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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Page 30 TITR "Wednesday, Oi'tober 23, The Best Gar of Wheat Received at Fort William This Year Came From CHAMP 40 Miles North of Lethbridge on the Lethbridge-Calgary Line One Farm Six Miles From Champion Averaged 45 Bus! (no dockage) this Year on 320 Acres Flax yielded 30 bushels to (lie acre tills year. Barley yielded 78 bushels lo the acre this year. Oats yielded 110 bushels to the acre this year. Alfalfa grew inches third cutting. Buck wheat yielded 7 1-2 1ms. to the acre. "First, lots in Champion Avere put on the mar- ket in July 1910. Champion now 1ms ;i hotel, three gen- eral stores, two hardware stores, two hanks, a church; school being built. 4 implement houses two blacksmith shops and one garage. Champion has an undeveloped gas well, and 3 eoal mines in operation wi.lhin 4 miles of-town. c have thousands of acres of improved and unimproved laud in thiM district 'from to per acre. .Let us tell you. about Champion and show you this district. Our automobiles at your service.- THE CHAMPION REAL CHAMPION, ALBERTA Headquarters Congress Week, Room 65 Alexander Hotel We Manage Farms for Long Distance Owners FALLACIES ABOUT THE RAIN 'Clever Paper Which Up- sets Some Commonly Held Notions well, the prophecy of old has been have come in due season and the laud has yielde'd j its .increase." How much rain does it take io at- i tract the 'dry-farming train Well, the- reply is not to be in figures it is not what one eats that adds to weight, but rather that which is digested it is not what we I read that enlightens us, hut rather llhat which we remember. The more; important query' is "TIoW much ran j he conserved." For this reason any t answer regarding the annual amount; of. rain-fall necessary is correct, if it j is above ten inches, with the proviso, j however, that it falls at the right time oi the year. 'And for those who may be inter- It'stefl we have j complete climatology oi the United States in the Weather The paper read by Mr, .1. Cecil Al-1 Bureau corner at the United States "to i: observer fur the T- S. Weather Department of Agriculture exhibit, Bureau, Sait Lake oa the ''Dry which shows not only the precipita- Farmer's was written in a tion for every county and every state popular vein and repine with point-.{ but shows the monthly distrihvtion ers on the rainfall and dealt with as well. And it is thus one of the I lie dry and wet nycles in a- bright largest and most important weather j manner. Mr, Alter ever issued by the The other dav in a .small town to ther Bureau. Any of these longer the south of here we saw a modern precipitation records makes it pretty tin-farmer's train-not a string of plain-that the dry-farmer must expect Pullman coaches such as are now ly-i a failure once in.a while, at least a ing on the railway siding in this city, i failure of the clouds to bring the but a train consisting of a traction needed rain. engine a gang sod plough, a disc j A glance at any precipitation map plough, a harrow, a -seed drill and a also shows that there are limited dis- farm wagon with a'camp house- on Iricts in the wetter regions'in which v.-hocls formin" th.- caboose; and on i the normal precipitation appears de- imr im'iilal moving picture, film we j ficienl there are also limited uis- see the second section this Uricts in the dryer regions in winch train, made up oi bungalows, burns, j there is ample moisture. schools anil churchrs to be sirewi along the lines of this new dry-farm- er's railless that in a eoun- What-to Watch For The dry-farmer in making his laiui selection where the average annual may be placed in an isolated district comes when the average temperature and" a single measurement made in reaches 41 degrees, that is, when the the autumn before "freezing Aveather afternoon, maximum temperature gets sets in. A summer record or two to tunning up to about 54 degrees, I of this kind in an isolated district and the early morning minimum is when compared with more accurate I just safely sahove freezing. records obtained nearer civilization j Caufid frosts may often he quitr. a reliable guide Tnc accidental temperature-fails are to tfie seasonal precipitation though 'nearly always the cause of the laiest" it must not be forgotten that these frosts in spring and the earliest in records are make-shifts, and that autumn, gradual sinking true precipitation averages cannot mean''1, minimum temperatures obtained in less than ten years, pre- below freezing: The law of chance in ferably forty or fifty years of good the accidental temperatures shortens records. j the autumnj'end of summer in the The length oi the crop growing, sea- states and delays the spring end; son i.s very important to the dry- and thus killing frosts may occur a farmer. The awakening oi spring is couple of weeks earlier or later than indicated by the starting of forest the averages of any place. These arc foliage and the common grasses and the frosts that kill the dry-farmer's shrubbery on the fawns and fields, wheat. .Many of the United States ___________________________________ farmers whose grain was yet green and soft this fall when tltc first frost came will understand the value of a study of the length of the growing season, especially when it is under- stood that, wheat is safely grown a thousand miles north of the Canadian line. A general record of the killing frosts for tlie United States may al- so be seen at, United States ex- hibit at the Fair Grounds this week. The greatest know (the coming season's rainfall will can probably never be met. The .1ry- J farmer is a scientific man and not an I astrologer, consequently he knows I that he cannot foresee seasons of I drought or seasons oi copious rain, any. more than he can predict his own future therefore he jrnist for- tify his interests against the mini- mum precipitation oscillations us shown by past records, for it he Several eminent meteorologists injquence systems thai will rival tlic studying weather records, have de- rules Tor Greek music writing for tectt'd cycles, or returns to certain intricacy and interest, and wUS wlie abnormal values at definite rythmio just about as valuable to' the dry- amount of the soil and even in the air." The digging of wells to replenish Ihe loss of.moisture is a slow way jj few days to a great many years but. tempted to establish rules of said lie, "it is just about as far weather men, but it has so often fail- ed of being a true cycle that the. awardof honor must be made to to Terrible Cramps, Dizzy Spells Nervousness, Story of How She Got Well Again, precipitation is light, giving tin- rain- water in one- direction as it is in an- ninetcen-ycar period which, while .fall figures of the United State's1 other." showing" a failure about one- ther Bureau as proof.. At first this fifth of the time, has hecn traced seems to he a highly commendable, al- froin the general drought in 1910, UlunY, but a further inspection of the hack through the centuries of history, public-tit inn reveals this statenvi'nt to through the droughts predicted by be the opening argument in the most Eiib'ha and Elijah, to the drought ridiculous line of nature-faking ever predicted by .Joseph to Pharaoh. practical nn the we.ither. Uncords of precipitation at several i Continuing, Mr. Alter dealt with a places in the Great Basin show .the bookbt recently published and ilis- lemporary presence of a ten-year a muic-h of Hie fanciful views drought cycle but it is reveal- Of a nature iakir. ed for only four droughts, the clo.s- ,Mt ing of the'last cvcle being the 191 u i f Yh u drought. The sentiences of droueht are Wcl's 'f ft l mg dug and water ironi lower strata Hindsboro, have relieved me of all my troubles. I wouW have such bearing down misery and cramps and such dizzy Iry whose climate, two decades ago amount of precipitation appears to he was considered-dangerous for even. aj ncar ylc minimum limit of safety, coyote without protection and provi- jmnst therofore look sharply for these tions. I detrimental or advantageous local val-j Hut the conductor of ibis train., had leys or, slopes of .deficient or exces- the government weather reports -of, sive moisture.-This, however, is often his region tucked away in his louse quite within .the powers of disc'ern- InsiHiri of the usual train despatch- incut of the averagfe individual, for he ers orders; am! be had this further has hut, to observe vegetation assurance of knowing what wherever l growths, soil and other men have carefully studied the .wea- j evidences in regions where precipita- thcr records in their connection with lion measurements' have been made it E71 until I was well again. I think every woman who suffers ss I have, could take no better medicine. MATTISON, Box 5S, Hindsboro, 111. .Testimony of Trained ell- other dry-farming problems then done their work faithfully Dr. Morse's Indian Root are just the right medicine for the children. When they are constipated their kidneys arc out of order over-indulgence in some favorite food gives them indigestion Morse's Indian Root Pius will ?uickly and surely put .them right, 'urely vegetable, they neither sicken, wcakea or gripe, like harsh purgatives. Guard your children's health by always keeping a box of Dr. Morse's indian Root Pit Is in the Thty for several and make compar- and iisons with the adjacent region whose precipitation has not accurately been determined. Where satisfactory information of this character is riot available, sea-i Plllft rain guages may he placed to catch the precipitation, from sp.nng 'to autlimu as has been dour- in sever- al instances under tht supervision of the United States Weather Bureau of- ficials. Any can or container of al- most-any, size, hut having vertical j sides .is suitable; it must contain a small amount of pure olive a layer a quarter of nn inch thick over the bottom of th" I'iin. Tin; oil neither freezes nov evaporates, yet it j Ijoals, and preu-ats Ilin evaporation j LI o'f4h.u' uipiaturo collected. The gunge of The List ten years may be wetter than some other decade, but this is no .more an evidence that the, climate, is changing than the ob- servance pf'a tall men in Lclli- hridgc is an evidence that Lcthhridgc couLmuc Co grow tall men. "I am a nurse arid Weather-Man's Limitations when I do much lift- The meteorological services of the ing I have n female world can tell about ninety per cent, weakness, but I take of the time what the weather will Lydia E. Pinkhamls he a Few days ahead, but, tfcvy frank- Yegotable C6m-; ly admit that they know absolutely pound and 1'cannut nothing about iiic action of storms say enough in praise that have not yet been formed. The of it I always rec- dry-farmer may he on the water ommend it for fe- protesting against prohibition male troubles. DRxt year, or he may be in the mud Mrs. ELVA BARBER EDWARDS, Box 54, j praying for fair weather we -cannot Cathlamet, Wash. u.'lf. 'jt, takes a ground hog-with, a The makers of Lydia E. Ptekhnm'a 'i-lietimaliu knee write preciso wea- Vegetable Compound have thousands of history _ that has yet oecur- such letters as those tell the truth, else they could not have been ob- tained for love or money. Thin medicine in no has stood the tout for soft, leathery hivast hone in a is .said to indicate a stormy but the 'ROOS? iioius1 exists only iii tiin bosom of the fellow who .believes in he is the not present previous to liM. is more discouraging in answering the queries as to the coming season is, that between the dry years repre- senting the ten years' drought cycles i we find other very dry years scatter- ed quite hetcrogoneoiinly. As a mat- ter of fael, a drought always comes when we least expect it, most. A Common Fallacy Some persons incline to the l.elief that a wet year is sure to follow a dry one, as if the supply of moisture wore assumed to he on hand and were to he disposal of, or that a dry season follows a wet one, but this is ;in error. The tirvcst year of record in the Great Hn.siii, iKfiS, was fol- lowed in 180'! by an amount slightly below the average, and in 1805 by an amount only slightly above the aver- age. "In the nest year, I SOU, the amount was 22.25 which proved to have hecn the greatest, with three exceptions, in the entire 65 years of written history, thus making the belting, or guessing or forecasting, decidedly in favor of a drought iii IStiT. The year ISCT'vftS, however, contrary to all reasonable expectations the wettest on record. ,And thus we brcafe another forccast- jing rule, for there' arc many such in- jstances. j To say definitely what weather i next year will bring i.s impossible; there no more telling that, there is in telling whether the next person you meet will have gray eyes rr hrown. Hy placing a numhcr of long weather records side by side, can [establish forecasting rules and so-1 LOUIS CODERRE MENTIONEd Ottawa, Oct. name o? Louis Coderre, Conservative- member for Hoclielaga, is being mentioned in connection with the Cabinet vacancy. He is a lawyer cf considerable popular with the rank and file of tlie party. H ia believed that he would have uo -difficulty in carrying the constituency. John Burr, a Sarnia lineman, aged was sboekccl nnd fell to the ground, and wns lulled. What a world recollection words hrhr; up! They recall to the delicious pies, ami cakes made'by the desr soul. She knew 'good flour. She used "Our Best" fashioned 100% as nature made ibo kind Unit gives delight, to household. Try a sjicli (oilny. Ellison Milling and Elevator Co. AT LETHBRIDGE, RAYMOND MAGRATH ;