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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 19, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THELETHB DATLY Hot leather m Now is tho time you ruquiro theso lisht cool wearables as tho warmeit days arc at hand. Big reductions'ou all s.umiiier-wcar for tomorrow. _ BUCHAN 406-5th St. THE MEN'S MAN Agent for SLATER :SHOES Bryan Block ,J WON ECLIPSE STAKES Eollusie stake's fofTtlu-go ami fpur-yem-- olde, uiio mllo and a quarter, 'run to- 'tvus-won, by T. Pilkluglon'H I'rlneo Palatine by Per- siiiinion-Lfidiu Lightfoot, 5 to 1, who wou tlie St. last season. The Lord Derby's Stedfust, who started at to 8, was second, and I. M. Joel's I.ycaou, 10 to 1, tUIrd! All Ihreo and four-year-olds. FOUR CANADIANS IN KING'S FINAL CALGARY TEACHER APPOINTED tidmbuton, July G. Carpeu- ler, science specialist lit the" Calgary. Nornutl school, has been offered the prhK'Ipalshlp of fhe Edraputoii high pchoul at a salary was decided at tonight's meeting of tho school board. It is understood ho will accept. -Joan Smith, also of otVeited the (lOFiUou recently at but declined .the Will Shoot Off for Pre- mier Prize at Bislcy .Bieley Camp, July iooh place today in the-second stage of the King's .Prize, ten shots each at, 300 and-600 yards, the KI.A. silver inedfl! going', w top score. The hun- dred combined Bgrregiites first mud second .'staffer shoot tomorrow in the finil liage which, consists of-ten show eaoh-at and; 1.000-yards. Of the fourteen {Gtmkditns qualified for the gecood stage, fo'ur-won; through lo'tlfc final, being Scrgt B'attershill and Lieut." bf .Win- nipeg, Capt. Forrest, Vancouver and Lieut. Poreeter, Ottawa, while' Capt. 'Andrews, of' Winnipeg, is tied with 24 others tfpr th-e Iwt ten places and shoots Last year eight Canadians shot in the final stage and one of them, Private Clifford, or Tor- onto carried off the King's .prize. In the shoot-off Captain Selater, of Vancouver, won bis vrsiy into the final stage of the St. George's challenge vase tomorrow. Weather today was cloudy with a cool wind and conditions were tricky when at sine o'clock this morning shooting opened at the first, or 300 yard range at the second stage of the Among the. Canadians honors .there fell to Captain Forrest of Vancouver, whose target was bu one short of the possible and whose 49 added to nte 99 in the first stapp gave him-the aggregate of US where he was tied-with three others at sec- ond top score, Sergt. Ommundeeu and two others making 148. up to point. When the men moved longer range, their showing was close- ly followed, for-if 'the lendiii; dozen could hold the-Ir own, it meant that they entered the final-stage with a substantial lead. The following are ihe detailed scores of Canadians at the 300 range of.the 'second stag ving's prize: Captain. Winnipeg..... Sergt.' Battershill, Winnipeg Staff- Sergt. Bayles, Toronto Jleut Foster, Ottawa......... Jeut. Ufaggs, Vancouver Private ;MacPhersoni Stcllarton Staff, Sergt. Richardson, Victoria Sergt. Ottawa......... Col. Sergt. Stoddart, Hamilton Of 'the hundred entering the final stage of the King's prize, Forest gain- Blackburn nine- forty-sixth, and ed sixteenth place, teenth Battershill Forrester eighty-sixth. Andrews way tied at 9th. Of the remaining Can- adians shooting Jn the second stage Maggs, 133rd, Stoddart, 147th, Smith ITSth, Richardson ISlst and JMacPher- son 219th. Each win 3 pounds. Bay- les, "256th winning two pounds. STGALL Offers Tremendous Chances to Safe on the Most Wanted Kind" of Seasonable Merchandise Final Clearance Prices Throughout every department of, the store, work of all summer stocks. Make your selections while'choosing isgood. Qualities are the the lowest. Any Hat in the store Coats and Dresses, now 60c and 65c Voiles and Muslins, 35c. 50c and 60c Hosiery, now 25c. That's the story now, and so on throughout the'entire stock V YOU'SA VE ON EVERYTHING YOU BUY CLARKE CO. The Ladies' Store Thone 453 i A Lethbridge Pleased Him (Continued from front page) Senoriia Luisa Capatillo. of Porto Rico, inventor 01 a costume for wo- men, the chief feature of which 'is trousers. She devote her time to popularizing .this garb'. itf Business ADVERTISING has established a new order of things in commerce. It has become a mighty power in business prog- ress; a complex yet comprehensible trans- mitter of many parts for the distribution and Selling of merchandise and service. ;IU function ii fivefold; J Te onMgbtwi or educate to create IMV to wtiery old to protect tut fatter legitimate cnter- to Mtabbah a medium of betwem and a beni for profit and advantage to prescrtbt an eco- nomicul pncc and maintefiancc 'of a twiiWuidard of quality. None Lnow the buying pubiio how wall time have boen fulfiBri. s i S I i i i ti ami 5 Modem-adverttling has given us an inaight into various manufacturing procewea. Tht producer hu taken us, the coneumcrs, into hia confidence and told us just bow hk mince meat, his flour, hii dothinj, etc., h made. We know why certain things should or should not be. Advertising has told us broadened our understand- ing and guided our judgment, 1 Modern' edvertiainj has1 enabled us to unlock the treasure home of the world's divinest melodies through the medium of the player-piano. The motor car has lengthened the business day .and brought the fra- grant countryside to our door. Men in comfort in ten minutes where they used to take twenty.. A magic bottle provides us with cold drinks with the weather at 90 degrees or gives us a warm beverage when Jack Frost dips at 40 below. F Modern advertising has "elevated the standard of business ethics It protects the manufacturer from un- scrupulous competition and the con; gunur from base imitation. It, con. creates good will. It enables the cor- poration, the manufacturer or private individual on trial to take his directly to the public, and to secure the public's judgment on his policy or character based purely upon their respective merits. P Modem advertising has opened up new opportunities to the oppressed and poor of far-off-lands. It has turned an unceasing tide of immigra- tion to new countries: It de- veloped nations, and'made the name of the New World a promise of better things among the the Old. I p All this advertising has. done and will continue to do. It is the ever- increasing influence for the advance- ment of moat potent, indeed, of the many force) influencing human action, i i Aimtt rtgaraing your eAwrtirinj pnbltmj is available through tny good advertising agtncy or the Sicrtlary of Canadian frtss Asseeialion, Lumsden Building, Toronto. En- quiry innlns no oHigttion tit your if inkruled. J have to protect.our..shareholders bu1 I don't, think there will be much com aiuc on the score Ask-ed as to the agitation'among the farmers for "cheaper.' Sir Montagu said thai''he couldn't see where they "would-get it-much cheap er. There are two or three factors against any immediate cheapening of money. One greatest is the enormous expansion of the country, which grabs at every dollar in sight. The demand for money is very heavy ind the money1' market is going "to favor the hest 'customer'every time, and select Farmers are as-cheap- ly as the average borordwer and per- haps are given generous -consid- eration in vie'w of the fact that the average piece of land is covered with a 'mortgage machine-compan- ies hanks recognize in .iarnyng, however, the backbone of the wealth, of the coun- try and for -that, reason are willing to give the farmer'eVery "possible ad- vantage. Cheap VMoney Sir Montagu doesn't see how a gov ernment could1 get 'money for the farmers any cheaper than they are getting it ,The would have to go into .the world's markets to and with so many demands ;lhey couldn't rei sonably.expect to get any favors. Add to the Interest, the coat of adminis- tration, and the loss from deprecia tion of securities, the bad debts, and the fancer couldn't'pofisibly get mon- ey from a government Cor less, ihan eight, -more-likely nine per-cent. Gov- ernments can't afford to be philan- thropists a.ni more than private finan I cfal institutions Sir Montagu doesn't share ilie view commonly expressed .that' the western, municipalities are .going in I too heavy for improvements and mak- ing too many demands on the'money market. He ihinks the improvements are a good sign and improve ihe sta bility of a city I There is one thing said i Sir Montagu, "I understand that your city won't sell its bonds for cents and: expects to get money for per cent." Assured that the sell for 9S, 'Sir Montagu replied that it would he difficult, In fact it is pnctjcallj impossible to get money foi l4 per cent., 'when investors can get 6 to 8 per rent from other sources He thinks that. per cent, is about as well as a municipality should expect to borrow, when money is in. such great demand everywhere. The money market is like every other commodity and is regulated "by1 demand. The tro- 'mendoUB expansion in Canada doesn't lend itself to cheap money. It. will be u long time before money goes begging a. market in Canada. Commenting on Sir MonUigu said that, he was pressed'with tho plan of city beauti- fying here and expressed pleasure at the greon ;bonlovardg and the success trve uHtiVfiMng The lawns and flowers'around (he homes was also ple-fsing to the eye Taking hridgo as a whole, the dhtinguished banker greatly pleased with the city, Tho members of his party arc Mr, K. W. Blackwell, vice president of the Merchants Bank, .and Mr, Thomas Long. of. a director. .They me In private-car 'He public." ARE CHARGED WITH CRUELTIES TO INDIANS Lima Peru, July wireless dea patch from Iquine in the department of Loretb, say's that a steam launch has arrived there from Putiimayo with seven Colombians aboard, who were 'arrested >by the-'-Peruvian-gar rison. They are accused of having committed atrocities againaWthe nat- ives. Pretending they were rubber men they traded with the Indians on whom. practised great cruelties. White Swan Yeast-Cakes are always in great demand for bread- making as they are fresh -and active unfit! used. Your grocer supplies hem in 6c packages. r White Swan pices Cereals, Limited, Toronto, Ontario. TO HELP CAU8E'-OF. 'EDUCATION Montreal, Sydney Fisher, Minister of Agiicnltnre an nounces that .plans are now .complete for a campaign foi Securing beilet educational facilities in the rural dis tricts of, the -province among the Pro- testant of the Dopulation. Tho campaign Jwiil be under the direction of the Council of Public Instruction NOT-.AMERICAN. CONCERN Queensland, July garding tttg report that American meat packers are settling up a big meat packing here a promote: of the concern denied ihit It was a branch of the American Beef combine He doclaied that it -was a Queensland and that it would be-regriatered Jiere TABER CLAIMS GAME BY DEFAULT iSlier July was to pli> i. postponed game bore today, but failed to .show up. The'vJTabGr: team went oil the field in uniform, ready to play mil elmm the Sama by default. This gives them ths ohampionihlp of ths dmtilct league. George Brady, aged 6, of'Wellantl. accldpntally shot and kill- ed teen, i Do your Saturday Shopping at SIMPSONS The Clean-up Sale is the Big Attraction for the Balance of July. The Bargains we are offering are certainly Coats and Suits, Dresses and Skirts, Waists and Kimon- os at HALF PRICE. Gloves and Hosiery, Corsets and Neckwear, Sunshades and Motor Scarfs, almost HALF PRICE. THE REMNANT SALE CONTINUES Come ami look tlnough the piles ol shot I cncK (2 to 7 A GOiHfumiig cotton djess goods, ginghams, lopps, delaines embioideries, laces, silks and lawn? Gents' Silk Lisle HOSE Tan, Giccn, WHIP and 5 Pair for Not ,more .than 5 to one .cuftomar Children's Lisle SOCKS f'no 'lisle in phin or fancy tops, ooloit tan white pink, blue Regular 'ic linea Clearing at per pair I Lfulies' AYdsh Collars Gollai Siipponlcjs. Ladies' witli (fib ......10c.' pej tin el.......3c. (.'.icli.....J BOYS' HATS CAPS at Clearing Prices AU-summcr-.good.s are 1'orgolten. :The gain is all yours." along arid 'get, jtour jliarc of, we nrc handing out for the next ten days. THE SIMPSON CO., Ltd. ;