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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 16, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETIimMDfiT; HH1 COWAN'S PERFECTION I COCOA food for Growing Girls Uld. they like it It nouriihef their tilde bodies md miltej them healthy wd mong. Ctwan's Cocoa, u you from rout absolutely pure. delidoui lUvof it the'UM of tbe Highest rule'of bouu. skilfully bloxM. it tddfd to impWr the building properties of the Cocoa. LETHBR1DGE' CUP IS ON IVIEW OUR BEST" Flour Leads them all. Try it once. You'll like it. Colorado Springs. Sept. s on display window of the In-1 ttcrnnlional Winning Congress j -n -beautiful stiver cup j tlwt Imp arrived from Lethbrhlge. It' as a premium at the Con i gross Exposition, which opens liere! October It-, by cho Lethbrldgc Hoard of Tntiie, anil will be awarded to tlu1 i rliumplon ox In bit or of H bushel 'hard, red winter wheat. Canada is- bar.oil iroii! contesting. The cup i rests on an ebony base, and stands; IS Indies in height. Lethbridgo is a conditiate for the i jncxt Congress, and is coming to tills i f'one backed with a big display, and a i .'irjje clelesniion, heitdod by the Pro-i '.Minister of Agriculture, Hon.! Duncan .Marshall. j Two interesting official delegates, 1 i announced today, iuv a personal repro- the-Slinister 'of Agricnl- tnre of China, dryJfurming CQUii'try .in imdran Indian Prince, who conges1 -to represent the Imperial government, of India. MOTORED TO TABER FROM TORONTO THROUGH STATES Taber, Sept. the long auto trip from Toronto through the States to Taber, X W.'Butchart and son, reached-here on -Wednesday morning, accompanied by Mrs. But- chart and daughter, who met them at Winnipeg. The parts' are guests of Mrs. -Butchart's-sister, Jlrs. Belf- Jlr. Butchart, who. is a contractor In Toronto, made his remarkable euto trip, since the 17th of August Jess'than 'a mouth ago. He came via St. Paul and .Winnipeg, at which latter city he picked up Jlrs. Butchart, who. had come from the east by train. Mr. Butchart encountered his worst, difficulties with the roads in Saskatchewan, he was an en- tire day going 40 miles at one point. MORE PINKBAM _cps Added to ifee lm% List doe I to Tots Famous Remedy. GlurfonrStation, OnL-VIhava taken L.ydiBiJ.P Vegetable FIRST CONGRESS OF FABM WOMEN be Held With Dry Farming Congress Next Month Colorado Springs, Sept. International Congress of Far opens in this city ou October 17. nnd bids fair to be the niost.inipor tant convention of women ever held in this country. The committee charge have agreed upon the general outlines, of the programme, as fol- lows: First day, equipment and beauty of and food values in rural homes; second day, laws of physical life in re- latlon to .the family, conservation of time and strength, labor saving do-, vices, and simple hygiene, third f day, economic value of women andj children on the farm, influence of clubs, granges, and other agricultural issociations, cafe of infants and I raung fourth day, the! church, reorganization of in the rural dis- ricts, etc. Each general topi'_ trokcn into many subjects, and then; vill be demonstrations by the Color-' do Agricultural College Domestic Sci- nce Department and the Department' of Agriculture, showing tile menace of the'house fly, and-exhibitions and il- lustrations by other speakers. .Among the noted, speakers .on'.the programme will bs Prof. W. JI. Hays, assistant secretary of agriculture, an authority bu rural school work; Rev. Warren fl. U'ilson, of .Mew York, fa-i mous worker in rural churches; Mrs.j Mary-Pierce Van Zile, of Kansas Ag- ricultural College; airs. .1. A. Widt- soe, of Utah Agricultural College; Mrs. Scott Durand, of ake Forest, 111.; Miss Jennie Buell, Grange lecturer, of Ann Arbor. Mich.; .Mrs. F. B. Brooks, of Colorado Springs, and Pratical form women from throughout he entire country are sending notice of their intention to participate. Ample provision is being made for entertainment features. The Secre- .ary of the Congress, Mrs. John T. Burns, of Colorado Springs, will be ;lad to furnish ill formation as m accommodations, etc. i 3 pouid Com- for years per fount any medicine to compare with it. I had ulcers and fall- ing of the uterus, and doctors did me no I suffered dreadfully until I began taking your medicine, ft baa also helped other women to whom I have recommended HENKY CLARK, Glanford i Station, Ontario. Anther Ore Harvey Bank, N. can hii i recommend Lydia.E. Pinkham's Vege- table Compound to any suffering woman. I have taken it for female weakneai and -painful' menstruation and DEVERB BARROVJL Because your-eajw -is a difficult doctors having not contmue'to suffer-without; giving i :Lydia Vegetable.Com- ijpound It surely lias cured .71 many; eases of female ills, such as in- I urotratian, displacements, flfibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic that bearing-down I indigMtion, dizziness, and nervoui prostntiwi. It costs but a (.rifle ta try mult is worth. T millions to many sufferinf women. fit went Mvlm Write tar It M Mn. MAM. It to tree fcclptal. NOTABLE MEN AT COLORADO Colorado Springs, Sept. of -the most famous agriculturists in the world have places on the pro- gramme of the International Dry Far- ming Congress, which meets in this city on October Ili. The Congress Is devoted to the propaganda of better farming along the Intensive lines known as "dry farming" methods. It has paid members, and is the largest agricultural society in the world. Among the prominent names are: W. M. Hays, first assistant.Secre- tary of agriculture; M. A. Oarleton, cerealist, Department of Agriculture; Dr. A. C. director of experiment- al-stations; R. Motherwell, di- rector of'agriculture of Saskatchewan, Canada; Hon. Duncan Marshall, inin- stpr ,of agriculture' for Alberta, Can Jda; 4lon. J. E. Caroii, minister of ag- Icnldire. for Quebec, and the follow- ng presidents, of agricultural colleges, Dr. L. II. Ball'ey, of New York; Dr. K. Butferfield ot Massachusetts; Dr. H. Connell, of Oklahoma; Dr. J. II. Walters, of Kansas; Dr. J. A. Wldl- ipe, of Utah; Dr. .1. II. Worst, of N. Jnkota; Dr. w. E. Garrison, of New Mexico; Dr. C. A. Lory, of Colorado ind others. e Bawden HE ABILITY of a large store like the Bawden- Bros, store to completely equip a home to supply everything to give to the h6rne the proper atmosphere of com Fort and bsauty to present ample variety in everything making it unnecessary to go from 'shop to shop, is one of the factors that is making this store such a success. Our Stove Department ate to secure the agency for the Peninsular Stoves and Ranges. These stoves are a high grade line, and in order to introduce 'them we have priced same at very low figures. See our window for "display. :l Our Drapery Department; latest in Draperies. Druid's and Monk's Cloth for Portieres and Window Hangings, 50" wide, in four colors, from............................ .50c a yard up Art Scrims in very fine selected patterns. These are "classy" goods. From.............r............................ ,25c per yard up Our Furniture Department sire to furnish your home complete, call in and we will show you how to To same with a small cash outlay.- Our books are open to all worthy persons We Handle Heintzman Co. Pianos Mount Royal College, Calgary, have purchased four and are going to use Heintzman Pianos exclusively, -THERE'S A REASON. BROS. Lethbridge's Greatest Home Furnishers 709 3rd Ave. S. Phone 625 THE LETTER BOX Barpri Von Ellra, court chamber- aln, was killed In aii nulomoblle ac- cident at Coburt, Uerniany. HOME MARKETS To the Editor of The Herald: so much In the papers at the prcHont time in reference to re ciprooity home' markers, would like, by your kind permission, to'slvu your readers a little insight into tho prices realized in Manitoba at the time il was all home markets. The time tlmt I nm referring to .was In tho Into eighties and early nineties. Of course, there are some settlers who can remember what. I nm about to state, 'but are a great ninny ffeople who came into this country -.ilnco that time, who.1 by the cry o'r borne markets are likely to ho led astray. It Is for 'them that I wril-o, mid I wish that, some ablor pen than mine had taken It lip. as I feel .that I cannot ilo full' justice to It .The writer of this article bought In the city of Brandon, in the year 1889, from DO to 70 pounds aacli, for 4 1-2 cents a pound, without teads or foot, and potatoes at 10 cents a bmiliol. In the year 1SS4 I was farming Manitoba, nnd in the fail of thai year sold two fonr-ycar-old steers for or each. I also- sold: hog that weighed orar' 200'i pouncia at 5 cents a pound.' I saw fresh hilt- ter sold for fj ccnt-3 a pound, and fresh eggs at. 7 cents a dozen. Tlre.yenr IStln was 'tho .year that Manitoba had one of its- best crops, but tho price of wheat waa very low, the price realte] cents a bushel for being Xo. only hnrd. saw thousands of, of wheat sold that year for -20 cents a bushel, and we had to pay IB cents a pound for binder twine. That was the borne market. I would like lo ask any business innn 'or farmer f he wants to go baclp to those days. At the tim-a am writing of there .8 no Grain Growers' Association, were I'armers institutes v-v wore petitioning the govern- more ".ind more ruilwaj'j. I knew farmers at accept nnythini' bring in a living. Of course, conditions tire better hut; the of a restricted ket stillCanplles, and there is lots improvement iri conditions. only trained Selection and fiHintt done in jrovr own txtlr with Stiff ntla Baiting. lifkt, taniUry, comforfftbU. Admlb mt one knliiffe or rart. to your 1 MISS V. O'CONNOR Acadia Blk., LetKbridge INJ Now, Sir, after we have 'been striv- ing for over twenty y-aars for tlu'j greater market, I tlon't think thai it is any credit to the intelligence of ths farmers or the people who are making ths cry of "let well enough alor.'j" and "keep the home tecanse the i.'jople who are rrink- ing the cry are doing a good business and j-st all tho time trying to increase it. why should not the farriiers do the Sir, I consider tlmt .this .election is not. a political ba Ale at.all, sim- ply af business proposition. We shall have the other markets op-en lo us and we do uol ncerl to buy from or sell to ttie United States unless It suits us. I am sorry that wo have a certain class of hide-bound who turn around nntf say: "We ne-ed this, but it is a Liberal measure and a won't, have it.'1 Voters, you can vote, for either a polltlc'iah or- a st'ntesman. Which you We need the latter. Vours respectfully. AN. EARLY. SETTLES. ;