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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 13, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta Agricultural Fair Sept 17 FINE DISPLAY OP Homt Cattle Poultry Band & Musical Contests \ Reduoed nte* on B. & I. R. R. ; Entries close 8.p. m. on Sept. ISth 8, WOOLP, Sec'y. Come and See ^ j.. T>e^Ui)|;wt aimI best banoh 6fx�Btortwb and three year old-:--- Ever imported to yTettem Alberta. I leU them right attd fnulnntee them right in eTerjr partioolar.-r- J. IL HINSHAW LOCK BOX 223 Higi^ RiYer. - AlUrta Barnes & Co. REAL ESTATE and GENERAL AGENTS :9>oat OfficeLltos 3;' t*l�PhoiM Nb. ^aa AiMthcr Industry To Lxatc in LethMdgc. J. If. Htin.soii of iluttc, Monta.iu, who has jiwt completed a saw mill, at the Kootcnay Lakos west of Caril-ston, contemplates putting in a mill i\t LetUbiieen there Ijcforc so liie grassy lienches and tree cov.!ro.a river-bottoms had all the .harm .f novelty. Tlie boys and ir.K-eHy explored all the surroii.i'liii^H, i.i-Ijering up the stoop I}anl:s. fc.'iii'i.!iv ing the ir.any toridgcs or s; rol'tii;' a-long the river. Games an,d sports fllic' in Mvj intervals and every^jody votid �rt>tt the outing was one oi' the plo.i.tniit-est they had liad. "Jfot a jjroiiiw' in the bunch" was one l.oy's piihy description of the party.' The thoughtfulness and -c.'iutef.' of the C.P.H. train crew .jnd .Vllier r.. P.R. entploy�es contributiid iiuv . a little to the enjoyment of thu tiny Special thanks are due to Air. Vl.. Naismith of the A. R. &i T. C.^ who so generously placed a car .'t the disposal of the school, thus ire mU^ -ing the comfort ami pleasure of all. The following are thij ninnes �>f,ihe winners in the foot races: Malachi Kittridge, tlw little Senator, who has survived half'a dozen generations of major league bnil-pla>-crs, is one of the Iwst f.ins in the world, and during his long term of service he,holds a record of ne.cr haying lost an argument. Kit can play thiw oW gamos over blind folded nnd against thivo dllTcrcnt mv-n -and hold up his nd in each. He has a renmrkable nienior>'. bnck'xl up by n marvelous imagination or..! the way he nuikp.s memory anjj im inagination fit togctlicr to win an arguiiHiiTt is aiimziiig. He won an argument from Buck Ewiiig Now York one niijlit ' il.at he might have lost, except 'that his point was nmde so siKldonl.v that Buck was dazed until it was too Into to get l)ack-�and by that time Kit was safely out of reach. The qties -tion was as to the figure which hii;k cuts in catching foul tips. Buck was arguing that it is all luck, while Kit maintained it was not. that the catcher Is guided by instinct, and that, in some instances, he actually has time to think and direct the motions of his hands. "Well," said Buck.Tiimsclf perhaps the greatest catcher that ever lived. "It may be so, but 1 never yet thought quick enough to think between the time the ball tipped the bat end the time it hit me. or went past. If it isn't luck, hov- do you account, for the catch Em Oro$s'in:idc at Providence, when the ball struck him, doubling him up, nnd, in so doing, he was so bent over that l.e held the ball?" That exactly is the case that proves my point," said Kit, triumphantly. "Gross told me about that c^itch hitnaclf. He knew the wind was escaping from his breast protector, and, when the foul was hft, he realized in a flash that being un�i>le to ina\'e his hands quick enough to get the ball he must catch it oth.>rwise so ho doubled over, tet the ballstrike the crcnfle %n the pad, and bending further, held it there until he could get his hand to it." Buck sat as if stunned, w*ile Kit ntarchcd off in trium)>h. and then he said: "That's funny. Em never made any such catch, and, Ijcsides, thiiy didn't have pneumotic [irotcctors in those day. "Which proves," said a bystander "Kit's contention that, while .vou may not think fast enough to cat-:h foul fips. some catchers can." "Or that KW has nK> Iwat lyit^." agrccti Buck. UTEST LOCAL Cal- Miss Burnett returned from gnry yestortlay. T)r. Galbraith is oxi>ected from the east next week. Don't forget the great Imnd ball at Oli\'er'8 halt tomorrow night. Jolly, the lecturer,from Joliot, appeared at Wesley Church last night. Two good tots on Bom|>an street for .sale vheai>. .Vpply to H. Macbeth. Mrs. KixHl Hick has returned from the oast, whci'e she has been for the past few months. llov. Oeo. Johnston a Presbyterian minister, and class mate of Rov. A. M. Oonlon, died at Calgary yys-t.erday. Wm. Henderson teft last Saturday for CJntario. He was accomfNinled by his daughters, who will attend Havcrgal College. Winnipeg, and Kis son, who is returning to Upper t!an-ada College, Toronto. Rev Eugene J. Harris, B.A., wiil preach at the Uaiitist churdi on the following subjects: Morning, "The Church's Need;" c^'enlng, 'A Prophet's Exhortation." WNEAT TO GROW IN ARID SOU,. Experiments in Breeding Cereals to Grow Without Water. RAYMONp FAIR Socccss. ft A REPLY TO CHANBROOK, Girls, 3 yrs. ami under, Isi' Margaret Huglison. Girls 7 yrs. and under, i9i-kath-leen Southard,, 2nd Zena Pipes. Boys, 7 yrs. and under, Charios King. Frank Humphries; Girls, 9 yrs. and under, lAura Baldry, Lxiy Burrill. Boys, 9 yrs. and under, Harvey Sweitzer,-Leslie. Fairhurst. Boys, 12 i'tn, and under, HuU-rl McCulloch. Ht�fa Kinnlburgh. Boys, 10 yrs. and under, Alex. Adams, Bruce. Davics. Girls, 16 yrs. and under, Stella McDiarmid, Emily Oxiand. ' 'j Married women. Mrs. Reid. Mrs. Hughson. a Married men, F. R. Brewer, W- A. Hamilton. I MR. H.ART "TOUCHED."^ .f Im|>rovod farm within throe nvlles |af-city, with buildings, mock, (a-||jout 300 head) and farm implements acres pastiirf), a bargain fur #>ii�''�*rw^ land on Tp. r|;^fe'-llMi^7|" choice selected tract. . .j^^,^ tialance ikataMHt. 19, 1906. A strange story was lulil in Montreal by a victim of pickpockets, who arc operating in the vlctnUy of the railway atutioiis uitd for >w'hom the city detectives and also the Canad -Ian PaciAc railway detectives of that city are on the lookout. Mr. J. M. Hart, the propi'ictor of a hotel in Edmonton, aril.ved in Montreal (,-ii Saturday. \\ Winnipeg, on the way down, a young man entered the train and matle a row with Mr. Hart over the occui>ancy of a eortain Ijcrth. He leaned over Mr. Hart, pretending to pick something up, and then stated that ho was going to ask for the Intervention of the conductor. He loft/'but never canto, back, .much to the sorrow of Mr, Hart, who. when he arri^'od in Montreal, found that he had l)cen felicycd ol 9800 in cash awl iiegbtinble notes to the value of 9in,000 and a ring worth about 93A0. On his arrivalvin iMontreal he notifhKl the detectives of 'Ijoth' the C.P.R; and the city force.' Mr** Hart loft for Ariihorst, X.S., whore :io Is going to look after tho estate of his mother.- Winnipeg Free,, Pros". Mr. Hart was formerly in the its-taurant btisinoss here. (Nelson News.) Edilor the Daily News: It is apparent the Cranbrook lacrosse club desires to play all Canada against the Nelson team. Well and good. We were making arrangements to play other teams during the fair, l.ut hfive stoppg Maroons. WANTED. Six or eight roomed furnished house, in oentraModality, must \.o modern. ApjMy at llerald ofUco L was cured of Rheumatic Gout l.y MINARD'S LINIMENT. ANDRljW KINO. Halifax. I was Cured of Acute Bronchitis by IblNARD'S LINIMENT. U.-Col C, CREWE READ. Sussex. 1 was Cured of acute Rheumatic-ism by MINARD'S LINIMENT, C. S. BILLING. Markham, Oht. An aero of ground hear the north-cast comer of CHy Park, being utilized by Robert Gauss, a newspaper man, as an experimental farm v on which ho is endeavoring to bived drought resisting plants so that millions of acres of arid lands in the West may be made productive, is attracting the attention of ItMytanists and agriculturists In all parts of the United Sutes, and experts connected with the United States .Department of AgricuHure are taking much interest in the results obtain -ed by Mr. Gatiss. Mr. Gauss's experimental work, which he has been doing quietly for the past ten years, has become so important to Colorado and,the West that the- board a few months a^o told Mr. Gauss that it would set a* side a tract of land Tor him. Prior to that time ho used ground in Montdair. Since 1896 he has been following a theory which he nrst preached twenty years ago. .The re-suits have been remarkable. Briefly set forth, this is Mr. Gauss's idea: Adapt vegetation to physical conditions. Make wheat which grows in a humiid soil grow in an arid soil. Sow the wheat, or other plant,, in the arid soil, and from the product take the saedwnich is the best and which came fromi the hardiest of the plants and sow it the next season.. After much sclcit -ion of the best seed in time you will breed a plant which will not raqure much HKiisture. 1'he piah'sounds sii^ple , cnouiih ai*d is diroCtly opposite to the Campbell dry' farming sy.-jteni. .Mr. Gauss's idim is 'to make the plants grow in the "nrid"rogioh regardless of the condition orthc soil. Mr. t:aniplK}irs idea is to treat thc.soii so as to hmko the piantH grow. The men have starteci ifrom the two u.v-trcmes. Both hav6 been successful to some extent. The theory o^ artificial .selection advanced by Darwin and Wallace is Ijciiig worked out by Mr.'Gauss. During the ton years In which he has lieen at work he has conyinoed himself that drdugbt-resistln^' \ cereals can bo grown. "I do not thihk^ that the probioms of acclimatizinjj; cereals or species of any other kind." says Mr. Oauss, "to arid conditions have been solved. It will require a lung itime end much patient and careful ycork. to reach the desired goal.' But lam fully convinced tHi^t although ' tho way may be long H is praotlooibfo io traverse it. and that it presents th'> most satisfactory solution of - the problem of arid agriculture in that part of the country wliiich lies east of the Rocky Mountains." Mr. Gauss is as,'a propiiet whd lias pointed the wa)'. Frbm rlMuHs thus far obtained toy hlm.^ H-^lfeems certain that in the course of time, perhaps a few generatldiiff; all the west will have become productive through the planting of seeds from plants which have been acclimated and which have become accustomed to an arid soil after having been raised in a hundd soil. - Denvr The. Raymond J'\iir,iast Thursday and i''riday drew, ;aroved as umpire. In football Taljcr won bi>-six goajs to.nothing, but in Imsket-lmll tho Raymond ladies won from the fTal �r ladies. The sports resulted hs follows: Long jump-Walker, 16 feet 7 in -ches. Mile dash-'R. Knight. Chriss. Vaulting-Redd,, 8 feet 2 inches; Geo. ^konson. Soda water and cigar race. An amusing contest on horse back. Each rider had to ride a horse, a certain distance, got off and drink a bottle of Soda water, light a cigar, mount horse and rido back and then return with cigar still .going. Col-lott won with Ross sscond. 100 s�ard foot race-Kenny, Walker Boys. pony race-J. mile-Konn.v, McMullcn. Novelty race-R. Knight won I'.t first qjuartcr, Kenny at the bait; Chriss at the three quarter and finish. High jump.-Tie between O'Brien and Smith. Mark Y. Cannon of Stirling secir-od tho prize for the best field of Alberta Red.Wheat.- . - Hon. W. F. Pinlay, Minister of Agriculture, was .present on tho la.st day of the exhibition. Morris and Kerr's merry-go-round did a big trade. Secretary A. E. Moore was hard at work both days. He in an energetic official. Hugh Scott took first prize with his white wyandotte cockerels and first and second with pullets. .1 hn Phillips got first with silver l.iciil wyandotte cock i�nd second \�'th hen. Geo. Shaw got second with Buff Orphington hen. Sam Irnes got first with black minorca, irck, also with hen. Ho also li'>k rir-^t with brown leghorn oocl; un-1 li.", "Old Chief" poultry, farm, J. E-Clarke and Co.. won firn iiiid >.v-ond in Barred Rock Cockniv's nnd first and second with pullits. HAyE:^;yQU GRASPST 111 f�^:*^;.v:4�HA8:-OPBNfel). A^'CASE OP' � A MANUFACTURED IN WATSESStNG, NEW JEil8EY~S01 pliable; light ANDliiCiROLY eOBRECT; W� are couatantly trying to m11 you goods by giving you The Best (Quality and The Lowest Prices UUNS, AMMUNITION, STOVES, GRANITEWARE, ETC BINDER TWINE, DEERING HARVESTING ; MACHINERY The Centrd Hanh��ire Store Q; L. VROOMAN LETTER TO MR. SHKU-M.V.V. Written by City Solicitor Gonybeure Asking for Evidence. As instructed by the City Council City Solicitor Conybearo wrote V. IX. Sherman regarding the charges, lie made at the Lalwr Ihiy-cjslobrat,-ion as follows: "In view i of eortain statentents made b,v..,voU on a public .platform to the effect that .�siig. All that kind of bother and delay and disappointment are ttnk>;cwnwkwe they UM * So simple a ciUldoMi operate it. One damper heats the oyen{ another iMreases the iUe; othe^ dampen so cbeck down the fuel consumption that a flrc-boz of coal will last from twelvis to sixteen houn. When you want a hot fire in a hurry, this stoye will give you one in Ave minutes. A little girl or a littie boy can be taught to operate a Han>y Thought Range without any: trotible. Eyery Happy Thought burns coal or wood. Ask your dealer about the simplicity of Happy Thoughts. Writ* at oaea for our illustrated catalogue-free. Me WM. ftUCK STOVB CO., Limited raalfsrd Mentraal Wlanleeg ............FOR SALE By....... ... O. L. VROOMAN LETHBFIOOE, jUiBERTA. mssiii 111 sisssssseseMWSWiiiiawitiBr?' LETHBRIDGE BREWING & MALTING COMPANY, LTD ; ' MANUrACTURERS OF Fisa Lage^ Bee^ lie aai FiN^^^ THE BKST IN THE WEST � AH orden lent to the Brewery will receive prompt attention {^��pllllltlMMtiltlpliMtlMttMll '1' -.- i ;