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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 14, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Thnrwilay, November 1 ttJi, 1012. THE LETHBRTBGf^ ,1>ATLY HISRALl) NOVEMBER OFFERS Great Clearing Sale of Clothing in att Departments CoDunendng Friday, November 15th, and continuing for ten days DRESSES A Special purchase of Smart Afternoon and Evening Dresses Selling at a Discoant of 20 per cent, less than regular value Wc sliall have "to bogiu by asking you to come early i'or these lovely dresses, for Avhih? appear to liave many they will in all i)robability disappear early. These dresses'were all made in New York and are sellijio; lor less than the usual cost of materials and making-. We cnunot describe the niiii detail, but youM find an assortment of new'models of Cliarmeuse, Hatin-de-Ohene, Cre])C 31eteor Velvet, Corduroy and Brocaded e{"l'e(.!ts-evenijio- shades and darker eolors, bhu'k-and-white and all-black-dresses for the debutante, the matron; for everj^body and almost every occasion, day and evening-all well wortli full price. LACIES' COATS AND Striking Values in Women's Coats Compare our Couts, point for point, with those else where at the same prices: The quality of the fabrics, which proinlBO sturdy service without fading or shrinking; the excellent lining's and trim-mlngg, inauring long wear; the superior tailoring, -which gives tlie coats, good' Unas; the distinctive style touches-and you will agree with us that the values are truly exceptional. $8 Women's Coats $6 Of all "wool in black or navy, made on the most approved lines am! beautifully tailored ami fin-'ished, Women's Chinchilla Coats $11.75 and $12.50 All exceptionally Ann collection of handsome coats, some with dresay little velvet collar and senii-belt, including many shades - royal blues, olive, green, grey and browns-the seasou's best colors. Women's Tweed Coats $25.00 Values $19.25 The smartest stylos of the seaaon in great variety of tweed n'ixtures, some having Haglan sleeve, others full and loose fit-tiui MEN'S SUITS Men's Suits Now then, it' you are wrestliiig witb the high cost of living;; problem, nee these Hpecial lots-all desirable styles. Men's Smart Men's slate, Suits at mixtures. $9.00 grey $10.50 dark grey. bVown ... and $6.25 $7.35 Men's $ll.r>0 grey brown niixiurw ..... Jlen's $12.00 Dark Brown Tweeds ........ .Men's $14 med. brown Tweedi!, Worstedn $9.80 $18.00 and $20.00 Suits at $14.50 and $16.00 Winter serg^ in blue and black;' worsteds, tweeds in grey, brown tan sUad(js-sizes for men regular and stout, and sfor youths 10 to 1 'J years. $22.00 and $25.00 Suits at $17.60 and $20.00 High-class Suits in every particular-tine worsteds, tweeds and serges, in all the new browns and greys-all sizes. wen MEN'S OVERCOATS Overcoat Values Worthy of Attention Special hnlfprico quotations In a few lines of Cruvonotte Coats-Tweeds, ChostertielO. style, and Irish I'^iezo Coats; $15.00 Values for ...... $7.50 � $8.50 Values tor.......$4.25 $11.60 Values for.......$5.76 | $16.00 Values for......$8.00 Grey Cheviots--$1S.�0 A allies $14.50 We have never known ^a better day for men to buy good overcoats. MEN'S HEAVY WINTER OVERCOATS "i:o you think it will stop raining?" asked a traveller of a hack-woods native. "Don't know whether 'twill or not, but it iilhis liaa." was the res-Donse. So, we cnn'l tell and you can't tell, i\i�t how soon t)ie weather will ho bitter cold, but men who are wise always got ttielr winter clothing u little ah'cad of time. Heavy Kii^lish Melton Cloths Grey or black, with self collars. $20.00 values tov $18.00 ifan.OO values tor $:i:;.6U FOR THE MEN ON THE m Talks on AgricultuTe Up-to-date Farming, it Necessity and Some of ' Requisitiea YOUR CREDIT It I (By Dr. A. E. Knap, "AEticulturist and Veterinarian). Every nation that desires to enjoy perpetiial prosperity and a healthy J" ^!�,.^"^L^^lv'':^Hl.e individual farmer, his^dapta^il- and racthoUs at the rationally conducted experimental farms, and then proceed experimentally on � srtijill st�le"nt your own itarm. It is undoubtedly much due to the above-mcntloncll condition, that so fr�iqucntly we may hear opposite opinions expressed in >rcgatd to one, and tiic same thing in farming. It is due to such errors that "practical- experience" so often contradicts each other. To a great extent it depends upon AT THE Alberta Outfltter#| Phono 1735 / /SMMth tt 8. (Dominion $3.00 Values for..........$2.50 $5.50 Values lor..........$4.96 $3..'j0 Values (or BOYS' CLOTHING Reasons Why Boys' Clothing Should be Chosen Here On the prlnciplo that the proof of the pudding is in the eating o{ -it, let those items speak for themselves. BOYS' NORFOLK AND DOUBLE-BREASTED SUITS Of all wool blue serge, fancy choviot-s, twocuis; luaclu in the latest niodolB! couts well titting; best Uninss and trimmlnga used-plenty of the new color combinations In tans, greys and browns, THE BENTLEY CO. nomic and intensive utilization oi Us soil, s The opening up of the great expanses of the middle west and Western Canada was like thrbwing open an enormous colter, inviting tlie people to liclp tliomsclvcs. But conditions are rapidly changing and calamities of tlic most scrJous consc- ity and his intcrfest in his vocation, whether or not he will he able to conduct his tanning operations the best way. But this much is certain : other things being equal, the person who possesses, the best agrtciilturiiil-; let us call it professional-education and training, will prove the best farmer, a:ll popular notions to the con- farmer should not permit any opportunity to escape, which might in- crease his knowledge or enlighten his ihtgti ipMce. Jo qucnces, already visible on the. hori-| trary notwithstanding. So it is in zon, are certain to Mlow, if the^^^^6, in every iprotession, in farmers of this country do not take i^very walk of life, and farming is no advantage m time of the experi- exception indeed. Consequently the cncc of cither states, for instance, New England. The form nuist be worked more judiciously, all practical and scientific I resources must he utilized, vc must . s*ve and economize with "the soil and ' at the iiame time increase its .output. The coming years will compel the I fasuiers to do �o, ijut the hui-, bandman is he, who does not wait for this. He figures on crop rotat-tioii and utilizes as much as possible the forage plants which add �cr-tility to bis soil and employs soirre of tlic numerous .methods and means, which scientific research in connection with practical experiments hove created. m When choosing sllvefwan iti iib�theconomyuidMti�rao>J lion'to .purchase ThiKbnind, known hB.,.^* ^oMw a Bko�t;:i$�|S arming-operations ; but hMd, It ^a nuoli more wlirhMfffS and much more latiifaetorlljrfgpiA from the manara afraadtr, or:*yik]^.,'d band, tban by (eedlns tbe toMmme^-,:,^ out cutUnr It alao lukaa better abaorbent wben out lvA6-'^Mik,'.:.y!. lengtba and tbat wbicb U Mt uamiiM, by tbevtotik to thMWBntt�ar|tt�'liif�#'#^ 'lor ibaMInf 'or thMWa In m'iriii�l^t^ , 'raw" condition. But in order to Bo this-live-�took becomes indispensable. But, to accomplish all thi.s, knowl- There are edge is most urgently required, a en in the ilarming-opcrati knowledge which unlortunately in whatever plan one decides upon never most cases is absent, or insuiricient, iorget, that within lifais frame one and here we are at the veriest root must endeavor to peiffect every part of the question. jin conformity witb modern, rational It is all very well to advocate mix- and recognized practically feasible cd farming and scientific farming and mctiiods and principles : deep and I condemn farmers'for their indolence thorough cultiration of the,soil, pro-in adopting it, their indlftcrence to per crop rotation, careitil pieaerva-tlic common welfare of the commun- tion of manure, intelligent and care-ity, their latik of interest, and -svhat ful aelection of ptonts According to not. But few of them realize that local conditions, the grealKfft pos-sciqntific farminp;, right farming, real 1 agriculture or whatsoever we .term it, I for its successful realization, perhaps j more than anything else, requires an insight beyond the "individual kind genera:ny limited to personal experience only, which, without fundamen- tbe -berd Into tbe gnttara.' � '3--!fpM'-�ii 3 dmim into abaKar^H* > sihle increase in the quality and istortd in m itandlni poittloB ab^tM;,- \\ quantity of the M\*-ateok. �a*i6�al .�-wlM�ift1���|it^tB'IWrt'W�,iBlp^ treatment of the products, proper and during atormy or cold daya It marketing, diminishing of waste, and be busked out and ecoomnleally'tMlt' land �ave tfee bay jn tbe mow. is last-but not least-adequate bookkeeping. , Witliout this it is nowadays impossible to come to ecay iJleax :un- tal Unow'ledge to build conclusions ,derstanding of where the weak eco-upon, is of but little help, especially nomical points in the cosipUcatcd .in tlic �^pursuit; of such a compound farming operations are locstted and to ifiractit^ai scicn'cc as agriculture-alias be enabled to make desirable altera �proper -farming. Consequently such knowledge must i be provided before we have .any right j to indulge in this w'holcsale condem-I nation, which nbw seems to he fashionable. The duty and necessity of ; spreading knowledge and dispersing j information, therefore, is emineJit, and every possible means should be utii�cd, for every little thing done, and every word .spoken or written here, may be productive of the happiest results, tar beyond expecta'tions. In view of tlie vital interest of tlic whole comnninity in the success ot agriculture-that is to say proper agriculture-as the basal industry, it would seem but natural that all mediums by which the farmer can he The larger Ihe.akocka ot tbebui^ca' fodder in tbe Held �W made, the Itoa waste of the feed, provided it'lb'Mt jpaed btit BhotikM wttu the bunijilifte standing straight. ExpeuienQei-.biia j)rbven tbat it pay* Jkeat to .uae; binder tions. .\s every business man knows, l^^j^g tarred twine in bindin(AtH� there is quite a difference between the gross *nd the net earnings ; *ut-mo8t farmers have a very vague idea only -if any at all-of the wOation "of these factors as regards bis own op- shocks that have to stand In tb^>flaia for a wblle, as the mice'win but tlM( untarred twine and carry It iMld* to ' make. Bests. 1 � ' In �idtiting dry fodder, CUMoatabN - erations. VVMtltout complete aoMU^^^^ ^^^j^^ j^^^j, unloaa'the teddair of every detail, the entwc fitopoaition � ntust of necessity be more or less liaphazard ; bull guess-work and chance-figuring, as displayed in the old jog-trot way of conducting ;tlw faiTOing business, constitutes the worst enemy ot rational agriculture. . Nowadays the farmer 'sbould he-above all-a business man. . So far, he has been dn the bands of speculators., and middlemen of all descriptions-tlie modern parasites on tlie Is wet when cut and put in tba fite, or wet long enou^ Jietqra loaklBc'^ become soft. 11 la apt tb ^ttukitOki. mouths 0* tbe atook �M 1by )bumN| tbeir gums. The lanVttu ahduU^IIB cut .short. � -^^ 4 reached, should be enlisted in this body of society-who hBive rellc^'^ed. $0.25 Vnliios for.......;.. $5.50 $7.50 VliluL's for ..........$6.75 ........ $8.50 ; great work. And the daily newspaper with true conception ot tlic real scope of its influence on progress, material as well as spiritual, knows that here it ims a mission, not easily overestimated. Only throuith the greatest nnd most iiiten.sive utilization of the farm is it possible nowadays with the comparatively high-priced land and ilic high cost of labor, etc., to ensure the highest and a steady ccononiical profit. For this reason it becomes necessary to conduct the farming operations,'in its different hranchea, as mucli as possible in accordance with the most rational principles, the knowledge of and familiarity with, consequently are indispensable. The object of intensive fanning is to secure the greatest net profit, while at the same time increasing, or at least maintaining, tlie ferli-lily ot the soil. This problem cannot be solved in tlie same way in the difl'cr-ent localities, aside from the necessity of adhering to certain �fumiamental rules I'dr right farming, a.s it depend on climate, soil, state of soil-cultivation, local conditions, transportation, labor, etc., etc. .�\nd also it is evident, that improvc-menls ami changes in the mode -of husbandry as a rule can he worked out gradually, but in so doing always with a fixed object in view and in ac-cor food, and rushing baek la.' work, loads straight �a'dpo> papila, with all it miMalb,: misery. Proper habits'of aal|nf, with a-Ns-Dhi'Ge Dy�> papsia TaMal.iStei aaoli motl, restore iood dlc�o* tlOD. hoalth and happ|naas.; A bax b( Ni-Dr�-Cete� pcpsla Tablets oo&ta Vll SOo. at your Dnicgiit'a. Nilienal Orut and Chssf l6alCe.oTe4nada,LimtlolL , 14$ DRINKING CURED IN THREE DAYS BY THE NEAL TREATMENT The Idea that the drink habit cannot be cured has been proven entirely groundless by the thousands of men that are being cured each year by the Neal Treatment A man addicted to the drink babit can enter the Institute and in three day's time have every trace of alcoiioilsm, all deslro for strong drink removed from his system. , A nian can be over so strong niinded, but when he tries to conquer the drink habit without the assistance of the Neal Treatment, he ilnds he Is up dgaiimt an impossiblo proposition. 'I'lio Neal Treatment consists of a purely vegetable compound taken Internally, and does not require hypodermic injections. TIki Nenl Troutmont Bteadlec. the nervous system, eliminates all traces of alcoholism from the system and leaves no bad utter effects. The Neal Treatment restores health, strength and manhood. There Is no man so great a slave to drink but that tho Neal Troutment enu elToCl a cure, and tliero Is no man in auy stage of alcoholism but should emanfcipate himself from Its bonds. Fi'eedom from tho habit means In most cases t^he dlKorence be.. tweon falluro and suocese. Wrlto today lo tho Neal Institute Co., Ltd., m Thlrtoonth AVe. Wosi. Calgary, Alia. All correspondODcQ strictly coiitldontinl. ;