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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 30, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta .�jrm  Herald VOLUME 1 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 30b 1900. NEW FALL' CLOTHING FOR MEN ^ Our new fall clothing for men is arriving fast. Suits mid Overcoats in nil jjYo new full and winter patterns. Every garment over $12.00 guaranteed purely tailored. Men's Tweed Suits, single or double breasted, price $cUX) Men's Suits, single or double breusted, price.......$10 00 Men's Tailored Suits, of imported Tweeds and Wor. steds ..$12.00, $15.00, $20.00 The 2 Macs Only Exclusive Men's Outfitters In Lethbridge THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000. Reserve Fund, $4,500,000 HpAD OFFICE, TORONTO * E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX.' LAIRD, Asst. Genl Manager BANK MONEY ORDERS ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWINQ RATES : tS and under....................... 3 cent* Ovtr $5 and not exceeding $10...... 6 cents " $1.0 " " $30...... 10 cents M $30 " " $50...... 15 cents These Orders are Payable ut Par at any office in Canada or a Chartered Baak (Yukon acepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States. � CUOTUkLt AT k riXIU HMt AT THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE. LONDON. ENG. Tfeay fena an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safst* � and at small cost. BRANCHES IN ALBERTA CALC.ARV LEAVINGS NANTON STAVELY CLAK'KSHOI.M LETHBRIDGE PINCHER CREEK STRATHCONA MACLEOD PONOKA VEGREV'ILLE MEDICINE MAT RED DEER VERMILION WETASKI WIN EDMONTON HIGH RIVER tNNISKAIt LETHBRIDGE BRANCH C. G. K. NOURSE, MANAGER EASTERN TOWNSHIPS BANK di capita I...... Itl'.SKUVIJ..... HEAD OFFICE Wm. Fauwki.l _____ $ H.0110.000 _____  1,(5(H).000 SHERRUOOKK. u 11 \. he was instrumental'Onl-ni|4 the national sentiment that was so ussidiniisly losleivd by that party. It will Ik' rcnu'iitbered that sliorlly ufler the oiguni'/.ut ion ol the party came the lirsl Kiel ivlH-lliou. and tlial (lie Canada First era dill iiiuch towards crouling un Intense and deep-seated opposition in Ontario to tin? oroposcd reprieve of the loader of the rebellion. Strangely enough. Mr. Mnir flgur-ed also in (he history of the second lied Itiver rebellion. He had been residing in Prince Albert, ami hail had much opportunity for observing the attitude of the Metis. He speedily came 'to the conclusion that trouble would ensue it (he half-ltrivds 111 (he Territories were not granted terms as favorable as those given to their brethren in Manitoba, and if their holdings were apparently ren '-dered insecure by the operations of survey parties sent out by the Po-min^oii Coveruincul. In some cases these surveys drew lines across men's farms, dividing their houses from, (heir barns. It was little wonder 1 hut the .Metis grew restless. Your after year .Mr. Mair visileil Ottawa, and pleaded with the go\eminent for action which would appease. the Metis. Itul the wheels of olllco would 11.1t revolve for him, Sir John Muc-ilomihl at one lime seemed alile to tlie necessities of the case, and so v,as Col. IVnnis. bill (ha olllciuls of ihe Iieparl i.ienl of the Interior were iuuiiovabie Mr. Mair rclalitl to Col. IVnison a laugJiable wlory of hove, on (lie last occasion when he had appealed for iiilerieronce, Sir Piivid Macphei'siiu, a giant of si\ feet four strode out of his room, while Mair. a little fat man. ran by his side down the corridor, pressing tile urgency of the case. Satisfied at lust (hut the fatuous olliciuls in the Interior Department were mil to be awakened to the danger (hat was afoot. Mr. Mair hid the only sunsible thing for him to do-he removed his family from Prince Albert to Windsor, Out., anil I there snt down to awuit the breaking of tho. storm. JI broke, ofcourse anil cost Cunaila sonm Ivo hundred j lives and si\ million^ of money in repairing the damage. And all this could havo hiii'ti saved had one fat little, mini, who knew what he was .talking about, been listened to try I the oflU'ialx of nn pitnwn department who thought thoy knew il ull Subscribe, for thu Ileruld. LAWMAKER'S TRIP Warm Tribute to Southern Alberta by Edmonton Piper. (Edmonton Saturdny Kuwh.) Soltlo very unkind awl very outrun tilings nro sometimes said about, Uut Mormons who in tho Inter olgltties hogan to conic from l.'iali to nuiko llu.'lr home in Southern Alliorla and unity among the legislative, oxcurs-lonists st art oil down tho A. It. & I Co.'h lino on the third day of -Chi; (one filled wilh not, a little prejudice regarding (ho people whom thoy wore 10 visit. On the return trip, how-' over,, thorn was no division of opinion. All were agreed (hat never bo-fore in their lives lnul thoy rooelved ho whole-hent'tod 11 weleonie, Hint nowhere could be found a kindlier or more frii'ndly lot of men unci women, and that (he whole of Allien 11 could not show more progressive and prosperous citizens. whs loft 11 ( an early hour and when Stirling was reached but 11 few of (he lired travellers had ninde nn appearance. Those vho wore lip, however, saw a most wonderful Held of wheal, consistiivg of U.OliO acres sown with Alberta lt,sl. on flu� farm of .loltn Silver. !( is believed that ho will roup 110,000 hus'iiels. The viHilurs begun to reallz,. what son. of 11 m urn try thoy weiv coming into,. A long drive through tho country followed. The fields could not have had a better appearance ami everything betokened 11 successful year fijr t^ae people of the district. An excellent opportunity was given lo take note of the workings of 'the system of irrigation. Many neat fa rot residences are going up every when1. That of Mr. Henry Parrott, near the town, is worthy of particular not -ice. Uayinond has become a niosi substantial town and should have nn excellent future. Some very handsome lollies have lioen erected of recent years, one of the must notable of which is that of Mr. Allan, president of the Haymond Slake, one of the two divisions of the Mormon church in Canada. Pnlike in the ease of most organizations, these ecclesiastical olllciuls, do not Ktund aloof front the general life of tho community. Mr. Allan, for in-slunco., in addition lo being one ol Ihe heads of llie church is a leading merchant of Raymond us well. Down the line ut Cardston Itishop Hummer Is also the mayor of (he (own Among (hose who took a prominent part in welcoming the parly to llny-inond and who later accompanied It on itr southern journey vim II. S. Young, of the Kaymond Chronicle, grandson of (hat Mrlghum Young who so large a part in the history of Mormouisin. Mr. Young is conduct ing an Interesting ox|>ori-meiit with the Chronicle. The work in connect ion with the paper is all done liv himself and the four men -hers of his family, lie ran thus view with equanimity tlx' labor troubles which sometimes dislurli other pnb-lisheis.  ^ Cardston. the end of the line, was readied late in the afternoon. In view of the iari that so much driving had alreadx been done, ihe trip about the country al this point was cut short At si\ o'clock an elaborate liailipirt was served, the l.ieu -tenant-CiOi'iimr leading the way to Ihe dining room with Mrs. Woolf, wife .if the nu'iiilier for Cards-ton, on hi^ arie. In (he evening a letiglh.v program was given at the inootiug-hoii-*.' in (he course of which addresses were delivered l�y lending citizens, ill,, members of (he government, (he two senators, Duncan Marshall and the Chief Justice. Sen utiir Talbot 111 the course of his speech uiaile a happy reference to ihe fact seieutivn yours ago he had sp,.ni some very happy da.vs al Cat'dstiiii at (lie homo of. Mr. and Mrs. Can I Ihe latter is one of the excursionist*. 1 roiii I lull, who are at present visiting in Curdslon. At ihe time the legislators iaiiiv in town the coming of these former fellow roiin 1 r.vinen 1 was being eagerly looked lor tvnrd lo. ' Aunt /.ma" as Mrs. Card is known to the maiority of the pen pie of Cardston, still occupies a warm pIhiv hi their hearts Several of the i*ewspaper men paid a visit to Mr. Klton's newspaper olllce. where one,01 ihe best ei|llippedplallts lo lie seen in nn.\ of the small Western towns doe; business every lawful day of the week. Mr F.ltnn has in his possession it dresser, nuide without 11 single nail, u very handsome hit of workmanship, which was the property of the prophet, John Smith. it was two o'clock in the morning when the train arrived hack al Lethbridge. Tho civic reception committee was early on hand and the parti was driven strnight-tn the .brewery. The day previous had been s|ient under prohibition, no Honor being sold pi Everything the lowest tiSe newest and the nobbiest PUT and wry purat fladi tatitfaethM OVERCOAT TIME IS HERE*; Tho chilly pveniiig ilumnutl tho wearing of an overcoat' for comfort. We nitliriipntetl your wants in advance, end made tho most rnreful solt'ction of overcoats, raincoats and covorta. which urc now oiieuod out roatly for your iuapection, Every coat is now. tliis ac-iison'd styles, as we did not carry a single ovorcoat ovt-r from lust scttBon. , The Materials Theso conte arc made from the newest designs in fancy tweeds, vicunas, cheviots, eto We have also a big assortment in s, plain cloths, such ns English P>eavers and Meltons, Venetiuns. etc. Tho prices range from $5 to $30 ; Each Semi-Ready Suit has u silk lulii'l in tlic liockct wilh the price wi v.'ii on it. they're worth in t.;o!d the price murked on them too. 90% Complete VE make Semi-Ready to the trying-on stage only. The cloths are cut into different size suits-then each ku'iv ii buiit up separately by different part experts. An expert collar maker-a tailor who doe* nothing cl>e-works on the collar. An expert on sleeves make* the sleeve*, and so on. The shape is needle-moulded, and stayed with haircloth and shrunken canvas until it is absolutely permanent. a Then the whole is assembled and basted together-it is at the Semi-Ready stage-ready to try on-90% complete. When you try it on, the size and shape that best fits and suits your physique is offered you-the size that require* least alteration. You do away with the trouble and delay of measuring and of the several "trying-on" appointments which are nactssary with custom-made clothes- and you u-e how the suit tits your appearance before you buy. Finished to order two hours aftar you �clci t. >Semi-readr Each Ready Sou is backed by a written guarantee of satisfaction. Your tnonay back for any reaaou in anj of the Moriiioii low'us. so pos-I Wyoming Mbl.\ the column ice thought the I graduttte j 'ii M ' hud earned the privilege which �as thus accorded llieui. The hruw live years u^go, being 11 jus I do from the $.'1,000 munugwr-t of the Colorado Agrlcul - | want him to do his level beftt!" ex. er.tjiit an.v rale, is an excellent ulie. Mr s>ick, has won no small reputation lor Ins products. The coal mines were visited but nol entered. Many ut the striking miners were seen u-ii.mi 1 the street in Stnlfordville and behind a picket the ijuaiiers of (hose vho .no taking their places, Tha general opinion in Ijethbridgu seems to bo lliul the company /has practically won out. From the brewery to a church may bo considered a sharp ascent by some, but it was taken 111 a short space of time in I,ethluidge \t Wesley Methodist Chun h the of-licial welcome we* .-x 1 suits>-trw mim� siail "i wtirkiuen ami the samo careful inspection. Success comes to the boy who does his host always just ns success has come to tho SemW Heinl.\ tailoring U'causu of its in-herent superiority in all that - go#a to innke clothes which mark the cultured gentlemen. You 'may see the correct form of Semi-lteiidy n-.ntorluls in tho iww fall styles Jiow Is'illg shown by tlw seiui-ltoady Wardrolio in this district. A. Southard huR the Semi-Ready Wardrolie for I.ethliridgo and Southern AllWta. Ihe Hoy Who Does Ills U'vel' (lets Along in Itusiness. Host "You can't expect much from a boy at $.'l u week," said the SM.OOO manager to tho president, when the latter complained of Ihe lad's carelessness. "I expect as much from the $3 hoy Thirty-two persons are dead and 21 01 Iters woHndeA lis tlie result of 11 dastardly attempt to assassinate Premier Slolypin. wilh a homll. while he was holding tt public re� (option 111' his country house on Aptekmsky island. The premier"waa slightly wounded in the face aHd' neck by dying splinters. ;