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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 16, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, OCTOBER II, IMf. Style and Comfort Happily Blended I II II I-M-1M-M-H444-H H-H-H I II II II II Mt I I I M OUR FURS AND FUR LINED GARMENTS HAVE STOOD THE TEST OF CENTURIES. OUR BUYERS KNOW GOOD FURS INSTINCTIVELY. THIS, TOGETHER WITH YEARS OF CAREFUL TRAINING, UN- LIMITED CAPITAL AND THE TRADE OF HALF A CONTINENT, ENABLES US TO SECURE THE BEST PRODUCTS OF THE WORtD AT THE MINIMUM PRICE. WHEN YOU BUY AT THE HUDSON'S BAY STORES YOU STUDY YOUR OWN INTERESTS. i n n n 1 1 1 n i i r I-H-I 1 1 1 M..H.-H M ii i n 1 1 1 ii n WOMEN'S FUR LINED COATS-Made of high grade imported Broadcloth; lined with fine quality Muskrat. Alaska Sable Collars. Price to -WOMEN'S FUR LINED COATS-Made of the best grade of Imported Broadcloth. Lined with fine quality muskrat. Mink Collars and Bevers. In all sizes. Price each to We have Pretty White Icelandic at 40c. and 60c The Latest Styles in Skirts. We have the best assortment ever shown in the district. An exposition of New Skirt Pashions that will prove extremely interesting to the Ladies, in Venetian Cloth, Panama, Broadcloth, Friezes, Voiles, Tweeds and Worsted, in all shades, including- grey, brown and taupe grey, in plain, braided and pleated. Prices ranging frorr- .50 to The beautiful and luxurious assortment of Suitings and Dress Goods exhibited at the Hudson's Bay is the talk of the town and our Dressmaking Department is in charge of an expert. ]S7ew Tort, London and Parisian styles are brought to your very doors, and the most fastidious taste satisfied- Clothing Department f Men's extra fleece underwear. Per Men's pure wool unshrinkable underwear, Penman's. Stanfield's celebrated underwear. The higb.es grades. Per Famous English Wolsey underwear. The best in the world. Per Men's heavy blue flannel working shirts. Each..... Men's grey flannel working shirts. Each and Men's extra heavy grey tweed shirts., Each......... Men's" fine black serge shirts. to Men's and youths' coat sweaters. Each...........___.. and Co. 1 1 I PAGE NINE DISCUSSED CITIES BILL (Continued 6.) ly prepared a paper in his life even though he prod uctxl one every day. was a great deal of misun- derstanding on this question of what relation the newspaper bore to muni- affairs. The newspaper was generally looked on as -a public in- stitution itself and it too as well as the city councils fails to come up to some people's ideals occasionally. Here is where the council and the newspaper stood on the'same ground inasmuch, were both subject to criticism. The newspaper should give as much publicity as it possibly could. If cri- ticisms were offered to the actions of any public man or body the place it should be offered was in the edi- torials of the paper not in the report of the proceedings. be fair and unbiased. He thought that Jhe newspaper representatives should >e allowed to attend committee nieet- ngs of the-'council even though all ;hat was done there was not publish- ed. A .newspaper loyal: to the city's interests should be willing not "to public matters which they had been asked to withhold. At any rate re- ports of committee should! be given to the newspaper because j criticism of the action taken there might often result in al- tering their actions for 'the best in- terests of the city. Criticism, he stated, was the most serious aspect of the relation of the newspaper to the city council. Cri- ticism for personal reasons alone was wholly wrong but it was the duty of the newspaper man to express his opinion in tlhe best interests of the community. Often the members of the council take such opinions to be personal criticisms and do not -con- sider that they are ,in public- life and their actions liable to public criticism. The members of the council very often have very little idea just what the public opinion about a certain matter may be. He stated an inci- dent where' the mayor of a'-city thought that, public- opinion was strongly in favor of an action and discovered, by means of a ballot in the paper tihat six hundred people to three were against it. The newspaper was a potent fac- tor he stated in moulding public opin ion. He "has .already tried to impress .the people through the paper to sup- port the bylaws and public woroks city of support had mever been obliged to oppose one bylaw in this city not worthy of the sanction of the people. The newspaper and the municipal motion was .seconded by Mr, Dickson of Macleod antd the expression of the vote showed that the meeting heartily endorsed the sentiment ex- pressed by Mr. Griesbach. City Engineer Arnold and Aid. Hatch in slTort adrosses thanked the visitors for the kind words spoken of t'h'e hospitality of the city and as- sured them a better tune than ever next time. The meeting thqn -adjourned to attend the banquet tendered them in the Lethbridge Hotel, by the city. The following delegates were tered fox me convention. W. A. Griesbach, Edmonton; U. it. Jamieson, Calgary; H. E. Gillis, Calgary; H. H. Gaetz, Red Deer; T. Dickson, Macleod; E. Forster Brown, Maeleod; Eobert Lee, Edmonton; Wilfrid Gariepy, John T. Hall, Medicine Hat; Geo. H. El- Jiot, Stratihoona; W. A. Coombs, Cardston; A. B. Stacpoole, Cardstm: Edward II. O'Brien, Wetaskiwin; EL L. Higgs, Wetaskiwin; Chas. H. Oli- ver, Wetaskiwin; Nelson Spencer, Medicine Hat; H. Morrow, Medicine Hat; A. E. Perry, Medicine Hat; J. Watson, Calgary; W. W. Doug- las, Taber; Geo. E Mack, High Riv- er, F. W. Galbraith, Red Deer; May- er'Henderson, Lethbridge and C. M. Arnold, Aldermen Hatch and King, Lethbridge. IE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE UJUD OJTICS. TOkOKTO B. WAXKZR, Gttttml ftuupr Paid-up Capital, Reserve Fund, The 'in f in wiuch TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES 'ilUn' Buk an a ooat arry aoocf wtuid liipdiiig They b Pioneer Lumber Co. 242-26 It will pay you to trade with 'in. Lethbridge C C. Oourse, Manager Electricians Supplies. Insulated Wires. Brass Goods. Electric Heaters. Glassware Gasoline Ignition Material. Iron Conduit Systems Two Phase Motors. Telephones and Bells. Complete Electrical Installations and General Electric '________Repairs. W. L. McKenzie Co. Phone _ r Radpath Street council can work hand in hand to the advantage of any .city. Even th smallest paper can be of great infill ence "sometimes, ewspapers oftimes go out of thei way to injure members of the coun cil for personal reasons, he stated in conclusion, but this practice was most unfair although it was the duty of a paper sometimes to pay attention criticism of public acts. Mr. Jamieson of Calgary, in mov ng a vote of'-thanks for this pape" stated that in his opinion it was wel o have public ventilation of all quei tions of.public interest in that spiri of fairness. Councils should be as air-in their treatment of the news papers as they expect fair treatmen in return from the 'newspapers. The motion was- seconded by Sec retary Hall who thought that the council should take the newspapers into their confidence and ffaey would find that nothing would be .publish ed detrimental to .tine -city. He. felt that if the press were strongly behind SOUTH MAIN STREET, BOW ISL AND, ALBERTA, LOOKING SOUTH WEST FROM TOP OF NEW THREE STORY HOTEL Photo taken August, 1909, by J. Simonson, Bow Island. this union i its success. Election would mean much for of Officers At the evening session the business of the -convention "was brought to a close, the conclusion of discussion on the points suggested by the dif- ferent municipalities represented, the -election of officers and fixing the date and place of the next con- vention. The following officers were elected for the ensuing Honorary President, "W. A. Gries- bach, Edmonton. H. Gaetz, Red iDe'j, First Vice E. Jam- ieson, Caigary. Second Vice Garie- py, Edmonton. Secretary T. Hall, Medicine Hat. Executive Dickson, Macleod; H. L. Higgs, Wetaskiwin: W. Laurie, Cardston; G. Hatch, Leth- Mayor Lee, Edmonton; May- or Young, High River. At the conclusion of the election of officers the new president Mr. Gaetz took the chair and presided over the meeting while the question of a selection of a place of meeting was decided on. Mr Dickson, of iMacleod entered an invitation from his town to the Un- ion to meet there next year Mr Higgs of Wetaskiwin, proposed that town as the place of meeting. Mayor Jamieson, of Calgary nom- inated that city as the meeting place that year as the middle position in the province should prove acceptable. The uestion was ballotted final ballot was cast in .favor of Cal- 'frfim ri_; Suggestive Questions on the Sunday School Lesson By Rev. D. Linscott for the International Newspaper Bible Sttipty Club Lesson for October 17, 1909. generally play in preventing sue Paul a Prisoner Before Felix. Acts, cessful adults from becoming Chris- tians. ,.When a man trembles on accounl of his sins, does "that necessarily adc anything to his credit? What was a besetting sin of Felix and how would you size up the char- acter of any man that wants to be bribed to do right? Lesson for Sunday Oct. 24, 1909. Paul a Festus and Agrippa. Acts 25: 6-12; Chapter 26. 24. Golden osition, and if not, why not? Read Paul's defence critically, and ee if you can find any false state- ments and if so, say what they are? Contrast the compliments- paid' to he governor by Tertullus and Paul, nd state wherein Paul excels, both in ruth and in skill. What points did Paul urge in his his trial be finish'ed at Caesarea, and in his appeal to Caesar? If you were a minister to be tried for 'heresy, which trib'unal would you rather select; a-prejudiced Con- ference, or Synod, or General Assem- bly, or Convention, _or a committee of secular High Court Judges? Chap. 26: was this Agrippa and what had brought "him to Caesarea? If a man's cause is just, will a knowledge of all the facts- always help him? What are the leading points here outlined, of- Paul's defence before King Agrippa? "Why should it be thought a thing incredible with you that God should raise the v-8. Was Paul any better when he per- secuted and caused Christians to be put to death, than the Jews were then in to put him to death? How do you estimate Paul's char- acter before his conversion? Verses points" semblance are there betwen of re- Paul's ccttiversion and' that of a sinner's ;oday? efen'ce im? to the- accusations against thusiastic speech a heary vote of thanks, to the city of Lethbridge for the cordial reception and the good time given them while here. The It will pay you to trade with us. What so called heresy did Paul ad- vvnat is today "heresy" and what is What is implied in "having a con- science void of offence toward God and toward men" and how can such a condition be brought about? does Paul show in his defence that the heresy they accuse him of, is the Jewish doctrine which they have forsaken? Verses Who was Lysias, the chief captain that Felix wanted to examine, and what part had he taken in this matter? Verses Why did Felix send for Paul? Is it probable that Felix was sin- cerely investigating the Christian re- ligion? Apart from the person of Christ, what are the chief things which Christianity stands for? (This ques- tion must be answered in writing by Why did Paul sc frequently des- Will a religious bigot, who is full, cribe -his conversion? of hatred as these Jews were, stop What was God's object, as here short ..of to plish his purpose? Should any Christian believe or cir- culate a charge against any person that he has not got ample proof of? Verse a matter of fact had Paul, in any sense, broken any Jew- ish law? Which, at this time, were really in the most unenviable situation. Paul or his accusers and why? Verses a judge or a members- ub.) Pionaer Lumber Co. What is Christ himself the embod- iment of in his personal character? What made Felix tremble when Paul urged upon him righteousness and the judgment to come? "Would Felix likely have become a Christian if he could have kept on in his sin? 242-281 Verses What part does mon- and makers harsh remarka against the prisoner during tfae ttalcing of the 'evidence, thus prejudicing the jury, is such a man fit for judicial posi- tion? When a Christian is accused of wrong doing, and is innocent, should he insist upon his innocence or be patient and silent, and wait for the facts to speak? Paul was no doubt wise ;in refus- ing to go to Jerusalem but was he lie to accom- i described in Paul's conversion, and what is God's object in con- version? Verses it. possible that some sinners get a call, from God ful- ly as marked as Paul's and yet re- fuse to comply and so on in tfceir sins? .v' v _ What difference is therebetween a man before and after he turns to God? (This question must be answer- ed in writing by members of the Verses did Festus in- terrupt Paul and was mad? Why did not Festus> and Agrippa both turn to God, seeing that they were clearly convinced of the truth of Christianity and their need oi sal- vation? Why are not all persons Christians who have heard the voice of God call- ing them to repentance? Lesson for Sunday, October 31st, 1909. Paul a Voyage. equally wise in no.t insisting thatActs 4. Our-Constant Book." Une Hundred in Six YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITKH..TO MEET The Lethbridge Builders The first Adult Bible Class organized in Ssothem Alberta. IN WESLEY CHURCH ROOM AT 3 P.M. ANY SUNDAY A Stranger only Once. My Lift for Another i ;