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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 24, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta iE SIX THE LETHBPIDGE DAILY HEBAXn WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 24. 1915 BIG BANKRUPT of the� Bentley Company Limited Stock BETTER THAN EVER! DOWN! DOWN GO THE PRICES! Thousands of Dollars Worth of Best-Class Merchandise To Be Sold at Less Than Cos^ Shoes! Shoes! Take Your Pick of Any Pair in the Store at Less Than the Cost of the Manufacturer. Ladies' Whitewear ALL BEING SOLD AT BANKRUPT PRICES Small Furs ANY FURS IN THtE STORE AT JUST HALF TBB REGULAR SELLING PRICE Half Price ANY MAN'S SUIT IN THE STORE AT JUST ONE-HALF THE REGULARr PRICE READ THIS! V J- On Friday and Saturday February 26th and 27th We will offer our entire stock of Crockery & Granitc^are at prices that beggar desfcription Friday, the first day, get here early and get your first choice Half Price ANY MAN'S OVERCOAT IN THE STORE TO BE CLEARED OUT AT HALF PRICE mmmmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmm Less Than Cost We Have About 100 FINE COMFORTERS that Will be Sold at LESS THAN COST Hosiery HUNDREDS OF PAIRS.OF HOSE; all sizes and kinds AT LESS THAN COST Half Price VEILINGS, LACE, EMBROIDERY, FRILL-INGS, RIBBONS, INSERTIONS, ETC., ETC. BANKRUPT PRICES ALL DRESS GOODS AND STAPLES At BANKRUPT PRICES Men's Dress Shirts 500 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS FOR YOU TO CHOOSE FROM AT HALF PRICE Half Price ANY LADIES' COAT- IN THE STORE AT JUST HALF PRICE Groceries We Have Still an Immense Stocit to Clear at Bankrupt Prices. W^hy Not Save Money. BUY NOW. Silk Waists A Large Stock of Silk Waists in Endless Varieties whcih must be Sold Regardless of Cost. Look them Over. It W ill Pay You. Men s Furnishings MEN'S FURNISHINGS, THEY ARE ALL GOING AT A FRAC-TFON OF FORMER PRICE WE WILL- NOT EXCHMNOe GOODS Fixtures For Sale THE BRITISH-CANADIAN TRUST COMPANY Selling the Bankrupt Stock of The Bentley Company, Limited Fixtures For Sale Interesting Details of Lamb Feeding Experiment at Experimental Farm ^Written especiall.r lor the Herald by Superintendent Fairlield and Asst. Supt. V. Mathews). As conditions!existed last fall with grain so very high and a strong demand for hay, it seemed rather uncertain to tlie average farmer on irrigated land in the district -whether it Delicate jglGirband & Women are too often "^doted with drugs when their blood is re^ly, stained. They need tliat Mbodlr: strength' which comes from itiedidnal nourishment No drugs can make blood. SCOTT'S EMULSION is a highly concentratied blood-food and every drop yields returns in etrengtheninc both body braiiu If yon wte frail. Masmid, delieat* or nervbiis, try 5c(rtt.'s EmaUon af ier meals fqrjilfrt OM nionth. svoulu be saie to buy lambs, at T-he , jirice asked, for feeding, and the con-� sequence was ttiat practicaUy none were fed. The re.sults obtained, however, from the feeding test just completed at the Lethbridge Experimental Station are most satisfactory. The following statement shows that the average profit pet bead realized was over one dollar :- Group I Group 2 Cost of 230 lambs... $ 948.75 $ 948.75 Co.st of feed ............ 281.26 297.55 Cost of labor (e.sti- mated) .................. 43.75 43.75 Int. on investment.. 22.14 22.14  Total ................. S1295.90 S1312.19 Selling price ........... $1509.93 $1584.93 Net prolit ......... $ 214.03 $ 272. EXPLANATION GP EXPEUIMENT During November last, 480 head of wether lambs were purchased irom Raymond Knight of Raymond for ex-periraeatal feedini; purposes. A premium was paid for the tops when buy- ^ ing at $4.12ic. per head, which' brouffht the cost of the lambs to C?-c. per pc-und. These were run on stubble on the farm, for almost , month and then were divided into tv/o equal lots and fed alfalfa and alfalfa supplement-, ed with oat sheaves respectively, both ' lots receiving the .same ciuantity of 1 grain. They were fed thus for 80 days) and were then sold to Mr. A. J. Bender of the Vancouver and Prince Rupert Meat company at 8c. per pound, less i o^f 1 per cent, for insurance. A cut of 10 head from each group was allowed. In this experiment the alfalfa was valued at SS.OO per ton in the stack and the oat sheaves at $10.00 per ton. The cost of the salt given is al-.so included. The grain which cc-nsiist-ed of equal par^s ot oats and barley, fed wl^olc, was chargc-U at IJc. per pound, which is quite in keeping w'ith the market price at Ihc present time, ihe actual Cost of labor in' experimental work is considerably higher Mian is the case with the average lar-mer, owing to the fact that smaller lots are fed and the daily feeds have to he acturatcjy v>eighed and recorded. The labor in connection with the e.\periment is therefore computed ofi the toUowmg basis: that one man can look after and feed 1000 head of lariib'i (lie would need the use ot a team and wagon a good