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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 27, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Letlibridge Daily Herald, Saturday, August 7. MARKETS The Lethbridge Monument- al and Cut Stone Works Burdett Street, between Dufferin and Redpath- C. G. Simpson R. Neids Branch of Kootenay Marble Works, Nelson, B. C. is the root of many forms of sickness and of an endless amount of human misery. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills, thoroughly tested by over fifty years of use, have been proved a safe and certain cure for constipation and all kindred troubles. Try them. 4 25c. a bar. CROWS NEST STILL ON MAP Crows Nest. Aug. is nc truth in the report that Crows Nest has been destroyed by forest fires. 'Everything here is alright and the town" is completely out of danger. Arthur Knapp is threshing and ship- ping wheat. 1 Harry Burnett, from Buda, 111., is here looting after his farm interests. Mrs. P. Moore spent several days 'this week as guest of Mrs. McKenzie' in Lethbridge, and Mrs. Lust at Chin. Miss Howson, from. Calgary; is vis- iting her sister, Mrs. W. B. Mitford. Percy Lupton and -wife will move in to Lethbridge next -week. Mrs. William Emde writes from North Dakota, of the arrival of a lit- tle baby girl- Miss Starritt from British Colum- bia opened school Monday as teacher for this year. Rev. B. Mitford and Mr. Mit- ford, sir'., were Medicine Hat callers Thursday. Miss Roach, from Lethbridge, is a trained nurse attending to Mrs. H. A. Suggitt. Mr, Peters was a business caller in j Lethbridge Friday. Don't forget that church services are held at 10.30 a.m. every Sunday, j Rev. W. B. Mitford, pastor. i The Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. Ben Pawson Wednesday after- noon, Aug. 31. WINNIPEG WHEAT Winnipeg, Aug. opened 103 closed Dec. 101 Vj, closed 101'; May opened closed cash cloose i Nor. 2 A'or. 107; 3 Nor. oats flux LETHBRIDGE MARKETS. Wheat: No. 1 Northern No. 2 0.84 No. C Northern .................O.SO No. 1 Alberta Red ..............0.87 j No. 2 Alberta Red ...............0.84 j No. 2 Alberta Red ..............O.SO j Oats, per bushel .........0.32 to 0.34 Oats, per ton ..................31.00; Barley j JFlax ...........................L50 I iRye............................0.40 j attle on the hoof: teers, per Ib..................u--> vi Jows, per Ib .'..................0.3% logs: Jressed, per Ib..................0.10 ive, per Ib....................0.08 ,ive, per cwt............5.00 5.50 Dressed, per cwt.......12.00 13.00 'oultry: Jeese, live 0.16 Turkeys.....................0.20 thickens.......................0-18 Fowl Ducks Butter and eggs: Dairy butter ...........0.25 0.30 Creamery butter ........0.30 0.35 Eggs, fresh .............0.30 0.35 Vegetables: potatoes, new, per cwt...........2.25 Fotatoes, per ton. ..............25.00 Onions, green, per bunch Cabbage, per Feed: Hay, in bulk 22.08 Hay prairie baled ...-.16.00 17.00 Timothy, baled........22.00 24.00 Bran, per cwt Bran, per ton ...................21-00 Shorts, per cwt.................1-2C Shorts, per Crushed oats, per Chopped wheat, per cwt..........1-50 Kolled Oats, per SO Ib. sack......2.75 Feed wheat, per Ib..............0-55 Suffer from rheumatism You will find an almoit perfect uric-acid solvent and marvelloiw relief in ftAfil THC UWTCR OF this 'time to wheat, lie harvested sev- I entcttn hundred bushels from it. The story that burro .viug owls and rattlesnakes often inhabit burrows with pnurif doss seems to be autben- ric. Tbe dog towns aiv scenes of great bustle and activity in the fall, when! the inhabitants are filling their gran-j aries i'oi winter. A goodly store is i needed, as the prairie dog keeps well j under during 'the cold season, j coming out only on warm sunshiny; days to watch .from his burrow. Next J jto man he mostly i'ears the coyote. i PASSING OF THE PRAIRJ !To Light the j Arch on Round Si (Florence L. Clark, in York Tri- bune.) The gregarious prairie dog gives way before the settler over the west- ern prairies; but he does it leisurely, moves by short stages, and generally pre-empts a claim nearby, in order to be conveniently located to reap the homesteader's crop for him. (Continued from front Despite the fact that national and tate governments have long joined orces with stockmen and- farmers in making war _on: these destructive tit- le creatures! they still exist in enor- mous numbers in 'the Dakotas, Mon- tana, Wyoming and Colorado. Their properly known as cit- es, as they often contain thousands of in some sec- tions miles over 'the prairie. They are cities, however, of variable location, since it is the custom of the dogs, as soon as they have destroyed vegeta- tion, root and S'calk. .in one townsite, to move in widening circles over the prairie, gradually embracing new feed- ing grounds. Now and then residents of a suburb depart en-masse to estab- lish a new town. Occasionally an. inde- pendent couple take French leave, dig a burow at some remote spot, and, being prodigious breeders, soon have .a flourishing village of their own. Wherever and however the prairie dog is sure to leave desolation be- fered by Ben James, free 01 charge, j with the legend, "Welcome Canada's First Citizen" across the top. -The j dressing of the arch is to be done j by the Terrill Floral Co. Consider- j able, discussion took place over thu j advisability of illuminating the arch, j The city o'flered to supply the cur-; 'rent and make the connections free, but Mayor Adams said they could not put in the lights or make the wiring because they had not the electricians to do it. The estimate tor wiring i the arch and putting in 475 lights as j made by 'one electrical firm, was It. was felt that this was rath- er more than the finances would I low, and the committee Vas instruct- ed to get prices from other electrical firms for lighting the whole structure and as an alternative, the lighting of the top part only, omitting the .side j columns. The auto committee reported a number of autos promised and many others which would -be secured. The Owji; Ceased .W.I rea. originnnot ffcf'; You may question Sir Frederick's statement but there can be no 'doubt whatever as to the revil effects of a close stuffy; atmosphere. In the winter- time, when storm doors and double wmdowsrhelp to make the house prac- tically air-tight, we live in a death dealing atxnos- phere, breathing air vitiated with the vapor elimination from theliiugs of the occupants and the organic secretions and moisture from the pores of the skin There should be humidity, but it must be pure and.rerresh- ine as that of the outdoor air, arid it is through the introduction of fresh outdoor air and its ample huniidification by means of the large Circle Waterpan that the physicians '.that.-'-no' cold .was Circle Waterpan Warm Air Furnace makes the .atmosphere of the house in winter- like .that of a bright June warm, refreshing and life giving. The demand for our booklet "Humidity and Humanity" is the capacity of our mailing staff, but we have a copy for you upon request, stating where you saw this advertisement. o THE JAMES STEWART MFG. CO., LOOTED, WOODSTOCK. Ont, WINNIPEG. Man. Sold and recommended by t Hick-Sebl Hardware Co., Lettbrfdge, Alta. Dry Cured aides: Green 0.12 0.06% 0.05 hind. The Birkenhead Live Stock Liverpool. Aug. Rotors Co.. Liverpool, .cables today that re- cent prices were well in Birkenhead and in fact a slight im- provement was shown there and good undertone in the business, and everything changed hands at _the fol- lowing prices: Canadian to cents and ranch cattle from 11% to 12% cents per pound. Wall Street New-York. Aug. 27.-Prlce changes at'tbe opening of the stock market casual visitor to one of their were tomcthrnjt nc Packard's "Mon-Ami" Shoo Polish. Quick to put to Slow to its duM and and preserves the leather. In men's, women's and children's shoes. Tbe biggcft lOc box of its kind on the market. 1 can recommend It. Tiyit. 2 IT ALL DULOty