Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 10, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta
'WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, im THE LBTHBRIDGB DAILY HEKAbU PAGE SEVEN IT FT11 )O f OADV At IT O A I P KEEL S COMPUL.SQRI ClQSING-QtIT SALE Saturday, the opening day, was the busiest in the history of our store. Steady stream of shrewd buyers since. See what yesterday's Herald says: "PERMIT TO RE-BUILD STORE ALREADY TAKEN OUT BY THE OWNER" This forces us to clear our immense stock at any price. Read and decide! MEN'S SUITS Men's--T-Avee'd Suits, in fawn and ,brown stripes', single breasted, well made, serviceable suits that sold lor Close-ont .35 Business Suits, strongly woven cloths that will give satisfaction. Colors are olives, greys and brown. values to clear..................... "FASHION CRAFT" SUITS hair lines, smooth finished Worsteds, close twilled values. 125.00 values. values. Close-ont Price Close-out Price Close-out Price Bain Coat. Close-out Price. Kaiii Coat. Close-out 115.00 Rain Coat. Close-out Pricey-, Baiu. Coat. Close-out SPECIAL Big lot of Men's Pure Silk regular Cloiing Out Price 59.85 SI 1.45 Florsheim Shoes Florsheim Shoos. Close-out Price.. 16.00 Florsheim Shoes. Close-out Price.. Solid Leather Work Shoes Work Shoes. Close-out Price. Work Shops. Close-out Price. Work Shoes. Close-out Price. Prospector's and Surveyor's Boots 12 inch tops, guaranteed waterproof. value. Close-out Price................... Surveyors' and Prospectors' Boots, -15 inch top, gen- uine Elk leather, sold at Close-out Price Men's Fine Shoes in black or tan 00 and Shoes. Close-out Price... 00 to 50 Shoes. L. Keel, Oliver Panama Hats1 Panama Hat, Close-out Price..... Panama Hat. Close-out S Panama Hat. Close-out Price..... Men's Straw Hats Soft brim Veronese and Neapolitan Straw Hats, selling at and Close-out Price 956 STIFF BRIM -STRAW HATS Hat. Close-out Hat. Close-oul, Men's Summer Underwear 65c 'Tru-Knit' Garments. Close-out Price.. 45C Zimmei-Knit Combs. Close-out Price. -95C Staiifield's Comb. Huit. Close-out Pried Stanfield's 2-piece suit Close-out piice SPECIAL Big lot of fine Negligee Shirts, regular Cloiing Out Price lnt view of the importance to 'the .community in general of technical education it was regrettable that on- ly a sparse audience was present- at the Central school Monday evening to hear Dr. technical education in the province. The lecture "was under the auspices of the Board of Trade, and was particularly de- signed Itjr bringing men the relation oi before business business educa- tion to business. The fact that a tiody of .the .standing of the of Trade should have interested itself in bringing Dr. Miller to Lethbridge for the purposes of the en- couraging, in that it indicated the opening of a new relationship between business and education. For rea- son alone: the lecture deserved better patronage. Dr. Miller is a facile speaker, am his theme was not only ivelt thought oirt but argumentative to a degree, He based' his remarks on the postu- late that'education to 'he effectual should be. directed towards Rendering the .best service, arid struck a true note when he declared that home in- fluence was an integral part towards its success. He rightly placed the failures ascribed 'to' mpricrn educa- tion to the fact .'to'the- pres- ent, there'hiid been tod .much demar- cation between the art of living ami the art mating a living. Whilo not denouncing the cult of education which from tradition had a trend towards .directing youthful' aspira- tions -towards the professions, Dr Miller felt that technical 'education would- make the method more, perfect and at "the same time in the" creatioi of new wants enlarge the. group oi demands and "so'he of grea't'service to the community. The chair was occupier! .by Mr, J. i. i D- and :with him and thought I was I president Marnoch of the Board of CRITICAL TIME OF WOMAN'S LIFE From 40 to 50 Years of Age. How It May Be Passed in Safety. So. Wellington, B. year dur- ing the I was ell run a} down. I wu really k too weak to walk and was'very despondent the'only one--upon1 which business can build with permanent success. Standing with you then upon this principle which is fundamental in thf fields o! activity which :we both -.rep- resent I wish to view with me the field of education from 'the point of view of what I believe to be commonly accepted business princi- ples. entering upon ,a busi- ness undertaking I understand that is a sound business principle for a man to look carefully over the ground and analyze the situation from the point of view of the line of business under consideration. If it be a manu- facturing proposition, this necessarily involves, (a) the location and de- mands of the market; (b) the toca- t-iqn, abundance and quality- of the raw material; (c) the process of so dealing with the raw material as tc properly prepare it for the. market, and. (d) .the bringing together of the product and Ihe one ser- vice of the product. v principles .of economy and efficiency go hand in hand in their application to each of these going to die, but af- ij. ter taking Lydia E. Pinkham'a blo Compound and Blood Purifior my health and strength returned. I am very thankful to you and Trade. Duly introduced'to'the audi- ence Dr. Miller spoke as-'fptlows BUSINESS PRINCIPLES-IN THE FIELD OF EDUCATION Mr. President, men of the Board of-Trade gives me great pleasure tp have the privi- tesc ot addressing you this evening. hjt ftoquent. No other moiiidne for woman's ills has rcprcsufitativts. I speak in terms ol received sacli wide-spread and unquafc social, service for I hold thnt at the fied endorsement. We know of no other l root ot ;all 'legitimate business lies medicinei which has such a record of sue- i principle of service. A man's abil- ccss as Lydis E. Pinkhani's Vcgeta- ity to discover, anticipate and pro- bio Compound. For more than 30 vide for (he 'liceijs of 'his ielloKS Is' it has the standard remedy for wo- generally speaking ihe.nieasiirc of his man s ills such as inflammation, nlrart- i SUMCS8 aR a business man. Doubtless tion, tumors, -irregularities, periodic ncld as in ours principle pains and nervous Of too frequently tends believe it u unequalled for wo.wn.dur- i.to suppress and in "tte taek- period of change of life. I grollnll. principle of service which If you have the slifrhtest i must ilominqte, tho high inindcd in liat I.yiliiv K.I'inlcliain's Vog-cta- citlier liold: I feel, however; that il tliat I.yiliiv K.I'inlcliain's Vog-cta not much 0[ llle am ,to .the selfish by the Your letter Will opeiuri, f ap- aurt a held -In strict con lid once. 'the principle is SEAL BRAND COFFEE SATISFIES. CHA6E SANBORN MONTREAL. 149 four phases They require that no ma terial be overlooked, wasted or mis lifeed that can possibly be utilizet either as main 'or; by-products that no time, nr pnprgv be wastei in the powers 6fJ preparing the goods for the varied demands nf the marke' aid that there be a minimum amount of loss due to the "difficulty of bring- ing'particular products to those most iii-necd of them. -The truest economy is that which results m the greatest efficiency. False economy goes hand ib hand with inofliciency and waste. every business it is found to be necessary to periodically take stock, not only 'of the amount of raw material and finished product, but al- so regarding possible improvements in the process, the changing require- ments of the market, and it may bo thp developing of'new felt needs on the part of the people which will cre- ate a i market for new.products. expansion of any line of business clearly necessary owing to inadequate .utilization of the raw material available to meet the self-evident and extensive demands of the market those lor whom the busi- ness is being conducted must furnish the necessary in. the way of money and organization.: The elim- ination of conditions affecting the process product in a de-- trimental "Ladies and Geritl.einen, I-believe you will, agree with tne that these are some of tho sound business principles which merit genefaKacceptance and which are, more and niore, finding their exemplification in the.best busi- ness practice today; May I now ask. you to me the-busi- ness of 'light of those accepted business 'principles. careful analysis of the soc- ial .situation from .the .point of view of the business of education reveals, (a) As to location and-demands of the market. The location of 'the market s as universal .as is activity and. extends beyond, into fliosc parts o! the earth that still await the ap- jlication of man's.intelligence and-en- ergy to .cause them to contribute to :iis welfare. The demands made by so- ciety upon Hie niodem school which s the plant in which the business of education is conducted Jn the main may be summarized as follows (I) The cultivation of intelligence and ideals and the: application of the same to tlie art: of living and of mak- ng.a living. In. the truest and best sense these arc one and inseparable separation of them in our thinking is the cause1 of nwny of our difn'cnlttes to- lay, and many ;of the mis-adjust- ments in thfi'lleld'of education. The .rtkof living wisely, beautifully roll miiStMiecome an, integral pnrt of mr method of living or nany of us will hrive but little tin.ft or opportunity ,to practice the art. (3) The preparalioh of ,oiir young for the privileges: and respon- ibiltttcs of citizenship. (3) The special training necessaFr to enable them to take their places in the varied fields of work to which the needs of society calls them. (h.) As to the location, abundance and quality of the raw material. The location of "the raw material is universal ag is childhood, and its abundance limited only by the number of children who survive the years oi infancy. The number lost before school age is reached is appalling il one were to stop to dwell upon it. the quality of those who grow to maturity varies all the way from the helpless cripple to the niost robust and active, from the pitiable idiot to the man or woman of genius, what may be considered the normal group wo find that an individual pos scsses the varibuji human ;.abilities in varying degree and that groups of in- dividuals arc found .in whom particu- lar abilities are found in common. (c) As to the process ,oi so dealing with the Taw material as tbpropcriy prepare the market: We must first'obtain the right to utilize the material. The state has Jong since secured the right'to co-opfr'ate w OFSHDLEG And Foot, In fad State, inflamed and festered. Couid Not Sleep, Completely Cured.byjiuticura Ointment in Short Time. Middle La llw, 2sr. "Iff tlattr 6ir leg ana toot, very Ipdly with a pan of boiling She very much her leg in a bad state. red and Inftutttd and it festered. Shb.Buflforeil dreadful pain. Sbo scalded the evening ind could not sleep night and could not bear to have anything H. Wo tried and ,an.d then some but every- thing swtmwl to iaako it woreo and she Just screamed for pain, I told my mother about Ointment and TTO sot a box im- mediately and IijuKJaged her foot anil Two applications made qulio a dlr- fcrcnco and we kopti OQ using it and in short Dtno bcr leg' and foot wore completely (Signed) Miss L. May 17, TO REMOVE DANDRUFF Prevont dry, tliJn and falling hair, allay itch- ing arid IrritAtton. proraoie ti and of the hair, fniquont Outlcura Soap, ksatstcd by ncoafilpni dfosslnfis Tritli Olntaient, 'are ally -wJicn other methods fail. Cutlcitra Soap and CyUcunt ant sold drueotita and everywhere. A liet It for ft liberal fwo aaiiiplo of each, with nook, pwKird to, I'otlor I5ruj Jk BW.Oli, U. A. the home and other agencies in pre- paying the children of thf state for life's responsibilities.' In doing so it is found necessarv and expedient to segregate those at the Ipn er extreme at to quality of-mind and body for regrettable as :it may be they can triUilic iiiit little even toward their own maintenance. As for'the others, good business would suggest In so far as it is possible both their physical and men- tgl possibilities should be conserved and developed It would also require that the process through which they are required, to pass will .result in revealing their .particular qualities of body, mind and spirit, and, having done so, will continue the process to the'point of preparing them to enter those njeM'i of activit> wherever the) will find their life's fullest enrich- ment and bocietj benefit most from th'eir contribution to its needs. Thus, thus -a'- xy uliy utilized and the demands of the market adequately met. (d) bringing together the product and the place needing the ser- vice of the product is a responsibility now being more 'fully undertaken by ;hc co-operation of student; parent, educational officials and the business world under the name of the voca- :ional guidance movement. applying the principles of'economy of. stock-taking' to the jiisiness of education we find the iol- owing significant facts (1) We have been putting-.but a small percentage of the raw material ;hroiigh such educational processes as ire now provided.' A limited range of material ilms been selected for a very important yet limited field of service. (2) Much .of the material.has been neglected, tried out for lines of; work !or which it is not .suited and re- jected. (3) Many o! the more prevalent and persistent of demands have, been inserted or served very, inadequately. (4) Even in the process; through which only a small percentage .ever emerge there is room for further elimination of waste and mitjlaced application of time and energy, the expansion of the busi- ness of education, to- correct those, short-comings and enable thf business j plant to care for the needs of all tha material [available and meet in so as is possible, the demaads of society) which the school now fails ,to meet it heconies necessary for thoM re4 sponsible for ttie business to additional capital and organization; necessary. So it will fall to the UM dividiiais, the local community, thq provincial and the Dominion govern! ments to co-operate financially ta or. der that the extension of the educa- tional service reprewiteil by tfce partment of technical educatiop nayi be made in such a way .as to tneefe the demands made upon it. The permanent scheme involT.es (1) Agricultural instruction in tho rural elemfmtary, the highi nor- mal, and the special agricultural schools. (2) Night and day technical in- struction for those engaged m or or about to be engaged in ikilleit trades and crafts. (3) Special classes, chiefly night classes for those engaged in the.min- ing industries ai a firat tier in Pro- viding for the educational require- ments of the miners. i (4) Special classes for the non-Eng- hsk-speaking, to teach them the Eng- lish language. (5> Puller development of practical business courses in day and evening schools. (C) Modification of regular school program so as to leave room foe courses of i practical nature. At tlie close of the.address an in- formal discussion took place during which Dr. Miller outlined a scheme in, practice at the i Ctmrosc Normal school, whereby parents were interested in the teaching of Science .througR the girls being to.perform housekeeping offices home in-keeping with the practical Instruction received: He alto siABlW ted lecommeidaUoni, such ai are, vogue' in certain parts of the British Isles, Germany, SwitzerUai, OaUrio and: Ciricinnato, whereby the okltccles in the way of youths froa IS to 18 years tlternoorf courses in' teehiictl Ktoools on overcome by time being alluttnt ty cmployen.