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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, TllE LEtHBRIDGE DAILY HEHAL1) PAGE FIVE Condition Relieved Jiut In Time By VFruit-a-tivci" bio track road. ,Tho track roads 'Iwyo certainly inado vary wonderful records. TUo CiuifulJan Northern inude a dally average loading for October of 711 cars, and tlip Grand Trunk Pacific a'iso lias a high, aver- ago. Tho rouds can. pour Into the Lake terminals the don ten to of 2052 cars daily. 'That this in not sufficient to take care of. tho crop, in twins'made abund- antly evident 'by tho complaints com- ing in, moro especially from thp north- parts berta. of Saskatchewan and .VI- MR. r. J. CAVEEN 682 Gerraru St. East, Toronto., For two years, I was a victim of Acute fudigcslton and Cas In The Stomach. It afterwards attacked my Heart, and I had pains all over the body, so I could hardly move around. I tried all kinds of medicines but none of them did me any good. At lost, acting' 011 the advice of a friend, I decided to try 'Fruit-a-lives'. I bought the first box last June, and now T am well, after using only three boxes. 1 recommend 'Fruit-a-lives' to anyone suffering from Indigestion, no nuiticr j 'While no statements of facta can help the'farmer to bear patiently the night of his good grain going to waste on the ground, because of lack of cars to move it, It Is, perhaps, Just as well for him to have the facia before ira of what is being dono! 'The situation largely resolves it- Belt into this: The dou-ble track road has so far been able to avert conges- tion, but cannot (continue to- load at the rate of 2000 cars, a by doing BO more grain would arrive at Fort Wil- liam than can bo cleaned up daily, i which would not help any ona The single track roads, so far as can be ascertained, made every preparation In their power before the crop start- ed to move, and are. doing the best Uey can now, but are entirely unable to meet the demands made upon. them. "While a number of complaints of car .shortage have reached the Free Press, there has been com- plaint of discrimination, as to com- peting points. "There was inspected to November I, bushels, aud in store at country points pn that date 000 'bushels of wheat alone., There Is WHAT U.S. MARKET MEANS .all his country Bhoula He of. To y standard) roan the best when ahtpplne to CM- Ou October IS, 13. H Mauiuell of M i ,K Macleod. the biggest individual rancli- u mau mu8t linow besides tlie business of running i'limfc rauflt knou, ibe er hi Albortu, sold liis prime foeei' on !JIH must have fingerti on the flue- the Chicago market at a not profit of timtlng prices; lie must know when 518.31 per head better tlmn.lio could 1 the psychological moment arrives; he ou tho Alborta :narkotB. must have hla atock In. such shape as to be prlmo when tiuit moment comes. A thousand things' must be considered, ;r parallel record in the history how FRED J. CAVEEN. inspection and movement- Simple Indigestion often leads to Heart Attacks, Catarrh of the StomacSt and constant distress of wind and body. If you are bothered with any Stomach Trouble, and especially if Constipation. 'troubles yon, take 50c. a bos, G for trial .sire, 25c. NEW GRADES OF SEED GRAIN Special crades for seed wheat, oats and now authorized by or- derrin-council as follows No. 1 Manitoba Northern seed wheat shall be composed of 85 per Pile1 or of Marquis wheat, II J I L i -3 -L. CCUL'. JVC'I I- lit Ul. VI At all dealers-or sent postpaid .by 'dean, free from other grain Fruft-o-tireg.Llmited, Ottawa. _jid free from noxious weed seeds within the. meaning of the Seed Con- trol Act, weighing not less than CO pounds to the bushel; No. 1 Canada Western seed oats shall be composed of 95 per cent. white oats, sound, free from other grain, and free (rom noxious weed seeds within the meaning of the Seed Control Act, weighing not less than 3t> pounds to the bushel. No. 3 Extra Canada Western seed barley shall be composed of the six- association- was fully prepared to beat j barley, sound, plump, of 'fair even, that record, and load ibushels in Hoyember; but the weather is not good. Boats loaded on. Sunday aud Monday Were held 24 to 36; hours- in getting out their cargo, .which mean's, of course, that, fcnese boats Present Movement Grain From Western Canada 'Unparalleled FHOXT PAGE) Mr. Maunsell is ono of Alberta's o'id- eat 'settlers, he having come f.u tho province with lice force in 1874. wards he took un stock-raising and has been engaged in that line ever since. During the fall of 1912, a. great deal thu first, mounted po- and when they are, he wins. Jlun- A. few years after-i dreds of shipments or Alborta stock might go fa Chicago and get no better, and even worse, prices than those given in the stock markets of Alberta. Mr. MauiineU acted at the right of interest -was taken in shipments of time, and as a result is 14723.08 bet- llvestook from the Alberta ranges to, ter off than he would have been had tho Chicago market. One shipment In; ho Bold Jn Alberta, despite thp. fact particular created Intense discussion.; that bis freight hill -was eight limes It waa that of a traiifload of prime! greater than It would have been had steers shinned from Grassy Lake, sold In Calga'ry. To his credit it berta. Hiese animals were-shipped said that he iried his best to by George .bane of Calgary, and they plafie the ,beot Jn Cana.la before he Bro' shipped to Chicago, but prices were sliding and every day promised worse thers of Macleod. The anlmali grass-fed, yrass-fattened, and they topped the American market, bringing a price superior to any tbej- could bring In Canada. This fall K. -H. Maunseil, senior partr nor of Maunsefll Brothers shipped to Chicago again. The Chicago nutria is the most, discriminating In tt world, and when ;i man can top the j prices at that great market he is do- 'ng something that not only bo but for the next day. So finally he loaded fifteen cars with 258 head of fat steers and heif- ere, the pick of his fat herds. On October 13, they were sold in Chicago i at an average price of SI 04.36 each, to- Seventeen steers cents per pound live 206 head brought 8.55 cents pound; 32 heifers brought T cents will be, to some extent, .delayed in re- turning for fresh loads. Loading also color, free front other grain, and free from noxious weed seeds within the meaning of the Seed Control Act, weighing not less than 4S pounds to the bushel. These special grades will be given for the crop of 1915 only on car, lots of grain that are inspected into the is hampered by the bad weather, but {'government interior terminal eleva- every boat has been j tors at Calgary, Mootc Jaw and Say- cleared in time to .sail, as soon asjkatoon, and the seed will made weather permitted.- -It .la rea- available to farmers and seed mer- gonable to however, that with.! chants a'1- tHe close of navigation 'the delay present- weather; tho record will be reached for "TJhleHS 'teonditiions' become much more unfavorable than they are at present however. ;H is probable that the iclose of 'navigation "will not find much more grain in the terminal ole- has been the case in- for- .iner years.; The movement of grain does not depend wlioi'iy on getting it out from the bead of the Canadian lakes; Dispatch in unloading boats at eastern ports is one of the moat im- portant factors in a contlnuoun move- ment; Very excellent records have been, made so far, and the railways running out of Buffalo State say they can keep up their present rate provid- ed they get dispatch at seaboard. The present movement out of Buffalo is faushelB daily over the New York over the Lacka- wannan, and the Lehigh and Erie are carying out daily bushels each a daily total out oi Buiraio of bushels. Contention at Seaboard i So far as. New -York is concerned.! there is'6.' fairly acute congestion at j jtresent, oa .account of general out-j warp' bound cargoes being principally j war and tho railway lines' are! finding. considerable difficulty in I making delivery, at ship. side. The i New, .York -Central has advised ship-! pers that they will only accept grain at Buffalo when specified clearance is declared. at- Is understood that at a recent meeting ..of. the Atlantic Steainaliip Shipping conference, th'e question of handling export grain .was considered, and; a resolution passed' whereby, all lines, agreed that it was advisable to increase the grain cargoes on the ular line ships as much as possible. "As a rule the regular lines trading New York are not very keen for grain on account of the --very mis- cellaneous and high-class cargoes they can, obtain. It looks as though they 'were, going to change their atti- tude, and In view of the requirements j in the United Kingdom, will handle considerably more grain in future. This would help the grain movement greatly. Stocks in the elevators at Boston, New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore are. all heavy, hut so far they are unloading all cars that ar- rive quite "It -will be seen from the above tacti how cloeely linked, tip are the various movements of the grain from the western prairies, and how serious Is: the effect of any delay. What ia tlifflctilt for; the lav mind to grasp is the magnitude of the whole undertak- ing.. The tJnited States an enor- mous crop of its own to move, and while compflratfvefr little of U has so far been exported, it will have to be ('arrted by the rolling stock of the railways, and these are also pretty heavily taxed with -war freights. "Very.', early '.in the every American -road made strenuous en- deavors to 'secure the return of freight cars "from Canada and the Canadian railroads made efluatty strenuous ef- to scciire the return of their rolling stock, and judging from thfi number of cars in the United States In ua'e, were very successful "Western Canada has only ono about December 1st. The advance in prices "over commercial grades will he just sufficient ioimcet ithe, extra dock- 'age required1 and thp cost dfcleaiiing, storing and sacking. wheri the latter is desired by purchasers. j It is- anticipated .that the oper- j ation of these sceij grades will per- ceptibly alter the quality or value for milling purposes., of the commercial grades of as ears1 grain for seed wil be selected primarily on the SHEEP ON THE FARM The ordinary grain farm of half a j section will curry from fifteen to; twenty breeding ewes for nothing, j They will live on waste products and j cost the farmer not more than one i dollar per bead for a year's kcyp. i Sonn; cxtri-, fencing is necessary and j a shed costing a do.'.ar per head can I Le put up to satisfy their need for I .shelter. A small (lock docs not RO ,a very far from tho buildings for food and Hie loss from wolves is uoV great. They will gather all lost OF ANIMALS The recently issued report of the of grain left in the stubble and nib-! Veterinary Director General (V. Tor- hie weeds Into oblivion quicker than ranee, H.A., is a coinprcheu- a liired man with a boe. The rstucns are slightly better than per document and one worthy of ex- llct-ec and generally about five lambs Ailing. There is no are raised from four cures. The unaA-; branch of agriculture oi morr iinivcr- thc nock the better they Tilt; better the shepherd the more ambs reared. Bright fine weather is Uilive, sal importance than the health of food-producing and utility animals. Dr. Torrauce goes fully into the ac- tivities of his branch. "In some di- he says, "such as the con- trol of glanders and of much Inad'e much appreciated mid very great cold is not as harmful as high winds or wet storms. Like poultry, they re- spond Vnry quickly to 'comfort ami fail speedilv when lacking comfort i through bad weather. They winter i P10Srcas lias well on straw, going over a lot of it. Iias hcwi Protected against invasion nipping up every article of chaff and hv fnrpurn tn it grain, together with every seed they can find. They prefer hay- that has weeds mixed in it. Shearing may be in late May if the weather is warm and the sheep'kept out of cold winds and rain and if by diseases foreign to it additional fact.1: have been brought to lishl bv thu members oi the branch engaged in scientific research, and there lias hern a marked advance in the division en- trusted with the inspection of meat and canned foods." On tho other BASSANO IRRIGATION CONVENTION NEWS The building uf the LJassano Trad-. Company, which is to house the exhibits to the forthcoming Soil Pro- ducts Inhibition, is now being wired and prepared to receive exhibits. Icctive displays will come from the-. Southern Alberta Land Company, tiiriim Mat, the Dominion Experimen-'. fal Farm, Li'Uibridgc, the Demonstra- tion Farm, Straihmore, the Kani- loups Agricultural District, and the Cypress Water User's Associa-. lion. Sealer who recently cap- lured lirst pnu' for the best exhibit of Marquis wheat at the Iiitcrnatiou- Congress, Denver, tn bp an exhibitor al Dry Karmius Colorado, is liknh at Hutsauo. M. Uailev, assistant to the Su- per ml end en L of Irrigation, is coming all (ho way from Ottawa Io be pres- ent at, ilin Convention. C. K. Lawrence, I of beef, Including Insurance, clearanc- i es, commissions, switching, yardage, feed and all other incidentals was 129.55, leaving: a net price of n. On that same day the uesc the Cal- r stockyards paid was 6 cents. j Maunsell's stock, it was said at the I stockyards at Calgary, would have ije OI1 carbolic acid between operations. Sheep in'4his country pay better in mutton than wool, therefore the meat sheep is tlie kind wanted, low, wide and deep. Avoid the breed or the individual lacking wool on belly, for in cold winter weather or the cold or wet ground. The! The figures in the latter instance pre- sail a formidable aspect, but is Torrante remarks, As the hoi; pop ulation 01 Canada is approximately the loss of even is not high He adds that the disease rarely breaks out a second time on eri, that the feeding of lij m iking exhibits lie splendid that is now ensuing is allowing the tanners io Loniplets then thieshing m record time wliich will enable {hem lo ab- sent themsLhes irom their fari.is without intenenng then fatm basis of freedom from noxious seeds. weed SEAL BRAND COFFEE Canada's Best Iu }4t- 1 and 2 pound cans, t- also FineGround for Percolators, CHASE SANBORN, niuSTREAL. brought about fiU cents for the tops, sheep with a close fleece and well ranging down to, perhaps, 4 cents. A covered on telly and legs can lie on j good average for Maunseli's stock on j that day would have beea 6 centa, at price he would have received or S77.13 per head. i Now the cost of shipping to Ghi- cago was per head, leaving I net price of ?104.36. The cost of shipping from Peigan, Maimsell's load- Ing point, to Calgary, wo.uld IIP- ?3.2i per head, including freight, commis- sions, insurance, hay, cleaning, and other incidentals. This leaves a net price of per head. Anyone can i figure the difference. I Some people may argue that there have been times this fall when >Iaun- j sell could have sold here, and receiy- i ed as good a price as he did in Chi- cago on October 13; But Mr. Maun- sell figures differently. He says chat he realized, and .bet- ter in Chicago than he could here. And there Is no disputing1 the fact that he topped the great Chicago mar- Jcet with 'Alberta stock, and that he realized a considerable financial bene- Fit when he did It. Among Mr. Maunsell should qualify this 'year for a .place similar to that Segur er among the grain. or frozen ground or in snow and not suffer, although a dry straw hed is bage io hogs continues to be m manv" SelJiOIRas Need ami cases the caiibe ot the initial out- Commissioner, Dcpailinent of break, and that the neglect of owners to notify the department of the.ap- pearance of the disease is chiefly rc- 4s to size' I niWpr HIP for its .spread. The last re AS to size, i prefer the small initiat-ow mnni- I mark applies to thn, initiatory mani- iestation of all other infectious or against contagious peases The breeds. .1 can carry four ewes weigh- ing 150 pounds each as easily as three ?ne mS, i continues w.th raise a greater weight of lambs at time and the loss of one is Agriculture. Hepiua, for one hundred entry blanks for the Soil Products Exhibition. H is clear thai- Saskatchewan is tn coiue up with their best prize exhibits jn an endeavor to carry back with them tho principal awards ting vigour, The research and experiments car- ried on at the different official lahor- homwM) portefl am! ol packing and abattoirs Import inspections tnile at [rom the Umtcil States and Ntv foumlland in the year ending March 31st, 1914, totalled true all animal life. The I the small breed -is fit for the six or eight months oi1 age, accord- ing to his keep, but the big bred lamb will have a large frame not so ind I Somc two dozen contributions from TV, 'u f ti -t- [the chiefs oi divisions stationed at -ai'ssmsttf r -ss! this is good advice, but the ewe Iamb of the small, quick maturing kind I that was lambed in March and' well I fed and cared for will produce and Somewhere in France He heard tlie call, "Your King and Counliy Need and now he is somewhere in France. And the wife felt he ought to go. She and the little one would manage all right while he was away. Yes, they would get along nicely, for the hearts of the people were touched, and they had promised io give liberally to the Patriotic Fund, so that tho women and the children of the men who went would he provided fox. He went because he was fit, and because he felt it to be his duty; and he left Io those who could not go a sacred charge. the war continued, and the months passed. A year went by; others were called, leaving their dear ones sacred charge. AND THE DEMANDS OF THE PATRIOTIC FTJND GREW, The men arc still ''Somewhere in fight- ing your battle and mine. What of the charge they left us? Are we going to help? What are we doing about it? Have YOU subscribed as freely as you can to the Patriotic Fund? If surely will feel badly hurt about it afterwards. It may be the very last opportunity you will hnvc to do so. Don't pass it up. which is likely to jtnake a good stud sheep and the ewe 'is full standard size at this time .of writing. Why. should I have kept her away? Her lamb for mutton is worth ?5.00 and was dropped in Majr. At the same time, if such ewes are not well- kept most of the lambs will be lost. In farm to full sheep ca- pacity- great' care Js necessary. The pasturing farther from home makes fencing more expensive, wolves' and dogs must be fenced out or herders fitting for show .is imperative 'and all'kinds1 of difficulties increase with .the large. no nieat can be produced more cheaply and is more tastfi No meat can. be grown with less-niariual .labor, and, OB the farm especially, waste can he avoided and weeds killed or turried to a profit better by the sheep'than any other domestic .Aj Titus, in Grain Growers' Guide. superin- tendents of quaranatine, stations with a number of Illustrations of ani- mals variously infected, combine to make a most useful and widely inter- which can he had. free the Publications nfc of Agriculture, German electricians wlio esperi- meri'tetl decided that they obtained better results by placing the carbons in arc lamps horizontally and ono slightly below thfl other HOW TO MAKE A TUMP A tump makes a fair substitute for u cellar in emergencies when cellar- room Is wanting to care for products' Mibjecl to injury by freezing. "Pota-' root crops, and even apples may he kept in. good condition all winter1 iC properly tuuiued. Care should be "taken'to cnoostra place for the tump'where the ground is and well tump made in the shape of a round mound is .bet- ter than one made with, a ridge, since it is easier-to protect a given quan- tity of potatoes or the like from tho frost a citcular mound than by an oblong one. Dig a1 pit to a level: below the local frost, line, cover of the pit with dry. straw, ;rnile the vegetables or fruit to be tumped upon this straw, pack straw over the' top of the pile, then bank up all around with a deep covering of earth., Th'e; surface of thp tump should bp packed, ao as to shed as much water; as possible. It is a good plan still further to protect It from rain enow by a roof of some sort, if. an old tarpaulin or piece of oilcloth. W. N. Letter, Vd, III. No. II. Salberg Grain Co. MEMBERS GRAIN EXCHANGE lothbrfdge Floor, Hull Block. NEW AND VALUABLE "STOCK FEED The government elevators at Port Arthur, Moose. Jaw, Saskatoon aad Calgary, are equipped with up-to-date cleaning machinery and facilities for grinding and. fagging by-products of grain elevators. The grain dockage is re-cleaned to remove the weed seeds, chaff and dust and then ground to destroy the .vitality of all seeds. The results of-'feeding experiments conducted at this Ottawa Experimental farm have- shown this mixed grain meal to "he-.a cheap and valuable'feed !or livestock. .H IB now available to adian feeders and feed dealers in car lois at moderate prices. pros- pective purchasers should apply di rect to the General Manager, Govern- ment Elevators, Fort William, Ont. FOR BEST RESULTS Absolute Safety and Quick Returns, SHIP YOTiR GRAIN James Richardson Sons PHONE US FOR DAILY QUO- TATION8 Hyde Huiiiidei's P.'O. Box 112 Phone 1244 District: Agents GRAIN! Hare yon a car on tiack' (let our bids A trial will convince CONSIGNMENTS WIRE OR WRITE US Smith, Murphy Co. Grain Merchants Phone 1313 We will give TOUT business quick and intelligent attention 7th street South, In Sherlock Building (Ground Floor) W. K. PORTER, Manager Letltbridge Branch. Head Grain Exchange of-Nova Scotia. Farm For Sale We 600 aoiea adjoining the Town ot Marysvllle, B C., 150 acres under cultivation, oO acres additional cleared ready for tlie plojr Can all he Imgated from Mark Creek. This land bordera on the St. -Mary's Kjver a distance of one mile one half mile from: railroad school, post hotel.- store, :etc. Located In ail active mining and lumbering district, which affords n ready.; for the products of the farm Excellent climate, lots of open range adjoining for Ine stock- The Improvements Ou this farm have Will sell foi J35 per acre, per acre cash, balance d annual payments uith Inteiest al The Liuul Land Dcyelopiifenl Co., WARONER, B. c. ;