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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 30, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta SEPTEMBKR 30. THE HERALB JfACrB i'iV.t- MARKET REPORTS tone vas iu it Ue opealoc ot OktUe market uU tmlbic priow Me. to 16c lower. Tbe stoep ao4 lunb with a buy- ere bidding We to 11.00 tower. On hog market, local Winnipeg Markets Rejected WINNIPEG, Sepe was s Mfc large roleme o! trade on the local Trad- ........................108% inarket today, tut the buying power vrtB not ecuat to tho selling pro-'sure. S C. W....................17? Local ejport homes reported au ei-j celleat trade In cash, markets tils! No. 1 N1. W. C CMctfio CH1CAOO, Sept, .I? morning and a big let of stuff wasjN'o. 2 C.W...815K No. 8 O.W...181K worked off. Condemned .........171S Premiums worktd lower arjd wheat was off 1-ic'to 2c from Wednesday tor all gradei. October wawt cloeed So lower; November 8 3-4c lowar and Dawmber 8c down; oats 3 8c lower for October; 1 1-So'Iower for Decoia- bar and 1 l-2c do.wn tor May; barley closed 3-4c lo 1 lower; rye 4c lower and Sax 4 S-8c down lor Octob- er, Ic down [or November and S Me lower for December. Quotations: Open. Close. October Mareh US 1-3; December S" J-S. 55 1-4; May Calgary Livestock CAM'-ARY, Sept. cattle market was dull and Blow today. Tha receipts were: Cattle 988; calves 171; hoes SI, ana sheep, were bidding (Sl.W tor MARKETS KM MONTRRAL, Sept There was practically no .tradtse ou Ow local stock eichange this morning during the first halt hour. AbtUM hjit a quarter of a joint orernlsht to 77U and Atlantic Sugar weut a half to Itttt. Bromptoa closed last night at 77% and opened this morning at 7634. Chicago Grain Market CHICAOO, Sept, wiling lu small "lots turned the wheat market downward today after an initial show of strength. Opening wheat varied unchanged figures to Ic higher with December 225 to 225% and March 220 to 221 were followed by slight gains all around and then by a decided setoack> reaching In some cases cents under price for good steers }9; medium Qjts sagged iu sympathy with corn; 245% 1 f s lo ?7: 's to cows 11 107% 98% 17S14 69% 106% 97% .December......... October December Hay October December........ October October 325 November 324 Decemocr..........323 Cash Prices stockers, good 58 to No. Nor...24314 No. 2 Calves. "iKe.'S'.s strong, choice No. S No. 4 Nor...228Vj veal selling at NJ. 5 Nor.................___2isy.[ Sheep, receipts Top pries "'rack, Manitoba ..............24514 j Trnck, Hogs, receipts Prospects lor Track. Alberta j lower prices ncit week. Calves lo good No hogs were Sold, f24.00 being quoted for selects off cars. Toronto Livestock TORONTO, Sept. receipts 250. Mar- ket for cattle at a standstill. Prices at those sold today were steady. Heavy beef steers to. (15.60; butcher steers, choice to (14.25; butch- heifers, choice 112.50 to 322 butcher cows, choice to 'ceding steers, good to u stock-] with cember to 58% and then sliding downward. IP1-EHIED (ConUnawl tram vane and jsdgmmt ot nfl- commission ia the cue would not give M good Iu- answer to i question by Boo. C. C.'.BallactyM. Mr. TllVw' its value at the time of sale.' If It I carrying under abnormal condition It is entitled to compensation for loss- es Incurred. There should be chang- ing rates for changing conditions. A railway should expected to go through a period expense and run into a period of depression nnpre- pireS for 1L "Hating staled'that tbe maintenance denarlment ot.the C.PR. is nhort ten thousand men this year, the premier asked. Mr. Tilley if the result would not be that tlio surplus would be in- creased. Mr. Tilley rejlied thet tho would spend the money It it could this yenr, but if not It would certainly be spent later ori. Argues No Discrimination Thero seemed, said Mr. Tilley, to bo an effort on the part of the opposition to increased rates, to change thp com- plexion of the entiuiry-so as" to make it a complaint rather than ono ol generally unfair rates. If the figures were examined, It would be seen that no discrimina- tion against anyone, but if it was fe'.i that such discrimination existed, there was always tlie opportunity'of hn appeal .to tho.Railway commission. Thn "C.P.U. would bo willing to moot such nn appeal. It had no deslro to dls- against any part oC the co'untry in rate matters. Mr. Melgh- erArnaintaliicd thai whcro a substan- tial differeace in rates existed, he thqusht that tho burden-of showing the reason for such a difference rest- ed with the railways. Mr. Tilley could not agree with this, but'said that tho C.P.H. was In f. posi- tion to show the reason where sub- stantial'differences existed. ST. JOHN, NJR.. Sept. At parts- convent Ions in tbrco constituencies yostorday, candidates for tbe forth; coming provincial elections were rvnTTiInotarl ao ffjTlfTurB Farraera, diaries _ W. Hughes, Cambridge and George W. j Dlugee, Cliatbatn, Northumberland county Labor, John W. Variderbecfc, town, and John S. MnTttn, Chatham. United Parmerfi Fred Blakevlll'e, Ayer. nT -Independent T. "W. It la not Snown. if Mr. Arer will accept the nomfnaOoc. TORONTO MAYOR TO FIGHT IT OUT WITH LABOR CANDIDATE TORONTO, Sept. 30. -It ia HOT ap- parent that tho comlns Ontario legls- laturu bye-election In Nbrthoast Tor- onto, to fill the Tacaney caused by the reslfiimliona of. Her. Dr. Cody, will be a straight contest between Jas. Hig- gins, labor and more or less supported by the government, and Church, who will probab'.y Mayor bo tho Conservative nominee with special pr'dllectlons toward tbe hydro-radial project.' it is understood that the Lib- erals irlll not nominate a man. NEW HAMPSHIRE, DEMS. SATISFIED WITH POLICY CONCORD, N.lt., Sopt. tion of IhB peace treaty with Germany without" reservations that would "im- pair Its essential was fnvor- ed In tho platform adopted 'yesterday by tho Democratic stata convention here. A just settlement ot the status ot Ireland was deelaied "essential to permanent world peace." The' state- ment of Governor Cox that ho would present tho Irish cause to' the league of Nations was approved. President Wilson's leadership "In our hour of greatest national peril1-' was clcscflbed as "nothing short of providential." (Continued from.FTbnt by liavinK other markets and n larger proportion 'of high grado product. I 'Tho'Central Farmers; Institute for West Kooloiiay asfced for retention of i the duUes on frnlt for protection of) tho Brillsli Columbia gro.wer against dumping United States fruit on the prairie niartct; nnil for admission free ot charge tools not made In Can- ada. In regard to lha tariff general- ly, the principle of protection was favored whora necessary for oncour- young Industries provided that .undue burdens sre-.oot laid on other Industries that have to import machinery or raw material, or on the consumer iH large. Lumber Industry's Case NELSON, I.C., that'th'e present UrlfT was fairly ade- jiiate hnt that Its removal would force hla company out of business, W. C. of this Nelson Iron Works, to- 'the comfortable results of correct living generally shine right out in the faces of people drink POSTUM A delightfully flavored beverage and Economical Sold by grocers. Phneen of Hlghdoa Toltoied (joinx in Canada. of tbe cout lumbermen and also of- fered new points. The ffillli which, the association represents pro- duce approximately ninety per cent. of the lumber'productlon In this ter- ritory. They employ men, large proportion ot them beinj; r turned ho Daring the winter months over farmeri .nd farm laborers found employment! fith the mllla and the money so earn-! id assisted In the developtnenfc of iratrle farms. Whenever oropi ore loot' lii the the farmers always all back on the mills for support. In 919 the value of the lumber product! amounted to tS.lBO.CKlO, eighty per ent. of the cost ol production being iaid in wages. The lumber industry irovides railways with an enormous amcnnt of low grade traffic from dls- icts which otherwise could Dot sup- ply any appreciable rovenno. 911 to 1914 the Dnlted >ed into the four western prcrrlnces ver feet of lumber, resiilt- ng in a lose to Canada of over During the succeeding erlcg Industry- Is highly prosporoni. Twentyrone mills of this. association n 1919 produced feet of amber valued at the cost of production was the pro- fit -was This meant that en feet or enough to build the average priirie house, the profit was only Sir Henry. Drayton object- ed, that.figures of this native lead to! no' practlcablo results' and Instanced figures of similar, nature prepared 1 some' years ago'by the prairie wheat; farmers -which proved they irero los-j on every of wheat j raised. The representative tho ajsocla- on said that the great need Li Can- ada is d permanent1 and stable home market In order-to encourage the in- dustry reasonable protection is necessary against tho flooding of onr marketa with IOTV. grade United States products. It is the harmony of design anJ makes a home attractive it is the strength of foundatiqn, walls and beams and the perfection of workmanship that give permanence to the building. So it is with a Suit or Overcoat. It is she intricate hand tailoring of the' hidden parts that makes a garment hold its shape and wear so well. Fit-Reform Suits and Overcoats are tha finest examples of style and elegance constructed on the permanent foundation of faultless hand tailoring. fit-Reform McKelvie McGuire Letltbridgejj ;