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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LKTHSMIDQt, AtTA, MONDAY, JUNE 14. r MOVING ADVANCED i VAUDEVILLE.] 1. The Vaquero's Vow 2. Her Flowers 3. Jealous Fisherman o Sweethearts Wives Prices 15c and 25c Forrester and Lloyd Up-to-date exponents of refined comedy Kollins and Klif ton The celebrated banjo team in high-class selections and imitations Was TroubW Wtth Weak Back For Ytara, Could Hot Dutiee. Deotera A Wltitoat Richard the Brazen Serial Story By C Townsend Brady and Edward Peple "Who Is It, Mrs. Renwycfc asked. "Nellie Sempton." Richard's indolence departed In- stantly. The name recalled several things. be questioned, "to the lady rather tall and twenty-two or thereabout, with a rip- ping "Why, cried delight- i edly. "Do you know j "Well, no, not returned I smiling Texan. "She j pointed out to me." He screwed in I his monocle and picked up a letter j from Lord Croyland's mail which lay j beside his plate. "I'm awfully sorry that I shan't be here when Miss Semp- j ton arrives, but I find I shall have to go to.Nffw York this morninir. Too bad, really." j "But you haven't Wen read your letters chirruped Miss i "Can you tell from the outside that i it's some horrid i Richard nodded sadly and tapped a formidable official envelope, j "Too he murmured, I business and, as you aptly It, i horrid." In one sense the Texan spoke plain, unvarnished truth, for of nn unpleasant character called him in several directions. He had entire- ly forgotten until the mention, of Miss Sempton's name recalled It to him that ht had a smashed automobile on his not to mention a prospec- tive lawsuit from a justly irate farm- er. Then, too, it would be most awk- ward to hiive the charming Miss Semp- ton her hand and a most engaging smile: "How do you do, Mr. Peter Wilson? I knew you not t chauffeur. How many oth- er names do you happen to Yw, "horrid aways from Irvlngtou at once and bade fail to keep him away until Miss Sompton departed. "Woolsey and muttered to Inward- dlatrnstort self, "dust seek elusion In some faroff, happier clime." Breakfast was scarcely over when Mr. Corrigan was announced. He en- tered with a cheery good morning to every one, then went with Mrs. Ren- wyck to the library. Miss Schermerly strove with all her crafty wiles to lure Lord Croyland away for a morn- ing walk and a chat on the superior advantages of being a nobleman, but the nobleman in question met guile with guile and pleaded an excuse of having to catch the next train. He said he would walk to the station, especially as on foot he might dodge Miss Sempton if she happened to come earlier than expected, and started, across the lawn, On the lawn he lingered In the hope of seeing Miss Harriet once more, for he did not wish to leave irrtngton without confessing his deception and declaring himself her humble worship- er from the Lone Star State. He had almost given up hope when he spied her coming from the house toward him. She, too ho-1 dodging diffi- culties in the path of a merfbf wltto him alone. And now as she tripped across the grass he saw In her eyes a light, on her cheeks a color which caused his heart to bound, while the warm blood tingled through his veins. "Lord she said, "before you go I want to thank you for what you did for Imogene and me last night It was splendid of you to take the blame, "But how do yon know what I he asked her laughingly. she stammered, didn't go upstairs when you told us. We stayed In the billiard room and listened." She finished with a violent blush, which made her Irresist- ible in the biased eyes. laughed. "I see." Miss Harriet did not join to hte mer- riment She looked up earnestly and asked: "Why didn't you tell the whole truth and explain to "Explain to he echoed, mis- taking bar meaning. "Good Lord! How could Miss Harriet nodded, smiling hap- pily. "I think I understand. You wanted to save "Of answered Richard, re- lieved again. Really, sudden shocks almost broke his nerve. "Now, tell me one thing con- tinued the girl. "You are not an Eng- lishman. I suspected It before, and last night I knew it Who Richard gasped and took a backward while hot blood mounted to Jf n. Ank vritM Tor jmn I trembled weak back. OftenthMs 1 few fcis tod for being Mtrttly efcle twra My- self, cod I also a- great nflerev while trying to perform my dutiea. I bad doctors attending MM witk- out avail and tried wad plftvtett, but nothing Memed to do M any food. I watt about to give up in dmptur vhen my husband induced me to try Dew's Kidney Pills, and after using two boxes I aia now well and able to do my work. I an poai- fcive Doan's Kidney Pills an all that claim for them, and I would adviae all kidney sufferers to them a lair trial." Kidney are a purely vege- table medicine, realizing quick, panujMnk relief, without any after ill rabeta. A medicine that will absolutely enre Back- ache and all of Kidiwy and Bladdat Disease. A medicine that strengthen! the kidnerw so that they are enabled to extrael the poisonous uric acid from the blood and vent the chief came of Rheumatism. Price 50 cents per box, or 3 for at all dealers or The T. MUbvm Co., United, Toronto, Ont. In ordering specify REMARKABLE OUTBURST WHEN KING WON DERBY more serious. Mr. Corrigan advised his brother-in-law of the true condi- tion of affairs and offered to do any- thing in his power to help matters along. Mr. Remvyck, while very much engaged over his harbor scheme, con- cluded to drop business for the morn- ing and hasten out to Irvlngtou. with I two experienced detectives. applauded Uncle Michael. "The more the merrier.. I believe I can furnish these gentlemen with sev- eral valuable clews. I hate to say 'Told you Jake, but if you had listened to me No, I won't! It's hot enough out here. Goodby.'J When Mr. Corrigan left the telephone he found that Harriet and Imogene had gone upstairs. The latter young lady had been unable to restrain her emotions longer, and in the seclusion of her chamber she gave vent to every species of pyrotechnic despair to which the tender age of nineteen Is subject Miss Ren wyck was the busiest Samari- tan on record, and her ministrations to the stricken one made a word with Richard out of the question for the present Mr. Van der Awe perceived that his Inamorata was profoundly agitated, but why he could not Imagine. There- i fore he paced solemnly up and down the hall, looking more like a funeral director than ever. Richard sat on the Lonoon Daily Mail In many countries I have -been pre- sent at many exciting scenes, but never, I think, have I witnessed and istened to such an outburst of en- thusiasm as that which mai-ked the ng's victory, and which will make the Derby of 1900 forever memorable in the annals of the famous race. After we haii partly recovered I ivas talking in the paddock with an old no-blernan who has seon every every Derby since 1881 (as well as a many before that) and a young' girl had just soon it for the first time. "Ah, my he Said kindly, "you're lucky in your first Derby. You'll never see another like it." That was the thought in every- body's mind. The most astonishing thing the scene was the suddenness of it. One moment there was silence, tense, dramatic silence, the next mo- TEMPERANCE NOTES by the W. C. T U.) The Hoyal Templars of Manitoba are keeping temperance interests be- fore the public by an energetic press service, each council having an offi- cial reporter whose -duty is to {live news to the local papers. t When mining towns begin a cru- sade pf reformation it is a hopeful sigh of better days. At Phoenix, B. a Sunday %closing law for bars ha'S been enforced, and by a new by- law of the city council, requiring ho- tt-ls to have thirty rooms for the ac- commodation of guests, fifty per cent, of the drinking places in the town will be put out of business. A improvement in respect to club houses results from the new law in Manitoba. Clubs in 'Winnipeg must now pay a license fee- of and through Ihe province A res- taurant must also be connected with the1 clubs. This will put out of busi- ness all the illegitimate organizations. It 'is expected thatt .his year will see a vigorous temperance campaign in the province, with local option con- tests in some hundred municipalities. Slot machines are now rated as il- legal in Edmonton, and in future are to be seized on sight. The police commissioners of Vic- toria prize city. have promised that no more fights will be allowed in that 111 i 11 U I i H While it lasts we offer Robertson Martin's PUNTS Pints 25c. reduced to 1 oc or 2 for 25c. 1 Pint 40c. reduced to 20c or 2 for 35c- 1 Quart 60c. reduced to 3Cc or 2 for 50c. Gal. reduced to 60c or 2 for 11.10 Hayr Bros.i i Phone 75 P. 0. Box 27 limillHi'i'il'IIifil Daily Herald larket Piece fa er rest place ll it this coluni. If you me this 25c owe i iasertioM (or SI SITUATIONS VACANT good Schweitzer Bros. bread baker 143-0 couple of experienced ditch riders. No others need apply Apply by letter giving experience to T. M. Evans, Supt. A, R. I. Co. urging them to pass resolutions against local option, but Samuel Gom- pers, president of the American Fed- eration of Labor, opposed their action. Here are some encouraging facts and figures: Forty-three million peo- Temperance 'workers in Saskatche-1 Ple under absolute prohibition; eight wan are planning for a strong local states in which the sale of liquor is peaking outfits to start to work at once. Will pay liberal price per acre. Apply to the O. W. Kerr Co., Lethbridge. UO-0 first class waitresses wanted at once, at the Model Union Restaurant. 150-0 cook for sugar fac- tory boarding house at Raymond. Ap ply F. H. Bunn, Raymond. 150-6 wanted at Alberta Restaurant. 150-0 to take charge of two planers in saw mill. Must be first class expedienced sober and hold good references. State wages expeeu-d. Ap- nlv Piling TIT c ply to Alta. Peter McLaren, Blainnore, 150-6 option campaign at the next manici- pal elections. Two clubs in Vancouver have been absolutely prohibited; thirty states in which the sale of liquor is carefully restricted by legislation; only ten states and territories without prohi- rrfused liquor licenses f.r the reason i biti''n: three huildred prohibition cit- i ies in the United States, having a i population of over each; nearly proper mem- ing- of innumerable throats and. the course was black with people, every single one of whom was waving his hat ami jumping up and down, yell- ing at the top of his voice. The police were taken completely >y surprise. The crowd surged round the unsaddling enclosure rails 'before any attempt could be made to con- trol them. There was very little rougimess and no rowdyism, but a vast concourse of people is always difficult to manage. The police had a hard task set them by the sudden- ness of..the onrush. They did their work forbearingly and well. The finish was such a near thing that in the grandstand enclosure, where I was at the moment, there was just a flicker of doubt after the horses got past the post- -as to whe- ther .Minoru had kept his lead. Lcu- viers had come along with such a, gallant onrush as they flashed up the j straight that there was very little j between them. They were almost neck and neck. however, 1 was hoisted, and we knew that for the first time in its 'history a Sovereign of England was the winner of tht? "classic race." that they are not on a bership basis. i two-thirds of the entire United States The National Sports Club, Vancou- ]under some form of prohibition. ver, has been refused a renewal of' its liquor license, because it "would not NO CHANGE AT EDMONTON be in the interest of the public." Carpenters Get Non-Union Men to Join Their Forces Rev. Dr. Spencer, organizer for the Edmonton, June is no Local Option League in British Co- change in the carpenters situation to- lumbia, reports after a tour of the day both parties sitting tonight and inferior of that province, that there each claiming that -victory will ulti- is sentiment everywhere in mately be theirs. The carpenters un- fovar of temperance reform through ion have signed up a number of the strong, energetic boy about 16 years old. Apply Lethbridge Laundrv. 150-0 photograph- ing. Also developing and printing for amateurs. Apply Ed. Elsea. 418 Bur- dett St. 1526 ta Restaurant. wanted at Alber- 1500 male er wanted at once. Office. stenograph- Box 0., Herald 154-0 energetic canvasser for life and accident insurance. Good pro- position for right party. Apply Room 1. Ott Block, between 9 and 10 a.m. 153-0 a local option law. Quebec city council passed a by-law c "impelling grocers to stop selling li- quor at 7 p.m. on Saturdays. St. John. N. B., has voted on license non-union men and by an endeavor to enlist all the non-union men in the city, expect to get the situation entirely in their own hands. The build ers union claim that when they have sufficient men for the rougher carpen- ter work being done at present and reduction to such good purpose that i they have abundant opportunity to eleven saloons .will close, after one j secure skilled labor later in the sea- year's grace. I son. They state .that they do not wish t0 bring in outside labor if such By the Patent Medicine Act, which 'can be avoided. came into force on April 1, the manu-j_________________..__.____________. facture, importation and sale of all! TENDERS medicines containing cocaine or any i ------7 of its derivatives or. preparations is; SEALED TENDERS will be receiv- housemaid and a cook. Apply Mrs. F. H. Mewburn. 155-6 energetic canvasser for life and insurance. Good proposition for right party.. Apply between 9 and 10 a.m. at" Room 1, Ott Block. 155-0 PROPERTY FOR SALE FOR new fully modem house. Apply P. McMurphj, Mft. South Alta. Lumber Co.. Phone tffi Wl-0 FOR QUICK SALE-2-storey, 7 room new house, facing east on Weatmin- ster_Eoad ,north of London St., on good terms. Apply to T. 8. His- cox on premises. FOK valuable property consisting four lots and house on corner of Dufferin and Bartlett Sts. For terms apply to 120a Dufferin St. or P. 0. Box 214. 150-6 FOR SALE OR RENT-? roomed house, stable, hay shed, large chicken house on river bottom near new bridge. Best place in city for keeping cows, chickens or pigs. Price Rent per month. Easy terms. Ap- ply H. Proctor, near the A. R. I. shops. 155-6 LOST the Felge farm on Tp. 7, R. 21, one light bay about bs. ag; 12 or 14 years old, rough built; when last seen was -shod and nai Inltrf on. Also one black wtight about Ibs. age ab U or 14 years old, rough built, with blemish hind Joot shod and halter Will pay a reward of t tht return of the descried team. W. M. Lockie, P. 0. Box 254, Lethbridge, Alta. 151-6 Granum, June three 3rd. Two bay geldings each years old, no brands, weight about both shod, had halters on. One light bay, star in forehead, little white on nose and white hind food. One dark bay, one white hind foot. Suitable reward. Notify post- master, Granum, Alta. 154-0 FOUND the circus, an umbrella, with the initials C.J.E. on the handle. Owner can have same by calling at Herald ad: Office and paying for this 151-0 TAKEN June 7, one bay lorse, weighing about Ibs. and Branded bar Cl and one smaller bay mare in bad condition with distem- per, branded bar U, about five or sis years old. Matched except in size. Will be kept one month and .hen sold for expenses. Morris Ved- der, Bow Island, Alta. Tp. 9-11, Sec. 10. 152-G bridle and pair of lines near Westminster Road, between new standpipe and Fair Grounds. Owner can have same by applying to under- signed and :naying cost of advertising.-- Wm; Westminster Road. "55-1 blacksmith at Can- ada West Mine, Taber. 155-1 the day, a day, with board and room." Apply 1276 Redpath St. 155-6 servant, city, TO REPRESENT TORONTO AT MEDICINE HAT June Oliver, Wartl and Aid. McGhift front porch, smoking one cigarette aft- er another furiously, when Mr. Corri- gan came out and Boosted him. Controller were chosen by the Board of Control to represent Toronto at the annual convention of Canadian Municipali- ties to be held soon in Medicine Hat. prohibited. Forty-one liquor licenses in Toronto are to go put of business on July 31 and the list has been announced. One of those to be dropped is that of the Ontario Jockey Club at jth'e.. Woodbine race The militia department has issued order that this summer no liquor is to be sold at camps of instruction. This is an important concession, and is said to come as a result of laxity of canteen managers in not confining the sale of beer strictly to the soldiers in camp.