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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 21, 1907, Lethbridge, Alberta I BEST BUYS YET OFFERED TO THE INVESTINGh PUBLIC i IS NOW ON THB MRRKBT This property is in the city limits. It was the original survey of the city. It is only 3-4 of a mile from the Central Schooh All the lots we now have are 125 feet in depth, with lanes at rear of all lots. Over one thousand lots in this property now on the market at AND EACH ! TERMS-One half cash, balance 6 and 12 months, or one third cash, balance 3 and 6 months; Plan at my office. LETHBRIDGE HOTEL BLOCK, XAKE YOUR Watch, Clock aad Jewelry Repairing TO . C-Ross 7ate iroi^ sti^; Nmt fira Work Promptly Done. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Settlement of the West -rri -gallon vorks is fixed by the Uiuis-ter of thu Interior. By this arrange ntent, the compony can get its money out of the enterprise only by completing the irrigation worlcs, and then only by selling the land in the market in competition with other land. I A more reasonable and curtain - ------------ ----- ----- method of rendering an agricuitur- forded by the tract to bo irrigated 'ally useless area available for the by the South Alberta Land Com  settler at a fair price could not be pany. This area of 880,000 acres devised, except by placing the D o-lies Just, west of the .city of Medicine Hat in the eastern portion ol Al  berta. For twenty-three years the district has been traversed by the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. For twenty years it haa been traversed by the Crow's Nest Una of tha Canadian Pacific Railway. If any diatrlct west of Winnipeg haa been favorably located aa regards railway facilities, aside from Calgary and Regina, it has beanthto district. During the last tan yaara sattlera haVa been pouring Into tha weat by tho thousands and every settler who went to Alberta fronntha east by way of the C.P.R. main line or Soo' line, traversed tha dis-ir4ct. The homestead regulations have been applicable there aa else-where. Yet'so far as homesteaders are concerned, 'he orea In question is as void of settk>ment as whan tho Indian chased the buffalo. The land was ot>en to the settler, but tho settler did not want it and would not take it for tha vary excellent reason that ha could not [make a living from it. KACH IN HIS OWN TONQUE. (Hamilton Spectator:) The Rev. Q^non Almon Abbott, the new rector of Christ's Church Cathedral, is blessed with great gifts of orotory. I^tst Sunday evening in the course of his sermon he recited the fullowiug verses written by Will- cupted. N. T. Macleod waa choaan auditor. A delegation from tha Mapla Laaf Football Club were promiaad an-couragemcht in the furtheraaea of their sport. In order to raiaa-money to meut present demands and carry the baseball team at the baginning of the season, some of the 94,700atocl^ yet unsold will be disposed of. Kv- i�m Herbert"Carrush, a professor in 1"^' hava the grounds and grand stand up'to-data and conveuieiit. Ox^UMrily tha ssttlSMeat poliay t�- Obs of two thinga must happen; tha land must lie there useless, uninhabited and uninhabitable, or Jaeaos 'must ba provided for irrigating ito-meana too ex|)ensi%-e tor any prospective nettler or group of prospective aattlera to undertake. Tha lattar eouros waa adopted, aad fol  lowing tha pracadsnt of tha Albarta minion under the direct responsibility for the outlay and the work of Irrigation-a policy which neitherthe Government nor their ^opponents have hitherto considered practicable or advlaable. Fatrviiia, Sept. SO, 1003 Uiaard'a Llaimaat Co., LiinlUd. Dear Sirs.->Wa wlah to inform you that wa consider ^our MINAftD'S XJNUfffiNT a vary auparior article, aad wa uaa it aa a aura relief for aora throat and chest. When I tell you I would not ba.without it if the price was ona dollar a bottla, I mean It. truly. CBAS. F. TILTON. a German University, and tho 'delivery and the subject so iutprcsscd tho congregation that the poem has been the theme of convorsatian ani-ung the people who hcord it. There is a beauty in the verses that ap-, peals to thoughtful men and woincu und The Spectator takes groat pleasure in printing them for its readors: A fire mist and aplanot, A crystal and a cell. A Jellyfish and a saurian, A ca%e where � the cave men ilwell-Then a sense of law ond beauty, A face turned from the clod- Soma call it evolution. And others call It Ood. A haze on tho fair'' horizon - The infinite tender sky, The rich ripe tint of the coruflclds. And the wild geese sailing high. And uil over upland and lowland, The sign of tho golden rod,- Some of us call it Autumn, And others call it Ood. Lilie lidos op a crescent sea beach, When the moon is new and thin, Into.our hearts high gleamings. Come welling and surging income from the mystic ocean Whose rim no boot has trod- Soma of us call it longing, And others call it Ood. A picket frozen on duty- A mother starved for hor brood-Socrates drinking the hemlock. And Jesus on the rood. And millions, who humble and nameless, I'he straight bard pathway trod, Some call it Consecration. And others call it Ood, .Strathcona Board of Education, has accepted plans for a naw fOO,-000 collegiate institute. Mr. O. O. Dosaultios of St. Hyuc-Inthe, has been appointed to the senate to the place of the.late Sir William Hingston. This still leaves four vacancies, one in Nova Scotia and three in Ontario. Selfishness makes a nutn a poor listener and a poorer conversational-istt, a hard roaster and an untrustworthy aervant; a worthless workman; a. misfit as a servant: a diaraal failure as a friend; a mistake us a biwband and father; an imposaiblllty |aa a ChristMiB. It apoila him., for his huma, hia businaaa, his eoBimuB- -- ATHLETIC ASSOtnA'HON BUSY. Milway aa*. IrrHatloa Coli�p�iy of J Ij^y and his couatry. The annual shareholders meeting of the Letbbridge Athletic Association , was held in the Dallas Hotel last I Friday. The Aitnnciai report showed nn expenditure of 94,483.73 and re-'ccipts of 8S,US0.5O with 91,70astock I subscriptions 3-et to collect. The 'directors elected were C. J, Kek- Btorm, T. D. Kevin, Wm, Oliver, A. ' E.-Humphries, It. O'Ragan, F. Ken-jny, G.,Uouk, and F. Roonoy, 'Iliese afterwards elected C. .1, Eckstorin, prcaident; F. Ilooney, vicor|)resident; A. E: Humpiiries, secrotaryli and T. D. Kevin, ti-easurcr.The tender iThos. KDMOXTON COAL DEAL. Tiio Brenton and Parkdale mines, recently purchased by the newly or-gnnizcd Edmonton Standard Coal Co., of which the manager is Wm. Munns, have liecn taken over by tho I company, Mr. Munns, who formerly lived in Toronto and came to Edmonton Inst sununer with the Manufacturers' Association, v-^ then im-prca.scd with the pro|)crtics and float �.! the new coinpnuy. The president' is A. A. Laurie, Toronto; the cngln-�!r in charge, D. Evans, formerly inspector uf mines for the North-Wast and the mines manager, Robert Uv> ingstone, formerly of the Gait mines in Lclhbridge. Ttic new company proposes to op-erulc the mines on a largo scale and put in an equipment to turn out hroui 500 to 1,000 tons a day. The pr� ��" -- Stubbs to smt a trand stand [put, up 9800 M;a Tlie latest device of girlhood tsi^K fancy for stuffing pillows with thair love lettera. There la ona thtag about the contents of these pillows that <�n be dapendad uppa'wUhf a^s..^, marked do,. 1 �'e of cartalaty-tliay am*,; sure to-be soft. " The merchiiuu of Fraah,JMWWJWop-j; .j, ,ol,;tad the caah syi�em,.,re,-----~" loa ilia grounds foy fS.aao wa� ac-'iMfa.wlU ba obas^a*.' tH^! ;