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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta SYKDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1920 THE LETHBRIDGfe DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE MARKET REPORTS iContinued irom Front Winnipeg Grain Market NimJ.' Sept. wheat itiarket upwod easier today and was inclined to eo lower during the earlier jiart of the session, but streitsiti Ue- The was slroux aJibough no cho too steirrs were sold at LOOII. me- dium to brought S.50 to 10.00. Choice butcher cows S.50, the bulk maUhij; 7.2S to 8.35. Choice In expUiniog wlint IB meant ty j tax on unimproved land the A league memorandum states: do not mean only the land values ot improved land, but tho unimproved S.j, value of all land, or in other words, the value of all land apart from improvements which mav lie In or 41 41 WON'T ACCEPT SOVIET HONEY LONDON'. Sent. ot directors of ihj Ditty Herald, will not icic-pt the 'RoEsiau soviet gQvenitneiit's offer of A tosohjttoii passed today declares tbe directors had no Vuntrledga that ths money teen of- fered. uiJon Among the benefits which they slate will. result, if their .CO; talras 10.CO to 10.50. Hogs soW lion is adopted, is tlie rtmovhl of tbe ate'yfslerday at 22.25 for selects offi iojustices ot the present tariff veloped later and prices ringed cou- Mockers S.7S. thi; bulk from 6.50 to jilderably higher from the low spots. Deuiaud for oats continued very poor, vhile, the other grains are in excel-1 rare and they are held for higher j which is held by them to take lent demand. i money today Good wether ruuitou j "anywhere from three to six times as The cash wheat market was verys.15: lambs 11.35. Some stock aver- today and prep I urns increased' aging 105 jiounds brought 7.15. from 1 to 2 cents, making It IS lo 14; Chicago Grain Market aver the October delivery forj CHICAGO. Sepi. weak .N'o. 1 Northern in spot position. ness developed in the wheat market of land values makes it an excellent demand with some-; today after a moderate rally at the' possible to determine with absolute much out of the-people as it produces for the government." They argued at length tlie benefits of this system light offerings. October wheat opening. Initial upturns were as- cloved unchanged; November Xcju-ibed to scattered buying based, on lower aud December" IVfcc lower; oats) tho Kmalluees of country offerings. dowu for October and %c lower i Kxport demand, however; was slow December and May; barley values soon underwent a sharp changed tor October and December; setback, Tue start which varied Hai 4c higher for October and unchanged figures to higher up for November; rye 3c higher December 240 to 210V- -aud .October. Ocl. Nov. Dec Oot Dec May Oct. Open 26S 260'4 Oct...... Nov...... ioct. 1 Nor. ___ 13 Xor. j5 Northern ('J'racb. Manitoba 11C 340 313 190 Cash Frizes 2S3 275 H 2 Xor. 4 Nor. were by general gains and then a break Close llo Weli below yesterday's finish. i OatK were Jirni but dull, opening -W'i ?sc off to >ic 63U to -4SVf: 63V4 and later liardcuing a little. I Sterling '.ge NSW YOIIK, Sept. ei- 'I9W change heavy. Demand ca- Wc3 _ Canauiau dollars 9 15-16 per cent discount. Montreal Stocks MONTREAU Septr local stock market was again dull during the first hour this morning but prices -were firm for the most part. Abitibl led the paper stocks, making a it point giiin to-SI Vf. Brompton ljauronlide were about steady at 7651 laud respectively. Montreal j i'OVtrf.r Was in good demand and steady ;at Other issued were quiet. Montreal Livestock MONTREAL, Sept. 'Tract, Sasl-.aiciic.wan i receipts'200; market, Ifairly prices for common.cot- tie, cows, heifors aud bulls varied Track, Alberta C. W.___ 80 3 C. V.'..... 77 No..l .extra feed 77 feed 75 2 Feed___ 72 7S w....: 123 4C. w. JTIejoctad ann feed (Trad: ;1 X. W.'C............... }2 C. W.___34C 30. W. fCondertmed............ 110 IDS lltt C C.-W.......................203% Winnipeg Livestock WINNIPEG, Sept. Livestock 3020 cat- 110 hogs 2nd 1340 sheep. Bidding good quality steers and choice fe- jfiuales wns a shade stronger1 and other classes and grades of cattle abtorbed'at steady prices. Lambs (told at 10.00 to 12.25 for medium 10 pood, good light sheep at 6.50 to 7.0U Jund common at The hog market was steady at 21 ifor selects. Calgary Livestock CALGARY, Sept. receipt! int. the stockyards today were: Cattle _ (1011, calves 174, hogs 109, sheep 162.'shop. from ?5 lo ?S.50. were ?3 to Calves. good veal (to Sheep, receipts 500. Although there have been over sheep and lanibs on the-market during the week, good Itvnibs for Common 1 Hogs, receipts C50. No change in prices were reported. Off weights, selects S20.50 to l New York Stocks NEW YORK. Sept. sales: C. P. R. U. S. Stoel U. S. Steel preferred Bar Silver NEW YORK, Sept. silver, domestic 99 1-2; HAY MARkBT (Prices furnished hy Farm Producta precision just hfw much revenue will bo The statement con- tinues: "The basis for this being a tax rate on the total laud value for the Dominion." Land Value Taxation Another point quoted in favor of land vajue taxation is tllat would be impossible of evasion. In support 6.557; salaries of mi- terial ralue of products These Ogurea. Mr. EXPULSION OF 01U.ORIM. IS FAVORED Trades and Iiabor Congress Sympathetic That Provis- ions of Constitution Be Applied to Them Pringle said, were for VJ18 since then them had beet no substantial chinges. The Western Retail Merchants' As- Boclatloii will ujake DO EtatetLieut to the con'-missioH at tbe present ses- sion, according to" J. II. v'uurle, secre- itary, who in a letter to the commEs sion today, stated that a niemoraiidum had been prepared but thai ou advice from association headquarters in Ot- tawa it would be forwarded ttiera for presentation. Views of tbe retail trade from all parts of Canada are -being by or its contention the league's stale- lho Dominion officers acd no state, ment continues- "To remove the jn.jments will be made individually by justico of tlie present tariff wo pro- Proiiace. A general statement, be made by Dominion officers in Ot- BITTER FIGHT INlLLlNOiS PRIMARIES pose tliat It should be' evonlually auolfshecl and replaced by'a sinyi-s lax upon laud values. There is nothing really new or revolutionary about this idi'a for tins is the system by which all municipal and school taxes arc already collected by tlio rural munlcirmlilies of Manitoba, Saskatche- wan ami .AlberVa. We simply suggest that the same method be applied for collection of all public.revenues, muni- cipal, provincial" and federal." Taking laud values at being equal to a head of the population and j taking the population of Canada at the slatemeiit shows fhati by the imposition of '2 per cent, tax' would be i line a substantial reduction in the tariff. The contains! figures to show that the lax on laud values would not be an injustice to j tho farmer but that the burden would t be divided'equally between tho city) CHICAGO, Sept. i and Democratic candidates for United States senator, representatives, gov- ernor and nearly 95 other state offices vrerc voted on by, men and women in Illinois today. The bitter campaign which developed between two factions in the Republican party was expected lo result in the largest vote in the slate's h'istory> AVarm weather with probably showers .by night was pre- dicted. The Republican.faclluiial fight ce; would he raised, permit-1 Lowden and Thompson Fact- ions in Struggle For High Offices WINDSOR. Sept. sections ot the port of the executive council of the Dominion Trades congress which were passed on at Ibis morning's session failed to produce tae heated debates that bad betn predicted previous lo their introduction This was parti- cularly true of (He section dealing witli the activities "of tho Winnipeg strikera' trials and defense on" which there has been no discussion what- ever, unless a brief and earncsl speech by Ernest Robinson, secretary of lUo Winnipeg Trades and Labor Council thanking tio executive for the services rendered at that time corJil te so considered. The discus- 9lpn on political action over from yesterday was' of short tiou and the report favoring the maia- laiiiing of the congress as a con-poll- lical body was carried with fcut a few dissenting yokes. What little debate there was cen- tred around the Dominion govern- ment's action in nasaing tho question of granting an eight-hour day and 'a 44-hour week lo workers, to the prov- incial government for aclion, many delegates lakicg the stand that it was a ewe ot "passing the buck." The recommendation of the execu- tive council that efforts be put forlu to have tho British North America Act amended so as to make it legal for Domini ou govei'ninortt to enact an eight-hour day law was concurred in. recommendation of tbe execu- ire council thai, affiliated unions be- ware ol unauthorized strikes and ;rades agreement aiMl pursao u policy of RirtJJip ailberence to agreements wan concurred In. The recouimeiidaiiou that provi- sions of the constitution providing for expulsion or other penalties from at: dilated unions of tbose who worked in the interests of the One Bis Union or the J. W, U'. while members of such unions, was approved of. It was HniLouutred Just previous to Adjournment for lunch lhat Inritatfons had been received (or tho convention from Moose Jaw, Kdinpu- ton and Moutreal. A nine-year-old boy at Free port, 1H., bound and tied to a cow by two playmates. waB dragged half u mile before the animal stopped. He will probably die. Catholics Say They W81 Resist New Zealand Law LONDON, Sept. telegram tc the London that tlere is violent opposition by the Catholics in New Zealand to sel- ect committees recommendation that it be made a penal to declare that persons lawfully married are not truly and suffi- ciently married. Catholic btihopa regard this antwer to the temere decree as penalizing Cath- olic doctrine, and cay that they wfll resist such a law. rd Ear Oil Reliere: Deifneu, Read Noises It Is not put in tha ears, but is "Rubbed Back al Ears" and "Inserted la tie Kos- irits." Has had a Successful Sale since- For sale in Lethbridge by J. D. Hlginbotham Co., Ltd. Proof of itrccesd will be given you by the above, druggist. ARTHUR SALES 60., Toronto, Ont. This Signature on Yellow Box and )on Bottle Manufacturer 70 Fifth Ave., New York City and tlie country." In addilio'n to the benefits already mentioned, Ihe single tax league holds that beneficial results would accrue to industry and agriculture. It would encourage the settlement ot vacant land because the tax would make it unprofitable to hold land idle for spec- ulative purposes .The1 statement points out that on the western prairies there are millions of acres of good agrir-ul Ltd.) No. 1 Timothy No. 1 Jliied Tirjotby and Al- falfa KTo. 1 Alfalfa (Prices f.o.u. cars J33.00 '30.00 27.00 Lethb-idge or A Chicago undertaker .was arrested for having two stills in a colfin in his We eat too We eat too much. Eat less-chew it more. WR3GLEYS after every meat aids digestion, cleanses the mouth and teeth, sweetens the breath. turai land wtilch has not been brought The announcement by Sheriff Chas. W. Peters of Cook" couuty ol the ap Continuing his defense of protective tariff, n. A. Pringle, K.C., ot Ottawa, representing the textile industry of Canada said: "The Dominion textile companies have been crilici war urufilB. T am prepared these. Tho industries were cimen up-1 cd intimidation and'instructions to the on to lake great war risks fortunately to arrest any deputies found though (hey managed lo come through I violaling clly ordinances or election with a fair profit." lu comparison he dealt with the pro- fiU made by British textile industries and presented a table showing the profits made by the textile industries m England were greater than those made hy industries in Canada. He said that freetraders had used the profits made hy Canadian industries as examples ot the great encourage- ment given by protection. He remark- ed that tuis might well he used as an argument for protection. said! "free trade England can make ;reater profits do free traders claim that protection results in 'ab- lonnal he said, "should not ie condemned because one textile company Ueirt, its agreement with United States, Britain and Kurope and, made profits." k t Quotes Free Trader He dealt briefly with attacks made on protection by N. r. Lambert and used the statements of Professor Taussit, a free trader, to reply lo tlie declarations of the Canadian Council of AgricuHiiro. Dealing with tlie tariff platform of :he farmers' which lie read, Mr. Pringle said it Mroulcl mean tho des- truction of millions of dollars invested in Canadian "Tho fiscal policy of Canada is worth he declared. "Sir Wilfrid I.aurier lias said that free Sealed Tight r-Kepf Right The .LfiSTSi regulations. Sheriff Peters warned that interference "with the deputies "might lead to bloodshed." Among Republican members ot congress seeking re-nomination was Uncle Joe" Cannon .of Danville, 84- year old veteran of "22 congresses. His opponent was E. B. Coolley of Dan- 1 ille. v I Purpose of Primaries j NEW YORK, Sept. 35 (Canadian Press) The primary elections now being held In many states for the purpose of selecting vote ol1 the rank and file of the various political parties candidates for the general elec- tions lo be held on November 2, "the first Tuesday arter the first Monday in November" as the constitution pats it. Formerly candidates were select- ed state conventions similar' to tbe provincial conventions held ii Can-i ada. About 20 years ago the ary" system was adopted by some o[ the western states and it was grad- j ually adopted by oiler slates. Tnday the majority of the states select can- didates by popular roto though a few still cling to (he old convention meth- od. All citizens, when they register, arc entitled to enroll fdr a voto in the primaries, by making a declara- tion as to which political party they belong, and at the primary they must vote on the ticket of that party. The voter ran, of course, change hla mind and bis parly in the meantime be- tween enrolling and voting, but in that caso he. may not vote in tho prim- ary. The 'primaries iflil he held in practically all of the various states which have adopted this system dur- ing this month, though a few may be trade would mean tho annihilation ot millions of dollars and the discharging of thousands of employees. farmers' platform says, free trade In five Mr. Pringle stat- ed, 'If we are to die, far better would it be to have rather than prolonged agony.' In conclusion, ho said there were I NEWARK, Sept. Wom- great problems to ba settled In Can- en vMcrs flocked lo Ihe election ada and a great war debt to be paid booths-yesterday In such large nura- off. Industries must lie encouraged lo register for the primaries lo if that debt' was tn be met. A be held September 28 ihnt it -was Im- sudden dealh deterred until later. Women Turn Out policy of encouraging importation was the enemy of homo industries. "We want lho revenue from >n least importation. We want to develop the- rosuurcos of the" country with lha people nf tbe country and we want Urn poopln to enjoy the bene- fits of tiicso resources. We are only on tho threshold of a great advance. We.have in this country preat re- sources, We nave great water power and irKmentlous acreage uwaiting the coming of the plow and 1 think can feel evcryieoHfiilcncn in the coun- try, provirlrd wo preened on safe and FOIITH! he said. Sir Henry TJrayton fjiies'loricd Mr. Pringle on several of lEje'riclails In his .He asked thai detailed slate- nients of tnvesdnfint and product's ol llm (oxlilo comnnnlea be prpst'iitffl. Mr. T'ringle lo do this later, Prlnglo Flics Figuro .Mr, lati-r filed flftires lo show of the cotton find won Ion iniluslry in Canada na follows: (.'olton inrtnslry factories, ccipttai j JuYCHlRd cmplnyces Mi; salaries yearly .cost of- innlorlat value of the pro- ducts Wonlr-n Industry 7.-i facforics. capf- j tal invested employees lo rcgisler all (he voters. Aftor five months' of nearly con- tinuous slumher, during which he lost 100 in' weight, Louis Fisher Is i-ccovrring In a Philaileiphia hospital. The Sugar Saver among cereal foods Grape-Nuts No added sweetening needed. You'll like the appeal' ing flavor of this sugar-saving food. SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE! Ten years without a corn Countless people boasl that record now. Years ago they started using Blue-jay. Never since has a corn pained twice. And never has a corn stayed n week You can quickly prove that corns are Millions have already done it. Think what it means. No more paring, no more pain, no more unsightly pads. Dainty shoos with- )ut unhappy hours. Apply 9 touch of liquid Blue-Jay or Blue-jay plaster. The corn pain will end. And soon the whole com will loosen and come out. Trie action is gentle but sure. Blue-jay is the scientific method, created by this world-famed laboratory. It is not like the methods which are harsh and crude. Try Blue-jay on one corn. Buy it to- night from your druggist. Live the of your life without corns, Blue 'jay Plaster or Liquid The Scientific Corn Ender BAUER BLACK, Li cE Sterile Surgical Dieuingi Bad Allie York More Tobacco for the Money Packa ;