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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 17, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta .liiiiwlny, October 17, HERALD Ladies, if you are wanting a choice Roast, Call in. We Have afresh Supply of Meat Daily. Prime liibs of Fresh Sausages Beef, Choice llams Roast Pork, Fresh Dripping Phone 1473 242 13th St., North Opposite Pioneer "Lumber Yard Conti'Hclar IHniruon making good progress on Uio UricU block for Leo but owlngMo scarcity of labor will lie uiinblo !o Iliihm as curly ris The store now occupied 1hc Wil- son Furniture Co., will bu, on Iho com- pletion of Iholr new building, iakon over by MlsB Copksloy of tho South Sldo. Wnleh this page for her onoh- IIIK announcement. Messrs. Frayno Harding the pro- North Lethbridge a Busy Spot pfle-toru of tho' planing mills on Blilo, report good business. The ooiil miners j.situated around hern 'are working to' a full capacity, nut owing to Inability to olitsiln cars, they are unable to ship us much coal us they would like. The largo brick block which Is being erected for tho Wilson Furniture Co. 'Is fast assuming a finished appearance and when will bo great credit to this part of the city. MORE POLICE DEMANDED Now- that our now chief has assumed command of tho police III Letlibrldga It is to bo hoped lio will so -arrange- as lo give this part of the town better police protection. While It IB a fact there' arp-'i's pollco{ oh' the forc-s, yet. this part' of tlie' city bah 'drily 'claim two, which for a population of three thousand people, is surely insufficient. It is quite impossible for.one constable to properly go over oil the ground, es- pecially at night. Another question Is that of the number of hours the man on duty has bis fellow while the South Stdo'of tho track have only to work hours per day. The man on this side has to work twelve. To get. the of any. man, It is quite use- less lo' ask him to keep going for tliat length of time and it is -to be hoped that this reminder will help our now chief to BO properly distribute his men, especially on night duty, so that resi- dents can feel they aro safely protect- ed. EFFECT OF CARS ON BUSINESS flONARCH'S WIRE THEIR SYMPATHY lESSAOES FROM ALL OVE_R THE WORLD TO ROOSEVELT- BULLETIN TODAY Chicago, 111., Hoose- physicians' bulletin, issued at '.05 a.m., said: "The pulse-72, tern- [mratiire respiration 18 all night. Wbund dressed o.k., some loziiig. Examination of lungs by Dr. Uexanuer Lambert shows lungs in ;ood condition; general condition iplondld. The case is progressing so' avorably, that unless some compli- cations occur, the bullet will not be -emoved at present. (Signed) Dr. lohn B. Murphy, Dr. Arthur Dean Dr. Alexander Lambert, Dr. icnrrey L. Turrelt." Dr. JlcCauley, speaking, "The bultet did not' put a very large lole in the skin, and aid not reduce ,ho nearby1 tissues to a pulp, as is lie case with, a soft bullet that mush- 1 think the bundle of -papers n Col. .Roosevelt's pocket checked II jnd the spectacle case for some rea- mn failed to spread the bullet much. "The wound is about 'big enough :o put your finger in atMUe surface, ind it does not appear to get very imch 'bigger. :lean wound. Lee Wong NORTH LETHBRIDGE RESTAURANT All kinds of Fruits, Caudles Cigars and Tobaccos, Soft DriuUs A large assortment of Chin- ese and Japanese Silk Goods. PHONE 1229 A NORTH LETriBRIDGE PAGE Commencing' in today's is- Hue, the Herald pin-pases cie- voting a page of Its paper every Thursday to 'the doings of North Lethbridge. The hap- penings of the week will be recorded from time to time. so keep your eye on Thurs- day's issues. While the city rejoices in the fact thnt the cars on tlils side of the track are a source of revenue, yet some of the business men claim tliat they ZlL-1 are already being hurt by them. Pos- sibly this may have an effect on some of the staple lines the nov- elty of the cars have worn off, things will assume their -normal condition, as there is no reason why the merchants aured, business men need have no fear on this side cannot sell Quito as good but what they will be allotted a large and cheap as their competitors on-tlie I proportion of the trade. surface in.a.ragged way, but not bad- ly, and there Is little "There is not a sign of suppuration in the wound. flesh is in good 'condition, and seems to be healing without complications. If'there were any pus forming deep in the wound we would know it at once by an un- usual rise cf temperature." Dr. McCautey added that it Is-now .certain, Prom the X-ray picture, that ".the. bullet has not entered or injur- ed the plural., cavity, removing a grave possibility in the case. It found that one of the Colonel's ribs was broken. Messages from Kings Among the telegrams received to- day by Col. Roosevelt "were those from the King'of England, Emperor of, Germany, King of Denmark and Sir Conau Doyle. Several hundred south aide.. With a view to finding out the general opinion of all the bus- iness men, our representative specially Interviewed each one and where one clajmed the cars did hurt them, others held a different view, one hardware man claiming that since tlio cars had started running his business had been on the increase. With the mines running full swing, and a. pay roll as- CITY'S POSTAL BOX SERVICE I would call it' a very The skin is torn at the messages were received from all Roosevelt oC tele- parts of the world. Co! read over a large numbi grams, but found it impossible to re- ply to them all. Senator Beveridge spoke at Louis- ville, Ky., last night, to fill an en- gagement for the. Colonel, and rather put Governor Wilson in a corner with a series of Questions ,which pro- pounded by the head waiter at a hotel wl'-o, on the basis of Governor Wil- son's contention that the states, ra- ther than the nation, should proceed against the trusts, asks Mr. Wilson why, as Governor of New Jersey, he never took action in a state where all the WE trusts secure their char- Umleinotcd will bo found a com- plete revised tahle of the now mall servire which will bo put m effect-on Monday, 21st Inst, Eighteen addition- al mail boxes have been added while In addition a haudbiMiic new official mail tvason constructed by L. H. Fow- ler of this city according to specifi- cations of the Post Office department is being used daily in .collecting the various boxes: ROUTE NO. 1 letter boxes and 8 parcel recep- tacles. One Collection daily, Sundays included, at 7.00 p.m. 1. 5lh. AVe. 12th. St. N. 2. 12th, St N. 7th. Ave. N. 3. 7th. N. 13th. St. .N. 7th. Ave. N. 19th. St. N. 19th. -St. N. 5th. Ave. N. B. 5th. Ave. N. 16th. "St. X. 5th. Ave. N. 13th. St. Parcel Box. S. 13th. St. N. 3rd. Ave. N. 9. 3rd. Ave. 16th. St. N. 10. 1st. Ave. N. 19th. St. N. 11. 1st. Ave. N. 16th. St. N. 1st Ave. N. 13th St. Parcel Box. 14. 2nd. Ave. "A" N. 9th. St. N. (end of overhead bridge) to Post Office. Distance 1 miles, 1760ft Time 55 minutes. 13. 5th. St. S. ft 4th. Ave. S. If, Bth. Ave. S. 2nd. St. S. 17. 5th. Ave. S. 5th. St. Parcel 13ox. 18 5th. St. S. 6th. Ave. S. 19. 6th. Aye. S. 9th. St S. 20. 6th. Ave. S. llth. St. S. 31. llth. St. S. 7th. Ave. S. 22 7th. Ave: S. 9th. St. S. 23. 7th. Ave. S. 4th. St. S. 7th. Ave. S. 6th. St. Parcel Box. 25. 6th. St. S. 9th. Ave. S. 26. 9th. Ave. S. 9th. St. S. 27. 9th. Ave. S. llth. St. S. S24-13th Street, N. "VTc carry the host 'Lines of Stoves and Ranges in the City Our prices run from to Give us a .call and be convinced. 5 per cent off for cash TELEPHONE 1223 28. 9th. Ave. S. St. S. 29. 13th. St. Par- cel Box. 30. 18th. St. S. 5th. Ave. S. 31. Kith. St. S. 3rd. Ave.- S. 32. 2nd. Ave. S. 13th. St. S. 33. 2lid. Ave. 12th. St. "A" S. 34. 3rd. Ave. S. lltb. St. a. 35. 4th. AVe. S. 10th. St. Parcel Box.' 36 3rd. Are. S. 'Jth.'St. S. 37. 3rd. Ave. S. 7th. St. Parcel Box. 38. 3rd. Ave. uth. St. Parcel Box. Di-jtnuce 4 miles 4070 feet. Time 1 hour. ROUTE.NO. 2. 21 Street Letter'Boies and ?-Parce Receptacles. One r collection daSli Sunday excepted at 12.15 p.m. (noon; miles 4100 4f minutes. 1. 5th. Ave. 2-iid. St.S. 2. 5th. Ave. S. 5th. St. and Parcel Boxes. 3. 5th. St. S. 6th. Ave. -S. 4. 4th. St. S. 7th. Ave. S. 5. 7th. Ave. S. 6th. St. and Parcel Boxes. J. 7th: Ave. B. 9th. S. S. 7. 9th. St. S. 6th. Ave. S. S. 6th. Ave. S. llth. St. S. 9. llth. St. S. 7th. Ave. S. 10. 7th. Ave. S. 13th. St. and Parcel Boxes. 11. 13th. St. S. 5th. Ave. S. 12. 13th. St. S. 5th. Ave. S. 13. 13th. St. N. 1st Ave. and Parcel Boxes. 14. 13th. St. S. 2nd. Ave. S. 15. 2nd. Ave. S. 12th. St. "A" S. 16. 3rd; Ave. S. llth. St. S. 17. 4th. Ave. S. 10th. St. S. CVT.M.C A.) Letter and Parcel Boxes. IS. 3rd. Ave. S. 9th. St. S. 19. 3rd. Ave. S. 7th. St. and Parcel Boxes. 20. 5th. St. S. ft 4th. Ave. S. 21. 5th. St -S. 3rd. Ave. and Parcel Boxes. To Peat Office. C.N.R. SENT A CHEQUE GENERAL MERCHANTS 526-13th St., N. Phone 1356 SPECIAL'S "IN THE DEPARTMENT SWIFT'S PRIDE Eight bars for Per Carlson of fix biri WITCH HAZEL SOAP .Pec of ciket TOJLET assorted......... McCOHMICK'S "In- two- pound tint QERMAOE .....Two-pound package PURE MAPLE Quart cans PURE MAPLE Hclf.Gailon cans................... _ _ _ e doubled; the railroads could not laulit. What stands between the everyday farmer and deep 'plowing? On the one hand we cannot blind ourselves to the fact that there is con- siderable prejudice; on the other hand there is the extra expense of prob- ably ?2.50 more per acre per horse power. When people ask me "What is the principal factor in your success as a I unheBtitatingly reply "Deep plowing." In ordinary agriculture the seed bed has always been considered as the mother of tho crop. In dry-farming the subsoil nas more to do with it, and the principal function of the seed bed is as a mulch to the subsoil. No payable dry-farm crop has ever been harvested that was not rooted, and well rooted, in the subsoil. Take a glance at Prof. W. C. Palmer's bulletin on deep plow- ing, which DRY-FAR JUNG issued In July. The seed bed provides a foraging place for the surface roots, but the subsoil supplies the moisture, and we nil know that when conditions are right the ro'ots will go into it from four Lo ten feet. When the sobsoll moisture has been used up by two dry years in succession it Is useless to expect a jrop unless the season la favorable but this may not happen once in 100 years. With deep plowing, say with minimum of 10 inches, and an aver Chairman Tinning, of the finance age precipitation of lo inches, the committee of the Hoard of Control of moisture mil steadily ncrease In the the Congress this morn- subsoil, even when the land is cropped ing received a cheque from the Can- adian Northern Railway for the amount of that corporation's donation to the financing of the undertaking in Canada this year. This with the received- from the C, P.. R; makes received in monetary, support from the railways of Canada, snowing The founder of the Boy. w as borri in 1857, the lady born n 1889, he te therefore 32 yean older than the lady who he intends to make his wife. The wedding is to take place in a few. weekt. help to the subsoil in shattering and loosening the granular conglomeration, which allows the moisture and roots to enter. The deep plowing of sod Is much to be preferred to the old way; which spoils the field for the first year or two and wastes the humus. Saving the Humus There are plows and deep tilling machines now being manufactured which not only tear the sod to pieces, but bury it 12 to 16 inches deep, leav- Inff a seed bed which will often pro- duce a harvest unfflclent to pay for the land on which It was raised first year. This method not only puts mooev into the farmer s pociiet at uuce, but saves the humus for future cropa by putting the sod -where it oan In a moist environment without being dis- sipated into the atmosphere. An idea prevails amongst of our farmers that now soil is iouf or wild, and not fit to raise crops on. every year, and one dry will no cut the yield to any great extent, pro vided there.was even the rainfall at planting timo to obtain a stand- Moisture Action in Subsoil Laboratory experiments in soil and water physics do not show the true ac- tion of moisture in dry-farm subsoils, their interest in the movement which where, on account of the dry ground is doing so much for the farming in- dustry of the west. G1VENLIFESENTENCE below, the tendency is always down- j ward, not upward, and therefore in the t field the subsoil as well as the seed j bed dries out on the top first and less and less as we get down until at two j feet tinder a seed bed 10 inches deep i I the loss by evaporation is about nil. 1 Calgary, OCL Thi5 is to hold the ole- where nothing but the roots oau take it out. There are some ranches, of course, where deep plowing will not pay. cause there is not enough soil; butj these are rare in the West and should i be used for pasture only. j Some soils are hard and refractory a i few inches under the surface, but usu- the murderer of the Mounted Police- man near Bassano recently, sent, enced to life imprisonment on a ver- dict of manslaughter, by Justice Sim- mons, this afteracon WAS NOT GUILTY Oct a county crim- inat court sitting, which lasted well Into the night, .ludge Winchester gave a verdict of not guilty in the case of Dr. W. J. Harvoy. accused of uttering a cheque forged upon an I Kngljih bank by G. Evans, who Svas' ronvlcted. of partner, tlmt offence week. In sessions last ally rich when once worked up and mellowed. For these Hie beat thing is to plan a crop of rye in the fall and plow it under deep when a foot high in the spring. In the southern part of the contin- ent tho action of (he frost is a great at the Our Meats are of the very best and our prices are right. Roast Beef Choice Ribs, .Sausage Dripping Fresh Egg's ol' iiieo vonug. in the Harnr Horowitz, better the was s first believed tbat, he liad b jisonert in some way, Imt a phj jinn, summoned from Bellcvne TIlPV !l ('llt'Jlp. pitnl, who found ''Gyp" groaning pain, decided (lint the trouble was in, St., Xoi'tll flnmninfion of stoinnrti. "Gyp1' intimoK'd that somo limes lio lo be taken 10 ttie hospital, but lite i wish was not ;