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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 25, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta It is not the price you pay for a furnace that mokes it cheap 01 Xpensiye, but the fuel-it a/terwardd cousuiues. A common furnace may cost you $5 or $10 less than a "Suntbine," but if it eats this up the first wiuter in extra fuel, what do you gain? Nothing, but all the auuoyauca aud extra work that go with a poor fui-nace. The "Sunahin*" is in use from Ilalifax to Vancouver, Mid we have hundreds of testimonials from pleased users. Sold by enterprising dealers everywhere. Booklet tree. trCIaiyS LONDON, TORONTO, MONTREAL. WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER, ST. JOHN, HAMILTON. BR.ODIE l�a-bili'ty itial com itwiy Iw succosfrfully grown in i.'VII�il� art souio luture dale. Ill n cmmtcy so woll wiVapted to caltlo rai.wi>g a.s Alb�ii'te. !*�� gfott-iiig of corn &oiiM hv ot rncal-riilaltlc value to tJw snialler farnMi's, who coHlfl tliii fjnisli 'tlie c�Mle tor the host iiiarkt't.s ot Une woi'kt. Moiitanfl is exiwriinoiAing along this line. It i.s wx>ll knou-ii that cH-inn't'ic conitit'ioivs in the odioioing .'^lat� iiiv vory fiimilar lo whai we enjoy h�'ie. It i.s o s\�bi�>ct well worlJiy of t'lic iiilt�nti(m ol tlw provincial �glic\lUvll^al ti.'partfliei>t. Jf corn cuiiUI lit' e.xiiffiiiietvtwl wri4h aiKl iniKlP to grow bore, 'thore is i'\ory likelihootl Uiat it woiiltl nuwt witih iho .success which Kansas red W'hciit *M. ami would soon estftblish a ivame for it soli" to lihe now world-fanx'rt Alix't-ta red wheat. Hogiaivling corn in )tunt4Mta, the Great Fulls 'rrilmnt! says: Professor Atki'iisoii, a iiwnrtjer of the faculty of l.lio llozcMiian agricul-tiifal collfi^v, is alioul ilo -Iw^'in some important work in iIh! ydlowstone Val!>\\' in tJtu way of o-xiieriiiwiKting in 'tlH.- propagation anay not ; Iwive t'lic Ujih-'Ois of corn prwiuotion. j "On the liasi.s of tlKW possi'biUtioH I Uic Montana ox|>erin>vi�t .s-la'tion, at i llozt'imnn nas arra'ngvoi^g�! and .some ' ollwi.s to slant .sotno work along nhe Iiik; ol accli'iiwi/t ing .sonit> of tho l>i'gh graiile com UMit graiins to the coinli'l'ions twvo. TIm! Yellowstone Valley fuini.shes conditions very similar 'to tlio.se in sectnuns of Iowa and Iltrnois, n�d Aiui e.xjivriinen't stiaition 'Ts conftdcnt 'in IiIk! hope that high varitbies of conn will l� maturing pcrl'eetly in 'this siection in a very few .i-yjar.s. "Tlwro are two lines alorrg which corn 'improveniont nia.v A� cortdiict-ed. 'Plio.s*.' are. to iiiiiprow tl*e vai'i-et'ip.s ali'ea'ily pO!*fws�ing 'the desired o-xcellen'to aJKl accliiiuite tc followed in this work in yoUow^tolK^ 'as similar work i-n other localiliea has deinon-strat��:l this to 'be the quicker amd surer method. "The com to lie tjsed as the foundation stock 'has t>�>n procui-etl Iroin the very >>est brepders in Northern Iowa. Tihi.s has tyce.n shlptied in tihe ear, and the work wiW be conducted l>y planting unwler a single system. As iivdiviidual difference exists as to the abilHy of dilTcivn't ears to fit thom-selves to the new coodition, on ly the product from those ears which nkakc tilie best show'itig tibe firs't season will he used for tihe second season's planting'. The plan wilt be followed t'hroi�g*iout the entire years during which the, work 'is followed, Fo that a deilni'te perfomijance record oi every ear ncreasc>d and the imtod fli.'ssetninated. "Soijie in�y ask concerning the ad-vanfcag^ea tlm't will result il com is infrodtiood and successfully grown in 'this State. I'n reply to this, I would oal'l atterrt/ion to 'but two of ilie many v>a'lua)>le /catures ot the corn crop. The first is its value in tihe rotation. Corn, being an ioter-LiMed crop, affords an e.xoellent op-port iini'ly for ihorougiily uulit iva'ting the land aind rKWiiig 'ft of many weert>a>nt treason is tjhat iit .i.s an wormous fat producer, much ihi'gihfr tlwin 'the other cereals, when t'he entire crop is con-siitleixKl, and 'i.s of such a nature af. 'to fit in mo.tt admira/liJy W'ith'the es-la'bliHlKd feefling corKWtions hero. It is a fiiood fat aii.1 energy pnxlucing fottfl, which, taken wit*! tiho alfalfa, which is h'i'g'h in ihc mi)sclo-for�n4ng' p'leiufnls, makes .an almost iileal ration for fnttening and finLshingt IMiu Calg�ry HeraVd publishes the followi'ng letter 'm iaix) to this n>a'tter: .Sir,-T notice in tho l>a.ily tiemtd nf the ITytih iat|>iit. rai.s'ing corn in Allierta. 'Iihere is no trouble in ra'tHiing corn down nroirnd .ho soiitihern iwrt of AMicnta, for i'li 1878, the police .'>ld that I'Ikw had enclosed, and they had It lo put on the table l�eloro the latter end of Augu.Ht. / In lihal year, and about the middle of that month, August, I was do-itii'ilwl to take two letlers, one of tho k'lUMs was for Sei^gt. .lohnston, tn charge of (Uilgwy police foi^, and the i>thor was lor the Ilev. John Ilo* rioilgall, at Morley, ami iioforo I loft on my trip 1 know thoit we had corn for our ditrnor.s seveiiul tiiites. II you care to publish t>hi.% and ask any of the police iljoya to corrolwrale this. I think t'herc will he tvo trou)>lo to find oirt uhnit I am telling thotriit^h. If you crtiv) to publish this, and make rt as public as you can, );ou can do so. EX-�JORI�L. V. W. M. POLICE. Uev. H. TO. Uondon, of LacoinHie, casev3 hkvenoe 'Wioits werp rnddcned hwirtR in Mud-vHle for a week or oven moivi; Thoio �-ere niiitterMi oaMis aiwl curses-every f�n i'n town was soro: :Muitt tivink." saM one, "how soft H looked w^lii I'a.oey at the bat And then to it^i-itik he'd go �nd spring a tm�h Inague trick like t'ltat." All hin |Mi�t fame was lorgot'ten-lio w�b now * hopeless "shino"- 'llhey called him Strike 0��t l"�.>*ey" from the Mayor down the line. And as h� oaine to hat each 'day his 'bosom heaved � sigh. While  look of bopelalkeKl against his 'name. The fans without excelrtiion igave ihe manager no peace. For one and all kept clamoring f'or Casey's quick release. Tha Mtidvtlle !K|tmd ihegan to slump- the tooni was in the air' Their pla.ving went frottj liad to woir 'to a little vice lewt a giea't oiw; enter wit'h it. True merit is like a rivegi the deeper it gv-ls iihe le.sN noise it makes. Sec tho brigilvt i'hi'iigs, pa.ss tho .somber hngs aii'd do the right thinH(4. umpire's voice then the game "Play ball'!" the rang outi-and tiegan; �But in 'that throng of thousands there was not a single fan Who thought ihM MiMlville had a chance, and with the GeMii^ sun Their hopes sank low-the rival team was lea'ding (our to one. The laet half of the ninth rame round, with no change in the score, nut when the Arst man up hit safe the crowd hegan to roar; The din increased, the echo of ten thousand ahouta wera heard When the pitcher hit the second and gavie four halls to the thitd. ThreA men on bases-nobody out-three runs to tie the Iranie, A triple meant the biggetut niche in Mudville's hall of fame; -Rut here the talLv^ enAedf and the gloom Vi'Ha Asep as night When So. 4 to catcher fouled and 5 Aew out to right. htxH beon JiivitcMt 'to McUottgall Methodist Churoh, Winnipeg, A dismal groan in chorus came-a a scowl was on each face-When Casey walked up, 'bet �n hand, and slowly took his place; Uis bloodshot eyes in fury gleatnc�d- his teeth w�re clenched in hate. He gave bis cap a vicious hook and poundiMl on 'the plate. But fame is fleeting as the wind and g^lory fades away; Jhere were no wild and wooly cheers-no giad acclaim this day; TDiey hissed and groac�d and hoot�d as they clamore day of his >(k'a'tJi said t'he prayer hi.s mother I aught hint. Lincoln said, 'All t4wit I um I owe to my nn>lhile of iwrfect womaiyhood. 'Vhis queenly woman ond womanly queen hod an inflnce upon the world 'in wifehood and mothei-hood. The mother of Napoleon, Mario Bamolino, wo� not what 'is termed an cxlucated woman. She marritxl at the age of "sweet sixteen," yi'l 'developed into a ver.\-strona character. It is claimed by his biographers that Napoleon inher-i'tcd his firm wiM atKl lo*ty ainSiiition from h'is mother, a nil riot from his eas.v-goi'ttg father. Napoleon saiid of his niot'her, "She has the hood of a man on the shoulders of a woman," and he' always went to her for counsel in the important affairs of life, yet he did not always follow her udviceBk of Mary Ball, the mother of Washin^tcm, fuMher t4ian to .say slie was a woman oi higit temper and indomiitable spirit. Her ne|rfiew, Ijawrence Wash'i'ngton, who occasionally visitftd in the Washington home, saKi, '''l was 'ten itiiiies mora a/fraid offiniy aunt 'tihan of my i:>a�v^nts; tuy aunt was the presiding genius of tlio horns.', aiid .she awed mo iby her kiixl-ne.ss." afTcot'ioim warrants a hrench of loy-alify niwl def.erti�5�i oS one who ' ha.s l>eci>iiNi his wi'fe owl th� mother of lil.s ohiildivn. No guise of proplie�',v can cover so vile u principle; no diariii of vo-try gil'a'lty to wil''l�hood and lnat>tles that ever wei^e tought, have 'lieen fuiigfi'i b.v the niolliers of men." lie true, be hoiKjful and |je happy '"Progress la fair at tMii md of the Une. We uhoiild he at Standpoint, Idslio, with 'the track early in iJ>��y. . ... , . -'mBMOTHKRIS (IFiTHE WORLD" The .first ntother'of whom we have any knowlwlgv \vas ihe mother of Cain and Atoel, the jnuch-ait>uscd Eve, W'ho has .been heid resjwnaibls.^ for so much of t'he troU'We that exists in the world. It is written that Eve was created uVter Adam, so tvoman has always occufided a second place in the managieinent of the'worhl's affairs. Yet Eve must have possessed suparior mental qualities or siheen demonstrated heyond cavil that mother love is t'he holi^'St, purest |>oss'ion of 'the huniani lieart. The mother in.stinct is almost supernatural. Even the hruio mother will die for her olfspring anti whe^n the light �di'i'S out of 'the modh-or's eye, no n't her eye, save the eye of Omnipo4c�ce will ever fo^Mow Ihe chiUI in all his wanderings as i�he has done. Tt is not plens�int to iv>cord the truth that there arc mothers who have sacrificed motherhood to worldly amhition, and tha mo*it unhappy women on oarth arc those who have set aside filial ties In oi\ler lo live lives' of social frivolit.v. and the time comes to all such, when the hloom of youth 'forsakes the chock, aiwl iho'Tiro of .you'th dies out of tho eye. Such otten turn 'to their homi' for sympathy and love, only to find that they too have vani.'ihod with �their personal dhai;)HS, and whon W is late the sod 'Iriith dawns u|>on thoin that they are un)honored and unloved. The p�th of oiivts 'to Mic Cfiristian home. 'I>here is no eaKhiy lie so strong or so scared as (hot of motherhood. Society is held togwthpr by social ties; civic societiies are hound hy money and oaths. These obligations are like girths of steel, yet, none hold like the nnorriage ^mhuI vhau inviolfltcd and unpolluted by vile theories. Thiiro is oni.v villiainoim almmina-tions in (lie doctrine that .)e�d� a creature, called by cotiAesy. a man. BO announce that a transfer of his IT IS PANOEROIJS TO NEOLECT A OOLt). How often do wv hear it remarked "It's only a cold," and a few days later h�arn t'hat the man is on his tiack wi'lh pneumonia. This is of such ciininion occuriience that a cold, howe\x'r sli-Kht, should not he d)sr�-ganled. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy coimteraots any tonilency of a cold lo result in pneumonia, and has gainorompt cures of this most couunon ailment. It always cures and is plea.sant to take. For sale by all druggists. HOW TO KEEP A LAWN. OR. P. W, TULLER PHYSIQIAN AND SURGEON LETHBRIDQE Jffice-Over Ott's Barber Shop. Houra-11-.00 to 13:00 dqod; 3:00 to r:00 p. m ; 7:00 to 8:30 p. n. Office Night Bell and Telephone SI ONS 4 BCNNCTT Barristers Ao. LETHBRIDOB AND CARDSTON Lethliridge Office, Southard Block Money to Lend on Town and Farm Property y W. O. Simmons, B.A., CroiVB ProMCntc (J v. BCN.-4ITT B. A. DR. C. G. GRAGG PHYSICIAN AND SUHOEOM] Offlet-Over HiglDboiiiam'e Drag Bto PHONE Olfioe 12S � House 94 Drs. Mewburn & GalbraiO Phyiiciani, Sutgconi, Accauchtn Office-Kedpath St. cor. Burdett.l Hours-Before 9 a.ni., 2-3 p.in.,I 7-8 p. ni. Sundays-2.30 to 3.30| p. ni. TelepJiones 41 and 53. F.H. Mewburn W.S.GalbbaithI M. D. C. M. M. D. C. m. Drs. DeVeber & Campbell PhysiciuuB and Snrgeoiis. Offices-Ott block. 'Phone liS. DR. B. JACKSON DENTIST American Authority Tells Best Meth-j Graduate Northwestern University txl of Ti-ealltig Swaivls. "All the operations connected with the maintenance of a �iwen sward ai* diivctixd toward securing a "uivi-form sod or turf over the entire e.x-toirt of the lawn.. In order to secure ihis the plants, which constitute the lawn-, should'lie kept in a luxiirinnt, vc-g�>tat'ive condition and never allowed to �o t^ seed. There is no ojterat'itMi connected with plant life which is so trying upon the vitality as the production of seed In order to keep a close, even surface over the area, vt is necessary to use a mowipr fivquently, but in usi�vg the mower the clipping sshpiil'd be sot high rather than low. I'lpon newly established lawns the opera-V'KJtt of clipping should not be delayed until the .grass is itou high. Ah soon as a mower with a tittidc two inches hiwh will cut the en'ds of tho leaves, the mower should bo pas.sod over the surface. By re|ieatii>g this at close intervals during the giow-�i'ng season, a 'l>ettor and moi-e uniform siiaml of gra.ss will 'lie securoit. "It is a iivistake to let a lawn go 'in an imkcnipt con'ciitioii during 't>lio tirst moniilis of 'Hs existence. It. should, from Ihe 'beginning, toe subjected 'to the some tre-at'm..i-riot'ive-ty poor soils the clippings will not bo detrimental unless they produce an iinuightly effect. Belo�-e growth has advanct^ to ony cons'i'derahlie ex-tiont each spring, the lawn, as soon as i't is comparatively dry, should be gone over wi>lh a heavy lawn roller, so as to einlwd flriuly . any of t'he grass roots whioh may have been loosened l).v froAts and to reduce the surface to a uiwform condrtion. "'I'l^ecs and shrubs should be used to conceal un.s'ighitly objects in the foregrouiKi or 'in in passing front one portion of a lar^ esrtate to another, and fop the purpose of inci>(?using the apparent length in drives which double back upon thomflelvee i'n parks �ndi)lea�-ure grounds. Evergreens which ai-e used tipon (he lawn .shouM have the lower branch'Sfi presem'ed so as to produce the eflect ot rais'ing from the ground not msroly by a nrnstle stem but as a mass. Shruiifjery 'grou|>s shouVd also be chonen so as 'to carry the folios of the group to deraiblc extent of 'liare i�talk l>e-tween tlie folia^ of the Mhrub and lawn." Dental Schcx>l, Chica^'o. Office-Ott Block, J. E. ALLEN Architect and Superintendent RAYMOND - - ALBERTA. MeVittic & WftlUec Land Surveyors and Civil En-gineers. Inigation levels and sectional lines looateil. Townsites surveyed. A.W.McVittie, f. A. Wallace D. L. 8. C. E. ie-Office at Mr. Wallace's resi. dence, 2 doors west of public school. George Rogers LUMBER The Old Reliable Yanl North of Fi�ightSbed. Widest Choice Higliest Grades Lowest Prices YARDS AT- LETHBRIDGE. RAYMOND. STIRUNG TABOR, It Will Pay You To See Our Stock Before BuyiiagElsewhere. Building Material We cis iMwIy yoN with SmIms imI Ooors|WI�4ow m4 Dmf Praat� Office. BMk aai H�mc FitUivt. finished lumber & turn ingsoFall kinds Clear and common lumber ou band Quotations promptly given on application CttANBROOK Sash & Door Factory CBANBROOK, B O. MlMuri's LtoiMRt b mti ky Pkysiclus. BIEL'S MOTHKR BEAD. Winnipeg, Moy 20.-Darac JiUio lAgimodiorc HicI, the mother the rnisgaidod Louis Riel, who instigated ai�d k-rt two Northwest robellions, dtcd yoBter.lay at 'her homo near here aged 86. She wan one of th^ picliiroM|ue characters of Western CamdtlA, hnvingX iI�on horn in �t. Bonttacc,