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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 16, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1918 in^. LEIHBKIDGE DAILY HEIULD PAGE SEVEN Further Proof of Treachery of Leniiie and Trotsky; Sold Country to Gerihan& Washington, Sept. 10,-Proofs removing any doubt that henine and Trotsky, the Bolshovlkl leaaorH,. are l)Rltl German agents-indeed if any epared For Woman's Use. SOME SUGGESTIONS (By an. American for ' the Farmers of Southern Alberta). > Sirs,-About forty years ago there started to pour into the great desert state of Kansas Immigration by the thousand and for many years it was the poorest state in the Union. The U. S. government gave them land to set out trees on their own land, but the hot winds and no rain prevented the growth of the trees, but by and by a few trees grew and later on a few more grew then some with a little pride started, a hedge fence. Some grew and some didn't but the hedge that was well cultivated did grow up and the wind could not blow (lie farm away. It also helped some of the lazy neighbors. The industrious farmers planted small orchards, having protection from the wind, and they grew and grew and bore fruit -which he sold tor a big price, then some of the other farmers got busy and did likewise. Today Kansas is one of' the richest states in the Union. In early days It ,was mostly a timber country but the men cut down all the timber and burned it up to get' rid of it. Today the springs are mostly all dried up and they have to dig deep wells, and they have to ljuy most ot their fruit from other states when before they had shelter tor their buildings, stock and orchards. Now this is just "^liat. could be done in Alberta, and build more pit silos, and save time and all fereeu feed. You will never be an up-to-date farmer '"until ~y.ou do. It gives you green feed all year around for all your stock, even your chickens. The wind does not. blow it away, the rain does not'spoil It; you do not have to wait for the sun toconie out, or the dew or rain to dry it up; you just work at it all the time whenever it irf big enough to cut, thereby saving all the feed you grow.. No wind blowing ail of your best feed away and this is not all. God Almighty sends all you farmers plenty of water. Take the highest farm in Alberta and by building a snow bari^ on the highest point you have and cutting a big open ditch in the ground, He will fill It with water for you. Excuse me for writ irig this but you will never have a Heoutlful country imtU you do this thins i^nd you ^11 can help. God will do His part if yo(i do yours Now Bomc ot you fellow^ that can't grow potatoes and are too lazy or haven't the time to ciiltiyate them, in the Bummer, haul one of the straw piles to -where you want your potatoes and in the spring, take a piece of your widest siimmer|allow anH mark it out and. plant your potatoes 4nd put about one toot of this straw on them and you will have potatoes like pumpkins. L. B. MATTHEWS. 332 2nd St. South. -s- kshing attest to its virtue. The potato has a irather aristocratic origin, having reached the British Isles from this continent under the protective wing of Sir Walter Raleigh., It has proved itself to be a friend ot rich and poor alike and is coming to be one of the bulwarks of the nation. When flour Is- being milled at a high percentage and bread is noticeably darker In consequence, potatoes very much improve its consistency and appearance. In other recipes, too, It will be found, with a little experimenting that one-third to one-halt of the flour ihay be replaced by mashed potatoes. Food patriots should get Into the practice of using potatoes. Bakers in Halifax succeeded last spring in making a very satistactoVy potato bread and therelS no reason why the practice should not be unlvOTsally followed. If potatoes are used for bread-making, allowance must be made for the largo amount ot water In it and less additional liquid iisr>d for this reason. Potato Bread Ingredients-lbs, potatoes, 7 lbs. flour, 2 0Z8. yeast. 1% ozs. salt, 3'/4 pints tepid water, Method-Slightly warm the flour and mix the potatoes, (lour and salt together. Cream the yeast with a little of the water. Pour U>1� into the centre of the flouf; apd work the whole inio a dough; Caver with a damp cloth and set tm rise in a warm place for iljout twn Kours. Remove the mixture from tke biisij) and knead thoroughly. Shape into loaves, put in-a Warm place to rise tor li.'teen minutes, and thett bake for about ,forty-five minntes. Potato Cornstarch Bread . 0ne tablespoon shortening, one atid a half tablespoons sugar, one-half tablespoon salt, one-half cup scalded milk, one cup mashod potato, white or sweet, one-quarter yeast cake, dissolved in two tablespoons lukewarm watar,. one and a quarter cups white flour mixed with three-quarters ' cup cornstarch. To the shortening, add the milk. When Inkewariji add the djs-solvfd yeast. Gradually knead' Ih all the flour, thnngji the dough will be very stiff. I.fct rise until it doubles Hb bulk. Again knead, and put in greased pan. Let rise until loaf doubles its bulk. Bake about 50 minutes (58 per cent, substitute). ' Potato Biscuit . Two cup� sifted flour, one teaspoon salt, three teaspoons Ijaklng powder, three tablespoons shortening, one cup mashed potato, liquid sufficient to mix.: ' Sift together twice the flour, (salt and baking powder. Cut or rub'intoT this cold shortening. In tlio sitlme way rub into this flour mixture the maahed potato, finally add just enough cold liquid to make the mass cling together. Do not knead. Place on floured board, roll one-half inch thick and cut Into rounds. Place these in lightly floured biscjilt tins and bake 15 to 20 minutes in a moderately hot oven. Bake all potato breads more slowly than those made with flour alone. Canadian Troops Mote (Confident Than Ever-Medals ' For the Men WILL THEY RESTORE THEM? IVIanohester, Sept. 16. - The Guardian, discussing the Austrian peace note, asks . if the central powers would be w^llling to restore the countries they have overrun, reverse the Brest-Litovsk treaty, set Russia free and leave Poland, Lithunia, Finland and the Uktrane to determin'e their own destinies. With the Canadian Force.i in France, 8epfc.p 15.--(By XF.B. LivesHy, Canadian Press Correspondmit.)- Dripping weather has given placo to sunshine and spirits, never drooping, iiuve risen to the brighter skies lulRrmiltent local activity continues alpng the Nord canal. The GeriHan .sido permits, ot closer concentration and |)08ts have been taken and retaken, but always to our profit In the end. Two days ago the German.s took two ot our small posts and eslalilished others after our men had exhiiusted their ammunition and withdrawn. Yesterday we retook them all and extended our own occupation, killing and capturing several of the enemy. In no case have we left anything to the enemy but the uncertain posts. From iuformatlon it appears llial the enemy is hard pressed for men. A reserve division encountered Sept. 2 and badly smashed, has again been thru.it in. Thei'e is also evidence of hasty reorganization, prisoners captured giving proof of altered unil.s. if is mors than rumored that Gernnm women and boys are being brought further toward the tig;liting zone to release men for the lines. � ^ With the American attack in the St. Mihiel isefctor, news of v.liich substan- tlRtod Canadian confidence In their cousins atlU the French drive further west, the strain on German resources becomea more evhient. Today, a brilliant day, the corps j commander presented medals to a brigade which distinguished Itself In the AtnlenH fight by the recapture of Kouauescourt and cleaned up an un-usually strong nest of machine guns and trenches. About fifty officers and men received military medals. The ceremony took place on the recent battlefield to the music of four battalion bands. FE 0 CONFER AT COAS Claim Other Locals Are In Sympathy With the Single Shift Idea You Look You know well enc CONSTIPATK As YOU FEEL ugh when your liver is loafing. iltf L* warning; theo yo� fil begin to "feel mean all over." your skin soon gets the bad news. It grows duU, rellovv, muddy and on-sightly. * Violent purgatives are not what yo� need-just thegende help of thto oM>' time standard remedy. SmaU Pill, Small Dose. Small Prioa. Genuine ^ i A�Sf5L'^:',5; pARTER'S IRON Pll.f.S many colorless faces but ^a^wlll greatly help most pale-faced people. Kernic. Sept. 16.-The only activities in the strike situation are the preparations relative to the conference at Vancouver on Wednesday ne.vt. Ye.sterday niorninR a joint meeting of the executives of l'"'ernie and Michel locals, appointed delegates to attend tlio conference. They were, William Hunter and William Poller of Fernia and Henry Board, .Michel. rjistrlct President Bigg.s and Secretary-Treasurer Brown will accompany the party. Whether the company will be represented by other than Its Gon- , eral Manager Wilson, who is now at (Vancouver could not he ascertained jlast night. Some have already left I this locality for other camps. On the I other hand local officials visiting this city from otiier Grows Nest camps made the statemeiit that the miners in those camps, while not wanting 1 the single shift, themselves would willingly lend support to the Fernie miners, but it is slated authoritatively that they have not yet been approached nor have they received any notice officially or otherwiso that sucli is desired. Meanwhile tliey intend to continue work. RAID ON PARIS. Paris, Sept. 16.-Several enemy aerial squadrons flew over the the region of Paris this morning. They were subjected to a heavy anti-aircraft fire but succeeded In dro|}plng some bombs. There were a few victims and some material damage, according to an officii! report. The alarm was sounded at 1:25 and the "all clear" signal was given at three o'clock. --, j, WERE TORPEDOED A Canadian Atlantic Port, Sept. 16.-After five days' exposure in an open boat, 16 of the crew, in-eluding the captain of the Portuguese steamer Leixers, arrived here today reportina that their steamer had been torpedoed In the North Atlantic five days ago. Toronto's contribution to the Saijj ors' Fund was !f541,820. Tire dmlerswhodis-playihis emUemwiU Mp ypu care Jpr yowhrefi Maktns* of tliMr s�ni?es to' Methods Serve Results at Goodyear Goodyear is not limited to any one mettkod of building tires, on account of sniall^roduction or cheap trade. .That Goodyear has developed the most important improvements in tires and tire-building is evidence of our desire to progress-to build bigger businessJby better quality. In the Goodyear factories methods must serve results. The only* standard is,Tire Quality. If human skill can^ perform an operation best, the most highly trained specialists are securied for that work. Where precision and uniformity above the ability of human performance are essential, unerring machines are used-especially invented for the purpose. Goodyear does not adhere to the "old" if the "new" is better for quality. Our progress in the science of manufacture is too rapid. Our intensive study of tire problems demands constant refinements. But in Goodyear Sales you will find the evidertce of Goodyear results. Lower tire-cost-per-mile alone could build the largest sale of any tire in the world. The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company of Canada, Limited ;