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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE LETITBRIDGE DAILY HERALD July 13, 1012 Facts About "Sunsliinef' Furnace Understudy of the ThevFire-pot bfthe is made of Semi-Steel of the ordinary furn- ace-, is made of Grey Iron. Here's the dif- De- structive.- sul- phur f u m a penetrate Grey Iron easily because it is porous. Serni- steeliis not is a close-grained material with a smooth surface secretly processed by McClary's. Gas fumes cannot'.penetrate Serai-Steel therefore it lasts-.longer. The Fire- pot is two sections joined to- gether with pur famous cup joint. The shape of this joint, combined with a layer-of McClary's asbestos cement, makes it absolutely gas, smoke and dust-proof. Clearly, the "Sunshine" is the premier furnace as far as Fire-pot is con- cerned. The- Grates of the "Sunshine" Furnace have three sides each. Plainly, they have three times'the endurance of one-sided grates. Evsry time you rock down the ashes of the "Sunshine" you can expose a fresh side of the grate '.to the fierce t heat of the life the grates. it and the ashes drop into the ash-pun. A child can easily rock' the grates of n "Sunshine" merely another reason why you should buy a Furn- ace. Ordinary furnaces are called toal glut- tons. There may be good reasons' for don't know. have built .the "Sunshine" Furnace so that.it is very easy on coal. Hundreds'of peo- ple now using the and hav- ing used ordinary furn'aces.'declare that' the "Sunshine" makes two tons of coal do the work of three. Evidently, the "Sunshine" Furnace saves coal and money. The ordinary furnace has a water-pan hidden somewhere about the.'baae. There, it cannot carry put the purpose for which the water-pan was .devised. The water-pan of the ''Sunshine" 'Furn- ace is placed scientifically above the And the short, Jirong teeth of "Sun- shine" grates simply grind up clinkers. The "Sunshine" Furnace is the best as far as grate conitruction goes. '1 i Shaking an ordinary furnace is hard, bock-brooking labor. You don't need to shake .tie simply rock JgfiiO radiator near the heat-laps up .the water, before being diffused all over the .house. It contains the same amount of moisture as the air of a balmy June .day. Plainly, as far as the water-pan is concerned, the "Sunshine" is the furnace you should buy. There are many more reasons why yon should invest your.money Un- derstudy of the "Sun- Call on the McClary agent and ask him to show you all the mechanical reasons and exclusive de- vices which go to make the "Sunshine" the best and therefore the cheapest furnace you can buy. Write .us at our nearest address if you cannot get in touch-with him. LONDON TORONTO VANCOUVER ST. JOHN, N. B. MSClaiy's 303 MONTREAL WINNIPEG HAMILTON CALGARY Alfalfa Growing in Alberta (Continued from pago 10) tor alfalfa alone and In the spring trf the eeaond year harrow in the'grass axd, {or it hta been found that occn- "y the grass seed is so much vigaaons m rst and second dan js the alfalfa that it ittiins of the latter _ (all irrigation appears to be adTaatoceoiu. It rules the for the winter, and rapid is made as soon as growing oomea In the spring. Hence .tiop Is required to make a of the first cutting, alfalfa early in the ___ the growth __a to the around beina MslcaoW fmt gf moisture Dtaelng In alfalfa fc y iWtti, thi of discing (he laMk eeftl Is teooolnc quite com- titik The dlaoi an set at a sliiht fate ani tt naimnaiT the Implement ieithtei object Is to break nay niiaoe crwto on, the .soil, form a mtab Bad genemllr Inrlgorate the fr. This should be done early In the 'T09t ha8 dliap- It may also be done after each 1' made. Iwid dlaetac haa a partio- for thto oultlyatlon la In conm lift moisture. [l Life of an Alfalfa Field H fe tbMotai where tke plant thrives It Is on Top Every Time! it.is hard to '.say how Jong a life it may h-Jive. The writers have.seen. fieldS Colorado that have been producing hay -foi entj five 3 ears, and yet they seerad just as thrifty and produced ap- parently just as luxuriant a giowth neighboring "-fields that were many years joimger In California are reported to be yielding well over nfty 3 ears old JJnder our conditions here it seems quite eUdent that it would he better to allow the fields toTemalu seeded down for a aumber of jears, sa> not less than-flve or six reason that-it takes two years or more lor them to become well established It haa been observed or vears old yield better than those but-iwo years old. To Summfrixe Briefly- Use summer fallowed land-in which root crops have .been grpwn the prev- OUB season.-Do in the spring, jut prepare a good shallow bed Inoculata the iay-100-to 200 pounds of soil from an old alfalfa QeM and work in'while the Heed bed B bein? propareU. Sow the seed In May or .early in June at ibe rate of fifteen to twenty per aero on Irrigated laud, and ten to Ifteen on non-irrigated land. Do use a nurse crop Select hardy .Varieties, securing seed f ran from sud of strong The first season' do not to rim the mowing machine over the land >efore weeds get too high, and cut t a second time If practicable 'Those inUndlne to sow alfalfa here crops of hay with little care and 'or the first time whould not be dis- mayed by the number of precautions Ktven insthe foregoing pagea, for they that aithougli a plant that is tender when young, H Is aitrsmely hardy when once established and that it will to produce intention. by CALIFORNIA TO EXHIBIT AT LETHBRIDGE EXPOSITION The eacramento Talley In California Witt mil a large exhibit to the Inter- aftMonal Products Exposl- tlon Lethbridge, October 21-2S. the of-Prof. G. W. Sham, tt tia University ol California, for thit state of tho Inter- national Drf-Famlng Congress, the Development Asso- etaalM haa Ukea up the matter and jttam compete for the premiuau for In naaiy individual classes. The SaoranMBIo Valley cornea under tke line m4 ia atussuble to compete, u t. 193 .1 ef an lawh tuHlw tke MaMI rwnlnaHat the Prr-ntraslar Si- A Ottawa, July toro. {ram hit MVOKCI BrtlMM, for. >i Mit for a Mil 4k- YEAR TO PONDER OVER IT. Man, Tilly Syrebuidz, was sentenced to one year at the city police coim this morning for hitting Morality. Of ficer Basle head gen: eral la the segregated area on t i Cooking help from across the seas. Edward's Soups are the next best things to having an Edward's expert in your kitchen to make the Soups, Sauces, Gravies, Stews, Meat Fies and Hashes. cost only 5c. a package and are invaluable fqr.ttialcing.aH sorts of tasty, dchciousdishcfa. They thicken up the thin body to the stewr-euable you to use up "left-overs" in many appetiziug- ways Just try Edward'h Soups, and see how much work and money they; can save you. 5c. a package and more inexpensive still in 15 and 250. tins. Samp il w ikrit Tit varity frifirttl fnm kit W. H. EtCOTT CO., .WINNIPIG for .Manllebu, AlMrtM Woodrow Wilson Unique Man in Politics; Licked Bosses and Never Kissed Babie (Chicago Tribune) Tho nomination of Woodrow Wilson for. tho .presidency; knocks'Intoaliat "cocked hat" which acquired transient fame during the procouveutiou cam- paign n number of tills countrs's most.cherished, political iustltuUoiis One of them is the-block, frock; oof and the Danlol, Webster collar. .Wilson does not affect the 'frock coat and lie never wore a, Ditnle Webster collar-in his life.- A second conventional tradition he breaks-con terns tne perpendioul.il pionoun Wll sou doesn't USB it except.when he is compelled, to...and tlien A thlld Is that Iorm ot political cam pnlltning nhich maUes headway to kissing babies and flattering -audien- ces U Is a historical fact'that Wil sou kissed .m) b.ibieS but his own lie never H.iHeis his audiences. He 'gets fight down to brass tacks and talks politics until he is through u lien ho Is through h-a 'quits and sits down, Woodron Wilson vuib born at Statin ton, Va, Dec 2S, 1S5C His lather was the .Iiev. John R. Wilson and. his rao- thei was lessle Woodiow, a native ot Ca lisle England They i eared their son carefully.. He was educational advantage that ample means could afford him. The founda- tions for his career were laid in pri- vate schools at Atl'gusta, and Columbia, S. C. From, there he -Hvent to Princeton college, where.he took the full acad- emic course, graduating with high honors in 1879..-1 -He then entered the law of_the Unlvorsltj of Vir- ginia, and on was admit- :ed to the bar Mr Wilson ittracted attention even as an undei graduate at Princeton H-e was a per his tellow stud- ents and to He was jlever. Also he fiad character and breeding. In that democratic life he attained he place of a leadei He was prest- athletic association, .one of the.university's prize debaters and u addition a student of high standing. After graduating m 1871 I11 Wilson to bib natue state, to the Jniverslty of yjrgima, to studj Uvv There he left tM same recori? of Ig- irous in the pursuit of his nn as at'Trin'ceton practised M In in 1582 Si The net lesult of that eMjeriment-vyas the atjeast the ay to a knowledge the science ol government opportunity to vrite about it did'not He through the outine of law abandoned law practice-in SSI he went Hopkins Unt ersity.and found a stimulating at- nosphere ot vigorous mental life, the nsplratlon c-f which was 'original re earcll.' He wrote for a thesis a book on Congressional 'Government." .which the first attempt that anyone had -iade to describe the actual-workings f our system as develop d -Jrorn the theory of the constttu on f 'The book remains, after seventeen ears, the standard authority on the ubject and was the acknowledged ails ot'Mr. Bryctf a -chapters on com littee government. His neit bodk, "The State" as a feat of scholarship the .readth of its subject and -the neces- ity for condensation allowed little pportumty for the graces of for that supreme grace of clear us. In the writing of historv he first howed his skill to "Division and P-e- a sketch of the period from to 1880, and a, few years later he roduced a brilliant popular biography "Oeorge Washington" (1897 These books have led up to his Colonies and a "History of he People of the Lnited an aboratc work, in four volumes which e has juit completed, and w hich 111 e published this fall In 188C he lecelved the degree of h D from Johns Hopkins Dniver. ty for a thesis on congressional gov rnment, which was afterwards en into a book that met with much iccess on both sides of the ocean U was pronounced one of. the ablest mtributions. on -Vmerican political mdilions published since The Fed- ralist' and Bryce s "Vmerican Com In 1S88 -Mr: Wilson was made a ember of the faculty of Wesleyan nhersltj, Middletonn, Conn imatned there' only two years, as and educator anng attracted the attention ot mater, and he invited to e chair of Jurisprudence and potUi il economy at Princeton When President Francis Lander ton, In announced Inten- on of retiripi, Dr Wilson was at Mice looked upqn his logical sue The fact that he van not ordained mlnilter'at flrst threaten- to stand in Oie as some of the eulty and board- of trustees wore ot la faw ot breaking the old vn- imt But 4ke quallAcations at Or Vt llson era to itraig that objection aa quickly and was nnally ImUlkd as in 02 i He nrouihtj Princeton to the front maaj l oral innovations which have proyi successful, Mr., Wilson remained as.'the, hoa of Piinceton for ten yearfl Jle h already .ittraotcd great, attention ai even, at that-time lie- was Inblnteil o as iKiaalblo pieSideiUim tlinboi 1 and .1910, when- .the'-Democratic .organiz tfon discovered that it must put l strong candidate .to .win. WilBon.was.selecled by. the .bosses a Iho iimii. When Wilson.c.aiue.tq.-the froi as tile Demociatic nomineo. foi ernor, tho political stage in'.Mevv Je- ser'had been fully set for the cpillin of'sucii a man Tho state was sti tightly; clutched: In! the. grasp vof til political bosses They acted .as tho middlemen fo the. seekingAsiiecinl fn f loin those "virtue c their iiositionsV had'Such fa1 01 s to Tile Republicans happen edi in pow'ei They1 contiolle both ho'uses of.-tiie -legislature, and a the public offices' worth haying.-' Joh Franklin Fort was governor. He was a .Ropublican, butynot th bosses1' man.. He .'liad 'WbrKed' man fully, to' bring about some well .ai'eede reforms in' his state, "and ed his administration some'vvhat o; the lines of the Hughes administrE tion in-New York. But he had onl a handful of.followers in the Heptibl caii'majority of the lawmaking hodj They were the butts of jeers au coarse jokes whenever they made speech, and they were easily suowet under when the roll .was called- an the' vote taken on legislative, meas There existed in New Jersey, .here did in New York, a corrupt coai ition between the 'bosses :of the tw big political parties, ba'sed'oti a divis- ion of spoils. months be tore, Trenton, New" Jersey's capital had witnessed its "night of shame' when the bosses'r proxies' in 'the New Tersey legislature; tha body adjourned .sine die, .celebrated .heir short-lived -triumph1 over decen cy fty a wild Saturnalia in the very mils where the -lawmaking body met .Gov. Wilson frequently told the oters during the gubernatorial cam paigri that he could never understauc iow he got the nomination. His chle sponsor in: the -Democratic state con ention was forme'f United States Senator James Smith Jr., the old tinie Democratic boss of New Jersey. Without his aid Mr. Wilson could not have been nominated. It'is'fiur mised, merely, but it seems safe to assume that the Democratic' bosses of .New Jersey when-they nominated Woodrow Wilson -were exactly in the position of the Republican, bosses m New York when they brought abbul the nomination of Hughes ;in 1900 They needed a respectablo figurehead and they trusted to fate and earlier experiences that they would be able to man-age him after he once had been elected! Political history will relate how the Democratic.'boaaes of New Jersey plased a bad joke on themselves when they placed Woodrow Wilson the Princeton schoolmaster, in a position of political power, just as the Hughes experiment in New York 'will he re garded by future generations. ,aa ''a good one on the Republican bosses In the case'Of Woodrow circumstances that led to his nom- ination In the light of subsequent events aro these. Former" United States Senator SmHh, wfto .was the almighty overloid of the Democratic organization in New Jersey, aaw in advance the Democratic sweep .that was to change party control in so many states. President Wilson of'Princeton, bad long been a popular figure in .bis home Senator. Smith's se- lection fell on him because.he knew that this would insure Demo- cratic ticket th-e support of the decent Democrats ;had voted with the Republicans, as a protest against Senator Smith's leadership It Is a matter of history how James Smith Jr. came, out as a, candidate for the United States Senate after the Democrats of New Jersey: at their direct primaries election bad declared In fa-vor of; James E. Marline, New Jersey's "-farmer orator." It is also a matter of history that Gov..'Wilson-in public .speeches and by every appeal that he could make prevented the election of Boss Smith and ''brought about the election of Senator Martine whose integrity .was beyond question, though in ability ind .political experience nearly the match of his opponent. The fight-of'.Gov. Wllspn in the senatorial contest 'Was not for .Mar- line nor against Smith. It 'was! waged in order that by no fault of his should the people's verdict at the primary polls go by default.- Some friends of: fonuer Senator Smith have-accused Gov. Wilson of Ingratitude of stand- Ing in the way of a man who espous- ed his cause, K> warmly In the Demo- cratic state convention." Some have gone even further and declared that 3ov. Wilson deliberately broko a hard and fast ante-convention pact, In tak- us up the cudgels against Smith. Thft governor on the other hand, las denied that any such pact exist- ed; and declared that, to the con- trary, there was.- a. definite Good Meals at Camp Comfort The boys at Camp Comfort are using the tame stove that they had last year. It was thr best they could gat. It was a JVcwPfcrgctioit stove Ttoi rear tley-iot a New Perfectieo Alia a New Touter AUo a New Perifctioa Broiler "Gee. a difference u the ueili yosd'Hon one ol the boyi. So they" called ineir >liack And they will tell ihsir mother) ind wivei ibout the Mote, too. Far- the New! Perfection OiL Cook-ilove it M convenient tor. the hoovt.u tor the It will' kik, broil, ro-T tout u unll u rute. Th. Perfection Stovi with Al) desert. wfln evwy mvt Boik-' THE IMPERIAL OIL When you buy matches" ask for THEY HAVE 'SAFETY-BASE HEAD, WITH SILENT TIP WILL NEVER EXPLODE Eddy's Matches have aat- iBfied Canadians since" no others The E. B. Eddy Company, Hull, Canada banding that James Smith Jr. should ot become "a candidate for United tates 'senator iliefore he 60BHehted o -accept the gubernatorial1 nomlria1 on with the Smith'sanction attach d was eletcted'.on gressive platform. In .his annual'mes- age sent to th'e legialatur.e' soon" after e had taken office he urged upon he law makeis the taithful perform nee of ery platform pledge The ouae was democratic, the senate Re ubllcan. Party lines vanished before .the on laught he made on tne corruption ot old dajfc and the that ad been exercised former leg- rlatures. t i A'mong the raeasuTGS passed Tsas he.Geran.election, law. This provides or a. advanced of direct orqteation. The bosses fought this measure ooth and nail It as while th.s bill as pending before tho legislature hat .Gov. Wilson learned .that James Nugent, nephew of ex-Senator and the. ]atter's.ainderstudy as ead of the Democratic- organ- atiou, was lobbving it on ie floor, of, the Goy. "Wilsou eard that Nugent was on hand and ent for Him. z When the Democratic state chair- man appeared in the governor's office, him must Keep his.hands out'of legislative af- fairs as long as he was governou Nugent was at from a' (Oiere governor ita a political- boas. He ca'me back with an. accusation that Wilson -was1 using patronage to legislaluQ piogram through Wilson anade no reply. He just of-his, chair, and pointed to the door. Gov." Wilson 1885. His-1 of Ronie, Ga daughter the Rei. Edw ard Axon. They Iiave three daughters'. PROUD BOAST Calgary, Jaly the iota! loss >bj fire the year amount- ing to only Calgary 13 better protected against damage from this sourro than any other city in the Do- minion of Canada A special commit- tee reported to the Board of Trade on Wednesday that it has used this strong argument as a leason for ap plying to the board of underwrit- ers of Western Canada for a reduc- tion of 10 per cent, in insurance ratea iai fer PURE The) Whole APPETIZMB FIVE ROSES FLOUR MKI..DS lull food VtkK J the bex Wattra Hard Spnu Wbcut MthiMy pod for Bresd. CaU Prtry ;