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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, THE LETHBRIDOK DAILY HERALD OF INTEREST TO THE FARMER J ___- Middlemen's Profit Held Farmers'Bane __ CHICAGO, Sept. American bo granted ajjrieultural produce Ira- "lrm mediately eo as to niovo tuts vcar's crops. i Conceruiug' profits, tlie statement Adds that more profits for the farmers would not necessarily moan higher Costs to the consumer. "lu most cafes wo will .Had the rem- edy 'in elimination ot expensive mid- dlemen's It says. Tho state- ment closes wilh a plea that, the farm and Oirni life be advertised to over- come the tendency of farmer boys to dock to the cities. federation in a'.t-taie- sent summtrlilnK its Investigation Into.-Bduslrltl and stricultiiral declared luat America li facing "i afrfcullura! economic condition If not Immediately dealt with, lead to consequences so grave as to effeef all industry to the point of Uaperllinj Its eo.etaj order. Tho statement r.ayt. farmers must he Jiveit. Inipjedljte lu transporta- ilou, finance and labor and recom- mends the follon-lns nu remedial of- .arts.which would go a long way. to- ff a rd wlflns agricultural dlfScullfes. trcatamnl in stloii to all tana produce held for ship- ond lo all goodo coaslsned to .armere which are necessary to con- the businesu of fanalnj. More for farmers, belter dis- tributiontyitems would tend toj i men, and stibillzod- beneficial feed. lie believes that lu time Western Canada wlli come to make use of much of the straw which Inflow wasted, In Mr. Coiley on this trip was an official moving picture photographer, who is perfecting a set of motion pictures for exhibition all over Canada and the United Slates: Mr. Colley '6ees a Kreisl fut- ure for of sunflowers in the west. YIELDSJ114BU. Seed Had Been Propagated At This Year Nuisance is More Common Than Winds Spread Seed (By B. McKlnnon in Toronto Olobci Cl.ARKSHOl.M, Sept. One of the in itie eense that it is extremely urgent in its na- ture of the problems confronting tho fanners of the I'rairio provinces Is that of weed-control. TO a desree thai v.'diild be appUUiuy in some of the well-tilled areas ot the Kast, weeds over-run these1 k'reat vheil Adjoining Field 15 I5u. Tho highest per acre reported eo far this season was threshed out of a two-acre plot bv Car! K. Krass on the. li, C. Anderson ranch in the valley two miles west of aiecls whleJi van salJ to he taking niillopB of dollars from farm annually.' Kqualliillon of agricultural and In-1 tluslrta! Uhor trf.gss which, the utale- (Calgary Uersid) Sunflower hsrvestlng has com- JKIIVI Tvnjcn, tne xiaie-i unower srvesng as com- ment declares-, can 'OP. accomplished noticed on the C. P. R. demonstra- atily hy. loverjrjg Industrial wages or t'S'i farm, and tbo. company especte uieressini; fans wa'gai. that from a Iwenty-flvo acre plot of j fans Encourafteaent ot Immigration. "U'e have tried to rehabilitate our roimlry by every method exeunt ierousii sv.-eal of (he lha state- ment says. "Many industries this there be harvested from twenty-five to thirty tons per acre. Tho work. Is oelng rapidly puBli- cd through on the farm with every available man there, at work ga in tbo fodder, chopping it and j I'J have, been largely expended in! the fuluro of sunflowers as silage, lie drtvlns and cost of llv- that horses.and cattle aro elm- Ing, while the producers of essentials i I'b' avaricous after this class oi feed, havu been pverlpoked. We need more! Tlie oi harvesting the feed capital rather thaii more credit." plot was one ot four In the county put In last spring under the supervision of the county agent for the purpose of propogating the variety and will foe registered. Mr. Krasa Is keeping the entire crop to sell for seed next spring. This wheat was grown on ground that had flax en tha year before anil had been plowed last fall. It was irri- tated'by the Aoodwatera last spring, but had nothing but tha natural rain- fall all summer. The regular .Marquis wheat grown In an adjoining field un- der practically the same conditions yielded only io bushels per aero. ELIMINATING THE POOR COW 'The object of cow testing is to give to make a load. In some cases the stalks are aa high as twelve feet, and as corn hinders ara manufactur- ed io handle crops of only, eight feet in bejgtit, Ihe difficulty-can' easily be The conipany; lias -fpur-'large .silos on the and 'the greens-feed as .soon as cut is taken-to a-shopping machine with a blower attached, and this blower r.uuiicnuy. u.ese jruessi products to the silos. This ensilage not correct, cows which have is thick .with that tho silos ;whlch- are of wood staves, simply .'leak In. streams. In Montana, Mr.' Colley elates, the ciil 'wheat straw with this, class of ensilage, 'thus absorbing 'the nio.isture, and. it -that animals oat Jills up very.readily.'and fanners find it Tory FARMERS' BIJSlMESS _For die past this Bank has given particular attention to tha business of Farmers. We have helped many over the rough places, and have aided many more to the highest plane of success. We sre prepared to extend you every aid mthm legitimate banking practice. Come in at any and.talk over your with us. Yoii are always welcome. -c- t- fr CALF IS BORN WITH FOUR HEAOS M. McMaanau of .North Cooking LaSo hatched ?Jay 4lh, BO she was eiactfe- 18 owner ot this well belaved jul-1 four momlis old when'sha laid tMs. let ami states that the ctlckei! -.vas1 large esg ____, n. of the --I curious freaks of nature came into the world in tho foiui of a calf with four heads, torn on the berder of I'-'y and Surrey. The aojnial lived throo days, Tho .owner or th? mother Is a returned soldier: qanied C'happeUo, .j ft .j of DU occasional Isolated 'district, there hag Uec.'j jiien-.y of rain for the grp-.vfu of crops. Xcithcr farmers iior Kiirrleners needed nmch artlticiul as- sisiiini-e in- tiro way of additional moisture. If is in tho dry season, fielJ croiu fall from'-lack' of sulaciput rain, that the advocate ot irrigation VtnUs the most encourage- ineiit. Uut'evt'n in silvira sacccssfid I'arriy'ug season as this Buninier irri- astion has been uiiie to Us worth. Mr. Archibald, director ot the Central Dooiinioa ExDerimcntal Kami. Riipsian pig weed, doswoed, Iilas stated lhat the limited cxneri- anci a half (Jozeu less r.tithcable var- "lent iu irrigation made this year near 'Hartwell's .Losks haa proved very successful. Mr. .Archibald's experiment was ieties. In letters fioin Manitoba I re ferrcd to tho prevalence of ,-.veeds; later 1 deec-rlhed their presence, in some of. the best arena in Soulh Sas- katchewan, and now 1 find them Iu Southern In fact, their abun- dance In this particular urea surpas- ses. anything I have seen elsewhere in the and makes very plain the position In which grain. growers are to be placed unless this menace is dealt with promptly and effectually. Long-continued drought in July, that ha'ster.rd the maturing of wheat and oats considerably 'heforo their time, resulted In- Manitoba and Sas- katchewan in wops so light and patchy in many :areas that a rank growth of weeds 'usurped the place of grain. In Alberta the extraordinary profusion ot w-cd' growth has been duo to the drought and moro to tho conditions under- which the seed went Into the grouh'd last spring. An abnormally long winter, followed by a cold and backward spring, resulted In a glut of seeding; onco warm weather cak-ulateil to afford a fair a.ml prac- tical test of Irrigation. Ail area of land near the locks was divided into two equal parts. lioth ivoro planted with the same kinds ot crops ami glvon the same kind of cultiva- tion. One part was irrigated with water from the canal and tho other part left to tho morcles of- nature In tho matter of moisture. -Although, aa has been said, weather conditions were conducive to good crops with- out Irrigation, Mr. Archibald 1ms re- ported that tha crops on the Irrigat- ed area advanced more rapidly ami arc in hettcr condition than those ou the unirrigated section. He predicts that .when the crops are harvested the irrigated tract will show a great- er production than the oilier. Ever sinco the armlstlca, Mr. Nou- lan Couehon has benn preaching tha policy of irrigation for Oulario and Quebec in connection wilh the aer i mo arrived everything had to he done in tlemeat of returned soldiers ou tho half the'tirno'usually alloted for the work'In hand. The result was, espe- cially In Alberta, an uiinreco'tented amount of Is, n. j 7 j amount 01 u he dnlryman accurate knowledge as sowi dt t, 'the ,tuhhe to the production ot milk and fat of nowlngb discing onlv.'This uol produce as much milk as she is capable of giving, and many dairy- men keep one or more cows that do not even pay for their keep. Cow test- ing shows which cows are worth keeping in the herd and gives evi- dence against those that should be eliminated from tho herd. "The pro- gress o! cow bulletin 58, Dairy and Cold Storage Series by A. H. White. U.S.A., shows that many farmers rely on guess work to pick out their beat cows -from which to save heifer calves for the fylnre herds, .f these nnd gave weeds a better chance of life than otherwise would have been left to them. Setd: Llftetf By Wind Then, in June, came.the when enormous areas, stretching east-1 from Macleod, wero swept by furious winds shifted whole seeded areas from farm lo farm, or, more from road-al- lowance lo road-allowance. In scores of cases the grealesl: damage result- ed to areas ,o.f summer-fallow whose Burfaco was less. qble'. to withstand searching n -was ground Kood which stood a good deal of last conformation are not always-the best'3'ears stubble. It is' on these blovvu- producers in the herd. Dairy Records I summer very nigny In- will do away wilh guess work, and i stances, lhat the rankest and richest the farmer can safely select his besl I Browtli of weeds is 10' be' found all cows.for breeding purposes. The Prot'ref, ot Cm' the past three.weeks I have land. Ho believes that the returned soldier.would bo better off at Inten- sive farming on Email tracts near centres of population than attempting lo establish farm homes in remote districts where tho handicaps are great ami (he discomforts many. In- ste.-ul ot sending the returned men to the "wilderneEs" ho would'reclaim some of the wasle ureas in old On- tario and; give them chance there. THIS CHICKEN IS SOME LAYER {Edmonton Bulletin.) Annlher hen has arisen lo a sense of her ilijiy In this day of the H. C. of L. and on September 4, a barred rock pullet from the North Cooking Luke district laid an egg measuring -1 by 4% inches. Two days later she laid another a trifle larger. Mrs c ing" may be secured free upon appli- action to the Publications llranch Department of AErieullure, Olta-.va. In addition to. giving the essential objects of cow testing it outlines the, details of organization and gives some of the results obtained, which shows, that many farmers have In- creased the production of their' from 30 lo 75 per cent, and some have doubled tho herd average in a few years. Wherever cow-testing has been followed for a few years, a decided increase in the average pro- duction of each cow will ho found. GERMANS BUYING AVCRCHANTS BANK Htaci Office: Montrol. OF CANADA. tETHBRlDOE BRANCH. CALGARV STOCK YARDS BRANC Established 1864. Accacy at Monirch open Tuvdtyt aiid BREEDING STOCK Fourteen pure-bred Iwo-year-olu i Belgian fillies were recently sold hy a Dutch dealer to a German buyer tor, guilders, about SEOO. It should BCn-c to give breeders In this country an Idea of tho value of this class of slock abroad. Notwithsland- Ing the depreciation of their ..money, German breeders arc losing no timV Or chance lo restore their .herds, flocks and sluds with the best stock which they can buy. FOWLER'S "MflDE AT HQME' ftfWPE' CHERRY been In many fields wlios'o Etooks of wheat or oats, at a distance of less than ten yards, upiit-kred lo be coiii- liosed entirely of "biitulleii Only when I went directly to" stocks and handled' the sheaves could I find among-them the actual grain, so hidden was it in a'moss of Ihlstlo or mustard. Near C'iaresholm yester- day I saw a dozen fields that all intents end purposes, stooked mus- tard, anil nothing else. No doubt tlicro la a percentage of grain in' tho cropc in tiueslinn, lml.il will bo seen only aflor threshing.- At lhat, thresh- lug will lie done by the hour In ihe of these dirty farms; In any British Canadian Conybeare Block Tdllnf- IU91 Lethbridge Trustee, Administrator, Executor., Loans, Estates Managed, General Financial Agents Phone 1843 GioJ, Parsons, Mgr, Wheat Certificates i Dank has special facili- I -1- ties for collecting Wheat Participating Certificates, the initial payment being at the rate of 30 cents per bushel as authorized by the Wheat Board. THE otlnr manner' Ihe thresher wo'uiil eland lei lose materially. Probably It Is the case In'areas I where irrigation Is followed that the fitches sources of tlicir ov.noi-s1 a for-' tile reed-bod for .weeds. For mile on iiiile I have seen these ditch banks simply covered wilh Hussliin thistle or-some oilier ...weedy nuisance The surface seeiwise -from the d-lch rcsuils In a abumlati-e of its i.anks, and, under lociJ conclitton, growth is r.-m- am rspid. when ttinty Hie seeds fc-aUcr on tho surface of tfio water, there to carried along ami carefully depos- jled over some farmer's section when he uses the water in hfs system. A Solution Offered This, it would seem, will be one of tho problems attendant upon the spread of Already efforts aro being made lo cope with condl Ifons by the cncoiiraKement of dcslr- ablo HilclLhank plants In lieu o desirable wen.ls. FOP al a consifcrablo mtlcagp.ot the mtche! under Ihe supervision of Jlr S I'ort or, 'liiiperiiiloiiilonl of operation and in.vntcnaiice for of sweat ..o OF CANADA Clfil.l. Sarpla. Vr.ii'Utt PrtiU T. K. LOCKWOOD HUauatp STREET NORTH G. fe. BLETCMER 4rn AVENUE SOUTH P.BILLINGTON New AND BBANCHea t-. G. THOMAS COALHURST BRANCH W. B, FERGUSON MANAOIH COALOALG E3RAWCH C. T. McKINNON MAHAOH BUHDETl BRANCH Ug virtues of "mcllloliis as a ditch- bank crop, that it Thoughtless Spending bringi only superficial pleasures which soon put and are forgotten. Thoughtful people are checking -unneces- sary expenses and opening caving; ac- counts where their money will constanlry grow and will'bring contentment and secur- ity in the future.: V Capital lU-Krro RC3OUICCI O t WOpOOO.OOO THE BANK OF 'NOVA .SCOTIA i V7. D. King, Manager LETHBRIDGE mipht prove vnr.' valuable. "It' Invcstlnstlons' now, being car- nM on In so many places establish the of ewfiol clorer Ts a aeliinl farm plant, ft should have in iKinorlniit plai-n in siipplaaltnc weod grown, on the dilches Mr T, I believe J In "lot ro-j cc-fUifniy, teum trio sinmipolnl I of appeanuice alone, It seems to be the right plant In ths right t In -dry and wet areas Iho menace ,s Ibcrc, more prominent this yonr than ever, and its removal hangs very angs very much upon imrtelayod and thorouKh orouK aclion on Iho part of the fanners and lamlov-'iier? of the prairie jirovinces, IRRIGATION IN ONTARIO (Odawa Journal) WeathtT conditions llils summer have nol Ijceii such as would promote policy of irrigation In 'general nera farming in .Central Canada, Tbrough- evt the country, "Iho cscsption nently y nicati.-; flnctrfdts' If you are ISrj.I. Por lliiulr.-in.l j-oMtr 1.11 I'liS. ANTKLI. TIIOJIAS. nnrt 175 Avn, Winning, Jinn. HELP THE CHILD TO HELP HIMSELF It Is difficult for a child to realize the value of Make hlrn a. present of a pass booK. The' Savings Account will mean far more than amount depos- ited. It will merit the9 commencement of THE HABIT OF THRIFT OPEN AN ACCOUNT FOR EACH CKiLD IN THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA LETHBRIDGE BRANCH.............E. E. MACKAY, Manager Branches also at Magrath, Cardst.on and Tabcr. VALUABLE DOCUMENTS Bonds, insurance policies and other vat- uable documents should not be kept at home where they are likely to be lost or mislaid. The Safety Deposit Bp.-ces of this Bank provide at a moderate cost an excellent means of keeping valuable papers. w THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE PAID-UP CAPITAL RESERVE FUND LETHBIIIDGE BKANCH-K. W. Reikie, Manager. PROVINCIAL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY AND ART, CALGARY Day and Night Classes Will Open November 8, 1920 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION Farm Machinery ?arm Carpentry Farm 'Forging Gas Engine Storage' Battery Vulcanizing Armature Winding Oxy-Acetylene Welding; Tractor Motor Electrical Power Plant Steam Mining Farm Mechanic, CORRESPOND- The needs of student! will be met-in the'iibove Subjects. Courses, pep terhl. Regular. Courses, per term. Special-Courses by arrangement. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND ENROLMENT Apply io D. A.'Campbcll, B.A., Provincial Director of Tech'nical Edu- cation, Parliament Buildings, Edmonton. Alberta. Railway Architectural Mechanical SPECIAL COURSES FOR TEACHERS CONFIDENCE In your Executor'is essential.' He must be compe- tent, honest, financially responsible and not die before, completing his duties as your trustee. No individual can fill allthose requirements a Trufet Company can' do so. Correspondence Invitea. TRUSTS and GUARANTEE Company, Limited CALGARY AND At-BERTA LETKBRIDGE OFFICE: BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING, J. W, McNICOL, INSPECTOR ALBERTA PROVINCIAL SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE AT RAYMOND OFFERS COURSES IN Agriculture and Domestic Science CONSISTING OF AGRICULTURE DOMESTIC SCIENCE Agronomy Animal Husbandry Mechanics Veterinary Science Dairying Poultry Farm Management Horticulture Economics, Science TUITION FFE looking, Sewing Laundry Jlome Nursing English and Arithmetic Household Management Sanitation Dairying Poultry Physical Culture NO ENTRANCE EXAMINATION Courses extend over two winter sessions of five months each commencing Oct. 29 and closing March 26 Open to boys and girls who have reached sixteen years of age. Calendar of studies and Application of Admittance Forms .obtainable from: O. S. LONGMAN, B.S.A., Vrlncipal School of Agriculture, Raymond HON. DUNCAN MARSHALL, Minister of Edmonton A. E. MEYER, LL.B., -SiJiit, of Agricultural Schools and DemonBtrnUon Forms, Edmonton ;