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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914 THE LETHBRIBGB DAILY PAGE FTHB Canada Teaches America a Lesson "It is not necessary to go to 'Europe to study successful cooperative marketing organisations among says L.D.H. Weld, "hut to find the largest organization of this character on the American Continent, United States growers' must go across the line into 'Canada." Mr. Weld then proceeds to-tell the story of The Grain Growers' Grain Company, Ltd., of Canada.- It is an article that will interest every Canadian grain grower, whether he is a member of this successful cooperative organization or not. It is a just tribute to an associa- tion that has shown greater efficiency and more benefits for its members, in everyway, than any similar organi- zation on the American Continent. Look for the article Buying and Selling for The Big Business of a Big Canadian. Cooperative Company In This Week's Issue of COUNTRY GENTLEMAN Five Cents a Copy, of All News Agents Or a Ttar iilut') by Mail, Orjirrtt Oar SuliKriplian Boys Wanted to Deliver on Routes; Apply to Our Sales Agent j. G. ROBERTSON COMPANY Lethbridge, Alberta THE CURTIS PuBtisHrac-CoMpuNr, INDEPENDENCS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA NORMAN" NEWEST SHOES FOH BELGIAN WOMEN AND CHILDREN "Ciiinp'OBllford, Oct. Westoil Shoe Co. of Campbellforil will muki: about 140Q pairs of shoes for the men and children of Belgian families T-he town will nay for one-half-of the stock and the Weston people the oth- er ha'if- Thefernnloyees of the factory ill agreed tovgive their tirne free of charge IN ALL OUR License Dep't Pursuing the Law Breakers Troops From Canada For South Africa These Hardly A Woman Who Not Rely Upon Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg- etable Compound. had inflammation, hard headaches in the back of my neck and a weakness all caused by female trouble, and I took Lydia B. Finkham'a Vegetable Com- pound with nch ex- cellent that I am now feeling fine. I recommend the Compoundimd praisa It to all I shall be glad" to have you publish my letter. lliere is scarcely a neighbor around me who docs not use- your medicine. J. P. JOHNSON, E. No. 4, Box 00, ten, Illinois. Experience of a Nurse. "In my experience u Hone I certainly think Lydia R Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound Is a great medicine. I wish all women with fe- male would take it. I took It whca passing through the Change of Life with great results and I always re- commend the Compound to all my pa. tients if 1 know of their condition in time I will gladly do all I oui to help others to know of this great medicine." HORACE NEWMAN, Poland, Het- If yon are III do not drag along; until operation if necessary, but at once take Lydia E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound. If yon want special advice write E. Ptnklmm Co., Lynn. MOM. During ,.the last couple -of weaks there have been a nurnlior of convic- tions throughout the province by men in the employ of the. Liquor License Branch of the Attorney General's De- partment. At Grouard, J. Walford was fmod 575 and costs for selling liquor with- out a license At Peace River Crossing Roy Mc- Naug'hton was fined S50 and costs for illegal sale of- liquor. At Calgary Alikp Philips was fined and costs for selling hquoi at an; christening; Sara O'Halley, charged on a second offence, was fined costs S. Omedeo, on a second charge, was given six months A Montgomery, on several different charges, was given twenty- four months ra prison vt Rocky Mountain J-Iouse E Hill was fined aid costs for selling liquor without a license At BIa.irmore prosecuted hy the Mounted Gus Anderson and M....Brown- were each .fined J50 and costs for procuring liquor for an m jterdictod ptrson E Sawyen let out qn suspended sentence on the same, offcnco. At Caigarv, H Giundy an inter diet alter being warned b> a license dtpailmcnt official to keep av a) from was fined and costs for being in a bar room wliUc mtei- and costs liquor while interdicted At Tofield Bert McDonald was fined and -costs for selling -liquor to an interdict, 1250 and costs for sell ing liquor without a hcensi. (second DEAN TO RETURN Kingston. Ont, Oct. G. L Sta-" hose return or resignation St Georte s Cathedral congregation de manned aftei he had in the "British arnu at, chaplain for three 3 ears has cabled to Bislion Bldwell that he will reuirn to his post on Jan uary 1 being able to secure his dis charge. The D.ean, when'on sick leave in England enlisted without the con sent of his congregation or bishop, and an ultimatum-wa8 sent him. WHO STOLE HALL 'CARPET? revelations will it IB said be made as to the result of the successful efforts of the city detectives to trape the dis, appearance of a ?700 carpet from the city hall It ii reported the missing carpet has now been found DONATES" IMOO AND USE OF HIS YACHT Londort, .Oftt. 38 G Trethaway, who arrived from Toronto, baa increased this subscription to th.e Canadian? ;o and in addition is placing hlg yacht: and at the, Admir. alty's dlappsal. U Ottawai Out, Oct. Canada is very likely to be asked to send 000 mounted men, headed by Col.-Sam Steele to help General Botha in South Africa, is the opinion of militia- offi- cials here. Military men, who are South' African veterans do not'under- estimate the seriousness of the rebel- lion, led by Generals De .Wet and Bey- ers. They are inclined to think that all the back country irreconcilable burghers will support these two men and with the aid of Germans in South Africa will cause serious trouble.-. IE a force is raised, it 'would .be re- cruited almost entirely in the'weat, and Col. Steele, who knows South Af- rica, would be certain to command. THANKSGIVING DAY 26 Wa-hingtoil DC, Oct dent Wilson today issued a proclama tion designating Thursday, November 20, as Thankgglvlni Day. REGINA OFFICERS GOING Eegina, 28.-7The Re- giha 'officers who wi'il accompany the second .contingent, for overseas ser- iCG are L But tant Capt R HJ" iiead, quartermas- Gapt. ,Tas. McAra; "captain, Majors A. Ross and J. A. iieute'nants, Capt. p. Arnold, Capt. W, S.-'McInnis, Lieut A G Styles a.nd JV. M. Child. Practically ail- the -officers' of the. S5th Regiment and from them the above For Hair Health If Rexall "93" Hair Tonic does not Improve the health of your scalp and tialr, we will pay (or what you uge during; the trial; lye frtitirj not PO strongly endorse Reiall S3 Hair Tonic and 6ontinuo to sell it to the aame people if jt did not do all claim. BUqiild -it not prove entirely Corners would lose faith in vould UBO the.r patronage, andoiir busineaa would suffer. If your hair is falling out or you any scalp trouble, wo bcUcvo lleioli 93 Hair Tonic will do moro to eradicate the dandruff, givo health .to Ibo acalp, sUmulato new, -.fiair growth and prevent prematuro fcild- than any other human We want you to inabo ui proyo this. We oak you to risk no monay- Tvbatever. Buy a bottle bf-Rexall 93 'Hair Tonic, uw it aceording to you are not entirely eatisged. coma and tell us and we will promptly band back the money you paid ua 'for it. We won't ask you to rign any- tliiiig. nor even to bring the'. bottlo Wo won't obligate you in way. We'iyill take your rnoro Could anything be more fair? Could wo do anything more to nrovo cur belief in Rexnll "93" Hair.Toaio, end our honesty of purpose in rtgom- jatinduig it to you? RezalL' Eair Tonic to. use u aprina waUr tod fcai but faint, pleasing odor. It.eomw In bro liiu of hottlw, fiOo acd You can buy Rexall "93" Hair Tonio In ihii eommunity only at our IRRIGATION IS AC. CONTINUUM 'FROM FKONT PAKE 518.01) per acre as (In: likely cost of the cphstcuctioa the canal and lat- urals aticl we arc prepared to pay this sum 1'er acre. As sonic farmers may not wish to apply lor Irrigation waUir lor all Hu> acreage they own, we request thai that, the charges to individual farm- r.rs for construction am! inaintPiianfji: be pnYablo only for the acreage for which' they apply ior irrigation wa- 1 Icr. also ask that Uie maximum charge for maintenance foe not more than one dollar per acre per annum. We further ask that this canal and all lateral canals in connection for distributing water to individual farms, lie' operated by tin: government so that we, the ratepayers, may not be at the mercy of any monopolistic corporation. In conclusion we request that (he lateral canals constructed to each in- quarter section be construct- ed to the most high point for distributing the water over each individual [arm. DRY FAHMINO .VERSUS IRRIGA- TION JMr. Dunham's lecture was most en- lightening. He started out by telling of the good work .the Lothbridge Board of Trade was doing iu connec- tion with advancement of agricul- ture, a phase of boani of trade work not recognized by every organization claiming this name. lie paid a very high tribute to-.the energetic and un- selfish campaign which the president, Mr. Marnoch, was carrying on, and mentioned the fact that the Leth- hoard ha'd'come to realize the truth of the old saying that all wealth comes fropi the soil. "THE MAN WHO PRODUCES" "Wo arc here to help the farmer. said he, "the tiller of the soil ami the producer of our wealth as well as their .own. are here t help the fellow Whom everyone take a pick at. And everyone has been his merchant, the machine man, the loan company, thi hank, and the manufacturer. Kov that these men are not getting thei share, they are beginning to feel J, D. Hlginbotham Co., Limltld. and realize where they former- ly- made their big money. not here to get any rake-off. Vv want to help make the farmer pro; perous, because that is the only wa, in which business can be cured oi its present bilious attack. IRRIGATION REQUIRES BETTER FARMING "Don't.imagine that irrigation will cure all the ills or eliminate all your troubles. There is more at stake, and it will )renuire better Carolina than ever, and a closer application to business to get returns. We have the choice between cjry farming and the chance of failure, 'and irrigation and irrigation 'arid success, and there is no question'as to which we must fol- EACH SYSTEM COSTS Taking wheat-as the dominant drop in-dry and hay as the dominant crop in irrigation fann- ing, Mr. Dunham proceeded on this tasis ot comparison to outline the advantages disadvantages of bodi. It costs 75 cents an acre to double disk a field' after 'the binder, S3 an acre to plow it, 'SI an acre to pack and summer-fallow.it, and all this the fear previous to when the crop is oil. Thirty cents interest brings the total up to at the beginning of the year in whiel' the crop is sown ami harvested. For har- rowing anil packing in the spring, an- other dollar is blown, 51 an acre for seed 25 cents for harrowing after the crop is up, 81.25 an acre to put the crop in the, shock, S3 an acre to it, (allowing for the and acre to haul :it to the elevator. This 'brings the total up to S12.35 an acre. Allowing the large yield-of 30 bushels: to the. acre, at the highest market price, the return is only an acre a year, as there is a crop only every, other, year. This is exclusive of wind, worms, weeds, drouth, hail, a voice in 'meeting said; put down wind and allowing that tire soil fertility is not deplete'd; On. top, oi is the" uncertainty .in wheat'farming. Mr. Dunham allowed three crops out of lour that is, a man Kits 45 bushels'an acre in three years; costing At 70 cents a ibushcl the three crops would he worth or acre a year, net profit. DIFFERENT. HERE On the other hand, lisaumlng that we have an already in alfalfa on irrigated land, Mr. Dunham says that the cost is distributed as follows: 51 per'acre" for water; 75 cents an acre for application three times during the season, and 53.75 per acre to put the crop' In stack. The total cost is 55.60, and if a yield of 2% tons is obtained, at a ton, we have a rjet profit of J8.25. an acre from our irrigated 'Jand, at the same time beating out the wind, the -worms, almost entirely conquering the wgeds, the drouth and the frost, and not only maintaining the soil fer- tility, but actually increasing the am- ount of'plant food-in the soil. At 8 >er cent., the -alfalfa .proposition is worth an acre, and the wheat, or. dry land proposition 521, a differ- >nce in favor of irrigation, of an icre. "Therefore, I say, if you can get. ir- an acre, you are not losing. Get it at you can, hut if you can't, get H at or but get Mr. Dunham was given a rousing demonstration nt the close of his ad- dress, snd his last impress- ed very forcibly on the men .present, who felt thai he Jiad not overdrawn ;he-picture in the least. PRES. MAlWOCir SPEAKS President Marnteh gave a brief ad- dress on the cost of Irrigation pro- iects in the United States, and his statistics showed that the average long a number of government recla udtlon projects was an acre Land established in alfalfa 'in some ot the districts he named is worth as high as 1300 an acre, and Mr. afarnooh-thought .hat tnc increase iu the value of the and in toil iUttlct Uw is 1 -thoroughly tested and strained Better Service Today Than Yesterday HENDERSON GARAGE tabUshment of canals would more than pay the farmers for their 'work and expense, because It would permit the raising of alfalfa, and Mr. Dun- ham has shown what alfalfa will do. Mr. Maruoch read the correspond- ence which has passed between the Board of Trade and the officials in Ot- tawa, and pointed out that the super- intendent of irrigation has evinced great interest in the proposed scheme, Jiinttng, in a letter -to A. Bucban, an, -M.P., that the government would possibly be prevailed upon to take the matter up in the near future. The cost of the project, to the farmers, aside from the original capital cost would not be in excess of an acre for maintenance. The capital cost, spread over a period of 40 years, would mean in Hie neighborhood of ?1 an acre a year, which together with the maintenance cost would bring the total up to ?2 an acre every year, af- ter the fourth year from the com- meircement'of operation. No payment on capital account is provided for Iu the petition, until after the ditch has been in operation for four years, the only cost to up to that time bsins the dollar an acre a year foi maintenance. SUPT. FAIRFIELD GIVES FIGURES Superintendent Fairfield of the Do- minion Experimental farm, submitted figures toJ show that the average in- crease in the yields of different crops over a period of seven" years, due to irrigation, was as follows: Red Fife wheat 20 bushels, banner oats '42 bushels, Claude barley 39 bushels, and Irish Cobbler potatoes; 25D bushels. TlieBe figures represent the increase per acre flue to Irrigation. The dry ancl In every case was summerfal- pived. Records.of the increase in the yield of.hay were not submitted, be- cause Air. Fairfield was ashamed to 'show the yields of hay on dry land. iMr. Fairfield thought that it would pay to havO' fir iHslfn and he proceeded to give a few point- ers on this most valuable ot hay crops. The Experimental farm has made as high as a ton. by feeding it to lambs, and; from to ?19 a ton by feeding to steers. Not only has it a high feeding value for ai'i classes of stock, "hut it transforms the nitrosen of the atmosphere into nitrates, which are soluble, and which can be absorbed by other plants, so that a growth of alfalfa in any soil adds to the fertility rather than de- letes it, increasing the yields of oth- er crops. WOULD '.MEAN TO ALTA. -Mr. Fairfield described a rotation to show what alfalfa "would do in this re- gard, and closed-his most interesting address by counselling the farmers to increase the producing capacity of their land, If at all 'possible, and thus make the aggregate .wealth of the dia-, trict much more. If irrigation will in- crease the value of the land by 572 an acre, this dibii-iuC will he richer by having the project established, by as there are acres; in the proposed scliume. This would be exclusive of the increased produc- ing capacity brought about directly by the irrigation. MAYOR HARDIE WANTS IT JIayor Harclie spoke very briefly and tersely. He said that his inter- est in the proposed scheme on behalf of the city, was a selfish one. Leth- Imdge would profit only in proportion to the degree of prosperity among the farmers. "We want you to get this salfl the Mayor, "because it will be an advantage to you and'to us. Lethbridge is -the" logical' trade centre of this district, and the distrib- ution the essence of our existence." The Mayor thought that the farmers should, cease taking chanc- es; that they entitled to any- thing tjiat would assure success with the of crops, and' the conse- quent1' contentment that it would bring, and the advantages of a higher grade of community life, which could not there was such an ele- ment of chance involved; B. of T. RRESOLUTION ADOPTED The meeting" forthwith adopted.the resolution passed by the bethbridge Board of Trade, commending the; Pe- tition already sent forward, on: the'; motion of Mr. Hay, seconded by 'Mr. Sandon. POSSIBLY ACRES V, Mr. Pearson stated he had informed by one of the surveyors in the field that acres nearer the mark of irrigable, land in the district, and that there were 1200 cubic feet of water per second in the Old Man river, more than enough: to successfully irrigate the entire tract; MORTGAGE COMPANIES' POSITION. The question as to whether' the mortgage companies would iiiterfera with the scheme oh the ground that they held the first mortgage to. cer- tain of the lands affected, was brought up, and Mr. McNicol of the Trust Guarantee Co., who was present, ed that in his opinion the companies would not object to anything that, would increase the value of the laiid. STAND TOGETHER Every one of the farmers In the dis- trict stand together, for they re- alize that the capital cost to them will be greater per acre if any drop out. Mr. Pearson circulated a number'of the petitions, and as the meeting was representative, it will be carried :to every corner of the district. ParmT ers from as far west as Monarch 'at- tended the meeting, which shows that, the interest is not dying. v SLIDES SHOWN REID Commissioner Reid .showed ber of lantern slides after the es had been made, the slides being loaned 'by Mr. Rankln of the Natural Resources department of the C.PJl. The. meeting gave a rousing vote of thanks to the visitors, indicating that their efforts to combine the personal equation with their message to the tanner, are meeting "with success Those from Lethbridge who ed the meeting, in addition to speakers Tvere: R. -T. Brymner, mana-> ger of the Bank of Commerce; J. W. A. B. Stafford, Commissioner A. Reid and Arthur Hayr. "There's a Reason" why more and more people quit tea and coffee and POSTUM One: convinced that tea snd are actually harmful to health, few parents would give tea or coffee to their children, or drink it themielvei. What proof more convincing than the unnatural achei and paint that many tea and coffee drinkers suffer. What proof more concluiive .than the icarei expert meiiica! and scientific opinions against tea arid coffet? Brain, Stomach, Heart, Liver and are the first organs to be affected. Sometimes it .shows in lieadache; often in nervousness, indigestion or heart disturbance; frequently in or disturbed vision. If you are in doubt try this test--- Stop both tea and coffee ten- days and use POSTUM Thli' pure food-drink made of prime wheat and1 n small per'cent nf wholespme molasses, has a delightful, snappy flavour and is absolutely pure and free from the tea- and coffee-drug, caffeine, or any other harmful ingredient. _ .Postum comes'In two forms: REGULAR be boiled. and 25c paokagts. INSTANT BO Iwlllng. A seluble powder stirred in a cup of hot water makes a delightful beverage 3Cc and SOe tins. Grocers everywhere sell both kinds, and the cost per cup Ii about the ssme. 's a Reason" for POSTUM Canadian Poetum Cereal Co., Ltd., Windsor, Ont. v ;