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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 21, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta mMM Ailerlal matter iacoiumined by th�ni, timiH� from that actvalljr oonUin^il-ln trial copoeraq iRWvl^H xwat,'-wd' at tractive houses, which tUeytcr^nbitpj tiielr employees at-reasonahlik r�ntt(ltf,' Such os^a Ar�' uaually, nxtnlji oouf' merclal ipropoBltlbna's' H(>moi;m pro- thaaito flOBJiant ... .._ d IssilftlaHecr"latfbr. ;.sti>piy5* fillnlHarln during the wan^the lOovwnihjants ot l^tV*t;*�^*�# ''^ regular ^, ;?,0�h!iN!'al:--Receimiin ' For Br�*dlm; Stock luAVinter: Sods,,______............ ___^____________, __________eiirth ^ ab'a islt�ii are ea�llyr single, Tltal constituent In an apparently per-' ence � of strong, /bony struc- whether employed permanently or fectly balanced ration, this lack dne;]ture, a mineral deficiency of the temporarily, is, in most Instances, dendent on the home sueroundings of mineral or; salt, in the soiUtha.t grew responsible, ' where other probable this farmer omployer for the comforts the foods. Here, of course,' specific causes are d)fllcult to ascrlbe.'HairlsBs land decencies of life. In cases where fliiedlng is required. plga at blr- phate. slaJted lime, wood ashes, and the experience of Industrial; leaders plied. Even under out-door conditions.' sftlt wUl frequently prevent the don- and provide simple but attractive and however, many large feeders provide dltion. Aside from'their, value as a comfortable homes, �\^^k!h could he supplmental mineral and corrective : natural food in winter, roots supply leased to hired help at a smalj rental, feed. Of "these, charcoal in various! much mineral constituents in them-1 or simply be used as, a special induce-forms, ground rock phosphate, ground selves and in the eUrth which usually i ment- to encourage married men lo llntestone,-slaked lime; i'hone meal;-j accompanies them. ' I work on farms: lUnless sucl^ advant- wood 'ashes, salt, etc., are the most) For the Sucking Pig: The winter i ages are provided, it is useless to com important A re-^"'-'----'- ply of a mixture vised as a general t6 40 itiiKti li�nee.>^Bt)mlsi((iiMr 'ttii^ii^lttjlii^ ofSft' more or less the .wostejru'-twlnces,* , ^ of the p$il�m"ii"Qot cunfuIttlM,^ blMit�wlthont''^A. D. m CotiSBrva-tlon.'�^ f.l,';ier ., results in a monetfiry galKt it? exposed in tlie opeit > ai 41^' it^'itKe i^Kol�raounti-rW}C ief ^h^' , Uxi^^ecognizQd ,to authorities;-on .Htrf�mltiift� that, 'if eipbsed m all^orts 9feiwwthor, fjirm, machines ^preci-^jjndre, tha* tliey da from fair wear ^ndHfar. That is to say^ the former, nfw is Careless In thlp^-respect pays tor mqr�.thaj> twice the>number of im->II)�m9^ts :than hq actually Tequires. .Atith^.flame time/great manufacturing plants and small armies of worknien bMe to be kept busy replacinsj these Ipsiips, which, In tliousauds of lustanc- pijrtlcular.Btralnjjis known from> ita origin; .second^ |�at'it is rich in the To ^ouse implements properly, It may not be necessary to have ais'pe-.cial, implement shed. Many farmefs can'utUiie an unused barn floor, or a part ^ of some other building, 'Poultry or other-live stock should never "ible deficiencies In tiie mineral con 4ualttte'^^ tbiatr nti&^ it superior tRational Mflp^Oi says that t^ pplf|sh .wjirphlpj) JjaJfr not Jasdc(i,\tropj>s,':but-have .ajpplwa Both-oniaiuforc^siWlth arpiti, andi;ji|n^mup,l- i)  'i'fi'ifr'TO' V \" iiMnnowlitopiovMia _. , and Ma ^ll|y. end hatp.M^tt^ iMoif itHlil(�rtpldly-takM'u|>. W^ha to fiw booldtts said Ain InttiitniaiiHi. .iiiii^OMni^aiinli:C.Kfciaii iitST,�MT.,P�l4M�V i outside at the first possible moment.  For the Fattening Pig: Fattening hogs, particularly if pen-fed, should be supplied with a general mixture. A box kept filled, or a self-feeding de-; vice, wilt allow the hog to appease the demands of the system. Here, with the heavily-fed hog, charcoal in some form is particularly indicated both from the mineral and medicinal stand-jpoint.. Rock phosphate, bone meal, slaked lime and granulated charcoal would supply practically all of the necessary elements. Some doubt ex-tata aa to the necessity of salt for bog|. All domestic aninials require , it in greater or lesser quantities. .With" I the hog >it Is preferable to allow tree I tarmst-^A. D, in Conservation. PREPIHG DRY LAi FOR CROP ft.' j choiceyrather than to force the consumption of definite quantities. ~ Salt, Uierflfore, should be added to_all mineral or corrective mixtures. V 'To conclude-in most locaUties simple home-procured mineral foods, as mentioned, will prove suificlent. To the feeder who wishes to leave no atone unturned or in looalitles where there. ^s evidence of a lack of necessary. plant food a more Vdiversided mlxtnris would be indicated. The quantities consumfed are so Bmall,'com-parafTvely, that the cost will prove al-mo^tN^egligible. The growth and-de^ relopment of hogs, with ration* -sa^ anziplemented, cannot, be. iniursat'haC in- most cases wlU likely ;W�-�eaihIi;^ benefitted. W'- " * ...... ,., . - 1^ HOMES WILL HELPJ^r � ' " / RETAIW-^ Homea �re the gr^afc^staS^ dvIBMtion., The more adVajfeSllilnl: duatria^; methods recognffe-thb-Vahife ols dwant- hames in;^ ketping?i'labor: flxad and ^thns prerent&g^ihe �heaTy j^ias that result from^wB^ant ^ShiitT-pi| tram, place to place. a'result c^hta'iTOpgnitiqn; manyftrge .indnsr A Yearns Sub-^scriptk^ the Daily; Herald is a is appjeciated Throughput the Year. DAily Delivered $7,50 in fCi^    Paid In Advance (From Farmer's Advocate). Farmer's-Advocate: I have a piece of 8o'ed deposited well ;down; jntc^T^eil^rmV soil below the irnUlch. V I^^i^;'{iii>a;has been, too flrmv Jy'papked-jBjf^the stock tramping it l4 �pasturuig^ipjowipg.'will he necessary, ^ ^b�en turped over shaU iQ-jk biwamng'-lfhal Is well worked down ?vill' ? gi^Ii|?one good crop. We ar'e'not:favom)l)(iy impressed with the plan-of stubbljUig In the hraaking stub-bl/a. .This astern is responsible for the pipid spfead of the native couch gi^ses. A (better plan Is to> backset th'e^foUowiflg year, even though th^ plows'dp Stot turn up ^ any fresh soil.- M. J. TInline, Scott Experimental Farm. � poisonous PLANTS IN THE HAV (Experimental Farms Note.) �^luch loss may he avoided by jjay-ing a little more attention to 'the quality of food that/s fed. to� livestock. To Use -as food, hay whicli Is 50 per cent, coarse and unpalatable weeds is not the best means of keeping stock in good condition, nor is it more wise to feed them poison^ aus'.plants. '-Most animals' have an instinctive knowledge of^lnjurious foods apd wiil [push, aside and lea^tre .suspicious portions of their hay. But this refuse la often chopped up with the fodder in. such a mpnner-that they must eat it or-starve; � : ,a: Bracken is Aonsplcuous in hay hy its coarse foll&ge and rusty green color. A closer examination will ^re-1 ly-rj; veal ipn,the under side of the.leaves a- narrow band or .margin of rusty.; brown.' AH bracken should )>e remove^'from the hay and burncd. "It will not do to leave it ior^liiiiiing, as greedy horses will eat their bedj ding �while waiting for their regular feed. No ill effects appear .'after eating it once or twice, as'^ bracken poisoning is^slow and cumulative, � i-The leafless'branches of hprsetali are also readily distinguished by a' I'difference in color, being of a darker and more bluish shade of green than the ordinary hay. Other , differenceji, are the lioUow stems, the'.leafl^^s,-furroived and jointed hratfches* Nyltuf"'"' sharply pointed teeth around the Joints, f ' . > " h The- poisoning! of cattle ih' the ^Jftl?' h^s ,.oc�5nrred t from eAting the se^ i.Bo.flfupf'^afkspur dcjpdjjwlth the. ha:gfthg^.thfea^arted^ pointedjihpods. ^I^bjlll^ ?le*W8|oir**kBpu)r:'rffl[embleUho8^ of the buttercujjs,'arid are verj^ toxic in 'a .fresh greori state^ But with maturity,, they, lose .their toxicity,., which selected strairivpest be watfched clpse ly during the multipiication period'for the appearance of false hemds or the has been selected. This superiority ~ol�aned and oiled It la a good plan,, can only be determined by cattitul pb. m^r-rmoying all dirt, to^ipe thei; servation at, the time of the first gelecL Jfttl>:�,-5��ch'ne wjth an oiled rag and Uon and by "a careful test under uhl, J9 grease all wearing parts .with tal-form conditloha with the pa%nt or, t�=T^.(jr;ax P grease. Further; it pays other standard varieties. Also, .this to renew,the paint on the. ipaohinery selected strain'he wathhPd rloRB-jat regular intervals. Pwnt'ot good ^ualit^, applied to well-pleaned surfaces, js'"ah' excellent: AprPtection, as breaking up, of the variety. This"), l*?". as improving the appearance of the essenUal Work in the propagation > the nwchines Then, too, it is .an ad-of pedigreed peed 'and unless it has vantage to attend to a 1 necessary re-been selected ih accordance with the winter when' the aboye methods, the word pedigreed, ��a��''��\�'f''�t required. This will should not be used. - A.part from tljbse who are associated with the experlmjent stations there are but few men in Canada who have the facilities and the knowledge eSsenUal to perform the primary selection workj'ed pedigreed seed that does not trace in the produotloB of pedigreed grain, 'back to these sources, or is not reg-Any observant "person '^can, however,! istered in the Canadian Seed Grower's obtain pedifreed seed and by the malnrvAssociation should not be purchased tenance of a �eed plot and the careful as such; without careful inquiry into rogueing out oMalse heads and chance .Ita origin. I save much time and annoyance in tlie busy, seasons. , To sum up: Proper care of farm maqbinery necessitates a suitable Impurities, preserve the purity and quality, of his seed grain that it may fPedigreed seed bears the same relation to the grain growing: industry continue to rank-as pedigree^ seed, las pedigreed breeds bear to the live ^s the production of pedigreed strains stock industry, and its use is necea-and varieties is practically confined isary if a grower deslrtes to maintain to the varloui!ii.�ogiiftlon and Provin- 'the yield, purity and quality of his oial Experiment Stations, any 80 calK grain, ^ Teach the Children to Save ?HabitB'are tcquire^ early in life. V Children.'vwho bc9 taught the value of money and the habit of saving, grow up into good ^ business men and capable women. ' ; Theeasiestwaytoteach children to save, is to start a Savings Account for each child (IliOOeachissufflclent). After a child has saved another doUarto make an additional deposit, ha or she witl have a bi(�!tter:agpre-eialtion of just what a dollar standa^^br, sLnd howmuekwoi'kandaelf-denialitrepresenta^' MCRCHANtS DANK Hoail Offtca: MontraaL OF-. \C AN AD A. Established ,1864. LB1MP.RIDGB BRANCH.  . , R. J. DINNirijC* MaSr� --- -MONARCH BRANCH, NOBLBFORD BRANCH. \i A' BBBRLY, Acting ManXer. M. A. KILPATRIGK. AetiaiS Manaiier. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE 9^ EDMUND WAim CV.O�LLa.ftCU HV^ P. JONE& AaflQm'L Maiu�w SR'JOHN AmD;Cei^MuM|tr V.C BROWN, Sup'lef CcnnI WMtem Bnnehea CAPlTALPAiDU�.$15.000.000T;R6Sm ^ $13,500,000 Careful attention is ^Iven to the bank- -ng requirements of farmers, with whom an Irnportant part of the business of this 6ank Is transacted. Farmers may rely upon prompt and courteous service. Lethbridge Branch - - - t - R. T. Biyrnner, Manager Warner Branch - r - - - - J. H. S. Gordon, Manager Milk River Brinch J. V. Steele. Manager With Casbin 01^ Bank ,Yfa Can Buy to ' Advantage You know how everything costs more when you have to^ buy on credit. ' Why. not'^ practic* J^K-denliiUQr a ,whlle;l(necessary, pptsn a Savings Account in the.lJalon'Buik of Canada, and with the' money- lnManM;/�r BARONS. BRANCH ...;'.!.....--------S.'.r0. Griffitl>s, Manager SPEND GtJRtSTMAS 6ACK HOM� r-~- IN * H-:-' . i Eastiefii Canada Double Daily Trjfln \ Service' Trifn^nartar tot^ronto S103.20 Double Dally Train ______ Service Corresponding Farea ' /Safe, Comfortable Trayal en other Eastern Points ^ . th� World'a Qre'ateat:Highway .Compartment Observation Care,'Standard arid TPMrltt.Sleapara. '- ^ � ' " Excellent Dining Car Service. Tipkets'sold dqring December are good for N'daya. Cxtennlon will JjQ sranted by a payment of >5.00 for^ych' extra fiftaait day a. FDR FURTHER INFORMATiO!^ AND .RESERVATIONS: r V, GORDON, .TICKET AGENT, PHONE 512' J. E. PROCTOR, DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT, CALGARY., THE ROYAL BANK OF CAUDA INCORPORATED 1869 r Capital Paid-up........... ......$ 14,060;0(10 Reserve and Undivided Profits ..... 15,000^000 Total Assets.................... 386,000,000 520 Branches in Canada, Newfoundland, Brit ah^Weat'lnitiaa, Cuba, Porto Rico, Dominican Republic, Costa R ca and Vanasuala. SAVINGS.DEPARTMENT ; Accounts may tie opened ,>wrth^an Initial depoalt at OD�:-Doliar. Interest ia .credited half-yearly? \- i . ; , Business Recounts carrled^sjupon favorable terms. ^ LETHBRIDGE BRANCH MAGRATH.BRANCHi CARD8T0N BRANCH BH - -m......W,A. PARKER, Manager - -     - - -; 4t .rljr-Atkinson, .Manager - -i-J-.......-.-V^a.. McKAY, Manager A TRUSi Company Tlie.' average individual IttUe, kn^o.TiyB /Uie.^inany. 9ervl..... �' The British Canadian Trust Co. EXECUTOR, administrator, assionisi. ITC^ ' HEAD office; 315 fifth STHCIT'a. ' LETHBRIDGE, AI,BRRTA T phon� 1s4s There's A Riea^on Why YOU should make YOUI( WILL and ippout us Executor. Write us about it. r i -'. � . .' , �� I ....-r-i--I" I . ' -^rr:- The. Trusts and Guarantee Campjini, Uinlteil CALGARY AND LETHBRIDOE, ALBIRTA LETHERIDGE OFFICE: pANK OF COMMBROa'aUlbDINtt . -J. W. McNlCOL, INSPECTOR. f , Public Administrator and Qffl(\la'l Assignee for (ha;Ju^lAal Diatrlota if Lethbrldge, Macleod, M�diel|ie KaCcajgary, ^^D^r, jRfttlar. � P.LUND&S Shingles, llottldinfs �nf Fiiiishinylap^ $wJWers'^SuppIiei of^^^A^ , V CONSULT;1IS REQAI^DINQ :PRICES;ipuSi�i'$^.f�:�[ I WE B!UIU> HOUSES lX>ttRI*tf^^^^1 . AVPNPE AND^SPN^E/^TJEENTH '^TREET/vJfSir UJlAb; ^HARDWABEjAND.FARM IMPLEMENTi^T BQX 189, OR PHONE 516, LETI|IIRiti5 4 ;