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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, JUNK 18, THE -LETHURIDGE DAILY HERALD' PAGE FIV1 SATURDAY SPECIALS MEN'S OXFORDS All Leathers, Values up to for Get your Fit and a Good Shoe for a small price WOMEN'S Cotton and Lisle HOSE All sizes, to clear at pair CHILDREN'S COTTON HOSE Black and Tan 7 pairs for W. J. NELSON Co. The Foot Toggery Sherlock Block ontcrenci's i German officials, Imv urmised uiucli speculation in and diplomatic quarters here .iliout Hie possibility of] peace in Kurope. Mr Geldemecsler. it lieeatue known Inifay, saw Dr. the Ger- man' Foreign Scrroiaiy. anil ntlic-f members of the m.periul ministry -shorfly after the was and received certain mi'irwsions i-im- m-niliK the ClpTlliai tiie war iinil the peace. With the know with the aiithoril. lic-ials, he started ii.r Washinulim in Ihe hope that informally lie could j Gmuaii ii'ding in onu-inl I I i on Mr. I RUSSIAN PRISONERS OF WAR. AT W-ORK portray quarters. On his Keek he visited Ilernblorll. The lalier. learning (iellkmccster liad i.ccn ia Berlin and hail hern ill Ihe Herman Foreign Of- fice, gave his visitor a letter (if in- troduction setting forth the facts. The tonight, how- ever, that .Mr. carrieil no credentials from Germany and hail absolutely no oilicuil connection with his government. On Tour of Country Mr. Geldcmeester li-ii Washington Saturday without serin; any promi- nent olli'dals of the American Kovern- imenl. lie started mi a trip to .New- York, Chicago and inner citii'.s with the idea of convicting editors oi Ger- inan newspapers oi tin- help they can reinler in promoting ln-itcr and more friendly relations; henvrai Germany and the Cnitcd States. While in Washington tile visitor from the N'etherlanus iiave Ihe im- j prcssion to those uilh whom he iaik- ed I hat there was a party of sunn- inlportancc in ( Britain, as well as in (-icrtiiaiiy, am! that what was most needed ill jirest'nt w-as a continued pressure by the neutrals for mediation. Me intimated to some of his friends lie feared his mvii even tie drawn into tlie con- llict if it hut was hopeful that efforts by neutrals to m.-diatr., it begun now, would he successful. Most significant of the impressions which Mr. (ielilemiTstcr hrollghl ironi Herlin, it was said today, wa.s that !a large section of the populace ami an important, clement oi the German I Government ilseli were not in suni- pathy with the extreme militarists land liclieve a discussion oi peace j terms not undesirable. Constant Talk of Peace Just how far -Mr. Gelricmccsier may have been encouraged in Berlin to present his views to the people in the United States is not (Icflnitcly known. Jane Addams and others in- terested jn peace, who recently vis- ited Herlin, have been cordially re- ceived by high German officials, and in-German quarters here lately there has been constant reference to the likelihood of peace growing out. of the present correspondence concerning neutral rights. HIISM.UI prisoners of war in Germasy are given' employment of some sort as far as For the, most I.TI thej iiork in the Holds. In this picture they are ibusy cutting down small trees and peeling the hark from them and piling them in heaps for firewood. Coffee DruQ fiK fJT Do you know what it is? It's poisonous anrt powerful nerve H4 to 3 grains to the average cup of tea or coffee. i. LISTEN TO WHAT PHYSICIANS SAY "Coffee and tea are drugf. The they contain is of the same nature at uric acid. They impair digestion and produce disorders of the nerves. "A large percentage of cases of headache, nervousness, sleep- leltneis and indigestion can be traced directly to coffee." If you haven't suspected tea or coffee as the cause 'of headaches, biliousness, heart-flutter or sleep- leasness, suppose you test the matter iby a change to the pure fopd-drink, INSTANT POSTUM. There's no caffeine nor any harmful sivbatance in this delicious beverage-just the nourishing elements of wheat, roasted with a 'bit o: n delicious .snnppy flavour. The sure, easy lyay out of tea and coffee troubles is to shift to INSTANT POSTUM "There's a Reason" Canadian Postum Cereal IjW.. Ont. WONT SHRINK WOOLLENS Pour LUX on the troubled waters of the wash MILLIONS of these little LUX wafers are working wonders every wash-day all over Canada. In color they are like cream-to the touch like silk. The fine, soft, creamy lather LUX makes, is splendid for woollens-it never shrinks or hardens them. In fact, all kinds of garments, woollens, silks, laces, linens, etc., dainty or other- wise, are really preserved by LUX. It leaves them luxuriously clean, but with the fabric absolutely free from matting and shrinkage. SAMPLE FREE on application to Lever Brothers Limited, Toronto. Sold at all grocers, 10c. Remember: 1st. LUX is made in Canada. 2nd. It won't shrink woollens. MR. J. H. SHERRA8D llontreal man ,vlio was elected pre- sident of the Canadian Olanufacturers Association at tlie-annual meeting in Toronto. MR. 8. R. PARSONS Of'Toronto, elected second vice- president or tlie Canadian turorK Assot'iat.ion-at the annual ing in Toronto CITY BUSINESS MEN VIEW BEAUTIFUL CONTINUED FROM P_RONT__PAGB The alltoists also viewed the farm of T. ft. Lanier, who has 1KOO acres oi clop, SOU oi which are in spring wheat, in the same condition as that of Mr. Hannum, -150 acres of oats, all up and looking well, 75 acres of bar- ley, and GO acres of ltaxt together with 300 acres of summer-fallow. Entertained at Pawson's The party ran into another big welcome at the farm home of W. H. Pawson, where Mr. and Mrs. Paw-- son not only served the ladies and gentlemen with autos with a tasty but also .regaled them with music .that was much appreciated. Mrs. Pawson was- assisted in enter- taining 'the party iiy .Mrs. B. S. I'awson, Miss, Ida Honeysett, while Mrs. t'. Cf. presided at the piano. Mr. Pawson has a section and a half of land in whicli there are, -100 acres of alfalfa, 100 acres mixed hay, 8a acres of timothy, acres of pasture, 100 acres of oats, IS5 acres wheat, and 15 acres potatoes. He is also going in for inived iarminp; exr Icnsiyelv, having IflO head of cattle, 100 hog's, 30 bead oi horses. Mr. Pawson has -10 acres oi alfalfa sowed in rows for seed. year he took 1600 of seed oil a small patch of 33 acres, and. expects his yield this year will be three limes as heavy. Mr. I'awson has also beautified his place, by planting 5UOO trees around the farm. A Mixed Farmer The farm of h. A. Suggitt, at Coaldiile, was next visited. The at- tention was lirst attracted here by- Mr. Suggilt's beautiful lawn, border- ed with ilowers and trees. Pictures of tlie parly, with this beautiful set- ling, were taken here. The party left with cheers for Mr. and Mrs. Sug- gitt. Mr. Suggitt has 600 acres of hay, alfalfa and timothy, and BOO acres of grain, and is seeding 300 acres more of alfalfa. He is going in for mixed farming on a big scale, lie lias now about GOO head of hogs which he is fecdiUg' on 10 acres of alfalfa pas- Every I0c Packet of WILSON'S FLY PADS .WHL Kltl MOREFIItS tHAN or ANY STICKY I i.y CAKHEri tures of the farm. Charles Parry The procession lirst went to the turc Thev are not getting any grain, Kalrlinlcl for half an hour or so, m hut are looking line, fie has -111 head i an inspection of the interesting lea- of cattle, afl sheep and -10 A visit, was then paid to the fam- ous JlitchHi Xurserirs, where Arch. r ,.._ _......_......... Mitchell, the proprietor, has a most rann Charles 1'arry, d miles magnificent lawn surrounded hy hanKs cf city. Driving up the of ilo'wers. Thea'e are 110 acres in the Driveway lined of flowers nurseries, which four years ago was to bouse, the antes diiehargeA stubble field. The whole {hir.g is -their loads and lined up in the op- magnilitent garden. The party direction. Koine of the excur- was led through a of poplars, thence through the nursfry itself, in- specting the fruit trees, of which there are 157 plum trees to bear this year. These frees are the result of 37 years' selection. Mr. Mitchell has 833" current hushes, of which he will lake cuttings. He has 400 i standard apple trees, of which he in-ill take slips for grafting. Mr. Mitchell explained to tlie partv how the grafting was done. He will have. 5000 young apple trees ready I for shipment this fall. These trees i have had no shelter or protection and and are very hardy. Mr. Ilitchell's I nursery is the highest in altitude of anr in Canada. After leaving the nurseries, .the ______, particularly the fair sex, look delight in sampling the straw- berries which were just beginning to ripen. The most interesting feature was the mechanical milkers. The crowd went into the dairy, where there were stalls (or twenty cows. The process of milking was watched with keen interest, and many wfre the exclamations of wonder were heard. It was the first time that most of those present had seen the mechanical milkers in operation and surprise was expressed 'at the. simplicity of the device, which, oper- ates hy Auction. The cleanliness of the milking house aail of themselves was the source of mush faioraule comment. After a .brief; slop tiie tourists re-embarked for the partv went to the experimental farm where they were -the guests of. Mr. t farm of .N. M. Hannum. Quaker Bread PURITY Uniformly Good, Light Flaky Crust, No Hoggincss, No Indigestion We can do nothing more to make Quaker Bread better than it is We have -Modern Equipment. Most Complete Bilkers, Best F-lonv and Sanitary.Bating Eooms. The crispness, flnkiness, tasliness and Avliulesotncness ol' our bread is the result, that lists