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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 1, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta It Sale -------------- . � . ��.;.y'.,.:;:-:rv>i:^> Silver Farm Has Been Sb The now famous Silvoi- ^luiii,. south makes a profit of S7 on aii-i- on Uxi-rsast of T-ellihrklgo hns l>fon sold. deal. Slc.s.srs. Johnston and Shnfl Arnriaii .lohnston of llotUvootl Fallft Xorth Dakota, hos purchasKl 1,300 iicrcs nns' outfit, , ^dalty FANCY 1 � Therefore will proceed to clear out his stock of MEN*S AND BOYS' FURNISHINCS Examine the Price List Felt Hats American Fedoras ... $1.25 Buffalo Brand (black and nutria) .......... $2.25. Belmont Drab...... $2.00 Biittersby ............. Jta.OO. Duntis .................. $2.00 Clifton................ Sl.OO Boys* Clothing Sizes 22 to ;M. Buster Brown 2.60'^to 4.25 Blouse Suits 1.40 to 2.50 2 piece Suit^ 2.25 to 3.25 a piece Suits 2.75 to 4.00 Caps Cloth fur lined 90c, jil.OO Cloth with car lappets flOc Tweed Auto OOc, 70c, 90c. Tweed Skip 15c and 25c. Silk Auto ............... 75c. Men's Shirts White dress ........... $1.40 White, collar attached 95c WTiitc bands ...... $1.00. -XoKligo ... 60c to $1.25. llhvck sateen 65c to l.OO, nogullA ......... 50c to .fiSc. Heavy Flannelette 6�.�c. Coats D. I�. Frie/e (Italian lining ....._........... $4.75. P. n. Frieze, (waterproof lining) ............ 5.50. Diiik (wool lined) $2.75. Men's Ties I.niiricr .. Fielding . Graphic . Broad ..... Derby ..... .fob line . 25 cents. 40 cents. .. 25 cents. . 40 cents. . 45 cents. .. 10 cents. Overcoats Fine TMoth, weathei' proof ............................8110.00, lllack and Brown, only si.v in stock; Underwear Itibhcd wool ...... 15 cents Fleece............ 2ri to 65c. I'ancy slripe ...... cents. .siWKATFHS. .. 60 ccnt.s. 80 cents. 90 cnts. nv, euo>ttgh and to spi-^ro in our '. toWnsite.. boii't forget cvoryooily that, Tat>er^i^ goiiiglo lJpon�i-l).eav,  ily hd.xt spring. 'l!ci in before, tlfe boom, and tie on the ground floor. The Basket lUtU team held a vory success^ful tiaiko in the I,.U.S. church on Friday evening. ACCIDF.Sr AT CONSOIJDATFD MINK. turned on Thursday morning. f{. W. Todd of St. Paul brought in a jtttrty of land seekers on Tliurs day liuil. W. Cousins and W. I.. Hamilton While J. Francis was working the ConsoVidato.1 mine this v.eo., soma rock from the roof (ell. St^''"V ^Med.cme Hat were .n town this in time, he jumped a-side. but ....... -.......� - was caught between the rafters ant a imssing car. He was badly shaken and sustained slight injuries 'i> his right hand. -o- BKI-IANCE MACIIINKISY D.V.M-A(; FD -o- Tha lleliani-e mine has jiot '.v-'n working this wei.'lt owing to dam -aged machinery. The necessary re-|>alr8 will l� comploted by the mil die of the week, when they ex|>ect lo resume 'work again, in the meanwhile the company are progressing with their de\'elopmont work, and hope to have places for sowral extra men within a very short, while. The Bullock Mine laid oft on I fi-day owing to shortage of cars. W. A. Aubin of the Bolianoe Mine ro'turne�tlvbrid?e Herald, was in town on Tuosfafr.an for his hou.se wear ine I'nion Hotel. .1. S. Stewart of Lethbridgc was in town from Saturday to Wednes  (ia.v for the practise of his profession 1 six weeks. C. S. IMngle was in town the '>ir ly part of the week. .1. n. While spent the first few days of the week at. the homo of Ins parents in Medicine Hat. C. .lores siK'nt S\mda.v last m Medicine Hat visiting his relatives. Several carl oads of grain weiM shipperl from here this w.^ek. Ph.-present system of loading the.^c cara is anti�iuated, and our fnrmerswould approcinto an elevator here vor> much. Tn.s is a groat coiuvtry for grain growing, and we woiiM like io point out that there would be good business for an Filevator Company here. Mr. Picrson of the T,ivery Bam sustained a bad loss last we>k, i;no of his horses dying from colic. H.' i.'' of the opinion that th.-> ho.-.se ooidd have been ''saved ha wou'd lie h'.ff business in the town *for ,vou. .1. B. Shearer spent Sunday in Taber. He found his new house pr.j-gresflng very satisfactorily. We hear that th.i neighboring towt� of Lethbriilgo ami Medicine Hat are already in the midst of wifttir, and en.ioying th:> snow arid mud We still have summer with us und liaA'o tliiw scored a point over our rivals in trade and entjrpri.-v Come io Taber for sunshine. hOiiMh and W(�aUh. We have a fClomlike in our ;'ire cla.v. and only want capitalists to start brick works, potteries, glass ami ch na works and we will Iwcom  the largest mnnufacturing city of the west. Wo have the raw m.-iteriat. and capitalists should not overlook the ttdvafltagil.v his time had !.ot come an�l he cscApo*! entirely unhurt to tell the tale of his harrowing 1 .\-perionce. Harrison was ordered Ttiesday lo break a jam in a chute where t he coal had clogged. In performing the work he got into the chute. When the coal startied he was drawn,down into it. By the time the coal stopp.ni running again ho was liuried up to TO TEACH MUSIC Principal - iLamil'tontniaile some important suggestions to the schoof hoarti at tite regulaf meoiing, Moa-' day night. The fust was the teaching of music by a specialist, the second the establishment of a night class for teaching the regular school courses and the third, and one �.f the m��t im|iorlant, the appointment of a truant oll'icer vho would com -Iiel the bo.vs who pla.Vi-d 'hookey" to go to school. I'bo school managemenl commiit.e was cmpoweroil to secm-c inforinal-biliiy of having uiufiic taught in the ion roncorning the cost and I'ea-ii -scliools. The other siigiislion.s of the principal were also referred to this conimit'tee. W. H. Uabsoii appeur..'d lie.'or,' ih. Itoard in n-gard to the v.winiiti.)! queslion. He claimed thai: pup;ls wcw attending school, who had nu'. beer, vaccinated, though some who had liecii vaccinated were admitted. Tho mailer wa.s referred to I he principiil for a i\>|>orl. \ re.siiluilon was inove.l lo liu (rfect I hill no supplies for the schuol.'i be purchased from nvmlvers of ihe boanl, if i>ossil,le t.o obta'in th^'Ui elsowhor". The niolion was lost on the lowing Vole: For-Messrs. .fohnston and 'iai bralth. .AgaiiLsl-.Me.ki.sr.s. Nimnioiis and Fleetwood. The princlnul was instnicle modern instiiutio!i to bo more significant than was its predecessor of forty years afeo. It keeps pace with every now manifestation of progress ir.' art and religion in science- and ethics. Though exorcising that power with the public prints than did the platform four decades ago,' the modern lyyccunv is an increasingly powerful factor in arotising, convincing, inform'ng, and cutortaining men. Now ns never to fore niuUiludes everywhere hfiiig upon the lips of those who have push ed farthest.^into remote climes, delv--ed fltoirest .into, .scieiice, m:islered the dilficulti.vi 01 �.�.'.;."rii"i.,'it5* panetrnt '-od the socrels of spirituttls'lif(�;,or ;iny way shown al>titiide .'In'popularly interpreting for mfn the vital thought or emotion of the hour. . In a recent interview, Dr. N^jvell DniHiil ll'illis sibjs: "Tlie Lyceum is in its infancy. We tnlk al.oul the la.\s when we had with us great kings of Ihe plalforni. and .v.'t f ,n\ lersuad.'d that Iher.' n.'ver was a inie in histor.v when iheie wi-re mi in.'ui.v able and so nian.v siiic'iv 111 >ii on the platform as now. Its day h.is not ,vel fuli.v coire: tlie day for he pre.n.cher and live orator lies ahead. We li,--iir all tiiis talk al>out he power of llie s|)olien wor.i pass-in.g away. flu. y'less dispiacing the pi-fac^k.-r. U is all nons.'nso. in a recent cily eleelion all Ihe papers, save one. ui.'re cntirel.v for uwo ticket aiul .vet llie election went for 111"' olh.'r side. The press d(ies nol load. an.I dd.^s nol I r.v t,> lead. Tlie pn'ss iins m'( inlluelic,'. exiepl lli.' innuinci; if news. Tlie pr.-nrinT. and the te;.eher. and Ihe sj'iT-ak.T ar-e still tin-I'll. iv ni.'Ver was iK'.ar a %viw\ speech as .it. the present I'.ine. The lecturer ol toolh hands pinioned at when the weather was suilalile. his sides us spcurvl.v as if bound there his light was out and ho was ufcle''l,n helpless. II* know that an.v instant a deluge of coal might cotiie from above which would of cour.so mean Certain death .and that theiv? was oquaTly as groat a danger from l,e-low as he did not know what second the coal might agatn start to run and that in that event 'he would be drawn into it and lie smothered. In that situation and with those thoughts to nil his mir.d, Harrison stoorl for four hours liefoiv he was reloaseil. When he realized then was vpry little probubility of Iwing '.vs-ciied and death seemed certi.'n. he sang a hymn and prayed, tjot for de liveranoe he di�l not think that �vas It was ak^o decided to have i>'i of the class rooms in the c..'>iil:'al school lighted for liio use of 1.. teachers and the board mee.tings Principal Hamilton reporled Ilia I the pupils enrolled dui'ing the uionM were flSS, same ir.ontii last year .T"il \ew pupils 14, pupils removed total enrollmont to date 42.'>. nt irom tiie ceiiiies 01 umim-. ..hm.h..-. .1 .t.... .... .......^ - - - ^ scarcely a town so small, that : time'to the pUtlform, and'��K� 1 X,- '�� r t____1.1 had an; income from his k'etiii'es.^rtl, thirty tlioii.stind: dqllais. I'^'-iJ.^;-; It Is interesting lo compurp' tll� , ftws i-eceived h.v the kin^s'i^f;iih�_ the platform'' tiirco-or fbur.ii(jecalli^^i^^>' ..... . with the Kuin.s charged by^^tlitJ^Ves^' III the early years of tiic ivycetim otit day lear who attained'ihat.>9g0tll^'' to the large cities east ot the Mi,s- 'in the old du>s.* Dr. Kusseil|; 11?^ issii'ipi. Toda.v tliore is no Stale so ^ I'onwvll has refused thirt.V;l!�ow.�ion'S.%: �distant from tiie centn^s 01 cultur..-. 1 dollars a year to clevcitc r.ll?'/of'';;fii�^*'' and the Lyceum system has not iKsn tr.Tted. .So groat is the enthiisiasiTi aroused b.y these courses, m tho .^mailer comnumities, at loa,st, that not only the literary, the inus-.lcal and tho .studious support the movement, but practically tho entire com-inunit.v turns out to applaud. Tho first Lyceum, organized a Concord, Mass., in 1829, still maintains a lecture course, and many New England towns continue courses liegun more than forty years ago. In the west are many towns, like Elkhart, Ind. and E dora, Iowa, vhoro courses ha\'e been managed for twenty years. At Ennjoria, Kansas, a town of nine thousand in-habitiints, twenty five hundred . dollars were spent last year for "talent" for throe dlll'oront courses. Avoiidale, Pn., a village of about si.\ hundivd souls iius ViTiit a special avHlit.orium for its loctui'o cour.svjs, aiid its cultivateil cilj[/.� d"inni|* r.one stand out mpro contspicuoi^^^^^ than Father Vaughan,' Cieo. U. Wcn-^V. dling. Dr. D. f! Fox, Chas. P. Kci-^Vt-logg, or L. B. .Wickershnm. Thos�'"/I " men are known throughout ths an-, ^' tire land as lecturers of great-TO?rit;;.'>' ond not because thej^jgained*nritpr;^;^;| iety or fame in some other line of V endeavor. They fill more engage- ^ mants than almost any other lee - ' turcrs on the platform and their ?s, ana ii.s cuilivuivh .income is all the way from $10,000 rd ,J;:hj:.,Sjujy.5-^^ri:^.| Ea^hv^pf; form ' oiatoi.i;"^ Citizens** p'fCft�tpl�^ Ohio, last "year (jouglit' thirty 3 si.'c'i'j.sea^iofi-tfian �ap.v ofthe'greatji*' hundred season tickets for the pop- I They are booked. extensively, ulur education and ethical uplift is Chautauqua assemblies during.' tne hecoDiing lirmly established in .leai'- summer, whore they ha\� ,at timcH audience of over 10,000 people. Tha tiiimense inducnco they  wield cai�.>^ ap - lie e.\e as did Betjcher, Phillips and j pear licforc from one hundred to dough a generation ago. yet there are several men. who for eipnili.v ger.eroiis ft^is. are filling as 111 iH.v j message jiigagenioiit s each year as did ' h.'>� > great men,of the early lyceum. Kme.r-soii, LowoU. nn'I-fel.ii'O: videti. ' \,^v^^i^t^;iV-;"; ----:;iW^i0 iy every enli.nhioned community. 'riioagli 110 one lecturer on the ..... platform looms as large in th.^ pub- j e.'isily understood. .These nwjn pear Ixjfore from one himdr two hundied audiences yearly, each one of wirich is eager to receive a DPIVF, THEM TO CVLfLVBV: V. lliirns & c;o. are unabte to get, I cars to shili 2000 cattle they pm*-, I duised from .T.U. Wallac, FranV Ste.vil and others anfl they contemj�- r.v Ward ii..'eelier reoeivird two '1 11 � di-.'il dollars a led lire. This was. Iiiiwcver. in I lie days of liigii 1 r'ce,-; following the war, when a laiiilier prophets (if SIX . lli iv ni.'i'er was of popular f-,vceiioi people -la'l' mS atliive III liislnr.v of \W worlil when , iiiiicli as eight Ihuiisaiid d'pila"i .'i and uciiian liiiiil so iiiiich to'.veer ai.d (loiifjli. for a few yea".s. Ihe Herald le.iche.s 1100 '|h>ople week I;.-. It is the best paper m i Southern .Mheri.a for axlvertisers t ' patroni'/.zv \Vee/.v." 1 h.' iiiie:iral i'onU'd_\ wha'li tipened up :i.t ill,! ColiDi'-Ma Uienlii' lasl evening, pleasi'd a large audience. 'I'lierc is no s-inlrlanci- of plot to "Toe."i.\' |.l.�s^;lons and .apt shafts caiighl ttie , fiihcv of tlio audience, their wo-k -?(>ii-i li'-ir.L;' libi'rall.y applauded. Iloiace Oil j.Maiiii, in the triple role of ,in aiiia-leiir detective, a spieler and a. .sailor, showed great vi'isatil'ia.v, and his sin.u-ing was of the kind thai pleas;>s Mi.'-s Fninois (ire.v, as Aland Wi.se; the perforniaiico. t ad Frankii'^lso made a dislinci Ivii with her bar.aaa tiong. The too �lancing of .Tessssod;v well ;��> drilled and r'ossesactl of good .voices., For tho second night of tho '>n- ,| gag�mcnt hero, "Tho .Toll.y jAlu.?en killed ami wviiU l.^rlow to jrhiircli have nlre.ady .suhs'ril �'I -take him out of the chute but he did ,000 oiich. not come and Ihe.v eventii.ally located him and dug him out. lX>i w.is none the worse' for his misadventur.i but he has no wish for any more Of Jin So�??l that kind of an experience. year. Subscritio for the Herald, land kfop in touch with dovelopmoiits AUicrta, Only $150 a for the purpo.se. TIki chief part o;' .l...i'us was ir"'�f ;