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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 21, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, 1015 THE LETHBRIDGB DAILY PAGE FIVB CAME 1RUE from Health Rdtored hy MELLE. C.GAUDREAU Kochon I'.Q., Jan. Hill, "I suffered for many years with "ternblf Indigestion ami Constipation. I became thin and miserable. I had frequent dizzy'spells and hetnmc so run down thai I never thought 1 would gel well again. A neighbor advised me to try 'Fruit- E-tives'. 1 did so and to the surprise of my doctor, I began to improve and keadviscdmetogoimviith'FnM-a-tim'. 1 continued this medicine and all my Indigestion and Constipation was relieved. I consider that I. owe my life to 'Frmt-a-livcs' and I want to Buy to those who suffer from Indigestion, Constipation or Headaches, try 'TYuit- a-lives'. Give Ms medicine a fair chfincc and you will get well the as I CORlSi; GAUDKEATJ. 50c. :i DOS, 6 for trial size, 2Bc. At ali dealers or sent postpaid by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. OWE DUTY TO THEIR DEAD Que., Aug. London cable to the Gazette says: Tho appeal of the BfBhop of Limerick to John Redmond to take the first step to- wards the support of the Pope's ap- peal for peace has not only been re- fused hy the Irish leader, but IB dis- couraged by the Catholic organ, The Tablet, which, while admittinj that the appeal of the Bishop of Limerick will everywhere receive me attention it deserves, recalls Premier Asqulth's words at GuBdhall with regard to the vindication and restoration of Bel- gium's independence. "That object has not yet been at- says The Tablet, "and we owe it to our dead to say that they lave not died in vain." BANISH BILE! A bilious condition of the system is the result of inaction oi the liver, often causing severe' headache through the eyes and tcmpto, culminating some- times in oaosw and vomiunf, which is frequently followed by a bflleut diarrhea. 1 Abbcy'i Effervescent Salt, when taken as directed, stimulates the peptic glands of the etomach and increases the contraction of its muscles from above downward. action is com- municated to the intestines ana jn- creaies the flov of the intestinal juice, thus stimulating the ducts of the brer to pour out the bile, when it can be carried downward by the laxative action of the Salt, instead of remsuninf to up the iiyer and flow back into the stomach. Thus, if a pcrwn who is subject to Biliousness and Bilious Headache will use Abbey's Effervescent Salt, the natural action of the Stomach, Irver and intestine will be kept up and no bile can accumulate in the system. Sold everywhere at 25c. Sold by J. D. Hlglnbothim Co., Limited CANADIAN' WAR VESSEL HAS MADE CREDITABLE SHOW- ING IN, HOLDING SEAS Ont., Expositor) "The Nlobo Is one of the ships be- longiiiB to the 'tin-pot' navy, but when wo patrolled outside of Newport Mows, waiting for the Prince Kite! I'rlcdrich to come out, KB her com- nandcr threatened sho would, we got nore speiid.out of her during tin: whole night than had evor been got- out of Her since she was built, 17 years ago." So spoke -Petty Officer Tom Smith, gun-layer of the first class uid a member of tho crow of tho Niobe, of Ills Majesty's Canadian Vavy who ,is a visitor for the week on furlough, at hia. home, 184 Wei- nston street. Petty Officer Smith was proud of the record ill the Niobe, even thoiiuh t was u matter of regret to'the mem- jers of the crew that' there ifnii j no opportunity afforded of hnving a i battle with any German boats, owing o the 'latter not daring to conic out. He had had ten years of. service in i tho British navy .to tho out- break of the war will] Germany, lie having been In the Channel, Pacific. Mediterranean and South Atlantic fleels during those ten years. This was'in the "halcyon days of peace." however, Petty Officer Smith not having'had a chance at a good scrap during his tan years. Whan war broke out last fall, therefore, he immediately offered his services, hop- lug that he wwlf! he fortunate enough to see some real fighting. .He was ordered to join the Niobe, and since August, 1914. he has been a member of the crew of that vessel. The Niobe was not fortunate en- ough to run into any German war- ships. A long cruise was token af- ter the German cruiser Karlsruhe, but they did not find'her. she hav- ing run onto a reef In the West In- des and been fired by her crew. Many prizes were captured during the first four months of the war. the Niobe leading the British navy up to three months ago in the number of prizes taken. One prize that the Niobe strove for was the capture of tlie German auxiliary cruiser and raider, the Prince Eitel Freidrich, but she ducked into Newport News, a neutral port, and finally decided to intern there. The night before her intern- ment, the Niobe patrolled from one side of Chesapeake Bay to the other at Ml speed all night, to prevent the raider from -escaping to sea again. It was during'this all night patrol that the .Niobe made better speed after 17 years of service than she had when she was turned out of the builder's yards. The members of the crew ot the Niobe resent greatly the stigma cast on them by a certain party which re- ferred to the Niobe and Rainbow as a "tin-pot navy-" i PIC MIS8ANABIE (New) METAOAMA (New) MISSANABIE (New) METAOAMA (Now) For full particulars apply to any Railway or Steamship Agent or W. C. CASEY, General Agent 210 Portage Ave. Winnipeg Service .Oct. 8 .Oct. 16 .Nov. 13 .Nov. 20 PLACED .FAMILY ON ISLAND Terrible Cruelty of German Farmer Arrested at North Bay North Bay, Aug. story oC unusual cruelty and wife desertion was brought'. to town Saturday by Provincial Constable Lefebre. A German by the name of "SVil- liam who resides at Ess Lake, hack of Waiiapitei, on thu O.N.R., was arrested on Friday', and 'jodged in the Sudbury Jail, on the alleged charge of non-support. On Monday last Brehm packed his wife anil four small children Into a rowboat and landed them on a lonely island. For four dal's and a half the family sub- sisted on berries -they nicked, and the only covering they had through the in- clement weatnor Was an old blanket. When discovered by the police they were in a pitiable condition. the arrival home the Inhuman father was arrested and taken to Sudbury, where he appeared before Magistrate Brodie and, hia remanded for a week to enable the wife to testify. The Rocky Mountains Sanatorium Hotel Frank, Alberta Under New Management Up-to-Date in Every Purticujar. Famout for it and other cities have found after be ng persuaded to 'try it, that d also an important fac ng the cost of maintain vldonco to the unofulniOT of alfalfa for dtilry animals, beef cat-j tie, hogs, poultry and sheep. HANDLING LODGED GRAIN It Is evident that all over the west there will be mucli more lodged grain this year usual. This is chicfiy attributable to the recent heavy rains, causing a too heavy growth "f straw, and failure of the tissues harden, through of heat.' .Many good fallows are already down in patches, and with the present price prospect, heavy crops and a scarcity harvest help, it Is wcl'i to consider iv good points in handling the crop. First, we must remember that a dged crop, however uninviting, re- resenls the results from an invest- ent of money and labor and, with e possibilities of profit good, it Is lly to cut round the field as usua'i, itfing what the binder catches and aving long stubble to spoil later -ops. shelled grain and poorly form- I sheaves which will add' to the loss pour preservation, bleaching and ss in threshing. With a crop lodged by changing nils, it is best to over the eld several times, marking the di ections carefully, and it is general- possihle to arrange to cut it i lots, and make fairly good wori hen going round the block asteful practice. ANOTHER APPEAL TO YOUNG MEN To the Editor of the Herald have noticed Mayor Bardie's _ppeal for recruits for the army and the young men to take up the rifle and dEiemt the Empire. Now, Mayor r_ Hardic's comment and voice on the j is an excellent feed_for .lorses juestion should appeal to all young men in the city and community. The common enemy, the German, by iperior knowledge and science, overcome i munition and men, so should not our young men lake heed? The need for recruits is imperative in one minute on Sunday the Hun submarines sent 1000 of our brave and bovs into eternity. Then the acks should wake. up. Parents, urge vour boys lo take heed to the Empire's call" to defend yon, rind de- fend the coming generation. If thft Empire falls we are under Hun mili- tarism. T, We freeborn Britons, why should we he domineered by the Hun or any foreign clement. 'Our allies, France, Russia, Belgium, Japan and the Un- ited Slates, our munition quarters, are one for the destruction of Ger- man militarism. The German nation is a people of scientists ar.ri inventors of machines of destruction and ideas for the com- plete obliteration of the Island Pow- er, that stands -in its way.. We as Bftish, one -and all, should declare everything German taboo. Let every young man, woman and child have one sole purpose, the destruction of the German arms. We must hold up hope of beating the Hun. Time will tell. So boys of Lcthbriuge, heed our mayor's appeal and join the colors. We are fighting for our very exist- and big. guns will be our only salvation in this world war. The machines- ol destruction of the Hun seem to be unlimited. The poi- son gas and all his atrocious and ing animals, for it reduces the mint of grain required. In the matter of blue joint, we neei only say that this is the native up land prairie grass1 in what is known as'the short grass country. Cowboys in the early days 'used to work thei horses down to the short grass prair ies to fatten and harden them fo t.he heavy work of the round up There is no hey. excepting, of course alfalfa, on which a horse will do so much work with ao little grain, o; with no grain at all. A broader demand for these hayi will develop, if feeders only give heei to the few facts cited here as to thei value for horses, to say nothing o the almost limitless amount of con WOMAN'S MOST SUCCESSFUL MEDICINE Known All Over The World Only For The Good It Has Done. We know of no other medicine whic cnemotis methods of warfare seem to be ceaseless. His attack of medievalism on the world cannot be forgiven and never will by any broad-minded man or child. His complete obliteration is', a necessity. He is a beast) in the sight of all other nations. Mm cannot fight him because of his methods of warfare. We lose thousands by his unnecessary mcth- i feringW'Huen for the past 30 years. orts as the poison gas. So why cannot Fox N Bt_..'T hftve has befih so successful in relieving th Buffering of women, or received so man genuine testimonials, as has Lydia E Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, In nearly every community you wi find women who have been restored t health by this' famous medicine. Almos every woman you meet knows of th great good it has been doing among su: we use the same. We are too lenient, j unsystematic and merciful. These j three points have to be deJ.t with ou him. He is merciless, then why not us. I personally know dozens of cases' in the city (hat the parents are to] blame for their sons not going to. war, ami the defense of the Linpire and the people of the world. except the Hun. Let these young men tak'e. heed. only die once, and is it not .better to (lie for the country than be ruled by the foreign element. Think of it, j the need is imperative. Kitchener says, "Men iihd munitions are the sole factors in the -war.J' So hy our numbers we can only hope to win and bring the war to a successful conclusion and everlasting peace. Our mayor is a man we should be proud of, his assent to the people as a mayor cannot he surpassed. His duty lies before him and he is doing it. Yours truly, J.-WATFOKD. had p in the abdomen and s weak ness .there and'oftc after meals a sore in my stomach Lydia E. Pinkham VegetableCompoun has done me rmic good. T am stronge digestion ii bette and I can work wit ambition, I n v encouraged man mothers of fumi'it to take it at it is th best remedy in the world. You cwi pub iigh this in the WILLIA S. Fox Creek, N. B. Pinkham Laboratory Lynn MaflB-t tre Ales containing hundreds thousands of letters from women see' ing health, in which many openly stm over their own signatures thfttthny regained thnir health by taking Lydia E Pinkbum's Compound, man of whom state that it has the fien of amioni. FROM THE ORIENT TO YOUR TEA-TABLE THE FRAGRANT AROMA SECURE IN THE SAFETY OF THE SEALED "SAIADA" PACKAGE hair a century The first sheaf I cause moldine anil heating in the always cut himself, a or tying together, of it has always been done by his wife. It was a quaint idea of his own. When the reapers, to the number of three or four, are ready to begin, he I appears in the field, armed with then passed to tlie waiting reapers, and, bidding them Godspeed in their work, the farmer and his better hall leave them to it. If they mako a r.oat. even stubbie, they always receive an ihilllng or two for their pains. WHEN TO CULTIVATE ALrALFA (The Kcientilic The best lime to cultivate allalta is in the spring after danger oi i..n- before tlie plants have made; too much start. to cultivate is in the fall alter the may be and labor and less desirable than spring or cultivation because nd shelling. Therefore, rather than ke a poor job. cut the standing rain and spend more time doing the ther well. There is little loss of cutting three ways, and in a eavy crop laid fiat I would rather ake twice tlie time and cut in one irection, or work longer hours. The atisfactirm in having the stubble cut lean, with no shelled grain will re- ay the trouble, to say nothing of the aving in cutting, stooking, stacking nd threshing good symmetrical undies. No binder, however skilfuily manip- 1ated, can do good work under all onditious, but the observation of ome points will materially help. Lodged grain must be perfectly dry o cut well, and tin.e spent in facili- atiug cutting later is better than try- ng to cut when wet. Grain Iving flat must be cut in the pposite direction. If sloping from he cutting bar, by cutting low, driv- ng at a good speed, having the sickles harp, and using the reels intelligent- y. good work can be done. For grain ying parallel to the sickle bar, the eel needs to be directly over knife o keep dividers and knife head clear nd move grain onto canvas. It must iot be thrown too far back, and the iresentation of the grain to the bind- ng attachment is best governed by he retaining slants over the table For grain sloping from the machine the -reel need to be just far enough forward to lift the heads and lit the grain back as it is tut; if oo far ahead the effect is lost, a: sloping grain will not tilt until cm, i and if too far back the cut grain will The common harrow and peril, "ai'i forward. If it is windy, it is ad- to heighten the wind guard, or close the opening between horses nd binder with a wind shield, as each of his wheat he has j stack or mow as the moisture on the 'hay. In a large way altalta may be handled with a side delivery rake and liay loader. Rake when well wilted and ailnw to cure in the windrows. On a xood day it is possible to stack allalia the same day it is cut. when it is well wilted or only partly cured, provided there is no moisture- on it iron) dew or rain. condi- tions for stacking partly cured al- falu arc that the stack or mow must have a raised bottom which gives free movement or air beneath tho stack nr mow. Such an arrangement (if stack nr mow bottom is advisable even when tiie plan is to stack only- well cured iiay. For slat-kins "green" alfalfa the stack .should lie narrow or the mow not more than four or five feet deep. Namely, tlie hay should be spread over tile whole mow not deeper than iivt feet and not tramped. While it is possible to stfrre partly '-cured alfalfa in this way, the safest plan is to cure the hay well, as described above. ether. Refreshments The next best time! THE HESSIAN FLY last cutting. Alfalfa may be The Hessian fl.v Is well k e-d immediately after the lust or src- farmers as a serious pest c cutting, but this is not very Durmg lne present E practical on account of lack of time hfla tne )OES 0[ summer cultivation may check the growth oi the alfalfa and is likely to leave the ground too loose and per- haps too cloddy and dusty. The allal- fa shovel cultivator or alialia spring tooth harrow are the best imple- ments to use, hut the disk harrow will give good results especially in the spring, if carefully used. Set the disks .rather straight and weight the harrow if necessary, mak- it cut two or three inches deep. Double disk or cross disk if neces- sary and finish with the common straight foofn harrow in order I" pull out the grass and weeds and to thoroughly pulverize the soil and lev- el it. n thin grain especially it is hard to .....The skill 'the it is not advisable to disk alfalia cut until the third year after seeding. The common harrow and perhaps the tooth harrow or alialia cultivator may be used the second year. Making Alfalfa Hay is no'morc difficult, to cure for hay than a heavy growth of clover. A good plan is to cut in the s going to be do Whatever the method of cutting adopted, it is well to remember that slovenly methods we must pay learly in the loss of the year's pro- 'it by shelling, waste and land pollti- .ion, and that there is much to be gained by t little added expense in doing it well. When a sheaf of wheat s worth ten cents, it takes but few .o pay for careful W. in Grain Growers' Guide. WHERE COWS GIVE NO MILK Americans who travel through the interior of China greatly miss Cow's milk and her as a Japanese sign puts it. The people of the Orient use little ol cither. Mares' milk is sold to invalids at a high price because the Chinese believe that it is a source, oi great bodily strength. But the, natives use cows solely for draft purposes, and having earned her living for years in this manner, bossy stands upon her dig- nity when Americans demand milk ot her. To her offspring she will g' it, hut not to man, if by any possi- bility she can avoid it. One picture shows the lengths to which one family had to go in order to get milk. With three coolies to hold the little cow and another to hold the call, her owner succeeded in getting a cupiull once in a while but the struggle was too exhausting to he kept up every and he soon sold Ihe cow. In Japan there are now a few American-bred cattle, owned hy for- eigners, that make tlie native cows look like goats. One of these cows was imported into Korea by a mis- sionary, but he had difficulty in get- ting his coolie to tend the beast. The servant was fresh from his country home, where he had heard little and seen less. He took the cow.for _an elephant, and fled before her. In Ko- rea the little native cow is a petted darling that had been indulged to such an extent that, incredible as it seems, she refuses to eat grass un- less it has been boiled. It is not un- usual in very cold weather to see pet cow clothed in a thick, warm blanket, while the children of the iamily shiver in their cotton gar- often very few of them. the Youth's Companion. CURIOUS HARVEST CUSTOM In these days the use of agricul- tural machinery has driven almost al' manual labor from the harvest field and with it have dltmppeared mOBt ol the quaint customs which endeared the season, to the farmer as wen as his men. 'One old-fashioned -Gloucestershire farmer, however, still keeps up as many of the old customs as no can All his wheat, barley and oats aro cul 4y the hand, Juit as in the days of imall cocks or hunches the same ernoon or the next forenoon, and al- to cure until the third day, when he h.iy should he ready to stack in avorablc haying weather. Bunching vith the hay rake will do in case la- and time arc lacking to put the lay in cocks. In case rain comes when the hay n the cocks, do not disturb until air weather comes. Then, alter the lav has dried out somewhat, loosen ip' the bunches, turning them over nd allow them to dry a few hours before stacking..It'is very important iot to have moisture on the hay vhcn it is stacked. The natural mois- in hay is not. neatly so apt to IN THE WEST Tile Hessian fl.v Is well known to serious pest of cereal season it llions of bushels in the United States. In western Canada its depredations for- tunately have not attained the extent experienced in other regions of the continent, anil in order to he able to advise the farmers in the western provinces the Entomological branch of the Pcmir'ion department of Agri- culture have investigated this Insect. The of this investigation, which conducted by Mr. Norman, Criddle several years, have now been put 'd by the department in Entomolog-.al Bulletin No. 11, In or- der to enable farmers to recognize the injury of the Insect in its incipi- ent stages, and, being thus forewarn- ed, they will be in a position to pre- vent losses that are liable to occur where the insect is present, as con- trol methods are also described. In addition, the Western Wheat Stem Maggot has been studied and de- scribed. This is a native insect that has turned its attention- from native to cultivated grasses on which it can become a serious pesL Its habits, life-history and the means of control are fully described in the same'bul- letin, which is entitled "The Hessian Fly and the Western Wheat Stem Saw-fly in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberto." The bulletin is illus-r trated and may be obtained frea on application to the Chief Officer, Pub- lications branch, department of Agri- culture, Ottawa. All inquiries for in- formation regarding Insect pests should be addressed to the Dominion, Entomologist, department of Agricul- ture, Ottawa. CAPSULES Mlttf An Experienced Executor The adminisiration of a Will calls for wide in financial and commercial, matters. This Trust Company ofl'ers you the experienced services of a body of successful business men. They have every qualification for the perfect administration of your Will. Write for our booklet on 'Wills.' THE TRUSTS GUARANTEE CALGARY COMPANY, LIMITEO. ALBERTA Public Adminiilrator and Official Assignee for the Judicial of LETHBRIDGE MACLEOD CALGARY WETASKIWIN Lethbridge office, Bank of Commerce W. McNicol, Inspector. 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 Conybearc BlocJt Lethbridge, Alberta ;