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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta TMt LETHBRIDQE DAILY HESALD, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, ltd. PAOf SEVEN OF CANADA Put by Some Money this Fall Now, while money is coming in fast, is the time to build up your Savings Bank balance. If you have not yet opened a -Savings Account in the Union Bank, don't delay it any longer. Your money is safer there than in your purse or your home, and is always available at once if you need it. Meantime it is earning Interest at highest current rates. Lethbridge R. Anderson. Manager. Stirling F Manager. Grassy Lake Branch- ft. W. Baillie, Manager. Cardston THE TERMINAL CITY Town Doing a Big Businets-Fully Modern In Every Re- spect But Having Relics Of the Old Days-Splendid Agricultural Resources and Development Cor- now spreading out on the bench above, it is interesting to talk to "From the Herald's Travelling respondent." As fhe traveller follows the A. R. j some old timer and hear tales of old I. south-westward from Magrath. times before the railway came. it is still a panorama of gramfields. I Though several old log houses are black breaking, green stretches of Al- berta Red or irregular patches of un- scattered over the town still most of the houses are of frame and painted. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE broken prairie sod. But the sod is There are already a few stone houses fast decreasing in area except several brick buildings are erect- wc cross the river, when we are on ed. The Cahoon Hotel, on the cor- HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO ESTABLISHED B. WALKER, President ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager Paid-up Capital, Reserve Fund, the Blood Indian reserve, and it is still sod on corner of the re- serve, though in one part of, it the steam plow of the Indian agency has been busy this year. Several steam threshers could be seen from, the train as we journeyed westward, from Magralh. In one field and ner, is built of brick, and is first class in every respect, lit with elec- tric light, heated with steam, and has water and sewer connection. It has as good accommodation as anv hotel in Southern Alberta. But there is no bar. It is.all the quieter be- cause of that. The corner room is rented to the Union Bank. Deposit- SUNLIGHT SOAP THIS IS 1T1 The soap that saves you work, and you money without Injury to hands or article. Sunlight Soap turns, wash- tub drudgery into pleasure. Get a bar of Sunlight to-day and try. Follow Directions. Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England Every facility afforded to farmers and others for the transaction of their Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection. Accounts may be opened by mail and monies deposited or withdrawn in this 122 the portable granary was full the traction threshing train was j ors have to climb a flight of stone moving to another setting. Just as j steps to get from the sidewalk to j lake steamers exchange signals, so the bank door, owing to the side banking business. BANKING BY MAIL way with equal facility. Lethbridge Branch the engineers of the steam. traction and the locomotive exchanged their "how do you do" by their "toot-too- hill. Two Contrasts Two contrasts were noticed at too." The pitchers were hustling to Cardston. Near the livery stable fill their several wagons so as to stands a castaway wreck. It de- have a rest till the separator reach-j serves better shelter and should be ed the next setting, and became nun-j preserved as -a reminder of early pio- gry once more. neer days. It is the old stage coach. A new elevator of the Taylor Mill-1 a relic of the days of the old Fort Lifebuoy Soap is delightfully re- freshing for bath or toilet. For wash- ing underclothing it is unequalled. Cleanses and purifies. and included ripe tomatoes, cucum- bers, squash, pumpkins, cora. all kinds of wheat and grasses. The ex- hibit was in charge of S. M. Woolf and R. W. Pilling and carried off ma- ny prizes. A Good Public School The School Board consists of: W. 0. Lee, chairman E. A. Law; sec. Trustees Sterling Williams, D. Harris, jr., S.M. Woolf, and D. E. S. Beach. There is a staff of nine teach- ers': Principal, J. W. Low, Be Voe Woolf, Miss Hamilton, Miss Wallace. Miss Taylor, Miss Hudson, Miss ToC- ino- Co." at Bradshaw's Siding, eleva- i BentonTrail before the railway 'even fey, Miss Keith and Miss G-undry in j tors, loading platforms, stores J reached as, far as Calgary. This souv- the kindergarten. The attendance is FRUIT IMPORTERS ichool. and -a bank at Spring Coulee. enir should be given a place of honor a spur line from- the Y at Raley lead- at the nest Cardston Fair. It is now ling down to Woolf ord, where another I a castaway and quite a contrast to BAD HUNGARIAN elevator is already built, these wore "the six-horse outfit which makes two seme of the signs of progress Wynyard, Sask-., Nov. Constable j prosperity. In one large field Jarvis, of the Mounted Police, left] and I trips each day for a nearby thresher near to the elevator. This ingenious far- Who Grafted on Allowance Made for Decay of Fruit Nov. up j it is alleged., shot George Thoburn, rcmarkod thick the j to haul about two- hundred bushels the importer's is the slogan I aged 35, in the vicinity of Clair, been a few-days ago. But up -and down the hills with ease. He i l __ I __ -._i.1, -ilU T -I4-.4-1 rt OTllV, J _J j'l_ 1 u, the river circular metal .grain tanks I mer has rigged up two big large heaps of straw were num-i wagons with a chain coupling, ,gh in jsearch of a Hungarian, who gix horseg wheat and -s about 350. The school building is crowded so a new building will soon now" A.R. s. Burdett has a word to say on the value of Zam-Buk as a. .balm for the ite and tender skin of children. Every mother should note this. Sho says Mrs. delicate and tender Zam-Bu-k is especially useful where there are children. It seems to heal their cuts and wounds and scratches in -wonderful form. Almost as soon as applied, it ends the pain and smarting and gives the little ones ease. I would not like to be without it in the house." WHAT ZAM-BUK IS AND WHAT IT CURES. Zam-Buk is a balm composed entirely of healing herbal essences. It is free from ;he rancid animal fats and poisonous rr.ineral substances found in ordinary salves and ointmtuts. Unlike these it never goes rancid, never stains, bun is always sweet, pure and fresh. It cures cuts, bums and scalds; heals ulcers, abscesses, poisoned wounds, chapped hands, frost bite, cold sores, etc. Rubbed on to the chest in cases of cold it ends the feeling of tightness and aching. It is also a cure for piles. All stores and druggists sell at 50c a box or from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto." Send this coupon and Ic. stamp to Zam- Co., To- ronto, and we will send you sairmle box. Irest of the province. Thc cout'. house, on the- hill, is a handsome structure, built of cut stone. The court-house is used for the holding of the district court, but the basement is occupied by the Cardston detach- ment of the R.N.W.M.P., consisting of Inspector DCS Mers, Sergeant Mey- lor and one constable. The inspector at Cardston also has supervision of i the police detachments at Twin Lakes, Boundary Creek and Big Bend. There are no doubt more police in this neighborhood, owing to its prox- 1 imity to the International Boundary, i and because of the need owing to cases arising out of attempts to evade the customs laws and fugitives from justice trying to get across the line to avoid arrest or capture. The new beinc for this district built at Cardston. This tab- able to secure bo la wild Rocky mountain sheep and goats, and occa- f a lien perhaps long ago. Heavy Mail at P. 0. The other day there was such, a heavy mail at the Cardston post of- fice that the wickets were closed for four hours. During that time no stamps could be bought or no money orders procured. This was just in the middle of the day when the set- tlers are in-town and want to get their business- done before going home. At last the wicket opened, and as school was out there was a continued crush at the wickets for some time. Thc business is increasing so much that more assistants are needed. If more assistants were put in the office it might be possible for people to get ing and evening, by Rev. A. "-isouth to Kimball, and at Woolford a and send an answer on the re- ernacle has a seating capacity 01 j a ]arge grizzly. The basement is being built j Thoush much' of th. of sandstone quarried two miles from, range }ias been turned into grain Cardston. The- basement will be used j there are yct lots of cat- for the Sunday school which the settiments to the west of numbers about 500. The Young Carclston am0ng the foothills. There Men's and Young Ladies' Mutual Im- L, plent.y of moisture, and an abun- provement association have an dance of rank grass. rollment of 200. The. Sunday school j meets at 10 a.m., meetings at 2 and 7 p.m. ris is thc bishop in charge. Presbyterian Church There is a frame Presbyterian about 100 people. Tributarv Settlements and the church D F. Har Cardston has a group 01 I settlements in the surrounding ribu-tarv dis- j trict, including the following Boun- dary Creek. Kimball, Taylorville. Aetna, Mountain View, Leavitt, Caldwell, Beaztr and Woolford. From held every Sunday morn- j Ralev a branch railway is being built Whitemari. Sunday school is heli Krain cieTator is already built. R.N.W.M.P. have a drag net of red j gunday aflenioon. Thcre arc Cochrare ranch there is al- turning train. jCoats all the wav along the southern thc R. haVC n0t have already been broken I. Many of thc Cardston people Customs Office j escaped criminals or fugitives from j Justice. The settlers of the Cards- j I ton district arc, however, of a law-! Martin j abiding class and give the police lit-1 toms at Cardston tip trouble. ceipts for April, May and Board of Trade were three times that oi and fenced and much building has i say they would prefer a change in the beer, none this year. Qnc house cost Woolf is collector of ens-: and another while the The customs and specifications arc a train service, so as to them a chance to do business in Lethbridge without staying so long in the city. new schoo- for Glenwood At aresent thcy leave Cardston Mon- r-ame district The trustees expect Now -Vf-ars. Cardston has a live Board of Trade. month in 1S08. The receipts for I to have the school ready for opening with thc following officers D. S. Aug. and Sept. were twice os wuch al Beach pros.- D. K. Harris, jr., sec.: as for those months in o 'goods' trcas. Executive Com- j principal increase was nn general j ton. iv.it there Brown, merchandise. settlers' effects, i Average season. TirWftftlf tll., entered free of duty, also wheai, i, lookmg fine J. W Woolt. he A.R. j years ago, to three cents a mile now. [The freight and express rates arc; I soon to receive a reduction also Thc Board of Trade sent a big ex- hibit to the Dry Farming Congress at Billings, Montana. The exhibit consisted of every product of agricul- ture grown in the Cardston district. of binder twine ot day afternoon, but arrive ai, Leth- bridge too late in the evening, so have to wait over and reUirn on Wed- Tt is entirely dry farming ax Cards-j nesday morning, taking nearly three plcntv of rain, in art davs trip. Much of the fall j Of course, no doubt, as business in- will find it, necessary to cut the present mixed c and run two trains, a and a through freight on ami" several carloads I thai was not up. lie explained j thc Cardston branch, and in a few years business may even warrant a double daily passenger service. Vancouver, B. C., Kov. Wo- men's Council has decided to put four candidates in the field for school 'mittee Martin Woolf, W. H. Brown, merchandise. average iVin '-Brown Thc Board of Trade's which wore entered free of -duty, also j is looking fine. J. W. Woolt. cn.ascs t.he A i appeal lo the Railway Commission show a big increase over last year.; M.P.P-, remarked that he had rccciv- necessary to sctll'.TS brought, in letters from many farmers asking j i ram in tow mUo'two six" carloads'of i-ftccts. Two carloads ,-or advice what to do with their fall j fast express I Cnger ratC IZUIIl M-- ___ ___ j rough lumber and cedar posts that ii the seed had not germinated been imported, but thcy are on the jit was safe, and would yet do so, but, free list. Counting all these free en- if the seed had germinated and then tries thc business shows a great growth over last year. Practicallv died it was gone. He says it is hard to tell without close examination of all the goods entered at. thn customs! the. seed in the ground. _ office at Cardston came in over the There iuis been a heavy shipment of trustees at thc civic election. ;