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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 22, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, January 22,1913. THIS LliiMJBKlDGE DAILY 11IS it ALU Pa lie 5 uIXeGOOD TYtimS ABE . THE "GOOB TRIAGE" M OUR i>T0RE ARE GOl/iG m&t, e>ce^ui)e, whca we a^ikc ^ cle^ri/m M^E, PEOPLE KAOV TR4T THEY GET- GEAUIAE WKZY-&AVM& VALUES. THEY ^4kl>0 KrtOV TH^T THEY GET HIGH QUALITY ACRCHjMDI&E AT lOV-PRlCED FIGURES; THEY K/WW .THAT fHEY GET STYLISH, SEi40/L4&LE GOODS. LET US RESPECTFULLY REAl/iB YOU TR4T THE SOO/iER YOU COAE THE ^ETTER YOUR SELEC-TlO/iS ZAti 6E. BECAUSE OF THE LOW PRICES we KOV 7MKE OUR "GOOD THI/tGS" i4RE GOIAG F>4ST Three More Days To take a chance on the $100 Fur Goat On Saturday Mayor Hardie announces successful purchaser Men's Clothing Still Going Strong Final wind-up to this great sale--Fashion-Craft Clothes "The Best Made'* Exactly the same cutting and workmanship on the cheapest as the most / / expensive, None but highest grade trimmings used MEN'S SUITS . Mixed Tweed effects, greys or browns,  all up to the minute suits,- Regular ?!8.00. |"> ']":.'.....$13.50 Price S �MEN'S; SXJITS; Neat Worsted Suits.' A variety of mixtures and striped' materials. Regular $20,00 Price "j * ' ' ' $15.00 MEN'S SUITS . AS good r suit as a man could, possibly wish for. Suits tftiat many a man would pay $40.00 to a tailor for. Tweeds, Worsteds ,and navy Serges, $25.00. !a!e ) .......$18.75 Price 1 1 . /MEN'S SUITS The finest fabrics in Clothing, of today; neat browns and greys.or navy serges. Regular $80.00.- V . . ..... $24.00 Pcrle J -,Mi Secure One of These Overcoats [---And Save Money. You'll- Never Regret it. Ulsters and Cliestei^Id StyleB. HEAVY IMPORTED TWEEDS, ROUGH SHAGGY EFFECTS',. DIRECT, FROM SCOTTISH MILLS. ENGLISH MELTONS and other Materials. $15 Values $12 | $18 Values $13.50 | $20 Values $15 | $25 Values $18.75 White Goods iri This Great 'A proMioiV of dainty Lingerie mukfes^iii4 Ladies' Ready-to-Wear. Section appear as t had been snowing. Garments sectired from different makers give the stock a greater v design and finish. 29c Drawers ' though it arietv of Corset Covers, 35c Women's Corset Covers, fine quality Cambric, lace arm-hole :eyelet embroidered yoke. Regular GQc. Corset Covers, 65c. Elaborately embroidered Covers of Cambric, lace trimmed yoke and arm-hole. Regular $1.00. 70c Women's Nightgowns Good quality Cambric Gowns embroidery trimmed. Regular 90 cents. Women's Cambric Drawers, plain, pleated finish. Regular 40 cents. 40c Drawers Women's Cambric Drawers, dainty lace insertion . and;'1 edging. Regular GOc 99c Drawers Women's fine quality Cambric Drawers, Sleep lace ruffle. Regular $1.50. At 45 cents Lace or Net Collars, Jabots attached, colored silk collars, edging of net, Velvet collars with cheok piping.- Regular 65c to 75c. At.85 cents Robespierre. Collars, black lace shawl collars, satin'collars, collin- and cuff sets. Regular $1.23. A Few Women's Coats Lett For- the, balance of this week we are going to reduce our Coat stock still further. i ' >..'�.. -.  Women's Heavy Tweed or Chinchilla Coats, Navy green, or brown shades. Regular $18.00 PRICE.-\    .$7.50 Women's Heavy Freize Coats-Mostly navy, trimmed Vvifch; neat fancv buttons. Reg/ $15.00. SALE ' \ . ffi/j j~ PRICE j '�*"'" � SHOES AND OVERSHOES-COLD WEATHER SNAPS v CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' .Children's- Regular $1.5.0,.. ,. . Sale Price.............. /... . .'� Misses'-Regular $1.85. Sale Price....................... MEN'S SHEEPSKIN MOCCASINS Regular. 8Dc;' Sale.price----..----- CHILDREN'S CORDUROY GAITERS Regular 51.15. Sale price.......... CHILDREN'S CLOTH GAITERS,- Regular Sou; Sale Price Regular price $1.25; Safe price....................... BOYS' ONE-BUCKLE OVERSHOES Regular $1.40; Sale Price.....'�. . felt SHOES- _-.,$1.15 $1'.30 �5c. 35c. 40c. 00c. $1.00 95c. CHILDREN'S STOCKING RUBBERS R^gntajr it.40;,*Sale Price ... ... . MEN'S HOCKEY SHOES-Calf skin shoes, ankle supports and protectors, lightning hltoh. Regular $3.50. *2 45 Sale price . ................. ",p-* . -MEN'S HOCKEY SHOES-Regular dil OX $2.50; Sale price:... ......... 5P'WO GIRLS' AND .BOYS' HOCKEY SHOES-ankle Regular 1.50. _ $1.80 Regular JjJX.40 ladies' J*e\tVs*h)SeS-Rubber heel- as| rr~ ed.;: Regular $2:5^; Sale price .... / �  support. Sale price LADIES* ALL-FELT SHOES $2.00; Sale prlee^ MEN'S ON.E-BUCKLE OVERSHOES R6gtaiit.:ii0S;:- S'nle.'jpplce......... MEN'S 3-BUCKLE OVERSHOES Regular $3.50; Sale price......... MEN'S RUBBERS, CLOTH TOPS. Regular $1.50; Sale price......... LADIES' CLOTH TOP RUBBERS Regular $1.25; Sale price........ MEN'S FELT SHOES-Regular $2.35; Sale Price ..',.......---- MEN'S FELT CONGRESS SHOES Regular $2.50; Sale price......... WOMEN'S HEAVY GUN-METAL SHOES - Regular prico $1.50;... qs;,. Sale-, price........ .............. VQv $1.25 $2.60 $1.15 S5c $1.55 $1.60 entlg* Co, L^ti .  .... � 'trj'!v ii =====  f. >' . ,/,S� MR. JONES WANTS T10NALI London, Jan. 22. - Harry Arthur Jones, the. playwright, has returned from America, feeling, as he expresses it, "liko liis own grand ko.i," >h tor a surgical operation thai has freed him,' as ii by magic from -,self. need hardly tell you, was born and bred a puritan, of puritan stock, ;i fact for which 1 am eternally grateful. There is nothing anti-dramatic in n puritanism ; only .something anti-theatrical. I still think .John Bunyan was one of the greatest pot-ents of the dramas who ever lived. The truth seems to ine )o be that/ puritanism-which after all only, a few hundred years old-is just one form that the grit and stamina of our race had taken. It is the very sign of 'be strong independent, self-reliant man that he should put a check upon himself, just as it is a sign of him that he should resist external control, how or why, or in what connection docs not matter. The internal conflict of trong will and of strong impulse is the very essence of drama." The Island of Tea The choicest tea in the world grows high up on the mountain-sides of Ceylon. The native purity and garden-freshness of this superb Ceylon Tea is preserved by the sealed lead packages used in packing. Black, Green or Ifflxecl SEALED I* � A I) PACKETS ONLT.' 5v JHCM;\\ ( \ K MI OPS rOKOXTO Editor Herald:-As one who desires the 'welfare of the city of Leth-bridge for its future prosperity, I take this opportunity to make one or two suggestion for bringing into this city industries. We are all well a\vare that Letbblidge has'made wonderful progress in the past tew years in all civic improvements, and great credit is due to the men who have labored hard for. years past, in building up a progressive city, but the time has come when something will have to be done in bringing various works into Lethbridge to find employment all the year -round for the growing population. We are also aware, Mr. Editor, that Lethbridge )b the centre of the great coal and agricultural districts, which will look to this city for greater trade for their products. Every citizen wants to sea Lsth-bridge in th& foreground of the cities of the west. Before I came to Lethbridge to reside 1 belonged to a small town about the same population as Lethbridge is now; I refer to Otlegin, Yorkshire, Eng. We were only 12 miles from Leeds and Bradford, two' of the largest manufacturing cities in Torkshvre. Both these' cities had a p'6'pulation of 400,000 each, and yet this little town is a hive of industry all the year round. I will bring before your notice some of the principal factories which give steady employment' to  about 1'our thousand hands. There are six printing machine works, each giving an average employment of 400 men, two leather factories, one tannery, one paper mill, besides two printing works. All these establishments, Mr. Editor, began with a, few meh.'but with good workmanship, and each having trade agents,' this town greV into one of the busiest places in Yorkshire. The firm where I worked- for 22 years, named Dfwson' & Sons, had four a gents ,in''several j&vge cities in England, one "in Bristol, two in London, and one in Manchester, and this firm alon& employed between five and six hundred men and apprentices. 1 he-lieve the city of Lethbridge could become a large Industrial centre if there were two good business men appointed to visit England or the V. S. to get factories to locate here. One of the main inducements for factories to come is the abundance of coal around Lsthb-ridge, which is1 one of the chief driving powers of any works. I  would call the particular attention of your readers to the great trade boom throughout England, where every city, great or small, never witnessed such times or 'prosperity si'ncp 1874 as at present. I would call "attention to an article published in the Daily Mail, Overseas edition, dated Dec. 7 of last year. The figures and facts given show that Englapd'is now in the midst of a period of -.prosperity such as has never bjeeri known before in modern times; factories throughout the country' are working overtime, in district after district the {rouble Is not to find work, .but to find men to do the work. Wages are high. Lancashire cannot keep pace with its orders, and Sheffield Is,working day and night. NO one remembers anything like the general prosperity - which now prevails. The facts and figures given in the article on the trade boomjvill be particularly .encouragingto "tHosV readers who live in the west, and who are constantly hearing stories of the supposed decadence of Britain and the British people. It may be worth while asking the question: How is it that we who are sneered at as decadents, can still lead the world in manufactures, in the building of ships in the weaving of cotton, in great inventions In power, in commerce, and in all solid accomplishments on which our twentieth century civilization has been built? This is a striking testimony of England's prosperity by one of the leading English papers, and I think, sir, this is the time when the city of Lethbridge could with profit send a good, trade delegate to the old country and visit some of the largest manufacturing cities, and offer certain inducements for any trade to locate here. I fully voice the sentiments of all citizens in this city, business men and working men that this year 1913 will be the beginning of Lethbridge as a, great industrial city. _ . Yours truly, IIA.RRY DAWSOX. I.UN'DY-DAVIDSON The wedding took place in St. Cyprian's church this afternoon of Mr. Lewis Lundy, gavernmeafc telephone electrician, to Miss Annie Davidson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Davidson. The, bride, who was charmingly gowned, was given away bv her father, and was attended by her sister, Mrs. W. A. Johnson, the groom being similarly honored by Mr. Johnson. Rev. Canon McMillan pronounced the vows. Mr. and Mrs. Lundy went to Calgary on a short holiqay, and will start life together with the best wishes -of scores, ol friends. � . . LINING UP TO HEAVY FINES FOR E $500 FINE FOR MEN WHO URGED SILVER MINERS TO'GO ON STRIKE Sudbury, Ont., Jan. 22.-Severe sentences were imposed yesterday on. la. bor men connected with the Porcupine mining strike. Wm; Holowatsky and Peter O'Leary convicted of urging employees cf the Hollinger mines to go on strike were fined- $600.00\or 90 days in jail. P. Crofts foregoing on strike, was fined ?50.00 or 60 day s. Decision in other cases was postpbn-ed... .. . ' ;/ /: Two, men, Kriavich and Hollik, were dismissed on a charge of assault and robbery, after they had been- held without bail for seven days. Appeals are being prepared in the cases of the convicted men. RAILROADER DEAD Kankakee, 111., Jan. 22.-Thomas Philip Bohfield, president of the.,Kan-kakee & Seneca Railroad, and a director of the Chicago, Rock Island &r Pacific and Big Four roads, died at his home in this citv yesterday, after a long illness, with bronchitis. . few 4arnes Coalite Lump. Mln* Run or ScreeuiiiRs, by the (on. or carlo a)] lots. PHONE 1471' CO.* . Premier Gouin of Quebec goes  in the directorate of the Royal Trust. Co. in the place of the lat0 Sir Edward Clouston. SENATORS FAVORING CLOSED PANAMA ARE GETTING READY FOR SCRAP MR. W. S.- MIDJ^BQROc--Who Is speaking on 4ho-nav%l^ .question. '* "v - A dessert spoon full in a glass of water is the popular <}ase of It improves the. appetite 1 :;. steadies the nerves; and tj"\ '1 1 brings about a, goo d healthy condition � *" 25c' two SIZES Washington, Jan. 22.-Advocates of ' free passage for American ships through the Panama canal have marshalled their forces in the Senate to combat possible favorable actionupon the Root amendment, providing for repeal of the, American exemption provision. The determination of Chairman Brandegee to call a meeting of the canal committee to consider the Root amendment, has aroused the friends of the free passage to a united fight against any modification, to tho law passed last August. ' Senator Root's  speech of yesterday was replied to today by Senator O'Gor-man, w!ho began his speech against the Root amendinent by pointing out that it proposed either to repeal the �; free passage olause or submit the question to arbitration. He said the same objections now made, to the Panama canal were ' made then, but the Senate passed the bill at that time by voteJof 45 to 15. Senator O'Gorrnan said that "thc great remedy . wihicb. the Panama canal, bill carried was lost sight.of In the demand for its change. The bill was aimed, he said, at controlling the transcontinental railroads and preventing ii monopoly in transportation. "We have ample authority for  the the conclusion reached by the Senate � last August," said Senator O'Gorrnan. "Ttno question before us is:'Shall we permit a foreign government, dictate to the United States respecting our domestic policy? If our right t'6' pursue a domestic right Is challenged by . a foreign, power, our national integrity is assailed if we submit to such intrusion. "I can conceive of no question so vitally alfecting our national honor and integrity as that a, domestic policy devised for the benefit of the United States, and affecting the people of the / United States muBt first bo approved by a foreign power." ?983 ;