Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

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: 33

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 (Newspaper) - November 8, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta Lethbridge will be the Chicago of the West INVEST YOUR MONEY IN No better farming region in the West ^ A FEW OF OUR REAL a� GOOD SNAPS ^ FARM LANDS Ten sections of choice farming lands, 11 miles from railroad. $7*75 per acre. Good terns. Eight sections of good farming land, one uiilo from railroad. $7.60 per acre | One-half section choice fanning land, cut by Alberta R lilway, near a proijoaetl now station. $10 per acre. One section, extra good farming land, one mile from station, $13 per .icre. One section of very fine farming land, 5 miles from Coaldale, $10 per acre. One qviarter section of choice irrigable land, 2.J miles from Coaldale, $23 per acre. One quarter section improved irrigated land, .'j miles from Coaldale, .$30 per acre. Three quarter sections improTeil irrigated lands near Lethbrldgo, $26.7S an acre. CITY PROPERTY Two acres, with a neat little house in Lethbridge $900 One acre lot on Cral�l)e st, $�00 Three choice lots on Riverview Addition, $600 A FEW OF OUR REAL at GOOD SNAPS ^ List your Lands and Town Property with the ALBERTA REALTY COMPANY if you want quick sales at highest prices. We have enquiries from all parts of the globe for all kinds of lands and investments. ALBERTA REALTY CO'Y. Write or call | ^" ^' DANIEL, Manager upon us I LETHBRIDGE, - ALBERTA Southard Block Lethbridge I For the Tillers of the Soil Al'PLK ORCILVHDS. rivetl from these shelter belts on the prairies. Provincial Government Will Estal) -llsh E.xperiinei�tal'*l'lots of Hardy ynrioties. It is well known that apples have been grown at various points in tht) province and in the spring of 1 his year the Department of Agriculture of Alberta sent oiAt ciiculara to everybody in the province ioiown to have tried large Ifuita, naliivg them to give a list of the'itrces 'they Itad tried and an account of the success they had met with. From those ic-poPt.s and other sources, tho dofpart-iiient has st-loctfxl a list of whaifp-pcarg to be the-hardiest, trcos :'.r the province and has tlocitle;! to carry on II num\�er of cvjierimei^s in uv-dor to be able to give settlers .mlh-entic information on this importar.t mattor. The orchards are to |)C of aboit an acre In extent, and will be dis -tributed at seven points, possibly eight. The places selected are those which are considered to be the most representative of the various eleva -tions and climntiu comlitions pre-vaiHng in the .province. They are. Medicine Hat, Magrath, Ij^avings, ' Okotoks, Didsbury, Wetaskiwin, Edmonton, and possibly, in another year one in the Vegrevillo or Ver-miUion country. About eighty trees will 1j� experi  : ' mOBtod " vi-ith at each station, the planting operations to extend over two y�ars. A consignment of the planUng tnatorial has been ordered lor this fall with tho intention of having them buried over winter. Those will be duplicated next spring and planted directly, when tlie two methods will be co'inparod. Six var-Mies of standard apples, two of cmbs and two of j^lums will be e.x-perlmentod with. An agreement has been entered into with reliftblo farmers at th>5sfi - , iXffitront po.ints, who have already met with Some success in tfeegrow-''^.ng and as far as possible locations \ have beea choser.' which are sheltered, by the plantations set oirt under ' tl� jiusploes^of the Torestry Bronch ofthe Department of tho interior at I t Ottawa. Ily solectintr such places ^''^ " th� ' department at Edmortton hopes ' MwridM'making the actual fruit c.t-' p*rimni�s to draw the ot/tention of . tlw fanwrs to the benefits to liede- FARMEKS- PARAGKAPIIS. Horses arc scarce in Europe. The demand for good horses is likily t> result in higher pieces. Be sure to rai.se good ones. Hogs thrive Ijotter on less food if they \mxii comJortable and dry quarters. Hogs while growing require to I'c iiio^lcrately foil; while being fattened it is difllcult to over feed. There are pigs with gentle dispositions-and pigs otherwise. Tho desirable brood sow has this characteristic gontlo disposition. mor. The production of eggs during fall and winter, when prices uro high ;.s u more ditlicult proposition. For some years experiments have been carried on at Maiiva ExjJeriHient The farmer who allows another man to get into his stables or Hog pens or sheep yards and select tho best \s cheating himself. Tho Ijest is none too good for brooding purposes on your own farm. If tho stock is in good condition when winter .sets in they will bo Wept much more easily during the cold months. To supply heat food is jvrfuirfi Therefore provide warm qua ters frr  he stock. It is necessary. A dairy cow has a limit in uiilU ptoduc'ing capacity. She can be fed to produce to that limit. If jcd more tho food is wasted. It goes on her back or into tho gutter. Theic ni-c no "best" lireed of dairy cows. TUu bust cow is the one th:ti, will produce the largest quantity ut milk vith the greatest cconomi'. * To build up a dairy herd that will bo profitable it is advisable to fiot a standard, weigh the milk and dispoTo of every cow that doc's not coma up to the standard. dui'ing winter prevents rusting. At a n�eoting of llw -Vlljorta Horsj Breeders' association, held iu Cal -gary, Oct. 24, E. I.,. Richard.son was appointed secretory of the .\l'be-ta J .station by G. M. Gowcll. .V recent l>ivc Stock association in tb� plac � i^oport gives the re.sult of e.\peri-of C. W. IVtei-son, wlio resigno-l. iiicnts with liurr.xl I'lyniouth Rocks. .'\s a token of tlie rsteein in whicli Two ye.ars ngo I lie bui-eau of animal the retiring .s.;civtary was hold, no : .n(iii.str.\- of tho I'nited .Stnte.s de-and hororary director of IIk- a.ssix- 'partnu-nL of tigricultiiro desired lo wos unatrf.mously e'vcted life m�?mliders' i or brewers' grains, 100 pounds lin-association, held a mooting and roi-'soikI meal. 100 pounds lio�jf scraps, ccted officers for 1U07. i.suian hklp, partial SOLI r-jnas licen po.s^tponed to Dec. 7th, or lO.V of Labor TROIJHLE, | some other day near that tinue or at any date until the licet season (Rayniond Chronicle.) An important conference was ht�'d rlo.ses. They arc also toUl that tho ration house will be-closed except in isolal- Tuesduy mo>ning at the Knight .Siig- .ed in.stance.s, to all erit,y. something like uniformity in price | The policy of the departniPnt is to and dependablenoss. Tho confurenc  ! iliscourag� th,i 'barbarous and encoiir yesterday rosulUd in un understanding being arrived at hotween those age the civilizing inllueuces am'ing Ih.'in. Tho.se to who.fo catv Indian who have the tntcrcist ol the Indians ' intoiY-.'ds h.-ive lieen conftdiHl frown under their charge and those v.ho 'upon displays as Indian parades at aro desirous of obtaining Indian help 'district fairs if beitig urgoirposo of the department ; ii\o the Indian barbaric instincts through Air. Wilson of rendering and draw lliein toward the old lliV lieot growers all the nssifitance it of shiftless ignorance, and kill the can in controlling Indian labor anJ 'rlosiro for civilizing and educational making the romiineralion tho in- 'advancement. dians rccei\"o of the greatest value | it ^ hope�l that this the first con-to thejn.sclvcv. iforonoomay have the oftect aimwl at. Tho Departmont jiro|�osos to close that of suppl.^�ing tho Indians with the ration hotises to Indians who the moans of sustaining thomseives aro ablo to work when tho call is and at the same time furnish lolp niw-ido for help by iK-ct growers, and that is nc�?ded badly In maintaining the Indians w-ijl Xye given to under - : ndustrics which mojin so much (.i stand that thoso who rosjiond lotb.it Ra.\mond and Raymond's people. call will io given greatest consider- i -. .. . ation liy the Indian IX^rwirtuiont and , ^ ,^ They arc: C.i These niaterials are spread on the iRe.sr;( if strict attention is not paid to the milk producing tomloncies in the family from which the sire cotiios. The Alberta Sw'ne Breeders association al-�o elected ofllcers Jor ih;* com'ing year. Those appointacon�l>e, vice-president; O. E. Browr., Calgary, second vice-president. Tho directors are: C. �y. Jenkins. Pinchor Crock, and n. Wright. Do Winton. DIET FOR LAVING HENS. The IlosuKs ol Recent Expei-intonts at Maine Station. Rust is more easily preventeil than removed. A coat of raw linseed oil on unpaintMl parts of machinorj- The most satisfactory diet for egg production .s hard to determine, Poultrymon find no difficulty in Inducing hens to lay steadily for a few months ir. spitng and early siiro- water is furnished. .About five pound of o.lowr cut into one-inch lengths is fed dry daily to each 100 llrds. When tho wheat, oats ami cracked corn are given tho birds are always ready and anxious for them. and t'he.v scratch in the litter for the very last kernel Ixiforc going to the trough, wlwrc an abundance of food is in storn. CROUP. A reliable medicine and ino that should always be kept in tho li une for immediate use Is Chamil;.'r .\.'�'s Cough Remedy. It will pr�\-cnt tiii ottack if gixxn as soon as the ibill becomes hoarse, or oven aftjr tiie croupy cough appears. For .s.iSe Iiy all druggists. to give the Indtans a regular pay ; day either at the cwl of tho month ^ or at tho conclus.on of tho woi*k j they have in hand, and a represen-, Rogers in regard to how ho had his tative from tho reservation will bo i,orso in pound, and tho manner in present to assist in the KCtt'Iement, j which it was got o�>t. It secm-s that Pay the IiKlians bills and take ;a.-o , tho jailer was working with his pri,"?-nf the residue that ho may get s*^"'" oners on the street near themayir's in.stcad of wasting what ho has j residence one da.v lu.st week, �o.'i worked for so' arduouslj-. A movement ivill /Ije immodiale'y begun to the establishment of a u form price for the diitcrent k:nds of work afwhioh Imlians arc employed. Tho wisdom of such a step is at once appartsnt as it will set the Indian mind at rest as to what he is to rocoive for his labor, which ii. is hoped will have the efTect of removing his over present djsire for ohan,^o of place and employer. There are on tho resorvjvtion np-pro.v'mately 1200 Indians and tho arc now emplo.vcd in the fields tib-|VoiMiiB .vim u iniuwjui o� pii-ou-.T'i j �-ith Dr. Shoop's Magic Ointment, out Raymond nearly 1000 of them. | near Mr. Roger's residence, saw tho ^It's made for Piles alone-and it - hor.sj. and figured out in his mindtlie does the work surely and with satts- profrt that would accrue to, him by i'""^V,?"" Painful, proti...lii.g impounding the animal. S, when the pHes disappear .ike fagic "y "s use. Largyi Vickie I'liinml bells rang tor noon and th� whistles j gj^ss' iiO ^^^^ y.^,^, re- blow, the jailer looked at the aninuil ^commended by J. D. Higinbothain A: while employed in moving large stones from the street, ho noticed a Imld-fnced horse eating a few spears of grass that were growing along the sido of the 1 ttlo cray the penally, as provided ly tho by-laws of the city. Therefore, he wrote a note to the jailer, as follows and gave it to Mr, Taylor the driver of his team: Mr. Jailer: I understand that you have my horse in pound. Please de -liver the animal to the bearer of this note and '.nform him as to the co.-it and J will send tho money at one-. G. T. Rogers. Mr. Taylor, who knew the ejcum -stances very well, was much incensed .iit the fact that tho horse should 1.x? taken up in the manner th.it it had been. However, he dolivere-d tlw not,, to the jailor, who said, "I cannot read that writing, will you ploase read it to mc." This was an opportunity for Mr. Taylor, ,and he tju ck-ly took advantage of .t. "Certainly I will read it to you," and he pro-u-have my hor-e in pound. If .vou want to hold your job you had bolter turn him over ati one*" to Mr. Taylor. Otherwise, I will discharge you at the end of th;i month. Yours truly, G, T. Rogvrs, jVIn.vor. The communication, as rc\'id I'y Jlr. Ta.vlor, was like an electric shock to tho jailer, and he began to explain at once: "Wiiy, why, sir, I tlid not knov that the hor.ia belontynd to the mayor. Take the bloody lieast back home, I never would ha\'c takf-n him at all had I known ;it bolongcfd to the nia,vor." Mr. fnylor, without a smilo upon his face, took a hold ol' the rope and led tho aninval back to the stable. .\ftorward, Mr., Rogers askcvl him if ho ha