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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE six THE LETHBRIDGS DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1909. TRAVELLING STIRLING TO FXPFGTFD LASLUILU Daily fierald's Patterns -EnteYprisis.g Fanners -Good Crops From the well Ripe sue- Inspiring Scenes-Fine Farms This company 1 ro" e acix-.s, and most of it is ulreutiy Ki'wk-d to f-'U whfM.t. The A. C. TJohmstedt Co. is i operating company for both farms. the Practical Farm and that of Alberta Wheat Grower's Farm. L. is the farm superintendent for the A. C. Co.. It. U. is manager of the Practical Farm, and assistant to -Mr. To-Ari- W. 11. Smith.is manager of the Albvta Wheat Grower's Farm. Mr. TTosijr. of Minneapolis, president of the Alberta Wheat Grower's Co., here a few weeks a'go, ami w pleased with the operations, tomatoes and com are grow 'cessmlly at Wells. A little 18 h.p. Iteeve's steam engine is used for disii- ins. They also have their own blacksmith sliop. A row of binders v stood ale-fig the fence. Several cars j were .standing- on the siding by v the elevator which the carpenters were hustling to completion. Out in the field thy threshing outfit was busy, smoke, wheat and straw coming out j of the three spouts, while the pitch- crs ami teamsters were hustling' to 'keep the hungry cylinder supplied with heavy headed sheaves. Over at the big new buildings a portable elevator run by a gasoline town. Distance lent enchantment storing grain the forecast of the time when room for a townsite for k-utns called a "Water Tumor." I ccn'.Kl neither t-it, stand, nor lis down. Hypodermics of morphia had to be givira to ca.se the pain. MRS. JAMES FENWICK My cure seemed hopeless, and -my friends hourly expected iny death. I was so bad that I wanted to die, and it was during one of these very bad spells that a family friend brought a box of "Fruit-a-tives" to the house. After much persuation I commenced to take them, but I was so bad that it was only when Iliad taken nearly two boxes that I commenced to experience I kept up the treatment, however, and after taking five boxes I was cured, and when I appeared on the street my friends 'The dead has come to and LADIES' APRON Paris Pattern, No. 3015 All. Seams Allowed If there is one thing above, all oth- ers really indispansiblc to the busy housekeeper, it is a good supply of j practical work aprons. This one is ratner unique in its shaping, and Buy the Sask-Alta range without reservoir, if in doubt whether you require this feature. Then, later on, if you desire the reservoir, why it's an easy matter to procure one and attach it yourself. You can attach or de- tach Sask-Alta reservoir instantaneously without use of a single tool. This feature is patented to Sask-Alta. New Patented Reservoir Idea. Sask-Alta has several other exclusive features, such as Double Duplex' Grates, Burnished Sur- face, Automatic Lift Top and Broiler Door, Pipe Collar Adjustment, Direct Draft Damper in Front, Anti-Rust Flues, etc. Any- McClary agent will be delighted to show you Sask-Alta Steel Range. LETHBRIDGE AGENTS "If. you live out of town write us." it will all be .one. live, hustling, busy town. Turning eastward between fenced! fields .we looked ahead to the siding of Wells with its new elevator, grain fields and new buildings, showing up in any direction we looked. About the only range pasture left is to- wards the Milk River Ridge, faut it, too, will no doubt be brought under cultivation. About a year ago -this winter we visited the Wells' Land and Cattle Co.'s farm. Many changes are now- noticed. One fact worthy of note is this. Here is no speculat ve real es- tate man with a checkered townsite, but the real thing in grain fields growing- bumper crops. Wells Siding. The '..Alberta Wheat Growers' Co. have acres of which. is in crop this year, and they have now acres of fall wheat already sown, and 800 acres if it is up and in fine condition. Seven binders were iised this year. They have nine four- horsc outfits, but had to hire more teams. They have one 32 h.p. Reeves engine and a Deere engine gang plow. This engine was used for breaking 900 acres, and besides, they broke 700 acres with. a hired steam plow.- Next' year they will crop acres. This year's wheat crop on stumble, breaking and all is averaging 35 to 40 bushels to "the spring and faty wheat. The oats in on flax stubble are averaging 40 bushels to theL acre. One threshing outfit- has been busy for about three weeks and Will have two weeks work yet. As the grain is threshed it is loaded in cars as fast as cars can ,be got, and shipped to'Fort "William and sold. They have 600 tons of good oat straw which, they will bale and put oh the market' for" feed. This is a nsw wrinkle in making1 use of the by- products. A penny saved is a penny earned.' They also utilize a corn king manure spreader, and find it is of some advantage. A Farmer's Elevator. A new bushel elevator is be- built at the Wells Siding.' It is about complete and will be open to the public in a fcw when the highest market price will be paid for all kinds of grain. It will also keep a supply of all kinds of seed grain and keep for sale both ground and whole feed oats. Farmer's House. The Practical Farm Co. have a farm of acres on .the eastsids of track. They have built a set of farm buildings. The extra is needed to grow wheat. Bam the Coulee, But Not With Words i None of these farms at Wells Sid- _ ing- use irrigation. They dammed the I coulee, not with words, but with j earth, and from the natural fall of rain and snow have a half mile of j water eight rods wide and ten feet, deep. This it making good use of the this seemed literally true, I i be plaited at the top or -gathered certainly was at death's door." (Signed) MRS. JAMSS FENWICK. "Fnu't-a-tives" are sold by all dealers atsoc a for or trul box, 250, or s'jat post-paid on receipt of price by Limited, Ottawa. to yoke. The lower edge may be finished by a shaped or straight ruffle Plaid gingham is shown in the illus- their fine frame residence w-as plastered. The residences seen on this drive arc almost above the average. Though a few of the bachelors'-10 x j wiu D'e required 12 palaces were still to bs seen. j used. tration, but linen, percale and cross- bar are all available. The pattern is iu one size, and will require 3 1-4 yards of material 27 inches wide, or 2 yards -36 inches wide, if made with shaped ruffle; 1 3-4 yards of material 27 in ches wide or 1 1-4 yards 36 -wide if straight ruffle quire 7 3-8 yards of material 20 in- ches wide, 6 1-4 yards 24 inches wide, 4 1-8 yards 36 inches wide, 3 5-8 yards 42 inches "wide, or 2 3-4 yards 54 in- ches wide. Width of lower edge in medium size, about 3 1-4 yards. Price of Pattern, 10 cents. otherwise useless coulee. J. Wells, of Lethbridge, who was formerlv connected with the Wells Land and Cattle Co.. former owners of the Alberta Wheat Grower's Farm. how has a section a mile south-east! of Wells Siding. He has a nice set After dinner we turned south j wards Warner. Seeing a threshing' outfit we followed its tracks through a fence and into a 500 acre field, j i Here would be the place to drop a i 'big. fat 50-acre farmer from back- east. But the shock might te too imuch for him. He would want to Price of Pattern, 10 cents acres crop rake the stubble and would stare at the thresher spouting the grain direct! of buildings, and about 300 broken, with 70 acres of good __r this year. the portable bin. As we drove on eastward towards j A Field Panorama, the homesteaders' townships we pass- This field panorama _was certainly a ed several, large fields of stubble pretty sight. In the middle a'long; or stocks, and wondrous black tracts j large black field of freshly seeded fall of upturned sod. On one side was a; wheat lying between two stubble binder clipping away at a big field of j fields. In the middle of the north flax which, possibly had been sown j field a row o-f rounded late on spring breaking. As the. eye f piles besfde frame sheds crammed full turned from the miniature binder ,atjof wheat. We drove down the field to the distant end of the long field and i where the threshers were busy with swept across the 600 acres of: tHeir large basket racks hauling the breaking on the other side we could (fat sheaves from the shocks to the not help the remark, "What would hungry monster. Everybody hustled, farmer from Ontario's ten-acre fields, so the word soon "came to the engi- think of such a Seeing a.neer that the bin is full. Then the man at .a hay stack, we enquired teamsters loaded up and rested. The spillings were fed to the separator. road. He replied, "I do not know, for I just came out from Ontario." Moonlight Scene. The sun set and the "old chief" of the Rocky Mountains stretched his head up in the mirage to view the. latest moving picture on the plains. The man. in the moon was full with a j bright, happy face, for he had been! viewing the happy hustling harvest- ers all the way westward from Lake of the Woods. He seemed to have -a i twinkle in his eye. for no doubt he will be watching at Lethbridge Land Office for several nights before that ;s were fed to the j the ash pan was watered to prevent j and the belt was wound up. j "Toot; and the train started for the next wheat bin. There, in a moment the separator was located so the spout would reach a hole in the roof of the bin. The engine was run on a belt's length, the loaded racks of sheaves lined up on either side, while a rack load of straw puljed in beside the- hungry furnace. In a trice it was ohirr-a-whirr and all were I hustling again. -No rest for the wick- ed, and less for the thresher till the harvest is home. DETERMINED TO CARRY OUT POLICY OF EX-PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT' Seattle, Wash., Oct. is Taft paid a visit to the Alaska-Yukon- Exposition this morning to witness a. parade of the blooded -str.c-k: of the livestock show. On his way to- the fair he re-viewed the children of the Broadway High School. -Presi- dent Taft spoke at a dinner last night in the Washington State Building- at the World's Fair, attended by five hundred guests. Mr. Taft took tip the criticism' made that the admin- istration was not carrying- out the policies and said. "I am bound to admit that Mr. Koosevelt's knowledge of the West is greater than I have for he had lived in it jind loved it, better than he did his i own home in the east, but I was in the Boosevelt .cabinet four years and became imbued with the detennina-1 3046 GIRLS; COAT Paris Pattern'No. 3046 All Seams Allowed This-stylish. little model, known as the "Peter Pan" is one of the smart- est among the many iew designs. No style could be better "for school wear, as the broadly 'lapped front and high turned down collar afford protection from the weather, besides There's not In a. Pall or Tub of EDDY'S FIBRE Solid, Hardened, tatting Maw, without a Hoop or Many other Exclusive Features are Yours, too, when you Positively Persist in Eddy's. All Good Grocers can supply you. EwrprtMM, Ctnada, atk for tOlff MATCHES tion to carry out the Roosevelt poli- j we find gentlemen so earnest in sup- the 'Roosevelt policies that cies as I understand them. "No one can nave a higher opiri- ion or feel more gratitude to my pre- decessor than I have. "There is a disagreement as to just they are more Rooseveltian than Roo- sevelt -himself. "I am doing the best I can towards carrying out the Roosevelt policies what the Roosevelt policies, are. We i as I understand them, and I was in have -heard of Catholics of whom.-it] the Cabinet for four years, I had at was said that they were more CatH-1 least" a. fair opportunity to know what olic i-han the Occasionally they were." YOUR LAST CHANCE LETTER CONTEST CAN YOU SOLVE IT? great opening of homestead .lands on October first. j Tt was just such another delightful rendering the coat most attractive. Turning south we drove on In the' "evening- as W drove to-j The coat sleeves are finished by turn- magnificent harvest moorilght tillwjwards Warner. The full-faced moon Jed back cuffs, ornamented by a but- when !-was dOLaff bis best to help tire out {ton matching those used on the front to the brow of the hill, the twinkling lights of New ustlinsr threshers. The moon-; of the coat and belt. Covert told of food and rest for and shine reflected from the shiningj melton, broadcloth and plush, are aU sides of the two elevators of Warner, serviceable for the making. The as they stretched up and tried to see' pattern is in 5 to 14 years; out of the valley and get a peep at For girl of 10 years the coat will re- beast. But the busy hustlin farmer now works both late and early shovelling his grain into the cars. in the morning we eastward from New Dayton for several miles, ithe farms around. past a patchwork of stubble, break- Farmers in this and sod. Each year the sod will have iruch reason for thanksgiving become less and less till it will all be year for all the blessings of a stubble or summer-fallow. their miniature relatives scattered on I quire 4 3-4 yards of material 27 in- ches wide, 3 1-2 yards 36 inches wide, district yards 42 inches wide, or 2 1-4 yards' 54 inches wide. Price of Pattern, 10 cents. What are the PULL NAMES of the Following CITIES OF WEST- ERN CANADA? N bountiful harvest. Every farmer has The houses are of various kinds, as! a smiling face. Such a harvest is usual in new settlements. Onejsure'v enough, to make any sinner's fine'family in a caboose, rejoice and be glad attd sing praises unto the Giver of all good. THE NEW City Harness Shop D. D. McNABB Round Street, beside Herald Office Prop. ACTIVE RAILWAY WORK AT BURMIS New Raiiroad Will Expedite Move- ment of Freight Frank, Oct. Paper The new railway line which has just been surveyed from Burmis to Car- bon Hill and on to Morrisey, will soon be a completed work. The Company is rushing the construction supplies and. material necessary for immed- iate construction of the road. There is no doubt but that it will make Car- bon Hill and Burmis important cen- tres, but more than that it will open up a magnificent stretch of country Hill and Morrisey. The land in this section is rated first class and is also well timbered while coal fields are numerous. The route of the railroad will be through the North Koote.nay pass at the head waters of the Old Man Ri- ver. The route is also'a great saving in mileage from Burmis to Morrisey, as it avoids the heavy climb up the Crow's Nest and the loop at McGil- livary. A percentage of the through freight will be carried on this line. 3027 LADIES' ELEVEN-GOKED SKIRT Paris Pattern No. 3027 All "Seams Allowed. The skirt shown is a mew model, cut with narrow gores, designed to give the slim look now demanded by the fashion. The style is a practi- cal one and adapted to many fabrics! The closing is in the back and while giving the close fit over the hips, the lower edge has the desired flare. Among the fashionable materials which might serve, for the develop- ment are diagonal cheviot, serge, pa- and voile. The pattern is in 7 to 54 inches waist measure For 26-inch waist Uie skirt will re- 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. All have a Population 3 t S-R..H.--A W--A--I-I. of 1000 or Over M--I---E--T 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. R--D--R P-.-H---R--K Y-..T-N A.-Q-T S---I- EXPLANATION TPn necessary to do, is to supply the proper and required number of deficient letters as indicated by ths lashes shofl-n ia each of the 10 skeleton names of cities, each of which has a popu'a'ioa of over Looks Easy It Be Careful just the same Don't Fail to Enter This Contest You May Regret It If You Do ff _ A. in Gold as First Prize, and a Purchase Check and in Gold as Second Prize; also in Additional Awards The White Furniture Co. Bowman Block Crabb Street Phone 386 Three south of Bank of Montreal ;