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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 21, 1907, Lethbridge, Alberta Some More Sputtering* *_____________ 1IOUHK A NO CATTf-K UIMNU IN TMM I3A1ILY HUNCHING DAYS Ily R N. Darker. Cnrftalorti In monton Saturday News.) IOiI of ten KnMomr of whiskey, the winner side a gotil clirononiotor worth about in bo tho one who tftayt'tl tltc lonft* I 5250 for nnverul wwka while he was AimiftotnMita wore none too nlonU-*ul In the early flays so that various tiportn had to be Invented, and If a contest could l*j arranged with a bet up so much the gainers were we. On one occasion our ranch had a very Koocl running horse and he was slipped In without the public getting on to tho game. After he was tried out a ma>tch was made with a neighboring ranch to which we adjournal, upon a "Sunday/* because tho raco ground was better there. As noon an the terms were arranged and tho tnonoy up the horses were ptvipur>�'l. All people available came out to the race among wllch were two most atKipectable aged ladles, cither TO years'of age or thereabouts. They i>ut up their money like men, and as the excitement rose higher, and possibly being accustomed to pok. erf put up more and more staking everything even to their earnings on our opponent. Our horse won .amid great excitement, and having a wagon along we rounded up the -Spoils and started for home. When we came to auke an Inventory of the -spoils at our bachelor diggings It was hard -to divide up for we had something of everything and nobody want *d the old ladies' earrings. We had flhapR and spurs, bridles and bits, a saddle or two, clothes of different atorts, knives, scissors, boots, shoes, gold and silver watches and anything that was i�nrtuhlc including a horse or two. Wo believe the trinkets were Inter restored to the old ladies but they had been game In the first place paid thi/ir htrts and Mover squealed. HlDlNCi CATTLK KOIl W AO HUH est. the loser to pay for the whiskey. On this occasion the two cows were saddled. Tho committors fenced for time, I.e., neither one wished to Im the first up but put a foot In tho Ktlrrup and watched tho other, keeping a leery eye upon his cow's horns, the cow bawling und foaming and swishing her tatl. At last Hock Ing got to a place where he had to drop his other leg over the noddle and Urtght waited a little, then plop |K�d on. The first man stayed on a Jump or two then went over the cow� head with llrtght following soon after, but as he was tho last man down he was adjudged the winner and tho other paid for the whiskey. Most of us old fogies sit In grand stands now and watch the amusements we must pay to go and see, for to look at us Wo seem as harmless as the rest of mankind. The most approved method of riding cattle Is to put on a big pair of Mextcun spurs, then drop on the cow face to tall, tie full length with logs locked under the neck, with hands dropped down tho flanks with a secure hold on to the loose skin of the flanks with each hand. The only objection to this mode is that you citi>-not see where you arc going to *>ut you can stay longer. IHFPtiHKNCti IN V�KW POINT I away, forgetting that ho had left It there The door of tho shack was opon and several people came in over night and slept and ate in the house steeping often In the bod alongside the watch, but when the owner returned the watch was still thero. Hcv * oral travellers who met our friend at intervals in other parts told him about his watch and one man Inciden-ta.ty remarked: t had a mind to take It but 1 didn't." Stealing these little things when hospitality was free was a hanging oftence and too small for we�tern Ulcus. Tho smaller thief arrives with tho railroad and Is more civilized t Still the west was always a tittle more thorough In action with criminals for occasionally the horse thieves were rounded up and hanged. average, l*elng between thirty and thlr ty-flve bushels to the aere\ Many farmers have averaged as high as fifty bushel a of good wheat. m. 11. Aider's wheat returned him fifty bushels to the acre while C. Silk and W. II. Hpeakman got yields of forty bushels to tho aero from their crops of spring wheat. AT MACL1COD A despatch from Macleod says that A. Skclding of that place threshed one hundred and thirty bushels of wheat from a measured two acres1, an average of sixty-live bushels. Of Interest to Women. DIO CAimSTON YIELDS Many Farmers He port Heavy Crop iteLurns-Kali Wheat, Looks Well Carrltfton, Nov. 11.-This district is In a most peculiar situation this year and Is to a cor tain extent taking its share of the Inconveniences of the times and the shortness of money. Locally the district ha� never seen a Ivtter sen son or so much to ship UNIFORM TEXT HOOKS. Hon. O. \V. Cross has returned from Winnipeg where he attended a meeting of represent ait Ives of tho governments of Manitoba, Saskatcho wan and Alberta In regard to the publication of new text books for tho schools of these provinces. Manitoba was represented by lion. Colin Campbell, Saskatchewan by Hon. Wal tor Scott, and lion. J. A. Colder ml nistcr of education, and Alberta by lion. A. C. Kuthcrtord and Hon. C. W. Cross. Tho three provinces have ' permanently* united in a movement to secure a uniform scries of text books. Up to the present time changes were intro- HKAL'I'M AND 1113AUTY (From an Eastern TCxchango). Small vhito spots which often ap-|*enr on the nails are caused from bruising. Dtp the fingers in coal oil and rub the throat to give relief from sore throat. Children should not be allowed to get indigestion while young, by being permitted to cart candies, spices, pepper and very rich footl, such as pics, fruit cake, etc. Court plaster Is a good wrinkle remedy. Cut the plaster into triangles and strips to fit the wrinkles and paste on in the night. Itemovo in the morning and massage gently for five or ten minutes with a good cold cream. Use a strong plaster and one that will stick well. The black variety is best for this purpose. CLEANING SK1IITS t Here Is a practical plan for cleaning and pressing skirts: Brush them first, then whisk off with a clean I)rush dampened In ammonia and warm water. Any stain can bo removed if rubbed out at once with a mixture of equal parts of ammonia alcohol and vtiter. After the skirt Is thoroughly cleaned brushed and dried, lay It on the pressing table or board, *Jpln each plait down In a proper fold, cover the skirt with a piece of dark woolen goods which has been previously dampened and then press.. To remove dust, from silk skirts do not uso a brush, but wipe them with a plcve of velveteen', which will not wear the silk and will remove tho dust very much more satisfactorily than a brush. You ^.t^^^tM^^ cent shaped lace^.an'df^w0n^ftiWMf possible utfo. they can bo in a arrangement. They will servo nicely for the outline of a taeo yoks, Yjr bringing tho two ends to aV>* it I* the centra front. This mattes sv neat arrangement upon a M'k wait, when the yoke Is tucked an J fim>m�tl r with lace Insertion. Again, the** odd pieces look well for a small bolero effect* but they must 1*3 i-twin in shape, without any gathers in ito lace. A NICK HAND-OUT. Tho aggregate payroll for ito three collieries of tho Crow's Mm*. Pass Coal Co., and its coMo oven u*t returned from Kurope and wouiO \v."�te his impressions of the rieU if Watu-loo which he had Just visited. Hut the edkor of the paper briefly **�-marked "Would it Ih� Tiwn the p.� � t of view* of Wellington or f. ; i I he point of view of Napoleon'.1" Kvidrnt ly this made considerable lUnYiiine. This being Interpreted in tis.r eii.se means that what you could do In the west wan not always the same as what you could do In the en�t, but the mi in,? code may 1� parallel somewhat viz., that you can steal Oi lot at n time but not a little thing. One is a crime but the other is not. ih:cnr' W througli readers ler yiehls, a good deal more money will l>e realized for the croj) of WO'! Silk or rufll�l skirts shouM be fttt- ed out with tapes sewn on the lower ruffles by which they may be wwn hung upside down. This prevents the a* . i . lL t ,skirt from sagging and the ruffles Stretching exercises of tho throat , . , eR B ruu,ra . ... . ^ ... i from drooping, and neck will reduce the double chin 1 Hold the chin up a* far as it will go with your finger. . ... , ... . * pu-t away In long bo otes or drawers. tips, massage t with a downward (-� . # ,..... ' ' lt . . ,. a . , ..i each akirt being folded in plaits, in-motion. Pushing "the lower jaw in . . ...... ..... . ' The sound of a kind word goon dto but its memory Uvea for ever. -r Gown of delicate material should be I than h l>efore. 'and discuss changes. In this way the books of both tho ever cn.no into the district'>mhlic Tho0,� nm1 ���� w�� Most crops, wliero well put M> "� tt Tho in. are going over 50 bushels per, )ooks n�* ^Ht^rn prov- .John Holmes mWH nrv ho|Hslessly otit of date and some change was absolutely neces* 000 ln.Hl.olfl of winter whoni. nvcr�K- ""^-K'""""to" �u"ctln-ing r�."> bushels per acre. b. M. .lei-] ^ liiTe,.formerly of Illinois, tallied over and out is also good. Once or twice a week is often enough for such heroic treatment. acre on large areas, of Haley, has just threshed about 20, lit, averag U M. Jel COAL SCAKCK ALUKADV. H, one of \\m* prize winners at the field coiniw-tltion, is threshing :J00 acres which is tallying over r>0 bushels to the acre. Another well-known wheat grower, Hohort Pitcher, ha/4 obtained ofi bushels iK*r acre, and John llmdshaw of Magrnth, 01 bushels jH�r acre, the wheat weighing 04 lbs. to the bushel. O. Clifford, of Haley (six miles east of Curdston), averaged o2 2-3 bushels per acre. At the present rate of progress and considering the scarcity of labor threshing will be going on till spring. The winter wheat crop of 1908 could not lie in better order, tho fields lining green and growing, and the weather ideal. There Is plenty of moisture In the ground. WHEAT AT SmilUIKG The fuel situation especially (n regard to coal is already assuming an alarming nst�ect. Hero H is wo might say almost the tieginning of winter and people for the most part are shy in tho coal bin. The coal dealers of the town have not been able to get enough to supply the demand during the mild months. Tho railroads have l)een urging the laying in of a supply of coal for the vrn tor but it is impossible to get it. l'eo pic cannot store a surplus when they j cannot secure enough for their present wants. Messrs. Tlowon & Simpson arc not responsible for this as they have a stnmling order of four cars a week all summer but the miners have not been able to keep their order half filled,-Cluresholm He-v i e w. The girl with unequal hips-the commonest of allllctions-mae put away In trunks, boxes or drawers, whether they have been worn or not, for in hanging they grow stringy, arc mo 1*0 easily affected by dampness and they los*? tlu-ir, freshness before they arc worn. Type-Writing Agency Tdo undersigned is prepared to do all kinds of Type-Writing, ClrcuUrHii|, Stenography, etc. Rates, terms, etc., on application E. B. SLOAN Office-Conservatory of Music Phone 141 IVn inlnuloH manicuring does not promise very much. In that time, however, something may be done to keep tho hands in good condition. The noils may be filed and the skin nround tho base pushed in with nn orange-wood slock-never exit. Then'and murk places on both edges a flnnl polish mny he given and a'once, whitening and softening lotion rubbed Into the hands. NKKDLKWOKK NOTES When ready to sew on a row of hooks and eyes place the two edges of lining to which they are to bo sow I ed evenly together one on 'top of tho other, then take 'the tracing whool at Labor Union Hall ONE NIGHT ONLY Saturday, Nov. 23 R. B. PRICE presents U* Stolen swoe digest. are often hui d to II. Ostlund of Stirling when in tho city this week informed the Herald Ihut threshing o|>oratlons arc being busily carried on thero by four out-' Many n man who lives  y h's wits fits. The wheat Is yielding fine the has a half-starved look. So many vf>men lake short trips these days of easy travel that they should know how to core for tho com plexioa while soot and dust nro sifting In through wfndows and doors of fast-moving trains. The soap and water usually found in tho dressing rooms of oven the most luxurious sleeping coaches play havoc with the skin. The water is hard und the soap unrefined. Creams of some sort should always l>c carried; a little toilet vinegar, some sort of soap Jelly, a simple powder; these will Ite found easily packed in a small linen case or a little box that will ftt in a handbag. If the ruffles of silk petticoala become flimsy and a trifle worn, cut off the fringed pieces and sew on tho bottom of each ruffle a very narrow picot dbbon. Plnco the edge of tho ruflte In the middle of the ribbon, sowing at tho top only leaving the lower edge to tall below the rut*te edge. Pillow cases will have their usefu' ncss prolonged if, when they begin to show signs of wear, they aro ripped at tho bottom, and, before being seamed up agnin, nro folded .so that the mam on the side now comes down the middle. In this way the whole of the pillow case gets an equal amount of wear. The Masterpiece that Never Grows Old A Magnificently Staged Production ALL SPECIAL SCENERY HANDSOME COSTUMES LIGHTING EFFECTS PRICES--$I .00, 73c tf 50c Beats now telling at Hljtinbotham'ft 1 We have control of the largest and best selected lands in the famous Kootenay District. We offer you choice location, splendid soil, very accessible to transportation, ^ w abundance of water, clear title, in blocks of ten, twenty or forty acres. 4 Fred Collins, a Calgary contractor who purchased 21 * acres of this land, stated : " I have looked for land for three weeks steady in t the Kootenay, and your lands are the best I can find considering the soil location and transportation." We guarantee lands as represented. Interview us before you buy. 1 1 HEAD OFFICE: LETHBRIDGE. 1 ;