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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 28, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THt LET.H.BRIDGE DAILY HERALD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER HH SPORTS AND AMUSEMENTS HELPFUL SPEECHES AT DRY FARMING CONGRESS D j si Edmonton Will Go After the I Aftermath Of the i World Series Buffalo, Oct. usual crop 01 the Herald's Man of Dry Farming in Mon- and the enlargement of an educative! Billings, Mont., Oct. the tana." He said, in part.: j ampaigu. We are aiming to supply! Dry'Farming Congress Alfred Atkln- "The crops on the experimental dry this need through the experiment and! son, agronomist of Montana Agricul- farms over the state average the best emonstration farm, to illustrate to tural College, Bozeman, Mont., and yields to date. as many people as possible the soil! member of the board of governors of "The crops on the experimental dry management and' the crops that will! the Dry Farming Congress, discussed farms over the state average the best gfv'e the largest returns to the set-! "Dry Farm Crop Production Essen- yields to-date. 'tier. tials." He said in part: "The studies on moisture and t'er-1 are coupling these re- .with our Farmers' Institute work j (First, in holding meetings during the "Included in the aim of the Dry tilil-v confirm and reinforce the Farming Congress is an effort to sults of previous years' work. Clin stories comes out of the world's i bring to the knowledge of the world studies on rotations suit- .crop growing season on the various: scrap and President Stein and !tlie facts regarding the possibilities of ablc for the farm in Montana and farms and explaining the work and j Judgt Hart of the local club haveithc non-irrigated farming lands of adapted to maintain the soil results. .At other seasons the j Edmon-1 brought soine home with tliem, one'thc aritl an'd semi-arid regions, in or- have been started and we be- ft ear the Institute carries the accum-j again L particular which was overlooked ider that these lands may be brought !icTC wil1 information which will wlated information of these farms -to Cup bv even the Detroit papers being in- into a state of usefulness and to as- ;be of Verv great value within a few jother parts of the state and by hullo- Today Sir. Martin Rosen thai, secre- tea-sting, tary of the Ottawa Hockey Club, re- On Saturday.night the. entire ceived-a letter from C. Chauvin, secre jbuix Club was eating dinner in the tary of the Edmonton Club, in which jPoixhartrain dining-room which was Chaurin notified the Ottawas that it'crowded with notable men in every was the intention of the Edmonton i line life, when about 7.30 o'clock Club to seek dates again. Hujrhej- Jennings, sore at heart, but sis-t. the farmers who take up these -rears- jtins and through the press we aim to lands to succeed "and become perma- Jlis tillage -and cropping operations in so challenged. The Strathcona chal- jaintjs.1 lenge has first .call and they are sure Clarke had hand and was on to get dates. There will be only two {his feet in. a n-mute. or three series at the best and it is1 "Thank you, he likely that the trustees will makes the joy of victory such a manner made northern part of the state. These j itself. The irrigated land is capable j have very much1-increased ourjof producing each'year one or -more' of the large extent of i.good crops which can be counted on isauuii mrmmg is in t-ne d f coimtry and t pos. almost mathexnatical precision. JT limited moisture supply. of deveioPment that are where the climate is favorable, fruit Commissioners who arrived m, this therefore, direct gure come with the advent of the trees berries bushes and earden vege- T j 1. i 1 in tne east- tables flourish, and shade trees or fullest of the natural precipitation. This is essential in order that the plants criei. may and equally so in order coimtr y> f -j. j of.the state tops were made HEARD THE NEWS Worcester, Mass., Oct.; 26. When the Honorary Japanese .Commercial city, from Boston early Tuesday were of the assassination of Prince Baron Shibusawa, the'.head, of we ing of the home. "On the adjacent dry farming land. ,hat the plaht food supply locked up .11; With one accord the entire over the country. Jumping from one'ioom it was a team to another is now prohibited-jciov.d in the- cheered th-? and trustees Foran and Ross will like leader to the echo. Adams, ly bar from future Stanley Cup games pitching hcio cf the series, was all who were not with their present alone at n. table and the crowd nDlL-- teams when the various champion-led hin. and tooK up -the acclaim in were won last year. flashing up w-ith cheers from Baker and Wibaux and favorably impressed with the A trip north from Roundup, ordinary skUl and in average center of the state, revealed '.years, the grains or other standard arm country. j available. Surface cultivation must he thought it was a position letter j continuously without inviting disas- taking up farm work under a to secure legislation by which the j m wMch he could serve nis country- or 80 acres within the men best and in wnich he to iminster a sirongly wQixJe iin which .tlhey vigorously protest ter. He must include soil improving 'vironment where eastern methods of !OWner of a fo p T. crops such as alfalfa and peas -to keep farm practice cannot be followed to cast doubt upon the story. "No telegram or communication of any kind has been received from Mr. Needham or any one from Coalinga or elsewhere offering for the light. We would be pleased to con- sider such an offer, but; it has not been said Berger. Jeffries himself, laughed at thi? sto- rv and said: "Perhaps the wires got n.way was an insult to western ia-j elements may en i crosse officials and that it. is also ,'ped from the The bis; fellow was out early this. r _ t walk ?rosSlV to. expect a cnalieng-j Dry Farming In Montana 'conservation and the selection of the-.available for morning an ine or defending team to put up ?2001 Prof. F. B. Linfiel-d of Montana Ag- i ritrht crops are made large success 'f-mimunitv through Central Park- and fr ,_. i side Drive. Some time this after- noon he is to pay a second visit to obstruc-'ito eastern men for such i arranged in such manner that 40 dtties, he thought of his -other duties in the settlement of Korean affairs. This was in a more or less chaotic. for the trosseau of the Imperial wui-Qiii uxin- two. Prij-cess. Kaiser's Message Berlin, Oct. William today sent-the following message ,to the Emperor of' Japan: "I have heard of the murder of Prince Ito. I pray Your Majesty to accept my sincere sympathy in the loss of so faithful and trusting states man." Must Return At Once Genoa, Oct. Hirkumi today received a message from Baron devote the -remaimUr of his life. iHayaihi, Japanese Ambassador at O'Connell -his expenses west. They j up the humus content and nitrogen I where ignorance or carelessness" in large area of dry, land near the "Prince policy regarding Kor- claini that selection of an eastern-man! supply, and must grow live stock in .'farm work can have but one The suggestion has also been j ea was _Suide tnc Emperor and to handle games two .thousand miles; order that the valuable plant food failure. And yet the soil is most for- considered endeavoring to segre- of Korea, in stch a way that y not be needlessly ship- i tile, the climate favorable, and where 'gate the dry lands which surroumfthe woul-d have more confidence i" mc-men s farm." 4 proper and known methods of water jreclamation project, making these iurd that not risk route. 'flrminp- Tn Mnnt.a.Tifl. cplprt.inn r.? fho I their Own destiny by. rushing. tO any WarqUl the as a use of the entire; grazing general for officials. They hope that in. future .riciiltural College, addressed the in-j may-be "obtained. [ground or home range to be cared for i trustees will not find it- necessary stitute session of the Congress on! "There is need for the continuation V.- the water users' association." lih'eir Own extremity. stating that a cable frorr. Tokio requested the return home of Hirkumi at the -earliest possible moment and that by the shortest It is .thought, 1.he. to any Marquis will be able to visit Paris as planned. the surgeon, who removed an -tion in the right nostril yesterday, to haye his left nostril cleared in a similar fashion. Berger would not comment on John son's telegram asking for an appoint- j Mr- Ross ment with Jeffries here tomorrow, further than to say that the two men the west. it plain mailing to-Aid- trustees demand it. sk that tl minster contribution to they make should Heedless u> say, RACES AT NEWMARKET 's expenses be forwarded at once, Newmarket, Oct. Hough- ton handicap of 200 sovereigns fon 3- years olds and upwards, distance sev- Mr. 0 Con- j en ;furiongs Was run here today and meet tomorrow night, the Tecuumseh's share having-been remitted, -without a word of protest, two, ago. San, Francisco, Oct. 27.-It is re-j SPOILED THE HORSE portedlhere today that for several' FOR THE RACE months past, Sam Berger, manager j James J. Jeffries, and Isadore Gol j Windsor, Ont., Oct. Calla- den, one of the Justices of the Peace ghan, of Chicago, and Herbert Davis, in San: Francisco, have been collabor- were convicted in the police court ating on a play in which the -heavy- j this morning of taking the horse Caper weightr champion of the world is to j Sauce from its stable at the Windsor appear shortly. The character of the I race track early last Saturday niorn- could not be learned but it is j jug- and giving it a fast eight mila it is along the lines of run over the country roads to make Crocket, in which Jeffries starr- it -unfit to run in the race at the track -ed at the time' he was champion and -still active in the pugilistic game. It is said- that the production of the two San Franciscans has been sub- mitted to a playwright for considera- tion any necessary criticism and that an announcement will soon he in the east. It is understood that Jeffries will not wait for a fight with Johnson but will go on the stage as soon as possible. Saturday (afternoon as scheduled. Al- though admitting taking the horss from the stable, the defendants re- fused to plead guilty to a charge of theft and 'as a result a trial was necessary. Both Davis and Callaghan were found guilty of theft as charged and, remanded till Wednesday for sen- tence. IRISH FOOTBALL Chicago, Oct. was filed in the Municipal Court yesterday against Jack Johnson, -champion heavyweight pugilist, "for on behalf of Yank Kenny, formerly Johnson's trainer. Kenny 'alleges that the money is due him for training fees and for breach of contract. An attorney for Kenny] London, Oct. games in Irish football league yesterday re- sulted as follows: Bohemians 17; Shelbonrne 1; Derry Celtic 1; Cliftonville 0, -Linfield 2; Glenboran 3; Belfast Celtic 1, Dis- tillery 0. MAIDEN 2-YEAR-OLD RACE New Market, Oct. maiden that Johnson hired his client j 2-year-old race of 200 sovereigns, dis- tance 6 furlongs, was won by Saibo. Gallantry was second and Fleming third. Among the 15 starters was A. Belmont's Burgman which finished in New. York'on. April 23.. 1909, agree- ing ,to pay him a. week for one year and that he deserted him at -Cedar Lake, Ind., last August, hav- ng paid him only Johnson ex- pacts to leave for New York today. Tip to a late- hour last night court bailiffs were unable to find the pug- ilist to serve him with papers n the suit. unplaced. The Moulton Stakes of 20 sovereigns each with 200 sovereigns added for 2- year-olds, distance furlongs, was won by Admiral Hawk; Catalpa sec- won bv 'Marozzo. Damage was sec- f no. and Sir Wolfus third, starters. The Richmond nursery handicap of 500 sovereigns, distance 6 was won by Samos II., Tar'agora sec- ond. 'colt. y.Aird. Sirk-an others. FEDERATED UNION 'j-jf v% V, _. f Korea. It would have been a satis- Montreal, Oct. Wilfrid Lau- ier speaking before the Women's j Club this afternoon outlined the lead- principles of British and Ameri- jcan constitution, presenting the com- jparison between the two. The Pre- mier outlined history of the British I constitution and dwelt upon the spi- irit of Liberty which the British had always possessed to an extent un- i equalled by. any other race. Laurier jsaid point in which the American constitution was superior to the Bri- itish was that the American was a i federated union, while the British was legislative union. It seems aston- ishing to me, he said, that Gladstone did not hit on the federated principle, which I 'belifve is the for the j Irish question. Imperial Parliament ought not to have its progress im- peded by discussing such petty details -ditches or a piece of bog in [Ireland, but perhaps some -day we j shall see the federation principle ap- plied in a new form of the constitu- j tion for the British Empire for ex- pericncc has shown that the federated j principle is a powerful instrument for unity, despite ethnological and geo- graphical divisions. i OLD TIMER D-IAD "For this Korean policy the Prince COT was verv much criticized in our coun-: VALLEY SWEPT try, especiallv for his leniency in! BY VIOLENT. STORM treating with Korean affairs, but the! Washington, D. C., Oct. 23.-The. Emperor believed Prince Ito's policy! Ohio Valley this morning, was _the centre of the storm which, last night swept over St. Louis. It is going faction to the Prince himself to .give-i .eastward and has increased in. energy, tip -his life for his Majesty and for his j General rains in the north central die- country. I, as well as the rest of tricts have attended, the disturbance my feel the loss great- and conditions are becoming threat- I ening in its path in the middle and ________________ j north Atlantic states. On Lake Erie ITO'S SON CALLED HOME- i and Lake Ontario and the extreme _____ eastern portions of Lake Michigan Genoa, Oct. 27.-Marquis- Hirkumi. j and Huron and on the son of Prince Ito, declared today that I C0il8t from' Hatteras to Portland, Me.3 the assassination of his father would I storm warnings have been ordered put add new strength: to. Japanese ideals. to notify shipping interests. PAJKKER., NEW HAVEN BOXER IS ANXIOUS FOR A MATCH i pendent upon tl Some New York Fighter Will Suit Hay. Him When Boxing Becomes Popular Again For the moment t.'r i.-; little ac- tivity in boxing in York city. i Gladstone, Man., Oct. j Wallace, a pioneer of Golden Stream, nearr.w of election! passed away at thc age of 88 years at noon today. He was born in the Orkney Islands, came to Gray Coun- ty, Ont., when a young man, and liv- ed there till 1888, when he moved west. He had resided for thc past 23 years on his farm at Golder. Meanwhile, in New tiu-re is a lightweight, "Andy" Parker, who has announced his willingness 10 meet any boxer in the United. States, at 133 pounds. He doesn't claim to be a Such is usually the case at v.mous j champion, but he hopes to be one ond; Artless third. Five horses ran.' seasons of the year, som? of them de- i some day. Stream. He leaves a wife and four sons. Thc funeral will take place on Friciav. JITS' uc. f -TJI K.JCA_X Candidate for President of Board of Aldermen in New York City ;