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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta 'AGE TJUH i.ETHP.KUX-K DAJLY-ITCRAL'D OCTOBEU G, 1920 WSTON, TEXAS, BOASTS f THE BEST RECORD FOR BABiES KEW YOKK-Amenta'a Tiaby crop Ten age, the report said, It V 1319 was a new record says the was the aim of many department of health to t-ee this rate fill twlow the 100 mark. In. 1819, only, lour ot the 24 larger cities were ahove Oae of theso was PHtsbarg, the inierican Child Hygiene Asso Au annual -preliminary, tepurt on rfial. statistics by that organization, overihg data from i'69 cities with an population of 31.000.0001 "Smoky where the rate was Ipiant mortality ralp de- Buffalo irtth City. to the "encouraging figure ol iio., with 103 and Jersey City. N. ;T deatbs per WMW u savins with. 102 were the il Eea'ly 12000 babies over the 191S Tot. was t'w bw1. baby- and 7 000 fewer deaths than la i raising ground among tie cities of .W7 'more than and than 'in' the cities covered by the report I 000 with a mark ol 61. Cal.. i.jkj o.-STo wiile mihii a baby tnnrUltty ruto ol 44, wblie ERZBERGER IN MEMORIES TELLS 01' LEVITY OF EX-KA1SEH SepL of Hcrr LCrzberger's book, "Experiences iu the World are beginning 10 appear in the Gorman Press toijay. Such ex- tracts as have been published so far are merely of an Indicative character. They relate, auicmg other things, the eilruurdlpary levity of ino ei-Kalter as for instance when he de- clared to the Atdallst members of the at au audience- on July 20 that's peace by agreement was au excellent idea, because the aEree- ment would, consist in taking from cottop, mnprals, anil oil. and I putting thorn lain packets, thli brtlliinl lifei" he declared himself indebted to Hen HrJIerieh. He also told the Socialist on occasion that at the end of the'war there would bo great settlement with France, alter vhlch the entire continent, under his (tie leadership, would begin a Kngland. Eriberger descfioes the astonishment and contusion ol the- members of the. Reirhslag at the Em- peror's levit'y ami ignorance. Describing-a conversation that the. ex- Kaiser had with him personally on the subject of submarine war on the same occasion, Errterger reports Wllhelrn as eajing that on the East Cwst ol there -were whole mor- lic entire country it is.estimated. .here are newcomers apnual- y. All of the cities Included have jr.iuilations ol cr more. Babies seemed to thrive In wme ol the larger cities, where forra- tie death rate was very high. Among the "4 cities of more than iSO.OOO population reported, ten were ielow tho average lor the 209 and the Seath' rate for the gnrjp was 85, two joints below the general average. the pockets of the enemy money, raw [sines ot wrecked togifsh ships, and thnt Rneiuod fcs nqisbed within two or three niuiitlis. "My officers Inform me (he added) that tbej now; encounter uo enemy ships whatever on tie high. 4eas.''- Ers- herger replied that. It that was so, it was iucomnreheusitde to him that the Admiralty was able to an- nounce every month the staking ot tons ol enemy, ships. At this the Kaiser replied only with a gesture of impatience. Enberger in a preface says that the time haa not yet arrived when ha can publish all his experiences of the'iwar OBIUSANY, Bept 10 of BergtBcorSUerUKlis Seftung We re- fused to -put an editorial ia "type in which the editor, under An .Elton Rapids, Mick, farmer sold crop of apples some tinio ago for delivery at 15 a bushel. Others who did not contract 8nd it difficult to sell theirs at any price.: GERMAN COMPOSITORS CENf.ORED ARTICLE. tie CjnttitutipaV- wat- ched the methods adopted .oby printers' unlori.V Thi ot tie paper notified the typesetter taat he cojid not ap- prove their pr.oced.nre wb4fh he usi tantamoant to a censorship cised by and culatod to wubliii'u a dangeroiu pre- cedeut for the publishing interests la general, The walked out Despondsai InabtUly to ail o< ders froui hoaeikaUirSt. a Bioo'tulnf ton. Ill, jester Ulltjj skForm I Expect to fond the 4 op for [SCOTTS EMflLSKW Sh'.l. Brooklyn. Mais, vrlth populstion ol less'than BO.OOO led al! the rest with the healthy ol 40. New York City registered SJ. St Losis scored.. "5, Angeles and I San Francisco 67 and Minneapolis- 61. and Seattle El Paso; Texas, had the worst shew- ing with ME. Burlington. Vt., was I nest with 160, 1'aso, howover, la' not in a birth 'registration area, cording to the The Farmers' Opportunity After s long series of unfortunate hut entirely unavoidable th? Northern Irrigation Dis- trict has at last arrived_at the ;pplnt where the voters wlll.be-asted toisay whether they wish and are willing to bond their iinds to the extent of tSl.SO per acre Irrigvble.. Ot this amount will ie spent on actual construction, while the balance will be used to pay the interest during the construction period and for one year alter, and the operating the system for the Drst'year. At the end of the fourth year and until the end ot tho seventh the annual Mist for in- terest will he ?3.60 for interest and 51.84. for Thereafter, for twenty-three years the charge for prin- cipal "and interest will be 44-55 with the game operating charge added. The question which tho farmers in the Dis- trict .ninst answer is, will Irrigation tiring sufficient benefit to make Ibis ex- penditure just if aile Every voter must answer this question for himself, tut as an aid In coming to a decision the facts from other projects under similar conditions have ajlegitimate bearing. The actual returns from the C. P. It.'project round Coaldale and Raymond for.the'year. 1919 showed an aVerags. gross crop yield from -acres' of per acre. During the same vear how much did the land in the Lethb-Idge Northern District The following table, ot results Secured at the experimental _farm .at shows what-., irrigation the landowner over a'series ef Dry. .Irrigated Per Cent. Bushels. Bushels. Increase -1908 1910 1511 1912 -1913 1914 1915 191C 1918 -25 31 25 24 63 -40 23 51 71 41 -IS 29 109 7S 108 BJ 4S 71 343 Av, -11 53 'Increase due to irrigation, 23 bushels Increase due to irrigation, 17 per cenl is correctly remarked In the bul l.etin in-which the foregoing tabulation is published that "the yields are hlgiie ..than would prohalily has been th c-asa had the fields (1.60 ncre plot; been larger. The comparative result are, no doubt, the same, i. e., the per centago oE Increase, dne to irrlgatio IB. tho same as woiiid havo heen th case had the fields hoea MOTHER.! ''California Syrup of Figs" Child's' Bdst Laxative It is also remartoed that "on Uie dry nd, hive been anted I on smnmer.- tailored lar.d. so realtT fair in the cdmdar- o'a, (tie yields the drv land should' a divided by for, on the Irrigated rid, a rotation has been followed d no summer fallowing has heen ,ae, that Is to say, a crop of some nd has been. produced every year on eland." 1 The ahove coiapartEOh Is for wheat j .Town under the most fevorable c-ondl- ons .and possibly Is a little hstter lowing', than the average farmer Is kol'r-to get. the crop season Just has produced an average yield or southern certainly not ver 20 bushels and prohaily not much j ver 15- However, -wheat should not e the Biain crop on Irrigated land. Using irrigated land for wheat grow- ng is on a jiar'with using a raror to rtn hogs. It will do the work all right ut it's a waits of good tools. Tho true function of land s to fatten stock. The following by Ir. TV. H. Falrfield Is ouotcd yithout from a bulletin "Comparative esulia in crops grown oh dry and irrl- ated which.' also .the taho- ation above quoted IE 'taken -VThls diverslfleatlon {oi leans that there will -be certain parts f tho farm devoted to hay and' pas- ure. It means that pur livestock oldings will be vastly increased, and with the carrying ot life Uvestock on he land, the an aaetiuats" u'pply of humns on tie soil will he olved. This, in itself, will modify, to a great extent, the troubles we arc be- to in soil drifting. "The weed problem will ho taken care, ot to a large extent, because that' thrive In grain .disappear when ths land Is! seeded down to Ifalfa. "The lard, after being seeded down o alfalfa for a few'years, is richer .han ever for the growing of grain. and so tho circle is completed, and more stable and permanent conditions are established In our farming opera- tions. "Comparative yields ot alfalfa ond timothy nre not given, for the reason [hat the returns from these crops :iave bean so low on. tho dry land, that It was hardly worth while to tabulate 'On the Irrigated part of the station, our'average yield of cured alfalfa, for the past ten years, has heen consid- erably over four tons per acre." 'To tho ahove may he added a state- ment by Mr. Hulton, of the Canadian Pacific Railway Agricultural Depart- menl, to the effect that every bushel of wheat takes from the land on which it grows not less" than 50.7o value In available plant food. Tho above facts may help to Influ- ence the voters to a favorable answer to the question. They show what may bo termed the tangible results of irri- gation' extension as expressed In mone- tary returns. Tint there are other re- sults not so easily expressed but which are qulto as sure. The prica at which irrigated, farms sellt In tha Coaldale district today la one bul tho greatest of all Is the development which has takeli 'place there, and which will he duplicated elsewhere. There'' Is nothing ne-sv, iu this, 5.000 years ago a contemporary of Abraham wrote the [ollowlng: "I have made .the watercourse to he a Ijleselng to the people of Shumir and Accad. I -have spread the waters upon the desert. 1 have made tha water 'flow fn the dry places, 1 have given them fertility and plenty. I havo made them the abode ot happi- ness." JFr'om tha Tablets ol Ham- The opportunity now offererl to the farmers In Ihe Lcthbrlilgu Northern District must he taken ntlv.inUise n( now i( Irrigation Is desired. It will inot occur again, find if rejected now tho ciianco of obtaining irrigation for their land will be gone. There la only Accea? ".California" Eymp of for Ihc name ns tho package, then you are euro yoijt child Is havint; tlie best awl inoat harmless physic for the little Eioinacli, liver and bowels. Chllilrea lore in fruily taste, l-'nll.directions! on each You must say RO rmtch water available anil if tho Northern District doss not want it there are others who do. HAS PLENTY Of CASH. CAN NOT HELP STEALING WINHU'ER, Sept. M.-.-'Tlense give me as much as you, rnn.'11 Kranli Townsley pleaded with 1'ollco Magis- trate Sir Hugh John Munlonald after his arrest for petty thievery.- The Judge P.cccrnmodated him with two years' sentence in Stony Mountain pt-nilenliary. Tawnslcy ttic son of an TUllllonalrt. Itc S 1.505 in c.ish re-: mSlinnces in his pocket ;vhc-n he was "II is not frr tn steaTj to r'.'t "My father I H'MidF! r.io plrjniy for my nccdrj. I jmt cnn't hclji steal Ing." will ho up MEN WHO STAY YOUNG MADE IN CANADA You have tKe right idea, Next to having a banker who trusts you, there is no foettet business thaa buying your things fi-om a merchant Svho is worthy of all. your confidence. If you haven t a pet ciotning Store, look up the one where Society Brand Clothes are sold, In the first place it's a' selected store. We were attracted by the merchant and He was attracted by the style, quality and integrity of our clothes. Like attracts like. That is a lavsO has a pet store Go to that store and asK to look at Kis Society Brand Clothes. Try on until you get the style and fit you like, which you surely will ia a matter of minutes. By fit we mean just merely die proper size. Then remember this. Men are not disappojintedin Society BraadSuits. They give a very interesting satistaction. It is. the satisfaction that comes from before you walk in the store you are going to get something will always be glad you WITH THE VARIED GRADES OF CLOTHING FLOODING THE MARKET, LOOK FOR THE LABEL AS- Y6TJR GUIDE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES, UmlicJ, Cinadi AlfKErX DICKER t COHN, Uattrd SwtM f Montreal New York Chicago HEADQUARTERS Ollothea aresold E- "2n M.'S' Largest Distributor of Men's Wear in Southern Alberta Kirkham Block HOME OF OR, JAEO arS WOOLLENS, CLUETT SHIHTS, BORSALINO AND STETSON HATS QEO. A. SLATER AND REGAL SHOES. ..Lj ;