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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 6, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta r/Th� oven m The KooTenay ateel Ran^ isvenhlared Kootefiay t Ranfe Loiidon-Ttoi*onro- Monrreal ,Jj|finn ipe^ Wancoaver-Sr.John,N. BRODIE & STAFFORD SOLE AGENTS A VIEEK IN THE STATES I tlK fiofel Jlrllttflion FRED. ROONEY, - PROP. ' GOOD ACCOMMOOAriON FOR THE TRAVELING PUBLIC EXCELLENT CUISINE BATHS HOT AND COLO WATER RATES ,$l,50 A DAY ILETHBRIDGE - ALBERTA i b"o"'oToTo:o:o.ox5roAo.o.OAOloiOKiQ ROYAL ^ HOTEL! TABER, ALT A. Irvine & Lemon, - Proprietors RatM $1.50 and $3.00 per Day FREE BUS MEETS ALL TRAINS SAMPLE ROOMS IN CONNECTION o:o'n^^:om)X)To:o:oTo:o:o7o:o.o,o.oAo. COOL AND REFRESHING! Rowat's Lemon Squash, Rowat't Lime Juice Cordial. Kowat's Raspberry Vinegar, Calcy's Fruit Drinks. Lorimer's Lemonade Crystals, All Good and Wholesome SHERLOCK, FREEMAN & CO TELEPHONE 21 o'oMo-oKo'oYi'o'ololcmxjiojTjAao �����������>�����*�� �WESTERN ::WAREHOUSE & TRANSFER CO. M. f X Railroad Transferring, Dray-ing and General DeliverinR. .# Coal Delivered Promptly. Synopsis Of Canadian North-West HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  hay, oats, sand and | stone for sale ^ AGENTS. FOR ; McGormick&Cockshutt | ; ; Machinery Webber ^ !� and Adams Wajgons \ Canada Carriage Co.'s Z a, Sankaicbewan and Alberta, excepilng 9 aul 2�, not reierTtd. m�y be bOBiesieaded by any person who l� the Die bead of t tumliy, or any male over IH^car* of a^e. to tbe extent o1 one-qtiarter nectlon ot UtO acres, more or leBnalljr at the )oea) land onice for llie dUtrtct lb wblch tbe land U situate. t^^j! bomcHtcader 1� rei|ulreii to perform the condlllonH conoectcd therewith under on� o* the (olSuwInK plans.: 1. At least six inonibs' residence upon and culllTatlun of tbe land In each year fgr:: three years. 2. If the rather (or a other. If the father Is deceased) uf the homesteader realdes upon a farm In tbe vlclolty of tbe land entered for the requirements a* lo residence may he satlktted by such person resldUiK with the father or cf.oiher. B. If the �eu1er has bis permanent residence upon farming laud owucd hy bim In ihe vicinity of bis bumeatead, Ibi.- requlreicenlt as to residence may be satUtled by residence upon the said land. ait monbs' notice In wriilng should be (Iven lu the Cummlastuner of Dominion Lands kl Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent. w. w. aoEV. Deputy of the Minister of the Interior. ' Central Boot & Shoe Store E. HEM SON Letbbridge, Alta. SAVE MONEY NOW - - 1 can sell you lots now in Tabor for $100, that will be selling at $200 in a month's time. Good Fanning Land for sale ailN'XESOT.V Hoy Orocn of St. Paul Park, wus jailed on tho charge of forgefy. A passenger train struck niul killed Willinin Fieineyor nenr Now I'liii. Potcr lavrsoii und IVilliain f.yi>i and pcrii>hvd. The Minnesota Milling Co. transferred Ha mill and all other property at l.ittlo Falls to the Northwestern Milling Co.. for �100,000. William Wright assaulted his wile north of Puluth and she,is eX|)octed to die. She was about to Ijecomo a mother. A posse tried to got H'right. While helping his father to make a raft, of logs, the lO-year-old son of Harry Thoin fell into the Mississippi .seven miles above .-\itkin and lost his life. Philip McCreary, connected with the advertising department of a Du-luth newspaper, is supposed to have been drowned in Spirit Lake while fishing. After standing ofT neighbors who sought to interfere, Ole Olson, a farmer near Houston turned his rifle on hinificlf and blew out his brains. He had been drinking. Ilnrry Haves and Charles Hamil -ton. burglars from Detroit, Mich., wore captured by tlw police of Minneapolis, whither thoy confessed hav ing conic to ply their trade. A double-track bridge wi-1 tje built across the Mississippi at St. Paul for the use of all the railroads con -taring there but one, which already has its own bridge. The structure will cost $�00.00. John Peshon's general store at Minneiska was burned by lightning. Loss, 97,000. While swimining at I..akc .\dley near Parker's I'rairie. KotM-rt Mur -ray was stricken with heart failure and perished. Henry Dankert, of Milwaukee, was murdered by two companions in St. TNiul. Dankert had u criminal record and is thought to have been killed by a pal in a quarrel over a division of stolen goods. Charles A. Xelson, of Morgan, was arrested at Kvan for burglarizing the Dahl postofncu and getting $38. He was in the employ of the post -master at the time. Xelson, who is only 19 years old, confessed. When Archie Lane, of Duluth, who was sent to the penitentiary three years ago for forgery, was poroled. he went to work, earned money and repaid his victims all the money they had lost through his crimes, $200 in all. NORTH DAKOTA. W.E. Jjee WM thrown from a horse while riding in the stivets of Doiiny brook and probably fatally hurt. George H. Fellows, a freight con ductor was burned to death between Witliston. and Olasgow. Mont. Uc was riding in a car of merchandise which took fire. The attorneys of the state will or-g.-iniatc R movement to elect .Iiidgo Fl.sk, of Grand Forks, Democrat, to the sows. Is In a iritltal condition from blood polsoa-Ing following the bite of a grasshopper. The S-yeur-old daughter of Philip Karser near Uiportc, drank a bottle of medicine containing opium and died In a fov hours. ihe nepiiblican deadlock in thie thirty-seventh senatorial district was broken by the noni'ination of C. I*. Peterson, of Clarion, on the ,S.699th ballot. While turning-a rail near Harcourt .\. .1. Core, an electrician, was tlirown twelve fei!t in the air. Ho fell on his head and broke his neck, dying instantly. Fire starting from a gasoline explosion, destro.xvd tlie PeOrow restaurant at Primsrhar, I'atall.v btirno-gorieal float cd and tien erjually well, but it is believed by some that years ot irrigotion have sli^fhtly impaired its drouth resisting qualities and that the secd to (he winri �the plant may .sometimes lie cut out by the shifting sand, but on fairly heavy soil these dangers are averted Rich sandy loanx or not too heavy a clay loam are the lj*'St soils for this crop, but I have seen it grown at a profit even on adobe. If planted early the alfalfa van be mowed in July or August as soon as the sunflowers bloom. This will top olT and destroy tlMst of the weeds. thiLs providing nM)re moisture for the alfalfa. The weeds can bo left as they fall, for tht're will bo nothing tvorth raking the first season unless water is vary close. The following spring it can be lightly har rower! and every .season afterward it should be thoroughly disked early in the spring, and, when well established, after each cutting. lly the end of August early planted alfalfa is usually veil cstabiishod and no drouth can kill it. The tops n�ay ercentage of the plants, but this rarely hlip-|iens more than once in a lyuarter ot a century, and then mostly on irri-gtitcil land cracks and dry oin in winter much more than docs lan.l which has never been irrigatetl. A good disking or harrowing as soon as the last cutting is oil', is the best preventive for this. Tlio age of dry land alfalfa depends more on the gophers than anything else. The.se little pe.sts do not 'ive on the root but chew it. to obtain moisture. Some patches will stand for ten or fifteen years while others will become pretty well thinned out in si.v. Mr. .foseph Kroll. ol l>oug-las County, Colo., who rai.ses immense quantities of wheat and alfal fa yearly by the dry system, informs me .that he considers that disking not only spreads and invigorates the alfalfa, but that it also kills hundreds of gojihcrs, thus prolonging the life of the patch and at the same time thickening the stand. I strongly advise all farmers who milk for the creaii�?ries to lessen their labor and increa.so their profits b.V giving the alfalfa question their One neighbor OR. P. W. TULLER i-HYSlClAN AND SURGEON L.ETHBRIDOE Jfflee-Over Ott'a Barber Shop. Hoara-11:')0 to Vi-.m noon; 3.00 to r-rOO jr. m.; 7:0(1 to 8:30 p. m. Office Nlghi Bell and Telephone SIMMONS A BENNETT Barristers i&c. LGTHURIDCi!; AND CABDSTQN Lethbridge Ottico, Southard Block Money to Lend on Town and Farm Property W, O, Simmons, B. A., Crown Proaecntor C. V, B�S.cent. more nutrinK-nt than the irrigated variety, and is less likely to bloat stock. After once securing a stand, alfalfa with- of mine who never luiid enough to feed, planted his bottom and side hiil land to alfalfa, and is now cutting his seventy tons a year ^ithout j DR. G. C, GRAGG PHYSICIAN AK.D SUHQEON Ofllce-Orer Iltg.'itt'othain's Drugstore PHONE Office 125 .' House 94 Drs. Mewburn & Galbraith Physicians, Surgeons, Accouchcfs Office-R�lpath St. cor. Bunlett. Honrs--Before (� a.m., 2-51 p.m., 7-8 p.^ni. Snndays-2.;?0 to 3.itt> p. m. Telephones 41 and 5H. P.H. Mewbukn m. d: c. m. W.S.Gai.ijraith m. i). C. m. Drs. DeYcbcr & Campbell PiiysicianS nnd Surgeons Offices- Ott block. 'Phone 143. DR. B. JACKSON dentist GnuliiAte Northwestern Univorsity Denial School, Clucit'o. Office-Ott Block. Drs. McClure & Stewart Sl'nOEON DENTISTS Office-J. D. HiginlKithanrs new block. Office Hours-0 a.m. to 12 11. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. J. E. ALLEN out irrigation will ,be cut and stack- .any irrigation whatever ed at a cost of about eighty cents a Recent alfalfa feeding ex|)criinnts ton. My neighbors who jrrigatLiI in- at the Fort Hayes, Kan.,,experiment form me that theirs costs about a dollar to two dollars i>er ton in the stack. Every ranchman should pr.)specthis ranch as he would prospect a mining claim He should know what val -lies he possesses underground as well as those above ground. There are many hollows, many bottoms, nian.v the ; tablelands, and even side bills where water may Ije foum) at no great depth. Such lands are of inestiin -able Value for alfalfa, for after the roots have reixcheNT.AXA. Miss Rose Bean was accidentally Hhot and killed by Edward Lunger, a boy, in Centennial Valley, Deaver-lioad county. li.v the collision of a passenger train with a sidetracked freight at Barrett, SumucI B'walt, conductor of the freight, was killed: Engineer Tohn Fuez, of the jiassenger. .serious ly, if not fatally, hurt, and a flits-mnn had nn ankle sprained. Dcsides the remains of Ewalt.'s body wore picked up a pair of bahy's shoes that he had just pur/Chased for his firstborn. alfalfa took three years lo attain a i'"'"Khago of the ration. 2iJ2 pounds depth of twelve feet, but now it is | more of the ground Kaflir corn than impo.ssible to toll it from the irriga-j of the corn and cob nwal were re- ted product. It is e(|iially profitable to raise alfalfa on land that contains no sub-inoisture except that which is conserved by cultivation, as the first cutting, which .should be about a ton to the acre, is always as.surcd after quired to produce one hundr.s'l ,1 f the l�ecf nwrket on a ration of ground Kaffir, corn and alfalfa hay. A matter of this expcrijijcnt of con siderable interest; especially to- the ^vestern farmer, is the part that the various roughages play in beef pro- Architect and Superintendent RAYMOND - - ALBERTA, A. W. McVittie Dominion Land Sur^'eyor Will devote his entire time during tbe summer to laying out new townsites. Contract prices on application. iV'Office at the Coaldale Hotel, Lethbridge. Lethbridge, Lodge Vo. 2. Meeta In OddfpllowB' Hall cver.r FrlUayi evenloK at t.W o'clock. ViBltInK bretbtcn aie alwaya welcome. �W. Bennett, ' C. V. Bennett, N.ti. Rec. Dee WILLOW BRANCH REBEKAH LODGE, NO. 2 HeelH fn CdilfellowH' Ball e etj aecond and fourth Ihurada.v. VlHltora alwa.ta welcum*. Mrs. J. Stafford. Aniiie Davles H. a. Bee. Uec. a moderately moist spring and win- duction. A ration of alfalfa hay ni ter. Alfalfa needs deep soil and ro | !>�� 'ton, vith corn cob meal pro-rock within ten feet, but provided I d"cecll packer lie-fore disking. The heat tiiiks to plant is Just ,as soon as the frost is out of the ground. Fnder the meltingsnows and cool spring rains every seed will germinate. The seed should be lightly harrowed in and at this season of the year will need very little covering. Ten pounds of seed per acre T have alwa.vs found ample for early planting, though the quantity may be incrcaswl by a few pnnnds for later planting. No seed should he planted later than June. On very lish^||coloml soils the young alfalfa may sometimes hum out before it 'becomes established, but when Kaffir corn hay at $3 per ton was substitirtcd for alfalfa hay, the cost, of 100 pounds of G:ain | was increased to $7.S2, while with sorghum hay at $3 per ton substituted for the alfalfa haj* the cost was in -I creased to $9.06. In other word:*, one bushel of corn and cob meal fed with alfalfa hay as roughage pro ducod 11.8 pounds of flesh; thus, a difference of .I.O pounds, or 88 per cent, in favor of the alfalfa and hoy ration. The nutritive ratio of tlic corn and alfalfa ration was 1:6.78, or prac tically a balanced ration, and tiie average profit per steer was $8.98; the nutritive ratio of the corn and Kaffir corn hay w-as 1:14.98, or an unbalanced ration and the average profit per steer was 00) cents;whilc the nutritive ratio of the corn and Norg-hiim hay ration was 1:17.29, or much too low In protem and- a do -cidedly unbalanced ration, the average loss per steer being fl.Gfi. The difference, then, between feeding a lialanccd and imbalanced ration was an average profit per steer of $8.93 with the former and an average loss per steer of 91.68 with the latter; or 910.04 in favor of the l>alanc�d ration. Tbe results of the feeding test with .'jO calves conducted the previous year also showed alfalfa hay superior for beef production to prairie hay, oat straw or aorghum.^ George Rogers LUMBER The Old Reliable Yanl North of Freight She