Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 12

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: 16
Previous Edition:

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) - May 5, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta MAKING^MAPLE SYRUP-IMPOR ^^^^ Waiting to i�lac�' it.- TAPPINO ST \ 1 \ 1 thesugar housedRlJNi^mQ the SAP into th5 VAtI iuhtiful Maplei.' The making: of nApIo sugar and syrup b�s become but a meuiory: in .recollection of reslflents in m^ny or the oTder parta of Canada. The, industry is still, however, an import-mnt one over large areas in Quebec and to a less,extent in Ontario and the provinces down by the sea.. Sugar making Irpm the maple, which is; confined entirely to this conUncnt.l had a very early beginning. Beferei !the advent of .the white man the In-., dian had le^irned to extract and con-i centratc the sap of the. maple tree. On the approach of sprtng the trees were gashed, wl.th the tomahawk, in a slanting direction and beneath thej opening mad$.was inserted a vood-i en chip or spout ^to direct the fluidf drop by droj|:inta[ the receptacle rest-j ing oa thergroi(|ind. The sap *was; caught in a birch bark dish and bail-! ed in earthen vkettleiy. The small quantity of dark�: thick syrup thus made was the only sugar available to the Indians and Is stated by early writers to have been highly prized. The early setMers from the Old Land learned from- thie Indians the art of sugar makinr and indeed followed ifor many years: their crude methods of raanufactdire. .Even yet primitive equipment, and methods are stated to be used in back sections of the country that turn out their annual crop of inferior-synu) and sugar. I For perhaps a- a;tt8 tff the world play at- St. Andrews-by tjie Sea and many ot them .like the Nflw. Bruns- ^ickT*bjfrB'&iwi wiii'as'^^^ the Jinks of the Royal and Ancient Golf Club in Scotland. Golf is an invigorating game an7-where, but It is piost deUgtatful Vhen played along, the sea. At St. -Andrew's there are two courses, a nine hole cotiTse 2,500 yards long and an eighteen hole course 6,000.yards long. Both overlook the sea, agd are clad in a firm swa�d of velvet green., While reaUng on the course you can enjoy the view of the sea beneath, dotted with sailing vessels and ipotor boats, and little row boats that glide serenely over (jbe waves. From the golf Unks you may watch the fishermen catcji mllllonB of sardines in thedr weirs that are set a few hundred yards, or less, frojn the shore. And old men and old women may often be .seen gathering shell fish on the beach. It is a delight to listen to the continuous panting of the waves-that expire on the red-lipped land- for the coast line is made of rocks atid Biuid,6f rich deep.red; and lobk-inland' in PaasanuH quoddy Bay, and bis family stlillir�i there In the summer, season. ; Ijixm Shaughnessy, the Ohalrraan of tha C.'p. R. Board of Directors, makf.* his summer home at Fort Tipperaryj St. Andrew's, and takes a spetjial interest In the progress ot the place. . At St. Andrew's there Is splehdidi sea fishing, and a lake near at hand' furnishes some of the best basis fishing in Canada. And should thp weather ever bo rainy the Algonquin; Hotel Bupplifea bowling alleys, pool; tables, Engrlish and French ,billiar