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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 28, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE tETHBBIDGE DAILY HERALD Monflay, Aprtl 28,1913 GOING OUT OF BUSINESS During the past ten days the big part of my stock was sold. But there remains a small balance, and as I am giving up the jewelery business Ido not want to carry a cents worth over, so will continue the sale until May lOth, when the store will positively be closed. Ask your friends about the genuine bargains they have bought during the past week. This a chance to buy presents for the future at prices below the wholesale cost. . During the eight years I have accumulated a high-grade stock around me and this only [no b]f9ug;ht in. sale junk] we are oflFering you Notice the Prices on Standard Goods Howard Watches, sold everywhere at the one price. 195 passing railroad inspection, reg. $60 for $49 Big Ben Alarm Clocks regular $3.00 for $2.25 $ 1.00 Alarm eiocks for, each 40c WATCHES 7 Jewel WALTHAM in gold filled CO Xn Gold Filled caae; $18 for......... 15 Jewel WALTHAM WATCH In ffll A AQ . gold filled ca�e, regular $16...... VJ-w" 7 Jeyel WALTHAM In Bold filled jBQ Xn case, regular $17,60 for........... ^o.tfv Ladles' Small Size 15-Jewel Watches ffi-jo 7:: 20-year cases, $20.00 for...........'px*.* u Strong Workmen's Watches, 15-Jewel �cq NIckle cases, Regular $7.00 for ..... $1.00 INGEBSOLL WATCHES T'Krt for...... ........................ 16 Size 19-Jewel HOWARD, sold every- iBJCi where at $60.00 for............ .i..... DIAMONDS FINE 1/z kt. PERFECT DIAMOND fll^OS Regular $400 for.................. 'P^^" SOLITAIRE DIAMOND, perfect steel tfi-IQA bluii; regular value $260, for .'...... -P-i-ow SOLITAIRE DIAMOND, perfect; reg. ffit 1 value $165 for..................... 'Ti-lt* FINE DIAMOND, Gents' Setting, reg- ffiOQ AA ular;$60for..................... ^^^'^ FINE DIAMOND, reg. $80 for...... {^5g^00 3 STONE DIAMOND and RUBY RING (B^A regular value $66.00 for.......... BROOCHES 14 kt. Fine Amethyst BROOCH, reg. ffilO Aft $25.00 for.......................^ , 14 kt. Pearl.and Diamond BROOCH �20.00 .Regular $40.00 for................ 14 kt. Horseshoe and Bow, Pearl filS.SO BROOCH; reg, $30.00 for.........^ ; 14 kt. Largo Pearl BROOCH, reg. $45 $29.50 for ......._______.................. 14 kt. Knot and Wheat BROOCH �� 50 Regular $16.00 for............... ^ ' . 14 kt. Star BROOCH, Pearl, reg, $7.60, ^^JJ^ 14 kt Bird and Leaf Pearl BROOCH re- we consider It advisable to .� ^row alfalfa for our cqwb? Well, we �Sfhad-ien acres four years ago and have ,5?:.on6 hundred and twenty-five today. iSlXSiis, I think, speaks for itself. We sehave' never erperienced any trouble ^iii'gettlngagood.catch of alfalfa, nor felSaye .we ever seen our land In better iiijj^oducing condition than after a crop ^;li&*ecn. plowed. Jt costs $3.85 a ton i-'.to produce tBis richest and best o{ J-fokee'i crops.'-K. E.Gunn, Beaver- |>>)jPfi9fe8sor,;Geo. :E. Day, at the On-i'^Mip^'AgrJcaltural -College, has con-g^gcted'several v.j^ccurate tests oa the 5i{�ol](ese dairy farnii comparing the Irieedla'g value of alfalfa and' bran, IfFoun'.Siroups of cows were experl-S^SiJed on, and *lS^e results may "be; ^t^^^aa,an accurate Indication, of the ^P^j^re merits of these two feeds. p^mninlns:"up''"the results of his work, l^p^eworJDay ^-emaiits: "In order to ^(jld(*allarBe producer to her milk ^iip^t)i ^oul'd.be necessary to feed a ssnieali'ration,' but, in thei case' of cows i^elyins less than 40 lbs. of milk a duy S>;St;sla?f-a meal ration would be found {;DrpfItable-whcn first-class alfalfa hay , Is fed. The possibilities of alfalfa as a,means of aavlag.Tmeal - are 'very -great." Cows giving less than 40 lbs.' of milk a day. That Includes moat every cow In every dairy herd in this country. Therefore, every dairyman In this country. If cUmatic conditions WILL RjEVrVE'V^^PAKENTLY DEAD are at all' fa,vorable, should be growing alfalfa. If he does upt grow aV talfa he mu�t buy. and'feed bran pr some similarly esp.ensive tood. Bran costs $19 to ?23 a ton, depending on situation;.; Alfalfa can be grown anywhere and put Tight in the barn for $5 a ton, and. many growers- say that it. costs them .-,even less than that; Can we afford to pay: $20 for bran when we can � gp-ow' its equivalent for $5? And yet itiis.estimated,that only 33 per cent, of the dairy. farraerp of Ontario are growing alfalfa, and in the other provinces the percentage is stlU lower. "We have grown ^Ifalla more or less extensively for 35 years. We did: not consider thatit madc very good hay, year's ago, as we did not cut it early enough, and the leaves fell off . _ in curing and the stalks were hard � :  ,. �� --^---- and dry. Wei used it in those days eight' years.. In these years my kl- chlefly .for hog pasture, for which pur- jalfa has averaged more tons to the pose it ia most valuable. We later ^han has rgd elover or timothy, learned to cut it earlj', as soon as a ^ , ., s.,, � , , few blossoms appeared, and found it and has Deen produced at $1 a ton made hay vastly superior 'to any oth- 'ess. As a food for dairy cows, it er we could grow. It also makes ex- wo-rke In well with corn ensilage. I pellent pasture, but will not stand too find that one ton of alfalfa hay gives close cropping by, stock We nfever same' results as 1000 allow a hoof of any kmd to paisture , Nftv/ device being perfected In Toronto to reaueticate shocked to Uhconsoiousness by electricity. The Instrument lis shown above in operation. It acts also in cases of apparently drowned o� asphyxiated and Is expected to work wanders. �. �, : , , . 00.' the field? we cut for hay. "We:'CUit three crops per annum lbs. of mixed grain for milk production. In the regular rations I feed my cows all the cp^n ehsilage and al- and get �.n average of about four to f^ifa 4,,^ , five tons per a^re iu the three cut-i g^ain and cottonseed or oil meal add-tlngi in favoraljilft seasons. We can = j auu THE MURDER MYSTERY OF GRAYBURN COULEE One of tjie unsolved^ mysteries of the west,/Pei'haps the first unsolved murder, mystery since" the Mounted Police came Into the land, occurred In the fall of the year 1879, according to L. V. Kelly, In his, livestock history of the province. There have since been murders wherein the murderers have never been brought to While we consider it the beet hay, ^ott. Ontario County, that can be gTowu for dairy cows,' we do not hsyeve It equal In feeding value f;o bran, pound for pound, as ton to the amount of milk (book, notably the Soderberg case at grow and,Store It for $3.50 a wn.; given by each cow."-S. A. North- acre , and otte-,',ibusheI barley."-^H. R. Nixon, Brant County. 'I have been , growing alfalfa for AUCTION SALE AT 1216-5th AVCNUE A. SOUTH , Pousehoid Furniture -..... . . � . . � ^f&tt^^Msiy 2iiAy at 2 p.m. "Alfalfa is, a complete succeas on this fam. We have It-growing on , very hard day land in the river bot-soihe do. WeVldw with a nurse crop i jgn, jJcj, sandy loam on a higher of barley, ue^ng, 20 pounds seed an \ level and also on .very poor, gravelly upland. In each location It is doing well. On a 20-acre field we harvested in two crops some 72 and 75 tons in each of thfe two past years, 1912 and 1911. In experimental plots we 'have had as high as six tons an acre i in two cuttings. All varieties seem I to be hardy iftider our conditions, but if there la any advantage we find . Grimm!s and Turkestan to be' somewhat better than the others."-W. 0. McKi'iUcan, BxperlinentaJ Farm, Brandon. ' � � Oak; Dresser fpressenj and stands ' [solid Oak'Sideboard ffle^ivPPl'tass and mattreas , ^AlJibbs bed 'flnaBH'inountedibed \ .'AWrSquire^ ' ly^Iyet .upbohitsred'coueh ,, ohalr' '� -t� '�^'i^Pfi' dlptag>w>om i ohajM,' so�d Extension dining table Kitchen Cabinet Kitchen Table Kitchen stove �Heatei: Kooking chair Kitchen. chairs Cupboard Sewing jMachine-Baby's high obair Baby baUv tub Window shades ^^^''^tcheu ue^ii&llB and other UMngs too numerous to mentiin 'iiif^^^^^* /RANK WADDINGTON, Auctioneer. Stettler, but even that is not more deeply wrapped in mystery than was the death of Constable Grabiirn, on that day in Nove^nber, when he met his death at the hands of Indian or thirty-five years after � the murder, Mr. Kelly gives explanation which he received from a man who has kept silent in the matter for many years, a silence that he is not to iblame for keeping. This story explains the murder, its " manner, and cause. ' In the fall of 1879. this'man was in the neighborhood of old Fort Walsh, wintering, there with a band of hoTses. He; :had purchased a stack of hay from D. W. Marsh, now � of Calgary, but theo a storekeeper at Fort Walsh-he employed a herder, and sent him ^tTf """^^ ofiout to feed and Watch the band. One Medicine riat. Blcod Indians HOLD ITf f � Prince Albert, Sask., April 26.-The break between the; City ? Cqujjoil and th.e Great West'Ironj'Wood a^'C leal Co., has apparei^'tly been tlXBdup again. Tiis company has'fl5;own ,lts books, and tho'civic comipiBsIon-appraising Hast $150,000, so the 6lty will proceed to guarantee the company's bond for $125,000, taking In return a first mortgage ' on > the plant, were supposed to have been the perpetrators, the police exerted every effort to bring the guilty to Justice, "Star Child," a Blood brave was arrested, tried, and acciultted, and yet no one knew who did 'the deed, . . Graburn's Coulee still bears the name earned In this grisly affair; still remains as a moi^ument in memory of the unfortunate officer, and the unsolved problem, � Today, ; nearly night'the owner went out 'to spend the night at the camp where the herd- your DJri.iKgii^tVs^bou^- ..J^B.iDr\j)-eo.:; Dyspepsia TBblet^i'vcompo'anc^^^^^ Nationol Drug Wi'd CheniJcal ^.Co;' of ; CAuadai; Limited;. flnidiaoJd, :tU,)3>!4gUPTJt; tixe Uomtnloh at'soci'a t>0x, , na ::5-'^'-%;;H.'!'T'':-',.-^'i! though they stWe that sus-, plcion pointed' to some members of the Bloods. 78 ;