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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 8, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta lEe Lethbridge Dafly Herald Vol. III. Lethbridge, AlberU, Saturday, Jan. 8, 1910 No. 23 Qarke&Co. neLa^iei'Store :: Aadia Black Phoie 453 WE SELL FOR CASH Pre Inventory Sale! A sweeping clearance of all winter goods-prices featured by far the lowest ever heard of in this vicinity for goods of such sterling qualities and thorough dependability RECORD COLD SPELL IN soirra Temperature Below Freezing Point At Gulf Of Mexico On February 1st wc take stock. We would sooner count up the money in the bank than check up the goods on the shelves: and we do not intend to put a single item on the inventory sheets that we an find other owners for before that time. That is why the values for this yearly event are more pronounced than at any time in the past. Assortments are limited^ and we strongly urge early buying. Chicago, Jan. 7.-Chicago experienced Ita coldest weather In several years today when the thermometer registered five degrees below zero from six to nlue In the morning. In Tennnessee and Southern Kentucky the coldest weather In many years is reported. Freezing temperature prevails as far south as the Gull ol Mexico and as far east In the southern country as the Apalachlcola river In Florida. The snow storm which has prevailed for more than twelve bours over Eastern Arkansas and Northern Mississippi has subsided. Memphis reports a temperature of 12 above 2ero; Nashville 7; Knox-ville 18; Atlanta 20; Mobile 26 and New Orleans 28. Louisville, Ky., Jan. 7.-Attending the heaviest snow fall In tuis section for twenty-two years, there has been a return of cold weather which has served to tighten the numerous gorges in the Ohio river between Cairo and Cincinnati. Packet companies here and at points above/and below the Ohio are certain that It will be Impossible to resume operations for many days. The thermometer here today registered two above zero. ALBERTA OATS FOR PHILLIPPINE8 Vancouver, Jan. 7.-Thrfee thousand tons of Alberta oats are to be shipped from this .port to the Phllllppines on account of the shortage. They have been ordered by the United States government. NINEDOUAR HOGS ARRIVE Chicago, Jan. 7.-The $9 boe arriv-led �t Hw Union Stock yards here, and hia coming maiked an epoch in high prices in hogs. Except for a short period in 1882, when the price reached $9.as per hundredweight the $9 bogs have not been seen here since the civil war. Continued cold impending transportation and apparent hesitation of producers to market their hogs are the primal forces in tie advancsE in prices which involves all hog product;;^. GRASSY LAKE HAS A UNION CHURCH Grassy Lake is organizing a Union church and already a Union Church Society has been organized with Mrs. McCrostiet formerly of Lethbridge, as president. This Is a step in the right direction and if organized under broad lines should solve many of the difficult problems of a small town where different churches would have to struggle to support their own church and minister. Such an organization should succeed. SUBDIVISION HAS BEEN SOLD H. A Driggs, of Orassy Lake, was in the city this week completing the deal whereby he sold the Alexander farm of about thirty acres, situated in the south-east corner of the city, and on both sides cf the old Crow's Nest line of the C.P.R., to the Lonn-quist Sharp Co., of Spokane. Wash., who will sub-divide It and place it on the market as Roscdale addition to the City of Lethbridge. This property was formerly owned by Mr. Brown, and used as a chicken ranch, and is immediately south of the new city park. This property was purchased by Mr. Driggs a few years ago for a few hundred dollars, and we understand the price to the Lonnquist Sharp Co. was $25,000. This is an instance whereby the public can sec the growth of our city and see that outside capitalists have active faith in a Greater Lethbridge. GRAIN GROWERS PLAN PROGRESSING Winnipeg, uan. -There was a full attendance of the members of the Grain Growers' Association committee engaged in formulating a plan of elevator ownership to submit to the government this morning, when splendid progress was made with the drafting of the AsEOciationSs plans to be submitted to the government tomorrow. CANADA THE MAGNET OF WORLD 3ir iPlriifrid Made Elc quent Address At Toronto 1 CJSTOMS RECEIPTS ARE TREBLED The customs receipts In the local office for the month of December totalled $21,601.49, as compared with $7,543.13 for the corresponding month of last year, showing a. gain of $14,-058.36, or an Increase of almost three hundred per cent. LETHBRUMX BEATPINi SATOLLI HAS PASSED AWAY Toronto, Jan. The banquet tendered Sir WUfcid Laurier at iie Na-' tional Club to-Bi|^ was pu^ly non-' political ia cbataoter, and 'a most pleasant occasion, It included tbe unveiling ol a striking portrait of tbe guest of the evening which will be given a place among others of many distinguished Canadians now acorning tbe walls of the Club. In tbe course o( an eloquent address Sir Wilfrid pointed out that 50 years ago Archbishop Tache had asserted that the valley of the Red River andj the valley of the Saskatchewan could i Last Bight saw the first victory go dova to tbe credit of tbe Lethbridge hookef 'team but from the condition of the team it looked as U it were not by any means tbe last. Tbe score two to one will give some indication of the closeness o( the play. It was anybody's game till the last minute of tbe play although the L';-A:.>iidKe players were well up on iho rmwarrt line during most of the last half. ______....._____^ The score stood one to one at tbe never gBow wheat. This" very"vcar in! end i'i"^'""^ those districts there were 100,000,000j scoring the first goal, "'be visitors bushels of wheat awaiting shipment, i toade repeated attempts to score lU-Continuing, be said, if thert wasi ain in the second hall but McKiimon Famous Cardinal Was Well Known In America ever a policy justified it was that of the late Sir John A. MacDonald in acquiring the Northwest Territories. Three hundred miles north of Edmonton there was now a grist mill grinding wheat equal to the best Manitoba No. 1 hard. Referring to the wealth of Cobalt and the rich gold discoveries in Por-capine district Sir Wilfrid declared that for years "Canada will be the magnet of the civiliz/ed worW." The Bargains in the Fur Section are immense, featuring prices lower than you ever dreamed of throughout the entire stock. Lounging Robes, Dressing Sacques and Underwear all reduced for a final clearance The Ready-to-Wear Section offers its most enticing values in newest Coats and Suits, worth up to $25.00, at $1250 Remnants of Dress Goods, Flannelettes, Table Damasks, etc., all receive marphing orders Our spring campaign opens early in February with the most complete assortment in this city of Whitewear-- Blouses, Dress Goods, Silks, Hoflieiy, Laces, Embroideries, Prints, Ginghams, Cottons, Sheetings, Ready - to - Wearables, as well as every other line generally found in a store of this kind-^aiid the best values. PROMINENT IN BRITISH ELECTIONS LORD ROTHCHILDS   SOCIALIST MEMBER  18 CHAIRMAN �  Toronto, Jan. 7.-James Slmp-  son, the Socialist, was elected  chairman of the Toronto school  board, the onnly Roman Cath-  olic member present, Mr. W.  Dineen voting for him. This  is the second time in which a  combination has succeeded In  defeating Mr. L. S. Levee, who  is said to be the leader of the V* ultra prot^stant members on  the board. JUDGE DECLARQ) MARRIAGE ^OID Jlontreal, Jan. 7.-Judge Bruneau today annulled the marriage of Geo. Normandln with Emma P. Williams. Action was taken by Normandln on the ground that the marriage ceremony not having taken place In June last before a competenir, official (a Protestant clergyman) and with the required conditions, it was null and void and should be declared so by the court. Normandln is a Roman Catholic and Miss Williams a Protestant, and the Roman Catholic church does not recognize marriages performed by any other than Roma Catholic clergymen. Was there all the time and made some remarkably good stops. The lineup on the whole was very much better thab in Wednesday's game tbe team playing a good deal better combination and watching the defense more closely. Tbe g�me was characterized by fast and at the same time some rough and reckless playine. Tbe following is the line up: Pinchcr Creek: goal, C. McCarty; point, R. H. Ormond; rover, K. P. Stewart; centre, B. McKenzie; left wing, G. Tucker; right wing, H. Per-kiss. Lethbridge: goal. McKinnon; Point. MeCorvy; cover point, Christie; centre, McGillis; left wing, Rebcr; right wing, Wells; rover. Cook. G- McDonald, of Maclcod acted as referee. Rome, Jan. 8.-Francesco Di Paola SatoUi. Bishop ot Frascattia. aidi priest ot the Lateran Arch-Basilica and Prefect ot tbe congregation of Studica. died at 4 o'clock this morning. Death followed an illness that be-ean witii an attack of nephritis and atrophy ot the right lung last June and was complicated recently with blood poisoning. Cardinal SatoUi was an Italian, bom at MarFciano, July 21, 1839. Washington, Jan. iS.-Cardinal SatoUi was best known in the United States as the first apostolic delegate from the Vatican to this country having come here on that mission in October, 1892. A few years after this appcintmest as delegate Satolli was elevated to the College of Cardinals, and was inr vested with the brevette by Cardinal Gibbons in the Baltimore Cathedral with a most imposing ceremony. It was in 1896 that he was relieved of his duties here and called back to Rome by the Pope. 'lAURIER BORDEN NAVAL PROGRAM" HUNDREDS OF SQUATTERS ON THE SCENE One hundred and fifty tickets for Lethbridge were sold at Bow Islai^ and fifty-six at Warner yesterda?. These are part of tbe contingent of squatters who have come to this city to be on hand for the land rush on Monday morning^_ ' THE STANDING OF THE CANDIDATES IN THE HERALD PRIZE CONTEST DISTRICT NO. 1-Including all the City at Lethbridge: One $100 Diamond Ring ' One Writing Desk. One $50 Gold Watch One $30 Morris Chair One Suit Case. One Silk Unbrclla MISS ROSE HEATHER ...................330,125 MISS OLIVE DAVIES......................308,655 MISS BESSIE CRONKHITE ...............286,025 MISS EDNA ALLEN .............. ........117,020 MISS FLORENCE LAUMAN ................fl2,655 MISS VIVIAN GIBSON .....................60,600 MISS SUSAN GILLESPIE .................57,060 MISS HANNAH KERR .....................44,690 H. G. KILNER .............................39,760 MISS MINNIE LAVERICK ................25,140 ARTHUR HUMPHRIES ...................14,960 DISTRICT NO. a.-Including all surrounding towns and territory outside of Lethbridge: One $100 Diamond Ring One Writing Desk. One $50 G-Jd Watch One Suit Case. One $30 Morris Chair One Silk Umbrella MISS ETHEL M. McKAY, Cranbrook, B.C. . .213,745 MISS MARY L. SUNSTRUM^ Blalrmore . .171,920 JAMES H. CAMPBELL, Macleod ...........162,925 MISS SUSAN WITBECK, Raymond .........159,435 HUGH JOHNSON, Taber ..............., ...144,525 M}6S VILDA MAT80N, Magrath ...........123,605 MRS. D. E. COTTON, Claresholm............93,23C MISS JEAN DOBBIE, Pincher Creek.........75,115 MISS ANNIE TOMFOHR, Milk River .5,040 BUTLER STONEY, Lethbridge P O.......T,5,005 MISS ARLIE HUDSON, Purple Springs......4,110 Contest closes Monday, January 10, 1010. Ottawa, Jan. 6.-R. L. Borden was asked today what he supposed to be meant by the Toronto Globe's expression, "The Laurier-Borden naval progi-am." Mr. Borden replied that if the expression has any foundation whatever in record it probably referred to the naval resolutionn passed uanimously by parlL^ment last spring. In but the only decision we have had since then of the government Interpretation of that resolution is., the item in the estimates of three millions for naval purposes. Apart from that I am convinced that the expression "Laurier-Borden naval program' is used as an attempt to make the Conservatives responsible for what the government has not yet annoanc-eiJ in the way of naval policy and what the Conservative party does not know anythln;; about." N. %. LEGISLATURE MEETS FEBY. 17'TH. Frodericton Jain. 6.-Hon. W. C. H. Grimmer, surveyor general, announces Feb. 23 and 24 as the dates for the annual convention of the Canadian Forestry Association to be held here. The legislature is to be summoned to meet Feb. 17. PRbMlNENT IN BRITISH ELECTIONS LORD MORLEY FIRE SALE OF Fu rniture We have purchased at a VERY LOW FIGURE a big stock of FUHNITUKE that was slightly damaged at the big fire which destroyed one of Winnipeg's large Wholesale Furniture Houses, and FOR TEN DAYS Will sell the entire stock, wkich includes all kinds of Furniture, At 50 per cent, off wholesale price Better get in on this at once. Chances like this come only once. Sale Starts-MONDAY, JAN. 10-At 9 o'clock GoMem West Fnitisire Co. 1 ROUND SREET. OPR. McKCOWN'G HARDWARE STORE TO REABERS AND ADVERTISERS The Heiald regrest to state that it will he several days yet before the city will be able to supply the regular power service. The continued forbearance of readers and advertisers is requested. The burning of the city power plant put an uncontrollable handicap on the regular publication of the paper. The Job Department, ia going full swing, However. CHURCH SERVICES The Rev. A. J. Prosser, the newly appointed pa.stor of the Baptist church has arrived and will conduct the services tomorrow. Rev. T. M. Murray, of Coleman, will conduct the services morning and evening at Knox Church. The services will be held as usual in St. Andrews Presbyterian church. Sunday school at eleven and church at 7.30 in the Bailey street school. Rev. T. P. Perry, of Wesley church will take UB his subject for the morning service tomorrow "Being Separate from the World," and In the evening "Have Faith in God." Very special music will be given in the evening. ACTON WAS GIVEN FIVE YEARS Winnipeg, Jan. 7.-R. B. Acton, forger, who operated ex-teuaively tlirough the West and was captured here while in Llie act of passing worthless checks was today sentenced to live years in the penitentiary. Edisoji Thono^faphffi AHctor Herbert has written some of the most popular music produced by an American composer. The Edison Phonograph makes the best of it available for you. Victor Herbert has trained one of the best orchestras in this country. Its music is reproduced upon Edison Records. Victor Herbert is musical adviser to the National Phonograph Company. No other sound reproducing machine has the advice of so distin-., ished a musician as --1---Mr. Herbert. * This is just one of the many things which Mr. Edison is doinp to make the Phonograph the most perfect music reproducing machine in the world. You can enjoy it at an expense so small that you cannot afford lung to hesitate. Hear the Edison Phonograph today. Hear it play Amberol Records; hear il play Victor Herbert's music, and then you will know why Mr. Edison said "I want to see an Edison Phonoi:raph in every home." Edison Phonorraphi - - tl6.S0 to tl6Z.9l Edison Stamiurd Records - - -  lOc Edison Amberul Kucords (twice as long)   65c Edison Grandtbpera Records  - - iiS( Th'ire are Killson dealers �verywhei�. Go to tlie nearest and hear the Kdisoo PlionoRraph piny botli ISdigon Standard and Aruhcrul Ueuords. Get complete catalom from yuur dealer or irou us. NATIONAL rHONOCRAPH CO. 100 LakM�i�A*eDiM.Ora�ga,N.J.,U.S.A Wc Have a Stock of LUMBER Which in Quality and Price Cannot Be Beaten Have you Tried our Fir Finish? ROGERS- CUNNINGHAAf I 1 LUMBER Co., LETHBRIDGE p General Offices: 1 ACADIA BLOCK Phone City Yards: North of Track, opposite Depot, phone 523 EAST YARD, Westminster road, comer Baroness,phone 423 Also Y&rds at SPRING COULEE I MAGRATH RAYMOND STIRLING DIAMOND cmr KIPP JUNCTION CHIN BARNWELL COAL CITY TABER PURPLE SPRINGS x> BURDETT I COLERIDGE ;