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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 20, 1905, Lethbridge, Alberta Lethbridge Herald voumi: i litiikkldgi;, alberta. Wednesday, December 20, 1905. NUMBER 7 I MM Common Sense Piano TalK There is nothing nicer for the homo than n good Piano. There lire Pianos, and there arc good Pianos. When youjnty a piano you should'ltnow what sort of an instrument, you are getting. Willi THE_BELL_PJANO You can depend upon an instrument of tlie first, quality. It's responsive toueli. accuracy of tone and durability are recommended highly by the best musicians in Canada, When you buy a Bid,I, you | buy a piano that cannot be excelled. Come and inspect the instruments that \w have on exhibition at Southard's new store. ' .  � . ' ' .  r Butcher &t Publow kd.mhnton - calgary leth bhidge s tailor  THE BELGIA is taking orders now for all kinds of Gentlemen's ....Clothing lie has brought some fine woollen fabrics, which, after (inly 11 nd freight being paid, arc cheaper yet than anything you can get here. He expects another large shipment soon via Montreal. Sec him and ask him his prices for [Suits, Pan^jQ^�^g^g^Jg^g I IIIV WJU. SI RI'KISK YOU You will find Mr. Hcytcns in his large new residence just behind the Hotel Windsor. F YOU BUILD YOU NEED you ar>' wise you will buy your Lumber where you can get the best at a reasonable price - and get it when you want it. We handle ,umbet of Every Description re of supply is unlimited and you can depend upon getting / what you ask for. "ERPRISE LUMBER CO. Ltd. J. \V. MrNiiui,, (ieneral Manager, Lethbridge, Alta. at labcr, Nanton, Leaving, Cardston, Pincher Creek and High River. !*erta during the past few years to justify this appeal for speedy and urgent action before it becomes epidemic with us. 1. am, sir. Yours I nil v. \V. S. Cialbraith. New Paper tor Edmonton. A. Maimer Watt, a nephew of the late Andrew Patullo. M.I'.P.. Woodstock, and son of Sheritf Watt, Brant ford, after looking over several points in Alberta, has entered the ncwsjKiper field in Edmonton and is now the publisher of the Saturday News, a weekly paper. It will not only give the news, but will make a feature of comment uixm live topics. Watt is a good writer and Edmonton will learn very quickly that he can turn out a paper that will be bright and newsy. He used to be editor of the, Woodstock, Out., Sentinel-Review. Surprise parties are in style at Raymond, where they discuss the Saskatchewan e'ections after the taffy that is made from Raymond sugar is pulled. UNIQUE INDIAN TIE-UP An Up-to-dcte Matrimonial Event Takes Place at the Blood Indian Reserve There was much i>opulur interest shown in the marriage at the Blood reserve village on Wednesday of Young Clue! Yellow Tail and Miss Millie Moccasin Siring, eldest duugher of Old-Fly-Cp-The-Creek. The village is built on the north east corner of the Blood Indian reserve, a short drive from Lethbridge. the famous scenic and pleasure resort of Sunny Southern. Gloriously fine weather favored the happy occasion, the sun shining during the morning with all the warmth and brightness of a typical Southern Alberta morning The charming bride who looked, even lovelier than usual, is a young lady of singularly attractive disposition, towards whom the Indians entertain the warmest feelings The bridegroom was educated at the Indian mission, and graduated with high honors as a big drum soloist and also holds several diplomas for broncho steering and other feats of strength. A great crowd assembled at the village church on Wednesday, and many were unable to find room in the interior of of the building. The church hud been handsomely decorated with three festoons of bull pines, fortn-ingan urlwr under which the guests walked. In the centre of these festoons were hung Tipperary apples and pine burrs, and at the chancel were Oregon grape vines and young popular trees spreading out to the sides of the church. In the unavoidable absence of of the Bishop of Strawberry Canyon,the very Rev. Tarantula Jake.ol the Cop|)cr King and Paradise Valley Mining Camp. olhViated. assisted by Old Medicine Suakc,-a friend of tin- family. Black Rah-bit and Running Wolf acted as ushers. The service was fully choral. Four Crown McTavish presiding with the bag nil tea. Tall �>nl graceful the beautiful bride passed into the church through an arch of wild hops and sun flowers, ascending the centre of theaisle,leaning on the unn of her eldest brother. Whistle-LikeThe-Wi nd. Tln-nii-thcin. "Are There Any More At Home Like You.'" was exquisitely rendered by the choir, and the bridesmaids distributed to numerous guests lovely souvenirs of fancy bead work. The bride was beautifully attired, having nickel-pluted sateen lxxlice with hanging buckskin sleeves caught with weasel tail tassels. There was a gauged yoke and vest of cheap cheese cloth, with rivers of assorted colored bead embroidery in a snow shoe design, finished with weasel tail tassels. The skirt was of full length, gathered and outlined with pink mosquito chiffon opening over a front of gaugi*l chiffon with buckskin string and bead embroidery, and finished with weasel tail tas-Bals. The train .which hung from her classic shoulders, was of old buffalo robe, a family heirloom, lined with colored cotten tissue and caught with bows of sheepherder's plaid. Her veil was of bandana silk lace. with a tiara-sImped wreath of Sunny Southern forget-me-nots. She curried a war club that had seen service in these hills, and also a lovely shower Ikiu-quet of sweet peas and morning glories. The bride's train was borne by her young cousin, Holc-In-The-Blanket, who made a very pretty little figure in a typical Indian buckskin suit, with blathers of bead-work jewcrly. a plug hat as big as a bass drum and a Magrath turkey plume. The four bridesmaids were Miss Sally Two-Kettle. Miss Lcupiug-Antclop, Miss Stella Big-Moon, and Miss Black-Tomahawk. They were attired in very pretty picture dime-novel gowns of unsmoked buckskin, the fully gathered skirts of which were trimmed with rows of mountain goat chiffon, while the bodice hud transparent yokes of skim-milk lace, outlined with buffalo chiffon over folds of pine-colored print and a deep lace frill Elbow sleeves with trout netting lace frills and wool blanket cross belts. They all wore very pretty smoked-tanued, tooth-picked-toes mocca- sins and white straw hats, with an advertisement on the rim. The bridegroom wore a pair of cowboy's stripped, beaded moccasins, bright colored silk stripped skirt and a smile that would melt an iceberg. The bride as she came down the uisle on the arm of her husband, in spite of her copper-colored complexion, looked tpma-what pale. / The charming bridesmaids) looked radiant, and scattered bouquets around like seed wheat, and looked as full of devilment as a P/acifio coast dog is full of fleas. While the register was iwing signed the congregation sang\the beautiful hymn.'Tve Got My liyes on You," and the service closcdX to the strains of "I'll be With Yfltti When the Roses Bloom Again,\ march by Four-Crown McTavish on the bag pipes. There were many handsome presents from friends of both bride and bridegrom. At the conclusion of the wedding ceremony the bride's part'iits held a reception, which was largely attended. A marvel of the confectioner' art was the bride's cake the Mulligan was that thick you could't stick your fork in the gravy, and the guests went after the refreshments like coon's after fried chicken. The happy couple rode to the hyacinth tinted and picturesque Ixjrg of Lethbridge. the tourists' para-dse of Southern Alberta, for the lir.-it portion of the honeymoon. Got Rich Quick on Alberta Lands. St. Paul. Dec. B� J.W. Williams. formerly a printer in Minneapolis, but now of Alberta, is back in his former home city for the purpose of selling acres and lots of Canadian real estate, of which he has Income |Kissessed. "I landed in Alberta witn just 1:5 cents," he said " but when a Miunea|k)lis man wants to make go a great one. It is almost a great one now. All that vast country is full of the finest timber in the world, and many sections have been taken up by lumbermen who will Inkuii things when they get started. It is a great chance for young men with push und energy "' Williams will not talk much about himself but friends of his say he has cleared up something like !?i>7.(Mi, which he now has invested in some large Canadian land proposition. Jim's Home Again. Our boy .Tim has been away. Travelnl round for quite a spell. Now he's got a heap to say; Strangest sorter things to tell. Hardly seems they kin be right, llev to doubt'em now an' then, Still 1 like to be perlite Now that .Jim's back home again. Tells us of the things he's seen. Cracky! but thein tales is tall! Makes us lioth look sorter green; Makes our world seem mighty small. bike to hear thein stories, though; Sit up now till or 10, Then we're sorter glad, you know. Now that .1 i iu's back home again. Mother always would believe Anythin' that people said Awful easy to deceive; Never cares how thick it's spread. Me? Well, course. I'll not deny 1 ain't easy fooled, but then I won't say that Jim would lie, Now he's got back home again. The p,ut-of your income which is spent at stoic:, probably represents the "lioirb share," if you invested as much in stocks as you spend in the course of a year vou would study the stock quotations every day. Why not read the store uds. with the same care and attention. CARDSTON. From the Star.  Miss Donna DuVal returned last Saturday from a two w�h�1�* visit with her mother on Boundary Creek. The Cardston stock yards are the scene of much activity these days. Branding calves and loading steers are the chief elements in the busy stir up there. Inspector Irwin has received word that he is to be transferred. Mr. Phil Stringham received word on Monday that his mother was lying at the point of death in Vernal, Utah, and he left on the out-going train for that point. Mr. Walter Caldwell, of Caldwell, who recently underwent an opera-at the Lethbridge Hospital for anifr^MidicitiB came in on Monday lookingiMlL" lmle butJ well. Mrs. Ross of the Brown ranch returned with her children from Ft. William yesterday. She was met here by Mr. Molfutt. Our old friend Mr. J. J. Johnston of Lethbridge came in yesterday. The preliminary hearing of John J. Furinau charged with abandoning his child was held on Monday before Magistrates Irwin and Elton. The case was dismissed for lack of evidence. Mr. Ives ap-peared for the defendant and Mr. Simmons for the accused. CLARESHOLM. From ttie Review. Miss Agnes Amundsen intends leaving for college immediately after the holidays. W. G. Lynch, formerly our popular bank manager and now of Pincher Creek, spent Tuesday in town. The young people of the Methodist Church are talking of organizing an Epworth League. Messrs. Maxwell, Getts and Ross ..<....nrci uiov Iroin ineir nutu- ing expedition in the mountains. Mr. Ross succeeded in landing a deer with an unusually beautiful pair of antlers. There will bo a socialist meeting on Saturday, December 28. at 2 p.m in the town hall, Cluresholm. Have you heard the new flouring mill whistle? It sounds good to us. FRANK. F om thi; I'ai" r The skating rink at Frank will be completed Monday. The hockey enthusiasts of Frank met Monday evening and organized a team which will bo known as the Crescents. The following officers were elected: President, A. Manuel; vice-president, J. H. Farmer; secretary-treasurer, H. P. Clarihue. The Rev. R. A. Robinson, of Coleman, is visiting in Calgary this w*fck. The new siding at Coleman, for the dining car, has been completed and the car will in future be laid off there at night. J. L. McNab, brother of Mrs. ( Dr. I O'Hagan, of Blairniore, has been appointed assistant trainmaster on this division. According to J. B. Ferguson, of the Western Oil & Coal Co.. that concern has a project in contemplation which means a great deal to Mncleod in particular, and southwestern Alberta in general. It is a proposition to build a pipe line from the company's oil property to Madeodand make that place its distributing poiut. L. M. Johnston, attorney of Lethbridge, was in town yesterday on legal business. ti. P. Grant cumo up from Clares-holm Saturday. He reports that the electric plant at thut place is now in first-class running order. J. H. Sutherland, better known to hockey players us "Dun PutcL," who for the past two seasons played with the cup winners of Nova Scotia, is spending a few days in Blairniore, after which he will go to Winnipeg to join a team in that city. ;