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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta ir THE I.KTlJt.HKIDfiK DAILY HERALD Friday. October Get More Than Your Money's Worth. You'; get lot of things besides _ cloth and lining ;and a "Progress Brand" Suit of Overcoiat. .And you don't pay-extra for them- either. You get styles that .you are proud to-stand, sponsor for. You'get ease and comfort that come only with perfect fitting garments. You get that well-dressed-appearance attraction of any suit.- is not expensive. 111. is decidedly .inexpensive. When you considerall, Brand" is the cheapest you can Buy.. 'The new. styles are in and see them.- Mtio'e and guaranteed by H. Vincberg i Co. Untiled, Montreal. Sold with a guarsntsi ay i2a McKeMe Leihbridge. LORD MILNER He is now visiting In Cahada for pleas- ure and instruction, but says he will not make speeches or give Interviews containing his, views on Canadian or Imperial politics Le Is famous for its Is famous for its Softness. Is famous for its Popularity. Is famous for its Superiority. For Sale Everywhere. DOUGLAS Company. Canadian Agents -MONTREAL LADY DELEGATE CARRIED CONGRESS on 'their grain: thry. all have Brilliant Speed) for .Ok-' S.IK-I-II on their farms, so 1 that it Is ;l mr? for Miss i'. failure other Bide of tile in- ..f ilmj vqiiatni.. be .said Hut ilu-y had oarriod in tho'blK auditor.! I. to a very High of perfect- Monday the and jhu, the farmer, ha in- vestenlav I'tenmot. was ihe thril-j combined to do away with the uii.lule. ler'of tho whole rongress. With thus leaving them able to meet j choosing o! next place of 'ho consumer face to face. lion n-iy ahvavs be looked 1 dairy produce at a r.-asonablc ll.Mu s, tor a session sontewh.l out 'of the. _ extraordinary, and yesterday s was sn iwtraordiiiary. plus, that tho dels- uate.s who attended were treated tO( something which'will last then, sbv-l MWstlon 'near w the peopl. er-il weeks I America, Srral problem 01 iiii.ii onci in fart, he make the industry possible. Ills ro nmrlrs In this direction were received j j-ith applause, for it touched that le of the lush cost of living, in fact he said_, Oklahoma got the ne.u congress all. they Had to right. and in Citing. it quite, that lhev m- uiotioi. stirred up 01 course ,t thousand miles iron, their hud been paiticularly. before ,to other Aiislo __ meeting between the Governors and ihe contesting cities that Oklahoma was to get the 'con- gress for 1313, but the surprise was sprung -when the Oklahomans put up Miss-Ira Matthews, who has charge of -Che extension work for the depart- ment of agriculture of Oklahoma, to advance the advantages of that state. 'Because Miss .Matthews spoke for only three minutes is no reason for believing that she did not say a lot. In fact it was the unanimous opin- ion that she said more in three min- best customers, the other Anglo S nations, aid for this reason they had to bring the problem of getting their produce to the world's market with the least amount o( additional expense possible attached so that they would be ablo to compete with other coun- tries thousands of miles nearer. Why The Difference Trade was the theme of a large part of his excedlngly interesting: lecture, and among other things he said he did not see why they should ship some worth of produce to ion that sue sain mure m iuitu oumc utes than any woman could be ex-1 Germany and only twelve pecied to say. Hor invitation to the congress to come to Oklahoma ;CHy next year wag in a class by itself in the speech line, aad the cheers of. the crowd lusted for several moments she stepped down off the plat- form. It is needless to say that her address cinched the congress in .her favor. Other brilliant addresses were al- so delivered by Captain Kaine and 11 r. Haddock on behalf of Salt Lake who extended a very cordall invitat- ion to tho congress to come there, but at the same timo they intimated that to and five millions to Canada, although America is five thousand miles nearer. That was one of :tho peculiar. states of affairs he hoped his visit to America would help to overcome, and he mentioned'it be- cause he knew it 'was a question of vital importance to tho farmers of both countries. Before he concluded Ills address, Hon. Mr. Neilson hoped that within a very few years the people of Aus- tralia would .have the .privilege of welcoming the Dry Farming dole-j gates to that country, for he as they had had it once befor-3 tteyj that the congress which was doing! ----LI wvthiirnw so mucn for the farmers and so much j I to faring the .nations of -the world to-1 gether on a4 common ground, would grew and prosper till it would beU would very graciously withdraw fever ol Oklahoma MIES Matthews. Saskatchewan, 1914. Wonderful to relate there is a feel- ing of perfect harmony between He- gina and .Moose Jaw on one point, and that is the common desire to carry the congress to Regina, the Saskatch- ewan year. They .want- ed the conEresVfor nest year, hut as they had 'been honored by bavins their minister of agriculture, .Hen'. Mr. Mothcfwelielccte'd president, they foil they could not go the whol-s hog and in favor of Oklahoma. And after that there was nothing to it but a unanimous vote of'all dele- gates of the Oklahoma City where.they will find the conservation of the east, tha energy of the north, the vigor of the west and i tile open hospitality of the south." Doing Things At Right Time Proceeding- the selection of next place of congress, several very in- teresting addresses were made -by the able to go out and stay for a year in every continent oJ' 'DryTarming "Among the Dykes' There was one other speaker at the afternoon session who g-rcatly pleased the and that 'was Dr. F. E. HV'Groenman, consul gen- eral for .Holland at Montreal. Dr. Grqenman paid It.might sound pecul- iar '''io hear' a man from Holland talk- ing dry farming.'. Holland has a- rep- utation for being anything hut dry. .However he" said he was glad to b-e able to attend a congress which was doing the basic industry of the world. He said that dry farming could well Be applied in Holland, for occasionally -they have droughts which farmers have not found a '.vay to over- come. He would 'be pleased to 'inakr a report of- the deliberation to the Dry Farming Congress at L-ethbrldge that it would help, in a Besting addresses were made te] mak the farmers o( his international debates To ion. Vv more I! Mcthcrwell. the next president, fell name ihe honor of preeenting to the dele-! operation... gates in a very clear paper the meth- ods of Canning In his province, gas-; katclKwan and applying to it his text, j I -The importance of doing things on, Che farm at [he right time." The ad- Encourage Dairying ilress was a. very .able exposition of i fanning as a practical farmer would j do it in set some enjoyment out of I his occupation. One of the -main i ihingi for the tanner to understand, said speaker, is that there are ether titlies to do tin1 work on'a good successful ir.nn other t'uan all at once. By Marling early, and using a proper rotation of crons year after the farmer can so organize his Edmonton, Alia., Oct. Dairy. Limited, of Edmonton, has been incorporated under the laws of the province of Alberta w.Ji an authoriz- ed of oE which has been paid in, to subsidize local dairies to Increase their herds and improve their farms, also to op- erate a pasteurizing plant v.'illi a ca- pacity of SOU gallons ol milk, and ap- paratus to" manufacture 100 gallons of ice cream an hour and or ycnr tl'.G farmer can so organse 0[ ice creain an our an 1 work that he is linishiiig one part j more pounds of Imttor daily. I of the veirr'3 labor before the next The company took over th to comment is ready. lid alao look ._ on the very general advice .being hand- ed out to ths farmers these days to follow mixed farming principles. While he believed heartily in this method of fanning himself, he believ- ed also that the farmer coming into this country should be given consideration. As a rule he has not a large supply of funds, and naturally turns to that crop which 'will yield him the tttllckest re'iurus for his lab- or. That crop is grain. But after he I has gathered a couple of grain crops, i then the speaker believed he should turn his attention TO putting back into the soil part ot what he has tak- -an out. Then is the time to him turn to mixed farming. The High Cost of Living For ever an hour Hon. NIel Nfelson, trade and Immigration commissioner for the New South Wales' government ield the large audience with an ex- position of dry farming-as it is prac- ticed in Canada's sister'coWny. Slot- Ing that over two million .square miles of Australia's three qillllon receives less than twenty Inches of rain fall. Ho went on to show, how dry farming was helping the development of the large continent, which Is. larger.than the United States. Three fourths of their grain Is raised by, 'dry farming methods. He told also at ..the sheep anil cattle Industry, conimentinp; par- .........ipany took over the Wood- land dairy and acquired the Huff diary both of Edmonton, and has started work on a iwo storey factory and warehouse, 55, by 00 feet with full basement, to be ready for early next January. The building will contain three cold storage rooms and the machinery required for the out- put mentioned in the foregoing. The company, now running 16 wagons, ex- pects to increase this number to 30 next spring. The omcers of the' now company are: President, W.E. Schneider, owner of Richmond park and other large in- terests in Edmonton; vice-president, David F. Haire; treasurer, Sanford Haire; secretary and general manager, Ernest T. Love, came to Edmon- ton from eastern Washington in June as dairy inspector; director. Oar] Wall- el, a retired' farmer of Camrose; Alta. Messrs. Haire formerly tho Woodland dairy. "We are planning to increase our dairy products by helping the .fanners in and near Mr. Love said, "and with -that end in view we shall subsidize certain dairymen so tbeyi can keep more cows and improve their} farms. Besides that, we .will conduct j a modern creamery. The men 'iden- tified with the company are practical dairymen and are financially able to go into tho enterprise in an extensive way." Mr. Love -is a graduate of the ani- mal husbandry department ol': Ihe WashinBton State college at Pullman. llcularly OH Iho fad. that grain farm- lie is advanced In his ideas regarding ers In that country do not depend un. the dairy whlcli'ho can No, we've not gone "dippy" on the atall-wehave simply determined to sell the best Suit for this popular price that the money can buy and We're We mention this price twice in a while in order that the man who al- ways wants to invest just in a Suit will know where he can get the best value for the money. OUR FIFTEEN DOLLAR SUITS -rf.JE A re Cut and Tailored by experts. The fabrics are splendid and we doubt if you could tell why they don't -Cost Five Dollars More COME AND SEE OUR, SUITS Better Clothes From the shops of's best tailors, suits that wo stpcl back of, with a guarantee (f per- fect, satisfaction: Prices: !en's Furnishiigs Dr. Jugers' Underwear, Wolscy TImlerwoav, .ft.oQ up Stanfield'-s Underwear Jji-K? up AYatsoji's Underwear up Sold in Combination ani two- piece Our Overcoats Our Overcoat stock is certain-1 ly some "pumpkins." Einelyl tailored, the newest styles a patterns in tweeds and plain blue and blacks. 00, and SHIRTS Negligee Coat shirts, in Cluctj Peabodv. W. G. B. Tuokt makes, priees Llama tnd Cottons 15 cents up. We carry a full line of Workingmen's Clothing at all times Sheep Lined Closing, Gloves and Mitts, Working Shirts, and Working Boots. The Home of Bett-r Clothea rrnr TTTF1 VISLi William JiiHl at the close olig-> Ion. They will ho rushed t1 To Rush Out Grain nwa, Ocl. A new plan -to was put Inlo effect, this year at bo', run successfully by the adoption of. modern business methods, lie lie- llevcs in opening an account with the cow and giving the animal tho necessary care, shelter and feed, In- stead of permitting tho milk producer to. p alons' the it can. luiruii'cus to have a whole (lent purpose of ini; added i .tciimors loaded with wheat at fort) ity. ;