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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LCTHlfUDQC DAILY MI.RALO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER IS, IMT Fit-Reform Fall Overcoats and distinctive styles, created for those who want something out of the ordinary. If you want to see richness and elegance, ask to be shown the Fit-Reform Silk Lined Overcoat the "Cam- the the Sir Frederick's BordehV Suit For Libel Heard N. S., Oct. wus no't true. Another letter was letters la. Vmiiety cf choice or or Box "Raglanette.11 Opener case, in which Sir Frederick JJorden is suing a paper for libel for printing articles from the Calgary Eye referring to him, came up again today. Mr. Justice Drysdale ruled that ad- missions of Sir Frederick Borden would have to be- proved in the reg- ular way. They would not be in evidence from Mrs. Allison. Mrs. Allison called, said her daugh- ter went to .-Montreal in June, 1896, a week' after Sir Frederick Borden had left her house. In the interview j. i i i ten 0} she had two conversations with mm.! _ J Sir Frederick went to Montreal near- j I lv everv week after her daughter went identified as written by her, and still another. She said she'had done ev- -rvthing ia her power to get her mo- down south. Three or four more introduced lying were introuuwu fled. A, v.. you in the 'habit 01 Uea you not on your oath? especially to my mother. 1 would lie to beat the band. H-you knew my mother you would not won- "Not one of these letters were writ- j she. "Everything gaid in a letter was mine. I- told T it uncier oath- I. wrote guch trash. My signature- to Montreal. Being handed a copy j ._. written on my letters.. I; of the Calgary Opener put in knowledge no letter written without evidence, Mrs. Allison identified the fac simile letters in the papers as j copies of her letters. Photographs of j'. Sir Frederick and her daughter were j identified by the witness. The wo-' man in quos-tion whos-j name was left blank in the Eye Opener, did live the papers on the floor had SWorn -were in sarcasm. jmi2e Drysdale, she her .s I in Ottawa on the same street he lived 1 on. She had Sir Frederick with tatement that she lied. V0u notice the postmark McKELViE McGUIRE Sole Agents for Lethbridse, her, and her husband had an awful row on the street when she came home late at night. She had -come back at half past two in the morn- same cab.she had left in "It looks 1 1 was there the night. Sir Frederick DIAMOND CITY'S CELEBRATION 'ing in the 1 earlier in j went to the house. Sometimes he j would stop by a broken fence across i the steer-, where a lot of old boxes were piled up. He went into the j house on several occasions when her i husband was away. She had seen The name of the woman whose what they were in a position to do. j They have been now about five years i name wag ]eft in papgr in completing the development-work! was Mw_ Mcpharland> in the mines. The Diamond City mine, he stated, would be able to i The witness said h-'-r first husband (had died in 1867. His name was materially assist in keeping down the Chalifour. Hter second coal shortage in the country during; band was SmmA Allison. She was married on September 11, 1884. Mrs. the coming winters. He invited the visitors to examine letterg {o the properties and visit the Edwards, editor ot the EyVop- piamond City was the scene of a brilliant assemblage yesterday, on occasion of the opening of -the new line from Diamond city to Lethbridge. The train of two cars, with about a hundred passengers on board pulled out of Lethbridge about 10.30, and arrived at Diamond City shortly before noon. This -was the first passenger train west of the big bridge, on the new line, and as it pulled into Diamond City all the whistles of the engines shrieked a welcome. consisted of the company officials and a number ci delegates to the municipal conven-, f the track_ With a rib. tion. Among those present were, His j -Don_bedecked hammer Mrs. Bulyea' uiamour. Honor '-Lieutenant-Governor Bulyea and Mrs. Bulyea; Hon. W. H. Gush- ing and-Mrs.; gushing, Thos. r0und "ol applause wood, manager of the mines, Super-! whcn the act Vas completed. intcndent C. S. Maharg and .las. Hal j stead, of the C.P.R., Mayor Jamie- j son, H. D. Crane, Rev. -and Mrs. Me- I see for themselves what had been and what its possibilities were. Last Spike Driven. Mrs. Archambault, boarding- house keeper.. Dorchester 'Montreal, took He then called on Mrs. Bulyea to the stand this She kept a perform the ceremony of driving the boarding house on St. Lawrence St.. had a room tee_ gir Bad stooped down and drove the shiny j calkd at .th., house spike tight and fast. She was greet- j Archambault he was Miss Chalifour's Tipplq Started. Then followed the dumpins One night she heard a conversation after midnight. She of the. j Had requested Chalifour to Laurin, Mr. arid Mrs. Toney, Rev. Mr.; Sycamore and Mrs. Sycamore, A. McLean, C. Stain-es, Calgary, W. .A. Buchanan, M.P.P., John, J ,_ Stocks, deputy minister of pubHc -works, W. J. Thorold, managing di-i first car of coal. Mrs. Gushing touch- i stop talking., Sir Frederick left next ed the button that set the machinery of the tipple in motion. The car was dumped by Mrs. Sycamore and The party then broke up and went rector of the Daily Mail, London, England, W. A. G-riesbach, Professor England, L. W. G-riesbach, Professor I through the engine room and machine, i rooms of the mine. Admiration for the excellent equipment and the up- >r Ar T i to-dat-e plant could be heard on every Muir Edwards and Mayor Lee, of j K Edmonton, Mayor Henderson and Aldermen Hatch, Bowman and King, j of Lethbridge, John T. Hall, secre-j tary-of Convention of Alberta Municipalities, Aldermen .Spencer and Morrow, of Medicine Hat, Donald Mc- side. Luncheon Served. Practically the entire party sat down to lunch along the big table in the machine room. Governor Bulyea presided at tne meal. The board was rnormng.' Miss Chalifour Sir Frederick Byrden never -visited Arcliamault's house. Sir Frederick Borden had (never :had -improper.- re- W} tih -her. 'She .had never had her board by nor had she ever '.been" helped finan- cially by him. She had at one time to, leave lodging house because she could not pay her board. She had to work hard for explained her ''whereabouts up to two years when she went to. Louisiana for her health., Twenty, years sh'3 left home o-n account of ill. health -and" unsatisfactory conditions at home., She went to a friend's home but her followed her thers and she left. Objections by Mr. Ritchie were received. Miss Chalfour stated that she went to -aunt's in Toronto at one time and was taken back to Ot- tawa by her uncle, Mr. Graham. Her mother said nothing on her return. On a previous occasion her mother had pulled her out-'of by her hair I- Objections by Mr. Ritchie were not sustained. "Witness said she told her mother she would not return hcrno until her brother had been taken to an asylum as she had seen him threat- ening to kill her mother with a knife. tMMMMMMtMMMM the coal were both objects of sur- prise and admiration. The Lieuten- ant-Governor and his party were much interested in the op era-j its way into the wall of coal. Getting back to the light of day visit to the mine was the celebration of the opening of the new line and. the operations of the mine. It was j more snaPshots were the necessary at this time to call to-! lhc dar" Mrs' Bulyea took scver- gether the directors or the company and the shareholders, and he knew of no more proper place like right at the on an occasion of this sort. al pictures of the party at the en- trance to the mine. The Lieutenant- Governor, Mrs. Bulyea and se'.T'-nl of the party took a ride up to the Up He remarked that this was not to be, tipple in One of the coal v'ars' a speech-making event, but simply to 'a interesting ride..; F -The more cautious members preicr- people see the company for themselves had done, and TO CARPENTERS Vv e have just received a shipment of Carpen- ters" Sprcia! Tools. If YOU want anyihinp; oilier tho Saw. Hatniucr. Chisel and Square. arid see what lirne r.rd trouble can" yor< witlv these splendid tools. HtYR TC. more cautious red to climb up the hill on foot. The party boarded the train late i in: the afternoon en route for briclge, arriving here shortly after live o'clock. I The visit, to say the least, was a j most- enjoyable trip, and if the suc- i cess of Diamond City can be judged from, the enthusiasm of the visitors yesterday, there is eenainlyxa bril- liant future in store for it. The Diamond Coal Co. has over acres of coal land and the black diamonds ;t produces are cf thf very highe-st- order. The com- j jwny has a fully' modern equipment. j of biiilrtinss and inaclunery. Close at i a. plant, and the miners j residences are not to be' of frame, as j is Ufiiio.l. hist- of red brick. The clav from the excavations of houses is taker, to make the brick. The railway line from Kinp Junc- tion to Diamond City was built, and will he operated by the coal com- pany. Diamond Coal Co. car No. 1 was attached to yesterday's train. It was formerly On the Brook- lyn bridge electric service. The capacity of the Diamond mine in tons a day, but this will not be produced until is From A Novelization of the Play of the Same Name Copyright. 1909. by American Prems Association Uy BOOTH TARKINGTON EON HARRY WILSON Horace shuddered conyulsjlvely. and Von Grollerbagen asked: "You still enjoy those delights T "Not since I moved up to our county seat and began to practice, ten years Pike answered. "Things don't taste the same in the city." you do not 3ike your "Like it! 'Why, sir, for public build-, Ings and architecture 1 wouldn't trade our state insane usylunKfor the worst ruined ruin in for hygiene and real comfort." "Aud'your "The best on earth. Why, out raj way folks are rattled his paper sharply and glanced angrily at the disturber of his harmony. The German went'on. "But you have no leisure he objected, and Daniel smiled. -We've got a pretty good sized col- ored he replied. The German lifted his hand protest- ingly. "1 tnoun uo great old families sncb as vgc have, that go back to ibe middle ages." Pike laughed seriously, if one might In my country aon'r oave to pay any taxes to keep up a lot of useless kings and earls; and first grooms of the bed- chamber and second ladies in waiting and I don't know what all. If anybody wants our money for nothing, be's got to "show" energy" enough to steal It. -ftoc, 1 wonder a man like you doesn't emigrate." cried Von G-rollerhagen, with keen delight, while Hawcastle turned with an angry gesture to Hor- ace. "Tour countryman does seem to be rather on -Horace flushed with mortification and returned: "This fellow is distinctly of the j lower orders. We should cut him as completely in the States as running full blast. Shipments will i imagine such n thing, and returned in- be made regularly now. J. W. Me- ttantlv: Donald is the very competent super-' "Well. I expect If they go back that nod stay there. 'list S2 sit _. No, sir; the poor maa CHXPTER IX. RECOGXIZED. I HE German was frankly enjoy- ing bis guest's conversation and quaint mannerisms and went on: "1 wonder you make this long jour- ney, my friend, instead of spending your holiday at Pike looked up in astonishment "Holiday! Why, 1 never even bad time to go to Niagara falls. I'm here on MEN'S SUITS AT POPULAR PRICES We aim to talk Common Sense about Clothes, and to ..sell Clothes that match the vtalk. The good sense dresser does not balk at the" style." He inclines rather to welcome any new idea in clothes mak- ing that does not go to absurd extremes. The man who wants all that his money- will buy We cordially invite to in- spect our Fall The fabrics are new and handsome, urimatchable in value, tailoring is per- fect, the cut is correct, there is nothing want- Men's and Young Men's Suits and MEN'S COLLEGE-CUT With close fitting Ipck or Prussian collars, in smart tweed effects. Our prices: and Men's Black Melton Over- J coats, made with heavy lap seams, 48 or 50 inches long, J t with silk velvet collar. Our t prices: and f J Remember We will Refund t your money if not satisfied I with the Goods purchased Oliver Block The Store for a Square Deal ;