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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 1, 1906, Lethbridge, Alberta V ^XmX* .x^� .x* * Specialization Sale --At ONCE AND FOR CASH G. H. JOHNSTON has decided to make a specialty of STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS Therefore will proceed to clear out his stock of MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS Silver Farm Has Been |� The now famous Silver farm, south makes n profit of ST nil acre on 'ho 'j* oast of Lethbrldge has boon .sold, deal, Messrs. .Johnston and Shard y Marian .lohiiHtnn of Redwood Kails will take up their rosidonre on the Y, North Dakota, bus pnri'husod 1.J100 farm at tin curly date. ,j. neres and Win. Sherd of Sottris, Tho Alberta lleally Co. has also Y North Dakota, fitiO acres. The Al- sold seven sections in the. tielgllbor- bold a lleally ,Co. negotiated 111.' stile j bond of the. Silver farm, to North { and it is understood Mr. Silver Ihikota farmers, who will Ix-coitip. : 1 5: i actual scalers. .John MdOA^^ft^l 1{. L. Pouter of SoutPls, ^.b.^f^l, .1, A. Tanker, of Konnwre, Wl$lWtiS the buyers. It 1b thdr InlenUifoi':'\m build nn elevator on the A, rond near their property. TKp. *if)'i�j| Alno bring tip a steam pittfiihlngitf outfit, s "Examine the Price List* Felt Hats American Fedoras ... ft.25 Buffalo Brand (black and nutria) ...... Tlclmont nrah Ikittorsby ...... Dents ............ Clifton .......... $2.25. 92.00 #2.00. $2.00 SI .00 Boys' Clothing Sizes 22 to ML Muster llrown 2.60 to 1.25 lllonso Suits t.10 to 2.50 2 piece Suits 2.25 to �.25 3 piece Suits 2.75 to too Caps Cloth fur lined 00c, �l .00 Ctoth with ear lappets (Wc Tweed Auto COc, 70c, 00c. Tweed Skip 15c and 25c. Silk Auto ............... 75c. Men's Shirts White dress ........... $1.40 White, collar attached 05c White bands ...... $1.00. Neglige ... 60c to S1.25. Itlack sateen 05c to 1-00. Hogilttu ......... 50c to f>5e. Heavy Flannelette s ""' this we.-K owing air� will l�; computed by o resume >work uguin. In tho moa'v while the company are progress* ng with their ileveJopment work, and hope to havo places for noveral tra men within a very short, whil.v The llullock Mine laid on on I it-day owing to �)ioriugc of cars. W. A. Aubin of the llelinnee Min.> roturneil this week from a huwln-' ��� trip to the C�>aht. lie has ordered tww�y ready-mado houses from V.n,-miiiw, ami will erect thorn on thn Iteliuuce townsjtc as soon as th.i.v urrive. Ho is ver> pleased with i!i�j progreKB that the contractors ha e made with tho air pumping pt.uit awl the brick building to house ii.is sumo plant. Mr. Hairtbeek has r.Hiirn.->iJ (rum jAithbridge, where he has in conjii-:  lion with .). W. Kean ioasiHt th>-liarnes Mine, with tho option 0," buying. Ilvi states thut he is for.i.-ing a company to take over in,. Kiime, and oxpects to increas.) .\. .Mai-l.eun f'>r bis house near tn  l'nion llotet. .I. S. Stowa.-t .,( Ix-thbriiltre w.is in town from Saturday to We-.ines  day fijrthe prnrils,. ,f his profession (). ("lies was in t�>wr. on Salur day in his eupaei^ of Kleense In , poctor. llev. |i .Iones of 1,-thMidge � n ducted the Kngtish Church S.--rv i>f on Sunday morning Inst in the rn-sbyterian Church, lie hopes tlmi work will lie stnrtwl on the lOivglish church building within a month .i six weeks. C. S. Fingle was in town the -ir ly part of the week. J. fl- While, spent the first few days of the wivk at the hon� o( los parents in Metliclne Hut IC. P. iloniw spt-nt Sunday last in Mi-dldne Hat visiting hit* relatives Several earl oads of grain w.-e,er�wnubl app^ciute an elevator her,. ver\ much. Tn.s is A great country for grnin Browing, and we wou'd lit:e to point out that there wouUI le good business for nn Klevator C.,m-panv here. Mr. Flerson of the I.iwr.v Jlav,i sustained a bud loss last w.^-k, in., of his horses riving from colic. 11  i,- of the opinion that the horse the |could hnve bnen 'saved had there FAST IN COAl. ClUTi:. - O- llurieil up to Chin in Coal For Fo.ir Honrs Kxpeciing l-.'very .Minute to tie His l�i>l � -o- (Frank Paper.) IniitU'iiie ymirseli im|,riM.-iie.l in a unit ehute in inky blackness. h"n-lres burrowing , \ porience. Harrison was ordered Tuesday 10 break a jam in a chute where th. wul had clogged. In performing tin work he got into the chute. When the coal Ktnrt.xl he was drawn.down illlo It. Ily the tini' the coal stoppu running iigv.ln h.> was buried up 1. his chin w'.th both bands pinioned 111 his sides as securely at! if bound there bis light wus om and he was utle''l) helple's. )lv knew that any iustniu .1 deluge of eoal minht com.> from aliove which wonUI of course mean certain death and that there was nquaTly as great a danger from 1 e- TO TEACH MUSIC plant and 'output very conRtidera'idy heoii n wteritiury in town. Now th-,, this winter. * \M'm" VrU-,i�"-ry �iirgeon. rea.t un the lowing Vote: For-Messrs .lohnsloii and Iirnitb Against -Messrs N'inimons and Fleet wood. The principal was inslniclisl 1 have the (lags ily on the sch.i .. wh'ii the weather was suitable. It was al-o decided to have of the class rooms in Iho c'.ii.'.il school lighted for tho use of I teachers and the board meet inc.- Principal II.nullum roporle.l tliii the pupils enrolled dui'.ug tl,  in.-n ii were ftS.s), same month last .\oni':f I \i'\v pupils II. pupils roinov-d Kineo llnl'iire M1111I1 gave us Ibu l.)ceum s.ssleni. American cnlturi: has progressisl in so i.iar.) ways uu.l greatness, tli.it, mtIuciill.s itiough, there has bis-n a resubmit falling olt in the ilemuitd for lectures thui should merely inform and instru-.i. Insteatl, has grown up the present day system of public professional discourses thut do far more than convey information; for the b ...t "talent" now aims to inspire audiences to vital interest, not only in things literary, artistic, at.'.l .nasi',d but also in all those philanthropic social, and rh io questions which so deeply concern every wide awake connnunii v. Professional Lyceum leaders of mr tin*' believe the modern institution to l�! more significant limn wn� its predecessor 01 forty years .\go. It keeps pace with every new manifestation of progress Ii. art unrl religion in science and ell\ics. Thotiah exercising that power with the public prints than did the platform four leendes ago. the modern Lyceum is an increasingly powerful factor in .irous'ng. convincing, inform'ng. and entertaining men. Now as never l.o fore multitudes everywhere hnig up on the lips of those who have pushed farthest, into remote clinics, detv d ii.. pest into sconce, in.isierod th. dillicitll ies hi il".. nt , P'lietl'at ,1 the secrets of sji rit mil'life, or s. any way shown aptitude In populir-Iv interpreting ft r 11.11 the \it.(! thought or I'Mio, ion of the hour In a recent inter', lew, |ir \ .v. .11 llwigbt ll-illis -a) Thi' l.ycouin is in its 1111 nnl.i i lorin. and \ � i I , '11 r,erMiut lor in It II,"' side. Ihe press llm-s ,,,,| I . ,ll. net do -s not try l.i leal The pres. las II 1 ilillll.-nee. e\ e;.l |l. I,,lli|. nc. � i news 1 In- pi ;. Ii i nml th-ii'aeher. .III.! li.e -I'M' -i .ll'e Still (', hear a good speech as at. the pros- had an Income from IiIh leCturesprti, out iline. Jhe loeiinvr of today has thirty thousand dollars. A Ihree times the audiences and live | It Is interesting to compare the .ions Hie pay 1 hut" the lecturer hud ' fees received by the kln^N \>t the ii the so culled palmy days of iln>1 plat form three or four dera.len URO platfni'in." , j with the sums charged by l!iop"e�,� In ihe early years of the Lyceum out day leaders. Tho highest 11 tcie � known among older linn as "til j reached by u few of the i.arly ' lrC-pabn.v days." the nioveinonl was Hirers is equalled today by fi�'�'llilUff*''. conlincd mostly to Now F.nglnnd and !'ibe nuuiber who attained that gOlllf to the large cities east of. the Mis- in the old days* Dr. P.iissell 11$'. issippi. Today there is no Stale so Conwvll bus refused thirty '.hoi>san'3|(5 taut from the centres of culture. (dollars a year to devote (.11 of ir.iijpi I scarcely a town so small, that j time 'to the platform, and Hi' 1 y'"% tin Lyceum system has not |hmi.> ceuin engagements of .lames M>lt%, I rated. So great is the enthusiasm r-ninli Hlely last season are roportfe aroused b.v these courses, in tho ed to have amounted to fifty tlemH% smaller comimmities, at least, that {and dollars. Hooker T. Waahlngtbrttf not only the literary, the mimical gives only a limited time to loctur'** and the studious support the movement, but practically tho entire community turns out. to applaud. The first I.yccum, organized a Concord, Mass., in 1820, still maintains u lecture course, and many New England towns continue courses begun more than forty years ago. ing, but almost any Lyceum Bureau" would Jump at a chance to guar**, nntee him one hundred awl fifty, dates, next season nt two hundred-dollars n night. ' Among the lecturers of the prosont generation who have gaineil tlirfr h as 01 t ai .1 Hoilfjli. a few Iniili u special auditorium fur its , turers on the platform and their lecture courses, ami its ciillivated I Income is all the way from 810,000 lilhw )io"d th.. suj'-v'r pjftt-- ~t�� sy'iOOO per year. Each of.t form oratois. Citl/ens of CgntiuT, | mennpeaks tit mora ueoplo-: Ohio, last your bought thirty *U'W season tluin any of the Kreat^ayOto hundred season tickets for the pop ' Tlu-y ure booked extenslvoly ttfc** t alar education anil ethical uplift is \ Chautauqua assemblies during tne bocoiuiiig lirnd) estab'iishul in ri.M - ' Minnijer, where they havo at timoM lv oveiy eii'luliiomsl coiuiniinii.v. 'audience of over 10,000 ]K>ople. Th.t rim t�rh no on,- lecturer on Hie Immense I nil Hence they wield can. J'-platform looms as lai^e in ib- pub- easily understood. These men ap-lit eve as did lli-clier, Phillips and pear before from one hundred til uii:h a uneration ago. yet there 'two hundred audiences yearly, each .ire si.v.rul men, who for oqmili) one of which is eager to recelvo a gei ermis fees, are filling as in .;.) ( message. eneagement s each year as did ' h !.  | ---+-- ^'teiil men if the early lyeeuni. Faicr mil. Lowell, and some of their contemporaries before tho war led ure 1 1.11 many of the S.-w I Inula ;nl towns al from ten to Iwent.v-tive .ll.irs a ui^bt the pii'liiv il.i.vv ol iii.' I.).....hi 11..I h1....H. .I.,j111 It (ioiuh ami lieu , \ \\ ii .1 I lee.-her received I w.i '. II . 11 I il.'llais lln'.v- > el III i hi loilo ' no.; 1 lie war. when a i.'.iu oi p. .pular I.) ceiini I.....pie 1.1 I  III I llollsallil d � I'ltlVK Til KM TO CALHAIIV. -O- P. (turns vVe Co. are unabV to get 11.is to ship 'JOOII cattle they purchased from .1 II. Will luce, Frank Steed end others and they conteinp-lu what are referr d ie a- |lti,. driving them from here to 11,v d..yv 01 1 he I.).....in- 'mil 1 Calgary, as they feel it Is a was* � of time and money to keep them la iv until Iran polle',. 1 0 11 I e pen. ;, loci lire This in,.. vidcl davs of high I 1 V�-.. ---' reaches 1100 |H'opln the host paper, in tneii Mtel lVi.ll.ell l>thhridgo and Medicin.; Hat �re already in the midst of wiiitir, nud enjoying tlf mow 'ml mud We si in have summer with us and have thus scored a point over our rivals in irnde and ent>rpri^'. Come to Tuber for sunshine, health and wealth. We have a Klondike in our ,lre clay, and only want capitalists to slnrl brick w-nrks, potteries, gins* and di tin works and we will ivcom  the lowest manufacturing city or the west. We have the raw material, and capitalists should not overlook" the advantages of settling in Tabu'. We can receive them all, for there In that situation and with thus., j thoughts to fill his mild, Harrison stood for four hours hefoiv he was released. When he realised there was very little probability of being -vs-cued and death seem -d certi.'n. he sang a hymn and prayed, not for do livormiee ho did not th'nk that >vas possible but 10 prepare himself No' .'ilh and full, t1"' / nn Mn Travesty compaii) will appear . ili'llpeia ilouse, opeii'ie, the engage 1! 1 - -111 wub Metier anil l''..liN ann.- .lie riillv.l'nl in, VI III'.' 'Tee/.'. \\ .. 'Pie papef". speak lnulilv ol the |". lift 1011 of till-, rollipnn) I'll" S|,o kioie ' Sp, d , ,m, 1 lie . 11 w ,,1 1 1. I I '.illlllit. a 'Tee/V W >/V I II  a I ri .iii -.1 1 v" I' ' " op. I.e.I up '.t I 111111 : ,.a Ihe.llle 1J� - I eveuiilg. -.1 1 iai'no aiid'Ciic- Tiler. on 11 pleasure trip to Cony llrown ts a strong feature. Tho.r iangl.il language .\ [ F-ddy. as Miss High Nose. Pi ^'ons and apt shnits cuuglii itic Hie audience wiln her song ' i'ai.cv of the audience, their w.. i. , Poor, l.nhappy Mnid." . Ii-iii; Ii bora Ily applauded Hoia'- Maun, in the triple role oi ,n, .una 1 1 .on detective, a spieler nti.l a .nil in e lib.' The "sweet sixiivn" dancing girls are deserving ,f ihe inline, the enure chorus iHting well dressed, well or. showed great versat il.iy . and his ' drilled and possessed of good Voices, jsinu'ing �iis of ihe k.ml that |d.-� ij For the second night of tho on-' 1 Mi>s " Fi-an.-is lirey. as Maud Wise: gugoment hero, "The Jolly Mm- - The 1 ongr^gittioit oi Si Vu.'iis tin's chtirrh will in all likbhood in dertiike tho erection of a new rhurc'i i'osling in the neighborhood oi 2" 0O0. ,t on early dat � A resolution Was pfis-�.'i'l at a of the ves'r.v on Sued 1) new "i,l 11. \\.w. all il'-r in 1 Ian .' lain-.- j meet ing 01 the ves'r.v on for night affirming the 11 r� -d 01' i the end, then waited, waited. wuil.- supposed lie I ^Throo well known memlvrs of '! " "* ;