 7 S 0 M .YOUR DEALER HAS IT OR CAN GET IT. CET down reur fnotilt nietropoliun hold! in O in Alpine Aettyo-j hj75 BiaS capped muiiuin ptitt VilUyi fiowtrs, laVsi ot emerald wattrliUi and in bewtlJeiing .tplcndor, cmlh in irn rojiiraljtlai. Paclfb Railway J. GORDON Phone 612 TICKET AGENT ;