Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

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: 23

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, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta TTTE LETTTiminGE DATT.Y Monday, Xovenibcr 4, 1012. Trv-New-Life INDEFENSIBLE FOR THE TOILET Eemoves wrinkles, liver blotches, pock marks, or any eruption of ;the skin. Is very restful'and refreshing. Every beauty par- lor and good barber-in the world rises Vibra- tion. Nothing can compare with Try-oSFew- Life for all scalp diseases. Try-Jfew-Life when: applied to the scalp causes the increased blood circulation, which feeds the scalp as bread and meat feeds the stomach. It stops the hair from falling out and renews the growth. Science has never given to the world any- thing to compare with Vibration for beauti- fying and building up of the natural body. DAY WITH PROVINCIAL MIXED FARMING TRAIIS (Continued from Iront Who was also brought up. Sir. Day stated that under the present regulations if any- one found a piece of laud held under a lease, which could be irrigated, then all he had to do was to apply for it. A. resolution was passed recommend- ing to iho Commission that the irri- gation regulations be so amended that leased lands be exempted from its application. The fencing of leases, they recom- The Livestock Tlw livestock carried have been loaned, and comprise a Porchoroi stallion and mare, lent 'by C. ry of Cowley; a Clydesdale stallion by John Hicharda oi lied Deer; a pal of grade teams by tho Olds demon stnttiou farm ;a Shorthorn bull am heifer, by Bryco Wright of Do Win ton; an Ayrshire cow by Robert Ness of Do Winton; a Holstclu bull by J Jjoycock of Calgary; an Oxforddowi sheep by llryco Wright, and a du; purpose cow by the Sedsewick de moustration farm. Tho poultry is from the government breeding plant at Edmonton. These animals furnish the best characteristics of their class and are invaluable for practical de moustTntion purposes. The loaners are to be complimented on. their pub- lic spirit. The Personnel Accompanying tho are a num- ber of expert lecturers, the right type of men for the work. They are not college professors with brains full of theory, and whose lectures are scin- tillated by the inevitable scientific jargon. They aro just plain-spoken men, carrying with them for dissem- inatiou tho best of all knowledge that been the opinion of all ranchers who f the saincdby years of practical ex- Free Demonstration 301 A. Sixth Street South. Lctlibrldge. RANCHING COMMISSION AT MEDICINE HAT Ives Present With Many Valuable Sugges- tions and Resolutions Persons district, which outlined in many their demands and sug- gestions and many ot them were lat- er embodied in the motions subse- quently passed by the meeting. One suggestion emijodied iu the pe- have 50 far attended the meeting of the Commission. Re herd and pound laws. It was recommended that the Dominion gov- ernment exempt all crown lands from the operations of the herd or pound laws, and also that the Provincial Government be asked to allow the fencing of road allowances, providing a suitable gate is erected. He local improvement and educa- tion taxes on leased lands. A resolu- tion was carried, being proposed by Mr. Ives, of Lethbridge, that the Dom- I inion government obtain--advice of 'the Department of Justice as to the legality of the Provincial'Local Im- provement Act, and the Educational Tax Act, aud take such steps as may lead to the abolition of such taxes levied on account of crown lands by the Provincial Governments. Bounty for Wolves i The bounties oa wolves and coyotes i was recommended as follows: Wolves old ones, pups, ?20; coyotes, old ones, puns :Sheep, it was recommended, should be kept only in. the districts set aside for this purpose. Mr. Bell, the but- cher, introduced a resolution which ras to the effect that the lessee should be allowed to run cattle, horses or tition was that the rental charged (or whatever he wished, but it ranchers should be at an increased; was voted down. perfeuce. They are absolutely in touch and .sympathy with the men they speak to. They have encounter- ed difficulties in their special lines, aud by intelligent handling have solv- ed the problem for placing mixed farm Sag on a paying looting from the start. They are enthused in their .par- ticular branches, and their audiences catch the enthusiasm. After, and even during, the lectures they are bombard- ed with questions by members of the interested gathering. The variety of these shows that the farmers assembled come to learu. "Will feeding on potatoes dry a comes from one end of tbe car. "Is barley good for a asks another, and from different .parts come such questions ns "How is alfalfa for "How many gallons a year 'will paj for keeping a "What 'is the best feed for a dairy many pounds of grain are uecessavj for pigs in "Should poul try have warm'or cold water in the this from one of tho ladies for the lectures are not entirely con fined to men, and so on. The speak ers are in no way nou-plussed; have their answers pat, and' are onlj too glad to give them.. But the interest does not die awaj with the alter them are to rate and that in the end the lessee j Mr> Ives brought up the matter of seeu of meu here and tnere Medicine Hat, Nov. 4. Ihc Do- should become owner of the land. f throwing opeu the forest reserves in in the cars with the speakers amon minion Ranch Commission, appointed Mr. A. P. statert that iu to sheep herd, j sL themj Bt'in Hatlsfying curtoally on'd ing. He stated that this laud was j giving information. They have their by thc Dominion government ion the opinion it was useless to ask such purpose oi inquiring into conditions thing, as the government wouldn't in thc west, with the idea oi increas- consider it, as it would look as ing the stock raising industry, which they were then discriminating against is rapidly dying out, held its fourth the smaller lessee in favor oi the sitting in Medicine Hat. j larger. It would also look as ii Chairman Pope, in opening the they were trying to get control of it the attendance the land. Mr. Day that when the meeting, stated that the attendance the land. Mr. Day ofiercd a resolu- the largest that has as yet been tion, which present at any oi rich in fodder, and that a million sheep could be herded there and cause no damage. Three ranchers from the foothills were present, and c work at heart, and are veritable mix- tjd farming missionaries. There is the imored provincial live stock commlssloncr w> F_ stwens. speak- they strongly objected to the meeting Qn swiuo Ta-gi flnd wh dealing with the question, stating that it was a matter for the ranchers 5 at lias as yet been pabhcu, umi vmcn tne foothllls to deal with, and they their Eut they are not al mere men who are travelling on the train, for Miss Stiven is there organist ing 'women's institutes, and ranch good work in a pleasant and (juiet manner. The arrangements are under the personal" supervision of C.E Lewis, of Edmonton, Superintendent of Fairs and Institutes, who is accom- panied by his wife. A Day's Work Thc Herald representative boarded -i of Lcthbr'idgc, represented the South'- :imy covcr u" Brazlnfe', and that ern Alberta association llay should be given. and W. C. Ives, Lethbridge, who also i "mv many l'cr acre. (lie represented the wool men, next Some Tavored 20, some represented some cattlemen also, snmc acres per head of horses he offered many valuable suggestions or canle or five sheep. Tlio and presented many motions number is 20. Many stated were carried by the meeting, and tliat horses or cattle could not thrive which, if embodied in new acres, and a motion was passed regulations will mean much to the recommending 40 acres, and also that lease holder be allowed to culti- grout pleasure at the result of their meeting here. LATEST PRICES CANADA BONDS rancher. Tiie Commission, besides dealing any suitable for London, Nov. arc the latest quotations of minion, Pro- vinciiil and Municipal bonds Domin- .11, IKMilllli UMH.UITK.; lUJ (inn n i on 1 nil with the regulations, asked suii.-cs- ''ay or grains, wltliln his :eisc tl.c ot Lanalla' lm" at Lothbnilgo on Saturday tinns from the meetim; to ia.ul producta. however, not to be for' ii.ie OI o! (-'anacla rcfiisterca morning and accompanied thc party tinm u wt iv, inoo r.t ot that might 1'c set aside for ranching or barter. purposes only, which land was notj Land for Se'tlers siiittine for agriculture. Only onel Tho latter part of clause was nude to the Commis- brought up some discussion in vhich sion, and that was that all the irmd several took part., Mr. W. Cousins between townships 16 to 25 inclusive advocated the allowing of tho ranch- from the fourth Sleridian west to er to sell whatever he wished, as in Range nine. Life Leases ELECTRIC BREAD MAKING Electric baking ovens are no new his opinion thc government wanted thing, but their use has not aprcad very tho land settled and thc settler yr rapidly, probably because of the cost or 1JI38, p.c. 88-30; province of On- io Stirling ami Raymond. Arriving at tario, IfMV, p.c. Ottawa Stirling 'a number of far more will1 IfllG, p.c., 00-101 QueK-c ity ,-neir wlvos 80on gathered, coming In rigs and on horseback, and the lecture In the car began. This was by Mr. Galbraith on. UU-1-1018, n p.c., 100-102; 'Winni- peg, HIM, 5 p.c. ex-dividciid. g, was the first one up, after the mect- ing decided in favor of thc govurn- setting aside certain lands ior K; leasing, ilr. Ives introduced a mo- 5.. tion that Iho irrevocable life of. a f> Jease should be, in the opinion of the meeting, fifteen years, and that the 'I lessee should have prior rights of rc- iifiwal. A petition was presented at this i; point, .signed by David Carglll, C.'W.. JDavis and other ranchers of Seven i Draft Horses Ho touched on tho different points necessary to hear In mind in -breeding ey out of it. Chairman Pope stated'current. In the little Swiss and rearing. It was never a good Tlie question1 of thc life of leases I whoever holds tho land to mako inou- j the dlillculty of procuring thn that thc mission of tho was not to deal with tho matter of agriculture, but that their Idea was to find out and recommend means of increasing tho cattle industry, in bis opinion if the rancher could raise a crop on the land, which he could sell, then the government would Htep In and throw the land open to tho Hot- tiers and, farmers. Tlio matter of irrigated Innd wits KcniB, where electric power la cheap, to cross-breed. It was very eg. tho electric baiting-oven has been os- tablitilicd in a mc-.it satisfactory man- ner. In thc lurnp-cQ IQRB than .eight feet long one hundred pounds of bread in loaves of one and three pounds each can be baked at one time and eight bnklnea cnn hc'mado In twelve hours, j Roots mako a splendid feed for horses Tho co.st of the heating fs little moro I and njako an oxcollenf. aUemativo. limn one and thrcw-quartcr ceuls pet1! Too much bay was bad for a horse, pound of bmMh Clovor and timothy mako an Ideal eentlal that a colt should be liberally fed and exercised during the first win- ter. All Uie elements necessary for successful horae 'breeding were plenti- ful In Albertn. The oats grown hero were superior to those in the States, AS six months -a pig should weigh ,bs. Feeding should be directed to i creating bone and muscle, and not fat merely. Oats make a splemi.. feed, but in giving it to the it Auction Sale Cattle and Horses TO-MORROW, Tuesday, Nov. 5 At 1 p.m. sharp at 327 Third Street South at H. Galvia's Sale Bam CATTLE 10 choice Dairy cows all supposed to be in calf to a thoroughbred bull. 1 Thoroughbred Shorthorn Durham Cow, 4 years old, with Heifer calf at foot, i! months old. 12 Calves from 3 to 5 months old. HOUSES 1 Team Geldings, pounds each; -Wagon aud Harness. 10 General Purpose Mares aud Geldings from 4 to S years old; all broke to harness. 1 Delivery Horse; Wagon and 3 Saddle Ponies and S Lumber CASH C.P.R. Freight neighborhood oi four hundred clerks are affected in the strike of railway clerks here. The entire start quU work tlri.s morning. Tlie strike will' bo general at seven o'clock toniglit when the night stalt fails to turn up. .Tho Canadian Pacific officials claim William, Kcnora, Vorlagc La 1'rairic, that they are not worrying and will Handlers Strike (Continued from front, Cranbrook, Nelson, Saskatoon, Guelpb, Gait. Advices were received from Toron- to and Winnipeg Unit the men will out tonight. A. H, Moshcr, president of the fill thc vacancies quite easily. The clerks arc 'confident; of an early set- tlement. Trucks Moving in Calgary Calgary, MOV. The strike oE railway employees has not affected thcrliood in a statement today takes the workers in Caleary so Ear. There should not be placed in a trough but j to tne minister's position, are very few members of tho UroUier- scattered broadcast, so that the requl-i baid that of here from what can be learned, site amount of exercise would follow nn- r-niraircd as I Kenora Men Out, Kenora, Out., Nov. 4. C. P. R. freight clerks, freight handlers also age room .staff, to the number oi y-five went on strike at ninc- thirty this morning. of employees, sixteen are engaged as I clerks .simply. There aru no mow in the sow socking for food. Her crops were very useful as cooling diet. ten c'lasses all told lo hi Alfalfa was an excellent feed, but quired into. board moot every station would represent a different class, as at many oi si telegrapher is a ticket agent ami at others simply a clerk. H our dis- pute bad been with tbe Grand Tvmik instead oi thc C.P.R., we would havo had u board of conciliation long Moose Jaw, Sask., Nov. no strike at Moo.se -law none oi caution was necessary in pasturing hogs. It should be seen thai a sulllc- icnt quantity of coal slack was thrown in the field to supply the necessary 'mineral food. Too much barley and too much wheat should not