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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta TKtirirffay, Sfcptfember Page 5 OTATIONOF CROPS NEEDED Would Be Burst Speedily By ler Culti- vation Record ia-an army of various sorts of sleuths OB. the trail of tho uercon thing' for tho steady jn %e cost of living all tie Greii-S jitries, secret ser- vice men; goysramjaat and street cor- ner statesmen are all after tha guilty tbem Jblacie the so- called food.' traits. st constitute -jth do no; agree. And Just who and food trusts tfcey tagy jtno laitter, innocent cause of all tie -farmer, go.es on keg oil on the Samea ia his steady way. Food'trusts probably exist to a tain eztenl, but -they .are not respon- sible, it is fcela, for- more than a small part of the suffering caused' -by High prices of food. And generally speaking, the fanner is not getting tho 'benefit of tiese high prices com- pared -with Ms profits, years ago, when prices- were aTjout half' what- they older. sections to pro- forty fcusfcels of wheat and .100 bushels'-of oats to the. acre.. Today in .development ol yet these section wheat runs less than} gon- froaftne cities fifteen and oats .not saore .than forty :stiH jnqre people- to and" to: increase.-the. foritif with the production of wfteatn; These are only two instances of; bow western Canada; may "bust" food trust. What to oae crop; applies to another'-in the system ofi- crop ferttlisatlca which science .hasj; evolved. The modern fanner alsoji the benefit of government ez-j! if he -will -bat listen to and profit by the- fortunes that gov-j! ornmquts have spent in developing the science of agronomy. j Transportation facilities abound the present and there are '.projected Jlnes that will open 'country' and bettor tho facilities'- all over.- The Canadian Pacific, whioh was western Canada's first railway, is .still 'doing- yeoman work as a pioneer .road in; settling up new -districts .and- yearlyi building hundreds of miles of track.; The Canadian the second of tho transcontinental systems, is; building a line to Hudson's Bay andj scores of shorter feeders for trunk! line: The Grand Trunk Pacific ;-sys-[ tern-has opened nearly a thousand j miles, of new lines in the .past-year] and is planning for similar- work 'thisj year. Lure All hs.ve conducted., campaigns .for, settlers and have, with the the! government brought, into, western, ada.a half-niiiilion settlers who-'have stayed there and are-prospering, at- tracting other farmers' from the old- er lands- to .the new soil is rich, -but against the', abuse oi 'which so many forces are "trying to warn them. The -bumper crops of any year may 'foe repeated and the soil need not be exhausted if, the fanners will .profit] experience and knowledge. ihay enjoy the wealth nature jir "them merely as'interest on- their] farjjn and leave t'ne'''heritage of- thw principal, .strong aad to" thoir children. the foofi problem, profits from the fariaV there For titm, goat tig of disordered kid- neys' or for trouble, there io a real value and pain alloviatioB in THC UfflTCft Record Crowds At The Raymond Fair to .the On wsraa days may see -a v-ell of "'-dusty air ris- ng-- from, the -wheat fields. Jj.at oa-ce [produced such The sofi splendid ;rapa "has lost its strength, the hu- mus, that give, the big yields, and it s blowing away. is.. .Worn Farmers have- a generation ago be- isved'.-the soil would last forever. So produc'tJoii .of food. Without ..tha fj. there can 'be no real relief present conditions. Naturally-, therej may .fee a -deer ease in practically; all j prices, a dissolution "of watered, oor-f iterations that are bleeding the pl-e, but sueh work, Mad ftene-i ficial it is, is but a .part problem. The real remedy .conserva-. if it had been cared lor, but weiLand.-brougM t of of the-soil. 6uch good prices -they' nesatated. to cfcanga to other 'xjrpps and they wore oat too soil." NEW GKOCEBY Carrying a Full Line of Coffees, Fruits and Tobaccos THE SUE WOO CHANG CO. JOEFONG (Manager) BaronoM Ar- iington Hotel WANTED 100 Teamsters, and free pass. 25 teams and men, a day and board, free pass. 100 laborers, 20, 25 and 30c4. free pass. 30 farm hands, and and board or and board. 40 carpenters (framing) 45c, steady.Job. 100 buehmen. 2 blacksmiths, ?75 and' board. 2 -waiters and -waitresses in che city. International Employ- ment Agency Phone "767. modern 'farmer, of cocsse, only .Jsjit .US; las, ,applied "the. tkeory. to his daily These conditions are general the United' "States and in otter coun- Farmers do not. ,want small crops sad Wak laad. 'They. <3o not -maSco- more on tiEefr crops even' it the .-high "prices than, they did on fortyrbusJsfel crops. hann. done .'-now, .Snd it difficult afid slew, labor to rejuvenate he tired farm: XJirop rotation1 is .'the volution ef farming. Its value was loss -nn-- very wsIL The J I yet QVen her resources but the" eacperieiice the" United, Slates., ana' other nationaj are thatrnity-- warning to h-pt millions] of acres of iand y.et as these "are a. new supply 'of xwd-" stuffs '-fCr- thd world that is Wbai.d on the market jThe' slow for a. time, bat for, several there has 'been aa.infliiX'rctVlwni. erV that has "spurred the .government the -people and .'the "rcalways _to tries as well.. ObTio-usly, it "would easier -to "conserve the. quality of thej I soil tHan-toifestors it once it has de-1 1 SQUADRON -So governments have toilished ezperim-ent stations and farm papers Jmve; estaiblished ts-fcr-the teaching of the people. The soil is fertile, the -climate is fa-j ycrable, there are-markets, at and abroad awaiting-all that-C can grow. STpffT fftflDT I Kill UIUKI Following is the civil docket a-t the District Court sitting to :be Sept- 27th: Davis vs Cyr; Conybeare, Church. MacArthur, and W. C. Lethbridge News vs Knights Kov- assin; Ives and Ball and Gonybeare, Church MacArthur. T Houk vs Little; R. A. Smith, and Johnstdne and Ritchie. BrpTODL Co. vs Teunant; Ives f .Ball, and, Shepherd. Matthews; Ives Ball, and Johnstone Ritchie HORSE TRANSFERRED Uttaira, Sept. 21.-T-A'.militia order AiJ.Uii AVi jj-- Even on. the- worn-out .farms aataortzes the transfer of "R- been 'a noticeable betterment of conditions, but tiiis lias been-probr ably more' ti.au offset by the thought- less disregard- of science by those who still possess or ri-ca lands. It is at .tnesd, and at these who tire cities to answer to .the" cry of "Back to the that efforts at further education .onj j crop rotation'and the protection ofij She soil are jao-vr-'ising idirected. j Squsdron Fifteenth -Light' Horse from Co-chrane to River, Alberta The formation is authorized of the Civilian KiO-as Association at-Moose telegraph station, -Alta., and Stgufn, It is particularly in the new coufi-i) jtriss 'soil IB yet rich witfij its virgin fertility that crop rotation; J is exacted .to.- the' real i er" of the food- trusts. And it is ia Western Canada, -with .an. area off j Trhsat "land! tiiat whsn filially Jed trill.-be'at least that of: i jthe United-States that the feed-trust'! sees danger ahead. On a large :fana in fee Last Maun-, j tain Valley, one of the rich river; j valleys in Saskatchewan, wheat on tie entire "crea of 800 acres; j has live 'bushels to. hsivior for four yosjs the farms lyliis side ot. it, increase'bsins-due, to a proper Uiiderstarulins: 'and -adcfp-! tion 'the summer fallb-fr system.! "William. Pearson of Winnipeg, wh.cj colonised- this Valley, says 'that this; j method is lii gonsTal use even ieteUigeat said it course, precede any bat tbAt while latter slower, ia coming, fonpser.- -vyzB', prevent western 1 ada aoyVresJetitiotL of condition-'! under' wJUclt' oldfer sections ard suffering. McClelland; Johnstone Ritchie, and Simmons Shepherd. Plimkett Savage vs Good Co.; Simmons- Shepherd, and defendant in person. Mac-Donald vs Lang; -Johnstone and Ritchie, and Martin Holman ATS Howes; Johnstone and Ritchie, and defendant in Griffin Co. vs Kosowan; Johnstone Ritchie, and defendant in person: South .Alberta Lumber Co. vs Bar- ker et Ives Ball, and B: C. Mac- Kenzis. There is one appeal, namely Houfe vs Wilson; .Smith Cameron for ap- pellant. There are two or three criminal cases to be neard but the criminal docket has been made up. Judge Carpenter of Macleod -will probably preside. EDMONTON BOARD OF TRAD.E ON A TOUR. tfdmomoin, Sept. Board of Trade has made arrangements to take a party of business men on a through the central portion of the i province. TTVO special -cars will .fee used, and the trip will cover four days, beginning on October'10. (Continued tr6m front Good Hall Exhibits Many flattering comments were made on the hall exhibits, by the vis- itors. In this b-uilding tne tables, grain, mercantile, women's and dbiWrMi's exhibits were placed and made showing. The were of such a size anfl great yariety as would eurpfise visifcors from some parts of the States and Eastern Canada who bave the idea -that wily grain and cattle can .'be raised in Southern Alberta. Azound one pillar collections ot vege- tables-were placed, three vegetables of a kind and Williams Stevens took first on, his collection and G, W. .Clarke second: In these collections cabbage, caulinower, pota- toes, oniots, turnips, car- rots, 'tomatoes, citrons, corn, celery, mangles; sugar'beets, radishes, cante- lopes and squash. Charles Selman took four firsts on his vegetables; and j; .Clarke, J. B. Ririe and Mr. up a few prizes as well... The radisnes exhibited were enormous, 'one being at least twenty inches -long: Good Grain as Usual 'As' would be the grain, both in "the sheaf and in bulk was good. Some new varieties were and much, of it was pedigreed 'T. Harris had an exhibit oi.-Algerian Fife which he imported from'-Siberia'and which yielded 32 bushels .to one-half acre last year, and. this; year is expected to go 35 to 40. bushels to "the acre on dry laud. The appearance oi this wheat is very the kernels being large and i plump; .-In it looks fine, al- so being a tlark brown col- Pile has proved this'year-; to-be, Very suitable for dry grew well when Red Fife; out right beside.it. Mr. Harris has great' confidence in his new gram; to sow three hundred acres-' -next spring: He is having for- ground into flour and will distribute It to his neighbors to have them find: whether it is well suited for 'bread-making- or-' not. There were seven varieties of wheat, four of oats tnree of barley, kinds' of wheat were The different Alberta Red. Fled Sonora, White Club, .Algerian and Alberta Pri-d.e, 'new variety imported from Russia.- 'There was keen compe- tition ;ik'r grains and the prizes were'well distributed. ;The-.wJld grasses and hay grasses made a "good, exhibit. J. Blackmore of ,fine collection of eleven varieties oi wild-grasses ..on which'he'took first, prize. There -were eiglrti .'industrial and mer cantile -were at- tractive: One exhibit was of home- made .goods and 'contained many fine articles, the carpentry work-done by Upstairs was 'devoted to the wo- men's and children's exhibits and al- most everything Imaginable in .con- nection With was c.xlu- :-ed._ The writer thinks himself a good'judge of cooking and pronounced the eatab'1-es to be Al, especially the prize-taking home-made candy of Mrs. Kirkhara. The' children had share of ex- hibits also. The of Western. Canada were very good as also were the essays and kindergarten work. The' three days'- exhibition festivi- ties were brought- to a close in the evening with a "Character Ball11. The costumes wer-e many and carefully made. Mrs. Elizabeth King, dressed as a Maple Leaf, was awarded the adies' prize, a locket and chain, and Mr. E. Scovil, as a Highland was given the prize, a silver cup.. The prizes v.-erc donated by the Securities Investment o. In tlfe account of the -musical con- held on Tuesday it, was stated that the amount- ed to This is' a typographical and should have read ?135. The old missionary hymn, ''From Icy has been j dropped from the mission hymnal j which is to be submitted i'or .approval to the convention of the R Church in Cincinnati next ilany protests are made. month. ween theyj see -the contin-i ued year; after" Chey take good! a w folly ofj, flcaen to 8 AI-S tfeat the niayj as any; e rceansj ot. his farm. crop of the: Bttk's farotrr ia Mr. C. S. Sanford of Ssa'g's Co., N.S. Mr. Sanford IB A Jtutics the foff Cbc Coocty, aac a saezibcr of the of School Cocuaissioners. He ia also Beacon of tha Baptist Churcii in Bar-wick. Indeed it -sronld bo difficult to ficd a man more -widely iaos-n aad more highly respected. Sere is his opinion of Zani-Bnk. Ho says I cever aaything that mire mo snoh satisfaction as I had a patch oJ Sczcma on my anklo -which bad fo? over 2) years. Somotlmes aJso the disease would breaJc oat on my I had appilsd varsocs oiafc- MARKETS DOSE ENDS INDIGESTION WINNIPEG WHEAT Winnipeg, Sept. T2. October 'wheat opened S9 7-8, closed 100 7-8; Novem- ber opened 100 1-S. closed 9f) 7-8: May opened 102 3-8, closed 103. Cash close: No. i Northern 101 .No. 2 Northern H8 1-4; No. 3 Nortnern 95 1-4. 25 1-4. 244. No. 2 White Oats. it Canada. Field aiao, one oi; the .best CraYcers r- stock tSart Co the sanio ie and- yot -pay a hr.nd- later- meats and tried all eorts of thtnes to obtain a euro, but In vain. Zam-Bck, ira- Hke everything I had tried, ptoved highly satisfactory oad ctw-ad tho ailment. "I have also -caed JIaia-Bi-.i; for itching: and it cared tbczn completely also. I comfort ia hclpiuff my brother men, and if the publication or my opinion ot tho healing valua ot Zam-Unk will lead S othor sufferers to try it, I cboald be fflad. i For the reliei' cf aiiilferiajj by Piles or S i Skla Disoa-.es I oS notmng to Zam-Bak." 8 Zam-BtUc cures 'nicers, abfcessos, blood-poison, j! riTjj-trora, festering or raoninfj bad S variccso salt rheum, pwiiris itch, cats, sOrcn, rareir herbal, i Ms stores. Refuse im-.tataons, j WALL STREET STOCKS Merv York. Sept. 22. Wail Street: T.tie opening dealings in stocks were quite active but the price movement was ratner narrow. Gains were in the majority but tne Northwestern Rail- road stocks showed- the effect of re- jaiizing sales. The metal group also j wss somewhat irregular. U. S. teel naraening- a fraction, with other mem- bers of tne group receding a frac- i non. American -Smelting Pfd. -drop- jped two and a half and Consolidate Gas lost. I WINNIPEG LIVE STOCK Winnipeg, Sepr. livo stock receipts roday included 421 calves, 65 hogs, 1 shsop. There wr.s f.his Dyspepsia, heartburn, gas and all stomach dis- tress vanishes If your meals "tit comfortably. or you feel bloated after eatiag, and you. belieye it is the "food waicn fills you; if what little you" eat lies like a lump of lead on your_stoxnacli; if there is difficulty in breaching after eatiug. eructations of sour, undigested food and, heartburn, brash, or belching, of gas., you. can make up" your mind that you need something to stop food fermentation and cure indigestion. To make every .bi'te of food eat aid in the nourishment and strength of your body, you -must rid your stom- stomach gas, which sours your entire witti digestion and causes so irwny sufferers of dyspepsia, Sick headaches, biliousness, griping, ere. Tour case is no dif- are a stomach sufferer, though you may pall it by some oiher name; your real aad only trouble is that which you eat does uot digest, but quickly fenneuts and sours, pro- ducing almost an unhealthy condition. A case of Pape's Diapepsin will cost fifty cents at any Pharmacy here, and will convince any stomach suffers? five minutes after taking a single dose that fermentation and sour stomach is causing the misery of indigestion. No matter if you call your trouble IT IS YOUB DUTY TO YOTJBSELF AND FAMILY TO PROVIDE FOE THE FUTURE. A LITTLE MONEY WISELY INVESTED IN WILL BRING YOU DOLLARS time it coming when When labor an represented by your salary, will not take-care-of you. YOU MUST FACE THE CONDITIONS AGE prospects can picture than the ownership of al'dioic0: tract Tslth suitable-buildiags in Eatt for youth and a pension for old age, with a producing capacity sufficient-to me'e't all-wants of self and family. Invest now while, lots are LOW PBICES TEKMS Tliomas: Orahan, Owner, B. d Joe.; Graf ton- Agent Alta. It? -Nest nSorinng, he men- tioned it to Chief- Gillesuie. Chief Gillespie said from in- formation received on Stoaday morn- ing he went in per-son place near the fair grounds.'ahd there saw a number "of young" Octrees' counted .were-. and OF THE CffirS TREES Case Aired iii the Police From Fail-Grounds Leopold. PurdyV charged with steal- ing a quantity oi. young trees belong- ing to the city, had a preliminary' hearing this- rooming before Police Magistrate. Ball. Sergt. Lamb gave evidence .that .mounted.' duiyj.he saw. accused, at! belt at the .old .where the south end bf the old agricultural! planted and thirty.-- upon- "the ground. He saw accused. a-sked him where he got from the fair ,-iut' -that one had told bis him to take what- -he -neededii John H-, MitoheUj. of parks and boulevartis- Icr of Lethbridge, said; he-had cused's place" and seen trees around the house: "Hev -thought ho could recognize the irees as -some grown on what tree grounds placing, some buiwiles of in the irrigation ditch. He spoke -to accxised, ,but thinking that he was one the city who are moving .the "trees to the new grounds, he did not think much about sapiiags ar-e crown for the city boule- vards.' He would, -value he saw at about 45 oen.ts: irig'ht through, according to ,the city had recently -to trees, Some of the Tvere brought into court, and witness said' ;he.thought, ooicKly stops toe he couid recognize, them "by the -prim- ing that had been -done on al- thougi it was tfcat have pruned just the Two his men and two .for the ragricuttiiral society are present up' the trees at the old. ground and them in bundles of fifty to move -tfcem not help and no tnidftr "him authorized' to tellKotnete could take them- Hessrs "and Peapst difended; cross-examiaed the" 'witnesses. _ "Accused for Erwin, of Ogdensbutg. wlio fairs .-as a eta-bie attend- ant, in.the; employ-of .'-was Mlled in- some in WatertowxL New Dry Goods and Gents Furnishings have beeit arriving daily since la.-s.t- letter-t heavy boxes containing Irish Linen, Dress Goods, Window Boy's Ladies' Coats and Skirts. Dozens of Express Parcels .bringing the Newest Dry Goods Novelties from all the Fashion Cen- tres of the Continent, pretty Handkerchiefs. Collars, Belts, and Hair Goods, Motor Scarfs, Jewelry and Gloves. You'll find here the most complete, fully assorted stock of Dry Goods in tile city.: Get in.the X -v habit of coming to Simpson's on Crabb Street. You'll enjoy the ser-' yice of this store. Can't say too much for our Dress Goods Stock Lovely suiting material of Diagonal Serges, Chiffon Broadefoth and Wool Hop Sacking in shades Wisteria, Brown, Grey, Black and Moss Green at per yard from up-to Cloth Suitings at 50c. A splendid range of colorings in Plain Cloth Suitings or Skirt- ings, Broadcloth finish. 44 inches wide, colors Itfavy, Brown. Grey and Tope, a very special cloth at the price GIRLS' CLOTH COATS Sizes 4 to 12-years, made up of Serges and Blanket Cloths, colors Scarlet, 2favy7 Grey and Brown; prices run from -S4.00, MISSES' DBE'SS'SBHDRTS Girls' Dress Skirts, lengths 30, 32, 34, 36 and 37 inches, made up newest, latest cut