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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 9, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PO1JW THE LETIfRRIDGE DAILY HERALD n n JUtbbcib'oe alberta OAILY AN.B WEEKLY ind Publlihcrj THE LtTHSRIDQE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIM1TE6 S23 6Ui Street South, W, A. BTCKANAK tad Usajjltj Director Join LAYMEN'S MISSION When it comes to be seriously analyzed, what "is known strength of character, with the preserving of what is denoted in self-respect, has its foundations on what is commonly termed principle. Principles on the other hand beget what we extol as ideals. When we reason 1 the thing to its source we come to see that, what esti- mate as principles are certain codes of moiility which are laid down by what is accepted afe our faith, in the ethics we believe, or at any rate profess to believe.. That, at least, with us is the faith of Christianity on which we have j been reared. i Christianity is p common portion. It is the privilege lot' all. But we are too often inclined to believe that it is Daily, ooliierMl, ptr west Dttif, by mail, per yew Doily, by jnatl, (or C by cull, 1 montha .25 8.04 Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What Is Gladstone 1. are tbe three great classlo races of EnglacdT 3. Why Is the -'Oaks" 4. Whet is the origin of the phrase, "There Is no royal roail to What Is Statues' Hole! "WTio wero the ntae Macaulay's Hues, "Lars I'orseoa, King of Clusium, swore" By thu nine 1. THE SENTENCE ON QUINTARD sentence Impored on Qtiintard, telf-confczted thief of the N'ash automobile; wee an ezeoiplary oho, inda GUlug cue la tie aircuractauces, ceauot lie ti) hare erred tJm ilto f tilflllee er wrerity.; Tho should 1 to others.. -We.place stress on self-respect as it affects each one of us. We laud ideals. If there is any proof of this 3.6? j needed it was given to the world in the indignation ex- pressed and in the feeling displayed in the recent rsvela- tion in professional baseball. That, if it has served a ufee- ful purpose; has drawn men's minds to the value of what principles, self-respect, and ideals mean. And it is good for'us, just at this time when the matter comes so strongly; to ;Qwell on it in the measure it impresses us. AVe speak of the Church's mission in spreading those ethiCs we' intuitively respect and learn to respect when for their need is shown. But we forget that the duty of the Church, but an individual apathy in placing our duty on others _______to other potential offend-l we leaye the Church to fight its battles alone, though at wj, ISA K> io tiiem from follow-! the time we estimate the cause for which that battle is waged, in placing the root of our admiration for char- principles, self-respect, and .ideals in Christianity. If vi'e'valiie the mission of the Church in this respect, then there is the call for co-operation with the Chuj'ch, not merely' iH the sense of benelitting the Church in helping it in ita.labors, but in benefitting that humanity of which we are a part, and through whose lack of .estimating that which Aye prize the world and we ourselves suffer. In this we.cah'each of us be an example in conduct to others. As much as there is the Church's mission thereJs the layman's" mission. The extolling and preservation of ideals may be the special task Chui'ch, as we.regai'd the Cliufch tb be an institution. But like any other insti- spiritual or othenvise, if it-is reckoned for good then it calls for support and encouragement in what it ac- com.plielies, More than ever it is said there is the need of the Church today, not meuely'the church as ajbuilding and the preacher within it, but for what the Church stands for. In what way are we laymen helping to fill the need? FRIDAY'S QUESTIONS What Is the House of borcttol 2. What is the "Nak 3. -What. Is the Icgen-J oi the Lotus talers? t. Why la the peony so failed? 6. Who was the author and who comp lune? G. What are Tide-waiters IK eKMiple, .Tbers.areJb.pse irhp are inclined to bo tenttoonia! in regard Io the aieas- o( Bererlty of sentences.Irappsed W the crtrolnal They in this rEipect Inclined U) look more on th; individual than oil afcfety as a whole. effect of the pujiisbmenl ou Ilia Individual ae it urelghj with him taken into the Grst consideration, there ia often apt to be a false sym- pathy .raised on his behalf. The ob- jcct'of sentences'imposed, walch-may appear severe, is lost In this falling to.'gnap (lieir Intention and Import, are frsrosil ulth the object pf punishment oi the in- as ot salutary. warolgE to those who, with the leniency cf a sentence imposed for a particular of- fence, will be led to commit crimes Jn the hope t'loy also will off with similar leniency. Thereby, the law loses ip reppect and authority, and society as a whole, Is Ihe '.'ultimate ANSWERS 1. The Santa Casa. t the Virgin Mary at Nazareth, said to have heca miraculously translated to Kiurne, [n Dalmatta, in 1JJ1. thence-to necansll In 1294. and finally to role, iu Italy, to a plot ot land belong ing to the Lady Lorctto. 2. plant known as the meadow saffron Is fio'called, because, like the aUriond, peach, etc.. the flowers come out before' tho leaves. 3. They are a people who ate of the lotus-tree, effjct o( which was to make "them forget their friends at home and to lose all desire of return- ing to their native land, their only; wish being to live in Idleness la Lotus- land; 4. According to fable, from Paeon, the physician who cured the wounds received by the gods In the Trojan war. The plant is reputed to havo medicinal virtues. 5. Thomson, the author ot the music by Dr. Arne. 6. Those who vote against their opinion. this land at 1400 per acre? Opinions on this point differ. It YtAt-ft I As was stated bef has the ready money, wants ;o buy a farm home where he Is opened In 1905 and ture oi a good living has a do fairly well by FalU c the whole state of 'Idaho lying while i to Macu-i believe, which is the reason the peak price in maintained. That supports over'; ft all place. centre ol the pro- SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1920 PICKED UP IN PASSING the inalb lino of the today. Other 8. reclamation pro- f 0 R T H BUSY MAN Detwsea tour a'jil ttrp Inches mow fell In Owen Sound last week. Mrs. A, Schwartz, of Preelau, Oat, was fatally injured by being burnad. clorgynan, died at Ottawa. The Edisou 'I'boiioc'ranhi are ing a factory at Si. Thomas, Ont. Carlclon 1'luco may cofflpsl restaa- rants to close "at lated. The Twinj --1 bu tho land. hourj and w j'1: of St. pay- Harry Todd, a' Wa 'raotorfot, Mlitonced tbMeh days'In iHl for IB approxlrniitely driving whU? under Influence. ery seven acres of Irrl- liquor. I'con. jii tn (unmidiucv. Auai 19 rrpJfn Utfnu [why determined efforts are belug As to the actual' returns from the made to flnil'water for acrci land here, some Interesting figures, of new projects. There is a heavy which trill give Alberta farmers n call for Irrigated lands. OB new pro- chance to do some comparing, aro lecM there are fen applications for furnished by tha, 1919 crop, as gather riling for every one that can be grant. -J ed.. Acrtt Cropped Cfqp .Acres PerCent. Wheat 37 1-2 Alfalfa 'Hay.. 23-2-10 Ton. Alfalfa Seed 650' Pastures Deans Orchard Potatoes Trial by Jury, honever much It de- mands a felace In Tour c'purts, tends to a miscarriage of justice in lha fsUe sentimentality which nfien- time Influences the Jury and which often leads them to spare tlie Individual too often failing to sense.and to con aider a responsibility and a, duty to society at large what they owe to iteep others from straying on the same path. Jnotlco BboulG .is tempered with inerey. This la universally admitted. Hut jn the.exercise ot this mercy due regard should be placed on the ef- fects of.what llist mercy will lend Itself bo. It Is not only mercy to the criminal but mercy to others which Wines Into the consideration. Severity In punishment may tend to harden the.individual and render him callous To crime. On the other hand too rntich on mercy may lend to cncour- the criminal, If others. Judges bird rqle to EH In the.dls- pen.EiBg.-of and to them, us oftentimes the having to Imporie severe sentences may go against the.'grain. (But oftentimes what I? regarded, one duty has to be submerged In the bearing of tho bcntfnco fur the protection of society Ilie (he sahatiou of olhere. particular case of Qutntard to 'others; and to be Instrumental In putting an end to what has been fact rgetling to hfi a popular crime. Mercy Is to he esteemed, hut oftentimes It Aay catcemcd' too highly, as the results may prove. In this special .Circumstances shouM greatly count, .Hqn l! the -benefit of tho judicial mind. Politics as they are apt to be view- ed by eome often breed rancor and hate! There IB the inclination to look on those who do not see politically eye i to-eye- yflth us spirlt.'of "he who Is not with us Is against us' carried to the extreme. only breed personal hatreds and submerge that good will which in the measure one citizen bears to another Is for the good of the State. There Is no reason why politics should be the breeding ground for per- sonal animosities, and by doing so in- troduce a canker In creating strife and discord where there is no neces ally; for" these'to esist. -We should learn Io give others the credit of their views. >Ve may despise his Judgment but this does not neoessarily mean that we should despise the Individual Ho is welcome (o his views as much us we aro welcome to our own, so long an he Is actuated by the best motives as we regard those motives in our selves. It will be a poor thing tor Canadi if differences In political vlowa are t causa personal enmities or to alienat friendships. We should all cndeavo to make for union and not for nMsui EO far as our personal relations one t the olher go. Politics should not b a. breach to this. To carry out tb true 'spirit'of "agfeelnj to disagree, shredding ourselvos thereby of po sonal animosities anil forbearing from personal bo maxim which deserves to be largol practised Iu the diverse views wo liol In our particular political opinion There Is something of menial self-d nlal in this, which In tha long ru will tend to the true patriotism. Mackenzie be COURTESY IN POLITICS Hon, to hayo on a'current BUO- Ject when, in his speech delivered In Vancouver, he referred (b Ihe court- esies ul political opponents. Ho Im- pressed tho necessity of food will among tbo of Canada In the regard they should hold one another In spite ot the particular political opinion? they adhero to. Of this he gave a personal exniiiple wlip.n bo said that It was one of ills pleasures "to write a personal letter to my friend Premier Melghen to tell him how pleased I was to learn that one who had been my college friend for Ibrcc or years had been raised to the hlghegt honor in tho gilt of the: people of Canada. Anil among my uiOBt possessions Is tha letter hs reply, fhdtilflng me for my congratulations. Public It evidently must bo "Indians wild In.the results o( the'laet two game tn the baEcball series. H is a case ot "strike" these days- miners' strikes ami tho strikes ot base- pall players In .the World Series. EEP IMMIGRATION OFFICIALS BUSY MONTREAL, Oct; arrival oday. at Quebec of, four out of the ve Incoming liners will make a'diffi- ult task for the immigration officials i that port. The first t? arrive will e the followed 'byUhe legantlc, the Sicilian'and the Gram- ian. The'CasBSn'lra is'due'to arrive n Sunday. (Continued from lelds a great deal of stock can bo un even on the email .farms, and iho armor can diversify Io hla heart's ontent. The ooked as it the: average 50 fnrn liere would bo about 2i Qalt, fears a coal shortage. H should be reminded that there Is Gait coal in Letbbrldgo, Dlnenosei In Dnimheller made an pn the 0. B. U. there. The acres of wheat; 15 acres alfalfa, ive acres of acres of larley and olhcr grains, probably five or ten acres of and the rest in orchard) garden and, small trucjc. It no sugar beets were grown the areas n wheat and alfalfa would be larger, .tut wheat occupied the principal place, tho tract producing about bushels annually, rain or no rain. That's about the situation as it can a summed up" by a layman visiting the tract for tha first time. Something about tre financial' history of .the Uact will give those desiring irriga- tion extension something more dcfin- lie. The Twin Falls project la declared by many irrigation experts 'in Iho United Slates to bo tho best exposi- tion of. HID workings of tbo Carey Act that the country can furnish; The land, originally sago brush desert owned by the federal government, was seijuestored to the state prior to 1005. It Is acres in extent, with acres now under the ditch. After tbe sequestration of tho land and the granting of the water right by the, slalo of Iil.iho, private capital, furnished chiefly by Frank Buhl, of Sharon, Penn.; ami associat- ed bonij-holders, constructed tho illlchcs, tho total cost'of tbe project being in the neighborhood of 000. The ditches' wero' completed In after srnno delays In financing Ihe projer.t, and octlltpienl 'under the Carey Acl plan gol under way. Tho settlers filed on tho Inml jnitcj as un- der tbo law, undertaking to do three years' realdonbe, nud pay- Ing for tbe land nt the ralo of DO cents an ncrc which '.vent to the gov- ernment. Each settlor then signed a contract tho carml which tmrt constructed Ihe ditches, to pay per acre' for the water right. Those contracts covered 10 years, with Interest at sin per cent. Settlers Own Syitent Tho scltlcr.i in tho meantime or- lion said Mr. Taylor, In discussing irrigation extension both here and in Alberta. "As an Instance, about seven years.ago tbe Twin Falls Canal Compauy issued 15- year six per cent, bonds to be .lised In purchasing additional water rights from a U. S. reclamation service scheme further up, the valley. 'We were forced to sell those bonds it 93 when the very same time less at tractive school and municipal bonds of the district, depending for repay- ment on -the success of the farmers buylug water 'from tbe Twin Falls Canal Co., wero selling at a "What's the reason? Simply that the Investing public bos been scared out by being bitten by buying bonds ot halt-baked Irrigation schemes in the past. The bond houses have learn-1 ed to discriminate between' solid pro- jects anil those are doubtful In their conception, .but the public which buys bomls from the bond hous- es has not learned tins.' -The very mentiou of irrigation bond. raises doubt, so that the sound schemes are retarded by the many failures.of wild cat schemes in times past. 'Sea that your governments-go carefully in all your Mr. Taylor proceeded. .VDon't ever sting tbe public once or it will take a long time to reestablish irrigation bonds In public favor. They ought to stand In lha very front rank. Must Be'CarefuI "Anil tbo governroent itself, 1n Its work for Irrigation miist bo very care ful. Idaho furnishes one example ot where the state government misled the people. The Salmon Itiver tract, Sugar Beets Pea's 165 Barley Hye 14 Oats Corn 752 Corn Silage Onions 3-10 5 1-2 3 4-1 1SC.072 400 Melons Mis. Fruit Clover Hay Clover Seed W. Clover Seed Alsifce Seed 22 200 208 2 1-2 Ton. 7-100 Bu. 2 3-10 Bu. Bu. 1 S-10 Bu. 8 Bu. 6-10- Ton. Bu. A. 1-10 A. 1 1-10 Ton. 2 7-10 1-10 ed by tlie Twin Kails Canal Co. These are actual returns: YlBltfi Values Unit Total Ave. Per Unit Values Av.pr.A. Bu. 35 1.93 4 18.00' .30 40.00 3.60 2.65 1.80 10.00 S.40 1.35 1.15 1.20 1.4S Lh. A. IJu. 25 Bu. 200 Bu. 216 1Vi 80 240 15 300 Dr. Lamont. for 33 phyilcitn at Trchcrnc, Man., died from received, when his team ran away. ZiKhty-sii'lodges of the Brotherhood of JUilrwd pelicd from Ihe order for participation In the unuuthortteij strike ot (Witch- men last spring.'. 20 60 30' 75: 46 Gardens.......- 841 Miscellaneous COO 1 4-JO 3-10 2 Lb, 420 Lb. 62.400 300 500 Uncultivated roads, .canals, laterals 6 Not, reported. 6-10 Lb. A. A 300.00 "200.00 18.00 .40 .36 ..45 300.00 .78.00 120.00 40.03 SO.OO EIO.OO 258.00 418.00 2E3.320.00 BO.083.20 360.00 300.00 200.00 ?6.00 932.0S4.0016S.OO 225.00 SO.OO 48.00 81.00 34.60 90.00 66.60 S7.50 SO.OO SO.OO Chance for. The district last year Totals 100 Percent............ Sub-average on total area payicg annual maintenance fee Iket.as alfalfa can be; shipped out only If It Is, ground Into ipeal. The only solution Is to bring. In feeder cuttle or this movement Is al- ready. under though heretofore the alfalfa farmers have been able to dispose ot the baled product as the the Lethbridge tract havn done. ''It IB the.beat thing that can happen In the long declared com- pany. "They would have had to come to it some time and their land will be tho better of the manure made avail able by winter feeding of Block." showed 154.71 gross return .per acre, with far less Intensive cultivation. To me it lopke as if they stand a good chance of equalling the Twin Falls mark this year.- Farmers here will not realize per ion for their alfalfa this year. The reason is that an cnit hargo by surrounding states has been imposed because of alfalfa weevil, though "It is claimed to hove been little In evidence here this summer. This embargo circumscribes the mar- Your Children DESERVE A ;V Mason SRisch On a "cheap" piano they wlU never leorn or play, perfectly. You'll be surprised how llttlf. we aak tor the Mason Rlich -which lasts a lifetime. Easy terms of payment and "Factory, to Home" prices, Bilmoral Block ef result sho-.ild be productiTO ot a.crop of red roses. There might bo those who, in, the way the Brooklyn Dodgers havo been performing might be inclined to call them the "Artful Dodgers." i oijt of their anij sentiment fo oyjireaac.d nlioulil prora beneficial The hunger strike of prtaoncrs In been broken by their falling to tlie lemplallor. of a delicious dish ganlzed tbo Twin Kalll Canal Com- pany, with shares At (1 per sharo, representing the acres In Iho project, osdi farmer being al- lowed to purch.ifio shores to the ex- tent of the number of acres, of Innd tie owns, This company now owns nnd Disrates tha system having- paid out the original conotnicllng company. They are regHlnrly orgnnlzcil under company laws, liavo their own direct- ors elected annually, maintain n fine olico In Falls whcro Mr. ,T. C. WTieolon prealilfiB aa company mttsag- cr anil Mr. W. O. Taylor as comn.iiiy right close to us a water right for 30.000 acres. The company alicad and constructed Ita ditch- es. Tho laud was taken up. Now, when all the money is spent, and the set- tlers are on the It is learned too late that there !s not enough wat- er available for acres. There is not more than enough for S.OOO acres. That's the state's fault, but lljo state cannot be sued, and there seems to be no way ot making the loss good. Bo 1 say tbe government should be careful. U must have data about tlie available supply in. tbo rivers, the aqniial run-off and the possibilities of reservoir.storago for any given prelect before a water rlgiit Is granted shovelful of earth moved. Don't make- the same mistakes up in your coAtry that we liaveTiiJnie. If you're careful in a few years Alberta irrigation''bonds will come to bo considered gilt-edged in- vestments." An Acre So'und Investment Mr. Taylor believes, from tho facts given him about production on Coal dale irrigated lands, that irrigation at per acre for water right is high feasible and a sound Investment ECO no reason .why youn. irrlBafeil bail should not become practically as valuable as ours if crop returns las yenr wero ?54.71 per aero. 01 coarse that Is for produce at high prices which cannot be maintained, bill itn der more intensive] cultivation wliicl irrigation induces land will pay big returns on n valuation much rnori than tho cost cf the raw land and II" cost of the water right at Jf.0.00 aero." Governments Should Provide Monty It is Mr. Taylor's opinion, from loll acquaintance with irrigation projects :bat, uinlcr the average conditions q the nioni'y 7narket, the of tb public I'. :Irrigation bonds an: Llio larfcr: minis of rjipnoy involved li initial outlay, Iho government or should provide Iho mono rneri in making tills admission do-not of macaroni. How will it do to tryi secretary. U waa from Mr. Taylor tlio same Lord Mayor MacSwInoy received tho groaler part of with o daloly dish of (ho Irlch lator? Iho information for this nrtlclo. 'It Is hard nil bonds tor for construction. No one in this slat or In any of the Irrigation state Uikee tbo narrow view that only th actual farmers on the land Irrigate are honelillGil. Tho whole slate an nation sets tbe benefit of production groater tnij'lng power anil greater tax paying nliillty of the farmers In a Irrlpatlori jtroject, and the genera result fs good. The farmer benefit of but ho eventually pays bac to the government all that the go ormnent loaned In tho first Instanc for construction purposes, tbo pub] In not out a cent, nnd the producllo Is many tlmca Increased. Can Farmer Hake Honey (.'an tbe farmer make returns th ;re satisfactory if ife conies In nn, ANGLICAN Augustln'i Church, cor, 8th Ave, and" 11th St Rev. Core Mp Barrow. Rector. Rectory, 212 8th St. 8. Telephone 14W Holy MI; Matlna and a.m. Sunday p.m. p.m. Subject for Lam- eth Conference on Church Union. Subject for Lambeth Conference In regard to Industrial 'roblcms. IJshers for Car- icrry, Collier and Klcetwooil. Jntercesslons bntl ,Study Vednesday, S p..fn. THt UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev, T. D. Jonef, Psstor 271 Bth AVB, N. Phone 1651 Choir Leader, F. [0 a.m.: Hoys' Hopt. of'tho Sunday School in tlip Hall. 11 a.m.; Topic, "The Greats Words of Jesus." 2 o'clock: IlcBinners and Primary Ui parlpients of the Sunday School In tho Hall. 2 o'clock: flirts' Dept. of the Sunday School in the Church. Young People's Bible Class 7ilB: Soni; Service, 7.3Q p.m.: Topic, "A Uvlng Message Io a Church." ARHV We tiolleve all men may bo saved. Sunday Meetings U meeting. 2 People's Company class 3 meeting. 7.3.0 for Souls. Week Night P.M. Monday I', workers i: chnrgo. Tuesday nights-Band practice. Wednesday meeting. Thursday mooting Hand in attendance. Friday qadet class. Saturday meeting, Adjutant Hardy and Kde, o Baratrd, WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH Cor. 4th Ave, and 11th at, 8, Rev. E. B.D, Mr. Claude L.A.B., Choir' 11 Worship, gub- ect, "Christian Unity." School and Bible lasses. 7.30 Worehlp. Sub- ect, "Tho Freedom ot tho Simple AS80CIATED. DIBLE STUDENTS Lotnlnlpn Bltfg., Stroet S, tlsya, Stqtly. iunnaya, Study, Vdnestlays, Ujblo Stqily followed by Bfafse, prayer and 102 tlniony Ml WcKorr.f. No ColltoDor All publications'of Society may low be obtained'-' including finished aiystery." PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY Dominion Block i Paitor John McAlltter. Sun KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Wi i V A; H. Minuter, Erneit: F. Organist Chelrmaiter, 3SO a.m.: Sabbath U Kindergarten I IJlass. 6v. .'Dig Bisters, 2.p.'m'J: Big Brothers, 4 Clnis. Evening 'service. FIRRT BAPTIST CHURCH Corner crt 3rd and SHI (trttt Rev, F. W. Mlrltter Mr, B. Director Choir FOH Spcr.Inl mlsBlonary. services day, both morning and evening. Mr. and Mrs. Angelina, rotiinied alsslonarlos, will .conduct .th6 hied- Ings. Sunday afternoon .at.3 olclock, the Sunday School............... Tuesday, ot K. meeting. Thursday, 8 People's meeting. Everybody welcome. WIIAT'WB Bvnngollca) Ministry, Membership, 'itcllgl Chrlsliat) Kquallly and. Bijilleal 'Inority. Services at 11 Wor- ship. Sunday School nnd Bible' Clats at 12.15; In the 6th Ave. ftorth Church, at 3 Evening Service at A Qospel Message. Everybody WAlcoma CHRISTIAN 3CIENCE-30CIETV Hull Block, Street Sunday Service at 11- a.m. Sin, Disease and Death Sunday School, 1I1S Testimony Mw4InR, Wed. at 8 p.m. dally 3 205 13th North ''Sunday. Worshlp'and Breaking o( Bread, H Sunday School, 3. p.m. K vn n sell s llo Service, 7, JO p.rn. God's Way of Salvation Proclaimed, A Hearty Welcome fq Ajl. CHRISTIAN 'CHURCH Car. 3rd Ave. mil 81h 9. Sunday a.m. Oliver L. Curlls, Christian Mrs. liomlg of ;