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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 25, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, MARCH 25, li�lG THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE Fivi: Of Interest to the FARMER FEEDING LAMBS AT THE LETH-BRIDGE EXPERIMENTAL STATION, WINTER OF 1915-1916 'I'liii liimb I'eoding lest wlUi laiiihM fiMl nil Hll'nila wliicli WiiH coiKluctcd at llu' liOllibriilgR Expoi'iniontnl 9tu(.lon tills winter, ('ouHlatcd In fcodliiK two groups, oiin a relatively Hliort purlod and tlio otli'M' to ho sliearud and tod nnic'li louKoi'. Tliorn were 47!),wotlier liimbH obtained in nil. enough in each, uroup to make a full double deck carload. Tho lambs wore imrcbascd llirouKli MesHrs Wndo & Jack dC C'al-Kary. from Ihe Western Ranchers. Ltd. ill I'limy, Alberta. The price paid was ^o.tKi a hottd for the run of tho bunch. 'I'liey were received at tho Kxpcrlmen-tiij Station on 0 II. received about half this iiuantity up until the time that Gioui) I. was sold. Roth lots bad access to water at all times. .\ tank warmer was iised to keep the troughs 01)011, ico formed only around tlie edges. They were fed in corrals witli an open shed shelteiing them on tlio west. Cost of Feed A value of $12.00 per ton was put on the alfalfa liay fed and $-M.:)0 iicr ton (or one cent per pound) on the the grain fed. To make the ronults ill dollars and cents comi)arable .with Ihe lost!'. cariiPd on previou.^'y"':1lie same value U>i' tho feed has bi\;r. If;'d each you' This season tlii.' l)ri4 ' ."0.00! 120.00 j LIABILITIES Ouistanding Cheques .......$1,,')S7.90 l.Tncollected ICducatlon Taxes C54.14 Due School Dist. Account of collections ............... 8,")2.4S Uncollected School Taxes .. (?,003.!)4 Balance Assets over Ilabilitiea ti.167.4!) 187.10 ! l,.-)24.0.-, \ 1,(120.40 � 119.0r, : .$l,r,S7.90 . r,r,7.ii; 1'0'a' .................$:i;!,iiti.,''.5: Total ..$:!?.,19]. Total Total ...............�...?15,265.9r; Statement of Expenditure on Roads Location of Kxpendituro siijiplying the fetus is suddenly turned into tilt circulation of tlie mother, and if she does not begin the secretion of milk promptly the plethora of her lilood rapidly increases. Symptoms of Disease The disease usually manifests itself :i,j.O.'i ^^hliin two days iitter tlie birth of the (111.21 i calf, although in rare instances the 'cow liecomes al'fected prior to calving. ' 49.24 I Great uni;asiness is one of tlie first Inoticeabie symptoms. The cow steps ;,'22.H� i about restlessly and refuses to eat or i ------: drink. Siic may soon begin to show $2213.78'Signs of iibdominal pain. Paralysis Not jirofil per lioad �............$l.:ir> j begins to be manifi'Sted wltliin a few ' -As will be noticed a net profit per . hours, lieing indicated by a stagger-I head of $1.3r> is indicated after cliarg-| iiig, uncertain gait. The patient now j ing everything exc:ept labor. It is | becomes ((Uieter, rapidly weakens, aud well to point out that should a-farm-, finally goes down and is unable to 1 er come out even witli nb net profit � rise. The iiead is drawn around to, he would still bo disposing of his al- one side, usually the loft, producing i falfa hay at a good price (.$12.00) ! an attitude that Is not often seen in j and have the manure left on tlie farm any other disease. The animal soon | which In the long run is a point tliat I becomes (luite unconscious. i is worth considering. The net pro- : The temperature, at first elevated, 1 fit is his leeway for protection in case 'tends to become lower as stupor and*! he should buy on a higli market and ' coma progress. The bowels may be-' happen to sell on a weak one. Icome torpid or completely jtaraCvzed. ; Group II. at tho lime Orouj) 1. was land unless improvement is brouglu ! disposed of were receiving one pouiul 'about they are not likely to operate of grain per head por day. The plan ; again. The bladder, too, is paralyzed Tp. Rge. Mer. 1 '~ > '��=2  a - o 0:^-2 .1) .r B ^ Memorandum of Equipment .Number of safes, 1. -Number of Slush Scrapers, 13. Number of Ploughs, �. Division Division Division Division 14 Division Xo. No. No. Xo. 20 Xo. F. . II. . IV. V. . 4tli VI. .\1. $::.")7.iio 21(i.2ti 221.8.-. .-.19.1:; 177.20 ?r,.i.ii) ?3.=^7.(i0 21(1.20 221.S:, i:;t;i.i:; ij.oo 177.20 I certify lo the correctness of this statement. Dated at Ijomond this 19th day of February, 19KJ. Andrew W. Tulloch, Sec.-Treas. Alfred Walker, Auditor, Total $1492.04 .S.i.Oo .51497.114 Particulars of Assessment and Tax Accounts Municipal Taxes Educational Taxes Townsliii)s Tp. Kg. M. IS �2 � C 3 u r- r.J Div. Ringworm-- is to shear them sometime the latter part of March and feed them a few weeks after shearing. As soon as they are sheared the plan is to put them on full feed of grain giving them all they will consume until they are sold. calp ooxes If you want speedy help try the D. D.D. PrcBoription. So easy to apply, not greasy or messy. It washes into tile scalp aud the relief is instant. Or if you are bothered with oxcos-give dandruff-tlie kind that causes iilniost unbearable itching in your scalp-come in aud we will tell you something idiout what this prescrip-t ion, made in tho D.D.D. Laboratories of Toronto, has accomplished in your noighborhood. Vour money back if the very first bottle does not relieve your case. Try 11 bottle today and you will not regret it. Fori 15 Years the Standard Skin Remedy ,1. D. lligiubotliam & Co., Limited, Druggists, l^ethbrldge, Alberta.- Advertisement.-r MILK FEVER IN COWS .Milk fever, also known as iiarturi-ent apoplexy, not only is peculiar to the cow but attacks only cowa of the iiniiroved breeds and of deep milking strains. It chiefly affects cows that have been developed in the direction of early maturity, rapid fattening, or a lioavy production of milk. The victims are not always fat when attacked, but they are cows with great powers of digestion' aiul which have been ted lieavll,v previoita lo the onset of the disease. Cows nro seldom affected until they have reachodjull maturity and are at tho most iiroduc-tive period of their lives-that is, from o to 8 years of age. In heavy-milking- cows all the food eaten In oxocbk of that reiiulred to make up for tho normal waste of the system is turned into milk. When' tho How of milk ceases, If the animal is fed heavily, the excess of nutri-nient from tho food has no avenue of escape, and Is consequently stored tip in the gltinds and in the blood, causing the animal to become unnaturally plethoric, or affected by excessive nutrition. After tho delivery of the calf, tho blood which has been Barley Wanted Tho ('MUiuIii .Mulling Co., Lid., of Calo-rtiy Arc pre|)arod to buy all BUitnble Malting Barley FroB from frost, and will pay yo\i more than can bo obtained liy shipping to Knslerii points, SEND SAMPLES FOR PRICES TO Canada Malting Co., Ltd. P, O, BOX' .120 CALOARY and fails to expel its contents. .Action of either bowels or bladder, or both, is always a favorable symptom. The torpor of the digestive organs nearly always causes grave disorders; the paunch becomes the seat of fer-luontatlou, producing gas and excessive bloating. Tliere are frequent belchings of gas or food, which, reaching the paralyzed throat, pass iu part into the windpipe, causing infiamma-tion of the air passages and lungs, which condition often becomes tlie Inimoiliate cause of death. Means of Prevention l''or such a serious disease prevention Is more important than treat-luont. Among the most effective moans of prevention may be mentioned a restricted diet for a^vveok or two before calving and for'at least four days afterwards. Free access to salt and water is important;, as tlie water serves to dilute the dense rich blood and salt encourages the' anjmal to drink. The water 'diould bo warnj-ud suitably, as iced water may have it bad effect. .\ cow that is in a very plethoric state, or that was attacked by milk fever at hor last calving, should be given .1 purgative dose 11 pound) of epsom suits 12 to 24 hours before calving is due. A most, important precaution in a plethoric cow Is to avoid drawing any milk from the liag for 12 to 24 hours after calving. Daily exercise is of iinportanco, and the valuij of the open air can not be overostiniatod. Rich clover pastures should 1)0 avoided. IVlethod of Treatment It is a good practice to give a doso of purgative medlciuo If tho air treatment, to bo recommended later, is not avoilablo. 15psom salts 2 pounds, carbonate of ammonia % ounce, mix vomica dram, is a good itroparatlou to use at this juncture. The bowels and bladder should be emi)tied, the former by hand and /i & 16-19-4 318,527.60 Lomond 12,925.00 Travers 25,47&.OU 52.427.23 Iii437.44 $2,864.07 $1,707.58 ?1.157.00 927.97 1,188.80 773.78 1,962.58 1,034.61 1,297.69 322.96 1,620.60 1,261.92 1,535.80 356.07 1,891.87 1,038.73 1.829.64 4S7.SO 2,317.44 L330.75 2,031.15 68.46 135.23 628.89 .30 5.40 2.660.04 68.76 140.63 1,923.22 60.92 127.34 358.73 ; 853.14 \ 986.69 ' 736.82 7.84 13.29 Townshiiis Tp. Kg. .M. Div. I.-14-19-4 & 15-19-4 31.J Div. 11.-14-20-4 � 15-20-4 avj Div. 111.-14-21-4 t 1.5-21-4 S'/u Div. IV.-15-21-4 NVi & 16-21-4 Div. ^�.-15-20-4 NVi & 16-20-4 Div. A'l.-15-19-4 N'ij & 16-19-1 s 2. Is 3 9 'aS. it C PL. is a e 25 2090 1981 2271 2692 2649 2708 2422 2369 2210 Votwood ............................ 2072 ?21.384.00 99,745.12 70.518 05 30,400.00 111,173.57 81,204.75 58,311.80 109,003.20 36,720.00 69,280.00 35,800.00 87,095.13 94,040.00 92,873.65 58,806.00 146,163.00 10 !i 6 11 10 8 10 10 11 12 12 10 8 10 $214.00 883.;!7 420.4 I 334.40 1,091.88 649.64 573.14 1.090.15 403.92 831.36 427.20 860.80 757.12 916.41 294.52 707.93 �i. !fl34.13 926.13 595.93 80.90 721.27 523.69 450.51; 643.40 339.83 416.25 324.22 �126.13 12G7.76 1,152.00  130.57 668.43 T. _ X :: ye lose the war, tho setting up ot any fiscal system, be for consolidation. "We must not subordinate human liberty and honor, self-respect and civilization of mankind, to any trade policy. When wo consider trade, the first thing to be done is tb obliterate any idea ot revenge. Lot us do (the best for tlie milliona of pooplo o� this country. But" I do not think that wo can ever havo tho same conditions again." With tlie arrest oi; live men within i;orty-eight hours, government and police omclnls at Detroit believe they havo stamped out the smuggilne of opium and other drugs from Cuna�. da into Detroit. "is good tea" '.! �V'fi ;