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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Page 10 THE HERALB Tuesday. November 22, For Business Use There many places arid occasions when-, gec- tiafc an ecbnbmy.lby clecreasmg-the discomfort of tlie vorter. in the theearly or after the steamfieit ;is iS'Of importance 'to have i In the -builder's room, In checker's shick, on exposed lofts, la railroad ia 'studios; the Commission Visited and Mines Dr. -Rdbertson -and James 'Simpson-addressed "trie Students at Central What They Saw at Number Sik Shafff 'At "ten o'clock the Commission Victoria's Technical Education, consisting of Cr. Robertson- wanted Robertson. C.M.G., .L-i-.D.. (Chair-j to' tell tbe boys'aid girls something Hon. John N. Armstrong, inenv that, they, tvould remember. He re- t ber of the Legislative Council of .Nova feircd the late Queen Victoria .as a good and great -woman, the, fore- j Scotia': James Simpson, Esq., Chair- man ot" the Toronto Public School board, Thomas Esq., C. S .of-the and A. E. Hortbn, Associate Secretary, It offon necessity. Itlt- sale, ted odorless- Apply t match, and h jivts beatquicklv. "With four quarts of oil it burns nine hours. Has Hane which prevents the wick from being turned higti enough to smoke, is eisy to remove and drop back so that the trick can be cleaned in IQ.'instant. It bis cool handle md a damper top. An indicator alwajrs shows the amount of oil in the The filler-cap-it is put.in like a cork in a bottle, juid attached to the font by a chain. The boroer body or gallery cannot become wedged, because of a. new de- vtoe Io oonstructioiiy and consequently, it can always be easily unscrewed in an intent for rewickjflc- :Pedfection Oil it finished, in'japan" It-is strong, wei made, built for yet light asd ornamenttl. VPteltry Sutrytttert. ei draiiar ,_- igixtrf ni lie" NECESSITY OF TECHNICAL EDUCATION change the-various-institutions -i i vt j i.t change, and education must be Just UriC Acid in the .Wood IS tllf chief cause ojf rheumatism. as plastic as any other Canadian stitutioir. fesses Made Before The Canadian Club About, thirty members of the Can- adian Club "sat down at luncheon this afternoon at the -Alexandra Cafe and heard .sh'ort addresses from James home teaching, to sew and'caring left the Lethbridge Hotel in the big I for a school-garden C'She ptii n.vniire-inn nnr excursion car, accompanied by several prominent and paid a visit to .the Central School, Mr. son addressed the pupil's ycho had ered in the assembly ro.ora. of 'fcer.'V... things as a' good a good moth' "er and..a A girl may'be able to speak in, six different languages, but if she cannot -sew. and if ;she.does not how _. _________ Dr. Robertson, in opening, called at- to .house" her education is far tentioa to the .-fact that- the best ]'irom, complete. thing Alberta- has is its' children. He j 'Mr- Simpson's Address has known -Alberta for a- long- time, Mr. Simpson, of the -Tor- a; .was only by tie intelligence, and. industry. Toronto bovs -and -iris In the tnat this vudernfess has been recover- slad that-Supr! Ham ed and made a most desirable home jiton could .'give'such a. favorable .re' lor -man. The Imperial Oil Company, .Getting, to the 'subject, which Toronto he had' visited 'a 'great i T n t? cv nTi fiil _' _ 4- purpose- of the Commission., he j'maay beautiful and interestins: places, said that Industrial education bad j hut the sight of such a good "looking; hitherto been, neglected. It has been" happy looking, and healthy looking LANSDOWNEHAS Will >Submit Proposal ol Unionists to House of Lords -CoJidon, stated ithe: rssoltttions -which. Lord iLaas- doTOie -will move.in. House pi tomorrows" -will embody the fln- ,al proposals of the Unionist; leaders "as .presoJited at the recent abortive this be-true CLEANING PRESSING jWork guaranteed. r >V. H. JACKSON j or-not. the' "statement from Lans- downe came'as a great surprise'and tor a at least. overshadows all' other features ,-oi'the political con crowd excited greater exhil- aration '.than, any thing In Toronto they have "pupils held that the aiain use of schools was to .teach children to read write, and ciph'er. This, after all, is only a small part j attending 76 schools, some, of'.which of the education pt'the children. have as .many as thirty-three rooms. To do his work in Uie real well and-] Since they.had taken, up the ques- to get tie most liappiness out oflitVJ tion: ot Technical Education-they had child must be taught to use its i made great strides, han'ds. He would aot have books push that'.within .the next ten years' Man- most woman of her time For yeara} Simpson, chairman of the Toronto _.. of three days tht School' Board and'representative of near her Osboi'ne organized labor on the Royal Commis- sion or "Industrial-Training and TecK- L'ical Education, 'and-from Prof., Rob- 'ertson, chairman of the commission, 'formerly- principal of the Macdonald College at Sc. Anne BeMevue, Quebec. S.. J. Shepherd, vice-president of club, presided and briefly Mr. Simpson and Mr. ;Roberts'6n. >Iiv Simpsou, who spoke out- lined the raison -d'etre of the commis- sion and made an earnest plea for uasti-ial training and technical, ecl-i- catioiL The he sakl. VAIJS appointed with the approval of classes in the'-nom'iodn; man- ufacturers, who saw the necessity, of bavins capable and technically "edu- cated working men if is to successfully compete v.ilh.ihe United Germany arid-Great Britain in arts; and-by the work- ing men who felt that it was incum- ,0ni0 School Board, recognized some port of them. Since leaving his home ed ou't of ;the schools. Lots of peo- ol g and Domestic Science bent upon rthem in. their organized ask for the commission if Germans. Americans and men of oth- er nations were-not ,to be called; in to take the higher" positions in the industrial field. _ The commission After dealing, with the aieces'sity of paying more attention" to the-physical side 01' the education of children and and reconstructing some of his own observations and .experiences, includ- ing the starting, of medical supervis- ion pf schools in Toronto, the speaker :passeticoa; to tire pressing need of tech- nical and manual Irainingi Be, pointed out how the times wero since fthe'.-days ,when the av- of chores to oc'cupy-'his 'spare time and the girls were kept busy with the spinninf wheel., The spinning'.wheel has beec superseded by '-the .wonderful mach- ines of" 'the textile factory" and the .bake-oven 'by the machinery of mod. em bakeries. Boys and girls, men and women are losing the dexterity finger which developed hand and brain and were becoming mere cogs in the great, almost human machines of Unless domestic traini ing'for'the training To: the boys are supplied, a great pro- pprtion of .the people will never have the opportunity of developing ihe'high-J er forms of'humSn functions. "He pleaded, in conclusion, that equal op- portunity be given- to every man- and woman through technical and domes- "ti-aining, for the higher develop- ment of.-their, latent abilities. Dr. Robertson's Speech ,Prof. Robertson, said .that, there STONE ROOT proposals afiord. The attitude of the ministers and the' liberal press towards the sugges- tion indicates that-1 they--fear that the may prefer. LansdowneTs posi- tion to ..that .advocated govern- iliM ot'ihe impressed upon th work; .and pupils .that .they. to Tlie. f iaiust; Paderewski, is" well Jcaown among.Ms irienda as a wit who s generally a ready answer, even in English, a language which he has mas- tered with wonderful ease. i what the people of Alberta- need i lit them to "live .happilv and -success- L, liuily. 7 and that was true In Xova Scotia, .where .a .great deal f- Both speakers made a strong im- oi coal mining is done Technical Edit- upon the cation is not a new thing, j have been attending "schools they have been taught the things that J. H. .FleetwoociL chairman of the I1 would he useful in "their lines, and as board, and Superintendent Hamilton. a result., for every ton of coal mined visitor's- were -high in Nova Scotia there are fewer people praises of -the The old, old story, told times with- out' number and repeated over and r.-er again-for the last but it 5 'always a welcome' to'those in earch.of nothing in the world that cures coughs.and colds so, quickly as Chamberlain's Cough lemedy. Sold by "all druggists. killed than in any part of the world, ithe magnificent school Alter verv intsrcstiii" instruc tive talk on. the formation of coal "he No. 8 made a- strong plea; for" Technical Ed-. Upon leaving the school -partv ucation-in .i-he, schools. T but .includes 'every walk of life, in the Dominion from the coal mines >and steel plants cf Nova Sco- tia, the agriculture and "manufactures of Ontario, to the agricultural, coaj mines and other" industries of 'the west. And, the commission, is nor. merely .-obtaining the informatioH o read in books, getting down and getting 'the informa- tion it requires first hand from the men actually engaged in 'the various of life in different parts of the country. It is clear -to everyone that -.as the conditions of modern life grow, and pieces of mining machinery 3n .-the and the iirst one "that .any were two- commissions working hant" in hand, the committee of technical and the. Dominion Conser- vation; committee, and 'he a.'few. remarks upon "the latter, be- cause he thought its Avork was of pe- culiar interest to Canadian' Clubs, whose special aim'was the develop- ment of, intelligent patriotism. Intel- igent patriotism- ledge of what" we; we' are, and what we ..stand for, and how to handle our country so that it will be- ajoetter-'place of the uses of conservation, to the [people of this part of was "the conservation ot- the "fertilitji; and "moisture of. the soil, and be gave some figures and facts -to why .J .He pointed out that perhaps'in a" couple .of hundred1 years a long period in the life of a city a short one in life of "a nation, little, might be left of -Southern Alberta's coal fields. I j would; mean that the people would have to come back to the. land, which after all is the of a na- tion's prosperity., Teach the Children In the work of education three things' had got to be taugnt children. Teach them, to ,observe closely. Teach them to think clearly. Teach them to-man- age intelligently, if every child' of' ten understood the capilliary motion of .water he would; be a safe farmer. Bui a'.'man'of thirty wo.uld have great dif- ficulty in grasping it if he .never.heard before, and it is a most important feature of farming. The IWQ "public commissions, conser- vation and technical .education..were, in conserving the quality "of chases uric acid 7 keeps the blood pure, prevents Price 50c. and Sold and ffuu-utMil fcr ALL LETHBRIDGE DRUGGlStS. life; -tie resources of -life for "'children.7; After. some local' conditions; IIQ said! was not.dismayed at'the tku he woul'd; be dismayed' it He Believed that it was ,the intention, of :Uie -peo- ple to always follow after and- "copy the principles of who'boorii real estate. He wished the people of South .era''Alberta'all success in working out their problems. The chairman announced-that the commission would "hold two sessions in. the; city-council chamber, one thii afternoon and one this evening, arid isterested attend. On behalf of'.the club he heartily thank- ed Mr.. Simpson and Prof. Robertson 1'or their'interesting talks. he olcl-l'asbioned man vmo eacs his pie and .drinks his cof- I'ee from a saucer, is a little too much SO. Whooping Cough CROUP ASTHMA COUGHS BRONCHITIS CATARRH COLDS A treattttrtit for ctialcrooblet. avoiding-dmss. lerw paroxysrcs ni "WUoopliifrConfb and ctbtip at catc. It it a wua. to fertrafroc'. Asthma. mlr inspired with'every bleith, breathing soothes throat ths cough, Itiiinrmia- to mothers witn yotag- coital for ALL DRUGGISTS TIT 'Atttl- T i- o a tTf nb fe'tated throat. They effective and astissptic. Of yonr drujKiot or from us, ICc. in Yapo CresoieneCo. BUc. -'MONTREAL GEORGE H. LING BONA-FIDE PRICE SLASHING! IT MORE UNLOADS (ilo still fi Now in Full Blast-Prices Cut to the Core Ling Unloads Another Former Ripped, Smashed and Riddled All Stoves, Heaters and 10" per cent, less than foundry prices. vife. 1-3 off all Tools. Hammers. Blacksmiths'" Forces and Brass, Caspldors, 1 2 price. Brass- Cianclle Sticks. 1-2 price. "Lowry Cookers, small, me- dium and "large. 1-3 off. -Stephens Paint, a al- Tea spoons. Dessert spoons, table-spoons, 25c a dozen. Cold Blast-' Lanterns. 65c each." shells. 55c 12 and 10 size. All.Cartridges.25 per cent, off. .Stephens Varnishes all at cost prices. sizes, 13.35 a keg; 500 kegs at this price. The unmerciful sacrifice of Ling's Hardware Stock continues until Dec- 10th. Incomparable values at Ling's, 500 Faultless 4-ft. ladders -Si.15 5-ft. ladders-now .u... 6-ft. ladders now 7-ft. ladders now 10-ft. SIIELF LOCK STEP LADDERS 4-fr. ladders "75c 5-ft. ladders.................-. 85c '6-ft. ladders 7-ft. Si.10 RATED EXTENSION LADDERS S5.75: 32-ftJ Maxwell Favorite Churns No. 0 No. 1 No. 2 3 only left. Snow Ball Machines now instead of .Cutlery, Knives. Forks. Spoons, Pocket.Knives. Carving Sets, 1-3 off- regular prices. Stove Pipes, 10- a length: Elbows, 2 for 25c: all sixes. 11 l-2c Dampers lOc Pie Plates. 8 for 25c. Dutch Cleaner, 4 for 25c. 500 Carving.Sets Fibre Coofe- Tubs Small Medium ____ Large Hay Hack Fixtures. All sizes. Galvanized Wash Tubs 90c Chain Pipe Tongs. each.__________. Enamel Ware at Factory .prices. -Coal Scuttles 40c. 50c an'd.95c are'the prices now instead of and -Si.25. Barb and now less than cost. Our Biggest Best Best Like a Savings Bank ?s Company Unloading Geo. H. L HARDWARE MERCHANT LETHBRIDGE ;