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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 24, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Tliiu'sclay, April 24, 1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page 5 'S Known All Over The World -Known, Only For The Good It Has Done. We know of no other medicine which has been 30, successful in relieving the suffering of women, or received so many genuine teatimoninls, as has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. In nearly every community you will find women who have been restored to health by this famous medicine. Almost every woman you meet icnows of the great good it has been doing among suffering women for the past 30 years. Fox Creek, N. B. -"I have always had pains in the abdomen and a weakness there and often after meals a sore-l ness in my stomach. Lydia E. Pinkham's VegetabieCompound has done me much good. I am stronger, digestion is better 1 and I can work with 1 ambition. I have encouraged many mothers of families ' to take it as it is the best remedy in tlie World. 1 You can publish this in the papers. "-Mrs. WiLLUM S. BoVTtqvE, Fox Creek, N. B. In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., are files containing hundreds of thousands of letters from women seeking health, in which many openly stats over their own signatures that they have regained their health by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, many of whom state that it has saved there from surgical operations. FTHE CIATEDPRESS New York; April 23.-The board 0! .directors of the Associated Press at a meeting held here today, re-elected all officers as .I'oJIows : First Vice-President-Gejneral Chas. H. Taylor, ot the Boston Globe. Second Vice-President - Crawlord iflill, ol the Denver. Republican. President-Frank B. Noyes, of the [Washington, D. C, Star.. Secretary .and General Manager - Melville.E. .Stone. . , , � Assistant .Secretary and Assistant General Manager - Prederlck Roy Martin. Treasurer-J. R. Youatt. ' Executive Committee - Frank  B. Boyes, Washington Star ; Victor F. Lawson, Chicago Daily News ; Chas. iW. Knapp, St.^ Louis Republican; - Charles A. Rook, Pittsburg Dispatch ; Charles Kopkins Clark, Hart-tord, Conn., Courant ; L. McLean, Philadelphia Bulletin, and Adolph iV. Ochs, New York Times. VIED SOBIECIS DEALT WITH BY MEN 10 JE EXPERTS o- Mixecl Farming Convention Discussions Are of the Moist Helpful Character Hon, H. F. MoLeod, provincial secretary of the New Brunswick govem-ment (Con.) says a general election �would be the "natural and rational" way out of the naval snarl. The afternoon sessions at the Ml,ved Farming Convention yesterday afternoon were somewhat late In starting, as the mornlnfe program had been delayed considerably. The attendance Was a great improyemeint over the morning iturnout,'and many subjects bearing on ralxefi fanning in Its many, branches were very ably dealt with by thft dlilerent speakers. The discussions sGempd to have a great deal moire life than In the morning, and the meeting -J'Iniste^ ' until well after six o'clock. .\ Internal Elevators W. J. Treglllus, president of the United Farmers of Alberta, gave an exceedingly comprehensive discourse on Internal elevators as an Aid' to the Profitable Marketing. of. Mixed Farmed Products. He dw^lton the danger of robbing: the soil by the continued raising of wheat, or any one crop year after year. "This is only one of tho many problems we have to deal with, and it should be 'taken in hand now, before it Is too late. But we have other very momentous questions and problems to solve, and among them is the grea;t itaenace of the combines and mergers which are thrusting themselves upon us," he said. "We must find some meajns of combating these also. One bt the most keenly felt monopolies In A}-benta Is the elevp.ior trust, and the only way In whirl, the farmers can successfully cope with this, problem Is by the establishment o,f. co-operative elevators, owned and operated by the farmers themselves," and Mr. Treglllus cited instances of such plans that had proven wonderfully saccess-ful elsewhere. Denmark Under Co-oporatlon The griSwtfa of Denmark according to the speaker,, was largely, due to Its perfect system of co-operation,' which has the .riijhpst country per capita In the world. The best cooperative system In the worAd was acclaimed to be the California Cooperative Fruit Growers' asBOciatlon, which had done bo much i for the grower in placing his product iust where it was 'wanted with the least possible delay, and ^bringing the best market price. Mr. TregUlus: emphasized-the .importance of getting'any product on the market in .propei-shape. This factor has a great deal to do with the price received regard-loss of co^>peratlon. , Discussion .... B, N. Backer, of Cardston, led in the discussion whloh followed Mr. Treglllus' address, and he repeated the statement regarding the importance of placing a commodity oh the market in tie best condition, and the marketing of only the v�ry .best quality of goods. Thus would'a reputation for first class products he estab liflhed, and a market assured. "Pigs Ib. Pifls" W. P. Stevens, commissioner of live stock, contioued the program with a e Company, Limited Wisli to announce to their many patrons that they have Plumbing and Heating to their other lines, and are iii a position to take care of either new work or repairing in the same careful manner that they have in the 'past. � � The Davidson Metal Go. Ltd. Phone 1442 320~64h Street S. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE HAS INSTALLED SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. LODGS YOUB Wiilsv Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance Policies or other valuables in one o� these boxes rOK PimTOER INFORMATION APVtr tO . ,i ^ .a Lethbridge Branch - - C G. K. Nourss. Mgr. very comprehensive and practical talk on jthe feeding of pigs. This subject took so much of the time that Mr. Stevens did not deal very largely on the preparation of pork products tor .market. His remarks dealt chelf-" ly with the care of young pigs, as this determined the future of the business. Below is given the essence of his address on young pigs and pasture and hay. Young pigs should not be weaned until about seven weeks' old, and should be placed on a skim milk dleit where this Is obtainable. When not avallaible they should be left with the mother for about two weeks longer, at which time they may be successfully weaned on scjttded middlings which have stood for several hours. This- should be fed about four times a day, and as much as they will clean up. A little oatmeal would be beneflcial with the middlings, .but should he strained before fed. . As pasture Mr. Stevens advocates Brome grass for early spring and late fall, sown about the first of August. For summer pasture a ml.xture of win ter. wheat and oats, or alfalfa has been found good, as it providefe sue-cuJeut food in the dry hot months. Discussion Mr. Faii>fleld asked about rape as a pasture plant. Mr. Stevems said that the beist way to use rape was to Keep it next the pasture, and cut as much as could be used at one time, and throw It over the fence at each feeding. : Its Many Advantages W. J. Elliott, supt. of the department of natural resources of the C. P. E.i talked for some time very intelligently on the advantages of mixed farming. Its vital advantages are felt by its Cireation of a permanent agriculture, he. said. In that it prevented a depletion of the soil of its nitrates, phosphates and potashes, which could be replaced only by great labor and cost, its placlmg of agrlcui ture, on a cash basis, Its part In making the farmer's labor worth more actual .money, ita tendency to keep boys on the farm, because It supplied 'work the whole year round, and las.tly by Its creation of use for byproducts of. the farm such as straw which could be turned into litter and returned to the land, and poor crops which could be used for feed. Mr. Elliott touched on many phases of the market situation and said that whenever a merchant in a small town refused to take butter or eggs it was because he could not market these products himself. He gave as the leason that no uniformity of grade color, or texture could be obtained in butter, and eggs, in too many stagea of ripeness were brought jn by farmers for sale. He cited a case pf eggs being brought from Nova Scotia to Calgary, which shows that there,must surely be a big demand. "When merchants can linport eggs from Nova Scotia, and make anything on the deal, the farmers irlght here in the province ought to be able to sell at a good profit. Discussion Mr. Fairfield- led in an interesting discussiion and went on to say that the Experimental Farm were endeavoring to ,get answers to all. these problems but itheir solving would take time. He emphasized the necessity of inoludirig sheep, in the program of mired farming arid'pointed out where their chief value lay. : W. H. Mitchell, of the industrial depairtmen*. of. theC P. R., asked the question, why-so many of the farmers who were well posted on inlx-ed farming subjects and wanted to embark in the' industry could not be aide.a In that dlrectloii in a'practical way, and suggested that three good representative men, such as Dr. Ruth-, erford^and, Mr. McMullen,.get outand talk the matter up.wljth the farmers, with a view to getting the government to apportion part of that $10,-000,000 grant for that purpose. Dr. Rutherford expressed his readi ness to "do anything to help th. A second meeting' for poker play was on Dec. 13, the detectives par-| ticlpatlng with John pazaruk, George Ferguson, Dan Leahy, M. Moffat and Beardsley, Witness' -was instructed by accused to go to the barber shop � opposite the Coaldale Hotel and ask  one of the barbers' if Charlie 'was in. the basement. He did so, and being told he was, went through a trap door and down a sort ot ladder where In the basement he found Beardsley. sitting by himself at a table.. After a; few minutes Ferguson came down and went away to fetflh others. Stud, poker was started, amd accused took (. a 25 cent rake-off out of every pot.; over a dollar. Witness played for an i hour and a half and, leaving Detect-J Ive Arnold, went away to return, between-10.30 and 11 p.m. With Chief Davt�, Sergt. Bo'wker and Det,ectlvos Kronlng and Barton. .Detective Arnold, opened the door; ot the. barher. shop for tham,^' and; going  through the trap door, they came upon-Beard-Bley, Laz&,ruk, Moffat, Leahy and' Fergusion. .They found a "black-jack" table with ?3.G0 on the centre, some parts of a pack ot cards, and in different places of the basement three bottles of, a part bottle of whisky, and in a cupboard a number of packs of cards and a box with' dice. Cross e.\amined, he said he had been a detective since 18 years of age, and had worked on and off for the Alberta authorities for the past 12 months. This was the first case of gambling In which he had given evidence and the strongest case he ever had. He had no instructions telling him it was necessary to prove a "rake-off" in order to obtain conviction. Would swear there was a trap. door. In reply to counsel he proceeded to give the jury details of .how stud poker was played. He Likes It Caldwell's Molasses Meal FOK YOUR STOCK The only pure cane molaaaes meal in Canada. Recommended by feed e.vperts. Unequalled for putting stock in condition quickly. Improves digestion. To introduce this famous meal in Southern Alberta, we will .send: 200 lbs..........$ 8.00 500 lbs......... $19.00 ' All charges paid. J. C. Hanrahan Feed Merchant, Athletic Park, Phone 349 Lethbridge Alberta. EUCHARISTIC CONGRESS Valletta, Island oE Malta, April 23. -The twenty-fourth international Eucharistic congress of the Roman Catholic church was opened this afternoon at the Rotunda, the largest public building on the island. A letter from Pope Plus, to the three thousand pilgrims attending the congress wa* read, after which. an address was made by Cardinal Ferra-ta, who has been sent to the convention as the personal representative of the Pope. Tonight the solemn function of blessing all of the churches in the city, �will ho performed. The cutting out of Halifax as a port of call by mail steamers irader the new Canadian Atlantic mails contract Is not relished by the Board of Trade, which will scad a resolution of protest to Premier Borden. HON.C.H.DOH ERTY Who figured In the legal drafting ctf the Closure Bill at Ottawa. Large Auction Sale -OF- SUPERIOR FURNITURE, ETC. -ON- i , APRIL 29th, 1913 At 612 6th Street South, Prom 10 to 12, commenoing at 2 o'clock .Instructed by the owner I will soli the'following-> . Extension table Oak Buffet Morris Reclining chair Wicker ohah-, .  .  . Sanitary couch ... Large Upholstered chair Lounge 3 Rockers ' 8 Small rugs......... 6.pieces of oilcloth Number of blinds 10 pair blankets 25 sheets 20 pillow slips �' " . 10 bath towfels  � 2 large looking-glaisses: .; � 6 dressers and, wash stands. '. 10 iron beds, springs and niaV|* resses. \ ' Toilet sets . . 6 Plotiires 3 Centre tables , V> Cook range ; 011 stove � � 6 large carpets Carpet sweeper , Lace curtains �,''. 12 Bed spreads . v-l'' 16 pillows . � v;. , 35 hand towels . : ��x Cooking utensils and other articles too numerous to mention., TERMS CASH' GUS NEIDIG; Auctlonoor. ' f UNRESERVED. AUCTION SALE -OF- 50 Choice Dairy Cows -ON-- FRIDAY, APRIL 25th, 1913 At 2 o'clock Sharp, on FRANK MAXWELL'^ FARM, Four miles South of Lethbridge 26 Fresh Calved cows. ... �, 20 Cows due to,calf shortly, Eight fat cows. . t Thoroughbred Durham Bull, weight 1400 lbs. 2 Grade Durham Bulls, 2 years old. .-TERMS CASH- Auctlpneer PAUL AUDETT,, 4733 56 ;