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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta November LETHBKTIXn; DAILY HBIIAM) Pace? Thriving New Community eighteen months what la now known in Dm thriving and pro- district r of 'Kndon 'wits unsur- viroln prairie, and, oxeept for tho ranclt'ers along tho I'legan, WM wholly imBoUtod and -unknown. A tniunformaUoa, truly Went- e'ni, hr.g taken place during the past 5'ear half, an'd now Bndon district li filled with tum- ors and wealthy ranchen, each class oontonted and happy. Too often' In thin, new fnrmlnj ooun try, farmer and ranchor ctasn. Hero tho at fotfilng obtiins, and nl though there -are .many ranches hi nntl around never hears of anv trouble or disturbance 'betwflen tho old-tlmora and Jho newcomers. Of course, Eodon boasts of tho best The Pelean woll lined iraiwhm hsw control witli k nturdy growth of poplar and willows. HIILo- It calf had a golden whioh jwill.give yield. Then he has however, been >bout huedred acres summer fal- hardly !ieuccs I hoof. I His efforts I well rewarded and ho now large' and profitable hunch. going In for pure bred cattfs and has hai He li lowed for. crop next year. W. Littltpaifle Mr. Paige, as he is popularly known, good western High I farmer, is loctt- Obtn Scotland. -FAVOURITE BLEND" AN ENDON ANNUAL WHICH WON PRIZE AT MEDICINE HAT FAIR This has occiwioned'nyicb ,._. Imported from pban, Scotland. These are good rustlers arid croesed with his shorthorn cattle make ex- cellent beef. Mr. Davis to also dolnB something in the horse business and Is becoming converted to the ways- of the farmer. Last year he became famous for his prise pblatoes and this year has ,the finest gardens in the district. He grows most suc- cessfully and has an orchard of about trees that are n delight to behold.. Mr. and Mrs. Davis are very hospit-' lahle people and command practically., FIRST I every eonve'nience of modern life. weu Robert Jones, and is proving up 3 of land. On his home- i thirty acres of fine crop on his scrip nearly forty i. On the latter the Deer corner, lite fam- ,_; supply of all kinds of which grow wild. This eautiful Bight in the sum- several good poplars lhrollgh OOT _ Then there With sp'lendld. ah-alter, unaurpsased ferazing and water, and a sure supply of hay it ia small wondor that the Pef- is th-s.homo of BO many prosper- ous Tanchera. While to ranch hig "industry, in BO favorable .a ,de- Endon and la properly a farming country. Al- tho.usij suffering 'heavily Trpm the gen- eral drought tuere more successful 'crbpa 'grown nt without Irrigation thiin in1 any of the all the set- tlei's own vegetables, many had fair yields of grain, and'more cut In.'go of feprt year, tho greater part of thy crops spring breaking. The year 'lOll- 1- another tale The crops one heors so much ab- out throughout tho West is certainly fifty and sixty ic confideath triie 'of Budon." Forty, J'usha s pel riLi us the yield for thle section. JJowe'v-er ootimistic theae estimates tee em', the splendid fields oft-grain seen heivi. and' which, -are. now being bar- vested; speak for themselves. The Herald .man thoroughly oov-ared the whole Beciioii, and everywhere found 1r> growing wheat onts flax and otlt i in tho pink of condition, und of grand promise, Endon; is with many nat- ural advantages. Two fe.ssula.rly conducted coal mfnos nnd several -private mines supply, tho farmers' needs. rainea are alt- .utited on tho'Forty-Mile Coulee, a few miles distant. A splendid -domestic coal is mined, and is sold -at three dollars par ton. Probably" in no othor part of Al- is more easily obtained, K excels In boih quality "and Quamti- ly. 'Many havo ilure soft water from natural Spring T-ake is tho finest linfailing water supply- between Jicrc and Lctli bridge -on the railway kurvcy eat point. inconvenience and discomfort; Bet- ter things are in the future, however, and there "is of En- don Ifting linked up with next year by the Weyburn-Lethbridge lino. Then the real prosptrl' t: ,ty En- don will bogin, every Indication points to this place being: a dh isional ng there. Mr. Paige has two .built and comfortable' houses and has with film his wife and three _____ children. 'He ,te secretary of the Mr. Enderehy la the, youngest and Barby ichool district, .and was large: one of the most popular residents of ly instrumental ill having the school the district. He Is a rancher and ins a thriving hunch of harass, hat- ing aold out his cattle a (ew yews ago. He la located near his brother- in-law. H. H. Fortter, who fc a weal- thyi and proaperoue farmer and ranch- A. J. Bouteh A. J. Bouteh, with Ws sons. Karl and Tom, control 960 acres of fine land Mr. Bouteh hae plenty of capl- is farming on a large scale. lolnt is Its distance from Lettbridg'a I ranching interests has undertaken a view Now a neeklv big Irrigation propositioa and In- nail and coach service to Seven Per terested In. Seven Persons real es- ons and their teams are the rah tate. Mr. Bndersby .la popniarry means of transportation This wools known ae '.'Bob" over 160 countrj welcome the da> when snd being a bachelor I. in great de- railwa-v connection li niado with Leth mand at hop within a radius bridge and relief la glim to the set jot SO ir.llss. He ba. a Mr. Foater besides his large Ne'jt ycar he wrtl nsiye about 250 He naa a gasoline Afimg outtiti whioh Is kept pracacally the whole busy year. A. J. Alcock Mr Alcock was one of the firat to settle at Bndon. He Has around him t now it the mei cy of tho one store tonns along the Crow line Then Victor, Ban and Trjfl- the Herald i J ethbridge9 Whj -doi) t j ou come to stgnifi ruantng north The building of this cance to the people here. A splendid tiill is bUng built m the thiough Endon road Is one of the mans practical re bults of the recent lisit to tho dis trict of Hon. C. It. Mitchell. Frank J.. Kraft. The first Entlonlte tbs. Herald man caned upon uas Frank J Krai Kraft is a successful ranch' because of the settlement of the lan has been forced to .also become a farmwr. He was tauiily haullnz In good yield ot rye for green' feed and bis men were at work haying on a nearby township. Mr. Kraft settled .here some years home and often enjertains hi. friends tl very pleasantly (jr ,1M a sectlon of land W. R. Shl.ld., General Merchant I scrip, and has a fine farming W. R. Shields is -Endon's pioneer outfit. He and Karl each married in general merchant. With'considerable Ule Each has as fine a crop enterprise and energy he built a fine of wheat as any span by the Heraio, large store and has it stocked with Alcock, ar., is a horn promoter the necda of the and' iiaa been associated with every movement for the betterment of the to till aettterB. Mr. Shields cornel, to Canada from district, and the In i Minnesota, where he hud R good train- has made two in coal Ing as a commercial and and another in B near leihbrldge, of which flow buslness mani qnd is therefore-well C. fruit land... of wWch Mr Mted for fiis Jreaent undertafcing. ,ftrge holdines. He bus fine bulldingi ier but He has a good local ion fine land. on his place, and Is engaged in a large Mr. Shields is the pmtmaster irrigation acheme whereby be Kndon and runa the mail anfl comch to the water ot Spring servir-c to Seven Persons. Both he on a nenrby section. Rnd his wife are popular throughowt Byron Hirpell Hie whole district and; their pleasant j Bryon Harpell, his brother nadian -bred by Mr. Cargll They CABDSTON'S IXHIB'lT AT THE DRY FARMING CONftRESa COLORADO SPRINGS man from acruw the line, who ii run- ning a prosperous supply itore in this vieinrty ,and farming ..his splendid half section with much, luccess. A 4Ut ahowa a photo of hla 'gtore. Mr. Thompion has tweniy-lKe acres of oati, that promlio a yield of aeventy- five bushels. Ten oats on spring breaking just as-good as that on summer futiow. However, Mr. Thompson ascribee this to tU'a and -believes strongly mer culture. This by 'no means concludes thd long Hat of prosperous and fanners of Bndon, and a impression of the wonderful transformation taking place. H would ba hard to estimate -the poten- tialities of this country.' but it is eafe to say that from1 preient Indica- tions Endon and vicinity a wonderful destiny in the future. were Nora, by Blend out of lona; Pelgan Maggie, by out ot Janet, and Peigan Winnie, out of Staffa by Blend; Theae colts pretty sight, and show what can be done by intelligent breeding. Anoth- er yearling, Elgin Maid, by Anna- dale, a famous Scottish horse, Is a then '.Royal Stiira- dale Prince and Blairdrummooid, 1m- Vort'sd from Scotland, wore seen up-. on another pnrfc of the ranch. TJweo five 6 cloclc for town youngsters were remarkable for their and are juet the thing need- ed to Improve the tills coun- try. GIrvan Belle, imported In 1910; a mare, 'by Rev- elanta, champion horse of Scot- land, wa-3 certainly worth seeing. .The, pure bred mares, Susan, Staffa and lona, had fine filly foals by their side, arid Jnnet .has a beautiful stal- lion foal. Mr, Cargtll brings the sanne keen intelligence and careful thought to agricultural work that makes him fa- nm.iis as a breeder. He has been ex- perimenting for years and leads' In farming, as well as hi tte production of pure 'bred and gratre Clydesdales. year he liad the best crop !n this 'district, on land which was pre- pared scientifically the year before. Thin year, owing to trm much more favorable conditions, his crop is real- ly marvellous. He baa his barns al- most with rye, green feed, besides huge stacks of thi-a valuable feed. A four-acre field of thta fam- ous Carton oata, raised for seed, were away ahead of any grown els-ewhere In tKc district, and another twenty- acre fteld of rye Just ready to presented a grand sight. On a five- TaberNews Tiber, Oct. 31 J MaoMiDee, met -with what might have been a very serious accident on Saturday evening. He left his farm shortly 'sitcr five o'clock tor town m his au- tomobile, when, taking the corner a little too fast, the machiuc upset, and Dan got the worst ol the deal. The doctor reports thai Dan is gel- ling along as well as can be expected. The annual Masquerade 'Ball was held in the opei'a house Ust evening, and attracted a large crowd-ot danc- ers, as well as spectators The tloor was in excellent and tho music left no.thing to he desired, as is usual when Mrs Judson and Chas. Tainter aro in form. The uoor was filled. with gay costume's, clowns he- 'ing in the majority. Tho best dress- ed gent was Mr. W Rllsi.aH, and the best drossod lady, Miss Hobbs, rep- resenting respectively Grand Viziei and butterfly. In the' comic section the best dressed gent wiyi Mr garson, as a dutchman, with E.' A Weimer.'aa a school boy, close sec- ond. .Mrs. I.cc Hall took'the'ladies' prize as a, dutch gill.'pvcrybody hatl a good time, and conceded that this Is the best masquerade ever beld in Tahcr. Regularity of the bowels ia an absolute neces- tity for good health. Unlen the Waste matter from the food which collects there ia got rid of at least once t day, it decays and poitonc the whole body, causing biliousness, indi- gestion and skk Seiltt and other harih mineral purgatives irritate the delicate lining at the bowels. Dr' Morse's Indian Root vegetable regulaU the boweli effectively without weak- ening, fickeoinf or griping. Ust _ Dr. Morse's. Indian Root PilU FASHION KILLING THE LITTLE TOE Berlin Phydcian Soundf Note of Wwming to Women of acre lot fhpin a truly wonderful growth of alfalfa, which is a delight to every farmer in the district, Mr. Carglll has a -filondld farming outfit. He. is a vice-president of the Medicine Hat Agricultural Society, and a member of. the 'Pry Farming Congress. He farms on the most up- to-date principles, with very gratify- ing results. This yeav' ho has 75 ac- res in great shape for crop next, year. with every possible .portion of 1911 moisture stored away for next year's ;rowth. Ranching is his chief business, and is really the 'cause. 'of .his settlement in this district. Should Mr. Carglll turn his whole attention to agricul- ture, ho would certainly acnoinpllsh great things. Men like him, however, cannot be spared from the 'business of .uproving the grade of the Alberta horse. He' makes annual visits to the chl'af fairs in England and Scotland, A HARVEST SCENE AT ENDON a rtlo- driving daily to and fro, covering a dis- Nest year ho will tance of about tweuty-flvo miles acres clav. He has a family of four bright i The Pelgan I. alwara looking cblhlren, who, under. tho ekll- A visit to the above ranch Is alwaM direction of Mr. Messinger. are a pleasure. dovolopln, Into .true Alber, airman this and man- Trent .Tones, Ben Duncan 0pWi iic la doing n grand work Stout and John Button are all expert- the breed of In farmers settled hero from tho gouihorn Alberta, being About tho south. They arc oil dolnfi well, and ]argeat. and most Important breeder are a flno class of ImmlgMntB. A Trio of .Bachelors Peter Dcllok, Peter Rumple and of pure bred Clydesdale horsci! In south of lire province. 'He an ui-nuu Ideal sltuatia-il, superior to any In many ways, and ba, the best enulp- showing- what can be done by mcnt on the Creek. Mr. Carglll is a men ol energy with small worker, bill Is a thinker a. we I, and in.., ipiendidly convenient stables, ographer to get a good vlow, as the wind was blowing. 'How-over, readers of the Herald will' observe that.Mr. Olenon'a wh'aat reaches to the brim of his hat, a good five and three-quart- ers feet. Mr. Olcsbn has fifty acres In oats wheat, nr.il twenty acres in flax, fair samples of what'this district can produce. He Is farming meat success- fully. Thomas Cooper Mr. Cooper comofl from near Cal- gary to. this part. He was a success- ful 'rancher there, lint, considers the south country ciumllcd by no other part of Canada for general farming. A. R. Thompson iir, Thompson Is a, youug business WEEK AT OTTAWA Ottawa, Out., Nov. will be a quiet .week, politically -In Ottawa, owing to the absence from 'the capital' OL' practically, all the mlnistere This morning, Premier Borden left tor Hal li'ax -to attend a banquet to ba given n his honor on Thursday night He >vas accompanied-byVthe Held, Foster, and-Nantei. The-Hon. Frank Coclirano proposed, the Premier, but owing to a did not arrive from North Bay. WAS NOT THE MAN ftegina, Oct. ar- rested at Flint, Michigan, on suspic- ion .of the munler of a .man: named Heale, in Blue Hills, southwest of Re- been released Munxy, of the Moimteii1 Police, who went down to Flint, to bring the man stated positively that he was not the man wanted. No further arreats nave -been made Lot Angelee, Cti, Ott can women will bare only four loo on each foot a tnomand ftom now, because they too small for thorn. will pinch the little toe of-etch foot, out of eilatentte." This was the assertion (tanz Bergman, a noted physician of Bertinr touring the United States to study American life.' Dr. Bergman has neen in America one year, and'tt ab- out to return to .where he.will tile with a medical jesearch board a report ou what he has found. "It will take generations to bring unolit this change In the anatomy of the foot, but it is lie con- tinued. "In fact, it is already 'in pro- gross. "The toes of American' women ara cramped out of their natural shape. OBB year they wear high the1 low. Some seasons their toes are pinched by shoes narrowing vln iron! to a point, and others shoved up- ward or sideways by. shoes -that re- present the changing styles. "i "Th'a only way to save the Mlttle toes of future generations U to start women In America wearing sandals. The women of Rome and lit the days of Empire had toet because they WOM sandall. Btn- uals are just as easy and Just M at- tractive, once yoii fet used to taem. "In France and Chrtui-wemBn-iiiTe worn small shoes for nur tions The women of these natlsni nave but a stub of boneless for a toe. They almost ctiibJootetl, and If they were put In sandals they would totter like a tall building IB an earthquake women ,have a chance to save their toes It thtey wlH. The men owe It to the men iOOO years' from now to see that wonrth pinching their feet." WRECK AT HBOINA Hegina, Bask., Oct locomo- tive and freight train were deivJtod in yards of the C. P.' and the track Is torn up for consid- erable distance; The wrecking crew worked all night, and lines trt clear again. Reading Lamp Opticians igree (hat the Kght (rom a good oil Iraip easier on the eyes than any other artificial light. The Rayo n the best oil lamp made. It gives i jttwg, yet toft, white Kghl; it never It letvcs ihc eyesight of the young; it quickaH of dw oU. You piiy Sfi, 10, oe (a