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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 27, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta is Costing Mud) iMore :f;;;Now-All Increase Going i To Producer �"IE the people of i^thbndBO oiily i3ali;!ed Uiat 320 quarts of milk n day ^re being shipped in from north ot Gftlgary to meet tho demand, because so many local dairies bavc been torc-out of business by lev prices, they would know that there was some good cause for the announced increase iu fhe^ price of jnillc."-. -This, from W. J. Uoyd of Lioyd and Ucvine, one of; Oie largest milk producing firms iii;the'district, is one of IMPORtANT LINKS Hygiene, rest, pi�e air^ sxinshine and a well-bal&nced diet,'plus SCdTt'S EMULSiaN ia improve the blood-quality, uicrease body-weight and build np resistance, are important links in the logical treatment of incipient pulmonary affections. To a child or adult with a tendency to weak lungs or tender throat, Seott'g brings a wealth of rich -Jonic-nourinhment * i A little of 5eMf>�malnim tsdar may do jon a worM of SeotUkBowae, Toionto. 0�L IS-IS GAS ON STOMACH SOUR STOMACH INDIGESTION HEARTfiKRN iBttantly Relieved by the fti-gumpnts used by him to show that the latest boost in tho price of milk to 17 cents a quart is quite justified. Mr. Lloyd declares that the whole of the latest increase" goes to the producers, none going to tho retailers, who are niaJciug no more money than they were previously. Following are some of tlie price increases quoted by Mr.'Lloyd ns being responsible tor the increase in,the price of milk: Alfalfa, now 52.i a ton ii\ stack, a year ago" $13 a ton in stack. Bran, same. Malt, now $20 a brew, a. year ago $,'5 a brow. Wages, now ITS and board, a year ago $45 and board. A year ago the milk producers wore receiving $2.50 per hundredweight for milk. Today they are receiving $4.50. Those prices are for milk delivered in Lethbridge. a premium or discount being allowed, depending ou the percentage of butterfat in the milk. Root Crop n Failure. MrrLloyd also pointed out that the root crop, this year was a failure, with the result that expensive feed must be purchased to make up fo:o this loss. It is one of tJie practices of daio' concerns to veal their male calves. I The price of these has dropped with ! the price of beef, and another loss has to be reckoned with. The case of one local dairyman who. before the increase in the price of milk was feeding his cows at a daily cost of 70 cents a day and receiving in return 52 cents worth of milk was instanced. "It is either a caijo of tho dairymen getting enough money for their product to keep tliem in business, or ot selling out the herds and going into a more lucrative line," said Mr. Uoyd. Already six dairy bams stand empty in the district, evidence that the dairy business has not paid in the past. It is not right to expect the dairy man to lose �U the money. Better for 10,000 people in the city to pay a few cents extra each and keep him in business. . Those 80 gallons of milk being skipped in each diy from the north should all be produced right here. It would be-better for the district." Mayor Hardie said this morning that he had not yet been asked to investigate, milk prices as the council has a right to do, but he had been thinking of.asklng the councit to do so. However they would gather some facts as to production costs first. It would be a bad business to drive tbe tlaii-ymen iilto'qulttin^.  IN 5 CHAIN TABLETS ANDPOWDER FORM i BISURAT^ MAGjJeSiA! is a Magnesia' compound espejjially:" prepared for the safe, speedy/aiidciertain-correction of dangerous stomach a'cidiifc-. It comes only in the form of five grain tablets and powder in sealed blue packages. Do not confuse with � commercial magnesia, milk of mag-neslfr or citrate of niagneaia. Look for the: [word BIStlRATBD and get th?) gefiiiine Auctiofieer. Phone 1692, Reference-Those from whom I have been favored with sales. Application is being made today hy tho Lethbridge Rotar.v Club for a charter for the Bank of Monte Carlo, capitalized at $2,500,000 through which to transact the business of tho Victory Dance Carnival on Dec. 12, 13 and 14. This news will indicate the gigantic task the,Rotarlans have undertaken, and indicates that there will be at least $2,500,000 worth of fun at tho big doings. The new bank will also bo tho headquarters for Santa Glaus when-he arrives from the frozen north. Ho will circulate between tho bank and the Christinas Treo where he intends to keep his stock of good things for the Kiddies. Santa Clans is making a special trip to Lethbridge on Saturday, Dec. llth owing'to the heavy load his reindeer will be required to carry on tUjU occasion. Seven hundred kiddies expect to see him arrive. Arthur Baalim who is now in commvmication with Santa was first thinking of bringing him down from the North Pole by airplane, but it was decided to stick to the old reliable reiiideer so that the kiddies would know when he arrived. SaiitA Claus is ot course most concern^ about the boys and girls but the dub has arranged for him to give a good time for all those who attend the carnival. At present indications tliat will be at least lOOO each of the three nights. * � ? SIBERIA SOMEWHAT > *: LIKE CANADA. > > * : > t ? > .-point8 dt- re-, semblance. Iu physical and geographical features they have much in common, and this likeness ;ih naturally reflected to a large extent in the fauna and flora of the two countries. Both ' countries ;;are the, reservoirs of food and raw .materials' for great Empire^;- , Both � have uncounted wealth in'titieir mfneral resources and.both the richeS' of thelt, forests and streams are incalculable;" although in both lauds the real wealth lies in the "black earth" of the steppes and prairies. The settlers of Siberia and Canada have both had to face peculiar hardships and suffering as pioneers of their new domain. Climatic conditions have been a barrier to rapid development in both ^countries Politically each country, has developed along the lines of local self-government wtih central Parliaments and the final say in matters affecting its national destiny left to the supreme governance of the Empire. Siberia-the Russian Siblr- is a vast territory of abcftit five and a. half million square miles, and supports a population of about fourteen million persons. It is bounded in the west by the Ural Mountains, iu the north by the Arctic and Pacific Deeans, and on the south along the Tarbagatai range and the Chinese frontier to the edge of Korea.. Much of its geography is still imperfectly known, especially in the uninhabited hilly tracks. , Siberia can. roughly be divided into three east and west zones. Of these the "tundra." the most northerly, is practically a treeless v belt, with perpetually frozen subsoil, the upper layers forming a vast swamp in the summer. Nest comes the "taiga" or forest belt, mountainous over a large portion of its area and thickly wooded with poplar, spruce; birch and alder. To the south lies the more open or agricultural belt, with an area suitable for cultivation two and a half times the size of France. Through this runs the great Trans-Siberian railroad from Vladivostok on the "Pacinc Ocean to Tchelyabin.sk, a distance of approximately 4,000 mile.s. This is about one thousand miles more than the distance from Montreal to Vancouver, although, on the other hand, while the total mileage ot the railways of Canada is approximately 36,000 miles, the total mileage of the Siberian railways is not more than 8.000. Vladivostok, where It i.s expected the Canadian overseas force will land, is a modem city in every respect. Situated ou the tip of the Golden Horn, it is fringed with forests of oak, birch, maple, walnut and lime, beneath, which Is a rich undergrowth of the moat varied shrubs. The annual mean temperature is only 40 Kahr., but the gulf itself never freezes, although  a thin crust of ice forms about December and does not disappear until April. In industry, population and location, Vladivostok m^y be compared with Prince Rupert, although it is considerably larger tBan the British Columbia port, but in the raodem-ness of the two places there is no comparison. A magnificent cathedral, a museum, observatory, naval hospital and an Oriental , Institute lift "Vladivostok at once Into the rank of the world's cltlee, w'nile the shops of its well laid-out streets and boulevards contain the latest novelties from Paris, London, New York and Tokio. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1918 THE LATE ALEX. ADAM One of the best known Lethbridge boys to make the supremd sacrifice in France was the lute Pte. Adam who was killed on Sept. 3Sth last. Alex. Adam was for year^5 a resident of the city, and was employed wltb McKen-zie ib Co., electricians. He enlisted with the 13th mountod rifles three years ago last spring. He went overseas in June, 1936, am) when the 13th was split up, ho transferred to the signalling corps, being sent tO'Franco early iu 191S. He was a splendid type of young man, and is mourned by a host of friends. His parents are at present resident in Coalhurst. They have received the following comforting letter from Lieut. Ismay, of Pte. Adam's company: Frauee, Oct, IS. , Deal- Mr. Adam: Before you get my loiter you will have heard the sad news that your son, Pte. J. A. Adam, was killed In action on Sept. 28. I wish I could give you more inforrha'-lion, but all that is known is that your sou was killed by a shell splln-,j ter while he was advancing in the attack that day. 1 am glad at any rate that your son did not have to suffer, wounded, before his gallant death, which I hope will give you some comfort. Your sou was a gallant soldier and lost his Iffe in the fulfillment of his duly and in action. . His death is deeply regretted by his officers and fellow men, all of whom join with me In deepest sympathy for your great loss. I Yours very sincerely, C. D. ISMAY, Lt. MOTHER AbOPTS HER OWN SON Spokane.-Mrs. Kmil Jonbs adopt-'] ed her 3-year-old son, John Frederick Green yesterday ancl had his name changed to Jones iu order it might correspond to hers. Mrs. Jones made affidavit that her flbii �w'^as horn lifter Bhe divorced her former husbaind. The affidavit further stated that a short time after the boy's birth his father died. Later she married Mr. Jones. Judge Hurn slsiietl- order ot adoption. CONTINUES ESPIONAGE . .pARIS, Nov. 27.-(Havas)-Prince von Feurstenburg, the Austro-Hungar-ian ambassador at Madrid, it is reported from the Spanish frontier, has advised the Spanish goventment that ho considers his mission as ended. Ou the other hand, the German government-has informed Madrid that Prince vph, Ratibor will remain as German amhassador with all his staff. The I'omps says that among tlie members of the ISerman ambassa-(Jor.'B staff is Major Kalle, the military attache, v.ho continues his propaganda and espionage work. HOW MANY BEANS IN THE JAR? The Hudson's-'Bay -Co', is giving away a $100.00-Victory Bond for the nearest estimate. k CID DOESN'T LAUGH AND PLAY Look, Mother! Is Tongue Coated, Breath Feverish and Stomach Sour? _-.^a"-" � ' � '. � � "California Syrup -6f ' Figs" Can't Harm Tender Stomach, Liver,' Bowels. Though officials of tUo company have not received word ns yet, the freight handlers at Lethbridge, along with those at Winnipeg, Calgary, Vancouver and Medicine Hat, aro to receive thOsaicAdoo award as from May 1st. Thia^is the final settlement ot the freight handlers' strike as fixed by Uie railway war hoard at Montreal. Tho company granted the McAdoo award as from ^ept; 1, so that the war , board gave the" men tho benefit of four months ajldilional under that | schedule. The war board also ordered that the 25 men designed by the company at Calgary should be given their old places again. 10 ACCEPT DAY U.S. One re.sult of the amalgamation of the Postal and Western Union telegraph systems iu the United Stales uudor government supervision is that, after Dec. 1st, the C.P.R. telegraphs will accept day lettergrams for United States points. This is a new de-tiarturc. It is understood the board of trade will shortly take up tiie question of direct connection with the "Western Union wires through Sweet Grass, giving, direct connection via Jlontana to eastern States points. ^ IS SAFE, HALIFAX, N.S., Nov. 27.-The steamer Enterprise, reported as lost earlier in the week, is safe at Souris, P.B.L Purity Plus Each ingredient in Ivory Soap Is the best of its kind. It contains the most expensive vegetable oils. Yet the makers are not satisfied until all materials are so thoroughly refined that not a particle of foreign matter remains in the finished product. This is why you cannot procure a purer, milder or better soap than IVory. IVORY SOAP PURE Made in the Procter & Gamble factories at Hamilton, Canada Canada has grown 1,500,000 mor� barrels of ai)pleB i'ils year than Ic-.t A laxative todf^y.saves a siek child tomorrow. Childi'en simply will not tako the time fr6m play to empty their bowels, .which become clogged up �with waste, llvcp gets sluggiBh, stoni-ach sour. ! ' Look at the t6ngue, mother! If coated, or your child Is listless, cross, feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn't eat heartily, full ot cold, or has sore tliroat or any other children's ailment, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup ot Pigs," then don't .worry,. because it is perfectly harmless, and iu a few .hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermentlug waste will gently move out of tho bowels, and you havo a well, playful child again. A thorough "Inside cleansing" is oftimes all that lis necessar}-. it sliouJd be the first treatment' given In any sickness. I Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. ' Ask your druggst for a bottle of "California Syrui) of Figs," which has full directions for liables, children ot all ages and for.R/'Bwn-ups plainly printed on the bottle. Look carefoUy and aea that it is made by the "California TUt Syrup Company."-Advert. Auction Sale OF I Live Stock, Farm Implements, Furniture, Etc. 4 JIIIIIIIHIiltlWIIIIII 1 have been favored witli instructiqiis �rom MR. W. H. JENKS TO SELL BY PUBUcilJCtlON#^ 33-10.22^4TH Five MUes East of Jioilefor4;?Eigfo^^^^ .3 AT 11 O'CLOCK SHARP One Bay Percheron Stallion, eight years old, 1,600 pounds. One Team Grey Geldinos, seven .and eight years old, 2,700 pounds. ' ' One Team Bay Geldings, four and eight years old, 2,600 pounds. One Team, Mare and Gelding, four-year-olds, 2,500 pounds. One Team Mules, seven and eight years old, 2,200 pounds. One Gelding, nine years old, 1,400 pounds. I One Bay Gelding, four years old, 1,100 pounds. One Roan Gelding, nine years old, 1,000 pounds. One Bay Filly, three years old, 1,300 pounds. One Bay Gelding, two years old, 1,000 pounds. One Spring Filly, six months old, One Durham Bull, three years'old. Eight Fresh Cows, very choice and young. Six Cows, fresh be/ore January Ut. Six Cows, fresh in spring. Two Two-yeaV-old Heifers. Three TwO'year-old Steers. Six One-year-old Steers. / Four One-year-old Heifers. Four Olives, three Brood Sows, 20 Store Hogs, One International Gas Engine, 15-25 h.p. One Challenge U. S. Separator. 12-24. One Aultman Taylor Separator, 27-42. One Five-bottom Stubble P. & O. Engine Cang. One McCormick Binder; one Massey-Harris Binder, new. One Msissey-Harris Drill. 20 marker, double disc, new. ^ One Van Brunt Drill, 20 marker. One 16-di8c Harrow, in-and-out throw. One Two-section Harrow, one Harrow Cart. One Oliver Gang Plow, 14-inch, One John Deere Gang Plow, 14-fnch. One One-furrow Sulky Plow. One P. & O. Campbell Packer, 24-wheer. "One Deering Mower. One Imperial Feed Grinder, 12 bur. One 1J4-h,p, I. H. C. Engine Pump and Jack, One 10-barrel Water-Tank and Truck. ( One 125-bustiel Grain Tank and Gear, complete. Two Wagons,' complete with bundle racks. Five Wagons, complete with grain boxes. One Buggy, one Fanning Mill. /Ten Sets Double Work Harness. Two Saddles, one Platform Scale, One Cream Separator, one Churn. Pne Range, one Washing Machine. Beds, Dresser, Tables, Chairs, etc.; numsroua other articles too numerous to mention. TERMS-12 months' credit, on approved joint-note, 8 per cent, interest, 5 per cent, discount for cash. - i^i .......^ / . , . This is one of thejinest lierd of milch cows in this country. Come early, we must start in time, the days at-e short. - - - ' FREE LUNCH W. H. JENKS, OWNER GEO. P. PORTER, AUCTIONEER 957?68 1511 ;