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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 21, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, January 21, 1913. THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page S 1 I* I i FIVE MORE DAYS OF OPPORTUNITY!!! Two Attractions Worthy Of Your Attention Annual Clearance Sale is Still Continuing $100 Fur Coat Given Away Absolutely Free "I wonder who is going to get Bentley's $100 Fur Coat " -Is the topic of conversation these days Every person has an equal chance to get that handsome coat and all ive ask is a $5.00 purchase and you receive a coupon entitling you to the chance. Yon have to buy goods somewhere, so we think it would be profitable for you to buy them from us. Make your purchase of $5.00 or more and you not only get from 20% to 30% discount, but also a coupon for every $5.00 worth you buy. We particularly draw your attention to our prices on Clothing, Furs, Felt Goods,1 Rubber Goods and Ladies' Suits and Coats. Our reductions are genuine. Make it your aim this week to get as many coupons as possible. They Cost you Nothing. Saturday Night at 10.15 Ends The Competition Mayor Hardie Announces The Successful Coupon Holder At That Hour See Our Ad. in To-morrow's Herald BENTLEY COMPANY, LIMITED CROSSED POND TO F! MRS. FOSTER OF SCOTLAND HAS FOUND HIM', AND IS HAPPY ' MOTHER I 1 Edmonton,".Alta., Jan. 19.-There is no happier, woman in all the Do-� minion, of. Canada, than Mrs. Margaret Foster, now in Edmonton on the way tp hpr home near Blackwater Foot in northern Argyllshire, Scotland, from. FprV, John, B. C, where she found her son, Robert Foster, a homesteader; following a search ihrough the western country, which began last April. Mrs. Foster's travels included a trip of three days on foot and unaccompanied in the Peace River district, north of Edmonton, where she Jocated her son on a farm 10 miles west of Fort John. The aged woman also had numerous adventures in the sparsely settled districts ;> "hut",  she saidv "the homesteaders were kind and helpful and" did much in assisting me in finding 'Bobbic.J "Robert is doing nicely and wanted me to make my home with him, but 1 must go hack to the old country,where I have a small farm, left to me by my husband, who passed' away several years ago. This is a good country for young people, hut it's yet a bit too new for me. 'Bobbie' is coming home next year and will stay a while. That's some comfort." . Mrs. Foster said that her son uri-s i^rated to Western Canada five years ' ago, locating in Edmonton. He met '> ocean, and the American, continent. 1 list April to begin a search for her son. She traced him from place to place> for eight months, all the time hopeful she would be successful. She suffered all the hardships ac-.:; compahying such a tour as she undertook, hut remained cheerful to the end. f "It was well worth it,rl Mrs. Fos-, ter said, ''and I'd do it again. The v reason 'Bobbie' did not write is because he "could get no letters through. ,,; He was too far out of the regular mail service' at first. Later he was told by an acquaintance in the  bid country that J had gone. He was of the belief I was dead, as he received in? letters from. home. "It was the happiest moment in ��'�my Ii?2 when I clasped 'Bobbie' to my breast and he put his arms .'..around me. I stayed at the homestead for a time. Robert wanted me to stay till he had proved up. But t ) finally he consented to my return to J the old home, where he will loin mo tv m a year or so and stay to comfort me the rest of rhy days." >f -:---- [l VANCOUVER BURIED IN SNOW Vancouver, B.C., Jan. 20.-Ten Inches more of snow fell lu Vancouver last night, which makes four feet In all since January 1. This is unprecedented. The coldest day waB yesterday, when the thermometer reach' : LAXATIVES' best tpr qursinj; mpthero beg^use, they i,1!^, pot affect^ th?> rest pf" system. Milwen|t w^iy .or: moulding tne .pi'iBQno^rjtft'# useful member of society.' jjjjijijit^ii' riesp'as'a ^eperal'rule was' at"'tft?'jj.o't: tpm of much of the trouble, and'the time, had come wheh this dread ettt emy of mankind must go. every;woman you meet knows of the great good it has been doing among suffering women for the past 30 years. Fox Creek, N. B. -"I have always had pains in the abdomen and a weakness there and often after, meals a soreness in my stomach. Lydia E. Pinkbiam's VegetableCompound has dorie me mucji good. I am stronger, digestion is "better and I can work with ambitipn;I have enconrag;e4 many mothera-pf ffiniKes ,...... to take it as h is the best remedy in, the wprid. Tpw can publish thl� in the papers. "-Mrsi Wiiaiam JJn'tb* JPJpkharo tabpratpr*�t Lynn, Mays.;.are.files containing hundreds pf tbQjiBftijda of letters frpir} wgmen a�,ek-Irig health, Jp"wh|cb winybpenly state over'their own signatures tbatthey have |-�gained their health by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's.Vegetable Compound,* many .^fVwhom state that it�ms' s^ved them from surgical operations- Wynyard, Saak., Jan. .20.,- Eight miles west ol Wynyard last night at five . o'clock the -C.P.R. Great West express No. 52 eastbound, struck a broken or spread fail, and the first and second class passenger cars and the dining car were overturned. Over one hundred and twenty-five feet oi track was displaced. The baggage aud express cars became disconnected, but the two passenger and dining cars held the ground and overturned on a , six-foot dip. An auxiliary train from Wynyard was quickly on' the scene. Several of the passengers were painfully but not seriously injured. And i theyvwere conveyed to -Wynyard under the care of Dr. Ross. The lights in the cars were extinguished by the impact, but although the dining car was set on fire the chef put it out j with snow and milk after crawling into the car. ,The following is a list of the injured : W. H. Roper, head cut, necessitating two stitches and shins bruised and cut. Miss May McArthur, Winnipeg, side wrenched. A. E. Cool, 110 Lome Ave., Brandon, shoulder hu^t. A: N. Minchello, 34 Mulberry year in Toronto totalled ?1,183,-000, or fully half: a million dollars more than in 1911. Big conflagrations at the Toronto Railway car barns and the Allen Manufacturing Co., helped to swell these losses. Macleod, Jan. 20.-Hon. Mr. Me , Kenzie and famil5r, provincial treasurer, who accompanied Premier Sif- j ton to England, and gave valuable assistance in the Waterways Railroad case, returned Friday morning 0n the flyer. They had a good trip. Mr. McKenzie says he feels that' the case of the province is now on tho safe side, and no fears need be entertained as to the finding. They received many important points regarding the law and law-making for the province, and thinks the experience gained by the premier will' be yaluable , for the province as a whole. There is much talk of Al'berta everywhere they visited, and the people knew much more about Alberta when they left than previously. This province will | receive many hew settlers from the j old country. Mr. McICenzie leaves for the'capital ! to attend cabinet meetings and prepare for the coming session, ,- which opens early next month. Several enquiries for business hous-( es are being made by men looking for inew openings, and prospects are bright for a busy season, during 1913. The council meeting Monday night was a very busy one in many ways. The Gas and Plumbing Bylaw was handed in by the city engineer, for discussion. It was subject to criticisms. It is also possible that . it will be made to protect the users of gas, and in the end will be of importance to both the town* and the Gas Co. >' v Ice harvesters began operations :on Monday. It is on}y twelve inches thick, but is clear and, good.; Several new ice houses have been built, and s Macleod is promised / an abundant j supply for the comingReason. ' Tea. There, is no better Tea-and its concentrated goodness means * an actual economy.- ^ fancy p^p^ag a, cost hardly ^ iSjip ;