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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 10, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta WKt)NESF)AY, APRIL 10.101R HIE LETHBRIDGE DAILY nrcr.AiS* PAGE SEVEN DISTRICT NEWS Champion, April 9.-The Champion district covers an area of 292 square miles or 180,880 acres of the finest wheat land in Southern Alberta. About 80 per cent 01 'this land'"fcMinder cultivation-this includes an increase of fi.OOO acres over Inst year. At the present time about B per cent, is already seeded. ThlB week will find all (lie Champion farmers weeding for all they are worth, Last, year Champion farmers produced in the neighborhood of two million bushels of wheat. At the present time the land is in fair condition for seeding. Rain is needed though. recess, attend- spring coulee (from Our Own Cm ri-sponflent) Spring Coulee, April 8.-School opens today after the EAsUer Mi3S Sang was at. Edmonton lug the convention. A recent addition to the staff of the Trading Co. is Mr, Cox. He is well up in his business, and is a good salesman. lie is accompanied by his wife and two children, and is staying In the house vacated by the McCarthys. We were very pleased to have this week aa visitors Mrs. Nelson and her | daughter Theliila. The former was on her way to the homestead to spend a few days In renewing acquaintances. Thelnia returns to Lethbridge to finish the session at school. Mr. Frank Kelley spent the week in Lethbrldue. Present Play. Arrangements ' for the presentation t>t the "IClopernent of Ellen'' are ooni- of the week. Some have started seeding. Somo feared that, it would not he possible to get the needed help, but your correspondent has Ijeen informed that there Is no scarcity at labor. Wages are good and the men are experienced men. Everything is iKiing done to stimulate production, and the whole district may be depended upon to do Its share and more. We omitted to give any particulars of tho dance held recently. But Uiay airo as fellows: A centre piece was donated by Mrs. ,loe Greenwood and realized $14. The dance brought, In $;ili. and the quilt donated by Mrs. Sherman $ti". The amount was received in the following way: $44.SO was collected by moans of a guessing contest. A number of peas were put in a pan. Mr. John Sherman guessed tho correct, number, which was 1598. He generously handed back the quilt to the committee in charge to be raffled. Bidding was keen, and eventually It fell to Mr. Sherman again for $22.50. The sum of $113 ' was forwarded to the Red Cross society at l/Cthbridge. The Soldiers of the Soil NOTICE TO BOYS. OF CLEVER GOUTTS BOY VIOLINIST (From the Minneapolis Tribune.) This is the time of sacrifice, and the call of patriotism must, be answered by the small boy as well as the big ones. .Ian Russell is a Canadian boy of 13 whose gift for violin playing has been ranked as genius by musical ..........,,_________ authorities. He lias been studying pleted, and It. it to be hoped that the j the violin for six months with Ebba efforts of the actors will be well re- ] Sundstrom at the Minneapolis School warded by a bumper house. Friday | of Music and lias made remarkable the 12th is the day. The curtain will ! progress. Now he must give up his rise at 8:.'10 p.m. As the proceeds are for the Red Cross wo feel sure that the district will rise to the occasion so that a substantial sum may he handed over to those who are in charge of this work. Our past record beloved fiddle and return to the home farm in Northwestern Canada, where labor is so scarce that able-bodied 13-year-olds are needed to help plant the spring crops. Exchanging the violin bow for the is a good one. The need is more ur- j plow handle is Jan's bit to help win gent now than ever. Watch the hand j the war; but he says the boy who bills for lull particulars. ! can draw a straight tone ought to Improvements are still being made j be ablo to drive a straight Uirrov/, In the church. The platform has been : and furrows are needed more than covered with a beautiful carpet, also ! tones in the world just now. a cover on the pulpit. I-- There was a fairly .good attendance j Jan KuS8en is the son of Mr, and nt the cliurch service yesterday. With t Mrs c A RU8S'en ot Coutts, Alta. so many cars in the district it should j To ,rcighbors and friends this child be an easy matter to get there. It is ! has been considered a prodigy for a impossible to give a digest of the ser-]mlmuer ot ygSrs, but it comes'as a inon, "Is the end of the age near: Unfulfilled predictions stand out like gaunt rucks in the ocean, and should be a warning to people to leave the subject alone. Farmer* Busy. The cold snap'of the past week prevented many farmers doing much on the land. But they did not waste any time. If the warm weather continues work will be in full swing by the end G.H. Legler AUCTIONEER NANTON, ALBERTA Book your sales with V W. H. PAWSON, 11 Stafford Block Lethbridge, Alberta surprise to his parents and friends in this age of super-talent to hear this farm lad from Western Canada pronounced a genius by the musical critics of Minneapolis, who in a year's run hear the best talent the world boasts. For this boy a great future is predicted. May those prophesies come true, for the boy's sake, and lor his country's sake. the pioneer motor machine co. REPAIRS For automobiles, engines, machinery. BLACKSMITHING Mclaughlin and Chevrolet cars fair ban k8-mor8e lines AT COALDALE' vulcan (Prom the Advocate.) An Encampment of life I. O. O. F. Lodge was instituted here on Good Friday, evening. The new encampment will be known as Vulcan Encampment No. 14. The following chief officers were elected and installed: �. M. Clark, CP.; A. O. Brown, H.P.; Wm. Armstrong, S.W. Following the lodge proceedings the members of the Rebekan lodge served an admirable banquet. Another of the first settlers passed away on Saturday at midnight of March 30 at the home of her son, Grant. Mrs. Murphy came to Vulcan from North Dakota, but she was a native of Quebec. She was 83 years of age, and leaves to mourn her loss two sons, Grant and William. Services were conducted on Tuesday at the Vulcan church, the Rev," A. R. Schrag officiating. In regard to fire protection, Councillor Butch-art produced the following resolution at the council meeting: Whereas the Village of Vulcan is inadequately supplied with fire protection. Be it resolved by the council of the village ot Vulcan, that a petition be circulated in the village authorizing the council, on behalf of the village, to borrow by way of debenture, the laum of $10,000 to be expended'as'follows: Steel stand pipe, capacity 20,000 gallons, head 40 feet, to be erected on lotB 31 and 32, block 11, approximate price $3,500.00; drilling supply well, $1,000; 4 h.p. engine, $450.00; 1,200 feet of -1-inch main, $1,500; 1,000 feet fire hose, $1,000; labor, $2,0Q0; hydrants, $500. HAVING PURCHASED ALL THE ELDRIDGE RANCH CO. HOR8E8 WE HAVE 30 Head Extra Good Percheron Mares All broke. That can be seen at-BONNELL'8 BARN, LETHBRIDGE. We also have 40 head of good range mares. Most all in foal but not all broken that can be sold at the right price. Also 25 Good Yearlings All halter broke and have been stabled all winter and are in extra good condition. Would like to sell before they have to be turned out. Bonnell & Luckey Liv*ry and Feed Barr Lethbrldne st. kildA news (From Our Own CorresDondona St. Kilda, April 9.-Farmers of this district are rejoicing over about eight inches of snow fall. Everybody was on the field before the storm and it is expected there will be a big acreage this year and everybody i* in hopes for a bumper crop in litis. The grand basket, social given on March 22nd in favor of the Red Cross proved a success in eve/y way and there was somewhere In tha amount of $200.00 taken In from the baskets. Music was furnished by the McDonald orchestra, which proved to be the beet that could be had. We hope this money will prove to be of some good and also wish the society lots of success. Mr. D. Lemmon of the G. T. P. Del. Co. has gone tp Winnipeg for a week or ten dayp. on business.. J. McTnggart was a business visitor in tho City of Lethbridge a few days last week. Rohl. Fairbanks has returned to his farm at St. Kilda. where, he intends Htaying for the -summer. Air. Reese Dayles has returned from Great Kails. Mont., where he has been spending the winter. Mr. Davies is a well known rancher of West Butie and it is expected he will do some stock raising this spring. Tlie Canadian Food Hoard have outlined to us the urgent need of great-el* production this year, it has published the statement that. Germany's hope for victory is in the starvation of Britain through ihe submarine. Canada's sons will have died in vain if hunger compels the mother land's surrender. People, are starving today in Belgium, in Servia, in Poland, in Armenia, in many quarters of Ihe globe. Famine conditions are becoming more widespread every day. The greatest problem the world faces today is food production. Hoys from fifteen to nineteen years (in fact boys as young us thirteen will not be refused enlistment if they wish to aj.'ply) are requested to offer their services and enlist in the Soldiers of the Soil movement in this province and thus help to fill the vacancies in farm labor made by the golni; overseas of our gallant troops, many of them our older 'brothers. Already five hundred boys have enlisted in this province and are anxious to get on the land to do their hit.. Everything possible is being done by those in charge of the movement to safeguard the boys both from a moral and physical standpoint. Satisfactory arrangements will be made with respect to the wages you shall receive and effort is being made so that you will only be placed where living conditions are favorable. You will be visited occasionally by representatives of tho movement and plans are underway to make provision for some social entertainment during tho summer.' In addition to all this, all teen age boys sewing, who have given satisfactory service will receive the Soldiers of the Soil badges of honor in recognition of service done for the Empire. The land is waiting-the plough is ready. Will you make the plough mightier than the sword? Will you help the acres to save the flag? If you are impressed with the seriousness of the food situation enlist at once. Get application forms from your Sunday school superintendent, V.M.C.A. secretary, public or high school teacher or from C. B. Mc-Kinnoii, S.O.S. Zone Superintendent, 4.15 3rd Ave. S., Lethbridge. from fifteen to nineteen years, are being enlisted. in Canada and organized under the direction of tho Canada Fobd Board to go out lo the farms to do their bit'in the campaign for greater production. Already in the province ot .iVlherta there are five hundred boys enlisted and am reaily lo serve their country anyu-lien-, in Canada on the farms. These b'oy.; have 'enlisted from Me' vuri'iin schools, trades and other positions. Homo of them are accustomed to farm I work, others are not. Some are big. ' sl.ro.ng' fellows, others are not so developed. If you arc in need of the help one of these hoy.; i-n:i give yon wrilo for application forms and information re wages, lenglh of term of service, etc., to C. li. .\lsn"ndenl) Manyborries, April !>.-- -The some- i what early spring is surely approcla-! ted It-. Hie farmers. Anil what is ; i sn'newhi'.t. unusual we seem to he, f about as early here ns in tho territory west of the lake. There is no , .-, eding done immediately around I hero hut. In the south country, about M'nmi'-W and Pendant D'Oreilie dril-| ling has begun .in a few isolated in- 1 i stances. Work -would be now general j if it were not. for the wet. condition of the soil. There is no winter wheat, immedia-; tely around here. Reports from Coin-j rev would indicate that it. wintered ^fairly well. And yet the present is I very trying weather. II. would be Ion-t soon to even guess its future. Notice to Engine Owners! THE IMPERIAL OIL Ltd. Will be pleased to quote prices on the best grades of GASOLINE, COAL OIL, LUBRICATING OILS AND GREASES PHONE 535 1730 SECOND AVE. S FARM LABOR The Provincial Department of Agriculture Has Opened a BUREAU in the Board of Trade Offices lethbridge To secure and distribute farm labor. Farmers wishing to secure help should apply immediately to MR. J> "fr V �J NO auto embargo as yet Ottawa, April !).-Large numbers of telegrams have been received here asking if the government has placed an embargo on American automobiles to take effect on April 15. No such action, it. is stated author-talfyely has been taken by the cabinet. The whole matter of restriction of imports is still under consideration. THE SUPERIOR SUPPLY CO. CORNER) SECOND AVE. AND THIRTEENTH ST. 8. 2 Deliveries by*Ford One-Ton Truck THE commercial car is looked upon today as a necessity by progressive business firms who have hauling and delivering problems to consider. Wholesale or retail merchants who must deliver quantities of merchandise have found the horse-drawn delivery to be too slow, expensive, and entirely inadequate.  The Ford truck, with a'single driver, will do more work and cover more ground than two teams and two drivers, for it travels in half the time. This truck will reduce your hauling fcosts. It eliminates one driver's salary and the care which horses always require. It will make your delivery service more efficirat. It will widen your area of distribution. It will be constantly ready for work-day or night. It will show a profit on your investment. There has been a popular demand for a Ford truck la3 is shown by the many uses, for commercial purposes, to which our standard chassis has been put. Now, after most careful designing and exacting tests, we are able to offer the Ford One-Ton truck to meet this demand. The Ford truck is supplied as a chassis only. This permits the purchaser to mount any one of the many body styles specially designed for the Ford truck, and already on the market, and ho can select it to meet the individual needs of his business. Price $750 f.o.b. Ford, Qnt. . Three of the many body ttylet that may be mounted on the Fcrd track chassis Ford Garage, Dealers -A. P. Veale, Dealer Z. N. Skouson, Dealer - Lethbridge - Warner - Raymond REGISTERED CLYDESDALE STALLIONS FOR SALE HIAWATHA-17233. Foaled 24th May, 1914. Winner two first prizes and two diplomas 1917. Sire, Netherpiace (Imp.) 13335. Dam, Kcte MacGregor, 7998. LORD HARRY 2ND-10716. Foaled 24th June, 1906. Sirs, Lord Oak-burn (imp.), 7371. Dam, Baroness Romeo (imp.), 14934. Apply: TAYLOR MILLING CO. LETHBRIDGE AUCTION SALE AT THE LETHBRIDGE SALE AND FEED BARN THURSDAY, APRIL 11th at 1.00 O'CLOCK sharp STALLIONS 1. French draft stallion, Lafayette, 22659. Black, ei�ht year* old. a sure t'oal getter. About 1800 lbs. 1 Clyde stallion, Dunure-Gold (18865). Born June 15th, 1914. White face and white legs. About 1700 lbs. 1 Grade stallion, brown color, 3 years old, about 1600 lbs., and  broke to work and a sure foal getter. v 1 Grade Clyde stallion, 4 years, about 1700 lbs., sure foal getter and broke to work. 1 grade Percheron stallion, about 1800 lbs., 6 years old and a sure foal getter. 1 Standard Bred Stallion. Russell WUdmont, No. 57606, 7 years old. a sure foal getter, and broke to harness. 1 Standard Bred Stallion, 7 years old and has appeared a .wonderful breeder for large stock and Is also speedy. Also 20 head of Mares, from 2 years old up to 5 years old, 1100 lbs. to 1250 lbs. i. SCOTCH SHORTHORN DURHAMS Huron Signet, No. 117179. Reel, born August 28th, 1916., Roan Prince, No. 118269. Born-April 6th, 1916. Prince Anchovoy. No. 116882. Born April 15th, 1917. Red Herb, No. 118170. Born September 1st, 191�. Commodore Lad, No. 118107. Roan. Born October 12th, 1916. Diamond Boy, No. 118706. Roan. Born November 6th. 1016. Roan Prince, No, 114171. Roan. Born July 19th, 1916. Bnld Boy, No. 118268. Roau. Born August 7th, 1916. Nickle. No. 22977. Bom September 4th, 1916. Registered Hertford, sired by Picton, Imported. 10. 1 Registered Hereford Bull, t years old. ALSO WAGON, DRAYS AND HARNESS. TERMS OF SALE: Half cash, the balance payable November tho first, 1918, with eight per cent, on all credit amounts, or five per cent, off for cash on credit amounts. EVERYTHING WILL BE 80LD, NO RE8ERVE, A8 THE PROPRIETOR HAS SOLD ,-MJT HIS BU8INE88. j. A. Smith, Auctioneer ?709 ;