Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 36

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) - March 21, 1907, Lethbridge, Alberta COMING CITY - > r c 1 Sixlots, 50x125, Wallwork Addi- tion, price $1,500, with terms Look this up. Buy now, before the advance. $450 will handle two choice lots, water and sewer, in best residential part. WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON YOUR Money to Loan on Farm Lands. Bents Collected. OTT BLOCK 1- tr1 J Growing Trees on the Prairie. By D. W. Buchanan, St. Charles, Manitoba. any farmer* are deterred from attempting to grow trees on the prairie by the belief that it is a slow and tedious process, and that athest It will require a grout many yenrs to grow trees to a sufficient size mgivi* shade and shelter. 1 have heard fur-innrs express themselves to the effect thut they were not going to upend their labour and money growing trees from which some othors would reap the ItcnefK. inferring that the trees would not be of any value during their lifetime. This iH a mistaken notion. Trees cun In? grown to a slzo thut will give good shelter within two years. Jt is true thut some trees are of very slow growth, but there are others which are of very rapid growth. Some of the hitter will produce a good shelter bolt suf. Helent to give good protection to the fruit or \egetable garden, In two scu&ous, and in a year or two more will make good shade or avenuetrees A great deal depends of course upon the cultivation given. If the trees are planted in sod they are not likely to over come to anything. It is not necessary that the soil should l>o Very rich, for securing a rapidgrowth in trees; indeed, some trees, like tho Russian poplars will do well on quite light, sandy or gravelly soil. Good cultivation, however, is necessary. The land should bo plowed deeply, the Ml before planting, and itshould bo free from sod. If new land, it should be brought thoroughly under cultivation before planting. New land may be prepared for planting trees In one season by the following method. Break as early in spring as possible, later disk well, back sot in tho summer disc well after backsetting, then plow as deep as possible in the fall, and let stand until spring. Harrow down in the spring before planting. As a rule, however, it is advisable to take at least one crop off new ground before planting to trees. Cultivation after planting is tho next important point. This consists in continuous surface cultivation around the trees. If trees are planted in rows, tho space between tho rows should be kept continuously loose, by shallow cultivation .say every ten days during the spring and early part of the summer. This is best (lone with a one-horse cultivator. If V windbreak or shelter belt is required, tho trees may bo planted $i to 4 feet apart each way. This leaves space to run between the rows grown In two seasons. It is absurd to suppose that trees will thrive in grass or where a cereal crop is grown around them. As a cereal or grass crop will tako from 150 to 200 tons of moisture per acre, there is*a poor chance for the trees. For rapid growth the poplars and willows are the most valuable. Tho j latter are cs|teclally valuable for shelter belts. Cottonwood Is a rupid grower but is a thin and rather poor tree. It thrives best on moist, retentive soils. Most of tho willows sold by eastern and southern nurseries are of no value in our prairie provinces. Care should U* exercised to procure cpecies that have been tested here. Of the goblen willow alone there are several form**, only one of which is UM>ful here. } Ik*Hides the lieuuttfylng of the homo or the providing of shelter, trees add much to the actual cash vnluo of u place. I'rof, Geeen estimates that a tree is worth from one to two dollars i�er >ear of its age. Valuations huvefrequentiy been pluced upon trees by tho courts, where they have I wen cut or damuged to allow of the construction of street railways, telephone lilies, etc. in many cases $200 to 9300 |>er tree has been allowed for ireoscut down in this way. The vnluo of a tree dopends to a considerable extent upon its location and the care It has received. One of the most frequent mistakes made by tho farmer is to crowd the trees too closely around their buildings, thus causing more drifts. The location of the trees should therefore Imj carefully planned, and if pnssill* the advice of au experienced landscapeman should be obtained, before extensive planting is undertaken. Bouquets. W. A. Huchnnan, editor imd man  nger of the Lethbridge Herald, is to become the provincial librarian. It Is not yet announced who he will place In charge of his puper, but It will be ImpoHsU le for him t nnd a better man to bundle the Herald than W. A. Buchanan.-Nanton NY vs. most excellent choice for librarian The appointment is a great compliment to n man who has lived in that (province only a little mora than a year, and the results of Mr. jHuclmmin's vork In tho future will stand ns n monument to the good jud^immt of the Alberta government. WKSLUY CHURCH RECEPTION More members were received Into Wesley Church last Sabbath evening formed a phalanx, three deep, before the communion rail, and took \X. A. Iluchunun. editor nnd proprietor of tho I^thbrldKe Herald Is relinquishing newspapi-r work, huv- .... inK nccopUHl the pout �� provincial ! lh*n eoiwiltutod its entire member -librarian. .Mr. Huchnnan 1* one ol ,�hlj. lour year. a�o. Sixty persona the t�tron�e�t, most uggrcHfiivo news- j paper men in ('uimdu, nnd ban held t .... � ro�p....�li.u. positions of immtgi-miMit |u',ou ihwiuwlvo. tho .olemn vow. of in lVu.rl.oro. Toronto nn.l St. j l'hu,ch "��^n,h,,1L U WA" tt" ,m* Thomas. �.,,, �..�,.. m..n,Ki,g I'e^o >iKht. There worofathen, .lirvcto, of the St, Thorn*. Journal !^n,, who had .aid. "A. for Ho will do Hpl..i.di.| work in his ."� I'"1 '"J" hin,H0 wo wl� wrvo l* ,, . _ . . . il^>rd. ' In many cases son. una position - Hfd Pwr Ailvocuto. I , ' , . , daiibhterti stood with thoir parent.. , In oiiu instanco an entlro family Mr. W.liiam A. Iluch�n..n. proprio- l0(.elher Tnero were young tor of the U.ihl.ri.lKo ll.-r. 11. I*ns !ini-n and women, who. In tho very bwn npp..,,t..�| I'rovineial Uhrariun i ||ne ,, ,,, wcro dodlcfttlng lhom. twelve to flftoen of AUTta Mr. ltu.-hn.mn ha. edit- ,fcl|vwl tQ chriBt Thppo we, young vii Iho UuM.ri.l*. ||.-r..ni for a year. i|i|t |p> from and has mad.. ,t ,,,.. of ih, t,rlshi.-�t | ((f wnQ m grnduat|ng uud ne\\hie-t weeklies tn the I'rov- , A. ,-, � . 0 . ... from the Snbbuth School into church lllCe r*>vlnee, he ]toHHesHes thitt which is more Valuable than all the rest, the "kuow how/ tho "savey," and the proper appreciation of the condi - lions. Nature abhors u vacuum. Well, Mr. Uuchuuan has no use for cuts. His eyes are ever on tho mountain tops, not iiu tho valley. He ue\or would see u dime in tho dust at hlhfeet, hut he would easily discern u dollar four blocks uhead. Progress, progress, progress, has al-wuys been his slogan. Not to-day and rest to-morrow, but a forward movement all the time. Ho made the Lethbridge Herald, a now paper, one of the best known in the prov -Jnce within twelve months. Ho has made friends of every man ho mot, by bis winning personality, and his everyday life of fuirnoss and honesty The Alberta government has made a lowship. Hov. Herbert Leon Cope, the celebrated Jocturer gave an appropriate hddress. The service closed utth the doxology which was sung with deep feeling. Tho auditorium was [lacked to overflowing, the loc-ture room and gallery having to be brawp,bt into use to accommodate tho large audience. Another reception service will bo hold on Easter Sunday. DOMINION LANDS. Ottawa. Ont., March 14 .-Hon. Krank Oliver in moving the second reading of his Dominion Lands' bill in the Mouse of Commons to-day, made the following important an -nouncement. "The government Is fully convinced of tho propriety of giving tho Northwost an additional railway outlet by way of Hudson's Hay at the earliest possible date. Th? government helloves thut with tho increase in production of the wont now in progress, such an additional outlet will bo urgently needed as soon as a railway can be built, evon if it were comnumcod at onco. At the Hume time it realizes that public opinion throughout Canada could scarcely bo expected at the moment in view of tho great obligations al- ^ - ready incurred by connection with railway enterprise, to sanction the additional obligation that would be incurred by providing immediately for tho construction of a railway to CH ICE SELECTED LANDS IN THE DISTRICT We Have Exclusive Sale of the Choicest Lands In Township 9, Bnnge 18 ; Township 8, Bangs best Southern Alberta early the season, but at present all our business will bo conducted fro Offices at Duluth Minn. The RUSH THIS SPRING will t West, and we advise intending purchasers to COMB NOW art main your kImOom greatest known in the history of Canada BEFORE SOMEONE ELSE GETS YOUR. OPPORTUNITY KNOWLES General Agent Duluth, Minnesota. p/T'.T, uvii^vior' *\o;o; < 'o TO;n:o;o:o;o:o:o:o:o:o, Iron Castings and Machine MILL AND MINE SUPPLIES Structural Steel Columns TRACTION ENGINE REPAIRS Bar Iron Babbit Metal PAIRS OF BOILERMAKER SENT OUT WHEN KIN the Hudson's Hay, unless special provision were made to meet that obligation. "It believes, however, that will bo no objection from any quarter if the funds accruing from tho disposal of pre-emptions in the three prairie provinces, undor the terms of the proposed land bill shall he considered as a provision in place of the land stated in the act. tomeet tfae burden upon the credit of the Dominion us a whole, that must be .for the disposition of the odd num- assumcd at an early date, if not iuv mediately, i in emu , seeing i abandoned there j Oporatiou/to Hudson's Ray .in tiinoto moot the urgent need that 1b now in plain sight, for an additional and shorter railway route from the prairies to tide water." Mr. ONvor explained tho different provisions of the bill which bavs al-i ready appoured in tho Free Press. He said that the time had arrived horvfttive policy of making land grants to railways. When dealing with this important question he considered thut the time was opportune for making a general revision of the Dominion Lands' act, bringing it tip to date. The provisions\f ths Mil have been given tht Herald rsates before. �J Hr 4-, re-' t ;