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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 20, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY 20, 1920 "fcevalb Oethbribge, Hlberta 1 DAILY AND WEEKLY f I and Publishers THE LETHBRIOGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED 326 6th Street South, w. A. BUCHANAN Managias Director John Toiraaca Bus'ners Manager tenber Audit Bureau of Circulations. 1 Subscription Rates: delivered, pet wees by mall, per year bs mall, tor 6 months VJaDy, by mail, 3 months eekljr, by mail, per year I .35 6.00 425 2.50 faekly, by mail, year to U.S. 2.uO 4R. NOBLE'S SUCCESS S AN INSPIRATION. .Men like C. S. Noble are In inspir- itlon to Southern Albertans, and bus- licessmen of Lethbridge and Calgary visited the big holdings ol the ompany which bears his name the Mother day could not help but be ini- jiressed by his implicit faith in the runtry. I Coming to Southern Alberta a few iyear's ago. with a very small capital has built up a farming bus- iness which this year will yield a (gross return of over a dol- lars In doing this he has had a vis Ion Southern Alberta as it really lis. Setbacks such as occurred in 1! !and 1519.have- not deterred him. He in the potential possibilities the country, and he has wou out. There is always a lot of talk when Alberta has a crop failure [that country should never have been broken it should have lefj to the stockmen. There is a in this country to stress sour failures jnst ae we stress such J successes as we have had this year fand in 1915 and 191C. But taking nl and examining the success jof Euch men as Mr. Noble who farms I til a straight business proposition if o believe it would be hard to find j h country in the world ao young whlcl -bas produced such masniticent re BUlta in a tew .years. Mr. Noble has proven ia a !arg> wiy that, spread over a nutr.ber o years .he profits from dry farming 11 j Southern Alberta more than counter i balance the risks. We iave, it fs true i problems yet to solve such as th soil drifting menace, but this ha been solved elsevhere, and it will b Eolred.-here with the help ot such1 .practical men as Mr. Noble to guide us. .We" have great areas which may be. litigated as an adjunct to the enormous. and the eitenslon of irrigation will tend to stabilize farming and all other In- 'dustry during those years when re- turns are not up to the average. Hill believe that nd other country in the world except Western Canada can produce such a romance In farming os that furnlBhed by Mr. Noble, and farmers against whom the "breaks" have gone should take heart and emu- late his example. They will win out ia: the end. ;GREAT NAMES f (ALMOST FORGOTTEN. '.Lord. Ptbseberry, once a Prime Jlin- Irter ot Great Britain, is still In the land of the living though for ill tbe world hears about him, he might have passed into eternity. He has certain- ly been in oblivion now for some years. uA writer In the British Weekly tells us that since Lloyd George's famous budget and wjth the House of Lords legislative veto limited. "Lord Koseberry shook forever from his feet Ho dust of the House In whlcli he had been an ornament." Tbls writer tells its also' thai: "A great change lias come over the per- sonnel ol the House since tbe pre ".war controversies. The Marquis o[ Lansdowne, whose word for twelve years was its law, has ceased to at- tend Lord Morley, who was held In honour by peers the great majority of whom disagreed with him In politics, has retired lo his library.1' jtoseberry's name has been absent from too world of attlon longer than Laniidowne'e. During the war Lans downe, hitherto the great power o the Liberal-Unionist parly, took an unpopular course, and since then we hear little, II anything, aboul him Like Hoseberry, his name at one tlmi was constantly beforo the public, a great leader of for all thi average man in the world knows. In these days, the grave might have swallowed both of them up. Morlc> wo hear more of hi literary activities made nromlnen only recently by his interDstlng. "He THE POLITICAL SITUATION IN GREAT BRITAIN. Lloyd George seems to be able to keep the Coalition Liberals with him steadily on ail governrueut measures brought before ihe British Parlia- ment. U is different with Bonar Law. His Coalition I'uiouist followers stray away occasionally' and, therefore, :ate it awkward for him as the un- onist partner in Coalition leadership. In this connection some rather in- erestius aud informative gossip ernes from the Parliamentary cor- espondent of the British Weekly: 'Sir Edward Carson's position in the Muse is remarkable. His speeches are arely suggestive and scarcely ever ndlcMe a constructive policy, but he ,as great power as an advocaU. and is hostile criticism is dangerous. His nterjeoticns are usually-effective fcr is purpose. For instance, bis 'bit'ler sclaination during Mr. Bouar Lav.'s peech ou .General Dyer, ''1 .never sake a scapegoat of jvp- jealeil lo all who were against the Government There is no reason to uppose lhat he seeks to challenge Mr. Law's leadership of The two statesmen have been close y associated, aaod if there arc any members of their party who dislike ubordination to Mr. Lloyd George Edward Carson is not one of them, or be is a thorough supporter of the iresent Prime Minister. On this oc- asion, however, as in 'Mr. Asqtiith's ime, Sir Edward has shown his power o lead a revolt of Unionists, and Mr w (iocs not seen! inclined to use the iefiant language which' Mr. Lloyd George would use in circumstances. He shrinks horn i ireach with his friend.' The divergence In policy between and Unionists' was shown again In the division on the 60 per cent. Excess PrpfltsiDuty. Of tho HI nembers who rvoted against It about 00 were Unionists, while the Govern ment had the support of nearly al the Coalition Liberals as well as of he Labour representatives. Mr. As (juilh endorsed their decision with ref ereace lo General Dyer and refusec o vote against them on the Excess Profits although on the letter subject his own followers were iliviil cd. What was significant was that on >fith questions Mr. Lloyd George's Lib eral followers as a rule went Into 1 Government .lobby, and a very lai section of Unionists wentxlnto the other. In neither case was there .s hesitation or wavering on tho part o Lhe Ministers. Mr. Austen Chainber lain stood by his proposal, and, spite of the formidable resistance on his own side, carried It by a4i ampl majority. Thus "he maintained hi personal reputation and upheld th credit oJ the Government An A'dmin islrallon w.hlch on 'a.vital matte yields 'to any section against its care fully considered decision .may avoi a temporary Parliamentary difficulty (but suffers loss of.infiuence. Mr. Mon Jtagu aud Mr. Chamberlain have ha behind them the aulhorlly and pre tige of the Prinme Minister, whos own views have-j 110 doubt, been ca ried out in tbe. policy with whic they are directly What -will eventually happen politics It Is difficult to pr phecy. Will Lloyd George bccom leader of new party? The has been predicted hut there are n signs of U yet. It Is hardly possib that the existing Coalition will be permanency; only recently marke dltferencec have become evident. Ha the Unionists n strong personality th equal of Lloyd Georgo in the publ imagination, they might break awa from Jhe Coalition. Bui It seems th are without z real leader, and lhat ]u now Coalition under the domlimtln personality of Lloyd George Is the nly salvation. Despite Ihe local popularily of t uccessful-candidate in the South No oik clecllon the number of vol tolled by the Independent-Liberal ine moro striking commentary up he state of the party of which isquith still retains the loadersh :he Lahorite polled nearly two thous- ,nd votes more than the Coalition and more than six thousand in !xcess of the Asquithian supporter. And not even the resolution passed iy the "we frees" of tho British House of Commons protesting against ho imposition of the blockade on lussla will increase the party's popu- arity with, the electorate, while the Party very naturally will in- erpret the prolesl as another of Southern Alberta will have a' lo of rye next year. How about growing some hogs to feed It to? (Continued from Front Page.) on the eastern market tbsa ,3 been accomplished ia years. Both lerators aud dealers show an Inclin- iou u> co-operate which has never in evidence before. Howard utchbury, trade commissioner tor :berta, Is acting as secretary ol the nvention. Carvtll Gets Them Hot Tho Alberia cual industry cannot ar a further substantial increase In eight rates, if it is to make head- ay In its efforts to capture and hold c Manitoba market was the con- ot opinion al the conference afternoon. Some o! the Aerators, incensed at the action of on. F. B. chairman of the thvay commission, in curtly Inform- them that the hearing on the eight'rates would come to a flulsh day. were very warm in their coui- seuled a very big. territory sud for such ati association to be of auy val- ue it would be necessary to have meet; irigs at intervals. They had In Al- berta ths Western Coal Operators' Association. It did not embraca all but m'avly nil the operators. That or- ganization dealt uiore particularly with such subjects as labor jvoblemi ruid other matters affecliag operation. In conjunction with that, thoy wuro Interested In the marketiuj; of their coal. As an operator, he reiterated, he was quite willing to go into such an association as if it were deemed advisable and to endeavor to make it a success. Coleman Man's Views 0. E. of Colemau, stated that he had only learned a few weeks ago that dealers In Allmrla aud Man- itoba wished to meet the operators. Judging from the remarks tbat bad beeu made, the dealers in Manitoba and other points !were vitally inter- ested and aiiiious to form such an organization. When "they had given the matter full study and attention he was not aware. There were many ents concerning the railway com- olncr reople )n who vvero lncrease vitally Interested in the development o( the ivesiern" coal market. They, as isslon and the proposal ites. Ai the present rates tbe Alberta pro- ud cannot reach tho Manitoba mar- et In competition vrith the American roduct. Should rates ho increased e possibility of such competition ecomes more remote than ever, halrman Karhalrn of the' Canadian rade Commission, who waa present, uggesled during an address lhat the ailways might he willing to grant a at rate from Alberta which would ut the coal into Manitoba'over the raerlcan'producl. Coal Rates Urjfalr The matter of freight rates was very My and diplomatically han'dled by esse Gouge, who has made a careful exhaustive study of the rate ques- on and was able to put it very con- isc-ly 'before the conference. There as no Ill-feeling against the rail- he said, and Ihe operators were eady to agree that the railways louM have a sufficient incrpase in .tes to enable them to giva efficient ervice. where oal had never borne an equal rela- on to other commodities; that it had tways been higher In the freight arfffs; that coal operators, because icy could not jump to any. competing lumber dealers or shippers f other commodities conld. had al- ways borne the burden of increased ales and unequal tariffs. He showed ow Alberta coal had borne higher ates than coal travelling In compar.i- iva zones in the States, that though lorizoutaj increases were -made in he United States and Canada, iberia coal suffered because that 'the iriginal rates were higher and the pfer- entage of increase, no matter what t was, made the Alberta rales still ilgher. He Instanced grain, which a rate from to J1.50 chea er to Fort Willlsm than coal. "If we can get a fair said Mr. Gouge, 'we can get.the business." Storage Tests Being Made CALGARY, Aug. storage of coal is one of the problems that Is being grappled by the' Alberta Uni- said Chairman Tory, at the coal conference here> Thursday, He had visited Illinois asd Ohio, where such an investigation bad been con- ducted, and the University of Alberta sad thus been .enabled to fonmilate a plan which was now being put into Dr. Tory made the import- ant'statement that they [were bring- ing to Alberta two of trie most able and best trained chemists and ho hoped lhat by ihat time next year they would have five men giving Ihelr full time to research the prin cipal of 'which would he. coal. He stated that he need not emphasize the significance of the coal resources of the province.' "We have not" found out what these ho said. "We have undoubledly Iho greatest uniled body of Coal resources lo be found in any place In the world, with prob ably one exception, and it ia neces- sary that this great asset should be developed." The chairman Invited a' tree, and frank discussion on the suggestion ol the formation of. an association as outlined by Mr. Cote, but there ap peared for some little time, to be some diffidence on the part of those pres ent to speak. Howard otutcbbury rade commissioner for Alberta, who vas nominated secretary of the con ention, suggested that they shouk .iscuss Ihe question In an Intelligent way and he outlined what might be lone by co-operation. 'Peggers For Alberta Coal Fraser Cameron, a coal dealer Vinnipog, remarked lhat In his city here were 45 members in their as relation and he was glad to say tha 13 of Ihem were boosters for Western Canadian coal. He added amid ilause that ho expected that SO pe cent, of all the coal used In Winnipeg his season would be from operators, were anxious to ses lhat market developed, and bf course, the coal dealers wero also. Futheremore, the railways of Canada should be vitally interested In the development of the coal industry, and every indi- vidual West of the Great Lafees should be. Mr. Wbiteside stated he would like io hear a full discussion of the ques- tion, and candidly speaking, he assuin ed that further study'and further con- sideration would bo given ueCore the motion that had been suggested was adpoted. 'Peg's Prejudices Disappear W. J. Dick, Winnipeg, referred at some little length to the difficulties that had to be overcome on the Win nlpeg market in connection with Al berln coal. Rapid strides, however liad been made during the past tw( years in'the'way'of creatlug a better feellug. He stated at the present time Winnipeg was using tons of hard coal and to tons of steam coal. If.that could al be converted into tha western Canad Ian product it would mean about hal a million or tons would he re quired from the west which represent 6d about ten per csnt. of the tola production of Alberta. A Business Proposition This speaker spoke of the drawback that was being experienced in storlni Alberta coal in his 'city, and statei he was glad to hear that tbe Alberta government and the University of AI berta were taking this matter up. HI said there was no. senliment in .f.hl coal business, iit ,was a business prop- osition. i.. G. B. slale emphasizing the cleavage between the and Lloyd George wings. A campaign for the prevention of explosions In garages should be in order. We have too many of them hroughout the country. Though the weatherman Is a tricky gentleman he seems to be trying to Bd a stand In with the farmer? dur- ng harvest. Why don't they use Paris green In the fighting along Ihe Bug? very flip- pantly inquires tho Winnipeg Free Press. A million dolllar crop on ono fan in Alherla should he er.oiigli to put an end lo some of Ihe talk cf Edmonlon papers which have b advocating that Southern Alberta farmers quit their holdings and move 10 the north. H shows the potcntla richness of Sonlhorn Alberta land. Is 11 any wonder that farmers who own land which Is capable of irrigation want to secure it In order that they may ralao crops In trie same proper lions ever? year? anada, Urges Association King, also of Winnipeg, then submitlerl a mollon to the converuEo: which read: "That an organizatlor composed of dealers and operators o he three western provinces and east crn liritlsh Columbia be formed to the mutual benefit and advancemen of the Interests of Alberta coal." This speaker declared that In Win nlpcg they had had a hard 1 travel as far as Alberta coal was 0.01 .erned. it was fi new market an there were strong prejudices lo over come. Thero was no co-operatic whereby Ihey could get the right kin of Alberta coal, it was, therefore- absolutely necessary for the operator ind dealers to get together. G. E. Saunders.'WInnipeg, remarke that there had been a great deal o misunderstanding between wester operators and dealers In Winnipeg 'lp. ngrced with Mr. King that by ge tins together many of tho problem would no doubt bo Eoivcd. Alberta Operator Speaks Jesse (lougo, of Drumheiler, th firs! riperalor lo speak on the su: gc.stion, slated that the Idea was ne lo him. Speaking as an operator, h stated thrjt ho was quite sure the wes crn coal operators association woul desire in every way possible to cc operate In Ihe inleresla of Ihe in duslry. He could, however, seo some diff cullies. In the fitii place they repr eWet d to create as favorable an Impres- on as possible. Test Satisfactory D. King, Winnipeg, emphasized th mportance of an educational cam aign and referred to a test that wa .ade in Winnipeg some llttle-'.tim go which had proved It wo liad had greater co-operatio f operators" at he said we would have been in a mnc Lrorjger position (today, as there'.wa lill a lot of prejudice against Albert! oal." He staled Wlnnlpe eople (still had the-ridea that fiv ons ot Drumheiler was oni qua! to one ton of anthracite. Another speaker In referring 1 he difficulty raised by Sir. Gouge a o distances, remarked that th ould be overcome by boards management for tho whole assoclatio omposed of operators and dealer There would he a committee In A another In Saskatchewan an another in Manitoba, who would de hrough tho board of. managcmenL v'ould] of course, be .necessary iave conventions, say once a year. in Prizes Hung Up Championship Will Be Decided PICKED UP IN PASSING O H T H E B U S Y M A N Aug. com- ittee tiaa completed all the prelim- lary arrangements for the sports to bnlfl on I.ahnr n.iy; Nearly has been subscribed by ie citizens toward prizes, etc. So, pontaueous and hearty lias been ttio i espouse that the committee Is work- g overtime to make the day a huye; uccess. Messrs. Palmer and Fitz- rumons have beeu engaged and ill do many ot tUelr' unts on that day. All aboard lor row's XesV Mountain or higher will e the E logon of the air men. The Blairmore Band will perform he whole day, Michel and. Coleman oolball champions, respectively, of lelB. C. and Crow's Nest League, ill seek to settle tlio championship I. the territory extending from Delle- ue to Cranbrook. Tills will be some anie aud carries with II .also a big urse. A baseball tournament Is boirig ar- anged and some of tho best teams rom Cowley to Ferule will compete. The hoys and girls will engage In baskelball competition. Tha kiddies nil remember this day as .the ominillee has not left them out of heir reckoning. This is lo be tho iggest day: yet in the Hue of sports nd fun and entertainment. Every- uing Is being done to make the tranger welcome and satisfied. The Hev. D. V. Allan returned from its holidays on Tuesday and will oc- upy the pulpit on Sunday. The ser- 'Ice of the. Rev. Mr. Peters 'of have been much appreciated luring Mr. Allan's'absence. Mr. Ripnon's mother and sister have been veiling for the past two veeks and left for coast cities on Vednesday morning's train. The folks are returning again, from heir holidays. Mrs. Evans and Mr. and Mrs. Dewar aud Mrs. J. Emerson got back from' the Arrow Lake and ilr. and Mrs. J. O. C. McDonald from heir holidays spent .around Nelson. The Bank of Commerce Is having a new furnace installed b> Mr. Knap man, of Lethbrldge. The Womerrfl'Ihstitiite 13 to he con gratulated-on tho showing they have already made. The outdoor gymnas iuin is proving" a great boOn.'to the ibildren, and under the able leader ship of Mr. Chambers will develop More than a million patients pass through ihe New York hospitals every year. _ John llelfercan, of New, York, broke out of a job, found 5510 aud turu- ed It over to the police. "Bad luck to he eald. The gross national debt "of the .U. reduced a total of uring the montlt July, according o the Treasury statement. At" Los'Abgeles, Lottie 'Pichford upp. sister of Mary Pickford. is su- ng for a divorce from lier G. Hupp, a New Yo'rkftock broker. lti_the XJi'S. it'has been testified hat ccal profits .have increased fi'om cents a ton to a tou, or 2.SOO per enthusiasm for cleau cnt. At -Vs.; r records show flat this year, more money has been pent in building, -garages than in homes. Rev. J. R. deW. Cowle, canon of. ihrist Church Cathedral., and rector of FVedericton. N.B., has intimated hat he will EOOU resign. Richard, Kelley. S former well-known resident of Prescolt, has been elected iresident of- the R. Hoe Co., printing iress manufacturers, New York. Thieves at Pltlsburg looted the ser- vice, station of au oil company nnd ook away a safe which weighed 400 pounds in au auto, it contained Mauv New .York women pay more than a year for- shoes alone, according lo a .woman who .conducts a shoe shop In Upper Filth ave. .and caters to the well-to-do. master mechanic nt Montreal, an employe of the G. T. R. for about fifty years, formerly of Brockville, died in a hospital ut New Jersey. George.D. St. Louis, was fighting Frank Smrcka, aud the lat- ter ;was Belting ' of it. Then Shea's wife settled matters'by shoot- ing Kthel Louth. S year? old, daughter ot Lculh, Norval, Ont., was drowned In tho Credit, and the 4-year- old son of Matthew Lawr drowu- tcd In the same river at Cheltenham. 1 j 3. M. Wells, o! Msiaphis, handed slreet csr conductor a ja bill, and the 1 latler put Cc faro In iho box. Then he told Weils he'd have to go to the bams to get his change. Now Wnlle IE suing the street railway company foi fl.OOO damages.. W. B. D. Stokes, of Xew York, stored 600 bottles of whiskey with the Importers' Warehouse Co. In 1912. In 1919. when he tried to eet possession of the liquor it was found that it had stolen. Now he claims a sum from the company equal to tot each botllo. From good aulhorlly it is learned lhat a change IB to be made shortly in Iho Ontario Department of Agricul- ture. According lo this authority Mr. W. B.I Roaubouse. now Deputy Mln Isler shortly be- come a member of the Purchasing Commission. The position of Deputy Minister of Is stated will he filled by Jlrv Harold Fry, edit- orial writer on The Farmer's Artvo cate, London, Qnt., and It h under- stood lhat Sir. Fry is lo take up the position before the next silling ot the Legislature. a love and sport. The boys aud girls have taken, a real liking for arid' ,Mr Chambers hopes have'' -a 'league formed soon amongst them with abpitt' 16 teams contesting.' The punch-hall is a favorite, not only with the hoys but with the glrlg also. All the youngsters are enthusiastic over this new joy brought lives. Principal Powell returned from the North Forks after successfully whip- ping the water for week.; Now for more serious business with, i only two weeks from the opening >of the school. V Mrs.'William: Watson, of Akron, Crhlo, was watching a trial In the mun Icipal "right. tinder the noses of tho police, when .Epinehoily picked her pocket. At the conclusion of High Mass ai St. Francis Xavler .Church at Renfrew Uev. Father Jones Svas presented with an address, and ''a purse a of ''appreciation.'. ALL GENUINE MASON RISCH PllNQS Are Bold at "Factory to Home" Prices. You save money 'because we .Have .twenty direct factory stores in Canada. Ask for stylo Balmoral Block "Tht of the victrola" BRITISH PREMIER ARRIVES IN LUCEP.r-JE LUCBIINB, Switzerland, Aug. 19 Mr. Lloyd George, the British premier, arrived in Lucerne this afternoon. Ho said that un to the present the only official meeting, tbat had been ar- ike the U. F. A., but he did not think I was one with the. Italian lire- This.probably would take place one of the first things to be consi ed, anil would go a long way In o t would be necessary to call a con- vention over any question of policy; hat would be dealt with by the board if management as mentioned. How About Grading? Ib. B, Drurainond, Edmonton, doubt- ep if It was the logical time to start such an association. The hail in Al- >erta every class ot coal and there vcre men in cliargo o( -those various irojierties who were doing their best 'or their own concerns. There was the question of grade to be consider- ed and there might i be some diffi- culty In conneclioD With that. He wanted lo know who was going to determine the relative value of the respective coals. That, he said, was ider- over- coming their difficulties. Jesse (.luiise staled that he was not yet fully convinced that they had till !he details of the proposed associa- tion worked out. It was lust possible It mlRht BO ahead with enthus- iasm at first but would before Ions pass out of pjistonce. He suggested that some arrangement might be made lo bring about co-operation between operators and dealers through the trails commissioner, Mr. Stutcbbury. They were all heartily agreed they should work together. The question was whelher they would be better able to wor'.t such an organization by gelilng together earlier on in the year. In the meantime he thought much might be accomplished by con- ilucting their operations through Iho source he hatt mentioned Sam Drnmhellcr nude a brief but pointed address on Alberta coal tak- ing its rightful place In the Canadian markets. He did not'susgesf a hoy cott of United Stales coal, but they should work unitedly in driving tbe former product from the" home market In view rjl ihe stand that the com mission liar! uken Jesso Gouge tug goslcil that the resolution for the formation of an association should be referred to a small committee to be naraet! by the chairman nnd for this committee to bring In some concrete recommendations nt the morning sea slon of the convention Friday. Thl wan unanimously agreed to by those- present. At the close of !ho morn Ing session, D. D. Dowlliig, of tho Do mlnfon department of mines, gave B short address on the values of coa in the Dominion. Tho afternoon session will bo taken next Monday. up with various matters Intimately -onncclcd with the coal industry. While the association has not yet jecn definitely formed it is tho gen- eral feeling thai much good wil? fe- sull from an open discussion pri these matters. Vburfeef The pain is caused by a fallen met- atareal ai'ch. We Know ho_w to locate the trouble and correct the as to relieve it, giving you comfort immed- iately. Bring your foot troubles to us.s Ask To Be Fitted Shoes For All Ages J, Nelson Co. Sherlock Building Ercry f riio mother realizes tho fact that her baby's health de- pends uport her own, thrvttlic rcry TitnlHyof hor child is influenced by her own physical condition, liow important H is, therefore, lo guard against any dcraBgcm'jnt of the fcmalo organs, which induce general weakness, nervousness, corjslnnl fatigue and utUr inability lo properly c.iro ior her child. Plcnso remember, tliat B. Pinliharn's Veftctahlc Com'rKjuiiil has brought health anil strength to thousands or such mothers, i j Mitchell, rinfcham'a VngctnMo Compound helped mo rmich during tho'timt I fonran? tp tfio coming ol ruy ono that T ara rncoramoniUng it lo otncr expectant Kcfoio liking It-, tcn-.o dtiyi I suiT-py! Mlti oaOIy Uiat I tliouclitl could not lire, liut alter l.iking Ibrcobottles of I.y-lii 11. 7'inkham's vegetable Com- pound I of rcnra'fiti, Iliad gained fn strcnglh and vis able logo arounri arnltlo all my ImnsTiwork. My baby ivlien 7 months oU JO ponivls.and I feel Ixsllcir tlixn I hivo ft longtime. I never had any modlcino do mo BO much I'ZABO MOHIIUX, Mitchell, Good liciillh tJnring JHV! after innfeTnUyU a most Important fcwtor to both mother jam] cliiltl, HTV] many letters fiavo been received "by tlio Ljdia B. j'nkhim telling of health restored during this trying period 1} tho tuo ct I.jiiSa 13. i'lokhacn's Compuuud. ;