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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY. JUNE 19, 1914 THE LETHBR1DGB DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE The Greatest tn the history of Lethbridge SUll continues with new Values of Great Interest and Saving to Our Customers. Men's Worsted and Tweed Suits at Less Than Manu- facturers' Prices Men's 115.00 Suits for Men's Suits for Men's Suits for Men's, 125.00 Suits for Men's 130.00 Suits for MEN'S FANCY 13.00. Whirlwind Sale Price MEN'S WHITE COTTON NIGHT Regular :Whirhvind Sale Price.. .75c MEN'S FINE BALB'RIGCIAN Reg. garment 50c; Whirhviiid Sale Price 35C Penman's Two Thread BALBRIGGAN UNDER- per garment 65c 'ami 75c. Whirlwind "Sale Price..................50C Crawjfdrd Shoes In Bhicher ami Bal s.tylcs, imw spring Oxfords, all the latest 'styles.'''-Regular price Whirl wind Sale 20th Century Shoes 20th CENTURY Regular S5.00. Whirhviiid Sale Price...............S3.75 20th CEXTU'llY Whirhviiid Sale Men's Silk Ties CHENEY SILK 75c. Whirlwind Sale Price.................35C MEX'S HEAVY SILK loose -ends-; 75c Whirhviiid Sale Price. .50c Men's Panama Hats MEN'S PANAMA and Whirlwind Sale HEX'S FINE PAX AM A and S8. Whirlwind Sale Men's Felt Hats, 25 to 50 Per Cent off all makes, the newest styles Men's Shirts MEN'S AMERICAN PERCAL v Lounge collar attached. Regular price Whirlwind Sale Price .................65C Men's Silk and Lisle Socks MEN'S LISLE and tan, regular 25c. Whirlwind Sale Price, 6 MEN'STINE SILK LISLE and hi 11 and many fancy stripes, reg. 35c and 50c. Whirlwind Sale BROS. 322 Fifth Street South ''The Great Clothiers of the Great West" EX CHIEF CARPENTER NAILS AID. Edmonton, Alia., 'June before iji the history of the Supreme Court of Alberta has it had sucli an audience applaud a witness and yet in Ithc Supreme Court this morning the spectators applauded ex-Chief of Po- lice Carpenter no less than three times, when he was giving his evi- dence. He scored point after point in favor of himself and against Ald- erman Joe Clarke, when the. latter undertook to-cross-examine him, and in the end clergymen, lawyers and laymen Hocked .to the side of the former chief of police and congratu- lated him on the manner in which he conducted himself in the witness hox. Mr. Carpenter smilingly accepted 1 'these congratulations, feeling that even though he was a dismissed em- ployee at the hands of the present civic administration, there were sev- eral men equally' 'as ''prominent as The World's Remedy You make no risky experiment when you use there is most universally popular home remedy s Pills, which have stood the test "of time with absolute suc- cess and theirworld-widefame rests securely on proved merit. ffiMS PILLS relieve the numerous ailments caused by defective action of the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels. Cleansing the they purify the blood and tone body, brain and nerves. Beecham's Pills act quickly; they are always safe and reliable, and you may depend upon it' they Will Benefit You tmjuii MutUttr mi MM dlrvcUwi with wry bm. 6 those at the head of the city's at- fairs, who coincided his views. He was escorted from the court house hy admiring friends. While Mr. Carpenter -was giving his evidence lie was interrupted by Ald- erman Clarke and thus was brought his own vindication. Alderman Clarke asked him to he more definite and to give the names oi the city council men lie referred to. The former chief replied that he would, and immedi- ately told of a conversation he had held with Alderman Clarke, shortly after his (Carpenter's) arrival in the city. In this conversation the witness said Sir. Clarke hail suggested that a segregated district for houses of prostitution should lit tolerated that the cities of the west, were dif- ferent from the cities of the east and that the people in the, western cities wanted a district ct this kind. Mr. Carpenter also .said that Alderman Clarke said the people of the west wanted a gambling house and there- fore gambling houses should be toler- ated. Ex-Chief Carpenter had not been in the witness box long before he se- cured the opening to clean up the points he did. He had commenced to tell of a difference he saw in munici- pal circles .and was interrupted by the alderman. "1'noticed quite a change after the municipal elections. I refer to the attitude, and conduct of the men in my department. It was rumored and had been openly talked of that my head was to fall in the basket when the new council took office. That ru- mor was circulated among the mem- bers of my department and on that account they were trying to makr themselves strong with the powers that he. "Owing to that I was out every night to sec that the men did their duty because, 1 was afraid something would happen. ,1 had then reason to believe that some- of the men were not loyal to me." "Can you give any reasons ask- ed Mr. kwing. I had heard it from several per- sons tliat 1 was going to tie dismiss- ed and that, Mr. Lancey was to be appointed in my place. Certain mem- bers of the city council a year or two before were, as much opposed to Mr. l.anccy then as.lhcy were appearing 'to lie" opposed to me, and I could hardly understand it." "Do he more interrupted j Alderman Clarke- "Give, the names ot "Why mother, it's It's worth something to have your girl really enjoy her well as to know it is giving her much-needed strength, isn't it "Mother Your girl will like TOASTED WHEAT FLAKES She'll get all the strength of fine whole wheat, the most nourishing cereal in the world.; Moreover, in "FORCE" the wheat is cooked with malt, is all ready to eat, and easy, to digest. School girls, business girls, all girls, need this'kind of food. y and Sold fay good Qroecrsev ..MUSKOKA STAYS WET those members of the city council." All right, Alderman Clarke, I will be more definite and give, the name of one alderman who came to me lice court and told me that the con- ditions in the western cities were dif- ferent to the conditions in the east- ern cities. He sftid, 'You come from when I first arrived in the city and I the cast and you must remember now whose attitude at that .time, and .his.jthat tbey are different out here. He attitude at the time I was dismissed said, 'In western cities, we, want, or Braceln'idge, Out., June The Scott act. was voted upon by the electors of Muskoka tu- day and defeated. a western city had no more right Ihan a chief ot an eastern city to illow such kind of houses to bo run and that I should enforce the law as t was handed down to me. "In fairness to. Mr. Clarke, will say thai he came to me again, com- plimented me on getting rid of a number of pickpockets, and other un- desirable characters and then he gave ine some good advice, and if 1 bad acted upon it, would have been bet- tej for me. Me advised me to get rid of the Lancey clique and that is something that makes it surprising to me, as Mr. Clarke was so much in favor of my dismissal and the ap- pointment of Lancey last winter." We uphold our reputation for GOOD CLEANING and DYEING If you live out of town write us THE VALET PHONE 1812 60S 3rd AVE. SOUTH. OUR RIG CALLS AT ALL PARTS OF THE CITY SOUTH AFRICAN VETERAN VIC- TIM OF ATTACK BY FOR- EIGNERS AT COBALT Cobalt, Opt., June 19. James I Knowles, lawyer, of South Porcu- pine, a veteran campaigner in South Africa, was killed this morning on the street of that town by Emil Le- lU'ic, .a who struck him over the head with a milk bottle. The blow fell upon A portion of the skull where a silver had been placed as a result of a vound re- ceived in a battle, and concussion of the brain resulted in death. Lebrie was arrested and it is stated that- the quarrel was over a trivial mat- ter. Knowles was one of the best known figures in the north country, although only there about a year. He was so- licitor for Tisdale township. He 48 years of age and single. He came from Saskatchewan and was a bro- ther of W. E. Knowles, M. P. for Moose Jaw, and of Rev. II. E. Knowles of Gait. He was a partici- pant in the Jameson raid in South Africa and took part in the war and had eleven bullet wounds in his body. Have Holdings Near Monarch Leases at Bow Island made it appear nothing'short of re- markable to The former chief continued "After I took office, Alderman Clarke came to my oflicc in the po- Next; Week Miss Olive, Richards Si arid ml the people want, houses of prostitu- tion.' He said tlmt the people of the. west wanted, gambling houses and talked in that strain for some little time, and then asked me what I thought of itl "I said 'tyr. Clarke, wliai is your business and he said he was an alderman and was going to he mayor, ior a candidate for the mayoralty. I j asked him what his business was and said lie was a lawyer, then I told him that the Chict of Police ol One South Alberta oil company that round the announcement of crude oil in the Monarch well a piece of luck was the Bow. Island Gas and Calgary Oil Co. This company, started a few weeks ago in Bow Island, ami later i Calgary capitalists interested thcm-j selves iu the concern with the result1! that the company, which already hail a big lease on proved gas lands at Bow Island, secured fllifl acres adjoin-; ing the Monarch 'Well, so that they j have lenses now in two proven fields. The Bow Island concern was also I lluclty in choosing yesterday as the j I first day ;to nlace its stock on the market. This save it n good start, land the Block sold well not only In Calgary, -hut In LcthbrldEC and other south towns. Afiolph Swennumson of How Island, who 'was In the city this morniiiK, he- IllcvCB that oil will be found under the Las at Uow Island. Sunlight Soap Dainty Fine These arc surely worth your best care and the use of noth- ing but the soap that cannot hurt the finest Here's the Sunlight teay: Firot, soap the garment; then 'roll it up to soak. After a while, rinse well and the dirt practically out. No wearisome scrubbing, no hurtful the gentle strength of Sunlight does the work oat without _ effort and en- tirely without Try one you'll find kind to the At all too. m ;