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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 25, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta m i'Mt LCTMBIIIOOfc DAILY HCRAtO, WEDMUDAY, AUQUtT �. INt. SOPHY OF KRAVONIA The Herald'i Patteniis By Anthony Hope Author Of ** The Prisoner Of Zenda" my iiow far bis dtsobedtcoce In regard to acquainting tlie prince with yotir condltlnn is a serious offense. As to that I say notiilng. but it will be ob-Tioua that this man should know liatit-ing of any private measures undertaken or conteniplated." The king had listened carefully. "The case seems clear." he said. "Tbts fel-low'a a traitor. He's done barm already and may do more. Wbat do yoa aak, general?" "We might be content to let blm Uow nothing, but who can be quit* certain of Insuring that? Sir, yoahaTJi ivmt arrlred at a very important de> etaion-to take certati^ action. Absolut* �ecrecy is esaentlal to its auccess. I't* ni wiab. to press hardly on this man, bit I; feel bound to urge that lie should tk pat imder arrest and kept in the ns-Iribla* ontti the action to which I'refer bw been soccessfnily carried oat" >riie preeantloa is an bbvlons one and (j|M punishment hardly snffldent" Tlw kitac nw. "Do os you say, gvneral. I tatve yoo full discretion. And now lit ib to my room and rest. I'm very ttndi Gl?� me your arm, Lepage, and cone and make me comfoi^ible.'' J: spoke bis native French very quickly, one word Jostling over another, bis amis tying like windmills lind his hair bristling, as it seemed, with defiauce. "Yes. It's true, 8li\ I disobeyed jour majesty-for the fust time In thirty years: For the first time In, my life, sir. I did It! And wh.v? Because it was right! .Boonuse It was for honor. 1 was iiusry. .ves! I li:nl boon scolded beeatjse Count Alexis Iwde me call blm 'princ-e' iiiul you lif.Trd me do it. Tes, i\i w.-is iiugi'y. Was It my fault? Had I told hini be was a pi-Inro? No! Who h�d toUl hiu) lie was a piince? Don't ask me. sir. Asl; somehod.v else. For my part. I know well tlie difference be-'tween one who is a pviiic-u and one who Is not. Ah, I'm not iguoruut of that! I know, too, the differcuce between one who is a queen and one who la not-ob, with the utmost respect to Mme. la Gomtessel But I know it, and I re-memlier it Does everybody else e knew your majesty was ill. Be loves your majeaty. Yes! But if be bated you, sUU would be go?" With a sadden torn be was round on Stenovlca agato and threw out bis arms as though to embtsce a picture. "Look!; The prince hi away, tbe guna are coaus, the king dlesl Who commands in tbe palace? Who gpverna Slavna?" Be was back to the ktogi with anotbei: awlft tun. "May I anawer, sir? .May I tell you? The mother of Prince Alexis commands in the palace. Slavna Is ruled by tbe friends of Captato Mlstitcb!" Bla voice fell to an ironical rourmur.' "And the prtoce is far off-seeking a great prtoceaa! Sir, do you see the picture?" Stafnitz suddenly lowered bla eyea from the cciitog and looked at tbe gesticulating little man. with a amile. "Such imagination In the servants' ball!" be murmured half under his breath. The king neither rebuked bis levity nor indorsed tbe Insinuated satire. He took no notice at all. Hia eyes were fixed oh bis still trembling bands. Stenovics spoke in a calm, smooth j voice. "Absolutely, sir, I believe the man's honest!" he said, with ab inflection of good humored surprise. "One ] sees how he got tbe idea! I'm sure ; he's genuinely devoted to your innjeaty 1 and to the prince, as we all are. Be i sees something going on which be ! doesn't understand. He knows aome- j thing is gotog on that be'a Ignorant of. i Be knows the unfortunate condition ! of your majesty's bealtji. He's like a j narse-forgive me^ln charge of a sick ^ child. He thinks everybody but'himself baa designs on his charge. It^a really natural, however ^bsurd, but It surely makes the precaution I anggest-fd even more neceasaiy! If be went about apreadlng a tale like tblar* The Itoe waa clever-cleverer far than tbe countess' rage, cleverer than Stafttlta'a airily bitter aneer. But of U, too, tbe king took no notice. Lepage .took no mora tban lay in a very acont-fttl smile:, He leaned dbwn toward thi motlonleas. doll faced king and aald to hia ear: "They wanted blm to go, yea! Did they want hini to come back again, sir?" He bent a little lower and almost whispered: "How long would-bis journey have taken, sir? Bow long would it have taken him to get back U -in case of need ?" One more question he did not ask in words, but it was plato enough without them, "Bow long can your majesty count on living?" At last tbe king raised bla head and looked round on them.. Bla eyea wwo heavy and glassy. . "This man baa been my trusted servant for many, many yeara. You, Gen-^1 Stenovics, have been my ri^t ^nd, my other self. Colonel Stafnlta ia high to my confidence, and Lepageia only my servant." "I seek to stand no higher than any other of your .majesty's servante except to so far lia the nature of my services gives me a claim," said Stenovlca. "Bnt there's one here who stands far nearer to-me than any one, who standa nearer to me tban any living being. She must knov of this thing if Ifa true. If it's being done her hand muat bie foremost among tbe bands that are doing it" Bis eyes fixed themselves on tbe countess' face. "Ia it true?" be asked. - ^ "Sir, bow can you %sk? How can yon listen? True! It'a a malignant invention! He's angry because I reproved blm." "Yes, I'm angry. I said so. But Ifa true for all that" "Silence. Lepage! Am I to take your word nfraInst the.countess'?" Mnrknrt. silent listener to all this Bccr.u. i'"M!r'i>t that I.epat;e's game wos ill V' i �,Ill (loiibt what the eoonteas' word would be? Probably Lepage^ too. thought that he was beaten, that he waa a ruined man. for be played a desperate card-tbe laat card of a boakkj rupt player. Yet it waS; guided' b^ ahrewdn^ and by the:totimata knotvk edge which bla yeara of rea^denoo; In the palace bad ^ven blm. Bo kniiw the king well, and ha knew the CooBt-ess Ellenburg bard^ leaa tborboghly.: "I apeak truth, air, as I believe it bnt 1 can^t expect yon to take oiy word against the countaoa'. I bate too much respect for Mm*, la Oomteaae to aak that." Again he bent down toward tbe ktog. Tbe king looked np at him. Stenovteof siinlle came back toto tbe mtod. In a low, soothing tone Lepage made bin tbrow-his last auggeatlon. "Ume. la Comtesse Is of great piety. If Mme, it Comtesse will take a aolemn oath-well, then, I'm content! I'll aay I waa mistaken-bohest I declare, air, but mistaken." Stenovics raised bis bead, with a Jerk. Stufnttz smiled scornfully. Be was thinking that Lepage was not, after all, a very resourceful fellow. An oath! Great heavens! Oaths were to the day's work when you piit your band to affairs like tbla. But here Stenovics was wiser, and Lepage won (To be conttoued.C 2602 T^VDTES' SINGLE GORED SKIRT Paris Pattern Ns. 2S02. All Seams Allowed. Made with the closing at fno left side of the front, ami the liabit tj:u>k having a seum down tU.; oenlr�, this is one of the newest and most popular models for late autumn ind early winter. The best materials for its (development/are cheviot, 8?rge citbei striped or plain tweed, or broadcloth. The buttons may be of bone or elottj covered variety, or oi velvet, according io tastei Tbe lower edge ia- finished with a simple hem; but if desired a row of braid might be applied as a trimming, above the stitching. The pa'tem is in 7 slaes- 22 to 34 inches waist measure. For 26 wai.st the skirt, made of material with nap, requires 8 1-2 yards 20 inches wide; 5 1^, yards 36 inches wide, 4yaTdR 42 iiwhes wide, or 3 8-8 yards 54 inclies wid'.'; without nap, it nee,d8 7 1-2 yardE 20 indies wide, 4 1-2 yards 36 incfties wide, 3 1-2 yards 42 inc)ie.9 wide, or 3 1-8 yards 54 inches wide. Width of lower edge about 3 3-4 yards. Pric? of patteni, 10 cuts. -Apply Herakl Pattern Departraertt. 2K6 MISSES' ANDCHLRS' SEMI-PRINCESS. WitH GUrMPIE Paris Pattern No.-2066 All Seaniis Allowed. Heavy white linen was used for this stylish dress. Tucks on the shoulder at thia. front and back, stitched to nearly bust depth, give ^he necessary, fullness to the waist portion, and,the skirt is attached to the waist under a narrow belt of the material, trimmed with lightening cotton braid, similar hraid trimming the pointed yoke-band. The -separate guimpe ia deve,.ipcd in dotted Swiss, th� round Dutch neck md long tucked sleeves finished with a narrow edging of ValencicTines lac^. The pattern is in 5 sizes-9 to 17 years. For a miss of 15 years the dress requires 5 3-4 yards of material 24 inches wide 6 yards 27^ . inches �wide, 3 3-4 yards 36 inches wide, 3 1-4 yards 42 inches wide or 2 1-2 yards 5 4inches wide; the guimpe needs 3 yards 18 inches wide, 2 1-4 yards 27 inches wide, 1 3-4 yards 36 indhes wid^ or 1 1-2 yards 42 inches wide; 1 7-8 yards of edging. Price of patitern, 10 cents. -Apply Herald Pattern Department. 2709 LADIES' COMBINATION UNDERGARMENT Paris Pattern No. 2700 All Seams Allowed. Fine cambric, Lonsdale muslin, jaconet, Persian lawn or nainsook are all suitable materials for this service-.ab'e little undergarment, which is u combination of three-corset cover, drawers and petticoat. The fullness of the round neck is regulated by a narrow ribbon-run beading and finished with Valenciennes lace edging, the armholes being finished with .similar beading and . edging. The lower edge has a medium wide ruffle of the material, finished with the edging. The pattern is in 7 sizes-32 to 44 inches bust measure. For ' 36 bust the combination requires 3 1-2 yards of inia/teriai 36 'inches wide, 3 1-8 yards of material ' 42 inches wide, 2 5-8 yards oi beading, 3 yards of ribbon, 4 1-2 yards of narrow edg-jng and 6 yards of wide edging. Price of Pattern, 10 cents. Apply Herald Pattern Department. 2073 GIRLS' DiRESS AND BLOOMERS Paris Pattern No. 2973 All Seams Allowed. Made up in natural colored linen, this is a serviceable little model for everyday wear. The fullness of the front and, back is supplied by wide tucks, stitched with bright red cotton and giving a wide panel effect that is charming. The Dutch neck is scalloped, and buttonholed with red mercerized cotton, the atitching of the belt and cuffs being done in the same shade. The bloomers are of the same material as the frock. The pattern is in 5 sizes-4 to 12 yours. For a girl of 10 years the dress requires 6 3-4 yjirds of mat^^rial 24 inches wide, 5 7-8 yards 27 inehrs wide, 4 3-4 yards 36 jnche.s wide or 4 yards 42 inches wide. Price of pattern, 10 cents. Apply Herald Pattern Ilepartment. 2603 GIRLS' AND CHILDS- RUSSIAN DRESS. Paris Patted No. 2SS3 All Seams Allowed. Developed in dark green sejge, this is a simple and , serviceoible little frock for every-day and school wear. The model is n slight variation from the usual style of Russian dress and js extremely becoming'to the growing girl. The front ia gathered and three box-pluits, stitcned a few inches below the waist line, give the re-quJre start in about a week's time. E. B. Sloan, of the IClUson .Milling Co., wont up on the evenini train to I>:thbridgc to spend Sunday ihsre. Mrs. Xeal has gone on a visit to Mr. Neal, who is homesteaiding' at th't Milk River, The .Teamie Russell Co. played the Raymond baseball team tonight. Thn game endcoial value io you at the inttoduotory prioe of.....................laxc NEWEST WEAVE VEIL-IN GS-26e-A pretty ooUeo^ J tion of newest nets inoluding the "Sen-Sen" and oiher* > popular weaves: colors na^,!-; brown, taupe and blnoki �f; Special values at .,.. .'.J|e*:, ^ ^FINE LI8LB VEm~ik� Fine ribbed .goods with wMt trimmings of laoei �n4 '|ib-^jr bon, open or closed ifranbi. t short or long aleemsT^mX }leevole8s.Qualiti^e4 ,