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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 21, 1907, Lethbridge, Alberta 1. 2 lots on Redpath st., suitable for WBrehouae, $1,800, i cash, balance in equal installments at 3 and 6 months. 2. 2 splendid residential lots on Bompass st., $500, each. 3. Splendid business lot in centre of Round 'st. can be secured for 4,000, cash price 10,000, balance on yery easy terms, rents for 75 per month. 4. A grand buy, 4 lots on Brnnton st., ideal situation for a beautiful home, 230 each. 5. 0 lots on Westminster Road, block 8,.......................175 ntts st., 5,000, ^ cash, balance oa easy terms. 3.. 2 houses and lots on Crabb st...................2,500,1,400 nsh 4. 8-roomed house and 3 lots, corner of Round and Courtland �t.,:94x 125 ft....................................2,800, i cash 5. House and lot Westmister Rd......................... �.v400 6. 7-roomed house on Burdett st. and acre lot .... .3,900 7. 11-roomed house on Bompass st. and 2 lots......4,000,1,500 cash 8. Cottage and 2 lots on Argyle Ave.,................. .2,000, cash 9. House and 3 lots in North Ward on Torrance Ave., ..........800 10. House 1\ lots on Argyle Ave., 8 rooms..... ... .2,000, i cash 11. flonse and lot 37^x102^ ft., 5.room8 ........_____,1,300, 600caslii Beal Estate and InsTiranoe. - - - � _ Oliver Block, Up-stairs. Agent for >Ct&a lAturaACC Co., of Hartford, Coan. Fire laMranee Polieiet ittued while you wait. Oftiec Open every Evening from 7.30 to 8.30. THE WORLD OF SPORT. | The Lotliljridge Brass Band are disposing of the four lots, t\vo in Cal-' gary and two in this city, prcsoiitcd to thcns by V. S. Shopard,, by issuing three hundred tickets at one dollar each. When the tickets are All �old the draw will b'} made, the winner of the lucky number having his choice of cither pair, tlie runiicr-up gettingtho other two lots. Arrange-ments h�v'c Ijtecn made with .1. .7. Johnston, tlie Two Macs, the A. MavdonoUl Co. nnd G. II. .lohnston, that purchasers df 4$10 worth' of goods for cash will receive a ticket. Tickets may be secured from the members of the Bund olso. The sdiedulc of gomes, to be played-in the.Western Canadian Baseball League has been arranged and pub-liiihed. AJf. Fidlcr of Calgary or -ranged the schedule so as to reduce th' railyuy mileage to a tniininium. Jhelioaguo has- an arirangeihoht that the gate receipts at bbth regu' lar . and holiday games are ponl.> and divided among the clubs. Each club.fceeiis its own grand stand rof ceipts.. At th end of the season the mileage will be borne equally ti\ tln' clubs. This is an admirablo arrangement in a district where it is so hard, to make an equitable travelling ar-rangeinont. According to the ached-' ule the BOiisoh opens here May 20 with Edtnonton as the visiting team. At a meeting of the Medicine Hat Athletic Asaociation, Manager "Nestle" Nieratheimrer figured out his team as follows: lat baae, Lindsay; 3nd base, Hug-gins; s.a., "Red" Perry; 8rd base, Cy. young; Benny, catcher; right field. Lefty Halt or Spring; left field Kiorsthcimcr, .centre field,. Brownie McClain, nnd a pitching staff selected from Kitchcy, Hollis, Kerr, Campbell, Howo; Hurtman and West-Mil -Icr. A professional baseball club to be a drawing card, must be sufflciently litrong to make good against the other teams of the league.. Weak teams are a moiicy-losing propoaition The managers at Edmonton 'and at Lcthbridge should bear this in mind, [-fcefoce the season is too far advanced. Neither of these cities will stand for a weak team being foisted upon them and from all accounts several players have been signed by butli who will be very much outclassed. Both the Calgary and Medicine .Hat managers apparently realize that the way to make money is to give the crowd good baseball. The other two clubs, it is rumored, are practising a cheap economy in signing players at a lov' figure who will not be able to make good in the company which they will be with In the Wcsterii Canada League. Medicine Hat News. I Isn't that good advice. We are very 'grateful to the News editor for his kindly interest in the advertising value of our team. If good baseball will make good money, the share -holders of the Lethbridge Athletic A.ssociation have a most valuable asset. Morrison is the best manager in'the League and there is no false economy in the management of ho local team. Time tolls nuny things now unknown. It will pay to watch our bunch. WBTERN CANADA BASEBALL SCHEDULE CALGARY EDMONTON. LETHBRIDGE MED. HAT 8,708 : MILES May 80 31 J. 1 June 21 22 23 July 24 80 81 Aug. 12 20 21 Sep. 2 8 4 May 23 24 25 Juno 13 14 15 July IB 19 20 Aug. 8 e 10 Aug. 22 28 24 May 20 31 33 June 10 11 12, July 15 16 17 Aug. 8 6 7 Aug. 26 27 28 May 27 28 29 Juna 17.18 19, July 8 9 10 July U 13 18 Au*. 1 a 8 Aug, 29 30 31 a,�45 MILES May 20 21 22 June 10 11 12 July 15 16' 17 Avg. 5 6 7 Aue- 36 27 28 May 28 24 25 June 18 14 IS July 18 19 30 Aug. 6 9 10 Aug. 22 33 24 J*ie 8 r 8 June 27 28.39 July .4 8 a. July 35; 26 27 Aiib. 18 16 i7 June 8 4 5 June 34 25 26 July 12 8 July 32 23 24 Aug. 12 18 14 8,794 MILES � / � May 80 81 J. 1 June 20 21 22 July 8 0 10 July 30 30 81 Aug 10 30 21 Sep. 9 8 4 ' 11 June 3 3 4 June 24 35 20 July 1 2 8 July 23 28 24 ' Auff. 13,18 14 June 6 7 8 June 37 28-39 July 4 5 66 July 38 26 27 Auf. 18 16 17 May 27 38 39 June 17 18 10 July 11 la 18 Aug. 13 8 Aug. 39 80 81 MILES 4,856 48 . -4�, , 4� MINISTERS AND SPORT. Gait Reformer: By what ethjcs of religion should a clergyman Ite com-|>clled to isolate himself from many sports? on what grounds should a man, when he enters the holy office of the ministry, be forced to hold aloof from participation in or association with the games and athletic feats in which young men engage? There is a case in point of a young clergyman holding tho posi -tion of pastor of a congregation in a nearby town. During his college days he actively engaged in sports, and became champion in one of the hardest of races. When ho becatno pastor of his present charge his interests in sports did not flag, but ho at once threw himself enthusiastic -ally into the encouragement of manly sports in his adopted town. Condemnation of his action has become so pronounced as to cause unpleasantness between the pastor and some of his flock. Why should it be so? Is the Chufch so exclusive a thing that it must hold all things outside its inv naedlate precincts as being too world ly to be associated with, or to use its influence upon? The troutilo vtth tho Church is that it is allowing the devil too free a hand in running many of the things that . are considered by the "unco guid" as too worldly. , Thn Church takes too little interest in our outdoor sports. If those same sports, show a tendency to degenerate the church will have to shoulder a great deal of the blame. If the Church will not tolerate muNculor Christianity, it n.ust necessarily expect to ise tho young mr And to hold that a clergymanshall not countenance, encourage, or participate in sports or associate with young men of sporting proclivities, is preposterous and wholly untenable POn BEOIKNERS. Willie Keeler of the Now York Americans is iierhaps the most scientific batter that the ganie of baseball ever produced. He has made the, srt of hitting a life-long study. Aftemuieh persuasion, keeler makes tho follow ing suggostions for tho benefit of the thousands of amateurs. NEVER. Draw ksislc your foot and slepaway from the ball. ' Bend the back foot or shift its position as the ball approaches. Lungo at the ball as if trying to make a homo run. Strike at every bail that is thrown Rubber at the other players. Lose your nerve after two strikes. Wait for instructions if, you see a chance to win the game. ALWAYS Chop the ball so it will not pop up in the air. Step into tho bell and meet it with your whoto weight on your front foot. This puts your wiiole weight into the blow. Watch the ball from the time it leaves the pitcher's hands. Hit at the good balls only. Don't be too anxious. Wait and you can rap the good ones. Get into your position quickly whcft your side is out. Show life. married man, it is one who poses as the. boss of his own house only when he is always away from home.-MacLeod Gazette. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. (By tho Snake Editor.) It isn't pleasant to get called down except ut breakfast. Talk is clioap, yet some people use extravagant language. Lots of,n�en have recovered from their annual swear-ofl. Getting busy often takes a hard fall out of a fit of the blues. Many a man's popularity is due to the fact that he isn't aware of it. The tramp avoids nwny of the walks of iii'e by catching freight trains. In many a man's life the turning point is reached Just after a pretty girl passes. Don't try to do the things you can't-and don't do some of tlte things you can. Any man can tell a lie, but it taks a born diplomat to induce people to believe it. You will hove smiling friends as long as, you keep still and U�t your money talk for yuu. SomciMiople never stop to count the cost because they realize that they haven't got the price, anyway. It is simply impossible to convinos the average man that water Is the proper thing In which to drown his troubles., It's an ill wind that doesn't blow dust in tho eyes of a maa who deliberately beats his faithful, but tired horses. If there ia such a thlag a* a w^a* Department of Mines. OtUwa, Out., March 11.-Hon. Mr. Tcmpleman has given notice of a bill to create a separate federal department of mines. The mines branch is now under Dr. Haan-1. in connection with the geological survey, and the creation of a sep-rate department under a minister and deputy minister will facilitate and enlarge tlie general educational and supervisory work of tho federal government in regard to mines, as in tlic same manner as fisheries and agriculture hre now administered without conflicting with pruvincial Jurisdiction. The creation of the department does not mean tho addition of a now minister to the cabinet, but iU administration will lje assigned to one of the present ministers by order of tho governor-gen -oral in council. It is understood Mr, Temploman will be placed in charge of the now department which will comprise two,-branches, geological and mines, over each of which there will bo a director and a deputy minister over both. Inthc provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta and in the territories, the Dominion owns crown lands and enacts mining laws and regulations. In other, pravtnces there will be a large scope for the federal department in conncctionvith explosions publication of accurate in-ormation regarding mineral nmour -cos, metallurgical investigation, etc. ..The output of the mines of (Canada is now about $75,000,000 and the possibilities of future development are so great that iU is not unreasonable to expect that Canada will take rank as one of tho two or three leading mining countries of the world. -#-. SUPREME CPURT AT CAUDSTON. in the case Kefd vs. Neilson for alienation of wife's aflTettluns, the (jury award�!d tho plaintiff �r.0tr Gives Notice of an Addrcs.^ 1(1 tlij King Asking For it. Ottawa, March 14.-Sir Wilfrid Laurier to-night gave notice of an' address to His Majesty asking (or an. amendment to the B.N.A. act, chousing tho scale ot payments to bo made by the Dominion to the severnT provinces. The anicndineiits asked for are as follows: (a) Instead of the amounts iiovv paid, sunui hereafter payable yearly by Canada to the several province.s for the support of their governments nnd legislatures to be according .to. populations, and as follows: (1) Where the population of the prov -ince is under 130,000, ?100,00; (2) Where the population is 150,000 but does not exceed 200,000, $150,000; (3) Where the population of the province is 200,000, but doon not exceed 400,000, $180,000; (4) where tho .population of the province is 100,000 but does not exceed 800,000 $190,000; (5) where the population is 800,000, but does not exceed a million and a half �22O,000; (6) where the population of the province excecils a million and a. half $240,000. (b> Instead of an annual grant per head of population now allowed the annual payment hcivaftcr to be at the same rate of eighty cents per head, but on the population of each province, as ascertained from time to tune by the last biconnial census, until such population exceeds two million five hundred thousand, and at the rate of (io cents per head for iso much of said population as imiy jexceifd two million ilve hundred ! thousand. (c) An additional allowance to tho extent of *100,04J0 annually for jten years to tho Province of British : Columbia. ! We pray that Voui' .MajesLy uuiy ' be graciously pleased to cause a . nu^nsure to be laid before the Imperial parliament at it.s prosent session repealing the provisions of section lia of the British Nocrh America (act of ISO?, aforesaid and substituting therefor tlie sea.e ot payments above si>t forth, vhich shall bo a final and unalterable settlement of tlio amounts to be paid yearly to tho several provinces of the Dominion for tlieir local purposes and the support of their governments and leg-ihl.itures. Such grunts shall be paid half yearly in advance In each province, but tlic government of Canada shall deduct from such grants, ns against ouy province, all sums charge able us interest as on the public debt of that province in excess of tho several amounts stipulated in tho said act. Ail of which we humbly pray Your Majesty to taka into your gracious and (avorable conalderation. ' ' . WHY DO HORSES BUCK. (Portland Oregonian.) Nobody has ever solved the prab  lem of the outlaw horse. The mot*' Ives tliat actuate the human outlaw are easily accounted for, but thisbad horse of t)te plains offers a deeper problem. A horse born and brad In the surroundings of civilisation wilt manifest bad temper perhaps, but only by biting, kicking and squeal-ing. But as a rule this horse can be iiuide a fairly rs began to buck. The mountain lion cndeaaorad In vain to maintain his position. Teeth and claws would not avail against those peculiar twisting Jimips and Jarring descents, and soon Mr. Lion timifcled ignotninously in the dust, while the horse, scratched and bleeding, made nicnal note of the best way to shake off an enem>-. At any rate, no matter how it was learned, tho bucking Instinct is: strong in the western range horse. I'Oi'lElilES fOR REIJANCE. (Taber Free Press.) Since the fire clay industry at Reliance has become an assured (act and another good seam has been die- ; coveted, shares in the mine and lots in the town have been selling rapid- ^ ly. Amougthe articles that will be i manufactured are, crockery, sewer pipes and fire bricks. Fire clay is worth, ut a conservative estimate; ' f^rtO a ton; it can, however,^ be produced at Uellance for 25oentsa ton;':) This statement requires the follow ing explanation: The company was : originally formed to mine a very fine a (li'ld of cuul, identicol in quality wi:th ; the fantous Gait coal. In doing this the'^usual course of timbering was resorted tc. Some months affo a Ppr> tion of the timbering gave way aiCA' on the roof fulling in,' it was diacov-, ercd that it consisted of a bed . of fire clay, according to the most eDH in?nL analyists in Europe .aad . Caa- ^ nda,: of an" �xcepti