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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 3, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE EIGHT TITK L2THRRIDGE DAILY HKRALD, JANCART S, OFINTEREST TO THE FARMER every case where the oriftrul wheat! wera hard, when the aproutlni was fir advauced. It wu noticed, however, that with this decided la- KIDI CARE AND FEEDING dfetyertaenUI Farms Noiet-i The mln Mtenlials fn the success- of brood lows are good plenty of exer- wkoieuaie dry ud A's azpeuive pitferv is neither deeirtble in wintering A fculldlnc thit ii heated by the of the animals thernttlret is Terr hart to properly and mil irllficlJl heating la altogeUer too expensive. Another dTMrbKk to the I> that the an too cloMly confined and do aot sufficient exercise. Eifsri- hu ahown that sows wintered ovtaide in the A ehaned cabin or In itrftir pile and fed at gome distance from toe cabin ao as lo force them to take ecerclae will produce lironier, healthier and more 1 liter than itkOM wintered In the plgterr. te ol.breeding will Tarj ac- tp conditions. The utual The til cording .period ot (Million Is 114 days or, rotifhiy syeakinc, three months three ireeiia'and three It irarm far- peni are ara liable the a OWE be tred to furrow about the end at February but if they are not avail aele the middle of April is toon en- ough. Sows, when bred, should be thrtfty condition and should be SUPPOSE FARMERS STRIKE? Ubor radicals in the industrial centres epask and acl as If (he world depended entirely upon while they are Independent of everything and everybody. Here Is an editorial from a 'vestern paper "Successful Funning" wlilch should convince even the moet unlhliikrnjr radical that he and bis are dependent upon society as a whole, and without it bo would lianre, or go naked. The edl- lorUl In follows "We ask city to ponder a foonient what slight happen should do what the If the rorkers are shorter hours aad blither jiay. The farmers are own bosses, so they would not havo to quarrel with anybody. They could hold out on strike until they got good and ready, for they can feed them- selves. "You working Cellows, suppose for a moment that the farmers adopted the eight-hour day. It would cut down production at least half. Sup- pose ihey also set a price on their They Excellent Results When Mixed With Other Flour ould be rirohlbillve in men on strike. lemng lecua such as barley ,t tno coS, of llvjng ,s Ilow, reenliigs. corn. etc.. should how wm ieMcned affect lore than halt t.ie ration lvl Htiw iDcreased cost of prodoc- kept IP good'shape throughout the winter but not. fat. The choice of feeds wili depend Ibrgely on the feeds available and the vrice. Fattening feeds such as barley, l-rade A sen no! form m any time during the winter and to- wards farrowing lime the proportion should be still farther decreased. Oats, either whole or crushed, arid shorts are- the two feeds that should' be depended to furnish the irrowthy part of the ration as they ara usually available arc are very satis- factory. If possible, the ration should include at least f, per cent, of digester lankage which may be obtained from any of the large meat packing com- panic's.' Sows may be cithur fed dry feed or slope. The dry feed has Hie aavan' tage of making less work and glvius egually good results the most Import' ant part of the feeding being that It ic and labor and their products based on an eight-hour basic scale. Where would you get food? Only the rich could buy It at for the price lie'regular both as to tint a day is ofte; ough" and there should be plenty of.trough room so each sow has an' equal cjiance. Water should be il.veiv regularly, with the chiHUJcen btf. A- wiV will not drink enough water it it is Ice cold. About ten dcys or two weeks before farrowing the sows should be put In separate pens and handled, as much as possible to make them quiet and tractable. A sow that Is to 'he- 'Ing handled gives much less trouble and .la more .likely to save alt ner litter than one is wild and n'jrr- .ousVAlBp.tlt: anjv trouble occurs, at "farrowing better chancu of saving tho yburlg'pigi! if'the is quiet and tractable. libii .iirlng down prices? "If yoil city workers expect the farmers fc go on feeding you at the eld prl'cis 'you have got lo get back: to-work at the old wage and make It poasible for the farmer to buy cheap- er BO he can produce cheaper. This Is not a bu'e-slded game. It takes two to play It, and If you city fellows must do as you arc doing, shorten the houru and demand or else they must lengthen the hours and produce more -.vlthout more pay. "The farmers have been patient with they'lose their pa- tlencn, pul. If they quit who Is gotofe te 'leed you? What city work- have in common ivith farmers is not 3s .much political as economic. What, are you going.to do about it? In many countries ot Eiirbpe food proJuctloif' thla 'yearr was' tbe usual amount, because farmers) could not plant tho average crops! Ueliei. sbcliities are now trying to children froai starvation and tuber' colbsls. In the radical's have gone oa strik-s and refused to produce more than suf- ficient for their own needs.' Posses sion ot a piece of bread la now somfi- Ihlng to light for. ALL HOTELS REOPENED THAT HAD BEEN CLOSES Dr. F. J. Blrchard, head of the Do- iniDloQ Grain Research Laboratory at 'A'ianlpeg, has furnished for publica- tion the following statement en the milling and baking values ot sprouted Tbe value ot flour milled from sprouted wheat Is being -ludled In the grain research laboratory, do- pa rtnent of trade, and commerce. Win- nipeg, and. while as yet there has not >een sufficient time to complete the large number of tests necessary In any Investigation ot this character cer- lain definite results have already been oblaliied which aro of great Interest. A fu'l report, giving the detailed re- sults am! the methods employed, will be published later, but as the subject Is of oarticular importance, it has been thou.-iht advisable to publish at this time a preliminary statement setting forth .he chief facts which have been established as a result of these tests. ?t4 samplefc tested were for the most part, graded by the Inspector, "No Grade, Number Three Northern, Rejected, tough or damp." Croat rarl- atlojs were observed in the' amount and degree ot sprouting of the dif- ferent samples o! grade, and since. In addition, the character ot the or- iginal wheats differed widely: before sprouting occurred, great care bad to exercised in drawing. conclusions trim the milling and results. It was thus time's7 difficult to de- cide wlistiier any. particular defect in baking quality should be attributed to the sprouting .or'fo-the in- herent .quality, of the original .wheat OATS CAN STAND FOUR DEGREES OF FROST lhat dur- tba past year all hotels ikrtt had bcun closed, owing to tlio liquor regu- lations had.tieen reopened, W, Slar. hotel, commissioner. idlcted that evevy town and village ot 'any site in' Manitoba wonld hare a refore the end ot next year. Oats In western Canada will stand up to 4.6 degrees of frost before germination qualities are according to experiments, '.he results of which were briefly outlined today by James Tl. Fryer, seed analyst at the Dominion seed branch, Cal- gary, at the convention of agricultur- al professors, Instructors and btiora will late today organize the West- ern .Canada Society ot Agronomy. The convention was held yestenlay and .today at the University ot Sailiatch- jewah. apparent f rease in loaf volume, the it the suffered considerably hough, vhen the baking method wae modified so to produce a smaller oaf, a corresponding Improvement the texture was obtalaed. Tbe FLAX 3IED FOR FREE DlSTRIBUTiON Farms note.) ;he briginil rpntaiaed a con- siderable number of starchy 'kernels or was otherwise of inferior, quality. In others It .was found tbat-the district in srain originated vras known to produce "cuiil paratlvely poor "rjuaiit.y. Without doubl many, of the poor results can be ex plained in thiS'tnunner, but to wha extent the deterniinallpn should be re- ferred to the causes' mentioned, or to the sprouting, it was net always pos slble to determine. Froin the 'series of, tests which have besn completed however, Ji. would appear thai the fol- conclusions are war- ranted Milling Value regards the. milling value the sprouting must be regarded as di'tsri- mental since the scouring loss is in- creased and the yield of flour de- creased. This loss was found in general to increase with tho amount rind degree of -Rprdiitinij, though, ex- cepting in those cases where the sprouting W33 comparatively severe, the scouring loss due to this cause alone was too small to be detected on the experimental mill. As regards tho baking, quality, the most marked characteristic was the greatly increased loaf volume -when tho ordinary baking methods were employed. This wag obsen-tfd In olor ot the bread trom the spronted wheat, whet; aloue, was gen- erally poor, though In thoie cases whens tbe sprouting was not seme, i certain Improvement was noticed. t be partlcunrly noted, how- ever, that when a mixture was made ot ?Iour from wiieat grading one, two or three Northern, and variom pet- up to 26 of flour from iprout- ed wheat, containing a large prppor- lon of hard kernels, both the color and texture were Invariably improv- ed, but this Improvement could not ua obtained if the orlglual wheat was ot inferior quality. Absorption The absorption was found to be slightly decreased in even' Tbi- ;enera! spptarance and shape the oaves from the blended tlour wu ex- cellent In way and the Improve- ment obtained by blending tbe flour 'rom sprouted wheat with cormal wheat was very marked aa these characterlatki. In conclusion, it -should be. noticed that the best result3 with flour from sprouted wheat ara to be obtained by mixing the flour with that milled from hard wheat. The baking ot flour from sprouted wheat (no grade, rejected, three Northern) alone, cannot be recommended, but it has been shown that It can be blended with hard wheat floar to considerable advantage, oven In comparatively -large propor- tions. Thus It was found that 20 cent, or more of from %n aver- age sample of sprouted wheat a grade it is difficult to say anything very definite on account of the great 'variations which, occur la the qualify of tiio original wheat and also in .the degree p.nd amount of sprouting, it w.as observed, ho ir ever, that, when the original wheat was inferior and contained a large percent- age' M istarchy' kernels, tho baking quality.. was" hot- that har3 wheat o_n the other hand' cV-uld a much greater 'Sprouted keruels very, large and! tbe sprouting far ad- vanced'' that 'tie poor texture, color, etc., referred to above, became dent. This season, for the first time, sara- master of the Grande, ifr. Dlxon an- his own question iu the %ffUiu- atlvo wit'i reforcace to the farm, but he sald.it would mean people wouM I have to pay 30 centa a quart for milk, J2.00 a peck for potatoes, (5.00 a ol for wheat, and fl.OO a pound'tor butler, "Yes. an eUht hour day on the fajnai can be ruade perfectly he "and entirely workable the moment every other economic turfi'of this country Is adjusted lo tbe poiut tbstfann. produce, like other should bo pnld for on the ples ot flax teed are being distributed free to fanners, from the Cereal Div- taton ot the Experimental Farm at Ottiwa. The samples contain shout two pounds o( seed, enough to sow about one-thlrtleih ot an acre. The] When that time comes It does not basU of cwt of producing euaatliy of fibre flax 'seed available this U very small and enough i requesU have already been received1 to dispoie of it all; but applications for samplee ot flax for the production of seed can be accepted for some lit- tle time yet though the number will necessarily limited. These sam- will be reserved chiefly for farm- ers. In dlatrlcta where the cultivation of flax for wed been found profit- able. The varieties available are or- dinary commercial Premoet, one ot tho most popular sorts In Western Cana'dt. and a selected type called Nov- elty which teems superior to Premost la product I venets but li not quite so attractive la appearance. .These free tarnish an opportunity for the farmer to start the growing of a kind of Sa superior to tie ordinary stock niMlly town. H carefully propagated, the second crop will yield enough seed tb sow quite a large field. .Good, pure flax teed is usually very hard to ob- tain, ana the best plan Is for each far- mer to produce his own. Yiriety of Bai for fibre pnr- potei which Is being distributed is a new, selected strain named Longatem which has already made a name for .uatter what' the costs of production nay provided the farmer may charge all labor Into coet of produc- am sure people la tell will Ion in, what he sells.- 'soon baek. PARTICIPATION CERTIFICATES Growers Guide) From several points In tbe Prairln lUell as a Angularly fine variety. Samples ate not sent this sea son to any cew rlislrlcts where the inccoas of flax at a fibre plant the Industry doubtful or where fibre production Is not already estab- lished. It is expected that a much larger atock of Lonestem will be avail- able for distribution another year. THE EIGHT-HOUR DAY KAKK THio not clearly under- stand, kindly conimunlcnle with me 'it the above address. Yours faithfully, Each ot.these drcuiarn Is signed by the large-hearted philanthropist re- ferred to above, whose desire lo do ths faimers good, In a manner ot speaking, must cause a glow of warmth through- out his whole being. That generous glow of warmth ought surely to en- able him to effect n considerable sav- ing of the expense which other people are undor in order to keep wdrm. If Dickens were writing his Christmas Carol In this part ot the vorM for the present Christmas tho foregoing cir- cular might afford him a suggestion for something- over which (o make Scrooge rub his hands together In ecstatic riollght, In face of the pros, prtct of a big return on n small Invest- ment, Tho farmers should keep their certificates. coffee- maker which nevtr PROMINENT ELEOTR1CAL ENQINEER IS DEAD EAST OHANOB, tt. J., Jan. H. Snelllng, president ot the Marine Manufacturing and Supply company of Now York, riled at his home here yes- tenlay. lie waa an electrical expert and marine engineer and Is credited with having designed many devices which were iiccil effectively during tho war against German submarines. Mr. Snelllng, who was 70 years of age, was horn. In Boston. Ho was a friend of Kir Thomas Liplon anil personally superintended the alterations which Sir Thomas mate the yacht Sham- 111. SEAL BRAND ADmr a keeping wHeipoonfal to sscJi wa'.w on the filtrmi, vtre. It will be tin taoat deLdouc you ever tvted. the grade of Seal Btand, m Xi i Tins, At all good Crfte- Progress and Development RECONSTRUCTION means more than a return to pre-war condition s, i n points to even greater progress and development Firms or individuals who have plans for increasing the scope of their business operations should seek the advice of their banker. Avail yourself of .our facilities. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE PAJD-UP CAPITAL RESERVE FUND LETHBR1DGE BRANCH, R. T. Brymner, CHASE SANBORN MONTREAi. I Is a good see About disposing of your PELTS and FURS A strong market prevails at present. Get our any quantity. A WYMAN CO. DEALERS IN HIDES, PELTS AND FURS PHONE 442 ADDRESS: 320 6th STREET S. P.O. BOX S rpVHROUGH good I times and bad times for JL the past 45 years this Bankhassteadilygiveaitsbcst efforts to the development and upbuilding of theagricultural, manufacturing and commer- cial business of this Country. Ourefficientserviceisavailable for thebcnefit of all customers. THE STANDARD BANK OF CANADA J. C, SCOTT MAJIAOEB 131H STfiECT NORTH G, F, BLETCHER 4TH AVENUC SOUTH P. BILLINOTON Mmmtn fJF.W DAnoH AND STCWUING BRANCHES L. G. THOMAS COALMURST BRANCH W. B. FERGUSON MAKAOIFI COALDAue BaAKCH C. Tf MCKSMNON MMMU, DURDtTT BflAWCH The British Canadian Trust Co. Notice is hereby given thai a diYlOonj at the of itx cenL per annum upon the paid up Capilal Stock of Compaajr has been declared for the, halt year ending 31st December, 1S1J, and will he paynhib at the office ot the Company im and after day. of January, 1920, to shareholders on recoid on 131D. BY ORDER OF THE CEORQE W, PARSONS, Lclhlirhigc, Alberta, Manager December 20lh, 1915 Administrator or Executor If ft man dies wllliout liavlng appointed an Executor, Onrt appoints an Administrator to wind up his affairs. The Wmlnittritor, when 110 Will Is Iclt, dffllrlbnlca ihe Bslate among the legal Mlfi. Tho prevlaua owner's wishes arc not noniuHed. An Biooutor (nil Oir; owner's wishes, but more (or-his ecrrloti (hu Ihc Ailinlnlslralor, This Company aois as Kxccutor under Wills Our Officers are xlad lo liave you -write for information, or better slill, to have ft pcrtonal Inlarrlcw about tbe In which the Com- pany may servo you. Hie Trusts and Cuarantee Companf, limited CALGARY LETHBRIDGE, ALHtRTA LETHnRIDGE OFFICE: BANK OF COMMERCE BUILD1NO. J. W. MoNICOL, INSPECTOR, Publlo and Official Assignee for the Judicial DWrlrtt Medicine Hal, Calgary, Red ;