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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta JUNK i7, 391fi, THE LKTMBRinOK DAILY HKRALD PACK FIVE. Take 2 Tablets at Sedtime and you will arise feelieg Refreshed, Bright Vigorous. WATSON TEliLS A STORY By J.'U HARBOUR When you feel gloomy and depressed and cannot sleep, suspect your nerves. you shrink from company and would rather be alone you are losing confidence in yourself, and that can only mean nerves. It is not natural to bu solitary and it shows clearly that vitality has become reduced, and the nervous system correspondingly weakened. But take Dr. Cassell's Tablets for such a condition and you will lie astonished at the results, astonished at the bright new health you will gain, at the splendid vigour and vitality they will give you. >fr. Poole, a business man of GO, Infirmary Road, Sheffield, England, says T had lost all confidence in myself, and was actually afraid to meet people. The alertness and activity I had formerly possessed wt-rc fjonc. My dilution was feeble, and .slct.jjlcssnij.is was terrible. But 'wht-n I commenced taking Dr. Ciisss.'11's Table-is 1 soon felt better. Now 1 am as well ami IH as any man of my aye." Dr. Casscll's Tablets iluc in all derangemcu odern home rcmetJy St. Vitus' Dance, Anrcmia, Sleeplessness, Kidney Disease, Dyspepsia, Stomafch Catarrh, Brain Fag, Headache, Palpitation, Wasting Diseases. Vital Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable for Nursing Mothers and during the Critical Periods of Life. Druggists and Dealers throughout Canada sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. If not procurable in your city send to the sole ayenls, F. Ritchie Co., Ltd., 10, JfoCatil Street, Toronto; one tube 50 cents, six tubes for the price of five War Tax Extra, 2 cents per tube. Stt'c Prnttriflors. Canaell's Co.. Manchester, I GET A FREE SAMPLE "MB" and addreit and 5 ctnts far tc.. fo'IJoroU F.-KittAit W-. iwrStreO. ToHxUv, nKd a rtl-de yyu frrf of charge. BELIEVERS Burgman's Hall, 418 13th St. North. Believers assemble on the Lord's Day for the Breaking of Bread at 11 a.m. Sunday School at o p.m. Gospel. Preaching at 7.30 p.m. Bible Reading Wednesday, 7.45 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Knox Church Corner 4th Street S. Rev. A. H. Denoon, Pastor, Manse mo Fourth 'Avenue 402 Boys' Department at 10] a.m. Bin Brothers and'Big Sisters at 12.30. 3 p.m.: Adult Bible Class and the rest of the School. 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. Morning Anthem: "Sing Alleluia (Dudley solo, "Spirit of Miss Simm; Evening Anthem: "Fear, not, 0 Is- I Regular services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 j p.m. St. Andrew's Church Rev. Wm. McNicoI, M. A., Regular Services mornitig aiid even- ing. Sunday School at 2 and p.m. Trinity Church. Hardieville Leslie Logue Boyd, B.A., Minister. 2.3D p.m.: Sabbath School. 7.30 p.m.: Church Service. ANGLICAN St. Cyprian's Church Cor. 11tn Street and 8th Ave. South. Rev. Canon W. V. McMilfen, B.A., Rector a. in. Sunday School and Bible Classes, 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy and 3rd Sun- days at S.30; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 a.m. Sundays at 4 p.m. CHRISTIAN Christian Church 10.30 aim.: Sunday .School, f ed by Communion Service. Everybody Welcome. St. Mary's Church Cor. :5th Ave. and 12th Street C., N. Holy. Communion Every; Sunday morning at S a.m. Choral Eucharist on the lEt and 3rd Sundays of the month at 11 a.m., and on all High Festivals. Matins on the 2nd and 4th Sunday at 11 a.m. Sunday School and Adult Bible Class at .1 p.m. Evensong at 7-30. METHODIST Wesley Church Rev. G. H. Cobbledick, Pastor Parsonage 320 11th St. S. Phone 404 10 a.m.: Bible School and Adult Clasa- 11 a.m.: Annual Bible school-sermon and installation iof officers and T Life and Death of Field Marshal J0arl Kitchener." Music: "Almighty and "Like, as .the Hart Desireth the "Now the Laborer's-Task A Westminster Church PENTECOSTAL Pentecostal Mission Fifth Ave. N., Baptist Grjurch a.m., remembering the Lord's Death, Evening, 7.30, Gos- pel meeting.. ;_ p.m.. Prayer and thu Word. p.m.. Special waiting upon God for the Baptism of the Holy Ghost. of Stejihen.-VMinn..' has arrived in Lethh'ridge and will be in charge of the. here. Pasior Stokke is, a Scandinavian, and jWill be glad to meet any of his countrymen. Everyone given a hearty welcome to attend all meet- oth Avenue North WELCOME TO ALL CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ Scientist Hulj Block, 7th Street S. Sunday Service at 11 sj.m. Wednesday Evening, Testimony meet- ing at S p.m. READING ROOM OPEN TO EVERY- ONE DAILY FROM 3 to o j.m. MANUFACTURERS ELECT OFFICERS Hamilton. June plosing business sessions of the Canadian Manufacturers' association were held yesterday on board the steamer Co- rona, on trips to and from Niagara where the military camp was inspected. Among the resolutions passed were: Thai the association approve any scheme fori complete mobilization, of the entire resources of Canada in men and materials. That the government be memorial- ized to bring in legislation providing for daylight Having with the least pos- sible delay. It was advocated that the gov- ernment encourage the establishment of a shipbuilding industry in Canada and that a special committee be ap- pointed to press for action and work out details. The following officers were elected: President, Hon. Col. Thomas Gantley. president' of" the Nova Scotia Steel company: New Glasgow, N.'. second vice-president. W. J. Bulman. Winni- peg; treasurer, George Booth, Toronto. Rev. J, B. Francis; Pastor 30' a.m.: Children's Class .Meeting. 31 a.m.: .Children's Topic, "Stick in the Sermon, 2.45 p.m.: Sunday School.' 7.30 A CHRISTADELPHIANS Meet-Irrttte-Moose Hall, Higinbotham Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd Avenuo South S p.m. Bible Class. 3 p.m., to Commemorate the, Lord's Death and at 7.30 p.m., to proclaim the glad tidings of the Kingdom of Subjoct: "The Passing Away of Heaven and Does it All Seats Free. No Collection SALVATION ARMY Service? the Citadel, 5th St. 1 Holiness Meeting; 3 p.ni. Praise Meeting and 7.30 Sal- vation Mooting. Week 3 p.m., Pub- lic .Meeting, led by Sisters Thursday, S p.m. Salvation Meeting Citadel'band in attendance. Saturn's j S p m, fi eo ind easy mooting. First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. S. Rev. C. C. provincial su- perintendent of missions, will be flio speaker at both services. -Sunday services at 11 .a.m. and 7.30 fi.m. inday: School-'at 12 noon. The morning service wili be devoted to the memory-of late Rev. J, E. Davis, M.A., who diet! recently after cloven years of contracted when a mission- ary in India.'The .story of this ven- Ouiuie me is intensely interesting and should attract overy mission- ary enthusiast! Everyone is wel- come. Appropriate rinuslc will bo provided by the choir. LATTER DAY SAINTS QUEEN'S UNIVERSITY KINGSTON ONTARIO EDUCATION; SCIENCE j; Mining, iaud Electrical Kiigiiieerifig. MEDICINE the War there will be continuous in Medicine, HOME STUDY Tlte Arts Course mny be taken ipondcncc, students desiring to itc must attend one session. SUMMER SCHOOL oio. Y. CHOWN JUl_YAWOAUGUSr RS04STRAR (Copyright, by J. B. UpplKcoU Co.) Watson likes to tell a story. End la aware of the fact that he uncommonly wull when bo cau tell It in his own way. But this privilege is not always accorded him when Mrs. around, nod was with him at a delightful little dinner party the Rayburns were giving the other evening. Watson was in hia best story-telling mood and he had a capital new story to it'll. He was sure that no one at the ta'oie but Mrs. Wat- son had heard it. awaited opportunity, and during a lull in the general conversation he besan with: "Oh, by the way. 1 heard a capital little story at the club the other eve- ning. It is a new Hebrew story Charley Dwight told me. He said "Why, Mr. Watson. T thought it was Harry Ross who totd you that interrupted Mrs. Watson. "No, my dear, it was Dr.'isht wfco told me. He "I am quite sure that you said It was Harry Ross who told you the story when you told me. Is it the story about the two Jews at a dinner- party, and oae of "Tea, yes, it is that story, and Dwlght said "I remeraher very distinctly that you said it WRF Mr. Ross. You know you said that "Well, well, perhaps I did say Ross when ,1 meant Dwigbt. Ross was present. But it don't matter which one told the story." "Of course not, only it is beat to be accurate." "Dwight said "You mean Ross." "Well, HOBS said that a couple of Sheenys "Don't say dear, it sounds so disrespectful." "I don't mean any disrespect. "It is always best to say what one means, .and 'Sheeny' is not only dis- respectful, but it is vulgar." "Well, these two Jews. Goldstein and Rosenbaum, were at a dinner- party, "You said their names were Schloss and Strauss when you told me the story." "Oh, the names den't matter." "I suppose not, but. as I say, it la best to be accurate." "Dwight said that these Jews were at a dinner-party, "I thought it was a public banquet, I said Mrs. Watson, gently. I "Oh. well, what's the difference? "There Is a good deal of difference between a dinner-party and a public banquet." "Very well, call it a banquet, "I wouldn't if it wasn't a banquet." "Anhow. there were solid silver spoons on the tahle, "Then it must have been a dinner- party. One never sees solid silver at a "I didn't say it was a public ban- quet." "I didn't say that you did, my boy." "Well, the point el the story IB that during the progress nf the dinner Goldstein took one of the selid silver spoons and slipped it Into his shoe, "T don't see how he could dona that remarked Mrs. Wat- son. "He did, according to the way the story goes, "It don't seem reasonable." "Lots of good ataries are unreason- able. Rosenbaum saw Goldstein put the spoon into bis shoe, "Ob, it wasn't that way. You are getting ahead of the story. When you told it to me you "T am telling it just as Dwight told it to me. He "Don't you remember that you said Dwight it was I'm quite confident you said the name was he said! before putting the spoon into his shoe; 'Ladies and gentle- men, "No. no, no! It was Rosenhaum who said that when he got a SPOOK little later. "It don't seem Uiat thai, was j the way of it. I am quite sure What she was "quite sure" re- mains a mystery to this day. for p.' moment f'.ie hcs'i'ss for JSs gr.ests to rise, anil :h V.Mtsoa imd re "icarsed In his room never told, and this is no. place in which to di- vulge what Watson said to his wife on their homeward way. Of Interest to tlie FARMER AIDCDTA HLULlim Signs are not wanting that go to show the development in the near future of a large and profit- able business in the production of farm seeds in the Province. While fall wheat growing is not strongly in vogue the experience of the farmers of Southern Alberta with the Turkey Red from Kansas indicates what the soil and cli- mate of Alberta can do in the pro- duction of seed grain. The new kernel, weight and quality, justi- fied a new grade in Alberta Red. At present the Marquis wheat is attracting attention on the other side of the line. The Marquis is of Canadian origin and is a heavy yielder and of great weight. It is an early maturing wheat and es- capes both frost and rust. Oats are of correspondingly high quality. The past season was marked by a favorable production of timothy seed for the eastern market also. Only about six or seven cars were shipped out but the shipment was sufficient to secure good standing for the Alberta product. The success of the Alberta seed is a matter of institution due to a new virgin soil and a northern cli- mate. In the case of wheat it is due in part to the sharp ripening harvest season which favors the development of the gluten in wheat. The farther north a partic- ular variety of plant in seed can be made to develop and mature the better the seed is. There is every reason to hope that we shall have a general growth in the work of growing special seeds of all kinds for the farms both of eastern Can- ada and northern United States. WASTE OF FARM MACHINERY More machinery rusts out than wears out. .More machinery is thrown iiway on account of a few parts giv- ing out than because of the wearing I out of the entire machine. Who pays the bill? Who keeps the large machiu- {cry firms in business? The farmer. When other lines of business are slack or dead, there is practically no decrease in the manufacture of farm machinery, because the farmer is a steady'buyer and always hi the rich! for another machine or for some new type of farm machine. How waste may he slopped. 1. By more careful selection. buying from reliable dealers and manufacturers. 3. By keeping machinery in repair. -I. By sheltering machinery 'when noi. in use. It. takes a live fish to swim up stream. Any dead one can float down. Do It Now Name your farm. No business man would think of doing business with- out a name for his husinosa. A good firm name becomes an asset. Put the name of your farm where it may be seen from the -public road; also pin Mixed Farming Train Contliicicd I iy Allicrl.-i Dcparliiit'iil. of Agri- ciillurc and assisted by Dominion .Dcpaul- incnl of Agriculture, and Canadian Pacific I'ail y. Special Lectures and Demonstra- tions on All Phases of Farm Work Subjects: Live Slock. Field Husbandry, I'oiiliry. Diiiryiuji'. (lame Protection. Spec- ial exhibits. I'r.oiu I'einoust ral'iou Farms find .Sclniols nf 'Agriculture. and Home Making. Ifoiiseliobl Science. This train will stop at LETHBRIDGE JUNE 24th, 1916 FROM 2.00 to 5.00 in. This special, train will consist of fourteen ears cars of pure hved horses and eat tie to be used for judging and demon- stration purposes; oilier cars will contain ex-' bibils upon which demonstrations and lee- lures will be given on different phases of Ag- ricultural Work and Domestic. Science. Ladies Specially Invited. EVERYBODY WELCOME HON. DUNCAN. MARSHALL, Minister, of Agriculture, J. DAUGALL, Gcnerai Agricultural Agent, Canadian Paicfic Railway Co. ALEX. GALBRAITH, Superintendent of Fairs and. Institutes, mania. Tlio provincial veterinarian I says further thai he. found1 a large number of pneinnococcus germs (germs which caii.se pneumonia) in the tissues of the" lungs. These were no doubt the cause of the trouble. If Hair's Your Pride Use Herpicide (Made in In the case of range sheep _ little i that can be done is ,to prevent infec- it on your letterheads and on the JITO- i tlon as ,far as possible. A vigorous ducts you sell. One of the big man- animal that has plenty of fresh air ami ufacturing Institutions in this country has put up signs throughout its plant as follows "Protect our good name." Name your farm, make a good reputat- ion for that name, and then protect It. Be a neighbor. Don't have''people referring to you as "the man who lives over there." Make them glad to call you neighbor. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Corner 7th Ave. and 12th St. S. Sunday a.m. Sacrament p.m. Primary 3 p.m. Relief 2 p.m. Alvvaj s Welroi 10 Green, 1oi6 2nd Ave. South. Phono 1493' KesidtHtial Church School for I 1 lift maill reltu Jafca Onurlo. I acrt.i nf 11 jl Fid Oymirv F m JiUeuiScent 1 i k IJ. r> 1 fit r r tho Universities, XonI Mil iiy Colic a 1 tne Itt training 1 flvUr 1 Cmpt! Junior Schoul t T Uyj of 0 to 11, fer rroytctiHi ojnJy fy ffit PmOtMittr F UIAU 01 C IIRI MA CtMti Potatoes Keep Well in Consul General Richard Buenther Frankfort. that a German pub- lication, the Practical Adviser in Fruit Gardening, states that a new 'hiethod for, keeplne petatoes anil preventing sprouting comfits in plac- ing Uiem on a layer of coke. Dr. Schil- ler of Bnmsvf'lck, Trbo has published the method, U ajlnion that the improved ventilation by means of coke ic not atont rMpooifble far the result, but bflllcvti that it due to the oxidittloi tht whieb. how- ever, it a VCFT sltw oie. Coke always contains lulphui-, and it in very poi- sible that the niituU of oxides of carlwn and vulphur, which Hiring with the air and among the tuflclant rtUrd iRy. PotaUM trutid Mrtd tft keap in gee< eudittn uotll til tel- lotvinf July. CALCULATING COWS In virtually any dairy district, jiroh- ably among the henls" supplying one factory, it is-possihle-to find contrasts ringing something'Iike this: one herd of 14 cows glvos on th0 average pounds of milk and 2-1S pounds of fat, white a neighbor's herd averages only pounds milk and 155 pounds fa't. Indeed, in looking over the rec- ords in eiu-veti districts the average difference between the high herd and the low ones amounted to -1.S39 pounds milk and 140 pounds fat per'cow. This is certainly an extraordinary differ- ence, and indicates that it will pay to calculate what cows can do. Take it another in 1914 sixty patrons of two creameries began this cow calculation, cow testing. It was found in 1915 that their herds had made a, gaio over their 1933 record of 71 pounds of-fat per cow. a. gain of. eight per cent. But the other hand the natrons of tho same two creameries who did not go in for sunlight ami is well nourished is us- ually able to resist the disease. It is when the vitality of an animal is re- duced by exposure to cold or damp- ness, or" by insufficient nourishment, or when it is confined with a number case with farm flocks, that it con- tracts the disease readily and suc- cumbs rapidly. It would seem that supplying an abundance of nourishment and select- ing dry bed grounds protected against winds are 'matters that sheep ranch- ers and herders' should never out of doors during the .coldest of weather. In many cases these had, to ivade through snow drifts when going from the nesting place to the feeding. ground. The result was that some them froze their teats and were fore unable to suckle their which died of starvation. :--1 Swine growers who have losses of young pigs should write V_ jtlie Department of tuutiLCiii, and ask for a copy of stock pamphlet entitled "The. SSuc ling Period." TO LETHBRIDGE JAIL .Calgary. June sight of.. LOSSES OF PIGS A severe winter is usually followed by reports of heavy; losses of youn j alleged to have robbed a guest at tt__. Alexandra hotel some time ago, was; sentenced to one year less one the ITethbridge strqnghouse by trate Davidson in police court i pigs. This year is no e xception to the Provincial calculations fell oft.' 87 pounds of fat per cow, seventeen per cent. If the meii not cow testing had made gains with their cows in two years as those made who were testing, it would have meant an. increase in the output of pounds of butter! It. pays to test. Record forms are furnished free of charge on applica- tion to the Dairy Division, Ottawa. A Government report shows'a million and A half less acre- age in Canada this year. SHEEP SUFFERING FROM ''PANTS" While Jin. Southern Alberta a .short time ago, Mr. W. R Stevens, live stock coniniissiouer, had his attention directed to a number of sheep that were suffering from an ailment known among the.sheep. Herders as "pants." That is, on the slightest exertion the animal -became.''short, of breath and began to pant vigorously. "In. spine instances this panting lasted only a short time: in others'It was-contin- uous. The -herders say they never knew of an animal recovering from it. In order to enable Mr. Stevens to make a proper examination an animal was slaughtered. The only organs that. did not present a normal ap- pearance the lunge. Thoso were forwarded to the provincial veterin- arian, who in his report stated that he found them In an advanced state of which is a common re- of "a tlniied case of pneu- rule.-Mr.' W. F. Stevens; _ Live Stock Commissioner, has visltou a number of farms from which reports, .f this kind have come. Although he does not claim to have discovered the precise cause in every instance, he does not hesitate to classify the causes, in the majority of cases, under the following headings Farrowed in February The looses among pigs farrowed in ebntary are. as a. rule, heavy.Jn sea- sons when the weather is-cold as it was during hiai February ;he losses are particularly heavy., This fact alone would account for many deaths. Little Light and Less Ventilation in r Pens Animals confined poorly lighted and ill ventilated hqusings can- not thrive, and young animals cannot develop strength nor resist disease in such places. Pneumonia', doubtless caused most of the deaths among the early.farrowed animals that.-were.thus cared for. Feeding Heavily on Barley Barley was relatively cheaper than oats last winter, and many-fanners yielded to the temptation to feed it to their brood sows. Uarley develops fat but not bone and muscle. Bone and muscle, but not are what tho young animal requires in order to en- able it to avoid danger and keep from being laid on and tho nest, Feeding the Sow. Too Heavily 'After Farrowing The swine grower who likes to feed liberally is loser.from "thumps." Feeding the sow heavily .dri heating foods, particularly barley, wheat, rye or and keeping her confined in a pen IB likely, to result in "thumps" the plgi Turn the sow out, feed a thJn slop, of ground bats, and provide "succulent feed .or roots or green forage of some kind. Sews Had Twit Some swine growers went to the oji- fUgulato Kidneys AND Relieve Constipation C.Iu Pills are acknowledged to have the largest sale of any DTOpHctary medicine in nchlcvcmenl solely due to their remarkable virtue as a Kidney and Bladder remedy. But users of Gin Pills hnve discovered thai fhJs hixaiuable remedy auo nits cathartic. The of hundreds of rchave received establishes the very logical 10 not Hci.-tvi ntlon. fact that in compounding a medicine to and (utie up the KWnejs ftnd Blnddcrcertain the hive n stimulating effect p; upon the oilier errant especially the It is itrportant to know in the nse of patients Gin Pilll do harslily on there ia hut r. g.nj and __., fnnctiau Gin Fills for constipation. thus relieviiij: the bowels you saftguird self Kgnmst possiMe Kidney trouble Gin Pills are 50c. n Sox, or 6 boiM for 12.01 K nt yoiT i A trial treatment will I sent upon request, to Dnic Chemical of Limited, ;