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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 1, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta TTTE I.ETTTBRTUGE DAILY HERALD Friday, August 1, 1913 II LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ESTABLISHED DECEMBER 1907 Published-&y the Lethbridge Herald Printing Co., Ltd., every law-ful evening at its office, Sixth Street, Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada. Editorial.' Raporloclal ' And News' Cepjrtment 12 24 W. A. BUCHANAN Managing Director T. W. QUAYLE Managing Editor JOHN TORRANCE Business Manager PHONE: Advertising Circulation And Job Departrhents 12 5 2 53.00 $1.50 . 75c DAILY SUBr.CRIPTION RATES 1 year'aeRvered......$4.00 1 year, by iii.tII .. 6 months, delivered ... $2.00 G months, by ninlt 3 months, delivered ... $i.00 ;! months, by mail �2 njpntfis, delivered____35c. 1 month, by mail ...... 25c. Addresses chanjrcd .is often n.S" desired, ^ut both new and old V ...... addresses must be glvon. '.^ THE DAILY HERAUp FOR SALE AT Lettjbridge-Red Cross Drug Sc^ffook Store; J. G. Rob- ertson & Co.; Jackson & Co.; [Alexandra Hotel; People's'Drug Store; Kenny & Allln; Lethbridge Hotel Cigar Stand; Empress But-let Lunch. DianT'nd City-Dr. D'Aro." Medicine Hat - Assiulboia Hotel. Macleod-A. D. Ferguson. Cranbrook-Beattle &. Murphy Co.; Cranbrook Book Company. Edmonton-Provincial News Company. Pincher Creek-Dr. AlcCrea; Mitchell Drug Co......... Taber-Westlake Bros. Vancouver - Wide World News Co.; News Shop, 445 Grnnwell Street........ Spokane-Jamleson News Co. 705 River Side .Avenue. Grassy Lake-Grassy Lake Hotel. Minneapolis-Kemp .Cohen'News Agency. Calgary-Leading Book and News Store, lOS.A. StU Ave. West; Worid News Co. Pincher Station - Edward Reaa. St. Paul-World News Co. Carmangay-Clarence Knol-den. Duluth-World News Co. THE WEEKLY HERALD Published everv Wednesday In e\eht of moi-e paBres. and contains a summary of the news of the week, local and district 1 year in advance.....$1.00 6 months in advance 50c iii;ii-keliii!j|' il -n llu- foi-m of liotj.s tind ciiltlo. 'I1ic sii,ir;ir fiictory fuiiK's into this I'tietor of tutiinal luKsl);imli-y;.slri)nif. Tlu- t'ooding 111' ttiKl of the ri-riisc mohi.s.ses is uw oJ' llid'ht'st fundilion mjilccf.s I'di- (lie market known lo .stock rtihsofS; and besides' tliat il reduces the ciisl of prepariiii;' an animal for tJie iiKirkel to the irreducil)le minitmiuL The stock devour the. mohi.s.ses witli a relish. It makes f-\t and gives liie hide the gloss \\ liich neks tiic I'iiriner the highest market jirices. The eeom>nnc value of the sugar i'aetory l>i-producls to the farmer witli slock coulil hardly he over estimated, and yet we have the speolaclo in Soutliern .\1-herla of tons of (his valiialde product absi>Iutely wasted because the farmers so ftir have failed to retilize its value. Il is sold at the factory at sixty cents a ton. and despite that fact it is left there. One quart of (he refuse molas.ses is said to have, the feeding value of thiTC to fom- (juarts of oats. It is of gi'eal vahie to horses ;dso, ;uid increases their working capacity,to a remarkable degree. Tlie .Vgricidlnra! F..\periment Station :it Logan. I'lah. l'.S..-V., conducting a two years' test with beet sugar rcfufie mohts^ics, found that when hogs were selling as low as $4.00 a luimlretl, live weight, this material had a feeding value of from S)8 cents to .*1.12 per hundred poimds when compared, with the prevtiiling jM-ices of other feeds. From this analysis and by titiier experiments, it is caiciUaled thai one ([uart of mokisses lias the same feeding value as from three to four quarts of oats. ;ind due to the conditioning etfcct of the material on aiiimtils, il is founil lh:d horses that are working hard were in better condition when fed on molasses than when they were led dry feed alone, ami the cost of the feed was reduced about 2'^ per cent. Surely these considerations ;ire worthy of serious reflection on the i)arl of the farmer. Mixed farming is now the ideal lo-waril which Southern .\lberla ftirmers have set their taccs. Is it too much to expect fhat they will get the vision of the ptwsi-bilities which lie in supporting the sugar factory. What Others Think WE'LL TAKE A CHANCE yHE TORONTO TELEGRAM heads im article '-DifTicult to get Alberta's swine crop this rear is valued-at .1i8,000.{H}0. At baclcria from:, our Coins and Bills." Undoubtedly lhat is : [.j^^ ^^^.^^^.^ (1,;^. .^i,^^^. 16,000,000 busliels of wheat. Irue. for the.reason that it is so difficult to get the coin and bills. | don't want lo appear hoggish, but wc sav "Gome on with the Many-of iis would intake a chance on the contagion the bacteria | Ihey.look Uke ready monev:" might carry it wc could only lay our hands on the bills and coin, j - - ' No fear of us avoiding the gold to avoid the possibilities qf dis-; ^TTl , i )� i i .i . . i . i " ^ While it may be lound. when the Umc comes., lo be nof air THE IRRIGATION CONVENTION (Calgary Naws-Tplegra-m) The seventh anniial irrigation convention will open on-Tuesday ne.\t, at Lntlibridge. . Arid speeches will be interspersed with sight-seeing Jaunts, and all the lions of the southern city will bo inspected, from a trip to the di^pths of a coal mine to the dizzy lieights of the celebrated high level 'bridge. What is termed "dry" farming has ccme to. stay in Southern Alberta, aiul Its methods may generally be followed witli advantage in those districts which do not refluire moisture iU'lilicially applied. There are many l.uids which rank 'between arid and humid, where the farmer does not require to irrigate if ho practices those measures which iend to the conservation of moisture, and which iu-o fully discussed at these gatherings. Those who attend the confer-ei'ces will have an opportunity to visit the irrigation ditches of the C. P. R. and to Inspect several model irrigated farms, where they will And second crops of alfalfa almost ready for cutting, as well as discover stacks of this popular feed, the result of the first mowing. As an object lesson in comparative results, at the experimenfal farm Visitors will he able to judge for theni-selve.s of the advantages of irrigation, by ' inspecting crops raised from the same samples of seeds grown on irrigated and non-irrigated plots. This Is'the only goverameut experimental farm where these comparisons may be made at a glance. Bulletins and statistics are ail right .... . r... ,..>;ti