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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THI LETHBRiDQE DAILY MkMALD, MONDAY, AUUUIT 3T I IN. DAILY HERALD PATTERN DEPT. 2591 MISSES' SEMI-FITTING COAT Paris Pattern No. 2991 All Seams Allowed- Cut in three-quarter, length and made up in broadcloth, Venetian cloth serge, covert.' or c >achman's cloth, this is a simple.'aiv.I serviceable mo- del for the girls' .school or every-day coat during autumn or winter. The new fff-ct is gained by the wide belt..being Clipped through the slits'.-at b.tck aud sides, fas- tening in front u button. The turndown collar .'and cuffs are stiich- ed, wlnl- the pockets have narrow flaps ornamenting the sides. The pat- tern is-in three 14 and 17 years. For a miss of 14 years the coat requires 3 3-4'.yards of material .27.inches wi.dV, 23-4 yards 36 inches wide. 2 1-2 yards 42inches wide, or 1.7-8 yards 54 inches wide. Price of; Pattern 10 ci-i-nts. LADIES' SHIRTWAIST Paris Pattern No. 2994 All Seams Allowed Made up in any material this is a pretty and becoming model toi the av- erage figure The front has the full- ness distributed in groups of narrow tucks, with a single tuck between, the back made with a long" tuck either closing under the centre box- plait at the centre.. Tiie tucked sleeves .are in long or ssven-eighth length. The pattern is in six 32 to 42. inches bust measure. For 33 bust the waist requires 4 3-8 yards or! material 20 inches wide, 3 3-8 ryards 24 inches wide, 3 1-4 yards 27 inches wide, 21-4 yards 36 inches wide, 2 1-8 yards 42 inches wide; 6-yards of insertion and one yard of edging. Price of' Pattern 10 cents. .BOYS' RUSSIAN SUIT 1 Paris Pattern No. 2823 All St-ams Allowed "This simp> suit is developed in gala-tea. The blouse, which" has the of a wide pawl in the front, fas 'tens alone: the .side with medium -sized pearl buiim--: 'similar buttons ihv right -A small pocket'.is als-'t. plsc-d on the .left tlif and lower .'i? 'wide hern. The nuiy rt or long, according tastf. tiu- knicker- boekers aiv pith Tlit- knt-KS by elastic, run ht- The pattern is i A to 5 years For a.'boy of 3 suit requires 3 3-4 r.s-'T r'.al inch s wide, 3 1-4 27 vrrh, 2 3-3 yards inciu-H. ;.ry S ysrus 54 in- dies wide. -Price'of cvii is. 2992 LADIES', SEMI-PRINCESS DRESS Paris Pattern No. 2992 All Seams Allowed. A new feature of this simple model is the centre-back .box-plait, which extends from shoulders to hem. This u accomplished by cutting the back of the waist and the back gore of the skirt in one piece, the stitching con- tinuing to about five inches below the waist line. The waist portion, which is made with a tuck over each shoulder stitched to bust depth at the front and waist depth at the back, is attached to the skirt and the dress closes at the centre front. The pat- tern is in six to 42 inches, bust measure. For 36 bust the dress requires 30 1-3 yards of material 20 inches wide, 8 1-2 yards 24 inches wide 7 3-4 yards 27 inches wide, 5 1-2 yards 33 inches wide, or 43-4 yards 42 in- ches wide; 1 5-8 yards of insertion. 1 3-4 yards of edging, and 3-8 yard of braid. Width of lower edge, about 3 1-2 yards Price of Pattern 10 cents. District News SPRING COULEE :Spring Coulee, Aug. ing began Friday on the Thompson land. A great is being cut in this district, Mrs. Thompson accompanied by her two sons, ORalph and Harlan, daughter Florence, left yester- day lor Calgary where they will spend this winter. Mrs. Thompson will re- turn to Spring Coulee ia a. few days and will stay until after threshing. Her. sister. Miss Shultz, will keep house in Calgary while Mrs. Thomp- son is in Spring Coulee. There is to be a big dance at the s'chool house tonight, Mr. A.' F. iMcDuffee of Raymond passed through Spring Coulee ou his way home from the Waterton. Lakes last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Allen, of Spokane, arrived Tuesday in. Spring Coulee. visit their daugh- ter, Mrs. W. .R. Putnam, for a few weeks. Mr. Bert Grand of Raymond is work ing. on a farm south of Spring Coulee. Rev. Cook of Boundary Creek will hold services -here Sunday in Mr. Wilson's place. Services will be held at the usual hour, 7 p. m. Lumber is being hauled for tie Presbyterian Church, which is to be built this fall. The barb-wire telephones have been placed in a number of the farm houses. They good" service. More will- be put in this fall. Miss Ada Matson leaves tomorrow for Taber after spending a week with relatives. Mr. and Mrs.. Herman Boldt leaves Monday for their home in North. Da- kota after spending a couple of weeks with relative? September 5th Any lady wishing to assist with collecting boxes, please notify the Secretary, Box 57. Prizes will be given for Ladies Making Largest Collections SOPHY OF KRAVONIA By Anthony Hope Author Of "ThePrUonerOf Zenda" broken up this season, and with next BURDETT Burdett, Aug.: the sec- ond Chicago, how stands next to Ta- ber on. this line, and having such good tributary land to draw trade from, and the natural resources' and water supply here, it will surely make a city ere long. Maurice E. Rygg left Friday for Pincher Creek where lie wil" assist in their; band and also their orches- tra. He will retaurn Saturday. Messrs. Bigelow, and Fletcher, Mr. Hunt, .and Clem Hoaglin, are getting j their foundations ready for the new buildings they will..shortly, erect. Messrs. Floyd Mason. A. H. Rygg, E. Christiansen, and V. Bowe spent- Sunday in Grassy Lake, the neighbor- ing city. Funds arc being taken up for the erection of a, Lutheran Church. This will make two churches for us. There is also talk of a Catholic Church to be built here. .Mr. E.-Bohnke will in a short time begin-sinking a coal shaft for Mr. Hoagland, the townsite man.' Last Tuesday evening the rails were unloaded for the Y and new side- track. .Fred Thomas is suffering from a dislocated shoulder, but is readily getting -V The Schumaker children and little Teddy Hoagland are on the sick list. Their recovery is hoped -for soon. There is to be .a ball game here. Monday, Sept. 6th at 6.30 p.m.. be- tween the Burdett Fats'-and Bur- dett Slims. The winners are to chal- lenge the local team for a- purse. Also t be a big dance in the-evening. A grand time is assured. We will soon have an operator and agent at our city, which is much needed owing to the much increased business here. The ladies of the Methodist Church are giving an ice cream social, and j entertainment for the benefit of the j church on Sept. Gth, the day of the famous ball game. All should turn out that evening and we hope to see a crowd from our neighboring cities and country. There has been a crfat deal of land will be in much, .need of an elevator next fall. We surely have enterprising mer- chants here and doing their power to make'this the largest trading centre on the line, which it will be soon. Mr. Oscar Holden was dowa, from Lethbridge looking over his claim, and the Sunny Side Ranch He intends building a house on bis ranch soon, which is five miles north of Burdett. Mr. Ross and Dr. Blackburn ar-e building some fine residences on their claims. Some very good samples of wheat, oats, corn and 'garden supplies are. shown "at the real estate office. says this is a dry- country? Who Present indications are that the Ontario legislature will be called to A New Invention Spokane, "Wash., Aug.! A. Whyte, a machinist, living at 733 Bridgeport avenue, Spokane, claims to have perfected and patented a machine capable of furnishing any amount of electricity, will volutionize aviation and -wireless te- legraphy and telephony. He has been" at work on the principle of static electricity since 1901 and claims to have invented an apparatus which, in transmitting static electricity to three motors, will generate 150 horse power. He is how at work on, an air- ship of 200 feet in length and cap- able of carrying a car of 200 pounds J which, he announced, will be public- ly demonstrated in Spokane within 90 days. The. motive power is t'o be furnished by the static machine. Mr. that you've given us a good deal of trouble." "Between us we have killed the king." Stenovics waved his hands in a com- miserating way. men mustn't spend time in' lamenting the be gaid. "Nor in mere conversation, however pleasant" Stafnitz broke in, with a laugh. "Captain Markart, march your prisoner to his. quarters." His smile made the order a mockery. MarUart felt it and a hatred of the man rose in him. But be could do" nothing. He did not lead Lepage; to his quarters, but followed sheepishly m his prisoner's wake. They went to- gether into tbe little room where Le- page slept "Close quarters, too, said the valet "There Is .but one chair. Let me put it at your service." He himself sat down on the bed. took out his to- bacco and began to roll himself a ciga- rette. Markart shut the door and then, threw himself on the.solitary chair In a heavy despondency of spirit and a confused conflict of feelings. He was glad to be out of the work, yet he resented the manner in which he was put inside. There were things going on In which It was well to have no hand. Yet wis there not a -thing going on in which 6T- ery man ought to ,bave a band on one side or the other? Not to do it but to be ready to accept it when done! He was enough of .a soldier to feel that there lay the worst the meanest thing of all. Not to dare to do it but to profit by the doing! StenorlcB had used the words to Lepage, his prisoner. By making him in effect ft prisoner. too. the general showed that be ap- plied them to the captain also. Any- thing seemed better than it would be better to ride to be- hind Captain Hercules! In that ad- venture a man might at least risk his. life! "An odd wortdr said the valet, patt- ing out his cigarette smoke. "Honest men for prisoners and murderers for jailers! Are you a prisoner or a jailer. Captain ooihin.i; peculiar iu His ueud. was permanently stut-U on one list to starboard-since with 'the lamp had injured tbe vertebrae ot his neck. But the attitude, together with his beaked nose, made aim look like a particularly vicious parrot Mark- art saw him through the open door could not get the resemblance out of 1 his mind. "Supper, said Sterkoff, i with malevolent mirth. "The'doctor- can't join you. He's a little upset and keeps his bed. A good appetite! I trust not to be obliged to disturb" you again tonight." Markart had come in by now. but he' was too surly and sore to speak. With- out a word- he plumped dowii Into a chair by the .table and rested his chin on his hands, staring ...at the cloth. It was. left to Lepage to bow to Ster- koff and to ex- press their, Joint It teas left to Lepage to' thanks Tils" bow to Sttrkoff and was meet about the middle of January, j Whyte is backed "by a party of local and that six weeks will see all the business transacted. DRAYINGr-Ali orders for graying of all kinds promptly attended to. capitalists who believe his invention has merit nnd that he will be able to make good on his claims. He has made a, model of the big aerial craft and with this he ha? succeeded in all John Cantin, Hill Block. 212-26 kinds of .winds. Forthcoming Auction Sale by FRANK G. WADDtNGTON On TUESDAY, AUG. 31, At 54 Argyle instructed by Mr. Judsori, who is leaving the city, will be Sold by Public Auc- tion at 2 prompt, the superior Household Furniture Including- Solid Oak Sideboard, Hall "Rack. Massive Oak Dining Table. -'Seamstress drop head Sewing Machine. 6 Dining pbairs. Occasional Parlor Tables, McClary 9 Cooking Kange, Bell Piano- _ forte, 3 Oak Dressers and Stands. 4 Iron Beds, springs and mattress- i es, Carpets. Secretaire, Rugs, Rockers, etc.. etc.; also HORSE AND BUGGY Set Work Harness and extra Driy ing ditto. Goods on View Mon day from 10 till 4. j 2412 I LADLES' CORSET COPIER I Paris Pattern No. 2412 i All Seams Allowed The fullness at the top of this Nain- sook corset cover is regulated by a ribbon-run beading, and the fullness at the waist line gathered into a short peplum, which fits over the hips without a wrinkle. Two rows of in- sertion .are used as a. trimming, and narrow edging to match finishes the round neck and armholes.' The pat- tern is. in 8 to 46 inches, bust measure. For 36 bust the cor- set cover requires 1 yard of material 36 inches wide, or 7-8 yard 42 inch- es wide, 1 3-4 yards of beading, 2 1-4 yards of ribbon, 3 1-4 yards of ribbon, 3 1-4 yards of insertion and 4 1-4 yards of -edging. Price of Pattern 10 cents. 3004 LADIES' SKIRT All Seams Allowed A charming variation of the new style of skirt is here shown, develop- ed in fancy cheviot. The five-gored yoked upper part plain at the sides, with a plaited section at the front and back, being attached to this up- per part by a row of stitching, -But- tons and loupes of soutache braid in the same or in contrasting color are used as a trimming. The pattern' is in 6 to 32 inches, waist mea- sure. For 26 waist the skirt re- quires 8 yards of material 20 inches wide, 6 1-2 yards of material 24 in- ches wide, 4 3-4 yards of material 36 inches wide, 4 yards 42 inches wide, or three yards 54 inches Width of lower edge, about 4 yards. Price of Pattern 10 cents. Residence of J. C. Morniagstar AUCTION SALE INSTRUCTED by Mr. J. C. Morningstar, who is leaving the City, I will Sell by Public Auction on Saturday next, September 4th, at 2 o'clock, this well-built MODERN RESIDENCE Containing seven rooms, verandah and built-in cement foundation, situated on McNab, near Mc- Beth street, North Ward. Ground high and dry. Lot 40x75. The sale will take place at the resi- dence as above. Terms: 1-3 cash; balance in 6 and 12 months; 8 per cent, discount for cash. Frank G. Waddington, Office: 410 Round street. Auctioneer. TO say the truth, the word "mur- derers" seemed to Captain Markart more than a little i harsh. To use it was to apply to Kraronian affairs the starner stand- ards of more steady going, squeamish countries. A coup d'etat may well in- volve fighting. Fighting naturally In- cludes killing. But are the promoters of the coup therefore murderers? Mur- derers with a difference, anyhow, ac- cording to Kravoriian ideas, which Captain Markart; -was inclined to share. Moreover, a coup d'etat is war. The suppression of information is legitimate in war. If the Prince of Slavna conld not find out for himself what had hap- pened in the palace, were his opponents bound to tell him? In fact given that an attempt to change the succession in your own interest was not a crime, bat a legitimate political enterprise, .the rest followed. -Except Mistitch: It was difficult to swallow.Mistitch, There was a mix- ture of ingenuity and brutality about that move which not even Kravonian notions could easily accept If Staf- nitz had if he himself had been Markart's con- science would not have rebelled. But to send Captain was cogging the dice! Yet he was very angry that Stenovics should have di- vined his feelings and shut him up. The general distrusted his courage as well as his conscience. There lay the deepest hurt to Markart's vanity. It was all the deeper because in his heart he had to own that Stenovics read him right Not only the brazen conscience was lacking, but also the iron nerve. Getting no answer to bis unpleasant- ly pointed question. Lepage relapsed into silence. He stood by the window, looking out ou the lawn which sloped down to the Krath. Beyond the river the lights of Slavna glowed in the darkening sky. Things would be hap- pening in Slavna soon- Lepage might well look at the city thoughtfully. As a fact however, his mind was occupied with one problem was Zer- kovitch and how could he get at him? For Lepage did not waver. He had taken his line. Presently, however, his professional Instincts seemed to reassert them- selves. He opened a cupboard in the room and brought out a clean pair of sheets, which he proceeded'to arrange on the bed. Busy at his task, be paus- ed to smile at Mnrkart and say: "We must do the best we can. captain. Aft- er all, we have both camped. I expect! Here's the bed for do.fine- ly." He went back to the cupboard and lugged out a mattress. "And this is for shakedown on the floor which I use when I sleep in the king's did use. 1 should say. In my judgment captain, it's comfortable to go to bed ou the floor. At least one can't fall." It was S o'clock. They heard the outer door of the suit of rooms open and shut A man was moving about In the next room. If they could judge by the sound of his steps he also paid Dr. Natcheff a brief visit. They heard the clink of dishes and of glass. said Lepage. "Ah. that's not unwelcome! Have I Markart nodded, and he opened the door. On the table in the sitting room was a savory dish, bread and two bot- tles of wine. Captain Sterkoff was lust surveying the board he bad spread, -Ji his head on one side. There was sufficient urbanity. Then he broke into 41 laugh. "They must think It odd to see you ct frying dishes and bottles about-the palace, "Possibly." agreed Sterkoff. "But you see, my friend, what they think in the palace doesn't matter rery much, BO long as none of them can get out- tide." i-i "Oh. they none of. them spend evening "Would they wish to when, the king has an attack of Influenza and Dr. Nat- cheff is in attendance? It woniS ue-iiu- feeling, "Horribly, captain! Probably eren the sentries would f "It's possible they would." Sterkoff agreed again. He drew himnelf up and saluted Markart who did not mote or pay any attention, "Good night Le- page." He turned to the door. His head seemed more cocked on one aide than ever. Lepage bade him' "Good night" very respectfully, but as the turned in the door he murmured long- ingly. "Ah. if I could knock that ugly mug the rest of the way off his shoul- ders r' He treated Jdarkart with no lew re- spect than he had" accorded to Ster- koff. He would not hear of rifting down at table with an officer, but in- sisted on handing the dish and uncork- ing the wine. Markart accepted at- tentions and began to eat languidly, with utter want of appetite. "Some wine, captain. Some wine to cheer you up in this tiresome duty of guarding cried Lepage, picking up a bottle In one hand and a glasc to the other. "Oh. but that wry necked fellow has brought you.a dirty glass! A moment captain! I'll wash And off he even waiting to set down the the little room beyond. His brain was working hard now, marshaling his resources against oil" difficulties. The difficulties were-thirty. feet to fall, SterkofTs sentries, the broad, swift current of the even in normal times there was always a sentry on the the search for Zerkovitch in Slavna. His re- sources were a mattress, a spare pair of sheets and a vial half full of the draftjtfhich Dr. Natcheff had scribed for the king. s very unfortunate, but I've not the least" notion how much kill thought Le- page, as he poured the a strong wln eglass and filled up with wine from the bot- tie Sterkoff had provided. Hs came back, holding the glass a} satisfied air, "Now if s fit for a. gentle- man to drink out said he; as he set- it down by hand; The cap- tain took it up and swallowed it at a draft "Ugh! Corked. I think! Beastly. said he. Captain Markart thought he would smoke his cigar in the little room, lying on the bed. He was tired and sleepy- very sleepy, there was no denying It Lepage sat down and ate and drank. He found no fault with the wine in the bottle. Then he went-out. and looked at Markart The captain lay in his shirt, breeches and boots. He was sound asleep and breathing heavily. His cigar had fallen on the sheet but apparently had been out before it fell. Lepage regarded him with pursed lips, shrugged his shoulders and slipped the captain's revolver into his pocket The captain's recovery must be left to fate. For the next hour he worked at his pair of sheets, slicing, twisting and splicing. In the end lie found himself possessed of a fairly stout rope twelve or thirteen feet long, but he .couid find nothing solid to tie it to near the win- dow except the bed, and that was a yard away. He would still have a fall of twenty feet and the ground was hard with a spring frost There would be need of the mattress. He put out all the lights in the-room and cautious- ly raised the window. The night was dark. He could not see the ground. He stood there ten minutes. Then he beard a measured tramp. A dark figure, just distinguish- able, came around the corner of the palace, walked past the window to the end of the buDding, turned, walked back and disappeared. Hurriedly Le- page struck a match and took the time. Again he waited; again the figure came. Again he struck a light and took the time. He went through this process five .times before he felt reasonably sure that he could rely on having.ten minutes to hlmsetf If he started the moment SterkofTs sentry had gone r. round the corner of the building. (To be continued.) "I've not the least no- tion ft. o ic much would Icill Mm." ;