Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 13, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday;, February 13,1913 THE LETHBKIDGE DAILY HERALD Pasre 5 OWN PUBLIC Solicited Aid of School Board -Trustees Favor it~Up to Council It is' generally' conceded that it would be a flcto thing "to have a public library in Letiibridge. Two years ago the ratepayers by an overwhelming vote said so." But 'to -date the library has not materialised;, randf one -may look in private libraries for' information usually contained in the up-to-date institution. The ladies,. of Letiibridge, want a library established at once. They .have waited longer than long enough. So to further .their end they are going about it in devious ways to gain their end. The Women's, Civic Club at a meeting held not long ago 'decided to. campaign for a library. Then the Mathesls Club, a new organization which is making itself heard, got into the game, and together 'they are attacking the organizations j 'composed of men in charge of city;af-i fairs. At the School Board meeting last night a letter was read from the Mathesls Club asking that the board lend ltB' aid to the establishment of the long hoped'for'Horary. The" Civic" Club was mentioned in the project as also being in favor. While the School Board felt that it is outside its province, there was considerable discussion on the matter. "It's a burning shame a town of tills size cannot point to a public library," said J. D. Higlnbortham. "Why not start one right away, if only in a small \way'!" That was as a suggestion from Superintendent Hamilton, who is naturally greatly inter-; ested. He thought a room or building could- bo rented temporarily which: would answer the purpose, and after -the.institution had once been established, he .was sure there would be no difficulty in raising the money to �build" a building that would be a credit to. the city. Andrew Carnegie's "mouey does not appeal to Hie two ladles' clubs which have started 'this campaign. They' want a civic library, built and owned l>y the.people themselves. However, $25,00.0 of the steel magnate's money .'might not be sniffed at if the city council were to show that they intended to go after it for the purpose of building a library; � � It is likely that the city council Will be attacked next. The school board will endorse the project and lend their moral, support, but theyhave-np power to go further. '*' If the council this year does not toe the scratch and set the -wheels turning, there will be a different tale to tell next year. The ladies want that library, and remember, next year the ladies of Lethbridge have a vote on municipal matters. That will surely be' one 6*f' the planks on their platform, and it will he short shift for the candidates who do not solemnly swear to erect a public library with the least possible delay. Most of th*S other matters discussed at the regular monthly meeting of the board last night were of a routine character. The superintendent of city schools presented his  report - for January. The attendance, figures for the month were as follows: .'. '.. 1361 1237 Average dally attendance 1139 990 Percentage......84 .80 These figures were very, gratifying to the board. He also reported that >the attendance following the opening of the Galbraith school, was better than hei expected. Yesterday there were 190 'pupils'*' ill' 'five "rooms. opened in the Galbraith school and'.280 in eight rooms in Westminster, making a total of 470 pupils in attendance .north of the track. This "is a little,over one third t>f-the:total school population in attendance at'the public schools, J. Morgan,... inspector of public schools, is making .his annual inspec tion, which will not be completed-for several days yet. , . i, . On the application of Lieut. Firmer, cadet instructor, a bond for ?500 was Issued for 20 new rifles for target practice :being issued by the . department of militia for use by cadets, at tending the new Galbraith school.' ,� ; - . . For the first time in the history of the board a report from a truancy officer was received^--This is a new regulation: of the department. There were $1 cases of absence last month, of which 79 were excusable, with two cases of truancy. , . The report of Chairman Wallace and Secretary Fleetwood, delegates to the Trustees Convention at Edmonton was-read and adopted. .;��..� EXPERIMENTAL FARM REPORT .0- Annual" Blue ,'Book Contains Much of Interest to the Agriculturist The report'.of. the Experimental Farms, for the. year ending March 31, 1912, is out. Of all the,many publications issued from time to time by the Departmen't of Agriculture at Ottawa this annual report is by far the most comprehensive as it deals with practically every, phase of Canadian agri-culturaTactlvlty, ranging from the cultivation of fruits and ornamental �plants to the'growing and preserving of corn for stock food; - from the hatching and roaring of fowls to the rearing and feeding, of cattle, sheep and swine; from the. management of beos to the protection of crops from Insects and disease, and so on throughout;tHe; whole range of farming. , The, first 230 pages 'are devoted to the reports of officials whose bead-. .".'Quarters^RFe. at .the Central Farm: at Ottawa, the remaining 216. pages dealing with experiments and investigations, being carried "on at the ten broiufch *, farms and stations distributed dyer tho". different provinces.; " 'This Is the-, first annual report issued by the-new director; Mf. Grisdale, who in tiw section designated; "The Report of 'the "Director," gives out'1 miuch jinterosting information con-, oe'raing the peculiarities- of weather and vegetation -. alt such outlying districts as Forti"Vermilion' in the-Feace; River district, Athabasca Landing, Alberta; Salmon Arm, and Kamloops, B, C, and other places. '�' ' .'-In .this.section'of the1 report many JX........_________ ,culturalj problems of- the prairies are dealt with in summaries of investigational work carried on at Brandon, Indian Head, .Rosbheru, Scott, Lacombe and Lethbridge; These experiments deal with prairie breaking,. depth of ploughing, summer fallow treatment, stubble treatment, seeding, to grass and clovers, applying barn yard manure, green manuring, seed bed preparation, soil packers, depth of seeding, commercial fertilizers and under-draining. Descriptions are given of new varieties . of fruits- originated at the central experimental farm. There is also an account of growing tomatoes under glass and an article on. the culture- of - roses, with results of testing different varieties. The Dominion cerealist," Dr. Ohas. E. Saunders, besides reporting, the results of many experiments in field and laboratory work, announces a ;new wheat which promises' to "become i.of great value in the- more northerly agricultural sections of Canada. It "ripens fully  a. week -earlier .than. "Marquis" \ and rankB very high in baking -strength. This new sort, which has been named "Prelude," is also a good yieldor. ' , The Dominion chemist, Frank T. Shut't, gives out a great deal of useful matter on the enrichment of soils, soil analysis, .fodders and feeding 'stuffs, conservation of soil moisture,, the water supply of farm homesteads and other matters which call for chemical in-As acting Dominion , agriculturist, Mr. Gi'lsdale deals .with the 'work car-' ried on at the-central .farm with .live' stock and with crop rotation .for various kinds of farming. He; shows that, the dairy herd constating of Ayrshires, Guernseys, .Canadians and grades of these produced butter at costs ranging; from 11.4 -cents to; 24;4 cents per U>;, und'-"that--'the-v�ows gave �,proflts"''"of FRY'S Cocoa-"Gbod For Building 'Witf* DELICIOUS in flavor, and tempting for little, folks, FRY'S Cocoa undoubtedly is. But its g^cih^s more than matches its taste-for FR"Y7^vd^{all: nourishment. ; For instance-nearly one-Mth its bulk is albumen, and albumen is only another form of flesh. Fat, it has, in large proportion-for the making- of energy. Little bodies thrive-cheeks bloom with health-when FRY'S is used regularly. Made from a selection of ihe world's choicest growths of cocoa beans-and by methods. ' matchless after 200 years' experience-FRY'S has no : peer amongst cocoas. . RfemembfeF "Nothing Will Do But FRY'S.". All Particular Grocers Sell It. " * .  i � iv-.- -*  , ..... - � , , ( Trade Supplied fay J. S. FRY & SOrfS, Ltd., Montreal; Toronto, Wmwp*g;C9lgw*W**iMn^SVi%0fol- MA 1.60 during the milk- READ.Y IN A, m JIFFY! _ You can't resist that tasty sea-salty tang! ->Gp ~gr= ahead* , More you eat the, better. Your system "^-^ ,, needs lots of nitrogenous nutriment. Atlantic ,tish � t^is just the thing."- Economical. Boneless, ever? bit* ' '1 '^glgd one. > VyKolejiotrie^as the ocean. ' Directions. ; on package teiKof quick, easy dishes. ' Your ctealer: .>> ^HALIFAX" and "ACADIA" COD^$ir| from $13.80 to ing period. The report of the Dominion  horticulturist, YV. T. Macoun, deals with* fruits, vege'tables and vornamental' vestigation. . - vThe Dominion entomologist, Dr. Gordon Hewitt, reports th,e i work done by his division under the,folldw-ing;heads: The administration of..itjbe; destructive insect and ,pest act;-' in-. sectB affecting, field crops,- fruit cropfl,i forests, domestic animals 'and ,;.. mah, garden and greenhouses, apiculture and miscellaneous. Muoh/UBefuiiftb^for-: mation- 4b given under ihese seiverai; heads. \ ' -  \" According to 'ube report of the X>p-, minion botanist, Mr. H. T. Qussow, which covers an extensive field-* ot work,'-it, has'been found necessary-to]" prohibit by order in council the sale oV-vuse for seed, purposes, of potatoes �imported> from 'Buropet..; -This ;deter.-; nilnation' was reached; .beoause/of^the: danger of introducing into Canadian t6oil two new-potato" diseases." r-T-'h/eBoj 'dlseaseai ;known.at'"po'(ato canker-and' corky scab, have worked great^havoc to the'potatOigrowlng; industry in'^Eur-opean countries. . . / , v - g- +t-s,Th.o'poultry manager/ G, A. Gilbwtjt ideals fully, among'other'things; Tylt&V-^CL the'production and marketing of new-laid', eggs which -are "year �'by year becoming dearer during the wlnter%ea-son. On the question of raising: fowls ithe'1 report points out that the experience of many years in hatching chick-en^afridlfferent periods ot spring time leads . to the. conclusion that chickens hatched, out. during the-first- week in 'May;., make the most satisfactory growth', catching up to and frequently surpassing:'the earlier hatched birds. .; The. reports of (lie superintendents ot;Wie branch farms and .stations are of 'special Value to farmers- operating in;the;respective provinces and districts aeryed, because the work uu-der-tak^'m'is designated -to solve many of; theV'speclfio; problems encountered in i .the) fields^:; the stock barns,, the.-vege Ottawa, tand ,i^*�ow being sent to all those on the mailing list of the Experimental Farms. ALBERTA SCHOOLS ALBERTA GOVERNMENT DOiNC TREMENDOUS" WORK AND MUCH YET TO BE DONE . Spiked Belts ior Ragtime Hugjgefs i � .' A Spokane, Wash., Feb.. 12.-^William" O. Morris, the" well known-cartoonists for the Spokesman-Review, .i"started" something which somebody else ''finished" when he put out a cartoonsug-v gesting- that girls Wear spiked belts to prevent "ra-'sing" at ^dances. 'Two days later Mrs. Elna -TV JHunt" gave a' dancing party in- Carp's^"; auditorium. She had ^provided a'number of leather belts, pierced'with 20-i>enny.~tiails.'' To show that -she .-meant business -Mrs. Hunt .ordered , the orchestra to jtlay the, ,".raggje,st?'.piece in stock, then an-  nounefng that girls who insisted on dancing after- the too-;popular 'fashion pusj; ;dpn . fevery girl in tlie "party".with' a bolt.* ; An' -enterprising'. .>nowspapor . phbtbSi',;; ferapheiv arrived on the scene, and the^ " Morris anti-raggl'ng,device; isnowithesff topiq of the hour. ' [''\ 1912 was $2,808',355, a3 agaU)s1i$8;70",- ' EdniontoJi;-.-Alba.,- Feb. 13.-^Kon ........^,,.,,:-.h. . v. , JohnT Boyie,' minister of eduction 550, inV^O?. Six .hundred and one "^w^Si^rtiVf^ardenB^ ^V'-of'theBe:tor.''Albetta/,'��i6uncea'v- today that teachers irom.-.vw^H^VP^^H*^' ' "  I the gowrnmcnt wi)i; "establish :&&;:\mm,mm.W&m$^^ diBtmra.- '  icltxirkl-schools^'^^hr6ughout;::tha,pr9: ' '';ThlM report, which provides much : viv/tbi$ Vear- xwo-agents?- uee^matter for study^dur^g:t*e:w% ^ �, ^ o&aiii^g'' "scnool' u.�^^ ^--------......^'r&" W'^X' ter'-taontbs Is available to all who ^ ;ss^t^|,4n*^s^s^hfo^^T 'tto',teJ�|fe^ app^: for."cop NATIONAL , STRIKE tm\^.H^'H-%; i'SBrussels. ,�elKlum,j.^M^^P*ffi BIG FIRE IN NOVA SCOTIA-' cums COU'JHS & COLDS agriculture -will bes establishe-i ttis year. .The'province, with' - a population of 500.000; had 2*020 schoDbdis- Brussels, -Belgium, 12 .has been selected Halifax, Feb. ,12.-Port , JIawkes; <,.-i, bury, was the .scene of a disa&trousfire/, � -H last night, which wiped out. the piaui^'f-Ar Of the Northi^tlahlic fisheries,' Ltd, jvltn'a loss 'of' a'bout a qua'uer of a mHiion;^a'd|lafi' ,,?or a .time iit^ waa' ^ J feared Waf IpWfij^i m io\.nm *quW{ go/'up'Ia- s�^e|^uj;; a ^avorabJU^^n'd.j^siJ kept,the, flying fejfl^916 frdrnjlfte^.l^'^kM ;