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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 8, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta I? 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 S FARM LANDS Ten sections of choice farming lands, 11 miles from railroad, $7.75 per acre. Good terms. Eight sections of good funning hnitl, one mile from railroad $7.00 per acre | One-half section choice farming hind, cut liy Alberta R lilway, near a proposed new station. $H> per acre. One section, extra good farming land, one mile from station, $1!) per acre. One section of very fine funning hind. "� miles from Coaldale, SIO per acre. One quarter section of choice irrigable land, 2.^ miles from Coaldale. $23 per acre. One quarter section improved irrigated land, W miles from Couldole, $40 per acre. Three quarter sections improved irrigated lands near Lethbridge, $2 nh|e i" giw settlers rinlh-untlc information mi tin* linptirtwj.t matter. The orchards are tu lie of uho it an acre In extent nnd will bo dis -tribute*! at sown points, possibly eight. The places selected uro those which are considered to l*� tho most representative of tho various elov.i -tions and climatic conditions prevailing in the province. They are. .Medicine Hat. Mngrnth. Okotoks, Pidsbury, Welnskiw in. I'd-monton. ftnd possibly, in another year one in the Vcgrevil'.e or Ver-mlHIon country About eighty trws will !� expert   mentod with at each station, the planting operations to extend two years, a consignment of the planting inaturiul has l>eeii ordered for th.s fall with the Ini -ntion of having them buried over winter. Those will be duplicated next spring and planted directly, when the two methods will bo compared. Six varieties of standard apples, two of crabs and two of jilums will be experimented with. An agreement has been entered into with reliable farmers at these different points, who havo already root with some success in treegrow-,ng and as far as possible locations havo been choser. which aro shelter-Mi by tho plantations set out under tho jUMpices-or tho Forestry Iii-anch of the Department of the interior at Ottawa. Hy Delecting such pla-vs the department at Kdmorton hopes txwridea making the actual fruit c.x-poritnents to draw the attention of th* .farmers to the benefits to ho de- KARMKRS' PARAGRAPHS. diu'wig winter prevents rusting At a meeting 01 the Aiiiertu Hors � Ureeders' association, held in Cal -gary. Oct i!l, K. I. Richardson �n'port givi's the rc.ult of expeii-iiictits with riyinouih Ibiekn Two years .il'o the bureau of animal inliiMiy of the I lilted States ile put tin.-lit ..I kigr>cultiuv il-*.ir�sl \u � o-operate in the work, and is n >w 1NPIAN HKU\ I'AHTtAl- SOLI 'I'll >N (IK l.AHDll TIIUI Hl.K mid honorary director of the assoi - contributing S1.U0O per year to as-intlon llis connection with the or gnnizittion from the Ivginuinj enl .1 host of energy eusi iiprs duties prevents him holding th'1 Position longer. The new secretary has I ivn assistant to Mr. Peterson for s-veral years, lie is well equipped for 1 Ii-� work and wus the unai.tmoiis choice THK UVK STOt'K SHOW If the slock is in good condition when winter sets in they will lie kept much more easily during tho cold months To supply heat food is require Therefore provide warm qua ters U r the stock. It is necessary. A dairy cow has u limit in milU ptodtii'.ng capacity. Sho can ho f>>-'l to produce to that limit. If fed more the food is wasted. Tt goes en her buck or into tho gutter There are 110 "best" I>reed of dairy cows. The best now is the One that, will produce the largest quantity ol uvilk vlth the greatest economy. ' To build up a dairy herd thftt will be profitable it is advisable to sot a standard, weigh the milk and dlspovj of every cow that does not come up to th.; standard. >-ist in Die carrying forwent of the Vis-nIhu.' cxp^rlnioirs. The method 01 finding is carefully 'outlined. l-'arly in the inoriiirg for each IOO h.-ns four quarts of scre.-n.-d cracked corn are scattoriil in the litter,which is siv or eight nidus di-ep on tlu iloor. Th.s 1.1 not mixed into litter, for the straw is dry mul light mil enough of the giuin is hidden so that the birds commence scrutch'i.g fur it almost immediately. At ten o'clock they are fed in the same way two quart* of v.hent and two qu^'ts i.-: outs This is all of the regular reding that is done. Along one s'de of the room is the fei�d trough with slutted front. In it is kept n *epply of dry meals mixed together Vlus clry mixture is .composts! of ih.' lolloping mnterials mixcg-:>i.r. 200 pounds of good ran inn pounds coin mcul, 100 1 � .r.ds iniildliiigs. Inn pounds gluten meal or brewers' grains, IfiO pounds linseed meal, inn pounds Uvf scraps. These it'aleruils are spread on the Iloor in layers one above the other und shovelled together until thor - The IJve stork show will Is* held at. Calgary April 2-S. In form r years it was hold In Muy. Ilowvv.-r, the building will be sulllc.ent to shelter stock and It was consd^r. llr.s,-tctcd ofhccrs for 1U07. They are: V. W. Peterson, president; .1. A. Turn-r nrtrt vice-president; llryce Wright. second vice-president. The gen'ml oughly uux^l; then kept in stock for directors uro: .lames Mcl'aig, Kd-: supplying th.) trough The trough ;s Uionton: C. M. Httvith, l^ucomle; \\. never allowed to reuiu'.ii empty. Tho A. Hamilton. IjothbriUge; Mr. tlrant ' dry meal ini.vture is constantly witif Walsh, and t'olorel Walker. Calgary in renin of all tho birds nnd they Tho breed directors aro: O. I', help theinsulves at will. Oyster shells Drown, Calgary, Leicester sheep; IV dry cracked bone, grit, and charcoal T. Williamson. Wetaskiwin, Hhrnp -' are kepi in slatted troughs and are No duir.v farmer enn expect to raK' heifers that will make heavy mllkeri if strict attention is not paid to the milk producing tendencies in the family from which the sire cmues. shire sheep; II. Holmes, Murrain. Murino sheep. Tho Alberta Swine Hreedcrs tissoc-atlou also elected olllcers for th-coming year. Tkosn appointed were W. j. TregilhiB, Culgary, pivsident, .1. n. Herrington, l^iconibo. \ic-prosident; O. K. Hrowr, Calgary, second vico-pivvildent. The tlir.ctor-i are- t*. W. Jenkins, Pincher Civek. and 11. Wright, I>o Uinlon. HIKT l-'OIt I.AY1NU HICNS Hust is more easily preventtsl than removed. A coat of raw linseed oil on iinpainted parts of machinery The Hesults of Hewitt KxpeiMnent* at Maine Station. The most satisfactory dir-t for egg production ,s hard to determine. Poultrymen find no dilllculty in Inducing hens to lay steadily for a few months Ir. spi litter (or 'he very last kernel Is-fore going to the trough, where an abundance of food is in stole. cnotrp. A reliable medicine and m.1 should always lie kept in iho for immediate use Is Chamr tbe croupy cough appears. For s.i!e Uy all druggists. (Ituynuitid ('hroti.fle j An iniporlanl conference was h>d Tuesday iiio>'iriig at the Knight huj? ar to ollic.i beiwi^'ii malinger II. I'. I'.llisoii, .'.liui 1 >nvllie of ; tic A. I. and S. c0. ,in,i Mr. It. \. V ,|. sun agent m the Uloud linlian l.'e-ser%e. J In lliu past attempts more or e-ss successful have Uvn nmde to rwluce 1 the problem of Iuillun omploynv?nt to j permanent, benefit from his earmmjs swiiiethiiig like uniformity in price ] and dependnbleness. The confereiK  .vesterihiy ivsulUil in it it understund- ' ing being nrrived at I.'tween those who have the interest of the Indians under their ohnrge and those who are desirous of obtaining Indian help ' � luring 1 he rush of the tieet season. It is the purpose of the department through Mr. Wilson of rendering licet growers all the nssiidiince it can in con'.rolling Indian labor an 1 miikiuir the reiniineration the Indians receive of the greatest value 1 o thilnselvcs. The iV'parlmont proposes to el.iso the ration houses to Indians who are utile to work when the call is made for help by liect growers, �tul thv* Indians will �>c given to understand that thoso who respond call will I e given greatest consideration by the Indian IVpnrinu'iU und Reservulior. ollicials. it is propo-el to give tho IniAuns a regular pay day either ivt the eu�l of the month or ut the eoiH'tus.rm of 1I>.� work they have in hand, und a representative from the reservation will lie present to assist in the sett'leinent. Pay the Indians bills and take a.v of the residue that ho may get si me instead of wasting what he has worked for so arduously. A movement will ,be iiiinifHliat.ily begun to the establishment of a u '.-form prlco for the different k-.iwls of work at "which Indians are wnploynl. Tho wisdom of such a step is at once apparent us It will set the Indian mind at rest as to what he is to rut'oivo for his labor, which ii is hoped will have tho effect of remov -Ing his ever present desire for changf of place and employer. There are or. tho reservation approximately 1200 Indians nnd aro now employed in tho fields about Raymond nearly 1000 of them, nlrmidy there is a growing unrest and they aro preparing for nn exodus so us to bo on tho reservation on Nov 8th, which is treaty day to got their treaty money. Thoy have been already Informed that treaty day nns lieen postponed to !* who re -iurn to the reservation at present or until inter the Ia-cI s.ttsoii is o\ er. The policy of the Department is to'teach the Indians to be self sustaining, to take cure of what th. y earn, and purchase with their earnings what will go lo assist in their pel innneiit pros|mncour ape the civilizing ir.lluences among th'in Thus,, in whose caiv Indian interests h.'i\c Ix-cii conlhUsI frown upon displays as Indian pnradi-s at district fairs it being urgtsl thui such d.splays haw a tendency to k�y>p 11-Ihe the Indian barbaric instincts nid draw tln-in toward the old llf# of shiftless ignorance, and kill the desire for civilizing nud educational advancement  It 's hopisl that this the lirst roil-f.-r.niv may have the effect aim.vl at, that of supplying the iiidiuns with the means of sustaining themsei .es and nt lb' same time furnish 1 ulp that is needed badly in maintaining ndnstries which mean so much 1 1 linv uioiid and ilaymond's people. (ioon STORY ON THK MAYOR 1 1 (' ran brook Herald.) There is a good story on Mayor Rogers in regard to how he had his horse in pound, mid the manner in .which it wus got out. It stilts that 'the jailer was working with his prisoners on the street near th;Mnayir's residence one day Inst week, I while employed In moving large stones from the street, he noticed a Ibnld-fnced horse eating a few spears j of grass that were growing along the side of the 1 tile creek that flows by I the mayor's house. The facts are j that the mayor hud a horse that had iI ecu driven in his delivery wagon 'and was badly troubled with a crack 'od hoof. Mr. Rogers thought it might, bo well for the anipial to graze J11 round along the creek bed and in , the marsh to soften up the hoofs of the nuiinnl. Tho jailer, who was working with u number of pritotr-rs near Mr. Roger's residence, saw tho hois." and figured out in his mincRho profit that would accrue to him by impounding tho animal. So when ihe bells rang for noon and the whiatles blew, the jailer looked at the animal standing quietly in tho marsh unl said to himself. 'Why should 1 not make my !.� the by-laws of the city. Therefore, he ivrote n note to the jailer, ns fol lows and gave it to llr Taylor the driver of h,s team Mr. .Inner. I understand that von have my horse in pound. Please tie � livr the annual to the bearer of tins note and '.nform him as to the c�i.;t and I will semi the money nt one.'. (�. T. Rogers. Mr. Taylor, who knew the e'rcum stances very well, was much incensed at the fact that the horse should \h matter ended. Matthew Smith, o'f Hampton, hits jheen appointed a member of the P. ii:. I. Cabinet. lUc� quickly and positively cured .with Hr. Snoop's Magic Ointment. It's made for Pile* alone-and it 'does iho work surely and with suils-' faction. Itching, painful, protmlii.g or hlintl piles disappoar like 1 mgiis by its use. l^rge, NMckle ('iq.ped j glass Jars, fiO oor.ts. Sold Mil recommended by .1. p. Rlglnbothain & Joo. ;