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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta of the Grazing Regula- tions for the Provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta. Oraiiftf 1hall maM his stock so as to be in at tile end of three years of MM head of cattle or five toad of ftp for every 20 acres teased. and ill wtintAin stock in thin proper- during the continuance of the is permitted on only a portion of tshe tracts above refer- to. A map showing the sheep pacing districts may be secured on application to the: -Secretary f the of the Interior; Ottawa. -W. w. cdRY. of the Minister of Interior. N. advertisement will not be paid w Rambling Reveries I BY A DREAMER I ADVICE NO PLACE LIKE One may be very happy a away from home, but he is very jf lad to return to it. The plainest >id familiar dish is better than ihe daintiest epicurean bill of fare abroad. One's own little room, with its handy, compact belongings, is pr< ferable to all the marble halls, swep through by silken clad dames. Home One is more than ever impressed by the significance of the word, when even in the roughest little hamlet and most desolate looking hut, may mean so much to those who were born in it. It is a beautifu trait, this clinging to the very sol of one's birth-place, sterile and mx attractive as it may be to those who have no such associations. OR. P. W. TULLER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON LETHBRIDGE Black. to noon; to p. m.; to p. m. -Office 68. Residence 181 over Higimbotham's Drug Ffcone Office 125. House 94. Office to 11 a.m., 1.30 to t.80 p.m.. 7 to 8 p.m. The French gay it requires1 the pres- ence of three generations to make a perfect .home, and we are gladjto see that-, the grandmother is becoming more highly appreciated in this try, as she no longer confines herself to the chimney corner and her knitt- ing, takes a kindly interest in all that goes on; keeps inind and body disciplined by study and active useful participation in Tvhat, is going on around her, and is as careful of her' appearance as when she was a young girl. Dr. F. H. Mewburn St. cor. Bxirdett. a.rn., 2-3 p.m., 7-8 p. m. to 3.30 p.m. Telephone 41. W. S. GALBRAITfl, M.D.C.M. (McGilD PHYSICIAN, SURGEON ACCOUCHER KedpsLth St. Pbone 53 9 a.m., 2-3, 7-8 p.m DTS. DeVeber Campbell Physicians and Surgeons block. 'Phone 143. Drs. McClure Stewart SUBGEON DENTISTS D. Higinbotham's new block. Office a.m. to 12 n. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m G-HANTJMA ON MATRIMONY "Matrimony is not wholly a failure or success. It is not a failure- for the masculine member of the contract ing party. In nine cases out of ten he has married a woman a great deal too good for him, he has (I speak of the -Jot of the great majority of wo- men) gained a housekeeper, cook, seamstress, laundress, and later in married life a nurse and governess, he has gained a deferential listener, and1 firm, believer in all he does and says, for of course a wife has impli- cit faith in her husband, he has gain- ed a valuable waiter, something which, he needs, for early in married life he develops helplessness in a re- markable degree; he can never find anything, even after his wife has des- cribed the exact location of the desir- ed article, neither can he put on a collar or necktie without her assist- ance. "Goodness only knows" how he did it before marriage. For all this he expects to give and she to receive board and clothes. .She has lost "her freedom and her name, she has (tjfc work twice as hard as in her girlhood, even if she then earned her own living. Then she al- ways had money of her own to spend as she pleased; now, in addition to home duties, she many times works for is so nice to have mo- ne3r for my very she says. Of course she does not d'o anything at home to entitle her to a part of her husband's earnings as her "vety own." By the time she has been married ten years she looks ten Nyears older than the sister who is only two years her junior, and her husband is usual- ly the first to remark it, but of course he is not to blame DR. O. J. COliRTlCE DENTIST to Dr. Jackson Office in Hotel-Coaldale, Room 12 Office HOTTTS 9-12, 1-5. W. C. Advocate, Barrister, Etc. OFFICE, SOUTHARD BLOCK Money to Lend on Town and Farm Property C. F. H.A REIS Barrister, Advocate, .Notary Public Block, up-stairs. HAMILTON YOUNG Engineers and Surveyors Higinbotham Block, Lethbridge NORTH-WEST ASSOCIATION OF STATIONARY ENGINEERS Meet in the L'abor Hall every sec- ond and fourth Mondays in" the month. Employers requiring certificated en- fiaeers, and engineers out of tnent, would do well to communicate irith us. NEVIN, Chief. GEO. BRUCE.. Secretary. 13-lyr Perfection Fanning Mi Guaranteed to remove all noxious weeds from wheat and oats, barliy, flax, gras" seed, etc, L. H. FOWLER fit CO., COBALT RAILWAY Ottawa, Ont., Oct. number of men have organized A railway with capital to build a line of railway in the Cobalt silver district, tmm Lake Tomiskaming, to Uppir LatUca Lake, a distance of 28 You won't tell your family doctor the whole story about your private are too modest You need not be afraid to tell Mrs. Ptoi- ham, at Lynn, Mass., the thingsyott could not explain to the doctor. I our letter "will be held in the strictest con- fidence. From her vast correspond- ence "with sick women during the past thirty years she may have gained the very knowledge that wiU help your case. Such letters as the fol- lowing, from grateful es- tablish beyond a doubt the power ol LYDIAE.PINKHAM'5 VEGETABLE COMPOUND to conquer all female diseases. Mrs. Prank Emaiey, liadsay, Ontario, writes to Mrs. Piakham: "When I wrote to you iome time ago, I a, Terj sick woman from female tronblea. I had tion of the feminine organs and oould not stand or walk any distance. JLt last I waa confined to my bed and the doctor said I would have to go through an operation, bat thia I refused to do. "A friend adrifted Lydia E. Finknam's Vegetable Compound, After bottles of it, I feel like a new woman. I most heartily recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to all women whosufferwithfemale FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia IL Pink- YOUNG ROOSEVai STARK TO WORK President's'Son will Receive a Week and Win Work Ten Hours a Favors. standard remedy for female His. and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled "with iisplacements, inflammation, ulceia- tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, tfcat bear- ing-down feeling, flatulency, indices- ie originally omitted to send hip out. any A HOMJ3 DAY God intended that there should be one day each week as an especial day for the culture of home ties. A day when the father would be home from work, and the mother have less of .household care, when all could put on their best clothes, sing their sweetest songs, and enjoy a day of love. The Sabbath should never be made a day of labor in. the home. The work of the home should be so arranged that it can be done almost entirely ixt six days and as evenly as possible in each day. "Six days shalt thou la- bor and do all thy work." The baking and cooking can be done on Saturday and Sunday can be made almost entirely a day for warming over tks food prepared before. We fear many good housewives make a serious mistake in givinj; too much time to Sunday cooking. Others perhapu are equally in error by over- working on Saturday, so that they cannot properly rest or enjoy the Sabbath day. Parents and children ought to be more to each other on that day than any other. A day of uplift and delight it ought to be made in every home. In many instances the man who spends his Irte waiting for his ship to come in wastes his time, because Cough Caution Never, positively never poison yonrhinga. n fr0m a, simple cold you should l, soothe, and ease the irritated bron- chial tubes. Don't blindly suppress it with itupefyici: poiaon. It'sstniuse "o finally come about. For twenty years Shoop tou constantly wamed people not to take couicn nUiturcs or prescriptions containing Opium, Chloroform, or almilur poisons. And llttw Uu Congress Says "Put it on the M !n your Cotiuh Mixture. Good! VwryfOOd 1 Horeafterforthlsvcry reason motnen. Insist on liavingDr. Shoop't Couth Cairo. No poison marks on Dr. Shoop none in the niudiciue, else It nutt by Ekw be on the lubel. And it's not only safe, but It Mid to bo by those that Unowit best, a truly couicii rumeily. Talto no chance than, with your children. Insist on hit-riot Bt. Snoop's Cough Compare 8. ghoop package with others and note tht fonuce. No poison marks there! You MB on the safe side by demanding Dr. Shoop's Cough Cure J. J. JOHNSON. 'he man who never praises his wife deserves to have a poor one. And the man who praises a good wife more than she deserves hasn't been born yet. Much of the unhappiness, which sometimes attends married life owes ts origin to a lack of the amenities and courtesies which were so assidu- ously practiced by both parties before marriage. The feeling that it is not worth while to keep them up is an- swerable for much of the loss of re- spect, wont of chivalry and indiffer- ence which gradually lead to the de- cay of affection. In the same way brothers and sisters rub off the bloom of fraternal regard by the absence of those gentle and respectful manners with which they greet all outside friends. Insensibly they become care- less, indifferent, and rude, and black looks, hard words, and sharp an- swers poison the home which might have been the heaven of peace and happiness had not the respect for one another's personality been broken down. The greater the value ol the ar- ticle the choicer we are supposed to be of it, and in the same line of ar- gument, the dearer and closer the tie that binds us the more considerate we should be in the handling of it. I may have hurt the feelings of a so- ciety acquaintance, and there is no especial harm done, beyond thet. ,es- trangemc-nt of two people who care little for each other, but when I, stab the fend old mother's heart, that loves me with a love next in tender- ness to Heaven's, or wound my trust- ing child with a hasty word, an in- or a cruelty, or ridicule the sensitive feelings of a brother or sin- ter, eternity itself shall not be long enough to extract the sting from memory. vi He, Conn., Oct. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., has started work here as a factory hand in the big plant of the Hartford' Carpet Company. He is to receive f5 week. He is to go to work at 7 o'clock in the morning six days out of every seven, work until 12 o'clock noon, take forty-five minutes off for lunch, be back "on the job" at 12.45 sharp and work then until 6.15 After 6.15 he.vn do as he pleases until 7 o'clock the next morning, pro viding of course .__L uo shows.up iu proper form for work. And he is ta be treated just like any other em- ploye. .There'are to be no special fa- vors for young Theodore. Anu Jic I doesn't want any, doesn't ask for the slightest concession. "I came here to said Theo- dore, jr., "and to learn as much as I can about the manufacture of car- pets and rugs. I am merely an em- ploye and expect to be treated as any other employe. 1 don't want any special, favors and have asked for none." "And he'll not get any special fav- said "E. P. Perkins, president of the Hartford Carpet Manufactur- ing Company. "He will just be treated like tthe rest of the employes. There is no favoritism in this estab- lishment, even toward the son of a President or a King or an Emperor." Young Roosevelt will have to attend1, to business or be "fired." Early in the min- utes before the. time for the factory to Roosevelt was on hand. ...Mr. Higgins took him in hand when-the whistles blew, and showed him over the place. When they got to the wool department, Theodore jr. was told that he was to be located there for a time. It isn't the most pleasant department in the factory. Wool is received in vast quantities, and it goes to this department for testing, scoring and cleansing. It comes in in, various degrees of un- cleanliness, and must be After each machine washing it is put through a "squeeze which the average housewife would call a 'wringer." Thomsonville, which is a quaint little town of people or there- abouts, is very' chesty over the Roose vert addition to the population, inhabitants are commenting much on young Theodore, and are, as a rule, favorably impressed with him. was the centre of attention when he entered into the work of wool sorting in the afternoon. The person that stands on the street corner looking around for something to gossip about or to find fault with, can always find what he is looking for. But what a life lives. His soul shrivels and witheea until it is shown in his manner and looks. For such a person life lost its savor. It sour, misanthropic, whining. He passes from bad to worse and sees no good in anybody. His taxes are always too high, no matter how low they may be and lie cusses his neighbor who is prosperous and enjoys life. In fact, he hates himself, is a menace to a town's prosperity, a foe to God and no good to the devil. These per- sons seem to be a necessary evil in every town. They ought to be put out. If some men acted half decently when at home as they do when away from homo, there would be a greet deal of brightness added to domestic life. Bak Bills Filthy bank bills are not uncom- mon, iii even now, although the government has making bet- ter efforts .for the last year or than, it used to do to retire its most micro paper from circulation and destroy it. .The government is j always naturally tha worst offender! in ,this respect, as its bills being of the lower denominations are iix much more active general circulation, and they do not continually and automa- tically return... into the hands of the issuer as the bank bills do. An in- teresting tale of how bills will gather dirt comes .from Kansas, and is pub- lished m the 'City Stfir.' A bank president was telling a depositor that 'Dollar bills are worth almost their 'weight in gold.' The depositor re- plied somewhat absently, 'Yes, I sup- pose they come in 'handy for change 'and are easy ,to 'But I was speaking replied the presi- j dent. 'We got into, an argument in! 'the bank here the either day as to 'how much a dollar bill weighed. A I gold piece weighs 540 grains.! 'We found that twenty-jreven crisp j 'uew .one-dollar bills weigh the same I 'as a gold We tested some! "bills that had been in use and found j it. took but twenty-six' of them "to. balance the gold piece. I sup- "pose used bills ga- ther an accumulation of dirt in pass "ing fr.om hand to hand that weighs .bout what one new bill does.' That is a pretty graphic illustration of .the. amount 01 dirt and stock I (bacteria) we are carrying around j with when our 'wad' of bills is of! j TRY WM. OLIVE Everything required in the construction 6f ft Lumber and all kinds of Mill Work Do not send all your money to Calgary and Help to build up Lethbriuge and a local industry by patronizing Oliver's Planing uud Lumber Mills. Office, Yards and factory--Corner Bound And Bompfts StreeU Telephone 153 Smallest Voter In Perth Stratford, Oct. a recent is- sfie of the Toronto Star, an article .ppeared referring to Charley Soley, .he smallest elector in the Dominion of Canada. "Tom Thumb" Soley is three feet four inches high and 50 years old. He lives on Helena Av- enue, Wychwood, and has his iving by showing his diminutive size Ie has been in several shows and played with 'The Trip to The Moon' Ompany at Coney Island. Charity was born in England and came to this country twenty years.ago. Stratford can perhaps lay claim to the smallest Canadian elector n the in the person ol Samuel Bennington, 277 Mornington street.. "Sammie" is 3 feet 9 inches n height, and 37 years old. was born near Morefield, township of Mere boro, county of Dufferin, May 16th, 1871, and came to this city lour- ejn years, ago with his parents. s a well-known character in the city. Day by day he walks the streets with his.little waggon, for he is a vendor of small wares, peanuts and candies. He is also a stamp collector and has one of the best collections, in the city. "Sammie's" dwarfage has been na- tural, being born that way. He is in no way deformed, and is possessed of a very keen intellect. He has a vote and is always wait- ing for election day when he has a chance of furthering the interests of iis candidate. Corsets Are Blamed Washington, Oct. corsets go hand .with tuberculosis is the statement, of_ Dr. Robert Sanvio- vanni, .who represented the' Italian colony df York at the Interna- tional Tuberculosis congress. If wo- 4 man would; away with corsets it would remove a. serious predisposing cause of tuberculosis, according to the scientists, based .on investiga- tions he: has conducted into the ma- ny factors which contribute to the assault of the tubercle bacilli on the human system. He makes the fol- lowing suggestions for the counteract ing of consumption: Forbid the use of corsets and belts until age of twenty-five years, and also the laces around the waist line. Under gar- ments should be held by suspenders, the corset being the cause of the an- emia, which, is the predisposing cause to the development of tuberculosis; induce children te eat a certain, am- ount of roast beef every day in the schools; found economic kitchens near the schools; eompel an official course of hygiene, especially in alimentation establish a sanitarium where only anemic girls and young woman would be treated and restored to health; ex- periment, as superalimentation, with the new dietetic treatment made from the derivatives of preserved meat up- on anemic and consumptive people. Weekly Free PreSS attd prairie Farmer, Family Herald' and Weekly Star, Montreal Lethbridge Herald THESE THREE REGULAR PRICE Alberta's Best' AN OFFER WANTS OF WHICH MEETS CLASSES THE SPECIAL OF READERS. BEAR GRABS A FERNIE MAN. (F.-rnie Ledger, Oct. 9.) W. Price, a teamster in the employ of P. Burns Co., in this city, had an experience on Sunday which he will not forget for some time. On the'''day mentioned, in company with two others, he made a start to the mountains to the east of town, in the vicinity of the Lum- ber Co.'s mill, with a view of secur- ing some game, the season now be- ing open. Shortly after reaching a likely looking section, and separating from the others, hi spies a fair-sized black bear and takes a shot at him with effect, but Bruin gets away. Price, however, was not to be cheat- ed, and kept right after his prize. Not however until afternoon did he again in sight of his prey, but all too soon, for there, not ten feet away, was Mr. Bear, and with one spring he was on to Price, clawing and tearing away with a vengeance, and with one parting shake took his leave of the unfortunate hunter. S-'V- eral hours afterwards Price was dis- covered more dead than alivo, and was quickly conveyed to town, where he is under treatm.-nt, and is doing very nicely. la the melee Price got off with a badly lacerated hand and a smashed ankle, as well as being bitten clean through the thigh. The wend -r of it all is that Price is alive to tell of his experience, and doubt- Man., Oct. Winnipeg dcvator at this point, wag totally Hpstrnyod by fire last evening. Thfi contained of w.beat which will be a total loss. NO HONINO-NO GRINDING "CARBO MAGNETIC" THE RAZOR OF PERFECTION. Are you Interested in a better Razor than you have? If so, your dealer wilt deliver to you a "CARBO Razor oii thirty days' tria! without obligation on your part to purchase. "CARBO MAGNETIC" Razors don't will! Get-one to day and you'I! have Sold by C. W. GRAY Lethbridge, Alta. The Western Canadian reading public is made up chiefly of these Persons who'.have lived in the west for any lengthy period and ar< out-and-out Westerners, and recent arrivals from Old Country, from the United States' and Eastern Canada. Perhaps no one newspaper could .cater with complete satisfaction to all tkese classes but by this offer every special need is iaet. The Weekly Free Press and Farmer gives a complete record by week of all happenings in the Western Provinces. In it has special departments for American and The Fam- ily Herald and Weekly Star supplies'the former of Eastern da with the news of the Eastern portion of the Dominion in form and the Lethbridge Herald piovides the local which yott eannot do without. LBTHBBIDGE HERALD: Find enclosed ?2.50, for which send me Weekly Press and PraifU Farmer, Winnipeg; Family'Herald and Weekly Star. Montreal; and bridge Herald, for one year each. less counts himself lucky to be where he is. He says he saw three bears during the day, but. one was enough for him. v. LIBERALS' WESTERN POLICY. "From the Red River to the Rocky Mountains there were, in 1896, some- thing like people settled, with just as many going out as coming in. What is now the Province of Alberta was stagnant and bankrupt. A part of British Columbia was absolutely undeveloped. I am bound to say, as far as I am concerned., that I never had but one idea when I went to Ot- tawa. I believed that Western Can- ada was as fine a country as existed in ihi world, and I determined that a change must bi? mads. Nobody thought that I could make that change. My colleagues did not think that I could, and they did not be- lieve in the methods that I adopted, nor did my opponents believe in them. I had my own opinions. I backed my own opinions. a great many things conspired to as- sist in the work which we were car- rying on, but I think I am correct in saying this, when I left office in Dominion of Canada, espe- cially the Northwest Provinces, was the best developed country in the Sifton, at Brandon. NEED HIM IN LETHBRIDGE Port Arthur, Ont., Oct. erick Todd, a landscape artist is here from Montreal and reported plans for improvement of the city park system. He goes to Winnipeg on a similar mission. WE EXCEL IN PRINTING hen You Want articular Printing Place Yonr Work With The Herald Job Department Business men and others have every reason to patronize the Herald, where experience has taught them that, the best in the art can be produced here, effec- tively and promptly. If you are not a patron of the Herald Job Department, let W estimate on yonr next work. W. JORDAN, Superintendeiit Phone 106 ;