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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 7, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, ADfiUST 7. 191B_ fOKIHEllCE OF TUB LETHBKl'toOB DAILY PAGE FIVU Stomach Trouble Mid Rheunutiira Rch'oreKl By MR. L. LABRIE KM Cliamplain St., Montreal. "I hiivo been restored to henlth by taking 'J''ruit-a-tives'. For two years, I was .a miserable sufferer from Rheu- matism find Slcntacli Trouble. I became very weak, hud frequent dizzy spells niid when 1 took food, felt wretched and sleepy. I suffered from Illii-unui- llsni dreadfully, mil: pains in my bar.k anil joint: anil my hands swollen. A friend advised me to Iry'Fniit-u- tires' and from the outset, they did me good. Aftei I bad started the second Irox, .1 felt I was getting well and I persevered in the treatment. I can truthfully say that 'Fruit-a-tives' is the only medicine that helped me. LOUIS LAURIE. "FRUIT-A-TIVKS" is the famous medicine tuailt from frititjuices. BOc.' a box, 0 for irial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. London, Aug. Speaking to 000 Welshmen at Bangor tins nl'.er- noon before he heard of tile tail of Warsaw, David Lloyd George, tbe minister of munitions, referred t the situation in the oast in these tcrnis: "I view it with hut not dread. 1 call see a rav of hopo, in tlic dark the regeneration of the great people of Russia. Our enemies do not understand what they ore doing in the east. Their mighty cannon are shattering the rusty bars that, fettered the soul o! Russia. Look at Warsaw. What is happening behind that The Russian people are shaking themselves free of stifling de- bris, their mighty limbs preparing, with new spirits and new hope, for a new land. and Prussia are doing to- Hay for Russia what their military ancestors did for Prance. They are a sword that will destroy ANGLICAN ST. AUCUSTIN'S Canon Jlurrell-Wright, Hector. Holy Communion, K a.m. Sunday (school, U a.m. Morning service, 11 a.m. 7.30 p.m., ST MAUY'S CUUKCH-Coriior ol 5th AVC. aiid 12th St. C. N. Holy ctiminuninn every Sunday morning at 8 a. m. Choral Eucharist on the 1st ami Sril Sundays of llio montn at 11 a. m., and on all High Festivals. Matins on the 2nd dud nil Sunday at, II, a.m. Sunday school and adult Iliblc class at 'i p. m. bvcnsong at "si'. CYPRIAN'S CHUnUii, corner Hlnvonlli street and Ellghtli nvpnuo South; itev. Canon W. V. Mc.Mille August 8: Jl a.r, Miilins- no service In the evening. Sunday school and Biblo classes at 3.00 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN IIcv. A. H. Denoon, iminsc 1218 4th Ave. S., phone 403, services tomorrow at 11 a.m. and p ni Boys' department of Sunday at" 10 a.m., other departments 12 lii Hoy. Mr. Young of B1air- moro will preach. Miss Cloullcr of Toronto will sing solos at both ser- ilws: Morning, "0, Host in (no Lord" evening: "Hut the Lori! Is Mindful of HlsJOwn" I "St. 'ST CHURCH pas- tor, IIcv. A-. C. Bryan. Morning ser- vice at U a.m.; T. Falchney fill preach. Evening service at 7.30: mon by Mr. Cranston. Junior bunday school'at 2; senior Sunday school at "'TRINITY CHURCH, HAKDIE- VlLLK-l'astor, T. T. Faiclmey. fan- vices for Sunday, August S: Evening service at 7.30. Matthew's Pres- byterian church: Sabbath school, 11 a. m.; evening service at 7.30. A. M. McLeod, pastor. METHODIST WESLEY CHUUCH-Rcv. G. H. Cnbblcdick, pastor, .resilience J20 JHIi St. S. Phone 404. 10 a.m. Bible school. Morning service at II a. m. 3 P m Onward Bible class, livening service, 7.30 p.m. Rev. ff. Buchanan will preach. C. Hughes, the new choir leader will conduct the choir. Street N., Itev J B. Francis, pastor. Services tomorrow at. 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Class meeting at 10 a. m. Morning sermon preached by Mr. Wratcott. Evening service by C. B. McKmnon. CHRISTIAN CIIRISTUN' CHURCH Corner 3rd Ave, and Sth St., Rev. W. 0. pastor. tomorrow DAIRY FARMING REDUCES THt WEIGHT AND BULK OF FARM PRODUCTS RPICIRIC Service MISSANABIE (New) METAOAMA (New) MISSANABIE (New) METAGAMA (New) MISSANABIE (New) METAGAMA (New) For full particulars apply to any Railway or Steamship Agent or W. :C. CASEY, General Agent 210 Portage Ave. Winnipeg MS The dairy can ut iliw a arger per cent, of tl hammering them. A factory' iE being built ia Illinois to use the tailings from coal mines in the place of clay in the production brick. An alarm clock for the deaf that a sleeper by administering light blows with a paddlo has been Invented in England. WAS MISERABLE COULDN'T STAND Testifies She Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham'j Vegetable Compound. try Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound and my nervw became firm, appetite good, step elastic, and I lost that weak, tired feeling. That was GIX years ago and I have had three fine iealthy children since. For female trou- 'hleB I always take Lydin E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it works like K charm. I do all my own work. F. KKEAHER, 1674 Electric Aveirae, Lackawanna, N. Y. The success of Lydia E. Finkhwn (Vegetable Compound, made from pools herbs, is unparalleled. It may be used with perfect confidence by womiin who suffer from displacements, inflam- periodic pains, backache, bearing-down or nervous prostration. Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound ia the stan- dard remedy for female ills. who suffer from those dis- tressing ills peculiar to their aex should be convinced of the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegstable Compound to re- ttore their health by the many genuina and truthful testimonials we are con- stantly publishing in the newspapers. If yon special advice write to l.rdla E. PlnSham Medicine Co. (conB- tential) I.jnn, Mass. Your letter will beopcMl, rend and answered bj a KOBUU keU U the (orin nf bulky or r can any other farm annual. The ilil'cc tons ol llay anil oni- Ion of grain will otoupy a space equal to nutrients in I Tuff says: "1 tl.....c that this [cods tnan if worltiMl out '.vi'il stop tho soli drifting, one of tho hardest problems we have to face. I would be glad if the Herald would publish it. and ask 10.30 Bible school. Morning sermon 11.30. Evening sermon, 7.30. BAPTIST FIRST BAPTIST D Ross, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p.m. Xoon, the Bible school and adult clpss. Services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. H. II.'Crags, re- cently returned from England will preach LATTER DAY SAINTS CHUHCH OF JEEBS CHRIST Of LATTER DAY oi Seventh Ave. and 12th street. 10.30 a.m., Sunday school; 2 p.m. sacra- ment meeting. Visitors always wel- come. Bishop Geo. W. Green, 101S Stcond Ave. S. Phone CHRISTADEUPHIANS CHRISTADELPHIANS Meet in the Moose Hall, Higinbotham Entrance 5th street south and 3nd avenue south. Wednesdays at 8 p.m. Biblo class. Sundays at 3 p. m., to commemorate the Lord's death, and at 7.30 p. m. to .proclaim glad tidings of the Kingdom of God. Sub- ject: "The Bible Doctrine of tne Fa- ther. Son and Holy Spirit: The Truth about the Trinity." All seats free. No collection. LUTHERAN ST. PAUL'S FIRST LUTHERAN Sixth Ave. aid Fifteenth street. Rev. C. Grant, min- ister. Sunday school at 3 p. m. English services at 7.30. ROMAN CATHOLIC ST. PATRICK'S-Corner Fourth avenue and Tenth street. Rev. Fath- er Kosenthal, pastor Res. Fr. Min- wegin, assistant. Children's Mass at 8 a.m. aud High Mass at 10.30 a.m. Sunday school at 3 p.m. Evening ser- vice at at each service. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE JTIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST thlldwMbornlfeltvery.miMrmbleand SCIENTIST Hull Block, Seventh not ttwid on ,trcet. Service at eleven a. m. Wed- my feet. My sitter- nesday evening testimony meeting, 8 hvlmw wished me to p. rn. The reading room is open to everyone every day from three to five p. m. Everyone is cocdialiy invited to attend. BELIEVERS Burgmann's Hall, 418 Thirteenth street, North assemble on1 the Lord's Day for the breaking of bread at 11 a.m.: Sunday ichool at 3 li-m. Gospel preaching at 7.30 p.m. Bible reading Wednesday, p.m. PENTECOSTAL PENTECOSTAL Ave. North 'Baptist church, Sunday morning a'i> 11 o'clock, remembering the Lord's 'death. Sunday evening 7.30, Gospel: Tuesday at 8 p.m.. Gospel meeting. Thursday at special waiting upon Ooil lor the baptism .of the Holy Ghost. hearty welcome-to all. SALVATION ARMY Services are held at the Citadel, Fifth street, as follows 11 a.m., Holiness meeting 3 p. m., praise meeting, and Salvation meeting. Week nights Monday, 8 p. m., public meeting, led hy sisters Wednesday 8. p. m., Soldiers' meet- ing Thursday 8 p. in., Salvation meeting, Citadel band in attendance Saturday, 8 p. m. free and easy mect- LATTER DAY SAINTS CHUHCH Or1 JBSHS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY of Seventh avenue and welftli: 10.30 a.m., Sunday school: 2 p.m.. sacrament meeting. Visitors always welcome. Bishop Geo. W. Orcen, 10] li Second avcu.ue, South. 'Phono, HSU. London Liverpool Glasgow Liverpool .Liverpool London Aug. Aug. Hesperian Pretorian Aug. Corsican Aug. Scandinavian Sept. Sept. Carthaginian ..Glasgo Sept. Hesperian Liverpool Sept. London "Ciiliinp at Havi-u. ICasL ;mc! Wesl- bound. Full information from any R. R. or Agent, or W. R. ALLAN, Gen'l. Nor-West Agent, 364 Main Street, Winnipeg._____________ SCOTLAND SAILINGS From Montreal T.S.S. ATHENIA ......Aug. 28 T.S.S. "CASSANDRA ..Sept. 4 Cabin Passengers only. Rates: Cabin 3rd Class PREPAID TICKETS from Scotland issued at lowest rates. Full information from any Railway or Steamship Agent, or Donaldson Line H. E. LI D.MAX, Gen. Agent. Vancouver, Granville Street Phone Sey. 3103. nf hay ami one ton ni gram i amount of field crop t. i lour tons. This tbe w.w changes i into about 300 ni the most raiiceiilrated human known. The lioavv Held crop is reduced to a I weight to 1.2ii :is much, j While these calciilainm.i cannot be i accurate for all anil inr ail con- they are i-unsiik-rni conser- vative, and point a deal j j of significance to what the dairy cow j i is able to do in the ni i bulky .anil weighty crops into i concentrated human (nods, for which there iK always a ready demand at j high prices. BARBED WIRE INJURIES DEMAND SKILFUL CARE This is tho season of iho year when farmers are most frequent !y annoyed with barbed wire injuries to their I ho the wind ever so har'-l." On 160-Acre Basis WEST Wheat, oats or Hay acres. Stubble, Summerfallow Crop year. We have a good General Store Business for Sale In Coutts, Alberta Write or call on us for particulars British Canadian Trust Co. PHONE 1843 Couvbcare Block Lethbridge, Alberta horses, -lust a few things lo bear in mind at such times have been sug- I Rested hy Dr. A. K. Alexander: "After a barbed uire accident, do I not apply axle grease or any rancid i ointment to the wound. Wash the wound thoroughly with water. Thfn clip the hair as as pos- sihlc around it, and wash again to remove any hair or other foreign suh- I stance. "When sand or hair has lodged iu the depttis oi a deep cut, never use a i wet sponge to clean it out. Use a piece of absorbent cotton or cotton Canadians Get Distinguished Conduct Wheat on Summerfallow un acres. Stubble Summerfallow j Croi> year. ,1 Oata on Summerfallow 20 acres. Stubble SummerfaMow Crop year. Wheat on Summerfallow 20 acres Hay or Pasture 1 House Lot; 15 acres. j acres. for Co-operative Action in. the Sale There will lie much less risk j Of_ oi infection. I iai Their Eggs and Poultry: The "It will be useless to put stitches! successful demonstration given in in a wound that) is very deep or; pnnce Edward Island of the co-opcra- raggrd, or that is. located in a place of eggs? suggests the need not in perfect rest when the animal natural movements. "Dry dusting powder has a healing and wisdom of extending the system now in operation Lo all the provinces of Canada and of its Inrthnr elabor- j cfiect. on barbed wile wounds and SSS c'Sucfmcdar for brav'! chef> "f 'together j'TbTTiclr' wioT be cry m the l.ti'd parts ol slaked lime, sulphur ana ttlireued ln this work inust closely ad- Lieut. It. F. Hater, charcoal. required by varying local abrasions: I conditions, and in the development of be prepared and foreign trade. 3rd brigade j here lo the principles followed liurln, artillery I'le E Bushbv, Prin- Prevent lock-jaw dangers in nail j tne nast year, but it is hoped that cess Pats- Scrgt Major J A. wounds ol tlic kom by opening them; may De devised which shall Donaldson, 1st brigade artillery up freely, for serum which provides drainage jSGCUre (0 "the growers the commer- nd pus. Saturate with advantages of deferred sale when tillery Corp tillwy Sergt. L. Scott, Princess Pats'; Corp. Stevens, Princess Pats; Gunner Wilkinson, 1st artillery. French naturalists have discovered ants in Madagascar that cultivate fungi within their nests for food. New Mexico's production of 6SO short tons of coal last year TV'as the greatest in the history of sthe HEADACHE? Thousands of persons who have iisver known a day's sickness in any other form arc subject to frequent attacks of Headache that almost them mad. Whatever the nature may cause, the immediate condition that produces the pain is a congestion of filling up of the blood vessels of the brain with blood, thus causing a pres- ance with the followed in the work already undertaken. should be made clear that .in the prosecution o[ this programme it is not expected or intended to in- LIVESTOCK MARKETS POLICY Following the announcement whic recently appeared in the press, an- j in" any commer- had a comprehensive ma'" ctal the kets propaganda in the uivesiock tions branch of his department, an explana- tion res fleering; the details of that pol- icy will be of interest- The scheme involves: 1. The organization of an Intelli- gence system which shall provide For: (a) Statistics of Animal Population and of Production: Co-operation with the Census Branch of the depart-! meni of Trade and Commerce, and' with the Provincial departments of Agriculture in the collection and an- alysis of statistics of animal popula-1 tion. Gathering current data as to the exact situation in the countrv big.neBS( matter of deliberate policy, full and complete responsi he 'transaction of their own aud, .ultimately, in the ex- (b) Information regarding surf, on the brain cells and nerve j a shortage exists. filaments. In treating all forms of Headache the first thing to do is to relieve the congestion of the blood vesssU of the brain. Abbey's Effervescent Salt in laxative doses does this promptly. Sold everywhere at 25c. and 68c, Full blooded people who are subject to frequent attacks of Headache can be entirely relieved by taking laxative doses of the Salt evcey morning. Headaches froff Indigestion _ and specting breeding and feeding oper- ations, the supply. feed, the condi- tion of stock, when' heavy marketing may be expected, the districts from the largest supplies may be available, and the districts in which the Home Market: The collection of def- inite and re'iiabie information regard- ing market demand in the sp.vera] provinces of the Dominion, with par- ticular reference to current prices in the leading market centres, and to conditions governing internrovincial trade in meats and other livestock products. (c) Information regarding the For- stomach is restored. Sold by j. D. Higinbotham Limited j eign JIarhet: Thro.iigh agents of the Branch, through- the foreign of tbe department of Trade and Com- merce, and from such other sources as arc available; 'he gathering; ad- I equate statistics and' data to make possible an intelligent interpretation of An Experienced Executor The iulminislralion of n Will calls for wide experience in fimincml and i-.nmincrchil mailers. This Trust Company oilers you the experienced services ol a body of successful business men. They have every (jiuililicalion for Ihe perfect adminislntlion of your Will. Write for our booklet on 'Wills.' THE TRUSTS GUARANTEE CALGARY COMPANY, LIMITED. ALBERTA Public Administrator and Official Assignee for th- Judicial Districts of LETHBRIDGE MACLEOD CALGARY WETASKIWIN Lethbridge office, Bank of Commerce W. McNicol, Inipector. ccntive administration of their organization. 3. The Promotion of Sale hy Grade and Payment according to Quality. It is -widely recognized that the [sale of produce on a flat rate basis, for in the case of hogs, i-ariahly inflicts a penalty on the progressive farmer, and, in effect, provides a premium for low grade goods. Evidence is not wanting that a well directed effort by the depart- ment would favorably influence buy- ers and merchants toward an accept ance oC standards and the rating ot prices on a basis of maruct muni. H is the experience of the branch that a movement in this direction is fund- amental to any advance which may he made in improving quality and in increasing production. 4. The Co-operation of ari! Interests in the Development of our Livestock Trade. Under a .Markets Policy, the de- partment may usefully endeavor to have itself recognized as a medium for the adjustment of differences be- tween the producer, on the one hand, aud the packing, transportation and financial interests, on the other, and (r trade conditions in foreign countries, exporting and with organization through which co-op- eration may lie effected by these great industrial bodies in building up Ciinnria'p agricultural trade. The Markets" Policy of the Live- stock branch, operated in accordance with the foregoing outline, will be administered under the immediate t Wheat Lands For Sale by Tender WEST S 23, T 19, R 24, W, OF "4th MERIDIAN. TERMS Tenderers may submit their best terms. The highest or any not necessarily accepted. Tenders closed Sept. 1st, The Estate oi the laic- T. Crockett, Riviere-du-Loup Station, P. Q- oy far the cheapest method is to al- ow the hogs to pasture on the dif- ferent crons. In case it is not con- venient to arrange for this, it will he "ound profitable to soil the crops, that is, to cut them and feed to the hogs ill the Rotation If the pasture is to be worked out on tiie most economical lines a ro- tation should be arranged. The fields need not be very large; this will de- pend altogether on tbe number of :iogs to be kept. For the average far- mer the fields may he from one-halt to one-acre in size. The following crops have given good satisfaction and should be included in the hog pas- ture rotation: Alfalfa, oats and peas, and rupe. As alfalfa makes such a good pstnre it is advisable to have a large quantity of this, KO thai the main field should be divided into about five one-half or one acre plots with alfalfa growing on two of them, rape on one, oats and neas on another, and the fifth one either summsffallowed or planted with com. The ar- rangement of the rotation could be as follows: First year, rape; second year, oats and peas; third year, squaw corn cr fourth year, alfalfa; fifth year, alfalfa. Rape The rape will follow the alfalfa. The land for this coirtd be either plow- ed early in the fall if the alfalfa pas- ture, was not required, or it be left until spring and plowed then. The plowing should be about four to five inches deep, and the land cultivated with the disc and drag harrow to work up a good seed bed. The seed should he sown as soon after the spring plow ing as possible. To make a continu- ous pasture during the summer dif- ferent portions of the field could be sown at different dates. The rape i6 usually ready for pasture about five weeks after planting. It can be p''ant- ed in two" different methods, viz., broadcast or in drills. If sown broad- cast it will reQiiIre from four to sis pounds of seed per acre; if sown in drills from three to four pounds will be sufficient. Under ,most conditions sowing in drills is preferable, because in this way weeds can be kept under control and the mtertillage given will conserve the moisture and cause a oelter growth. After the rune is ab- out eight to ten inches high the hogs be 'let into the field, since it is much less palatable if allowed to become rank. Oats and Peas The oats and peas will be sown on the field that was in rape the pre- vious year. If the rape has been pas- tured off early it might be fall plow- ed for the next crop, but if not, spring plowing will glvo good results. If fall plowed, the land should be cul- tivated from time to time in tho spring to keep the weeds under con- trol and conserve the moisture. The oats and peas sho.uld not be sown be- fore the iiith of May, but can be sown at later dates if necessary to give con- tinuous pasture throughout the sea- son. They should be sown about two bushels of oats to one of peas. If there is sufficient green pasture the oats and peas may be bftowed to rip- en and be bogged off, but if the green feed is short this crop may be used also as pasture. When improved squaw corn can be obtained for seed it would be advis- able to use this instead of the bars fallow. The corn can be check-rowed and given cultivation both ways, thus keeping down the weeds. After ine seed has 'been matured the hogs may be let in and the corn hogged off. This practice is being followed to a considerable extent in some of the states to the south, and is proving very satisfactory. Alfalfa In this rotation alfalfa is sown on. tbe summerfallow or corn land. If Summerfallow is used the crop should be sown ia a similar manner to that outlined for the production of fodder in circular No. 19 of the Ag- ricultural College. If it is sown on the corn land this should be well disc- ed in the spring to work up a good 'ioose mulch on the surface and to kill the weeds, and tbe seed sown accord- to the bulletin above mentioned. While it would not be advisable to pasture this closely the first fall, pas- turing lightly would not hurt it to any great extent, providing the hogs' nos- es were ringed to prevent rooting. The second season, however, it could be .used quite extensively. By using the above crops and suit- ably arranging the dates of seeding a continuous pasture .throughout the whoSe summer may be obtained which will greatly reduce the cost of produc- ing pork. However, while the pasture will help materially in feeding the hogs, it will be necessary to give them some grain in order to balance up tbe Agricultural College. information to the producers in such an effective way that they may be jable intelligently to anticipate market i demands, to seize opportune periods for the profitable disposal of their stock; to adjust successfully their operations to the tradv situation as developed by local and foreign re- [quirements, and io canalize produc- tion in Ihc several provinces, thus providing against the alternate nnil shortages, have in the past invariably tended to unset trade .bal- ances, ami defeat the expectations of tho breeders. 2. The Organization, of GREEN CROPS FOR HOGS It has been demonstrated by Agri- cultural Colleges, Experimental farms and prominent bog raisers' that hogs cannot be raised economically unless a large portion of their summer ra- tion is composed of green crops. Whether these crops wii'i be pastur- ed or cut and fed green in the pig- gery will. depend largely on the loca- lioii of "the'hos pen'and1 "the fields where thesis crops may be grown. Where tbe piggery is convenient to Farmers '.the Held, or whoro hog cots are used, BULLETIN ON SWINE RAISING The second edition of Bulletin No. 17 nf the Federal livestock branch, en- titled "Swine Husbandry in has been issued, and may he had on application to the Publications branch, of the department of Agriculture at Ottawa. The interest in swine rais- ing, stimulated, no doubt, by the high values ot pork products, made such, a demand for information on this sub- ject that the first edition printed last year was quickly exhausted. This edition brings up to data with respect to pedigree registration and the trade in hog products: It is shown that the total exports fiscal year ending March 31, 1818, amounted to pounds, as against pounds the pre- vious year. This bulletin covers the whole field of swine raising, giving tbe results of official experiments as well as the practices of successful farmer swine-raisers. An interesting section describes the system 'of feeding hoes in Den- mark, where combinations of food are prepared, according to their food units, in which one pound wheat, barley, peas, corn, stitntes one food unit; which is eq.ua! to Slbs. mangels, 41bs. boiled pota- toes. 51bs. alfalfa, 61bs. skim milk, or whey.' It is shown that the. diet is varied in a definite way for pigs of different ages. PRACTICAL PATRIOTISM Winnipeg, 'Man., Aug. t practical expression of patriotism and loyalty it would be difficult to find a "better illustration than .that which the farmers of Sfanitoba will provide shortly. Almost every member ot the Manitoba Grain Growers' associa- tion has promised tbe executive that he will donate one acre of his crop to patriotic purposes. It is expected that at least acres will be thus aligned, and that the proceeds will total considerably over The wheat will probably be sent to nlpeg and sold on the market. Harvest Help Wanted Men in gangs of 5 to 10 for Harvest Help Tor August. If you live outaiiie Letlibrldgo advise us how many men available and we will wire you to come to the city. J. HARRIS COMPANY EMPLOYMENT LETHBRIDGE. PHONE 1412. P.O. BOX 531. ;