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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 25, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, January 25th, 1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Pacre 3 GRAY FADED HAIR, OR BEAUTIFUL DARK, ATTRACTIVE-CHOOSE, MADAM! BAYS SAGE TEA MIXED WITH SULPHUR RESTORES NATURAL COLOR AND LUSTRE Gray, faded hair turned beautifully dark and lustrouu almost over night, Is a reality, If you'll take the trouble to mix sage lea and sulphur, but what's the usy, you .get a large bottle tif the roady-to-use tonic,- called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rom-Ptly" ut drug stores here tor about BO cents. Millions of bottles of "Wyeth's" are sold annually, says a .well-known' druggist, because' tt darkens 'the hair so naturally and evenly that no one can toll it has been applied. You just dampen a sponge or soft brush with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur' and draw It through-your'hair, taking one small strand at a time. Those whose ihair is turning gray, becoming faded , dry, soraggly and thin have a surprise awaiting them,- � because after just one application the gray hair vanishes and your locks become luxuriantly dark and beautiful-all dandruff goes, scalping itching and falling hair stops. This is the age of youth, gray-hair-od unattractive folks aren't wanted around, go get busy with. Uie Sage and Sulphur tonight and you'll bo amazed at your youthful appearance and the and Wealthy condition of'your hair within a few days. Inquiry at drug stores here shows that they all sell lots of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur" and the folks using it: are enthusiastic. ; Agents; J. D. Higin'botham & Company. ';' \ C THE INTENSIVE CULTIVATION OF POULTRY By T. Uttley Keeping 3,000 hens on an acre of ground is the latest Idea in intensive culture of poultry. First we were made to understand that a Binall coop some �ix feet long and three to four feet �wide and throe feet high was the correct idea for keeping six hens In. This coop business works ver.y well, but takes up too much time and labor. OTae average Canadian fanner would Ihardly have time to house, say over 300 elilclcens on this'system. The coop system is all ;rlgtvt for the city man who wishes some outdoor exercise to keep him healthy. .He will get plenty If he runs a dozen intensive coops, as they require regular attention - the food must be raked in and the coop \ cleaned daily. Now, the other system How being received more favorably the world over, is practically on the lines �worked out by many of the owners of Jarge American poultry plants, and 3'eally the1 ideal house is found right ihere in Canada. The famous open-fronted house 20 feet by 20 feet. It remains for the farmer to choose between the open front or glass-fronted house with proper ventilation. An even temperature is undoubtedly the best for chickens. Personally I favor the' open front with muslin slides for-extra cold days, for although hens will lay good and hard even through a severe frost, I see no .reason just why they should be allowed to feel the effects of a' cold snap of say 80 below zero when a few sliding l>anel'S could be fitted to regulate the temperature. Curtained sleeping closets I do not recommend, as they are more likely to cause the birds to be-'come overheated; consequently useless unless for wintering under^tbe open-fronted conditions. Now, there is no getting over the iact that the Canadian treatment of poultry during the winter in the colder provinces must necessarily bepn somewhat different lines than other countries. Yet wesee at the great Crystal Palace show, recently held in London, Eng., a great show of "intensive ihouses." These have been heralded with a great flourish of trumpets and form a show to themselves. A house 2q feet by 16 feet with-wooden floor is the size, allowed" for 100 hens. The floor is made of wood, and the hens are made to scratch for their living. That's the secret the world overt -Make your poultry work for their living and they will fill the ogg basket. The houses are lighted by electricity and the light wanes slowly during the last half hour of the day. so that the hens all go to roost before.cthe-light expires. We do not need to go to England for this information;' the Idea originated in Canada and. the States,.but England Is rolling the Idea along and adding improvements and .ad^P.t^n^tUe, houses to the climate'.* Already several' farms carrying 5,000 head of poultry upwards are being successfully won. The tireless brooder Is also being extensively used. We are told that, chickens bred from stock kept undeij. the intensive system without any deterioration in size and stamina. This deterioration may not be apparent, but I strongly recommend naturally-hatched birds being used in the-breeding'-pelt,'.arid let the breeding pen be kept under the good old way, giving the chickens plenty of room and kept under as natural conditions as possible. The artificially-hatched brooder-reared chickens are all right for using to nil the laying house, to produce eggs; for eating, but let the backbone of your stock at your breeding pens be naturally reared. In Canada we are forced in winter to keep our chickens well housed; the haphazard keeping of a few dozen chickens running around the barn rarely pays in winter. The man that makes the dollars from,.poultry,is the man that studies their^comfort, just as the dairyman does ihis cows. In a few years we shall see many farmers with their thousand head of poultry housed and well attended to. One man and a boy can look after 3,000 to. 5,000 head if properly housed. It is bothythe house and the'chickens that count; then theyImustbe attended to in a common sense way. A well fed "bred-to-lay" pullet, early-hatched, housed and managed right and fed correctly is a most profitable proposition. The science comes in the handling 6,000 as successfully as- handling 20. The modern hen house is the key to Washington, D.C.. .Ian. L!4.-More than 16 per cent, of all the tariff rov-pnuo for l!>li! was raised from "Scehd-ul-e .1," consideration of which the House committee on Ways and Means began today. Linens, luces and linoleums; cork carpets and hydraulic hose; curtains, cables and cordage; threads, tapes and tampico, ana a variety of other manufactures) of flax, hemp, Jute, ramlo. and so on, are einbTaced in the schedule, on whJih the government last year derived $19,000,000, of revenue from imports, whose aggregate valuation reached $108,i;fl8,000. Thei ad valorem rate now averages 40 per cent. All along the line luxuries are to be' taxed on a high duty basis under the Democratic programme for the coming extra se*Bion. Most of the large number of items in this schedule come under the luxury classification. Under the present law, the |-great' bulk of tho laces for curtains, pillowshams, wearing, apparel and many other uses, pay 60 per cent., and some otlwr laces as high as seventy per cent, ad valorem. Cotton collars are now dutiable at 45 cents a dozen, and 15 per cent, ad valorem, and linen collars 40 cents a dozen, and twenty per cent. Democratic members of the committee think that the schedule generally is highly competitive, and that while most of the articles will not be disturbed materially, there will be reductions^ of -many where the committee believes it can cut with help for the revenue. Out of the fourteen schedules in the tariff law, eleven already have been disposed of so far as the hearings are concerned. There have yet to appear the witnesses on flax, hemp, and jute and wool, next Monday, and sundries on Wednesday. Free list administrative features and miscellaneous matters will wind up the hearings on January 31. iCTORY 0 GiV Too Sick to Work - Docto* Advised Operation. Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham'o Compound. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.-"I run a sewing machine in a large factory and got all run down. I had to give up work for I could fflfflfflm i mm m HTZHUGH DISAGREE AND NOW NEW G. T. R. PRESIDENCY ALSO TAKES CENTRAL VERMONT ROAD JOB Montreal, Jan. 24.-The resignation of E. H. Fit'/.hugh from the presi1 dency of the Central Vermont rail-t\7 situation;" w^ the election of E .J. Cham- date appliances the keeping of large berla'� " *>s successor has caused  1 general excitement in railway circles H not stand the pains in my back: The doctor said I needed an operation for female trouble but Lydia E. Pinkharn's Vegetable Compound helped me more than the doctors did. I hope that every one who is suffering will get the Compound. Mjy pains, nervousness ano\ backache are gone and I have gained five pounds. I owe my thanks to your medicine for it is the working girls friend, and all women who suffer should write-to you for special advice."- Miss Tiiije Plenzig, 8 Jay St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. When a remedy has lived for over thirty years, steadily growing in popularity and influence, and thousands upon thousands of women declare they owe their very liVes to it, is it noJ- reasonable to believe that it is an article of great merit ? We challenge' anyone to show any other one remedy for.a special class of disease which has attained such an enormous demand and maintained it for so many years as has Lydia B. Pinkharn's Vegetable Compound. If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Moss. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. 5 Li TWO BY DEATH VOTE IS SEE-SAWING IN LONDONDERRY-SUFFRAGETTES ARE ANNOYED numbers of poultry would only result in a loss, and unless large numbers of chickens are kept a' good profit ifrom the chicken end of the business can not be expected.. iSS^JE PERMITS TO T E SUPPLY SO LIMITED DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION DECIDES ON NEW POLICY 1 Edmonton,' Jan. 24.-:-' of the distressing, symptoms of catarrh, such as stuffed up feeling- In the head, profuse dis-, charge from the noso,-sores In the nose, phlegm in the throat ousing hawking1 and spitting-, dull pain In the head or ringing in the ears, Just anoint the nostrils or rul> the throat or cheat with, a little Kly'tt Cream Balm and see how quickly you will get relief. . r.;" � ... In a'Cavv nnlnutes-you will-feel your head;,clearing,'"'aild.' after using'- the balm �or 'a" Say, or so the nasty dls-chai'ge.wlll be checked; the pain, soreness and, fever. Rone and yqu will no longer� be 'offerfsivo' to yourself and your - friends toy.: constantly hawking spitting- and '.blowing:. .the'grip:,pf catarrh before; It Impairs your sohsoor taste, � smell and,hearlijg: andriPOlsons your whole system. In.a. short, time , you. can be completely cured.-' of" this distressing distressing disease '!i by,- using Kly's Cream Balm.' ^his healing, antiseptic Balm'does not. fool-you by'shorty deceptive relief, but completely over-?, comes, the (Uesens. .��. clears the" nose, head and throat oral) rank poison, soothes, heals and strengthens the raw. spue membranes, making you proof against' colds and .catarrh.- One application will convince you, and u B0 centt' bottle, will 'generally 'wire the worst ease of catarrh. ft is cuau-ftntedr 'Get it from your druggist today.1 'Aresent .system Americans, no matter how well qualified cannot teach school in Alberta." Mr. Boyle said that after considering the matter from  every  s tandn'oliit most of the inspectors reached' the conclusion that Americans, holding degrees from reputable .universities and with academic standing-as high as those of properly qualified teachers In Alberta, should .be: allowed to teach in Alberta schools^ after' jids'siiig ei-:' aminations in Canadian civics and Canadian and;,British .history.....  "The recommendations /were made by> practical men who are' on, the ground," the minister added. "They are familiar with the needs and requirements in educational matters in this growing country." FIREMEN HAD VERY /. STRENUOUS? TIME St. Louis, Mo., Jan, 24.-One fireman was dro'wned and'ten firemen w*tc overcome1 by chetnilfcal' "funfefs and smoke, wh'ilo fightihgi a -fire at the 'plant 'of-.Condie -Ne�lf*C''&la:ss1,"Qo".V 2500 -North Broadway; today/ which ;the police bolleve to have been; started by burglars. � '' ' \ When the flrernen.^' reached the building, a six-storey s/truciurG, .tUey, found that,the doors.werqvlqckedi Qo� ing 4&wn-: a'-winding stair;- the-' firemen entered'the basement? but' w'sre elthoV'.oyerctime by the' ether.'-fumesr or driven' back. The .oasehient h&b6en flooded by an automatic, sprlnR-;ler. . -::';.-.''/'- , * \ \ Charles,Koester,- a shlpman, ,w.'a8 ov-"ercdnie by ethr fumes; and was drown^ . ed lu throe feet of. 'water. ! here. That the resignation is the direct result of the New England difficulties of the Grand Trunk railway, of which the Central Vermont in a subsidiary company is the general supposition, but in this regard no statement is forthcoming from Mr. Fitzhugh nor from the officials of the Grand Trunk railway. There is every reason to believe that Mr. Fitzhugh and Mr. ^Chamber-lain disagreed in the matter of the New England situation, and that Mr. Fitzhugh's policy was opposed to that of the G- T. R, in discontinuing the lino to Boston. It has been said that Mr. Fitzhugh looked forward to the competition of this road as -one. ot the accomplishments '. of his railroad, career, and that the closing down of its construction was a .great disab-pointriieut to him. Mr. Fitzhugh believed that the line should be direct to Boston instead of running irregti-larly through, the country. Mr. �Fitzhugh was formerly first vice-president-' of the Grand Trunk, but relinquished his' position to become president of the Central Vermont. Iiondonderry, Ireland, Jan. 24. - Two more Unionists have died, but the balance is still in favor oi the Unionists. On the eve of the struggle at Westminster pwr woman's enfranchisement echoes: of the controversy are heard here. Col. H. A. Pa-kenham, Unionist, frankly gives women no encouragement, ,while D. C. Hogg, his Nationalist opponent, says "I-will- answer after the election," which not unnaturally aggravates the -women more than a direct negative reply. The suffragettes claim to be able,-to influence six votes. Everything so far is perfectly calm, but three hundred police have been plied for. Postmaster-General Hitchcock is Up Against a Real Problem ap- . Chicago, Ills., Jan. 24.-hidictmWnts against four men chaVgihg arson to defraud, wpre returned by, the grand,! jury in connection with-the investigation of the operations of. alleged "arson ring." Those named lin the true bills are: Samuel Rottenberg, ^Joseph Clarke, Harry Brown and John Kab-izak, alias John Davies, alias "the Captain" alias John Rubitz. Rottenberg, Clarke and Brown are public fire insurance adjustors and Kabizak is said to be one, of-the torch bearers employed by the combine. It is; said that a number of other indictments shqrtly will be Returned. The Investigation! was begun' ten days ago; when ,-Qlarke ;was arreBtad, charged with attempting to bribe an assistant states' attorney in connection 'with the trial- on an arson case in the criminal:court.' . L OF SUNNY ALBERTA Edmonton, Jan. 24. - Seventy-five thousand immigrants came to Alberta .last year, of whom, over 20 per cent, took land, according to the head of the statistical branch of the department of agriculture, in a statement issued today. Homestead entries in the province numbered i5,-000, and not less than 2,500,000 acres were taken up in homesteads and preemptions, At last year's average ot 3;10 people to the quarter section occupied, 50,000 were added to the number of people on land. The figures show that the year's crop will exceed the estimate /-of 64,500,000 hushels. Eight thousand. harvesters were imported, while another 8,000 men were employed in railway construction. Washington, D, C, Jan. 24.-The mailing of babies by parcel post is a real infant industry which Postmaster General Hitchcock is asked to tester. In the circumstances of his bachelorhood, Mr. Hitchcock is considering seriously the calling into consultation of experts in the transportation of babies, as a letter which he received today presents to him a small problem with "which he is quite unfamiliar. To add to his embarrassment the letter contains a note of genuine pa--thos which appeals strongly to the postmaster general. This is the letter, identically as it was phrased and punctuated: Letter Sent to Hitchcock "Fort McPherson, Ga.-Postmaster General, Washington, D. C. sir I have been corresponding with a party in Pa about getting a baby to raise (Our home being without One). May I ask you what specific relations to u-se in wrapping so it (baby) would comply with regulations and be allowed shipment hy parcels post, as the express co. are too rough in handling. Yours -." The name signed to the letter is withheld" at the request of Mr. Hitchcock. As babies in the opinion of the postmaster general do not fall within the category of bees and bugs-the only live things that may be transported by mail-he is apprehensive he may not be of assistance to his correspondent. . Carriers as Messengers Rural free delivery carriers are finding snags in the new parcel post, for the reason that the suburban population seemingly has accepted it as a species of paternalistic, sublimated messenger service. Reports reached the post office department today dealing with some of these requests. One postmaster in Vermont reported that one of his rural carriers found in one farm letter box beside the road a, note attached to a scrap of calico. The note read: "Please get me five yards of colored print as per sample and also buy me a mop wringer. I will pay when you bring them." VVants Carrier to Buy Medicine 'In another wayside box a rural carrier found a dollar bill appended to a note which instructed him as a representative of the parcel post to deliver two boxes of patent medicine and five lengths of stove pipe from the adjacent town. The Miracle Worker, That Doctors Fail -� Now Used Cures When In Thousands Of Homes In Great Country, Every Section Of Our alex. MoCARTCB UNGLE OF LETHBRIDGE IS W. BARTLETT, NOTED CONTRACTOR WAS HONORED. WITH A BARONETCY - Capt. Mclnnes, for 50 years a lake captain, is dead at Orillia. Walter Challis, a' Wabash brake-man was killed and four men injured in a rear-end collision at!Glencoe. There may be efforts', to unseat three Guelph aldermen on the ground of insufficient property qualifications;' Niagara 'Kails.iboard ;of tpatte approves making-Chippewa a lake port by means of ihs, now Welland canal, PURIF1ED_H1S SLOOD Or. Morse's Indian Root Pills Healed Mr. Wilson's Sores When the sewers of the body-bowels, , kidneys and sk'mMucts-get clogged up. .'� the blood quickly becomes impure and frequently sores break out over the body. .The way to heal them, as Mr. Richard Wilson, who lives nesr London, Ont., v found, is to purify the blood. H� writes: "For some time I had been ta a' low, �depressed condition. My appetite left me and I soon began to suffer from indigestion. . Quite a number of small sore* and blotches formed all over my skin, I tried medicine for the blood and used ' maniy kinds of ointments, but without atiafactory results. What was wanted: was a thorough cleansing of the blood, und I looked about in vain for some medi-' dne th,at would accomplish this, At last'Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pill* , were brought to my notice, and they are ' �na of the most wonderful medicines ] turn ever known. My bipod was purl-. Bed in t very short time, sores healed up, qty indigestion vanished.. They always . have a place in my home and mfe looked i apod �s the family rtmedyj*':\ 4 , Dr. Morse's Indian Root PtlU cleanse -.jthe system thoroughly: . SoM by *D ' ' At2Acabox. ' I Among the New Year's honors con ferred by His Majesty, King George,,] was.,a baronetcy to Mr. H. H. Bart-lett. Mr. Bartlett. is an uncle of J. W. Bartlett, local manager of the Scott Fruit Co., who has been a resident of the city for several years The Western Gazette, Yeovil, Some set, carries .the following account of the -honor conferred: The list of New Year's honors put* lished on Wednesday, contained the name of Mr. Herbert Henry Bartlett, who has been created a1 baronet. The new baronet, who was born at Hard-ington Mandevllle, and who subsequently lived at West Colter, is a brother of the late Mr. E. R. Bartlett, wiho for many years carried on the builders' business in Yeovil, to which Mr, F. R. Bartlett, his sou, who now conducts it, succeeded at his death. Mr. Bartlett left West Coker some years ago to seek his fortune in London and eventually became a partner in the well-known contracting firm of Messrs. Perry & Co., which commanded a most extensive business in London and elsewhere. Amongst the many contracts carried out by. hl� firm are included the. Tower Bridge, the,. People's Palace, Hotel Cecil, and Piccadilly Hotel;, the new Waterloo Station premises (amounting to over �3,000,000),. a new palace for the Khedive of Egypt' at Cairo, a 'new naval hospital at Chatham; and many government and other big works in various parts. Sir H. H. Bartlett has been.; a'rgenerous benefactor to many London Institutions and especially so to the (London University, .manifesting, a keen interest: in.:the .development of university 'education generally. He has also 'Subscribed; mos,t;generously and unostentatiously, to charitable: ob^ jects ^n 'Ms.,,ijatlv$: country. On the news df the. honor conferred on him: reaching West Coker, a'telegram 'of congratulation- was .sent to him on behalf of his many friends by the Rec-. -MACLEOD ODDFELLOWS Two Men, From Widely Different Parts Of Canada, Tell How They Found Health And Happiness By Taking These Wonderful Fruit Juice Tablets. : Walkerton, Ont., Mat oth. 1911 , ''I have been in Walkerton in busmesj for a good.many. ye?rs-and many of , my townsmen know that my health, for long periods, was precarious. My trouble was extreme nervousness, brought on by Indigestion or, Dtyspepsia,. from which � I suffered in its mpst severe-ibrm. � Ity?,aa ; �o bad that I could not sleep before ;abouY-four in the morning. I noticed in the' Toronto "World" one of yonr published testimonials of how someone had used *'Fnrit-a-tives" for similiar trouble, and asked Mr. Hunter, my druggist, h'a opinion on the matter and he advised their use. I immediately procured several boxes and I am pleased to say that I no w enjoy splendid health and conld not possibly feci better. I can eat with every degree of satisfaction** and sleep without an effort, which pleasure I was denied before I was fortunate enough to we "Fruit-a-tives". I strongly advise , anyone Buffering from like complaints to commence using "Fruit-a-tires" immediately. Don't stop at a few dosca-- -but continue using *�Fniit-a-itives" nnti! t cure is accomplished." ALEX. McCARTBR.1 Bms-roi., N.B., July 25th. 1911. "I am unable tosay enough in favor of "Fruit-a-tives", as it saved my Bfe and ' 50c. a box, 6 for �z, 50, trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt Df price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa.' .  - � tor the Rev. L. R. Cotter, and merry-peals were rung on St.. 'Martin's church bells. At the recent, restoration of these bells, Sir H.H. Barilett. presented a new bell as an addition to. the peal. , In politics,he is a strong Conservative! AVE MOW COMMODIOUS LODGE ROOM-NEW AUTOS INDICATE PROSPERITY Macleod, Jan. 24.-Macleod Orchestra gave their regular dance and entertainment on Monday night. The attendance was much larger than.dur,-. ing the past, and the guests Aver^ of | one mind that it was the best yet.' Dr. Lewis' university extension lec-,1 ture, given in the Methodist cnurch.J was attended by a largo and appre-. ciative audience. These lectures:are creating a widespread, interest in the university. Automobile practic4,H: and will no doubt give-a.-good account* of., themselves. , 4 �' } Mountain View -Lodge, I. iO; O.j.'R,.': have moved into,new quarters in. the Chow sam building. 'This' .Sons of Scotland ' will1. celebrate : Bobbie Burns day von. John Ryan, "the veteran who has . been confined- to his bed' for ' some time, is able: around again but'  he says ;he' does not expect to live � more than 50 years more, as he has . already, passed the 84 year mark..His friends ' glad to hear.of his recovery, -v.'' '��.>. -Ijlon^ Duncan Marshall... called, at ,< Macleod this week in connection wltb. the fairs for the coming year. , ; Dainty 'Nothirt is. nicer for "a'cosy afternoon tftf 1 than;a. BOVJEai, Sandwich''.or btitt,eied toast^'/ -*oh w'liich' a,'little BOVRII, has-been thm'l^^,, , spread. - . " * 9*1 3885 ;