. Canadian grocer January-June 1921 . keenly felt Trade ConditionsIn EnglandAre Abnormal Montreal (Special). — Harold Seddonhas recently returned from Worcester.England, where he has been visiting hisprincipals, Lea & Perrins, in the inter-ests of their Canadian business. Mr. Seddon reports trade conditionsin England abnormal. The export tradewas to a great degree stagnant, especially with South Africa and Australia,where questions of finance and exchangewere involved. As regards food products, it was noticed that the retailtrade was doing well, being anything-but panicky and adverse to cuttin

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. Canadian grocer January-June 1921 . keenly felt Trade ConditionsIn EnglandAre Abnormal Montreal (Special). — Harold Seddonhas recently returned from Worcester.England, where he has been visiting hisprincipals, Lea & Perrins, in the inter-ests of their Canadian business. Mr. Seddon reports trade conditionsin England abnormal. The export tradewas to a great degree stagnant, especially with South Africa and Australia,where questions of finance and exchangewere involved. As regards food products, it was noticed that the retailtrade was doing well, being anything-but panicky and adverse to cuttin Stock Photo
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. Canadian grocer January-June 1921 . keenly felt Trade ConditionsIn EnglandAre Abnormal Montreal (Special). — Harold Seddonhas recently returned from Worcester.England, where he has been visiting hisprincipals, Lea & Perrins, in the inter-ests of their Canadian business. Mr. Seddon reports trade conditionsin England abnormal. The export tradewas to a great degree stagnant, especially with South Africa and Australia,where questions of finance and exchangewere involved. As regards food products, it was noticed that the retailtrade was doing well, being anything-but panicky and adverse to cuttin
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. Canadian grocer January-June 1921 . keenly felt Trade ConditionsIn EnglandAre Abnormal Montreal (Special). — Harold Seddonhas recently returned from Worcester.England, where he has been visiting hisprincipals, Lea & Perrins, in the inter-ests of their Canadian business. Mr. Seddon reports trade conditionsin England abnormal. The export tradewas to a great degree stagnant, especially with South Africa and Australia,where questions of finance and exchangewere involved. As regards food products, it was noticed that the retailtrade was doing well, being anything-but panicky and adverse to cuttingprices, even though in some instanceswholesale prices were easier. In thisrespect it must be remembered that theyhave been supported by Government control of several staples. Business mengenerally were optimistic in their opinion that business would pick up in thespring and strengthen throughout thecoming summer. March 4, L921 CANADIAN GROCER 19 A Unique Display of Flour in a Quebec Store That Meant An Unusually Large Turnover. A recent window display of the Paqnet Company, Ltd., Quebec City. This is a splendid single unit displayand was the means of greatly stimulating sales on the brand of flour shown. The-loaves of bread were bakedby a customer living in the country, thirty-five miles from the city. The bread was baked in boivls and ironkettles, the one seen on the left measured twelve inches in diameter and six inches in height. Domestic TradeIn Box ShooksHeavy This Year Vancouver (Special).—The box shookmanufacturers have reduced their pricesat the mill by approximately 20 percent. To those using these near thecoast, a saving of this amount will beshown, but to those who must payfreight charges on their shooks thisdecline will be more or less offset bythe increased freight rate of 40 per cent. The fact that ocean freights are un-settled, may be lower any time, andwill probably decline for some time, iskeeping export buying from developingto any great extent. The forei