Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta
THC LCTHBRIDOt DAILY HIHALD, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15, !IM. Moving Sale Now in Full Blast Hurry til Macleod Bros. Moving Sale Now in Full Blast Hurry! There and Everywhere To meet the increasing trade we are removing to more modern and up-to-date premises in the new Alberta Block on Round Street, opposite Balmoral Hotel. We expect to move on November 15th, and this is the reason we are having this big sale. We cannot enumerate all the bargains. Here are a UNDERWEAR 30" Doz. Boys' Fleece Lined "Underwear. Regular 50c. Sale 50 Doz. Men's Meece Lined, Reg. 65c. Sale price. 50 Doz. Metfs Merino Velvet finish. 75c Sale price 50 Doz. Grey Wool Fleece.. Imported. Regular 90c. Sale price.........................-- i 50 Doz. Silk Fleece, Hibbed. Imported. Reg-. 90c.- Sale price 20 Doz. Tiger Brand. All Wool. Reg. Sale price. 50. Doz. Stanfield's pure wool, unshrinkable. All sizes. Red Label. Regular Sale price............v 60c 65C SO Doz. StanfiehTs Blue Lapel. Reg. Sale price... 50 Doz. Stanfield's Black Label. Reg. SIZES. 50 Doz. Stanfield-'s Imported Wool. The finest line they make.- All sizes. Reg. Sale price The Finest Line, they make in combinations. All wool, All sizes. Regular" __ Sale price ALL OTHER LINES AT MOVING SALE PRICES. GREAT MONEY SAVING SALE ON CLOTHING. IF PRICES CUT ANY FIGURE WE WILL NOT HAVE ANY TO MOVE. SUITS OF QUALITY ARE THE ONLY KIND YOU CAN BUY AT MACLEOD BROS. PAY AS MUCH OR A8 LITTLE AS YOU WILL, YOU GET THE QUALITY. SUITS AT PRICES UNHEARD OF IN ALL OF OUR HIGH GRADE SUITS CUT TO THE BONE. SUITS FROM TO SALE PRICE- v! 500 SUITS TO CHOOSE FROM in Overplaids, Shadow Stripes and Plain Colors. The very best trimming's and the very lates styles. Moving price v MEN'S HOSE Men's Hose in Colored Merino. Beg. 25c. Moving- sale Men's Heavy All Wool Black Worsted. The 35e q-aality. Sale price -25c Men's Henvy Homespun Hansons. The reg- ular 35c quality. Moving ..25c Double Thread Pure All Wool Merino heel and toe. Reg. 45c. Moving price ...25c TB SEE OUR IT IS A WORLD BEATER. heavy Sweater, made double all wool Heather Mixture Reg. Moving Sale Price (This is less than the mill piice) Each.............. Also coat and fancy silk and wool mixtures, all at Moving Sale Prices. HEW OVERCOATS JUST TO HAND SWAGGER STYLE. LATEST PATTERNS. ALL AT SALE PRICES. GALL AND LOOK THEM OVER. SYSQST EVERYONE KNOWS WE ARE THE FUR KINGS OF THE GREAT WEST. FUR LINED AND FUR COATS WHOLESALE PRICES. CLOTHING WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WE BEAT THE WORLD IN FUR LINED COATS. X W K The Great Clothiers of The Great West PHONE 444 LETHBRIDGE P.O. BOX 1352 NEWSPAPERMAN TALKS OF WEST Representative Of a London Newspaper Was In the City Mr. W. J. Thorold, the managing dir-e-ctor of the 'Canadian. Mail' of London, England, was in the city yesterday accompanying the LieuteA- party. Mr. Thorold in an interview with Herald last night gave some very interesting views eoix-eernijng THM) 'mtjerestang' vfie-Vs on in the West as 'he has seen them. He remarked that he was very much amazed at the West. His cor- respondents from Canada 'had .been telling him about the remarkable de- velopment liere but he could SHED veloprtient here but he had mo idea it was so woflderful as he 'has found fc. "There are splendid opportunities he remarked, "for safe ,and sound 'investments, Tlw amount of new wealth coming, out of, the ground year.in the form of grain and minerals is bound to make tTie coun- try ev-ai more prosperous than it, is beginning to be now. The reason of that is that people tiere- are not liv- ing on each.other but on the land. Thsy are not trading and speculat- ing with each other on a fixed am- ount of values already 'established but are creating new wealth every year. I have had the honor of meet- ing a number of the statesmen' of the west such as Sir Daniel McMil- lan Premier Koblm of Manitoba, Honorable Walter Scott, Premier of Saskatchewan, Hon. A. P. McNab of Saskatchewan, His Honor Lieut.-G-ov. Bulyea and Premier Rutfherford of Alberta and they all say that the prairie provinces need monsy as well as men on order to develop the latent resources of the country. As a result of my visit I shall feel better equipped, to aid in the work of the "Canadian Mail" in help- ing to send English money to Cana- da. The rise of Socialism i-i Great Britain has frightened capital there and as a consequence it is seeking investment in Argentina, Chili, Ja- pan and foreign countries but the publishers of Canadian Mail be- lieve that the best place for it would be in Canada and we are endeavoring to give the investors who are seek- ing employment for their money the i facts concerning sound Canadian en- i terprises and industries that will cou- them of the desirability of in- f vesting their money in the Domin- ion. j The Canadian Mail publishes ev- ery week an interview with some gentleman of distinction on some subject concerning Canada and its progress of development. Among those I that have recently appeared are inter- views with the Marquis of Graham, Hindlip Sir William Van I Home., Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, Mr. I p. M. Hays, Lord Desboroug'h, Sir 'Gilbert. Parker, M. P., .Hon. Prank Oliver and many others. These men all speak with authority and help to i direct the the British peo- pie this the greatest nation in the British. Empire. The Canadian !Mail is 'anxious to j to assist any sound enterprise that shes to obtain British capital for i further development and extension." Mr. Thorold proceeds from here to Calgary where he will stay a few days i and from thence to Vancouver. He i is accompanied by Mr.'Frank Map- pin, the nephew of Sir Frederic Map- pin, Bart. INDIANS SPEND TREATY MONEY Redmen Have Horse Races andPow Wow At Pincher Creek Pincher Creek, Oct.. In- dians in this vicinity have had a high oM time of it since their treaty money was paid them at the Indian reserve, Brocket, last week. They had a race meet- on the race track near town Wednesday and in the evening still further celebrated "pay day" with a pow wow in the opera house. Bucks and squaws were pres- ent in large numbers, the stage be- ing graced by a galaxy of red meo and maidens, the of young, old and tinc-crtaiu To the beat of a 'drum, which had the., appearance' of being at, one lime in use as a wash tub, covered with sheep skin for this auspicious occasion, these aborigines danced to a measure peculiarly their own. The dance was punctuated with all sorts of weird chanting or singing, which in turn was inter- spersed with an occasional whoop in True Indian .style. The hall was half filled with people, admission beins charged at the rate of 25c per bead. Many people attended out of pure curiosity, but the measure to which the Indians danced was no exhibi- I tion of what these redskins can ac- complish when on the war trail. The canal constructed for The divcr- Try This New GasUe Brand At 2 for 25c. yoi cto buy this shape la Elk Brand sion of the creek is now in use, and the bed of that stream through which it formerly flowed fronting a good part of the town will soon, be noth- ing but a path of boulders, once the water has dried up. As a consequence of the Indians re- ceiving their treaty money, two of them were arrested on a charge of being drunk and are spending their spare time in the lock-up pending a preliminary examination. A brilliant electric flash light now illuminates the street in front ol Schofield's corner, where the. new' store has opened out. As this is the first flash light of the kind introduc- ed to Pincher "Creek, it proves -to be all the more a novelty. George Harris, the colored man who was fined for blacking boots on Sunday some weeks ago, is up now on a charge of supplying liquor to Indians. Among other visitors to town at present are Mrs. Davidson of Wind- sor, Oat., and Miss Shillington of. Blenheim, Ont. They -are visiting with Mrs-.' T. Scott and others. Mrs. E. T. Saunders has returned from a visit to Lethbridge. Mrs. H. Clements and daughter, who have been in England for .some months, have returned home. G. W. Gill has gone to "the coast on a trip. Big Fight May Not Come Off Tomorrow San Francisco, Cal., Oct. a result of the disagreement between'. the principals over the status of the forfeit money of it looked for a time last night as if the K-etchel- Johnson fight would not take place. Willus Britt, Ketchel's manager, stat ed later that an agreement had. been reached, however, and that the hat- tie would be fought. The forfeit money was posted several months ago. It was under stood it was to be placed as a side bet. Johnson demanded that the money be gathered in one man's hands.. Britt and Ketchel demurred to this as the odds were 3 to 1 against the" man they dislike to place their, mon- ey at even odds. Johnson insisted, and Coffroth hurried forward to patch up the but there yet remained a feeling of uncer- tainty in sporting circles. Jack Johnson ahd Stanley Ketchel. the principals in tomorrow's match for the heavyweight championship, passed a strenuous day yesterday in their training camps. Neither need- ed any additional work, but they worked hard for a moving picture operator. Ketchel has surprised the pugilistic world by announcing that he will not carry the fight to his opponent, as has been his custom. He declares Johnson, as the champion, must do the leading unless Johnson shows un- expected weakness from the start. Johnson's manager assorts that his man will -go after Ketchel to secure an early knock out. Betting on the event showed an increased interest yesterday, but the odds remained at 10 to 1 with Johnson on the long end. Although no change in the odds occurred, it is believed at the pool rooms that the flow of short money which began yesterday will soon cause a shortening of .the price. Con- siderable money is being wagered on the even proposition that Ketchel will stay 15 rounds against Johnson. Both fighters are nervous on the eve of the battle, and of the two Ketchel seems to show the greatest strain. Johnson weighed 196 pounds yesterday, two pounds less than he expects to be when he climbs through the ropes. Ketch-el remains at his announced weight of 175 pounds. This he claims to be his natural weight and the point on which t.e feels the strongest. EMPRESS OF IRELAND MEETS WITH ACCIDENT Montreal, Que., Oct. mes- sage was received at the C. P. Jt i office this afternoon from Capt. Fo'-- 1 ster, of the company's' steamer, Em- press of Ireland, inland bound Liv- erpool to Quebec, with about eleven hundred passwgers, stating that, the steamer hod struck a submerged wreck between Cape Crratte and ifa- tane and had a hole in her bows i I was taking- some water. The Em- press arrived Kimouski at 4-to this afternoon, took on her pilot and. proceeded to Quebec where she is due to arrive a.m. It is in con' scrusnco t'hfs.t she io riot badlv damaged.