Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 16

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 23, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta 1010 _ THE.-. LKTHBRHJGE .DAILY HK1ULD PAGE SEVEN promises t" n'livo 'unb 'for nomo time to .come, mid the following explanation prove of use v At the present llmo all train In Canadl'is sold'on grade. The Sin act exactly what bo the rociuii-omont for No. Hard aurt NOB: 1, 2 and Northern, known a clal grades fixed W the G a n (By F. 0. Smith of >fO. Tho (iiiosllon is being frequently Hiked, "Does-it pay to try to raiso tnme snwsos under dry farmliiE m the BOUlli country.' Furthermore u it can bo done, how and what kind of CHOICE PORK WITHOUT GRAIN A POSSIBILITY Edmonton Bulletin: At a, time when men's uro Uirnlni; to tiie possibilities ot funning on iv scale in this section of Alberta it li interesting to note what measure ot success may be won In a modest way by a mere novice in the art of agri- culture on a ton-aero plot ot si-omul A matter of ten acres in a field oil the average quarter or half section does not seeiii-ci'uirgcd with big DOS sibilities in the 'direction of I'amilj maintenance and independence, hui al least one Scotsman not fur fron the city has demonstrated that evei no tipping Hi" ccaleB at 19.! jiouiidH, ho other at 155 ,Thn obtained or this pork was S52.50. and there- iv hangs a hogs never liitl ft drink 'at Water and wore led jut" two huge of chopped oats and one Mr of shorts. Lost II. he assumed hat they fattened ou Alberta almos- ihoro it may lie explained that mint, green feed and room, principally po- aloes, constituted the wain rations of their lives The animals were closolv penned and worn led but twice'daily, weeds ami grass nulled from the garden taking the place of many grain-fed hoss of an April Httor can bo shown which dressed near the 200-poiiml mark in December'.' THE and If "you don't believe It ask Hill being employed! in this city for soni iHc Pupils of all Teachers of Music. The Annual Eliminations in Practical Music and Theory will be held throusholit. Canada In May and June 1917. An eiamin- ntloii in Theory only will he held November iilh 1916, application to he umde by October An exhibition value about offered annually also 2 OoU and s Silver Medals. Syllabus, Music for the examinations and all particulars may be obtained on opplica- tion to tl. WAKING 777 Staler Snut.Hnitlial. (Resident Secretary lor Canada.) Parents and Teacheis wiphiiiE Io enter tlieir pnpils for these examinations shouhl conimnnicr.te will! the Secretary at once ami bave tlwic uiuiies placed on mailuiE list, o m the graue cei iu" uver 1-nowiiiK that if he thoroughly disced and harrowed To 01 ten thev vill be all' according to the grade on which he has purchased them If the mrung! privilege the producer will suiter by the change of method The railway ire strong Iv opposed to samnio markets, on the ground that the delay in sampling and stow-over privileges on cais will senouslv reduce efficiencj ot move ment at those seasons ot the year when tlie movement of is large and histe importance :h'c siring. I would do yea is of the utmost WILD OATS The weed proDiem.i--.oae ot the i ihird j nine. either this or else, plow it tip run and re-seed It won t do to let it If >ou do pretly soon you won c get much hav Xow biothei faimeis 3Us tiv this out If J on have not much iaith in it tr> in a small wns hut I believe uerj firmei in this so called diy belt in tho south can iiiie an ahundanee ot tame hay and the> should do it md then feed It to their own stock. Raise haj get stock and von wont be son ing 'large crops of wheat, and inflat- ed prices wont alwaj's last block is more icl and m the long lun the most profitable. FARMS FOR SALE xne >VGeu i" n---- most serious confronting the Cana dian formers today Some weeds are troublesome in even province while others cause most loss where gran farming i" exclusively mactised Wild oats aie a terrible pest in the prairie provinces and, nlllbt be dealt with ear nestls in order to keep them under control _ method! are advocated for eradication but one of the very best is the fallow and fall rye method practised and recommended b> one of the oldest and most successful far mers of the Nortiiweat The infested field should be ploughed deenls (seven or eight inches if pos sible) as soon as spring seeding is over, and each day's ploughing har- rowed ab plOJghed As each erop of oats appears it should cultivated or disced up to the 10th or-12th of August when tho field should be giv an a final preparation and seeded about Aug. 15th, at tho rate ot one and one-qnorter bushels of fall and packed or harrowed after seeding The germinate with the ryo will he winterkilled nnd Ihose com ing up in the not ripen he fore the rjo is lead} to nil-rest The better tile soil is cultivated and pre pared to thSfe ciop the V II -.1 13 has been coming lii idilSfos Stbck up with molasses5- tyttyilvay that her (i hiisbaifa.fe con -loy to of sweetness tiie 540 degrees. Nevertheless, tho aver- ago daily gain per sleet undei tho various outside shelters was 1.66 pounds. It is obvious from the above results tint the 'liiestion of buildings need not deter a man from entering the Ine stock business, Feeders do relatively bottei outside than when housed in expensive liarns "VMth pnine 1m at ?10 00 per ton and fecfl gram at cent's per pound or pei ton a fair av erige profit maj bo realised each veai witli manure is i hi product A market is thus pto foi tho rough feeds ind low trade griin on the farm Whpio natural shelters Well OS gciub a'nd brusll are not available ft conal with "a, hoawl feneo about aoven feet high and a rough covered shed so.utn? w.ill P artrtn miffieient shelterf from tlie weather I hesa shelters aio easih and chcaplj coiMri wed average farm and will be Mnd satis taetoiy for all clufsfes dfJtve stork. Well fed cattle are not averse to cold, weather prpyidihg .thoy can get but M the wind Tlje sheii and also a space f in front should he kept well Bedded with straw and i the cattle will to front The C. B. Bowman Agency ESTABLISHED .1891, Grain Insurance MR. FARMER PROTECT YOUR YEAR'S WORK. We will Iniure gram In buildmas, by the da'y, week or month, and when sold the policies can bf cancelled and a refund allowed Insure in an Agency that will be in Uusiness to kok after- your Interests if a dalm is made. Our Agency has carried on business for'over 25 ye'ars'aud li permanent. ACADIA BUILDING LfiTHBRIDQE, ALTA. 1325 st-ly Slices. And CF Is By. iers In Bad'Weather Rubbers and Overshoes Practically, The Only Things That are About the Same Price as Before the War Have you Sought a pair of shoes lately, either for yourself-or, for one of the children? If you have, you will realise ;just hovy expensiye leather is now. It is scarce, arid getting the soldiers are needing enormous quantities for shoes and equip- ment. Clearly it is-a duty, asf common sense, to save shoes in every The best way, of course, is to wear rubbers whenever it is wet or snowy overhead or underfoot. Nothing rots and cra-.ks shoe leather like getting it wet, particularly if it is none too good, Bs is often the' case now, even m high-priced shoes. It is fortunate, indeed, that rubbers have not joined the general upward movement. Crude rubber, in fact, cbsts no before the war thanks to Great Britain's benevolent control So, m spites of the, to 100% increased the cost of cotton and other-materials used in rubbers, prices are still normal. As a pair of rubbers, costing 60c to almost double the life of a pair of shoes costing eight.or ten times as much, there would be no doubt about the economy of .wearing them, even if they did not save many a cold, and worse the attendant expense and loss of time. But saving shoes is more -than private is public service! The leather so thoughtlessly wasted is needed at the help win the war, and saving it for that service is real, practical patriotism. Every Member Of Your, family Should Weiar Rubbers This Winter ;