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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 11, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBHIDOE' PAJUY MbNOXY, OCTOBER II, A smart style for winter 2 for 25c, IRON FRAME "ATTORNEY" for 60c. TOOKE BROS. LIMITED, MONTREAL MAKERS OF COLLARS. TIES, VESTS IMPORTERS OF MEN'S FURNISHINGS. 7 CROP NOTES (Nanton News) Although threshing is now well ad- vanced, but little grain is being mar- keted. The opinion prevails that prices will be better later. Most of the wheat that has been delivered at comes from the vicinity District News GRANUM. (From the press.) T. A. Murray, late manager of the Granurn Lumber Co., left on Wednes- day for Macleod where he will as- sume the management of the Clares- holm Lumber and Grain Co.'s yards in that city. Mr. Murray is succeed- ed by John Anderson, of C.laresholm. A company has been formed to take over the quarries of McLean Hood on the Old Man river near Rocky Coulee, south-east- of Granum, with J. C. Flood as general manager. j About sixty men are employed on the property which covers 85 acres with ian almost inexhaustible supply ofj clear white sandstone, the formation having the average depth of 200 feet. The properties are near the new bridge on the Macleod-Lethbridge line from which a spur will be built to I facilitate shipping. MACLEOD (From the Advertiser.) Chief of Police Rhodes has been re- moved and Constable Lawsoa ap- pointed to the position. The C.P.R., in obedience to the or- der of the Railway Commission, has Mr. and Mrs. Mills were suddenly j called to North Dakota to their j daughter's bedside, Mrs. Chase, who is seriously ill. j James lloan and David Botham went to Milk River to get some lum-i her, and on their way back got lost. and did not reach home until the' next day in the afternoon, from the opposite direction.' "Rather queer to get lost" on a bright, moonlight: night. Louis Parsons came out the other, day with two loads of lumber and' will commence his duties on his homestead. Thus we have another new settler. Mrs. Humphrey, passed through part of the country the other dav on her way to Warner with a loads of household goods. Humphreys District News HOUSE CLEANING InAtMd of being tonous drudgery becomes a pleasure when Sunlight helps "Oil: Remember Sunlight all tbe work, at half the coat and in half the time of other Soaps. Follow directions have done their duly on their home-- stead across the river, and will live in Warner until next spring. Quite a Coiivirast in the looks af the Sweet-Grass Mountains. (iay they were black or green, to-day Cleanses and purifies. they arc all white, which is a gentle _________ ___ reminder of what did a his summer wages. Life buoy Soap is delightfully re- freshing bath or toilet. For wash- ing underclothing it is unequalled. PINCHER CREEK r Creek, Oct. dance given by the Quadrilla Club on, Fri- day'night last was a thoroughly suc- cessful affair. There was a good at- tendance to begin with and the music rendered by the orchestra was of a really first class order, both of which facts tended to enhance the pleasur- able effects of the occasion. The dancers attending this, the first dance of the season by .the club, will likely prove an incentive for the sec- ond one to take place before a great while. A pretty good house greeted the Gorton Minstrels at their first ap- pearance here Saturday night. This troupe of white performers made a splendid showing as negro minstrels. Their opening performance in circle performance brought out some new j 1 Caught 2 Masic Forward 3 Fau ii An Airship 4 Desperate Chance The Famous Champion Hoop Rollers R, J. Riley The Giever Comedian His Love-Letters Written By Woman Count Santa Eulalie Carried on Court- ship by Hired Proxy fellow do held their regular monthly meeting Chas. Croucher, who has been away at the home of the pastor on Wed- all summer working some place near nesday afternoon, Oct. 6. A part of Mi'k River, came home to spend a days with his family, r'red Ei'gard .wears a smile that songs and end men jokes, and the i various ways in which the audience i was entertained later by step dances Chicago, Oct. wrote every acrobats, hoop performers, etc., all (love letter Mrs. Stetson ever reeeiv- went to make up an attractive andied from'-Count Santa Eulalie." A Hundred Million pleasurable show. A street parade at noon was a feature of the com- the programme consisted in an inter- pany's presence in town. t-sting of Reed Hill and Thigh Hills, and cut the freight rate on coal between most, of it is grading No. 2 northern.! Lethbridge and Macleod from S. Hammilfs field of'winter wheat; cents a ton to 90 cents. This difter- near Parkland was threshed this week jence of 30 cents, which will benefit and averaged over 37 bushels to the j the consumer oa all purchases made acre. Tbe SO acres yielded bu- i after" present stocks, hauled under the won' old tariff are disposed of, will be H. A. Knox of High Hills had 30 j welcome news to coal-burners here. The order went into effect on Mon- day. Mrs. J. S. Knapp, one of-the old- shels. acres of flax which yielded 440 bush- els, average of 14 1-3 per acre. Mr. Knox also had a field of wheat which ed No. 2 Northern. A. R. -Troxler, near was disced on stubble last spring and lest residents of the Macleod district, which averaged: 19 bushels and grad-j passed away at her home Monday, aged 72 years, 10 months. A larpe Thigh Hills concourse of friends and relatives at-, V threshed his oats last week, "getting'f tended the funeral which was held on 1992 bushels from 50 acres. This; Tuesday. Rev. J. M. Harrison, pas- was an average of a little less that; tor of the Methodist church, dfficiat- 40 bushels, ,.but tbe average was Jed. Mrs. Knapp was the mother of greatly reduced by 12 acres of. late i W. Damon, of Macieod. spring.breaking, which only averaged; 19 bushels. CHURCH PROVIDES A REST ROOM CLARESHOLM Novel Idea, for Mothers With Accommodation of Restless (From the Review.) At a meeting of the town' council held on Thursday afternoon last, in come now days, as he is of a the says he will send him out to plow next vear. WARNER Mr. Woitte is now busy household goods to his: farm miles from town. discussion of the following subjects Immigration, Missionary work in America among' the Germans and the Italians, Missionary work with Gospel wagons, The.' Anti-Sa- loon Fight, Lost Opportunities. The such circumstances nothing but the 1 entire programme was interesting most' sociable and pleasant sort o'f and very instructive. At -1.30. a evening followed. luncheon was served. The following ladies were present Mrs. Cornwall, moving Mrs. Kibler, Mrs." Mason, Mrs. Snapp, eight Mrs. Philips and daughter, MrsV This is the declaration of Mrs. Wil- liam Ernst, of Chicago, who in Phil- adelphia is suing the Count for Last Thursday night a party of ten1'000 for services in bringing about Ms Estimates That the Grain Yield of the West This Season Will be Turned into That Much Cash. Montreal, Oct. hundred mill- ion dollars is the sum at which the president of the Bank of Montreal estimates the value of the grain the Canadian west will have to market Oddfellows drove over to Pincher {marriage with" the multi-millionaire Creek to visit lodge of that fra-iwidow of John B. Stetson, hat man- g vield ternitv while in session here. It is ufacturer of Philadelphia. The Count scarcely necessary to add that under Five Italians are encamped near the creek, three' females and two men. The family go Kenny, Mrs.j Paup, in a few days. i Bullmah; 'Mrs- Mrs. The dance at the new hall on Oct. Jensen. Mrs. James Hale arid daugh- j 1st was largely attended. Quite a' ter, Mrs. Clarence Hale, Mrs. Bark- crowd of young people from They are following of making a living, times. Rain fell almost the gypsy mode River were present. Supper Milk er, Mrs. Peterson, Mrs. Allerdise, Mrs. Vanemen ;ahd daughter, Miss A. by. telling for- incessantly here with a sprinkling of snow. The indications are that more snow vail fall before we have a repe- tition of the pleasant weather enjoy- served late in the evening. Pitman Lind, Mrs. Conner and daughter. ed of late in. this district. brothers furnished music for dance. the The .ladies .hold their meetings the i first Wednesday' of each month. They We understand that Mr. Dearbury also meet" monthly in the capacity of has sold his interest in the new liv- a missionary study class. ery barn, a Mr. Quick being the chaser. i Rev. Connor held services in the homestead country" near Milk I River last Sunday. Rev. Nash con-" W. Salvage, of Grassy Lake, was in town for a few hours Saturday. With the "good old summer time." which has departed for another, sea- REID HILL NEWS son, this picturesque town will miss formerly was the Portuguese Vice- Consul in Chicago. "1 can assure you the story make interesting reading for the mul- titudes when the case is heard in j continued Mrs. Ernst. "This is no idle boast. I have been accus- tomed- to meet people of the highest type of heart and mind culture, and then I have had my 'charity pa- tients.' Count Eulalie was one of the latter. "When he first came to me he was not a count, but his brother, now the Republican; leader at Lisbon, was. Santa merely posed "as a count. He told me it was the desire of his fam- ily to marry a wealthy woman. "The fact that he did not have the! from this .year's crop. That to- be a conservative computation, almost sure to ex- ceed the bushels at which he cautiously guages it. Earlier in the season some grain statisticians of repute accepted the forecast of as coe likely to be real- ized. The oat crop will be a large one, and the money returns from it are certain to bv much greater than those from former crops of that cer- eal. Of barley, too, the producticn will be considerable.; A hundred lion dollars seems a low raluation of the marketable surplus of the present grain crop. Much Retained for In vesturing the opinion that the money proceeds will be much in ex- cess of this sum full consideration is given to the fact that the the pro- title of 'count5 was our secret, and j portion of the crop retained by grow- Ihim the: merry gambols of several juvenile part of our plan was to get it Reid Hill, ers ior their as food and seed A Mrs. Bishop was my Irisnd, mtist be much greater than ever be- w-llrf uw J U- j j -m f ft j i j. tots who-were freauently to be seen! S' after- we talked tne! fee. Every good crop is an impulse mUl "kor Oct. Baptists of an evening perched astride a now pidly, there- camera, Mr. B. L. Perry, at present assistant to Engineer Bone, was ap- Toronto, the church Pointed superintendent of the of the Ascension, on street waterworks and lighting plants a west, 'the rector, Rev. W. H. Vance, salarv of a month- has, through tne kindness of frbnds, Dr- Learn is to erect a building this month for the Alberta Govern- due ted services here and also at New. Particularly, and many others, inci- or comfortably driving in a basket Dayton. I dentally regret the leaving of their carriage drawn by a diminutive pony .Works'-on Leffingwell's new barn is! ersLwhile Haguel. Whilst of the' Shetland breed It has been a here he did splendid work. His fact much commented'upon that there Z straightforward speech and upright are several little girls in this town prove good "catch" for the Coi She invited Mrs. Stetson, she came here -with her had a room conrh: furnish and fitted up so th.it rrjuthers. wbo bring their children to churoh fHem may retire ani attend to their children sliould thr; -50 rest- l-os during the serv: tea Ta the: course of his Mr. Vance found that Tiicje mothers whc-wouVl gladly come to the services but fearvl th-'ir ohiWrtn might be' restless dijturh th'_- congregation. To thi? a "'iest room" has piovi V-l, and is vtry much appreciated. YOUNG PEOPLE ARE GIVING Ottawa, Oct. annual ing-of the Methodist Board .--r Mis- sions opened here this mornirg in Dominion Church, Rev. Carman, general superintendent presiding. Rev. W. R. Young, D.D., Muntreal, was unanimously elected secretary of the -conference The report pr'jpr-red byL Rev. Mr. Stevenson on the Young People's Forward Movement showed much aggressiveness durxig the increase in the givuifjs of the Epworth had been v--r twelve per cent., while the givings of Sun- day Schools increased 41 per cent. Total increase in givings was on it. The new hardware store e.> be open next. week. rs to' opted daughter, {Miss Potter, and i ,_. i, .j. (both registered at the Congress flo- hfc made him respected and loved by who can ride a horse or pony with under all to whom he ministered. All wish an ability that some jockeys would him honorable success in his collegi- he envious of. T fitted the Count out with g.-od- expansion on the part of the fann- ers. Having done well one year, they prepare to grow more grain the next, for which purpose, if necessary, they will acquire more land. Every year, too, number of young fellows who were their fathers' helpers in .the will become growers on their own account. Hence, the It will pay you to trade with us. Pioneer Lumber Co. 242-26 ment Telephone office. He will move the house now occupied by Mr. W. Lindenfield on to the. .vacant land be- tween it and the I.O.O.F. hall and on the present 'site of the- house will erect the new office which will be 32x14. At a meeting of the license com- missioners in Macleod last week a. li- cense was "granted Mr. Peter Me- Naughton for his fine new hotel at Carmangay. Inspector Hotchkiss reported on hotel and so far as appearance and equipment are con- cerned Carmangay bids fair to have one of the finest hotels in southern Alberta. The engagement' is announced of Mr. B. J. Kelmer, well known in Claresholm, to Miss Nellie J. Hast- ings, of Calgary. The wedding will take place in St. Marys church, Cal- gary, 23rd next. After the wed- ding they will spend a six months' honeymoon, visiting various parts of the United" States, returning "to Cal- After that Mr. residence in gary about June 1st. Kelmer will take up South Dakota. Many will regret to learn that Dr. W. 'E. Wallwin is removing to Bar- in- his service in the future. Whilst farewrll to would also like to W fn'-r Clothes, paid his hotel bills, prompt- reserve {or use food aiicf U. Mathewson, of Cowley, took ih ed him how to behave, and then Mrs further saying the show Saturday night and Sunday in town. Mr. Clark is building a new house ate Bourse now, and in the south part of the town. Lots of wheat is comins; 10 mar- _ _____ _r _____ ket, but no oats, at all, so far. Twcn- stretch out tbe hand of welcome tn It is the intention to hold dances at the Chicago Beach Hotel. spent j Bishop and i Mrs. Stetson I arranged should call upon ty cents a bushel is certainly- very attractive to the grain grower. Mr. Soice roved into Ms house last week. 'new Irs successor, Mr.. A. J. Leal, trust that .'he may be made blessing. The .death took place on every two weeks the Alexandra Hotel, Pincher Station. These events are well patronized from this place. That- was-'-eight- months after Mr. Stetson's death. "The Count made good headway by Tuesday, A strand of has been the correspondence route, because I Land seekers are coming every day j near.Reid Hill, of Mr. Mar- installed'-in front of the evcry Mrs. .Stetson and all are pleased with the country ?l? respected farmer of giveg favorite ever received from him. I framed the and the crops. Mr. and'Mrs. Lust and Miss Har-..... line were at Milk River Tuesday Ofi officiating. The deceased was this district. The interment was on Thursday, the Baptist pastor, A. J. 75' years of age, and died of pneu- monia. this week. The Ladies' Missionary Society m-t at Mrs. Connor's home Wednesday felt for Mr.jind afternoon. About twenty ladies tended the meeting. Wm. O'Hara and family have mov- ed out to their-homestead in the Milk River country. Warner Church Notes. Sunday Oct. 17 is the time for the next regular quarterly services. Rev. ___________________ L. .H. Wagner, presiding elder, will Taber Council, No 600, Canadian George Robson, of Thigh Hill, in the loss of their son, Clayton, aged 2 years, who died on Thursday, 7th inst. CHOSEN FRIENDS AT (Taber Free Press, telry a brilliant and distinguished proposal ofmarriaSe and argued tone. every objection she offered to ar; sea, are be at seed will become annually larger. In consequence of the short3ge for seed purposes in the spring of 1903 farmers are likely 'to keep more grain in their hands for some time to come. That shortage, it is true, was due not to overselling in the autumn of 1907, but to severe -dam age wrought by frost in that rseason. However, who underwent the exper- ience of seed shortage, and of gov- ernment" assistance to make such a shortage good will he careful to see j UOIS1.L 'L J J a_ premium at the_ opera house Friday vestigation.in which she that ithat the supplies held back for. their night Opera Co.'s engagement here. j j. i" liJ-VJi 31IC. J 01 the San daim ..hfi own needs are not scant. After be- somewhat-clouded, and sha insisted llberal on thls account> they will Lynch Bros, have sold their livery Jon having it cleared hefo-c Vic- be- i have more