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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LtTHBRIDOC, AUBtRrA., TUESDAY, JUKE 15, IIOI. AT LOW PRICES FU.LI-. HND COMPLETE STOCK PIONEER LUMBER. YARDS OF CANADA Capital, test and Un- divided Profits Exceed Teach Your Children Thrift An early training in saving, as well as in earning add much to the future prosperity and happiness of your chiiden. By opening a Savings Account for each in the Union Bant, and encouraging them to deposit even small sums regularly, .you .will, teach them the habit which' has always been the basis of wealth. 'v f l'.'00 is sufficient to open an account, and of LOO. or upwards are received. Interest paid at highest current rate. tETHBRI0GE BRANCH: J., R. Anderson, Manager. District News IP. Boy Headquarters foi ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OFFICE: tan 3, Ott Block Phone 180 WONDERFUL GROWTH Alfalfa "Grown on Southern Manitoba J.. Farm Now. Ready -to Cut (VViniiipeg There is on view in tho D. D. Campbell office in; tHe' Grain Exchange a sample, of this year's gri.vth 'that "is remarkable! It was pulled June" 5'; on the" farm-of Jos. Mac- 'Mamtou, and 'shows'a' growth above the.ground of a root over 24 inches long. Flower .buds are formed, and it will be ready for "ciiiting in" another week. This will mean three- cuttings for the season under CHANGED THE DATE From Harper's Weekly. During the-late campaign a cratic meeting' was held in one of the j. isltffld cities, and it was proposed to have a barbecue. The committee to which-the matter was referred report- ed favorably and set the date for Friday, a week later. Upon this an- nouncement an excited Irishman hop- ped, onto his seat and yelled out: "Misther Prisidint.! Hould on there I'd have yeze to understhand COALDALE Coaldale, June are rehearsing for 27. Mrs. Depew and- Miss Heighes are in charge. Irrigation company surveyors were laying "but irrigation ditches for H. A. Suggitt Thursday. The company has a force of men and teams at worfcr- enlarging the lateral ditch through -the eastern part of the large Theodore Dike, oi the firm of Diker Snow and Dike, has returned from the East. He has purchased a 100 horse power four cylinder Hart-Parr gasoline- traction engine to be used in breaking up their land here and doing custom work. The engine is expected to arrive in.a few days... .John McCann unloaded a new 32 i horse power Case traction engine week W. E. Newton is expect- a new Aveiy engine. The two tfutflts he has been spring have been tied. up the past of ine coal short- Richard the THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE Serial C Townsend Brady and Edward Peple sur, that the great heft' uv'tho Dimi- .mato on a The American Farming company has purchased a steam drilling out- fit.-_. S. Cbkely is erecting a cottage on Mrs. Cokely's farm, east of Coalr dale. a Friday. cratuc parthy don't ate..... Or- and Mrs. George Heighes at- -He couldn't have put an undeniable j tended conference at Strathcoha. 3ttrs fact in a more pointed and concise Heighes remained for a visit with her way. That barbecue ;wa's not held on daughter at Bonoka. Messrs. John Davidson and James Fielding and the American Farming Company" have purchased from Paw- son Bros, road graders for making irrigating ditches. Alfred Haley has completed the ad- to his house and is now hav- your Wlr.it is your British opinion DM nests in "TLe inmntos thereof come at you endwise and ali at oace." observed the young man grimly. "In my bumble opinion things are going to wake up .presently." laughed the merry little lawyer with what Richard could not bat. feel was ill timed merriment "My esteemed brother-in-law is fairly boil- ing. He's on his way out here now with two policemen! Fm glad you're not mixed up in this particular phase of the comedy, Dicky, boy. You have operating-all gomewlxaf Of a load to carry as it is." grjmtejaL Richard, staring ab- sently at the igraTel path. Mr. Corrigan eyed him suspiciously and started away. Richard was about to ask permission to accompany him. Intending.again, bare his heart to his counsel, but at that instant his attention was arrested in an.entirely different direction. Wbblsey Bills was commg toward him from the direction of the railroad station.. AN ENGLISH LIBERAL Wiuston .Churchill, M -P: J'In my opinion a Liberal js a man who ought to stand as a restraining force against extravagant policies, to1 Jceep quite cool in" the presence of jingo, clamor, and believes that con- fidence between, nations begets con- fidence, that a spirit of'peace and goodwill makes for the safety it de- sires. Above, alt I think -a'''Liberal.'is- a man who keep a sour look for scaremongers, however distinguished and ridiculous, a cold, chilling, acid- ulated, sour, verjuice-tainted look for all of "them, whether their panic comes from the air, the sea, the earth. earth." the waters the Comfort and Cortvenience If you have never experi- enced the pleasures of living in a Sunshine" heated house, ing' it painted. This is one of the nicest homes in the district. Rev. Keid, of the Bap- tist toofc charge of our ser- vices Sunday afternoon, June 6, in tho absence'.of "Mr. Lyttle. Isaac Jennings, from the Pawson farm, are now located at Strathcona. A: number from here attended the circus at. Xethbridge June 8. and Mrs.. Chinnok were Coal- dale callers'Friday. Tho people in this district are pleased that the Methodist: confer- ence has returned Rev. A. "A. Lyttle to tJiis charge Tor another year., Last Wednesday, from three to fiye Mrs. .T, H. Fillers was hostess for the Those present were. IVfesdames Haley1, Depew, Moore, Emde, Sole, Pawson, Brown, Biknell, Taylor, Shrumnij Bonaman, and Mes- dames Moss and Bacon from the Cameron ranch. let us tell you that it is a epmfort which and fully convenience .ppreciated. For an average..''of seven tons of coal to an eight- roomed house, an .even tem- perature of sixty-five to seventy can be kept up from October to Aprii. Once a Sunshine Furnace is started there is no work attached to its operation beyond placing in coal twice a day, and drawing; out ashes and filling water pan every other'day.- Chains on a pulley fixed! in .the hall, or room above the cellar, answer the respective requirements Up, or Closing Off. No caretaker is necessary, no engineer has to be called in. No precautions, beyond following directions, are necessary. you can run a stove (and who cannot) you can run a Sunshine Furnace; .'Phone or call on the furnace man in your town, whose name appears below, and secure full particulars. M1 The HICK HARDWARE CO. BOWVILLE ITMES v Bowvilie, June Osbow is still in town. Mr. Osfcow is expect- ed out some time this week if he can leave. Their baby is doing her mother's, care. Tho turning-point was reacned Saturday or Sunday.. Nearly all of. Bowville spent Sun- day at the. ball grounds across the Bow. T Sim Stevens returned to Elinor Satuixlay. He "has been out. Medicine Hat, but foiled to find laml to his liking'. He will now start on Monday for a. trip near Edmonton; to locate scrip. F. Phillips contracted blood pois- oning and to .Claresholm by Earl Oliver Saturday. S. A. Wyman has gone to -Leth- bridge to fetch his wife and see his daughter. She was improv- ing slowly last Wednesday. Mrs. S. A. Wyman returned. Satur- day. They left. Delia resting easily, ami are now in'" hopes that tfaiv day is not far oft for her to -borne. Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Oliver were ljcthbridge visitors Monday and Tuesday, returning1 home WodnwdLay. j Mrs.- G. Peterson has sold oit' her [store to her son dPlanie and expects to move 'into her brother's fiouse i just north of the store. j Poundkoeper Root is- doing a, rugh- ing business. He is trying to locate I a gentle riding hbr.se of which' -he is Innich in need. H. Hitchcock soW Sandy of Optic, a fine pair horses on I nPiHtsdav In fit. i CHAPTER XX. ,ITE adventurer-.allowed Mr. Cor- rigan to walk away without offering any further remark, then waited .patiently for his servant to reach the porch: "Good mornm', your said Bills, with a look of guileless Inno- cence which made the .Texan long to throttle him on the Richard regarded him earnestly, striving to read the secrets of his soul, but came to the conclusion" that the servant had no soul, inasmuch as the face before him was placid as that of a slumbering babe.-; he said in his sternest tone, "come, upstairs. There Is a matter which we must settle at once." Contrary to his expectatlonB, the servant did not flinch, but followed him meekly to the upper- floor. Once Inside the room, the Texan locked the door and turned on his companion "Now, my man, just give an account of yourself, and be quick about Richard had flung himself into the morris chair, while stood be- fore him, nervously shifting his feet and picking at the brfrii of bis bat Richard cut him short "Drop that! This time for in- fernal nonsense! "Yes, sir. Bills be- gan again, though the, task to which he bad evidently nerved; himself was proving larger than :be at first sup- posed. "Mr. sir, I done wrong. I know tli'atv, An' I come back to tell you all, about it sir, an' your pardon, -you'll be so good." "Leave the trimraiiigsi out and get down to snapped .Richard, with unconcealed impatience: sneak- ed- off last night without- permission HEAD OFFICE. TORONTO S. K. WALKER, President LAIRD, General ESTABLISHED Paid-up Capital, Reserve Fund, TRAVELLERS1 CHEQUES confessed tbe valet, with a sudden spurt of coo rage- "because 1 forgot, sir, and drank your brandy up again. Mr. Honest, sir. 1 was afeerd you'd: shoot me. an' I went a way to New -York.. to never come back again. I 'eft w'Ust you was 'avin' the play, sir." "How did you pet to New York at that time of night? There are no trains at that hour." sir. I know they ain't. t got on a freight train, s5r." The Texan looked at him keenly, then nodded permission for the bal- ance of the Oshy "When I got to New York, sir." the valet continued; "i 'realized wot a bloomln' ass I was, -Mr. Williams, sir, an' I confesses It now, sir, without-no 'ope of up the fack." said Richard calmly, "it comes to me that this is the first gos- pel truth you- have spoken. I ba.ve hopes of you yet Goon." "Yes, sir- thank, you, sir. As I was a-sayin', there I was In a big city. sir. without much money no character an' no immejit prospeck of- a place. Says I to meselt :says I. 'you're a bloomin' ass. You left a gentleman wot was only jokln' 'bout shootiu' you an' wot wouldn't 'urt a 'air of your 'ead "for Go back to him. Bills.' says I, 'an' tell 'im 'ow it 'ap- pened, 'E's a kindly disposed geutle- 'man with a sweet forgivin' nature 'old it agl'n you that you was afeared of 'Is terrible pistol, MJ. Wil- liams, sir.'" sniffed Richard. "What was your other reason for coming The servant shifted uneasily, turned his hat round and round ia his nerv- ous bands and apparently decided to keep back nothing. "Yes, .be began again; "I 'ad another reason. I fancied if I come- back your mean Mr. beg Wil- liams, you would pay me wot you promised me, w'Ich Is better than starvin' to death in Noo York without no character, nieanin' no offense, an' awskln' you not to" be angrier than you can 'elp. I-slep' restless, Mr. .'Williams.. i sir. Then I come back. That's all." "Is asked Richard .dryly. 'Tes, answered the valet, with profound solemnity, "as Gawd Is look- In' at us both, me a-standin' an' you a-sittin' down, m" lord." The Texan arose and took several re- flective turns up and down the room. Then he paused and stood with his hands In his pockets and his legs apart. he said, "I'm going to pay you a 'comp.lime.nt. Without an excep- tion you're the biggest liar between New'York and San Antonio. It's a long stretch, my friend, and I'm not a flatterer." Bills stared at him aadly. reproach- fully, but made no answer. Richard continued: "Of course I didn't see yon wheu yon is. with my own and I didn't see you when, yoa got off the train awhile ago. but just the same I have a chain of evidence which I. trust will refresh your memory. When I employed you, you came to me with the following recommendations: 'Dis- charge bim at once. He's a thief. The last time it was 6d. and my jeweled cigar cutter. His friend. Mr. Drake of Scotland Yard, Is also Inquiring for his address.7 So much for your char- acter as indorsed by your former mas- ter. If I hadn't as you aptly express it 'a bloom in' I would have spared myself the mortification of stating the fact. I didn't discharge you and must take the consequences. But let us proceed. Next you tried" to blackmail me for the purpose of ex- torting from one who had treated you squarely. Item three: Both Miss Renwyck and I saw you in whispered conversation with a-with a cock eyed tramp who was going out of the front gate. By the way, what was it you said to Bills looked uncomfortable. _ awsked me for money, sir, an' I told 'im to go about 'Is business, Richard wbceJed-apon tbe man sharp- !y. "You lie. Bills! You told me at the time that be asked directions to the station."