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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 MONDAY, AFKIL Dr. Liebe Speaker CCF. CONSTITUENCY CONVENTION AT MACLEOD ELECTS OFFICERS the singfeTtax movement tilt Al- Prorincial C.CJP. Association held berta Farmers' Union and the acult its annual convention Saturday af- ternoon In the Odd Fellows hall at Macleod -smb. representatives pres- educational movement in wnicn. there was socialist sentiment. Apostolic churcnes. Labor slves ard Social Crednecs. DISTRICT DOINGS BcnU OMATOKY WINNEKS DISTRICT NEWS PAGE FIVE ShemPumell Laid to Rest MAGRATH. (HNS) Mrs. Smith Ackroyd and daughter Alice, Misses Nacine DOT and Bernice Dudley -scere bostesses at a miscel- _________________ _____ laneous gift shower for Mrs. Voy Gartb Bryans'of the Kimberley for Sbem Puraell. who late Ackroyd (nee Meltti WHde) on High Sesool -won tiie Knights of Monday evening. Bishop Gaboon j Monday afternoon IK Assembly Pytbias sponsored school oratory! conducted the services wisli ar-1 HaJUL CARDSTON. OSNS) Fun- ____________ eral services -arere held. JT> tbe Sec- KTMBERLEX" OEd 'Wferd chapel Friday afternoon artii Brains "of for Sbem PuraelL who late Reeent Bride Honored At Magtttth Shower Of Miners' Committee NATALv B.C. comrniitee Trill as safety- the MIcael Collieries for the next three months at the end of which, another chacge of both surface and andergrooosi employees -aii! be made by the coal company as to this special safety- group. The? are: Preparation pJact, ect frosn Macleod. Soutii Macleod, Nobleford: Coalhurst, Granum, ter two be descnfoed as Moblefo'd: Coalhurst Granum, ter two be aescnfeefl as eonserva- j ais uriiii all expenses paid, still tin- Claresnolrn Monarch, Keho Lake i ttvc socialists. He Osalt vriih the der sponsorship. Jean Rosse, and Batons" approach to Social Credit, the Al- I jg, the Cranfcrook -winner. Offices elected were Harry Saline berta bill of rights act In this re- Harry of Nobleford. president: Adam Bur- bidge of South Macleod. vice-presi- deat; J. P. Griffin, Maqjeod. secre- wurv-treasurer: tentative directors: Hinds. Picture Butte: J. M. Johnson. Macleod: H. MeDougaB, Gratsum- N. S. Wetherhead, Clares- holm; Wilfrid Perrin. South Slac- berta bill of rights act In this re- gard Dr. LJebe asked If it was pas- j SNOW sible to Issue credit over and above j MED monetized assets and in answering 3 week that etiestion in the aJfiraaativfr j charged providing the strongest power ia j a the country is trilling. He added j Hat. Social Credit is valuable because i; 5 fall criticizes capitalism. He dealt trtth inches made fcv Komm Msss Kadlne Dow arranged a Bisaro; by-product plant. E. Rose- -mas were ssssg program was an-j locne COLEMAN ORGANIZES BOARD OF TRADE by Miss Barbara Harker. Podrasky; machine shop. Carl Zak; f crabam- Tias included: Chorus, grade 'electric and surface. Louis boys: solos. Pickard. Miss! laxJergroiaad. Albert Porco. Fred i Rtttli Glenn. Karl Williams and _ _ Komzc, vaii Lillian South as solos. Pickard. Miss j lirdergroiasd. Aloert Porco. Fred the organ, Hyani sung were Bennett and _Miss la. Aobert CharHe. bas at long last realized the val'Je of a board of track to the ecaanjonity arid recently approximately forty business and prof cssiorjal men gatb- xbered to form sucb as organiza- tion. The officers elected include: Hon- orary president. J. J. Mclntyre; feon- vice-presidenr. Prank H. :t, Horace Allen; Frank Abous- sufy; second C. Short; treasarer, Adasa "W: DaSi, J. J. Holyk and J- otecotlw siren she po-sres to appoint ice seereiary acd to its AS present Toiced fiseJr tfcat a board of vas in Coleman to so leadership and the conasianity just a little beuer place la to reside. i-'r Weiltr Keao Lake- E. E. the aopeal to the scwmaUonal scope j ed w-th Use soft ligfes snow and Of the Socialist movement which j presented a lovely sight- Tempera- frorn 1840 to was represented j jure remained above freezing. Jn every civilized country; a plan to establish international law snd goy- DRIVER DRAWS FINE Majerison, Coalhurst; K. Bartz. Monarch. A rote of thanks -sras accorded 5Ir. Griffin for his past work as secretary-treasurer foUowins his re- election to the same office. Dr. John XJebe Guest speaker at the convention was Dr. John liebe of who outlined a plan of action during the nest three years as an educa- tional campaign with a. view to In- creasing membership in the C.CJ. ranks. Burins his address under the heading of "Our Appeal co the Pub- lic" Dr. Liebe dealt fjxst with or- ganization, keeping in miad that a depression was inevitable, tie ursed tolerance -arith citizens in other ranks -who sre potential socialists and in asking the question who could put the C.CJP. In Dower in Alberta. Dr. Uebe mentioned the following: Potential socialists with- in the non-political labor move- ment, the technocracy movement, and paid tribute to the deceased as; ernment. Dr. tiebe stated that Socialists are the least inclined towards war and armament. Sees Hard Times CRAXBRCOK. B-C. Malcolm ilcNeaL Cranbrook. charg- ed Friday in Counts" Court before Judge H. J. Colgan on a charge of reckless driving in Miners Now Have Conveyance To Working Points man. spoke of the mercies of God and; illustrated his talk with from the Bible. Eider Matkin J Nurses Graduate trio, "I Come 10 the Garden Ait- by Mesdaznes Kutc. Glenn, new A i the of a feSow worker. The! place at the St. Paul's church by i slogan aro'-md the Miche! Collieries 1 at Michel, daring which time tfee is -Make Everv Dav A Safeir i iniriatic" of took i Micnel ccikertss The winners in the February! safety conipeiition drair a; tie Michel CoUienes which took place Wednesday. March 2T, were as wood, provincial president from tows: toria. B.C.. who with ha wife TisSt- working places. First. Wra. Lyllck. No. 2353: se-1 ed the Michel Aerie for the first Two-man trips are beis? During bis address Dr. Uebs j a head-on collision on Decemoer stressed the imoortance of tbe C.C.P. 15, was found guilty and was educating itself for future years and costs or in default during Trhich ifc Is inevitable laontns imprisonment fc the that in contrast to prosperity dur- I cident botb cars invoIyeG -srere ing war we face hard times and de- molished, ana the of pression and emnhasized the need secona car, John TuUv of Victoria. of personal contact with individuals suffered a broken He was to tesiifv at the bearing, along with Jack Crossley of Kimberley with a view to educating them to C.C.F. principles now rsther than at elsction time by means of social gatherings. He stated that Social1 Credit vras the bkgest movement in Alberta and to which C.CJR mem- bers should adopt tude with a view t11 Sunday School J and Mrs. Henry C. Dans died in. Fanner Plans to Retire j the Holy Cross Hsspital, Calgary, on He is survived by bis widow and at i sehted the medals. Miss Sieen valedictorian, and South of Picture Rev. Pr.! celebrated Tuesday. March 26. He was injured in a swimming accident three years nouncement been made that the Earwood store will be rebuilt on modem lines as quickly as pos- sible. The Mackenzie building has been adjudged a total loss and no state- ment has been made as to whether it will be rebuilt. E. Cuthbert. whose bowling alley was burned to the ground, has not yes made a decision as to future plans. Total loss in the fire will run around fairly well covered by insurance- Some Radical Suggestions SOLDIER SETTLEMENT (By O. 3. JjASSITER, of Chin, Alberta) present nlan of soldier set- tlement regardless of how carefully and cautiously it is thought, to be planned is doomed to failure in a large measure. I make this asser- small unit operations. To illustrate, for instance, 100 individual farm- ers have to go to the city just to get some few small 100 fanners lose a lot of valuable time when they should bejmsy at the farm doing some essential work unit the grounds that the aver- while in the case of the big unit age soldier, even though, be has been operation one large truck ana one raised on a farm, has not liad the personal experience and responsi- bility necessary to make a success of an individual farm unit. Largeiy, these young fellows were taken ous of school, many of them never having earned anything on their own in their lives, hence I am sounding a friendly warning and suggesting a plan of soldier settle- ment which could be made a. 108% success (not that I claim to be emart but just simply using a bt- tle horse sense.) Pirsc let it be understood that Soldier Settlement t is big, and an important let's take an enlarged broad view of the task lies before for the plan. To begin with I recommend that tbe government secure large tracts of suitable good land and, instead of the smallest type of machinery available, I recommend the largest tvpe of machinery which it is pos- sible to obtain. Tnere are plenty of qualified prospective boys to handle tbe various Ivpcs of machin- ery necessary in a large operation of this the proper supervision of one Qualified to supervise and carry out such a plan, thus every operation would be car- ried out systematically and effi- ciently and by carrying on these operations in a big and efficient manner. thp work coiild be done for at least one-quarter of what it would cost to do the eame amount of work individually with very small units. Also, the operations would be done in proper season, instead of too late as so often would be the case in small individual opera- tions, and remember that one day's work done at tbe proper time is worth more than ten days' work at tbe wrong tiipe. Also bear in mind that a big unit operation can be properly carried out at a frac- the various jobs who had the abili- tv and qualifications to carry them out properly. Hence by proper and scientific management and plan- ning. to all would be done in a proper manner and at the right time. Icstead of having to keep their noses lo the grindstone con- stantly as would be the case by the individual small unit plan in order to eke out an existence, on the big economically, scientifically man- aged man, they would nos have to work "more as man. can serve the purpose of 100 men and 100 trucks in servicing the farm operation. And, again, instead of each, individual operator having to run to town so often to have renair work done, I suggest a large first-class machine ana re- pair shop centrally located on this or said iajge scale operations and j all operations to be centred there.' I recommend building homes for soldiers and their families on quar- ter sections, half-sections, or what- ever size tract of land the govern- ment proposes to settle said soldier families on. I recommend putting soldiers on their own after they are properly educated and qualified to handle a unit of their own. Such a scheme as outlined would be just like at- tending a first-class college. The only difference is that they would be earning a home and independence instead of having lo pay for going to agricultural col- lege. As the plan developed it would be found that some would qualify fast, others slowly, while some would never qualify as farmers, thus an opportunity would be had to locate those who would make good aad, for those who did not. other work could be found for them without the heart-breaking failures, disillusion, and wrecked homes which would be sure to follow in the blind trial and error method. Now as to the growing of grain. Do not lose track of the fact that wheat can only be grown on a large scale operation, successfully. settler much in order to obtain far better results. Hence they would have lots of time for recreation, for play, end time to cultivate their brains and bodies. This roughly outlined plan pro- perly put into" practice mpfln.s suc- cess, hanpv hdines. a future, and sull important the government would in proper time be repaid its loans and the tax-oayers would not bee ailed upon again, to sustain these felows after many of them have failed. Now many may ass; who am I to suggest a plan of Soldier Settle- ment, and. wjil say that in the iirst place I have been self-supporting since I was eight years old. TSThen I got married and started farming- all that I had for a start was a bor- rowed tent and that was also borrowed and it has been said of me that I have been the largest individual farmer la the British ESnpire. the largest single cheque which I have issued was for 047.41. Please pardon mention of the above and "it is not intended as boasting, but merely to inform you how I started and please don's get the idea that I have bad it easy for have been through the fires of Now I realize that this letter will draw fire from many quarters but come on. I am not interested in failures but success. Clifford at Vancouver, navy. Lloyd at Calgary, five years overseas and Bernard of] Cardston. who was four years over- seas. Other children are Mrs. La Carrie Lee of Cardston. Mrs. Ida Scoville of Turin. Mrs. Eva Ponecb of Cardsion, lirs. Vera Etanko or Lethbridge.-- Mrs. Alia Ellison of Cardston, Glover Pumell of Picture Butte and Leon Purnell of Card- ston, also 17 grandchildren. He leaves one brother. Jack Pur- nell. of Cardston, and four sisters. Mrs. Moroni Heiner of Salt Lake, Mrs. Lvoia Roberts of Salt Lake, Mrs. Pearl "Woolford of and Mrs. Arzella Taylor of Card- ston. wicn a good attendance. Mass will MAGRATH TOPICS Recently Returned Missionary Hostess at Social Evening- Kiwanis Group Visits Coaldale Coal- dale Community 'nail was filled with a friendly crovvd last eve- ning, when about one hundred Lethbridge Eiwanians. their wive, cabinet making. MAGRATH. (HNSi Mr. and Mrs. A. Clarke of Lethbridge visit- ed a; the Jennie Johnson home Sunday. Guests at the J. H. Bridge home are their daughter. Miss Geraldine of Sals Lake City, and their son, James, recently home from over- seas, Mrs. J. Bridge and. small son of Kavmonc. John Ehlers is visiting his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. KmJT Ehlert. following service in the TJ.S. nrmy. MIES Alice Ackroyd recently re- turned home from a successful mission, in eastern Canada. i On Sunday evening she wss hostess to a group of friends at the home of her oarents, Mr. and Mrs. Smith j will be held each Sunday at j three sisters. Margaret of" Cran-'. This service was well attended broojr. jean and Dorothv of Cal- i Sunday witn an enrolment of gary and thres brothers Don, I if Hat'; ,.0 nup'Js. j acd Bobby of Calgary. Mrs. Glenn Maaaews .or, Funeral services and burial were! Cranbropfc to attend the graduation; held in of her sister. Dorothy McCleod from tbe St. Eugene craming school for nurses. The Turin Home and School Asso- ciation held another card party Tuesday but owing to the high wind prevailing at tbe time, there was only a small attendance. Bert Dunn and Ronn Brown, made a trip to Boundary Creeic last week, spending a few days at tbe Simpson ranch. H. H. Bedding, who has spent the winter in Letbbridge, arrived in. the villaga Tuesday. Mr. Redding is re- tiring: from, the farm and is selling j his farm equipment next present Sir. Redding is staying with j Art Scow. AckroycL Mr. and to Mr. Mrs. Nell Sinclair, wbo spent the T, at Acme, arrived borne Wed- Dale CMton have j nesday s-ae accOrnpariied by her Correy of Acrne j i and Mrs. GiUis of Picture Butte. and friends paid a "goon fellow- visit to Coaldale. Aooroximateiy two hundred gnests were" served a bountiful dinner by members of Coaldale Farm Forums and several of tbe rpwn ladies un- der tbe convenersbip of Mrs. H. Rowley. This was followed by a fine musical program by .siembers of tbe Siwanians and their friends from Letbbridge with, Mr. Steve Houlton as chairman. Mrs. Henry Daine of Coaldale gave a hearty welcome to tbe vrsit- loinec Mrs. Lester Norrieen and Children Air. and Mrs. Victor Ehlert ana leaving for Stirling to via; son. Warren, have moved to a farm i relatives -5'o.i-rhoiT riicTT-tf-r i irienas ana Teisuves. in the Vauxhall district. visiting her sisrer Mr. and ilrs. i_ I Mrs. Lvle Norueen and srcail son Mrs. Inez Glbb! of Butte are visiting reia- Tbomas Norton, lives and friends in. the district. Mrs. Gifford "Woodcock is a nos- pUal patient in the-city this week. HOLD BAZAAR and infant daughter of Salt Lake are Magratfa visitors. G. R. Clifton has returned from 32d Deer, where be took a course Cal Reber of Ravmond was a re- NATAL. raern- cent visitor at the "home of Mr. and Natal-MJctoei Catholic "Wo- men s League and the Mount Cannel DISSOLVED ORAL VACCINE CATARRH iirs. A. B. Critchfield. Charlton Falters In League Play fact that after the has secured Ills farm and machin- ery that there are one thousand other things which he -will need which can be taken care of far more efficiently and economically by the large unit system than by the j small unit system. To illustrate tion of a manpower cost of again. I suggest "co-operative stores tne manpower cost -n-ould be in run by the large units -whereby all FRONT VIEW OF 1946 HUDSON SUPER-SIX The new 1946 Hudson Super-Six, graphically illustrating the com- pletely new front end design, and postwar smartness resulting from creation of a more massive ap- pearance. New lines give the entire car that low-longer appearance. At Hudsontriangleemblem, mounted on a heavy cross bar topping the grill, indirectly lighted from the rear. Bumpers are heavy, wida and very long, and the sealed- beam head-lamps are of oval de- sign, each carrying the well-known center, head-lamp level, it? emblem at the bottom, newly designed adaptation of the [The factory is now shipping On View Today in the Showroom of H. A. SUM FARM SUPPLIES Foremost Tbone 35 April 1. (C.F. CharJton Athletic, which last week reached the finals of the English Football Association Cap competition, faltered today in. regular League South play and could do no better than scoreless tie against the tniddle- placed Chelsea eleven. The Charlton squad Is aspirin; to the league championship. At the same time. Aston Villa. clinging stubbornly to the League South leadershio. beat lowlv south- 2-0. Btaningham seinl- ing ladies, while" E. Davidson wei- i corned the men. The numbers, greatly enjoyed by all Roy Ovem is convalescing a; Mrs. Emil Ehlert returned home Salt Lake City iast week. She were two vocal selections by there at the home of her ladies' trio consist- daughter. Ilrs. Bertha Evans. TVjrs_ Kenneth Chiprnan was hon- t a calling reception given the Lethbndge ladies' trio, consist ing of Urs. J. HcLeod and the Misses H. Lindsay and C. "Webster, two songs by George Brown, Jr., j Wednesday afternoon at the home two vioiin solos by Mr. Benson, two i of Mrs. M_ Bradshaw. Many la- musical readings and two vocal dies called to meet ilrs. Chipraan, jolos bv Mrs. J. McLeod, all of them who carce here from Glace Bay, being accompanied at the piano by Nova Scotia. Mrs G. Brown. Sr. Several talks on gcod fellowship by members of the Kiwanians were much, appre- ciated. Jfcilowing this flne entertainment. 3 crowd of about 300 danced to ths i music of Bateman's orchestra, un- 1 til Three pairs of nylon stockings, as door prizes were won i by the Lethbridge visitors, two pairs going to gentlemen and one pair to Mrs. Steve Houlton. j It was felt by all that "get to- of this kind do much in creating better urban-rural rela- INDIAN INTEE3IENT Canoe burials were once prac- !ced by the American Indians. Society held a successful whist-drive in the kindergarden at Natai as part of the sini'ial spring bazaar: which took place tbe following day i in the Legion nali at Michel. This i annual affair was costponed from St. Patrick's Day until March 27. The bazaar commenced at 2 pjn. and lasted until 5 pan., during j which tune the sale of home cook- ing. aprons, embroidery, candy and j tea took place. LOW BOILING In a vacuum, -outer boils almost at the freezing point. tions. finalist in tbe Association Cup play. nrcurkl u whipped Portsmouth _4-3 and thus j CLAKfcjHUUu moved into second place, pushing CharlToa to third. Derby County. the team that will face Charlton in the cup Snals. tied 1-1 with Luton Town and stands fourth in League South. 5C.2S? AT GAME ed in L-eague Sheaield Uni-- with a 2-1 victory over Bury, re- IS LAID TO REST j The fa- neral services for the late Mrs. Nathalia Wallbecfc were held from the Xorwegiaa Lutheran church, re- centjy. Rev. F. Morstad of Calgary omciated at the services. Mrs. mained on top. Everton, to second coUansed and died suddenly place, beat Huddersfield Town o-2 veeii was dlscOvered wnen and third place Chesterfield tied 2-2 tlje of her fanu3y returned witn Bamsiey. f om she was 67 Tears oj Most games were p.aved in bright spring sunshine. Crowds were large. s-ne to with 50.0TO watching the Charttoa- and Chelsea W3S mamed to Carl Wallabeck in In tha Scottish Division Th j settled oil a farm -B- w competition nmite of unnreceder.ted finish when Ayr and hved there fo. J5 yeaTS_ Sjrjce decide'who will meet Aberdeen. Ayr liefi with Stenbousemuir 2-2, while j Dundee United beat Dumbarton 2-1. In Division "A." Heart of Midloth- ian tied i-1 with, St. Mirrea end finished two points out fror.t of the dsx ision. The eisht remaining clubs In tbe ScotUsh Cup% plav are Hearts, Glas- I__________________ ______ gow Hangers. Aberdeen and Clyde 1 from Division "A" and East Fife.! Cup play. Bishop PaucklancS, cham- Airdnc. Dundee and tbe winner' pion amateur team of the north, between Ayr Dundee United 1 reached the finals in another event McLachlan. Joe Sletiede. Hans Horten. Martin Berg and Nels Thompson. Geo W. Rir.grose -xxs in chifrge of arrangements. The interment was in the Ciaresbolrn cemetery. from Division "B" NORTH CUP OPENS In English soccer's third Walsall, leader of the south-north section, beat Aldershot 3-1 in a South Cup game. In the south- north play, the second place Queen's Park Rangers beat Port Vale 2-0, and South End United beat Clapton Orient 3-0 to stay in second spot. Reading, leader in the South- South section, was beaten 3-2 by Bournemouth and Boscombe Ath- letic, which now heads the circuit. Sixteen third division clubs start- ed out on the first round of North, Arr-ateur the 12th tune. Their opponents. Bamet. will i be making their first appearance in this i SCOTLAND DEFEATS WALES BY 13-11 EDINBURGH, April 1. defeated (Reu- Wales 13-H here in rugby game. an international Finishinc; with a en-under-par j 65. Bob Hamilton of Chicago won the Charlotte. N.C.. open golf j tournament with a 273 score. FL B. (RUBE) SOLL AUCTION SALE The Following FARM MACHINERY, HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS, LIVESTOCK, MISCELLANEOUS Will be offered for sale by Pnblic Auction at the farm beinsr X.E. Sec. 15. Twp. 11, Rgc, 21, miles north of Picture Bottt on gravel highway SATURDAY, APRIL 6 COMMENCING AT 10 A.M. 1 IJLC. Farmall M Tractor, on steel, rims for rubber; 1 Massey Hajms 25 Tractor, good rubber. A-l condition; 1 IJi.C. Farmall A. new tires. Beet Cultivator and Beet lifter: 1 I.H C. 23-inch. Grain Separator, steel body; 1 LH.C. 8-ft. Bidder. rubber Ures; 1 Cockshutt 10-ft. Double Disc: 1 Jchn Deere Bset Dnll: 1 Beet Duster, never been usec; Beet Loader, automatic Land Leveller: l Cockslrjtt Manure Spreader: 1 Massey Harris Hamraer Mill; 3 Heavy Rubber- tired FOur--araeel Traders: 4 Heavy -ow- wheeled Waseois; 2 3LH.C. Buck Rikes: 1 I.H.C. Stacker; 1 John Deere Stacker: 1 Hay Rake; 1 5-ft. Grain Loader; 1 3-'t. Single Disc: 1 Garden Cultivator; 1 Garden Seecer; 3 "Wagons, with flat racks; 1 Wagon and Grain. Tank: 1 Wagon and Box; 2 Steel-wheel Wagons; l l 3-J-orrow Mas- sey Harris Plow; l 24-rua Massey Grasn Drill; 1 5-pan Disc Plow; 1 15-tootii Massev Harris Cultivator; 1 9-It, I.H.C. Rod Weeaer: I Koad Grader; 1 I.H C. 12-ft. Packer; 12 Sec- tion Diamond Harrows; 1 Gang Plow; Walslng Plow; Fanning Mill; 16000-lb. Scale; Renfrew "200-lb Scale; Beam Scale; 2 Sets New Breeching Harness; Several Sets Good Breeching Harness: Paint, Sprayer. motor; l.OOO-Chick: Brooder; 2 200-busheI Sf-lf Feeders; Pea Divider and Cutter for Farmall A Tractor; Le-.el. Pig Troughs, Halters; Tools and other articles. 3 SKK Cows; 3 Calves; Bay Team, mare and gelcing; Gray Team.; Team Blac-c Mares: Team Geldings, ba'y and grey; Team Mares: Grej Gelcmg: 50 New Hampshire Chickens. KOVSErJOLS AKTICIJKS Famace; Coofc Stove; Heater; Tsbte and 8 Chairs; 32-voX. EJectnc Washer; 32-volt Vacuum CleAco-r; 2 Beds, complete: Table and Kitchen Chairs Desk; Singer Sewing Machine: Chesterfield Suite; 2 Dressers; Crocks; Olrarris; Jars and many other useful articles. Lunch will be served at a. nominal fee. GRANT McKAY, Clerk, Phone 2013, Lethbridge FRANK KCENEN, Auctioneer, License Xo. 34-48-47, 412, Iron Sprines AUCTION SALE Favored by Instructions from the administrator of estate of the late JOHN A. SANDGKEN I Toll seUij- public auctions at bis farm miles east of the town of PINCHER CREEK, on WED, THURS, APRIL 3 AND 4 The following Farm Machinery, Road-Building Equipment, Etc., Cattle, Horses, Hogs, Fowl WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3 CaterpiUor Tractor "sits. BijUdezer attach- ment; 50 Caterpillar Tractor; new 12-ft. Oliver Power Drill, double Disc; McConmck 10-ft. Po-srer Drill, double Disc; Minnea- polis Separator witb aH belts; 42 Russell Elevator Grader, com- plete; 42 Rasseli Elevator Grader; 10-ft. Russell Bladlng Macbine; 8-ft. Richardson Bladicg Machine; 12-ft. Tumbling Bug, 3 yards; 30 Dump Wagons, yards to 4 yards; 6 Frescos a-d. 8 Slips; Richardson Road Plows; 25 Sets of Doubletrees and, Svscers; 6 Massay-Harns Biacsrs. complete. 8-ft.: 1 Horse Teats. 24 by 40, 6-ft. walls: 6 Tents. 16x16, 6-ft. walls; 12-ft. Spring Tootb Harrow; 2 Minneapolis One-Way Plows; 2 Noble Weeders, 10-ft.; 4 Cabooses witb trucks; Bunk House. 15x20: Set of Double Driving Haraass; 15 Sets of Hesvy Double Harness; Large Fael Tank, gallons; Fuel Tank. gallons; 4 90-gaL Oil 21 Heavy Osl Drams, 8 Lighs Osl Drams; 3 Cook Stoves; 3 Heaters; 12 Double- Mat- tresses: 40 pairs of Blankets; 2 Post Drills; 2 Anvils; 2 Blacksnitb Vises; 2 Blacksmith Blowers; IQ-ft. Van Brant Doable Disc Dnll; 12-ft. Massey-Harris Double Disc Drill; 10-ft- Lacrosse Double Disc Drill; 4-bottora Disc Plow; 2 Sets of Separator Trucks; Swinging Stacker: 3 Sues Rakes: lots of srnsli tools and forks arid otbsr articles too rstunerous to mention. Milk Cows, milking; S Hereford Calves; registered Hsrsford Bull. 4 >ears old. THURSDAY, APRIL 4 21 Self Prop. Mssssy-Harris Ctesblae. complete. -4-fX with pickup attachment; 2S-fi. Massey-Harris Swatber; Gram Elevator; Blower SHevator; 3 Gas 6 Frost and "Wood Mowers, 5-ft.; 4 Hay Sakes, lO-ft.; 3 Wagons -with Grain Tanks; Wagon with iS-barrel Water 8 Wagons with Bundle Backs: Wagon witb Header Bos; 2 Wagons tvjils, Stra-s- Racks; 4 Oil Wagons; 5 Sets Sleighs, 2 10x20 Racks; John Deere rubber-tired Tractor; AZiis CbaSrass Tractor; 2 Land Packers; 2 International 12-Jt; Header. 12-ft: 10-ft. International Double Disc; S-ft, Double Disc; 2 5-ft. Land Packers: Minneapolis 15-ft. 10 Sets of Drag Harrows; Briggs-Strattor: G3s Scgme; Carter Grain.; Hammer Mill, No. 3. JJo. 3 CsitSajr. Box with Blower: 15 Sets of Heavy Harness; S- Stock Saddles; 7 Granarvs; Self-Feeder, 100 by S ft. -wide; SeSE-P6e6er. SO by 10 ft. 10-horsepo-arer Gas Sagine; 3-boitom diver numerous small tools and forks. Cows in calf; 8 2-year-old Heifers in calf; 10 1-year-oJd Heifers In calf. Feeder Pigs: Yorkshire Boer, purebred, head of Work Horses: 3 Horses. Purebred White Leghorn HSES. SALE STARTS AT 19 A.M. EACH KESEKVS TERMS CASK Eed Cress Lunch, serred at noon each day AUCTIONEERS F. W. FORSTER J. ALLEN BAKER Finchcr Creek- (70-46-47) T. J. COIBERLAND, Clerk ;