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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 10, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta \ ''i;7'^^'f>c{ >J'i'^'i?wm:; ^ DIARRH(EA, DYSENTERY, COLIC, STOMACH CRAMPS, CHOLERA MORBUS, CHOLERA INFANTUM, SEASICKNESS, SUMMER COMPLAINT and all LOOSENESS OF THE BOWELS MAY BE RAPIDLY AND EPFKCTUALLY CURED BY THK U8K OF DR. FOWLER'S EXTRACT WILD STRAWBERRT The medicine with a record of cures extending . over 65 years. YondonHexperimentwhenyoubuy.it. Mm. Jmeph IfATCBirr. BnnUTllle, OnL/wrltei; " ItBiTMU* much pluasurcUi wrlt� 70U of the woadcrfal ban�at I tera fonnd in rour medicine. iMtsummerlc vnl the liTeB of my three little oneH. Thir bU tooit the rammer complaint and were vrit �ick with it The baby would take fit*, and after trying many rem�dicfi. whieli ware of no uae, I aoneated we �honld trr Dr. Fowleri* Kxtraot of Wild Strawberry. A tier BiTini; them one bottle 1 found a Rreat change, and now my little oneR are a* well as ever. We have narer been without it itnee, and I hnvarecommended it to uiy rrinnilH." -^Rs. SIA. HaiiRimn, Naiianee. Ont., writes: "I talp, thii composition of the soil, the distribution of the rainfall throughout the season all effect the result. In Ontario the- annual pre-ci|)itation varies between 30 and 40 inches peV annum, and this increases as tht^ Atlantic coast is approached, so that in Nova Scotia it reaches 42 to ,'56 inches. In the eastern ppr (U- t c n a ; . c a r f u I c c n s t. c L o . Sunshine Furnace is desifned for ex-tremely tow setting, thus (ivinc good elevation to the warm air pipes, frhich faciiitAtM tlie eftew of heated air through the correct pipes. , , Sunshine Funiiftoe has tnaxtmum hMttng capacity so, that' eyaiy ttait of sticptkh Is extracted from the coal, wood orcokt anA fidljr utilized. Sunshine Furnace has tnaximtun waifht, so that as the furaace'is s�t/ia cement this weight makta it abwlntalr sacttn in podtion. Sunshine Furnace is designed to be operated at the front for the simplicity and convenience of the householder, as the following illustrates:- Coal goes in through the main front door (D and C), ash pah comes out the lower front door (G), water is placed in the pan at the top front door (B), direct draft is operated near the water pan door (A), the dust damper near the ash door (P), shaker at lower front door (E), M�aaiyl! The HICK HARDWARE. CO. LOCAL AQENTS tion-ioi Alberta gnd 'iiagkatchewan, the records of the dieterologieal sur-vey show gularity and dependibility which makes sjich streams perennially valuable. , ill a, good water supply one fall in the winter are great' benefits ant! where these conditions are found snmnier precipitation is not so great a necessity. In California with a pre-cipitatifon of only six inches wheat has been grown owing to the thorough soaking of the ground in the fall. But even where the precipitation is sufficient in all ordinary years fbr .agricultural purposes the artificial application of water may be of great benefit, and in humid ooun-^ tries irrigation is practised to some' e.vtent with the result of increasing the size and quality of the yields. That a district makes provision for a supply of water for irrigation purposes is no detriment to the' dia.'riot as many seem to think but ft her an evidence of foresight and (�n'.er-prise. The domestic supply Inr new and griig cities, towns .i'ld villagis i- iMi,irtant on economic und sa!!i-tarv grounds, and if 'lo other use. f � r V ater were found, " juUi ir ii-.-I'll present a strong arirnmen'.. fur sut;. iiig and conserving tre -apply. Oili.- wnd towhs such as Oalg.ir.v, j j,j mountjvli tops may send I,..l!.bridge, Macleod. M-.-..eui' Hat, ,1^^^^ snddea rushes of water, which xMapl'e Creek, Magrath, Stirling, ^an only be checked, if checked at Canlston and many others must have reservoirs such as rai^'ht .such a supply. These places are j,,, ^^^^^^ i,-, ^1,^ j^^^, ^^^-^^^ growing steadily in population and | i^urst^ over' the open country may arc entirely conflned to trie hills and mountains, from such elevations onljtj can II siipply of timber and lumber' for building purposes be obtained, unless it is imported from outside districts, liiud in spite of the substitutes foi' wood found jn so  rnaiiy ways, the quantity used is steadily and rapidly increasing. For fuel supply wood may not be so important in districts such as this with a good coal supply, but oven if such is the case, large quantities of wood are required to timber the mines. It has been estimated by the Geological Survey Department that the quantity of coal on the eastern slope of the Bocky Mottntains is 22X billion tons. , The quantity of wood required to mine this coal is 4.5 billion feet of mining props, the ])roduct of nine million acres for sixty years. Of course while the pre^jervation of forest growth on the watersheds is helpful to the water supply it will not absolutely prevent floods. Hot weather among the^ snows and gla- their number is being added to. cause floods over which the forest Railway and industrial enterprises ^ i,,g influence, are developing and for the energy to j the proper management of the carry them on, resort must be had: forests so as to preserve their bene-to water in the form of steam or ^ flcj,,! influence the following things are necessary: " (1) Protection against fire. A pa- in that of stream flow. What Relation Have the F^orests to the Water Supply and What- is the Extent of Their Influence? ; First, what- is th^ir inifluence on precipitation? In order to have precipitation the atmosphere must be overcharged with moisture. But precipitation, may be induced in air which has almost reached the point trol by fire rangers, especially along the line between the open countiy and the forest. Plouged fire guards ailong the railway lines, and at all other specially dangerous points. This is already provided for but not adequately. (2D The confining of settlemeirt oV'saturation by contact with some ! ^the^ fcrti^le valleys,^^and keeping obstruction or by a lowering of the " ' temperature. In both ways the forest may exert an influence. On high mountain slopes their obstructive effect is probably not greatly appar-! ^ preserve the forest cover. It out, as the mountains th'emselves j necessary to prohibit the cut- form a greater obstruction, but their hitherto the cutting has cooling influence is greater, than , ^''^J^e *vitliont regard to the fut-that of the bare and rocky mountain " " ' side burning in the heat of the sun, and this is found to increase with elevation. In level country the influence of a considerable area of forest is more marked, as there its cooling obstructive effects come'into play unniinglcd with any other agency.:; Various observations have bee'n made in Europe-in regard to the influence'of forests on rainfall. Sonie of them conclusive, .some of thetii li,'aving the matter very much in doubt;-. JOrte of,the mQSt,;striki'i^g s^-ies of "observations that seemed ti> � prove conclusively the influence of the forest on rainfall was that madjc at Liiit/.el ill Germany some ' years a.l'o. Winn the observations were begini three per cent, of the land iii a tract of about twenty-five square miles about this station was- in fot-esl and ' the ' jeniainder open land. .\t ilie end iif the ))l.i'iod of recorded �observations, si.\ y*,'ars, the forest area was eighty per cent.. During 'that time the steadily progressive iiicrea.se in rainfall at this station reached twenty-two per cent, at the end of the period. Ten per cent, might be taken as the probable average increase of rainfall due to the forest. The forests have a greater influence in affecting the runoff. They prevent the rapid ihelting of the snow in under tree' gro"wth of the steep hills und mountain slopes where ati'icul-ture , is ari impossibility. (3) The cutting of the tiiuber so ure of the forest or anything but the immediate supply necessary. Careful cutting with reference to the future and the water supply may be a little more troublesome than the present methods, but it will save the far gffeater trouble resulting from the destruction of tho forests and their regulntivo "effect. (4) 'The reforestation by seeding or planting of �the burned or denuded areas where natural reproduction is not accomplishing the result. . Tho area denuded of forest by the axe or fire is large and steadily increasing and no adequate measures have yet been taken to repair the dpniage. It takes many year.s to grow a tree. Observations, made last year in the Rocky Mountains, show that the Douglas fir requires ninety years to reach a diameter of ten inches, the spruce 75 years and the lodgepole or blackpine 65 years. The only wiy to grow a tree is to start with the seed. The work of reforestation should ii'it br di'layed. CUTTING FALL WHEAT AT BURDETT Buidett, Aug. 6.^r. Johnston is cutting his fall wheal. They estimate it wil yield 40 to 50 bushels to the acre. Doctor Blackburn has arrived with springtime. In the cool shelter of! a car load of household effects. The Hyde S Saunders Wholesale and letall Merchants iGlmgllii Cirriifn IClllilllll-lllCl lltOROMlBI ifiliie'i Flour Molinc, New Deal, Fairchild Wagons Office Md Winl8U58 Cir. firtf iiitf CimpMI Itnets Pbone 24i P.O. In tl2 the forest the snow lies longer, and the waters flow from them more gradually. The spring flood is then re-tardctl, its destnictive results decreased, and much of the water con-s(!rved by sinking into t!i(^ ground to appear later in springs. The waters flowing from the melting snow in springtime or as the result of showers of ^ain find an ob- doctor will build a five-roomed cottage and a store building in Burdett. The MetlKidists are building a church buihiiiig to cost fifteen hundred and a cottage for the pastor. Mr. Bradb^y of Lethbridge is building a four-roomed cottage. He will remove his family from Lethbridge to Hurdett. It would do you good to see the structioii in the absorptive power of crops around Burdett. Tluiy have no the humus of the forest floor. This ' i>qual in Alberta, loose covering made of leaves, twigs | Mr. Johnston of Ontario is build-and other vegetable matter has an ' ing a store to be used for groceries. DURING ^ TO FAlft WE GIVE A- Sp�Cl AL REDUCTION on JORGENSON BROS. gi06, Redpath Street 9m tit m sit �.;WS pi LOCAL NEWS NOTES Rev. T. M. Murray, of Coleman, preached at Knox church on Sunday. In tho morning he preached from the text "My aoul cleaveth to the dust." It was an earnest appeal for an up-ward sying of the soul townrda God away fiom the cares ami trifles of earth. He urged his hearers to be strong and rise above tho temptations and struggles of this life anil rise to a life of service to God. Mcllroy and son who live twelve miles north of Lethbridge have a fine , , , , � '. "v* �� field of spring wheat whidh will won be ready to cut. They will begfn cuttinjf their bdrley today.' T^ey have a hundred acres in crop and have broken thirty acres this year; Bar U ranch teams came in to the fair today with their exhibits. >. absorptive capacity equal to fifty per cent of its own weight, and the great- D. A. MaefniKs has completed a store building, and leaves to-night for er the depth of this covering the  Winnipeg to buy stock. Mr. Mac-larger quantity of water it can hold, j Innes will buy car lots and will be Tliis water is given up slowly or per- in shape to furnish the farmers With colatt'S through the earth to springs a complete line. or streams. One fact of this vege- Baseball between Bow Island and table matter covering will take cen- Burdett resulted in favor of Bow I.s- turies Uy produce. It may be des- land. * troyed in a day by forest fires or, Mr. Alex. Hamilton is back from exposed to the rush of Water by the a business trip to Calgary, baring of its forest covering, be wash- Burdett will organise a Commer- ed off completely, leaving a bare and cial Club in the near future. unobstruct�Hl slope to the onrush of the flood. The trunks and roots of trees and shrubs both great and small present a mechanical obstruction to the flow. AN ENJOYABLE PICNIC A number of people fi-om both sides of the track apent a very onjo.yajble The tree roots, penetrating deep into pj^ni,. Siouffb Bottom Sunday, the earth, open up channels through' rr,,,ey gathered at A. Frayno'te in the which the rainfall may be carried North Ward. The rigs left about 11 down into te lower strata, and thus ' o'clock in tho morning and the ploas-the water which the fojest floor holds ant drive was enjoyed by everyone is being drawn off to the lower lev- present. Sloufrh Bottom being a beau els and reaches the streams and tiful place, all had a good time, tho springs long after the surface flow party returning home about ten p.m. is gone. There wonj about forty-five persons The general effect of the forest, at the picnic. We Have It Good Land In From 160 acres up to 100,000 acres in one block. Close to town. Price $10.00 up to $16.00 per acre Terms 1-lOth cash, balance in 9 years Interest at 6 per cent. See us before Going Home from the Fair THE. Empire Land Co OTT BLOCK Office Open During the Fair 7 . :i''r. 73 ;