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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 20, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 192U _THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD MARKET REPORTS Winnipeg Grain Market J WIKK'IPKG, Sept. of business la the wheat market today was not heavy, and while prices were inclined to bo a little easier tho mar- ket hsd a 'firm undertone and reacted from tba low spots. The cash situa- tion remains strong and there was a N continued good for all grades, wilh tbe premiums well maintained. The oats future market was slightly weaker than at previous close. Bar- ley and rye were in good demand. October wheat closed 1 3-4e lower; November 1 1.4c down and December l-4tt lower; oata le down for October, l'2o lower and 5-Sc low- er for -Muy: barley 1 3-8e lower for October and December; flax i i-2c lower for October and He "higher for November and unchanged for Decem- ber; rye l-4e lower for October. Quotations: WHEAT- October Kovember October December -May October December October November December October Open. 266% 259 247 72% 111 1025; 340 336 190 Close. 258% 247% 72 101% 33S14 331 190 K Prices WHEAT- NO.- I N'o. 2 N'or 27514 No. 3 Nor...27H4 No. 4 Track, Manitoba Track, Saskatchewan Trick, Alberta No. 2 C.W... 79 No. Evtra No. 1 feed No. 1 feed.. 75 No Track.............. Xo. 3 C.W... No 4 CW 10711 Track___ ]13i7 I No. 1 N.W.C..................340% i Xo. 2 C.W.. .33231 No. 3 C.W.. (Condemned......... '93'A '.Track...... C.W.. feed. -27I'A .27014 .26Sy, 76 75 71 77 KIDNEY NO. 2 Montreal Livestock MONTREAL, Sept. j receipts trad- ing brisk at prices a trifle firmer than those paid last weei, 13.60 was paid for tbe best "steers offered and for u straight load of Rood, quality. Top cows up to 510; heavy bulls Calves, receipts Tna most common price was 17 for grass calves. Sheep, receipts 7.452. Selected small lots were sold, up to ?13. Good lambs i 12.50. Hogs, receipts JIarhet about steady at 520.50 to for selects. Calgary Livestock CALGARY, Sept. for Monday were cattle. IS calves, and 95 sheep. No hogs da the markn up to noon. Prices .about the same as.last week's close. Medium to good steers ?S to medium to good cows to JS.25; stackers and feeders, medium to good, 57.50 to 58.25. Quotations for hogs same as Saturday, off cars for selects. Montreal Stock Market MONTREAL, Sept. local stock eichange was Very active dur- ing the first hour this morning and many week-end galoe were registered. Brompton, which closed 'on Saturday at 84, opened at 85 but then went down to Breweries made a gain of half a point over the week-end, opening at.67 and then Immediately rising to Atlantic Sugar also made a gain, opening this morning after cloning at Brarlliau and Laurentlde both mada halt point gains to 88 and 118 respectively, while Abitibl remained unchanged at Other issues were Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO, Sept. prices declined today in sympathy with de- pression of the corn market. On the break, however, fair support develop- ed- and a rally followed. Receipts were not largo nnd country offerings light. Quotations opened 1 to 2 cents lower with December238 to 239 and March 233, and were followed by an additional then by the upturn to nearly Saturday's finish. Oats went lower.wilh corn, starting %e to off, December to C2 and then reacting a little. Winnipeg Livestock WINNIPEG, Sept. today -were 3 DOO 118 hogs and'130 sheep. Bidding on the market today Vaa generally in .line. with last. week's close, choice, butcher steers to 512; choice female butchers J9.60 to feeder steers, fair to good, 56 to Sheep and lamb market firm, good quality lambs J12.50: The Wat-unchanged et ?2I for selects. Stocks In Store WINNIPEG; Sept. 20.-The follow- ing statement of stocks in store in public terminal elevators at Ftort Wil- lam and Port Arthur on September 17 wilh receipts and shipments during he week was issued on'Saturday by the board grain commisslonero Stocks in bushels; oats barley 919: flax 29S.G93; ryo 1.404.5C1 bushels; oats barley flax 14- 5SC; rye bushels; oats nil; barley 31.J93; flax rye nil. bushels; oats barley flax rye nil. Bar Silver NEW YOHK, Sept. sliver domestic 99 1-2; foreign 94 1-8. Paris Bourse PARIS, Sept. 20.-Prlces were weak- er on tho Bourse today. Tbreo per cent renies 54 francs 35 centimes. Eichange on London 51 frases Five cent loan S5 francs 45 Tbe United Stales dollar was quoted at 14 francs 33 1-2 centimes. New YOF'K Stocks NEW YORK. Sept 20.-Clcsteg sales: C. P. n 122 1-2; U. S s'ee! 90 1-4; U. S. steel 106. Sterling Exchange NEW YORK. Sept. ex- change steady', demand 53.54; cables Canadian dollars 10 1-16 dis- count. HAY MARKET (Prices furnished by Farm Products Ltd.) No. 1 Timothy 53300 No. 1 Mixed Tlaotay and Al- falfa 3000 No. 1 Alfalfa ;Prlc5a to.b. cars Lethbrldgo or DRAGGED BENEATH RIG, YOUNG LADY BADLY INJURED (From Our Own Correspondent) RAYMOND, Sept the result of an accident, which at J. J. Mitngan farm home soutbeast o! town, Mr. Manean's Miss Nellie, is In the Gall hospital tufcvlng from a badly fractured arm. and Betsy Doardon, a servant at Ihr. MJB. gan home, is at her home here recover- ing from a dislocated ankle :md a had shaking-up. H appears Ibat Mrs. Deardou bad become seated in the buggy in which they were to ride to town, and Miss Mangan was (boat to get In, when Ihe team lieiamo fright- ened. Miss Maugan soon lost control of them and was dragjcd beneath Shti rig. Miss Dearilon was (brown from the buggy with the result above stat- ed. They were taken to the hospital by Dr. Grecnawny, where after on X-ray examination revealed lhat the local doctor had correctly set the members. Mies Mangan's bono frac- ture is a bad one, according to her doctor, and she will be In the hos- pital for some time. PAGE FFVH protection; the certainty of tho necessary protection has provided ifcc-m with ample capital permitting of cosily experimentation ou tho most advantageous methods of production; large scale production has caused j specialization and re- duction in overhead expenditure; firm- ly established transportation systems The Statement VAXCOUVEK, Sept. Ca dlan .T II. chairman of I tVu ._ n._pr< .T I! Thnma-ui uausporiauon systems the British Columbia dP largo markets Canadian Mjtiufacturcrs'' furnished an added advantage; condillong have September 14. (bat Ibe members en- concerns, places the majority of the industries of Canada iu the position where without protection they cannot n, MJUI luv iiie.noers en- i. dorse 'the policy of adequate prolec-lh0pc SUrVlvc' "ld Mr' Thomson prelec- tion, enunciated by Mr. McKlnn'on I "IK" Potential tariff should be "All declared Mr Thorn-13rrauseJ the British son. "which have progressed in in.i'js-jvvas by Mr. Thomson. "The trial'life and have become ho "ha3 "iked the whole nations, have enjoyed tlio benefits together. Canada's a protective tariff. Tho war has I part ln Ihe co-operative action for the taught that, as essential as maintain- the empire has won her Mr. Thompson asked the commis- sion to its mfiuenco for tho establishment of an iron and steel In- idustry on the 1'a'ciCc coast, preferably In Ilriiish C'olumliia. Knuuierallng tho places where there ivero large de- posits of Iron ore, ho ruggcsted that the federal government should help any company seeking to construct iron and steel plants. W. H. Barker of the British Colum- bia Salmon Packers' Association, strongly urged that the present tariff of thirty per cent, on canned salmon be maintained. M. S. Steves, a farmer, advocated the single tax system. He said that the- country was laced by eiitK-r one of two lax or Socialism, and ho preferred the former. Thej hearing was then adjourned until this afternoon. ing an army and'uavy. Is the ot tho industrial and agricultural lite of i country, so that it at any tlnse bo forced, through tlie .lets of war, '.o abandon Its Interchange of trade s-ith other nations, it can. from tho products of Us own resources, be produce .all required for the comfort and welfare ot Us people." "Protection furnishes through the collection of customs duties a very large proportion of the income Df the jtsdpral government It Ins been long recognized by tbe majority of the fore- plico in the councils of the- nations which otherwise she might not have the greatest safeguards against future wars would be lhai as far as possible within the empire tve ivoulj be able (o obtain by interchange, all require- ments for tlie'Drltlsh nation." "Tho geographical position of this province iu relation to the markets or (he Orient and .Mr. Thomson pointed out, "is a strong argument In connection wilh the de- velopment ot industry here. We have imost nations of world that this! "een by government trade com- 'fnrm of "collection of and by those who have of ihp most just ind equitabie forms visited those markets of the immense ever devised, ft collects from the people according to Mm expendi- tures they may so Ihat If oae is existing there for the sale of practically all lines we are capable of producing. Surely It Is highly im- exlravagant. he jiays jirosor-1 portant that manufacturers should be lion Iban lae man wlin i; pr.rnomical 'i encouraged to furnish freights through land fives, K-ith o view 'n products as outgoing cargoes tor ,3 jfeitw asset lo cour.trj' by us- i those ships of the Canadian Merchant lire his Favicss for the development j Marino, and It is admitted that no lot industry the consequent industry can exist without 1 oral betterment of all. To devise any outgoing as well as incoming car- tfie re- iv Ih'ough customs dulies woiild I 1 "nuerlaklue." After referring to tbe number and i ,_., .nature of induslrles established in I This province is and what has been I of ur.rieveloped resotrces." continued accomplished In the past and outlln- plr. Thumron. 'It is true that the potential wealth of the prov- I major portion of manufactured output jtuce In natural resources Mr Thorn- Ihcre is made from our raw products, ten concluded S50 OUT OF 600 REGISTERED AT CARDSTON (From Our Own Correspondent) CA51DSTON-, Sept. commif- tee succeeded ,in getting 650 lisople to register out of an estimate of 600 votes In tho town of Oardston 'this week just ended and Judging from the general expression of the voters there will be no doubt as to the re- sult of the prohibition question. Card- ston Is one of the oldest dry sections of Alberta and if our Tote can make the entire province so, it can depend on almost a solid vote on Hio 2.W] of October next 'e of Vancouver and other cities in British Columbia toiiay. Tho workmen or mechanics who arc- en- gaged' In (he .building up of this in- duslry are men with families; all men (lo not wanl to follow fhp same line of employment There arc also the female members of those families; some industries are absolutely neces- sary lo furnish work for those mom- the present actions of tho foremost nations of the world, adopting nnd increasing' tee protection to their In- dustries; that any tariff revision must guard against class legislation when it is an undeniable fact, that the earn- ing power of millions of our citizens is locked within gates ot industrial plants, whether from a labor stand- point or the savings of labor which is termed capital. Asked by Sir Henry Drayton, chair- uj jjviliv LI hers of the family who are not engng- man of the board, how he desired pro- .ed m ho shipbuilding industry; the tection as applied shipbuilding industries necessary to; furnish the Industry, Mr. Thompson said there varied employment referred to, can .was a drawback on the dulv paid on be established only, provided the pro-1 ship parts; aud there were manv In- tectipn necessary in each case Is dustries dependent on shipbuilding guaranteed.' i American Competition Referring to AmericanJcohipetitlon Sir. Thomson said that United States manufacturers are the main competi- lors with home manufacturers for tho Canadian, market. "Theirs he declared, "have sprung'up during which require protection in order survive. Nichol Thompson, former provincial fuel controller, urged that advance notice should be given" at the port of entry o[ any changes In tariff. In the Interest of tho mining Industry he thought that tool steel should be nd- (From Our Own Correspondent) RAYMOND, Sept. Ray- mond public school staff are busy to- day preparing for the Scbool Pair, which will be held here tomorrow. Tho preparations for the show are about completed, according to a state- ment made by the secretary, Eric Tucker. The fair will be held in the opera bouse, also the Indoor events, such as tlie singing, declamation work, and Ihe speeches by tho school fair ufiicials. 'Besides" the actual fair there will be baseball games, running, vaulting, jumping, lug-of-war. and other ath- letic events. Then there will be a marksmanship contest for the school cadets, Mr. Weaver, of the Raymond school, In charge. Judging from the enthusiasm dis- played locally the fair will be a noh able success. It is the first attempt to hold such a show hero, and in view of this it Is highly Important that everyone assist in making It a credit- able one. The officials especially hope that the outside schools. Stirling. Ma- grath and the other tributary schools, will corae in force. Exhibits must be in place by nine o'clock Tuesday morniug. This is very important. WOMEN IN MAJORITY ON RAYMOND LIST (From Our Own Correspondent) RAYMOND, 20. Thomas Gould, registrar for the Raymond poll- ing division, concluded his enumera- tion Saturday night at nine o'clock. He registered 2C5 peopio, women he- ing [n tho majority. The extremely busy season is given as the reason for many of the men not registering. In ndditioii to this number there are Eomo who will appear before tho judge to show why they are entitled to vote BO that Ihe lists will perhaps reach the 275 mark when dually drawn-up. Some confusion esists in the minds of the Welling people with regards to registration. The act provides that In rural communities an enumerator compiles tho voters' lists and voters have until Oct. 6 in which'tp get their imraes on the lists. An. enumerator, therefore, will he seni out from Ray- mond to compile the Welling list. Want Employers (o Negotiate New Agreement or There Will Be Trouble CALGARY, Sept. that the M. W. check-off be abolished by October 1, and that a new agreement with respect to wages and working conditions be negotiated at once, fail- ing which necessary-steps to enforce such action will be taken, Is made in a circular sent to all miners in Al- berta, members ot the former district IS, U. SI. W. pf A.-, by Arthur Evans, newly appointed secretary of the min- ers' unit ot tho O.B.U. "Mecessary action" presumably means lhat a strike will be called, the O. a. U. can Bnd sufficient miners in the province to support their de- mands. Tbo circular pointedly refers to tho present busy season In toe coal mines, as the most favorable time to enforce the demands. Healthy teeth cannot live in diseased tissue. UU.TIS tainted with Pyorrhea are dangerously diseased. Fornotonly the teeth are affected, but Pyontea germs seep into the body, lower its vitality and cause many ilis. Pyorrhea begins with tender and weeding gums. Thenthegurastecede, the teeth decay, loosen and fall out, or must be extracted to rid the system of the poisonous germs that breed in. pockets about them. Four put of five people over forty have this disease. 13 ut you need not have it. Visit your dentist often for tooth and gum inspection. And keep Pyorrhea away by using Forhan's For the Gums. Forhan's For The Gums mil prevent or check its if used in time and used consistently. Ordinary dentifrices cannot do this. Forhan'a keeps the cums hard and healthy, the tc-cth white and dean. Jf you have tender or bleeding gums, Etart usintj it today. If gum-shrinkage has already set in, use Forhan's accord- ing to directions, and consult a dentist immediately for special treatment, j, ete tubes in Canada and U. fa. II your druggist cannot supply pnce us direct and we mil Uiail tube postpaid, a century of stable and permanent COALDA __ Mifc FAIR GROUNDS. LETHBRIDCE, WED. THURS.; THIS WEEK 4 W w __ _ I _ _ __ _____ BASEBALL TOURNAMENT Both Afternoons Dancing in the Pavilion Afternoon and Evening Monster Parade at 1 o'Qock Opening Day-Good Band Lunches and Refreshments Served on the Grounds 50c; Public and High School Students, 25c; Boys and Girls Under 12, Free ;