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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAfSBFOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERAtt) MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 'l920> Xetbbribge Detalb fllberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor! 2nd Publishers THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED Strict 1 Vt. k. BUCHANAN R'Mlduit and Managlrg Director John Torranco Business Manager Member Audit Bureau ot Circulations. Subscription Ratfs- Daily, delivered, yet .35' DsilT, by mail, per year........ S.OO Daily, by mall, Jor 6 months 4.25 by mail, 3 mouthi 3.50 Wwkly. by mail, per rear.....1.50 by wail, per year to O.S.' S.tlO IRRIGATION OUR PROBLEM ONLY The article in Saturday's issue oil the irrigation problem in Washington, from the yen of the Herald's'repre- sentatlve, serves to shnw- iluit the" flit- lo be overcome in the way of getting materialized is not Southern -Iberia's problem only but Is to (he fore in the State of Wash ington, where it is regarded as a live and important problem in the same measure it is regarded here. 11 is not a matter plain sailing in Washing- ton any more than It is In our own local scheme. It is, however, worthy der lha heading of "Our Agricultural Plight." It treats particularly with the agricultural conditions In the old centres, such as the New England States. An inspiration (or the. article Is'furiLished by the saying of tbe late Tlieoiioro "The mail who actually tills the soil is the man who is the foundation of our whole social structure, and if the life ot Ihe com- munity Is such as lo.eliminate him. all ihe rest of the community will pay iu tlie end for Ms elimination." The statement of the late Presi- dent ot the American Hcpublic con- tains a volume of truth, and It well applies to Canada in tho policy which Is now so strongly emphasized on j building lip iho factories, with a fail- ure ,to give tho consideration it de- serves lo basic Industry of agri- culture in Canada on which we stand or fall lii the measure encouragement or discouragement is given it. The depopulation of our rural areas In the waul of attraction which farm life affords, together with the present ar- tificial impediments placed .011 Us sue- cess in additiou to natural difficulties, Is just as serious a problem in Ihe Dominion as it Is elsewhere. What Is the problem, as H con- stitutes Ihe very life and prosperity of Ihe country, is given, a secondary place in the consideration of our econ- omic problems and is overshadowed by. the stress paid on the encourage- ment of our manufacturing Industries by Hie Government of the day. Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What was the real uarue.ot the author ot "Alice la 2. What is the origin of "Yankee DcoJle came to own upon his little pony, Stuck a feathsr In bis cap and called it 3. What is .Mcchlavelllsm? 4. Who called himself Hercules the Second! f. Why is tho greyhound 0. What was Mahomet's dove? The writer in The Outlook. Mr. J. Madison Calhany, who made a two months' journey of some miles through New England, New York, and of note, thr.t the anporlar.cs tit bring-i !n a" e.Hort lo fmi oul ing fertility to the lar.d stabilizes' the farming Industry by means of ir- rigation is as much emphasized over there as it is here. Very cogent, in the thought it Is the announcement in the article referred to that'In irrigation iu the States lies Ihe solution which I to what extent conditions are tending to eliminate the man who tills the soil, comes to a lamentable conclus- SATURDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What sovereign was called the Tennis Ball of What Is the story ot St. Ver- onica? 3. What Is the Holy Coat ot Treves! 4. Who was the Last ot the Tribunes! o What is the Tesserarlan art? 6. What Is the "Queen Regnant." 1. ANSWERS Pertinax, the Roman Emperor, was so called. He was first seller of then a schoolmaster, then .1 soldier, and last an1 emperor; but In three months he was dethroned mid murdered. '2. It Is said that a-maiden handed her handkerchief to our Lord on His way to Calvary. He wiped sweat from His brow, returned the hand- kerchief lo the owner and went on The handkerchief was found to bear a perfect likeness of the Saviour, and was called Vera.Iconlca (true, like- and the maiden was ever after called St. Veronica. 3. A relic.preserved In the .cathedral of Treves. It is said, to be .trio, seam less coat of our Saylour which the soldiers would not and.-there fore cast lots for. The Empress Helena It is discovered the coat. In the fourth cen'tiiry. 4. Cola di Rienzi who'assumed the title of "Tribune oi Liberty, peace, ani justice." HIenzi Is the hero of one o Lord Lyttpn's most vigorous Works o ion in the astonishing.statement thatj 5. The art ot tes these ten States, If properly cultivated, coulci raise more food than the people of these States consume. And all the time .the great army of agricultural is causing serious apprehension there, I ".on-producers-mlddlemen, merchants, a 5. A queen who'.holds'the crown in icr own right in'coniraSlstlnetion to 3ueen Consort, who ii qiieen only Because her husband is king. that the country lo be a self-sustain- ing .one In the, mutter of food mast -dop.end on irrigation. Failing this it is faced with the future uf importing wheat to meet the needs of the pop-, illation. This is a problem which faces us here In a part of the country which comes under Ihe wheat belt and Is depended'on to take its part In adding to the World's Bread flasket, which has given Canada a distinclive name and a distinctive responsibility. We have to live up to a responsibility yhich not only .concerns ourselves hut the world in general, u he- not merely .B sec-; tionai but a provincial and national problem.' In looking' (or government- al aid in making irrigation accomplish- ed we are not alone in the view we take, hut this view is erjnally held by 'those who are behind the Irrigation projects in''Washington; .The- article on Irrigation in Wash- ington furnishes many sidelights and which are worth considering here. ibly is the plan spoken of which is followed in Ore gon and California is taken as a ieai! In the Slaje of Washington. This' Is tho establishing of a home market (or the sale of irrigation bonds by means of what is known as g Cer- tificate Act. This, as slated, necessi- tates the creation of a special board to consider the feasibility ot irriga lion to go Into the means of Proper construction and management and when all things are found satis bankers, professionals, transportation and the like is rapidly increasing. Very true Is the statement made by a Massachusetts farmer whom the writer .quotes: "Farming only gets at- tention when tilings go so bad on the farms that their condition becomes a matter of news. This is one of the troubles with farming. It IB not on speaking acquaintance with the rest of the world. lA lot of people seem to think the food production problen came upon us overnight. But it is no such thing. Agriculture has been steadily declining since the Civil War." yfhat'tne old farmer Massa- crmsetts comes home "with a striking force lo -our -owu particular diblricl. Mr. Gathany speaks of a highly re- spected American family, engaged con linuously- in farming for over two huidred' and eighty years, and now scarcely able to earn a decent living. With this in mind he apostrophizes: "Yet there are thousands of manu- facturers and millions of consumers all with an attack of sour stomach bc- c.iii-F.e they fear ll-at tlie Government will become kindly disposed to the farmer nnrl enable him to mnkp a cent or two or worl; less than sixteen ieeta'when they read about-260 pe: cent., 300 per cent., and 400 per-cent dividends paid by matiufastnr'ers "c shoes ,-ind textiles and'iugar aiitl pth er necessities." This is a gloomy pic lure but not overdrawn: It over, a picture of cpnditjons in a country where the.effects ot a'nrotec live policy so far.as it.affebtq a basi Industry are coming to Ve and realized. There Va moral tn thl for the people of Says flfffl Win But Governr [Conliiued frwn.fYont Both Parties'In Faver 'How do the east and the older arming states where Irrigation U urt- >eceesary consider the scheme! Well, hat You may hare noticed hat both the great parties IB their platforms Ih'li year, mention tke need t pushing reclamation. And w> find, oo. that the industrial centres of the ast are very favorable. Why should- n't-they be when they know thafirri- .atton ot western arid lands -will pro- duce the food they need and at the ame time give them a greater.mar- tet for their manufactured products T Yaklma valley in our own state. There's a wasta which it now "the lorno of people. suit'of :lothes, every pair of shoes they wear 'oraes irom the spindles and- factor- es of Massachusetts, Jersey and -jther eastern states." The people up n that valley owii 'automobiles nd spend yesr tvi automobiles and auto supplies. That lelps Detroit and other eastern cit- es. And It Is the same tiling all along he'line. Some States Take Narrow View "But probably Minnesota, Kansas, and other farm-product producing states take a somewhat narrower view of our schemes. Naturally products of our reclaimed waste Ian da come Into competition with their own products, and there is consequently room for Though why this should be, when we are on the edge ot becoming a find Importing all that means to us from an economic standpoint, It is hard for me to tee. "However) we believe iwe have a good argument from an national econ- omic standpoint for asking for a "voto ot more for the reclama- tion service fund from the national treasury. A big meeting dt ernors and congressmen of western states most vitally Interested wag held In Seattle a short and'that was practically the-scheme mapped out. We hope to put on an active prop- aganda campaign in the east shortly by meani of a committee we will send to the: principal financial arid Indust- rial centres, so that we will create a strong public in favor'ot the plan, before the question comes np for action in the houses at Washington." Favors Stats Aid Congressman Summers also favors i late aid to Irrigation extension to the greatest possible degree wherever the settlers are already, located on land Iu.a feasible.project, and. boosts at Olympla, whenever possible, in aid :of districts endeavoring to finance their undertakings. None of the. irrigation schemes in this district are'at all 'comparable to those in Alberta as size and made cully aVutlable through the interett taken by .Or, Q. H. Tag- of this city, wtio has just "returned from harvest operations his two farms In Southern At- berti. Is four miles north of Klpp arid the other is seven miles north ot Coaldale. The Coaldaie farm la Irrigated, and the Klpp Is In the Lethbridge North- srn district, and while Dr. Tag- .says It has "paid him hand- sofnely as a dry land proposition hs Is very keen for the Lethbridge Northern scheme" to go through. Fifty dollars an acre for Irrigation he consider a snap when compar- ed to whs's ii costs to Irrigate land here. He is quite sanguine that the money will bu raised on the debentures after they are voted next month for while Irrigation bonds have been In bad repute" in the -western sUtes In times past, new projects during past five 'years pr so have been on a solid basis. There has been less "wild- and a market Is slowly but surely becoming established. (From Our Own Correspondent) MILK RIVER, Sept. ref- erendum-committee are "in hopes to get Mrs. Bagnall to speak on Satur- day night pa her to the John Joe school in 1-17, where she is to speak on Sunday on the coming election. Madge and Son made a sale of sev- eral hundred head of sheep during Tennant is also reported as making a big sale of sheep. -Women's Institute will hole their next meeting at the home o: Mrs. S. I. Harris. All arc asked to make a special'effort to attend as matters of Importance are to he de- cided upon. Paul Sunday has taken a position PICKED UP IN PASSING FOR THE BUSY MAN Sir Wilfred Sullivan, retir- ed chief Justice ot Prince Edward i Island, In dead. Stratford, Ont., claims a population ot 1S.S71. It is announced that H. F. Gadsliy, tor some years on tho staff ot Toronto .Saturday cJIght, has Joined tb.3 staff o( the Montreal Standard. It Is again reported that Queen Mary'u brother, the Karl ot Athlone, may becotno governor-general of Can- ada. October 19 has been sot as the (or a bye-election to ba held iu the Btrtlq constituency in consequence of the appointment ot Hon. 0, II. J. Mai- oolm ruenrlie'r for Birtte, to the post of minister ot agriculture tor Manitoba. The announcement' IE maUe of the appointment, of Dr. A. -McCallum, administrative of tl'.e re- story of a man and wife who have uever'llved together, was told betore Mr. Justice Bigelow in tho King's Bench yesterday when Alice Mary' Maise brought suit for di- vorce (rora her husband, Frank Irn'iu Malse, ot Hold (ast. After-the wedding ceremony, bj Nov. Cauon Simpson In Ilegina, In 1917, the pair went to Moose Jaw, -where they the same "day, 6ho to her home Iu Eauclalre, 'Wls., anil he to his business at Holdfast, on tho understanding that he" would" follow her In tho couico of a" month.- Mrs. Malse fluted that-' after her husband's arrival ill' the. States was long began, to" make In- quiries and found that he was engaged to a girl In Holdfast. Letters. from cd in affectionate language, but the euvelpces were except iu a few Hilt, maiden name. She lold of having finally sent him animals, for ex- a telegram as a-'result of which they perlmeutal purposes; in a small mciiag-l met In Minneapolis, where he was in- erie on his ranch iii All.erta. Some of I suiting, abusive and conducted himself bio-chemistry at McGill A special cable ,eays: The Prince of Wales is collects African big game smaller jnnglo tor ex- the Australian animals collected on' his "Australian tour 'accompanied him on this cruise on the Renown. The prince plans to ship his collection to Alberta next ning of the week from a business trip to Winnipeg.' Mr. and': Mrs.. "Win. Schwartz left at the Motor Garage'In-Magrath. on Monday'of last week for Calgary Jack Calgary, was in town on business' the week. Mr.'T, C. Coates has improved his hardware store with a new foundation. Mr. Roach, of Calgary, was In town on business on Monday. Mr. Akin returned on Monday after spending the week .end In Lethbridge. Mr. Enoch, of Edmonton, a bus- iness visitor in town during the week. The referendum campaign commit- tee met at the home of Mrs. Coates on Tuesday evening. Jno. Anderson ct 1-17 has left for points north. Mr. ana Mrs, Urinal Smith at Pendletqn, Oregon, a daughter. Quite a numbec of town people took in the dance at Warner on Friday night. cosL tat theyjJo compare to some and Mrg Schwallejl, of Sweet tent in products. The district ha. an G and ana Mr_ ChiCag0- tOWD (Prom- Our lOwh- Corresp'ondant) RAYMOND, Oct. young girls were taken to, tho G-ali hospital Wednesday suffering from appendic- itis. They Tolle'strnp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T'olles- tnip, and Stella McMullen, daughter ot Mr. Mrs. J. McMullen. both underwent successful operations. 'lieno Vance, who .has been called snre, so dry farming is the main method. Wheat'crops on dry landmn from 15 to BO-biighels to Uie acre, the latter for the hybrid club-wheats. 'All wheat IB ot'sbft.virjety.' Three Alfiifa Little wheat is raised on.irrigated land. That Is reseryed tor alfalfa; f'rujt; and vegetables. The alfalfa acreage: in Walla Walla county proper ia only acres, but in what is considered Walla Walla territory is touch larger. Three crops a yea'r'are'cut regularly, and generally e. fourth, tha total yield this year !s six tona on-the average. Baled; alfalfa Is sold at J32 a tun f.o.b. cars. Alfalfa' land is .wortb ?300 to an acre. Irrigated orch- ards are valued at an acre up. But alfalfa, the main Irrigated crop, is not as a rule baled and sold as in the case in the Coaldaie dlitHct.'H 18 fed (6 cattle and sheep on tlie ir-vl.' County Agent Tally told me farniert here consiocr they aria off feeding alfalfa' on their Own farms at 120 a ton haling and shipping oa Friday. Mr., and Mrs. Angus Frazer baby .left on Saturday for New Day- ton where they intend to reside. Dr. of Sweet -Grass, was in town on Saturday. Hon. Charles Stewart, of Edmon- ton, and F. S. Lefflngwell.-M.P.P., of evening, making a" tour of the south country. Mrs. J. Jochemn and Miss Mary left on Friday, to spend the week end in Lethbridge with her' Miss Evelyn Jochemn." where Mrsr. Schwartz will visit with tier relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith on Saturday, September 25, a Eon. Tte first frost of the season was September 23, which did little dam- age except .to late garden truck. Mn Akin left on Saturday to spend the week cud in Lethbridge. Mr." Oeo. 'Stewart, ot Lethbridge as a Sunday visitor with his family. generally In a" manner which displeas- ed her. The case was imfinlshed when the court ndjournerl, and ivill be taken up again today. NORTH DAKOTA GAIftS POPULATION IN LAST TEN YEARS 1920 population is an increase of or B.5 per cent. In 10 years while the, population of North Dakota is an increase'qf or 11.8 per cent, over1 that of 1910. These figuresJ.made public by .the census bureau, show that Kentucky rates of growth in the last decade fell off slightly while ttmt of North Da- kota ,declined 6S.9 per cent., as com- pared previous, decade Ken tucky ranked .14 state in 1910 and North Dakota 37 in' population Iii'1910.'' Make Your Decision MASON RISCH A piano Is an dec do without careful Investigation.' We glad- ly welcome comparison; and are sure you'll say with us: "There.'s none better than a M. no matter what you pay.' r. G. NV Giles retuhidd: the begin- Wednesday..- MICH. CEMOCRATS NOMINATE VYOMAN AS SEC. OF STATE Mich.; Sept. wo- Catherine, Doran, of De- troit, was nominated for secretary of state by unanimous, consent of the I Democratic slate convention here Style Booklet free ad dress: Ask-us'for it. MASON LJMITED "The Balmoral Block of Vic troll" The following quotation from a farmer is not without meaning in the complaints that have been voiced In our own district: "Many Eastern bank- ers appear to have confidence neither in the farmers nor in-the land. Bank- factory-to certify the bonds so that! ers stumble over each other In their they become a laga) investment for efforts to incuico meat-packing con- public funds, such as State school cerns, wholesalers of farm products, funds, trust funds and Savings' Bank manufacturers to do business lunds.' An equally meritorious scheme is that which is now In practice in Wash- ington, whereby a-Slate Reclamation Service is created with the power lo assess half a mill on the whole assess- ed valuation of the State and so create a fund for the purchase ot the bonds of'smaller Irrigation districts. This points, to the relative jmportance of Irrigation to the whole Slate, and, ns applied here, to (he whole Province. A study of the Irrigation projects In the Slates, in U.e information it' -.vi" 1-rlng, cannot fai! io have its m.ituilal uses in the policies which -xi are ing to evolve. It. Is to kinw in pursuing after irrigation we are not chasing a shadow but that Ihe centralizing on its utilitarian neo faMeachlui; benefits has Its counter- part In the In the diligence nnd application men are giving lo the sub- ject, AVhat we are confronted will; hero they are confronted with UKT-J, and the goal aimed at Is considered Just as important to reach as it Is re. garded in our own particular part of the Province. THE OUTLOOK FOR THE FARM The depopulation ot our rural cent- res, in the attraction which the cities have fn countering the attraction of tho farm, is'a problem on which minds aro exercised today. This prob- lem" which Is affecting the Stales is treated In a serious and thoughtful irtlcle (n the New York Outlook, un- most of Ihese saine banks and ask (or a loan, and the bankers will turn up their noses. They tell the farmer that his assets are not liquid and therefore they can't loan lo him." If this Is so, then, as it applies to our own country it behooves the Govern- ment to do all in Ha power by remed- ial legislation and otherwise to help make the assets of tho farmer llqiiid, anil for bankers to realize the Im- portance ot encouraging -agriculture. Among the conclusions come to by Mr. Gathnny is the following, nml It comes appropriately home at the cut time In Canada: "Lawmakers are not, generally speaking, as much In. teresled in remedial-legislation In the causa of agriculture as diet of in- dustry iiml tuimmirce." This applies to the National I'o'.lcy now so the Premier ot Canada. t The'writer In The Oullonk quoloa tlie editor of the oiliest agricultural Journal In the world. Amongtt the many thing's ho. says In (his: "Kvery. thing the farm has lo sell Is compar- atively low, or there Is no market: and yet city consumers never palo such high prlcea. The had to hear Ihctr ohnre of the high price of clothes but now tvhen thr.y have a crop of wool to dispose of tn.vn is Absolutely no market." He goes lo say that whilo the price of whmt the farmer produces was fixed, "other Industries obtained cost plus find tho privilege to make the cost as high they choose. The farmers grit Ihcir on admission for the "Mormon" church: 530. They save the cost of baling In Australia, will be. tendered a fare- and shipping, and th'ey get the manure woil service in the'first ward church from the feeders. :This they put back on Sunday night. Elder Vance leaves for his field of labor on Oc.V20, sail- ing from Vancouver. The severe dust and'wind storm of Friday stopped threshing. }Vork was resumed Saturday morning. A. D. Woolley, who was kicked In tho head by a sick horse' which be was is 'now .Improving. Mr. Uenn, teacher of mathematics at the Raymond Provincial'School of Agriculture, has arrived from Edmon- ton, n. Jlrs. Benn will follow shortly. S. E. Fye, president of the'Farmer' State and Savings of Ohio, and who has real estate Inter- ests here, is a visitor In town. In con- versation with the Herald 'representa- tive, Mr. Fye predicted a victory In tho November presidential election tor Sen. Harding. Ho believes, how- ever, that (lov. Cox will carry Ohio. Mr. Fye Is a strong advocate of the League o( Nations. He considers that the U. S. made a grave mistake- when the ratification of the peace treaty and Die league covenant was defeat- ed la the senate. The visiting banker staled that money was slljl light in tho Stales and that the only thing that saved Iho connlry from" .1 money panic was tho Federal Reserve Bank for which he gives President Wilson the credit. Mr. will bo here for about a week. Mr. and .Mrs. Koland Norton, who havo been residing In Michigan for several years, have, returned -to Hay rnraid to make" their home.' Mr. and Mrs. Walter House will leave shortly for Long Bench, Cal., "where they will spend the winter. They have sold their home here to Charley Fawns for a handsome figure. IRRIGATION FOR 20 YEARS IS ALREADY PAID (From Our Own Correspondent) RAYMOND, Oct. B.' Roberts is a farmer of Ihls locallly.who'somo- liow manages lo raise, a pretty good crop every year. Mr. Hoberts forlun. alely has some land under'ttio ditch so. In-a'measure he playa pretty safe. on the land and they nine at tire dollars for every ton; ol alfalfa fed. Alfalfa land here'requires fertilizer for best production the farmers consider winter feeding'the best meth- od because It gireS'Uiem thai return. One Ranch With Acres It is interesting to know, that finite a large number ,of :Spnthern Alberta cattle were fed In the.Walla Walla dis- trict on alfalfa last winter. Mr. Bur- lingame, mentioned, above; fed head, mostly from around the hridge district. His ranch Is about 17 miles out and he his acres In alfalfa. His ranch IB the talk o( the valley. "He put one" over oh all of us said Mr. B. L. Brunlon, who has seen 60 cummers In this dlalrlct. "He went out there on some land we all considered "a rahhit and hy means of artesian wells and olher schemes he has turned It Into a vertt- ahle garden. Mr. Burllngame by this venture, and by reason ot his wide practical knowledge of irrigation, Is fast getting Into the rrjlllonairo class. There Is a lot of stock raised In this district. Hogs are" summered on alfalfa p.isturo, milk a liltlt grain, and prime hogs at'six months the rule. Two to three pounds a day can be put on 80 pound shoats by this method. The town boasts a splendid packing plant as a result of the livestock In- dustry. Big Prices For Dry Land Dry land wheat here sell at from J200 to J300 per acre and the farmers Keem lo "set )jy" at these, prices. It is readily understood, there- fore, why Irrigated land Is valued at from }300 up -with the accent on tho "up." The climate la very nice, ol course, and Iho dtntrlct'ls old establish- ed, but for a money making ji'ropoci- Hon Irrigaled land in Southern Al- berta would seom to me lo be a bet- ter bargain at double Its going price. However, diversification, mixed farm- Ing, has brought about the values here, so that may be a lip for our Southern Alberta Walla Walla farmers, and In fact all the wheat growore of the state are thorouRhly disgusted with the price of wheat. Tho price today hero, te about to' sacked. Many last July would pay for the water on entire farm (or Ihe nOxt twenty years. This speaks volumes (or Irri- gation, THINKS AN ACRE A SNAP In concliulon, just want lo say that much of the Information I have gathsrtd been The Friendly Smoke rERE thing mighty 'comforting and satisfying about "OLD CHUM" Tobacco; a sort of soothing f restfulness that pipe smokers have come to associate with this friendly smoke, "OLD CHUM" is an old, old 'chum yrirtfall pipe smokers. It has the perfect tobacco mellow and men know that they can be chummy with "OLD CHUM" all; day long and that the "good night pipeful" will be as sweet and cool as the one enjoyed just after breakfast For years and vears "OLD CHUM" has been Canada's favourite pipe tobacco and today is.more popular than ever, OLD CHUN Favorite Pipe ;