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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 28, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, AUGUST 9t. IMS. DAILY HERALD PATTERNS DAINTY FROCKS FOR GROWING GIRLS PARIS PATTERNS NOS. 2668, 2676 All Seams Allowed Tlie first model (2668) is developed lot iternoon wear m pink flowered ohallis. The little waist has the fuU-iieefi broiUfht into ri box-plait at the centre-front and alpo at e.-ieh side of the back. The full skirt is attached t'j the waist under a belt of the material, which is liidden by a sash of pink measaliuc. Bands of the uieesaline trim the V neck and wide armhole3. The little guimpc is of tucked cream colored batiste, tlie neck and sleeves finished with a ruffle o! plain batiste. Tlio pattern is in 4 Bizes-8 to 14 years. For a girl of 10 years the dress requires 3 3-4 yaijda of material 27 inches wide, 3 3-4 yards 30 inches wide or 2 1-2 yards 42 inches wide, with 5-8 yard of Dontrnsting material 36 inches wide tlie guiiiipe needs 2 3-4 yards 13 ins. m(h'. 1 3-8 yards 36 inches wide or 1 1-8 yards 42 inches wide. Tlie second model (2676) is develop-i\l in blue cotton voile, adaptable to linen, cluunbray, Indian-head cotton o'- piqiio. The waist has an invert-i"J box-plait down the centre of the back, as has the full skirt, which i.- attaclicd to the waist, under a bell of the material. Black ootto!i soutache trims the front of the waist iiud a simulated closing is made on collar, waist and skirt by pearl but-tors and loops of the braid, tlic dress fa-iti'uing invisibly under this closing. The sleeves, are finished with a row of stitching and trimmed with the buttons and braid. The pattern is in 5 sizes-6 to 14 years. For a girl of 10 years the dress requires 3 7-8 yariLs of material 27 inches wide 2 7-8 yards 36 inches wide or 2 3-8 yards 42 inches wide. Price of each pattern, 10 cents. LADIES' WORK APRON PARIS PATTERN NO. 2621 All Seams Allowed A new model of work apron, which may bo developed in heavy linen, hambray, duck, plain, checked or flared gingham or denim, is here portrayed. It is cut in one piece and completely covers the front, sides, and back of the dress, the lower edge being finished with a wide hem. Above the waist-line the apron has the effect of a princess panel and this is bound either side with a narrow biaa strip of the material. The shaped pockets eet on at either side, are bound, to match the panel, and the model is most simple in construction, and therefore easily made. The pattern is in 3 sizes-small, medium and large. In medium size the apron requires 4 1-2 yards of material 27 in�hc8 wide, or 3 3-4 yards 36 inches wide. Price of pat'tern, 10 centa. BOYS' RUSSIAN SUIT PARIS PATTERN NO. 2624 All Seams Allowed A slight variation of the usual style of Russian blouse is here shown The tunic is made with a "Gibion" tuck at the front and back, stitched from shoulder to hem. and the wide, full-length sleeves are plaited into cuff depth or finished with stitched wristbands. The full knickerbockers are gathered about the knees by elastic, run through the hem-casings, and a stitched belt of the material, slipped through narrow straps at the under-arm seams, gives the popular long-waisted effect. The removable shield is embroidered in 8elf-colore Department. SCOTCHMEN HAVE QOOD TIME The Dramatic and Social 6lub of the Caledonian Society hejd thejr first entertainment in the Caledonian Hall Friday night. The hall was packed to the doors. The president, J. H. Kelly, presided, assisted by the Hon. Vice-President, Rev. A. M- Gordon. President Kelly in a brief address welcomed the members and more partipu.larly their lady friends, whose prcsonoe added much to the success of the entertainment. Mr. Gordon gave a stirring pat riotic address at the opening of the meeting. The following interesting program was given: Bagpipe selection, by the Caledonian Pipe Band. Song, Deathless Army, Mr. W. A. Wright. Song, Jes"sie's Dream at Lucknow, Mrs. Horn. Song, Diver, Mr. Allan. Song, Roman Tree, Miss iMcDon-aid. Sword dance by Miss Minnie Scott accompanied by Pipe Major Horn. Sottg, Happy Moments, Mr. Nai-smith. Song, Will ye no come back again. Miss McDonald. Song,'No Sir, Miss M. Scott. Song, Coming through the rye, Mrs. Horn. After the concert refreshments were given, then a series of Scotch dances was led off by the grand march with the pipes in the real old Scottish style. Dancing was kept up until the wee sma' hours of the morning. Bat U I were deulned Iv tiinlnwi In Slavna-and we'v* that there's work to be done In SUlTiM-another officer wooM ge te Pnalok. Tbe order, whteb I baf� kara, mentions no name, althongk tk* fclag designated me by word of mouth." "Tbe order mentions no nam�1* "No; It directs the baroMaa te aeeem pany the bearer. True, at tha �Mt mf nam* Is written. -Introsted to Oaloaal StafnltB.' But with care and a salr �( sclaaora*'- He smiled at Markuti aa thoaifa taking blm Into tha "Well, well, suppose anothi Koea t� Praslok. Why shoolftit the prince trust the baroness to the can of that officer as readily as t� yoat Ton drm't-bow shaU I put Use his conBdence, colonel.' Stafnlta sUll wore his fldentliit smile as he answered. wHk air of Innocent slyness: "Suppose tka officer were Captain Mistltcb? .1 tkiak If a Jnst the Job for Captain Hamlsar Even Btenovlcs started a Ittia at that He laid down his ctgnr and leaked at his friend the colonel for noma seconds. Then be looked at Hackart smiling, seeming to ponder, to wat^ how Markart was taking It, eean te sympathize with Markart on kartnc to consider a rather startling preponal. on having possibly to do some Uttio -violence to bis feelings. Certainly Captain Markart gathered the imprsesloa that Btenovlcs was doubtfnl how lie would stand this somewhat stamacing snggestlon. At last the general tamed his eyes back to Stafnlts again. "That's as In-genioos a bit of deviltry as 1 ever heard, colonel," he remarked qnietly. "Captain Mla-tltch is restored to duty. He's of proper rank to perform such a service and to mm-mand an escort of a hundred men. After all, an officer of my rank made a oar-tain concession In accepting so amil a command." "The prince would regard the �Md-Ing of MisUtcb as s deliberato hMOK." "I'm afraid he would." "He'a hot temperad. He'd pcokoMy �ay as mncb." "Yes, and Mlstltch Is hot tsmpaaod He'd probably resent the oboeriattoo. But you'll remembv, general, that the escort is to be large enough to ssake the officer commanding it aeenro against hUidrance by any act ahort of open and armed resistance tothoklng'a command." "He'll never believe tke king wooM send MUrtltchr* "WUI that make bte peaceable oho-dience more likely?" "In a moment they'd be at enek eCk-er's"- He stopped. "Markart, to oA see if they need anything In than" He pointed to the king's bsilrusas, where Matches and Lepage won. Markart rose and obeyed. Hia was Bwhnmhig. He hardly yet Btood how veiy Ingenioos the deviltry was, how the one man he sent whose directions the could not submit to. whose pi was an insult, towbom It waaimpoaotti* to Intmst Baroness Dobrava. Ho very glad to get out of tbe room, last he saw was Stafnita drawing chair close up to Stenovlcs and in^ in low voiced, earnest talk. Tbe king's body lay on the hod ccntly disposed and covered with a large fur rug. l.�page sat OB a chair near by, Natcbeff on another in tho window. Both looked up for a moaeat aa Markart entered, but neither spok*. Maiicart found a tbird chair and cat Aown- Nobody said anything. Tho Miree were as silent and almost as atUI gs the fourth on tbe bed. A low murmur of voices came from the next room. The words were tndistingaloh-able. Bo passed full half an honr. A strange and terrible half hour it aoon-ed to Markart. The door opened, and Stafnita called Matches. Tbe physician rose and fol-h>wod him. Another twenty minntas went by, stltl In silence, but once Mark-art looking for a moment at kia mats eompanton, saw n tesr rolling stowly fown Lepage's wrinkled cheek. Lepage saw him looking and bnko Qm Bileneei ^ rappose I helped to kill lilmr Markart shrugged bis sUoulders help-ieasiy. silence came again. Very long it aeemed; but, on looking at bis watch, Markart found that It was not yet half paste. Again the door opened, and Stafnlts called to them botb. They followed him into the next room. Stenovlcs waa sitting at tbe table, with bis hands Ciksped on It In front of blm. Btafnlta took up a position by bis side, standing as though oi) duty. Natcbeff bad disappeared. Stenovlcs sppke In calm, dellherate tones. Be seemed to hav|� aaanmed command of the operations again. Markart understood tbem very There was no need of Stafnlhi's ing little smile to point the moaniag. Msrkart was to be Lepage's Jailor; Sterkoff was to be his. Dndor tko moet civil and considerate form ho won made as close a prisoner as tho he guarded. Evidently Stenovies come to the couelusion that he cooM not ask Markart to put too great a strata on bis conscience. The general, hew-ever, seemed very kindly disposed toward blm and was, indeed, alnoot apologetic; "I've every hope that this resfionslblo snd. I fear, very Irksome duty may last only the few hours I mentioned. To* pot me under a personal obllgatloa by nndertaktug It, my dear Markart." In tbe absence of any choice Markart saluted and answered. "I understand my orders, general." Stafnlts interposed, "Captain SteskeC Is also aware of their purport." Stenovlcs looked ve.Ted. "Tes, yeo, but I'm sure Markart bimself is quite enough." It seems odd that In the midst of such n transaction as that In which he was engaged Stenovlcs should have found lels\ire or heart to care about Markarfs feollng. Tet so It was -a curiously human touch creeping in. Ho shut Markart up only under the strongest sense of necessity and with great reluctance. Probably 'Stafnlts had Insisted In the private conversation which they had held together. Markart had shown such evident signs of Jlbbtni; over the Job proposed for Captahi Hercules! Lepage's heart was wrung, but bis spirit was not broken. Rtafnltz's Ironical smile called an answering one to bis lips. "It would console my feelings If I also were put In chi\rgo of somebody, general." be said. "Shall I, in my turn, keep an on Dr. Nateheff or report If the captain here Is remiss In the duty of keeping bimself a prisoner?" , "I don't think you need trouble yourself, M. Lepage. Captnhi Sterkoff will relieve you of res|ion,�-iliillty." To Lepage, too, Stenovlcs w as geutic, urbane, almost apologetic. "And bow long am I to live, general?" "You're in tbe enviable position,M.Lo-page, of being able, subject to our eaa-mon mortoUty, to settle that for yoor-seif. Come, come, we'll discuss nutters again tomorrow- nigbt or the fallowing morning. There are many OHB who prefer not to do things, bnt will accept a thing when It's done. 'Hioy're not necessarily unwise. I've done no worse to you'than give yon the opportunity of being one of them. I think you'll be prudent to take It Anyhow, don't be angry. Tou must (To ne The Best of All Breakfast Foods There's a reason behind a)i fMs and fancies. " We required light breakfiMt foods and tha market was flooded with healthi foods (so^lled.) But-the best breakfast fond in the world Is "Zephyr Cream" Soda Biscuih* cnuhad in ersam or fresh, sweet milk. Christie's "Zephyr Cream" Sodas have more original goodness than all other sodas manufactured oii this continent. More than that, the original goodness of Christie's Biscuits if' lasting. The flavor does not vsqr. All big biscuit makers buy a 'good brand of flour. We buy all good brands. Then ws blend ths best brands, sift and test* the Mend until we find a dough that will sustain the CJkristfa reputation. Expensive! Yes-but we kaow no other way of starting to- make biscuits up la our own high standards. Every ingredient entering sato Qur bakes" Is the purest and best we can haj. Our " Zephyr Cream " Siodas crushed fa eream, or fresh milk, certainly do make an azcd-lent light breakfast. You test them. AT TOUR GROCXR'S Sold la balk, or la small family lias. *mmm aad dssif reec Christie, Brown A Co., Ltd.. Toronto A NEW JOB FOR A WOMAN The latest profession being invaded by women portends the day of female suffrage close at hana. A woman street corner artist has made her appearance iu the city. "The Jady held the attention of the pas-sers-by on Round street one evening this week by a little game of chance conducted by herself and a couple of intelligent birds. The game con8i8t�d of the selling of seven cards on which j number.^ were printed at ten cents I apiece. Then the bird was called I into the game to pick a number from a box. The holder of the card which i contained the lucky number got half a dolla- add the lady got the reiTij iiig tweaty cents. Apparently a n Be of ��otc*3ioi^al attrtudaiits also involved in the transactioi unknown gentlemen seeniv' be the �gu�l winners and were in th'^ir praise of the merits of scheme The woman has been erating .�song the line for a coupl weeks. The game was tried in M' cine Htii a short time ago and 3 ame le'f town on the advice of police "� that city. Hugh McLaughlin, 35 yeai.s of :\ jumped into the lake at CoMbro N. B., '"day and waa drowned. Suggestive Questions on the Sunday School Lesson By Rev. Dr. Linscott for the International Newspaper Bible Study Citened only by mu or by my orders. I remain at the palace toiilgbt Under mo Captain sterkoff will be tbe oflicer on guard. He will himself supply you with any meals or other refreshments which you may require. Ring this band beil on the tnbUv-no other bell, mind-and he will tie with you immediately. Do you understand your or- Lesson for August 29th, 1909. Paul on Christian Love-1 Cor. 18: 1-13. Golden Text--And now abideth faith, hope, love, these three, but the greatest o{ these is love. I Oor. 13-13. Verse 1.-Wliat is the utmoat which can be claimed tor the gilt ol eloquence? Why is an eloquent man without love, like a brass band with cymbal accompaniments? Will eloquence without love maV" a man acceptable to QodP Will eloquence without love, make a man acceptable to his fellows, or give any lasting satisfaction to him-.self? Verse 2.-Is there any necessary moral praise due to s man who baa the gift of prophecy, and haa intu-itive knowledge of mystery? Is there any more necessary praise to be accorded to a big man than to a little man? If God gives a man the faith so be can remove a mountain and he at the same time is without love, what good is the faith to him? Verse 3.-Do some people give I'b-erally, and suffer personal inoonveh-ience, who have no real love in their hearts and it, so, what is it which prompts to these-aotsP If a man gives when it eah be seen, and does not give-,:9hen it cannot be seen, ii there any love in hw UoiCrt, or any real merit in his charity? Should the church refuse to accept of monty for the Gospel, or for charity, from those who clearly give to bo seen of men? Do those who give without love, but to be seen of men, reapi any ben efit from it, or does it hurt them? Can you conceive of a man giving his body to be burned, for his religion with an impure motive, or with out love in his heart? If we really love a person will we ever speak of him to his injury, no matter what the provocation may be? What is it in love, which tends to patience, politenes,', kindness, gentleness, and humility? May a person be controlled by love, and bo envious at the same time, and if not, why not? Does love always make a man think of "the other fellow" before himself? What does, love take all its pleasure from? Verses 8-13--Can despondency of doubt, or depri^ssion, or hopelessness, things, or that which turns up in )\-self all the blessedness, nobility, and happinett, that the mind can conceive, or the heart crave, and why is it �o? (This i^uestion n>u�t be ans-wered in writing ky members ol the club.) Lesson {or Sunday, Sept. 6th, 1908. Paur.s Third Missionary Journey-Farewells. Acts aO;2-S8. or any other bad leeling, oceupy the heart that is filled with love? What will be retettve values ot uses in heaven, ot faith, hope, eloquence, knowledge, love? , Lesson for September 6th, 1909 Paul's Third Missionary Journey-Farewells. Acts 190:3-%. Golden Text-I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me. Phil. 4:13. Verse 2.-What effect does Pauls method ol "exhortation" of the brethren have, when practiced in these days? Verse 3.-Do enemies in these days, either in the flesh or spirit, constantly lie in wait for the Christian? Have our Ood-formed plans, for the future, sometimes got to be changed to niect the tactics of (he enemy? Verses 4-6.-It wfluld ^ook as if these leading evangelists ol the new religion would be needed elsewhere than with Paul; say therefore, what advantage it as to them, or Paul, or the cause, that they were with him? What help is it to t preacher or a Christion worker, to listen for some days to a man like Paul? Where were Philippi and Troas situated? Verses 7-12.-Does verse seven in dicate that it was the praqtice of the early Christions to "break bread" to-gethef on the first day of each week? What can you say agajnst or |n favor of the unmtitakshle demand which exl:tt for short sermons, In view of this incident? (This question mutt be answered in writing by members of the club.) Why is it that church members will listen, unwearied, for two hours to a political speech; and get tired of even a good sermon if it l^ts longer than thirty minutes? Can you blame this young man Eutychus for going to sleep under a sermon several hours long? Verses |S-lfl.-As a feogrjinhica{ exercise look up on the map the plages mentioned in verses 13 to 16, and say where they are situated? Verses 17-21.-Paul here opens his heart, and gives his personal experience without any ol the art of the orator; would it be more Christian, and more prnctiof , if moderi) pr  ers would co'ist; tly give ilieir porienci- in theii nishinsj concret-power (rf the Gc-; leviiions, thus example-s of !l? 1 it help us things that the future? .liiiK of "go bouE usaioni?" d convic!ion.s, be heeded? ese oufrlit.s uf th he effect upon oij ::ual or comraoij .spiritual men of the fij Verse 82.-W( know in detail, -to happen to v.!-What is the ) . in the spirit of Must such i Paul had, alw; If we disobej soul, wliRt will spiritual life? Verse 88.-Is for God to give glimpse 'ito the ture? Verse a4.-Mas o.ieli Christion a| distinct .i mission ms Pnui had? WhicI' ghoulcr l.i.i.-! ing for i.iithfiil man to ^ily IhjiJ he has f.-ine his whole duty? Shoul's every minister be 'Mr' t say as i'lul said in Verse 27? V.e\iise 23.-What is tho pr.'p.' "Heed" fi-r tho church of God? Verses 29-31.-In view of tho fact that "V'tivos" lire iilwiiys on ourl track, vh.'it should be our attiUide? What are onr present dangers from withia ti.j ciiuitiii? Verse �!.-Whtt is tlie oiily~*ure and certain protecljbii for the Christian? Verses SS-35.-Mfiy any man 'covet' riches, and be wfll j)lp;'ising to God? What its, at once, the suprejiie duty and the freatest luxury of tho Christian lifif Verses 38-88.-'What lessons may we ! learn fi-nn this touehi-.ig parting scene? Lesson tor Suiidny, Sept. 12, 1909. Close of Paul's Third 'Missionary Journey.-Acts 21:1-17. f�n. C. C. CRAGG Pnysiclan and Surgeon Office ��.'ur�- 9 to II ii.rn , ] �3