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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 13, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta Lethbridge Herald V PRINTING OO., LTD. mo so lottff loaf are ao and none that are Length Height of Track SUftSCRlFTION In Advance Suspension 821 Suspension Pecos, JLoa, Soutn America 800 tKinzua Creek, Pa. I.M a Asia.........2.275 a year Quebec .Tay, Scotland......... 103 135 30? THWSWfllOf UTHBWDGE MSTWCT (From the Toronto Globe.) 336 LKTHBRUXJE IS 301 ENTHUSIASTIC 320J 130 crop Conditions Excellent in whole r; -'ttr; --ADVERTISING 'Forth, Scotland Month tl.M Inch' Of at 88 the _ j Pecos Bridge jn Texas is the largest North American continent; with the Kinzus. bridge in Pennsyl- District SOIL is VERY FERTILE TOO SENSITIVE LETHBRIDGE TO THE FRONT The charge is made that the Her- ald in" criticizing- of the actions of the City Council is purposely aim- _ to get at Aid. Ives for political reasons JNow the Herald, has no hesitancy in saying that politicallv it is not in accord with Aid. Ives but when he and spread broadcast 'over Average Yields of Ail Grains in 1907 Were Plenty of Moisture is Assured, Judg- ing by Records of Precipitation for Past. Six Wheat is Leading Influx of Am- erican Farmers. That letter in yesterday's Herald the Toronto Globe about the Leihbriuge uislrict, made goou read-] ing. It proves "that the agricultural j (Staff Correspondent of The Globe.) April in THECOMEANOSEESJ6N This sLrnis permanently attached to the front of the main building of the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn; Mass. What This Sign It means that, public inspection of the Laboratory and methods of doing _ OUR LETTER BOX. K. j Harftld is aot tor amtiflwnu expreMed in this col- umn. All correspondence must be by the otherwise publication will be reCused.' A GRASS Y LAKE COMPLAINT i Grassy Lake., May The Editor Lethbridge Herald: Those residing in the vicinity of Grassy Lake will I think agree me that we receive here very in- we pay to the Dominion Express Company's local agent for -expressing parcels.' There are many instances of parcels being the express ag- proves "that resources of this district are being and It means that a permanent invita- which this i tion is extended to anyone to come the city council last year we urged In recent vears districts of Sas- city is the ceatre appear to be well I Terify any and all Sta his election for the reason that we katoon, Kegnaa, pmade in the advertisements of Lydia ent with the express and not placed on the train for several days. He apparently does not think it worth while to wait up for the trains which pass in the middle of the night if the company keeps an agent; here he should be for the 'night rather than the as one who is willing only to receive the parcels and mon- Don't Send Away for ycur Come to this uod tee juit what you are buying. We pack all orderi carefully uud can really save you money to say nothing of the com- plete satisfaction you will always liave m deafiue with TSe Turpin Furniture Co. ertnan. If we had desired to carry antagonism to the views of Aid. and Lethbridge, which has oolitical as good and in our opinion a better! Trade has pn political matters into municipal affairs we would have his election into- the council. But the Herald is strongly opposed to party politics figuring in municipal matters and the support it accorded Mr. Ives as" an aldermanic candidate was in- spired by a desire to have in the ment of settlers and council intelligent men, who were ea- ger to promote the best interests of the city. iVe have taken an opposite view to Aid. Ives on several municipal ques- tions but surely we were not suppos- ed, to lose all interest in municipal matters because a leading Conserva- tive was a member of" the council. The Herald, in offering its opinion oh the gas well proposition and the early closing bylaw was not in ac- cord with the opinions of Aid. Ives or for that matter, a, majority of the council, but the position taken was not inspired by personal or po- litical differences. The Herald is not that kind of a paper. Battleford, Edmcn-! u earner conoi-j jg it a purely vegetable compound! ftlons have been exceptionally good so [made fronixoots and le> and the opportunities afforded j out drugs [several days the despatching ot the Dine am} parcels is little benefit to this, com- Do the of America contimi- sPrine work caused f enthusiasm among all those who The crops of the. The olryness which has been the char- surrc the background, last two ytuco brought us to the realize that this of the [past has not caused interested in grain production, ally use as much of it OS we are told? j personally, T do not care, whether Come And Was there eyer such a person as and is hi Western C.nada. The lara .-ro c "ueiLt "thrives even in dry times ar- land seekers to ;OUnd here'-and advan- this district dbis year shows that the j at certain times of the year, little publicity we have had i some weeks j Lydia E any. concern, j Puifcham noV to whom sick are asked to Come and See. Is the vast private correspondence since tne accented publicity the leading Cana'dian news the Toronto Globe rates this district, so high greater atten- ti n than i-ver will b' given civs- is essential only at a. few regular intervals. A little moisture, just J after the seed is a few-days before most I it appears in the shot blade. and a buej -icbiPGis [and, about Lhc time of maturing will! over One million, One hundlt camtaig in a The farm_ thousand women correspondents ml sin there is a local express agent 'or. not, j as I ran go to {I feel that j some system Here by which we receive good service, or none at all. Thanking you for occupying so sick" women conducted by mvLch of your valuable space. I am, vromeh only, and the letters kept strictly confidential? lours truly, Come and See. J- Hemsloy. Have they really got letters from j million, one hundred THE IMMIGRANTS WE NEED Come and See. filled. have usually rain at those per- s have been cured these women? It is not to be supposed that! Come and.See. The contributor oi the special-cor-Jtilis is tne extent of the rain-! This advertisement is only for respondence of the Boyle western representative of The total precipitation hero former publicity comrnis-i l907 was 15-50 inches, of which. Editor of tl i Dear Sir.- Warner, Alta., May 4, 1908 -A few lines to' you and lyour readers. In the vicinity oi War [tier, Alta., there lives a number of is A. E. !failj or tnat the'climate is particular doubters. The great army Of women American settlers. During the past year or two they bought'land and also'1.1 have' .taken.'up. homesteads and dtv Qf ril r is b acquainted wi western ag- ricultural conditions than he and highly commendatorj- article about J1907 maill2.S2 Ml in the six months from Ap The trouble wirh. a lot of men who i 4. this district contains the views or enter public life is that they are too September, inclusive. The.av- -t. lor the SLX vears ending with 17-65 inches. a good show- They imagine that every lfi of thexr public acts is di- at them personally. rne Herald will continue to takp _ x wiicmue to taw; a Keen interest in municipal prob- lems. It will follow the policy it has always pursued of supporting the council when it is right and op- posing it when it is man, who has visited all the princi- a vieV of giriBg to ea5tem people Globg an ial 3tate. T xi_- ment OI conditions m this country. THE RURAL TELEPHONE The rural telephone is of great ad- THE KICKER The Herald is "pestered to deatfc with. people think -a newspapers duty, is to kick about everything-. If the council does not act to suit them they want us to get after what they call farmers .Qf province will possess and Aldermen with a -roast." They look upon moderiL newspaper as the vehicle of all their homes, complaints. They even intimate that they would like us to after the men. with whom they have had per- sonal differences. A man said the I other day, "The Herald doesn't knock! half hard enough." and he was right.} The Herald is not in the knocking bus! we speak vantage to the -fanner. It saves him time and money and puts him closer in touch with the outside world. It enables him "to keep .abreast of the times better; TiieV'rural phone will be a feature of the Alberta Telephone system and in a few ".rears it is not too much to expect that most of the progressive convenience in. their An; evidence of the great benefit de- rived through, having a telephone in ing in comparison with the other dis tricts of the west. -Peculiar charac- teristics of the soil make the grain- grower contented with weather con- ditions as they come, and if he is careful in Ms methods he can be fair- ly certain of satisfactory results. -LAST SEASONS HEAVY YIELD, The Lethbridge district resembles j many other communities in .that its capabilities in the way of grain-rais- ing were hot recognized until "a few years ago. The development since has been rapid and continuous, and this is nou looked upon as one of the leading agricultural sections of the-. province. Kanching' is still' au im- portant industry here, as it is in. nearly every other portion of South- i ern Alberta, but it is falling back as the drill and the bind- er advance. 3ILxed farming has not yet become popular, the farmers hav- ing apparently failed .to recognize its know from their OWL personal experience that ho medicine in the world equals E. Rnkham's Vegetable Compound for female ills >they are the will still go On Using and being ben- I a number of fine fields started efited by but the poor doubting, [and quite a lot of gram suffering woman must, for her own i sowed, which gives the solitary prai- confidence4orshealso might justas well regain, her health. Of Interest to Women RECEIPES Chocolate Coating for Cream Mints Melt sweeted, or unsweeted choco- late in a double boiler until thick and .smooth. Kun a "skewer into each mint in the melted chocolate until thoroughly coated. Jf the mint is too hard to be impaled without breaking dip it in ith pair of candy tongs. Lay tlJe candies on waxed paper to dry. Chop Suey of Beef Break into the kettle half a package of spaghetti, cover with salt water and boil. almost tender add half of tomatoes. Put butter in frying "pan and fry in it three large onions, till brown. Add two pounds of beef run through the ma- The Social Realm Mrs. Galbraith's most attractive Lome, was thrown open to her "many friends .on Thursday afternoon at the tea hour in honor of Mrs. SlcXicoU's visitor. Miss Cotter, of Montreal. Mrs. GtMjraith received in a becom- ing gown of mauve and Miss Ruth was a charming little assistant in a dainty "white dress with blue bows. Miss Cotter, the guest of in a pretty white silk voile gown trimmed with bands of white satin and most becoming panama hat banked with shaded pink roses. The tea'room was prettily decorated with pink 'and white carnations c and tulips. The tea table, a most attractive one with handsome lace centre-piece and bowl of the same pretty flowers. The smartly dressed assistants were Mrs. Colpman in white embroidered frock with hat trimmed with Copen- hagen blue plumes, Mrs. in green silk jumper dress with green hat to match. Mrs1. in. pale blue silk muslin with Vuxt trimmed chine. When all nicely browned with crimson roses, ?.Irs. Stafford in add the spaghetti tomatoes stir J a very handsome green dress with boil for a few minutes and serve hot. gold trimmings and "pretty hat made Lemon Custard Pudding yellow roscs' in a wheat, he might do well, but the ele- ment of risk is great, and the farm- er, as a general thing, does notj care to lean too far .towards the.i speculative side of grain growing.' The methods which have succeeded rie quitfr a different appearance. It was "a few days ago. in driving over -this vast unsettled country, with one of these gentlemen, that the writer, by accident, found a piece of an old rifle barrel, and judging, from' appearances it must have bee'n in use years before the present genera- tion and the question naturally was what within the past few years- in the the farmers through, an ordinary sea- use aiers to has become for it? be seen, of the man who There are no sol- and the man. tnat son, and it is likely that the produc- _I can.t tion of winter wheat. wiU oe confin-jofgrass long ago made his living at hunting particularly mess, mind we react in exchange the .other day: kicketh in the morning, He kicketh in" the He kicks when things go wrong. He kicks when things go right. He's kicking in the afternoon, s He's kicking when in bed, t wonder if he still will be Kicking when he's dead." the house was given recently by Mr. F. Birdsall, of Birdsall, Out. of time as well as of Par instance, formerly, i I wanted to ship any stock or j. importance. The city imported, from Points dairy mated and it ed.to the men are involved in raising it American Farmers Flocking In. The 'immigration from the United States is bound to be a factor of in- creasing importance, in connection find him. The abundance and the scarcity of stock makes a person that there must be another man a-coming. "What this other man shall do .the soil and the, climate will tell him. 'Who he shall Canada1 will tell it. I, saw Jin .your paper where some man ad- importation of Hindus of with the agricultural development ofjinto Canada> wnich on accoimt this region. Settlers are flocking in ,their qualificationj and no and as many as one hundred cars of grain, I used to have to drive to Has tings to see the agent to find whan! I a car. Sometimes it was) j necessary to wait around for several I j hours before I could secure the infor-i jmation that I desired. I thus lost] (not only my own time but the time putside the province; meats. and eggs of an esTi-ipointS of Slod.OOO in 1907, i spr'ms' will continue to bring in its I from outside points until I opportunity of producing them i the neighborhood at a profit I fully realized. The a chi eve- effects been'unloaded at various course tere in one week this; majority of Lne settlers j come north from Great Falls, ua. by way of the Alberta and its Great Northern connections." ilanv others come from the Soo line i v i-in Dakota and Ivlinnesota, reaching j Lethbridge by way of the main ling to my niind> make ideal citizens. we can't all think alike, but it may be ultimately for our own good. 1 hold that a government can not be too careful in admitting foreigners to her. country. The ties that bind a citizen, a natural borr 1 or one natura.ized to her government is rea-lljCa most holy tie. An ideal would be. first, Grated rind and juice of two lemons one large cup sugar, four heaping ta- blespoons of corn starch. Stir togeth- er and add two large cups boiling wa- ter and a tablespoon butter and let boil until it looks clear. Add yolks of three eggs, lastly the well-beaten whites stirred in. When cold serve with whipped cream. Maple Perfect Beat four eggs slightly and pour on them slowly one-half pint'hot maple Cook until the mixture thick- ens and cool it, then add one tea- spoon almond extract. Remove from tile uxtj> cuul and- add one pint thick cream beaten until sfcif. Mold, pack in ice and salt, and let stand for four hours. y dress hat shaded mauvt and blue flowers, iliss Hardie, blue Rajah silk and pale blue hat and 3Iiss Dixie Wilson white and pale- blue linen suit and hat trimmed with white and yellow ilarguerites. yfrs. jttewbum was hostess of a charming little "bridge" on Wednes- day evening, given, in honor of Hiss Cotter. The guests were: Miss -Cot- ter. Mrs. McXicoll. 3Irs. Lethbridge, Mrs. Beeve. Mrs. Xourse, Mrs. Ander- son, Mrs. Rigby Mrs. bourse and 'AT'isK. nnffpr -urijininor thf> -ironr tive prizes. Thursday evening claimed Slrs. Uncooked Eggless Chocolate .FrostingJKirkham-hostess of-another-very, en- Take out-about tablespoons jcyable "bridge" Mrs. Chivers winn- nch- cream and into it heat all the ing the'pretty souvenir. The guests pulverized sugar it will hold. When nearly stiff grate into it your choco late. If it gets too stiff dilute with a little more cream, then spread on your cake. were: Sir. and Sirs. Wilson, Sir. and Sirs. Chivers. STr. and Sirs. SIc- jSicolI. Sir. .and Sirs, Sirs. Rogers, Sirs. Cunningham ,and Sir. Pringle. ments in the raising, of cereals, how- ever, furnish reasons for gratification and there-is no doubt that this fur- PadfiC Eailway- clean, industrious, and God-fear- and Crow's Nest branches of the Ca-jof my ou-n then be been one_of the most active immigra- A GREAT FUTURE of the horse as well. all I have to do is call up the agent over jthe telephone. Thus, I am able to I do in a few minutes what used to ne The official figures of crop re- jturns for 1907 show; that the yield loss of several hours' jcessitate a There is a good day coming when [time. all the land in the vicinity of this i "One man in our section saved of spring wheat m this district was bushels from an acreage of an average of 23.17. There were bushels of winter wheat i from acres, an average of 4S. The yield of oats was t viic .Liiti.u in uui. -attvcu. ri i city wUl be the home a sale of cattle by having a tele-! tion seasons ir district, and the history of the newcomers Spreading to all parts. them go on the land at farmers In recent years, the devel-j phone. A buyer called at his farm! ppment of the agricultural resources j and offered him a certain price for! of this district -has been stock. Se felt disposed to take! But we are only on the verge of it. it as he had not received a better of- :2.4l. TTiese. figures in them- selves reflect the productiveness of Take for instance ranch, which has the Cameron fer. He asked for a little time, how- just been j ever, and called up a buyer in Peter- acquired by the 0. W. Ken- Co. over the telephone with the is not many years since a man who j result that he succeeded in selling his would have purchased that land for i cattle for more than he had been grain growing would have been hauled i offered by the first drover.' This sav. into police court as a maniac. ling was sufficient to pay for'.the cost But .times have changed. i of his telephone for several years. .The Cameron ranch and every oth-j er bit of uncultivated prairie land! OUR POINT OF V'EW iiave in. them wonderful possibilities j for the future. In ten years we will! Liberals of Winnipeg pot know this country'just as the a riflc company in connec- the encouraging condi- surround agriculture in (the district. The quality of the grain produced was the important factor in the situation, however, and it was on account of the high prices obtained for farm produce of all kinds that the season was so gener- people who left the country ten years ago would not recognize It now We have oniy commenced to develop and we have a great future in store. tion wilb tbe 95th Regiment. if P' in charge of Slil- ONE OF THE WONDERS OF THE WORLD itia affairs he these Grit sharpshooters put on duty in the wilds of Keewatin at election time, j Anything to get rid of a few Grit ivotes: i: I; V. these parts during the critical period of crop maturity, and last year when .some other communities were engag- jed in a stern contest with unfayor- ars i able weather conditions the farmers near here were able to gather their grain in excellent shape.' The advan- tage these conditions was appre- ciated when the wheat was shipped We have been claiming that the new i New York has a club that lunches C.P.R. bridge here was to be one of the wonders of the world as to length and height and that .admirable little monthly, Kerr's Land Doin's m quarters 312 feet .above Broadway Naturally .the prices are beyond most j people's reach there. A Sicilian hacked the face of an razor and this month makes some girl all up with a of the size of different of the world's jin Court in Toronto, his defence was great bridges that establishes the j that he was merely playing a joke. Lethbridge bridge to great renown- The jury should have played a joke makes it as we have said, one of the on the Sicilian by ordering him to wonders of the world. The height of the bridge is 307 feet and the length of the structure from abutment to abutment is one mile and forty-seven foet, or feet. ..This is easily the largest railway bridge in the world, ay the following figures will show. ftonv. bridges are longer, one or two a lit- tle higher, but none that arc so high 1 population. be hanged. Pity it is that more of our citi- zens, are not as enterprising'as P. W. Downer, Rex Virtues and Jas. Fiske in erecting for rental in the city. 'The city certainly needs all the new-homes possible tc supply the demand from the rapidly increasing out, Top prices were paid for the greater part of the crop, and this fact, taken in conjunction with the heavy yields, gave plenty of reason for congratulation. SPRING WHEAT HAS FIRST PLACE The figures for 1907 also shcrw that spring wheat and oats are the staple crops in the district, and it 'is likely that the predominance of these grains continue for some years at least. Winter wheat grows well, and the average yield of 35.48 bushels is a gc-'Od advertisement for it. But the spring grain involves less risk, and the ordinary fanner wJH be satisfied with the returns, which they bring. The disadvantage of winter wheat is that it must be sown in August, and about that time the harvest of the spring grains is sufficient to engage man. If a man were content to de- vote practically nil his enirgies, as is done in some instances, to winter are Most of once, but the effect of their settlement is shown in the rapid growth of several towns and villages south of this city. Com- munities which consisted of a few- shacks, a couple of years ago are now pretentious villages, bustling with activity, and full of promise for the years that are to cora'e. The movement is likely to con- tinue for some time yet this year, by next fall thousands of new Canadians will have comfort- able homes in the fertile domains of Southern Alberta, all of which means much to Lethbridge. A.E.B. If the Hindus come up to these 1112 specifications then they should be ad- REV. WM. COOPER DEAD Toronto, Ont., May mak- ing a call on Mr. John Mollinger, Wallace avenue in connection with business of the church last evening, Rev. William Cooper rector of St. Martins Anglican .church, Perth avenue, died suddenly of heart fail- ure. He was 73 years of age. mitted. The white United States im- migrants are accused of being anarch ists, and now I think that those peo- jple, that bring into Canada" a bunch of horses and other property, are men. quite along in years and "have never -been tangled up. in law; that rise at five in the morning and work till ten at night to support a family are indeed a very poor grade of an- archists. I am sincere in believing hat the gentleman who advocated the admittance of Hindus into Cana- da did not mean it as strong ELS he expressed himself, for it does not take a statesman, it even doesn't take "a man with more than ordinary education, any common man with one-half a grain of wild horse-sense to see the absurdity of it. 'Canada, I believe, and especially Alberta, has a great future and it is to be hoped, for trie good of the present settlers as well as for the future generations, and for the lasting good of all Cah- S'jtties up with white with black and white J. W. Pittman, Warner, Alta. ada, that she men and not mixed. Tired nerves with that "no am- bition" feeling that is commonly felt in spring or early summer, can be easily and quickly1 altered by taking what is known to druggists where as Dr. Shoop's Restorative. One will absolutely, note? a changed feeling within 48 hours after begin- ning to take the Restorative. The bowels get sluggish in the winter-time, the circulation often" slows up, the Kidneys are inactive, and even the Heart in many cases, grows decidedly weaker. Dr. Shoop's Restorative is recognized everywhere as a genuine tonic to these vital organs. It builds up and strengthens the worn-out weakened it sharpens the failing appetite, and'universally aids the whole attention of the husband-j digestion. It always quickly brings renewed strength, life, vigor, and am- bition. Try it and be convinced. Sold by J. J. Johnson. FLEET'S TRIP TO CANADA Ottawa, Ont., May dor Bryce has sent to the government the reply of Washington authorities to the invitation tendered them two weeks ago by the Canadian govern- ment for the American fleet now cruis-. ing on the Pacific to visit; .Vancouver and Victoria. The American navy of- fice state that owing to the present' disposition of the fleet, the arrange- ments being made for dfy docking, the programme mapped out for the visit to. Japan etc. it will be impossible for the whole Pacific, fleet ot forty ves- sels to go to Canadian coats cities at present. Later, however, if desir- ed, eight armored cruisers might ,go there. The government is considering whether it would be advisable to ask this smaller squadron. Will Sell Retail or in Block J. T. McKinney Whitney Block Lethbridge, Alta. ESTABLISHED 1864 Merchants Bank of Canada HEAD OFFICE, MONTREAL Paid-up; Capital........................... Reserve and Undivided BOARD OF DIRECTORS ;8ir. EjiMontagu Allan President Jonathan Hodgson, Esq. Vice-President C. Thos. Long, Esq., -C. F. Smith, Esq., Hugh A. Allan, Esq., C. M. Hays, Esq., Alex. Barnet, Esq., _" F.Orr Lewis, Esq. >E." F. Hebden .General Manager The Bank has 119 branches and agencies distributed throughout Canada. New York Agency, 63 and 65 Wall St. SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS invited, and special atten- tion is paid to small deposits. Interest at 3 per cent, per annum, compounded four times a year. Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit, payable in any part of the world, at current rates LETHBRIDGE BRANCH- E. W. Mc.MULLEN, ;