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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 8, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, JANUARY 8, 1910. PAOE rive. JANUARY WHITE GOODS SALE THE SIMPSON COMPANY Everything in White Goods at ridiculously Low Prices. a usually quite month. encourage early saving, also to keep business up through We cannot get space here to give a complete idea of the savings you may accomplish by taking advantage of this Sale White Bleached Cotton 36 in. white cottons, loft fine finish, a general purpose cotton; full 38 inches wide. Regular price 13c 4 pA 11-4 White Goods Sale pr.  ' .CM White Quilts-$1.15 11-4 size, wh--- bed spreads; soft finish. Great value In this quilt at, each...... $M5 White Bed Spreads English Marseilles Spreads, special values at each- $2.25 $3.00 $3.50 $1,00 Victoria Lawns-IOC victoria Lawns for Aprons, Pinafores aaii Dresses. Special ^ Qq sale price per yard........ ^ Victoria lawns at per yard- 15c 20c 25c India Linen Lawn-i5c nd eve 15c A very special cloth; fine and even thread; full width; a bargain at per yard......... Persian lawns at per yard- 20c 25c 30c and 40c White Nainsook Very special quality at ...................... Olivers at-20c, 25c and 30c 15e Towelling and Crash Royal Crash Towelling, 22 inches wide, heavy but even thread; all pure linen; a great weaiUng cloth; worth easily 25c. White Goods "{{^([^ �sal-e price,- yd.-' Towels VERY SPECIAL VALUES-18 x 36 pure linen huck towels, hemmed ends. Regular value 45c per 9C|% pair.. While Goods Sale..... 21 X 24 pure linen huck towels, hemmed ends. Regular value per pair, 60c. Sale price- 2 Pair for 95c Fancy white towels. Bleached Birds Eye pattern. Sale price 7lit^ for 1-2 dozen .............. m9%0 LACE EDGINGS AND INSERTIONS Torchon Laces at- 3e 4c 5c 7c 10c per yd. Val Laces at- 4c 5c 7c 10c and 12 l-2c A Money-Saving Sale that should interest every home in the City. The goods are aU new, bought right, and nuirked down close enough to make this Sale a huge success. Mail orders will receive prompt attention. CRABB STREET THE SIMPSON COMPANY CRABB STREET FROM A WESTERN WINDOW -BY ANNE- AT SUNSET HOUR By L. M. Montgomery From oiit unbarred, iupernal gates of gold Across the sky a vondrous glory shines, And glimmers faint, serene, and silver 'cold, A star above the plneiS. The night winds blow from valleys hushed and dim, And bring the mnrmar of the far-off sea, While o'er the tranquil world'* en-goldened rim Steals twilight noiselessly. The traffic and the tnrmoll of the day And all its fever and unrest are o'er And DOW there is a little time to pray And find our souls once more. A iittie time to abut from out o�r hearts All evil things that harbor uncon-fessed. Before the sunset splendor all departs And night-time brings u� rest. A little time wherein, if so we will. Our souls may harken to the Higher Power, And learn deep lessons in the moments still That come at sunset hour. This month the- editor of the Canadian Matazine discourses of Art and Canadian Artists. It is a subject near to his heart and no reader of the magazine can say that the topic is neglected In its pages. From time to time excellent articles are given on Canadian painters with reproductions of their best woik, so that even if we are denied art galleries and glimpses of private collections, we may yet be somewhat informed as to art in our own country. The writer notes that "in the West where the people have been absorbed In making money," there Is some uwaKenIng of aesthetic taste, for In Winnipeg the question of an art gallery was an Issue In the recent municipal election. It Is quite true of the Wesi that "there has not been so far in the making of that great country enough of the refining and mellowing influences that follow in the wake of artistic endeavors." We are aware of that in a dim, shadowy way, in the midst of our thoughts about wheat and oats and greater sections and new railways and building permits and corner lots; but when we see ourselves as "others see us," it's some times quite a shock. The eyes of the East are on us and If, 1 our material prosperity we neglect the finer things of the spirit we stand condemned. We are Interested in this bit of prophecy about our country, and there is not a Westerner whose splHt has i-ejoiced in the freedom of the big. open spaces, who has not felt this same conviction. "In the Canadian West there is a splendid opportunity for the development of art. Nowhere else In the whole Dominion can the landscape painter find motives of equal merit; that is, from the standpoint of bigness and simplicity? Simplicity and bigness are, after all, most of what a landscapist should seek. But there is more than Just these two features or chief aspects. Color there is In abundance, not cheap, conglomerate, gaudy masses, but rich, alluring, mysterious, broad stretches of light and shade-the very things that are desired by the artist Vho seeks something new and fresh. However, the big West Is only for big painters, big in conception and treatment, and therefore the weaklings, those who do nice little bedroom fancies,' had better remain in the East, where traditions are established. "It is a pretty safe prediction that the trend of interest in Canadian subjects or motives for the painter will hereafter be mostly westward, either In figure subjects with landscape setting or in pure landscape. A painter was heard to say the other day that the next generation of painters in Canada will arise to the possibilities of the West from a pictorial and picturesque standpoint, and that they will paint them. He might have gone , further and said that not only will i the West be painted by Canadian BLACK KNIGHT POL-ISH Look how much "Black Knight" Stove Polish you get for loc. None of your stingy little tiii.s of fine powder (that tmust be mixed witli water) or , a bard cake (tliat must l)e scraped)--Init a hig generous tin of coal black jaste, that is easily applied, and bursts into a brilliant, lasting shine after a few rubs. 'You certainly do get loc. worth of the best stove polish, ta the big loc, cans of "Black Knight." / Benil tu IOC. for* Urge csa po�tpolil If yoiir ......Ulack 7 dealer doca not handle Knight." TBE F. F. DALLEY CO. UMITm Bamllloo. Oat. Hattn �fU� famtu "t In V ��- MM. artists but that it will be courted also by foreign brushes. For the West Is big and broad and open, and the paint er who can put the spirit of it on canvas need have no fear regarding the enduring value of his work." It is rather hard to have to chronicle the fact that in Winnipeg, there was hardly enough "aesthetic ambition" to get the by-law through for the 150,000 art gallery. In spite of being "big and broad and open." our generosity takes no cognizance of art galleries as yet. At this same election, by-laws to provide for underground conduits and public baths were carried. These are things that the average man can understand.' They have a money value, and help me u patiently as ponibk-' they are danger signals. They never come unless the digestive system' it out of order, and their regular recurrence is proof positive of serious trouble and a warning that should be heeded promptly. Sick headaches are caused by Indigestion, Biliousness or Constipation, and no amount of "headache powders" will do more than temporarily relieve them. The only way to get rid of them entirely is to cure the Constipation or Indigestion that is causing them, and nothing will do this quicker' or more effectively tha.T Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills arc purely vegetable in character, end are free from any harmful drug. For over fifty years they have been in constant use in Canada, and have proved most effective in regulating vhe bowels, aiding digestion, banishing sick headaches and restoring vigorous health. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills hive stood the test for over fifty years. Z5c. at all dealers. W. H. Comstock Co.. Ltd.. BrockviUe, Ont. 7 Herald Patterns ��*� awaasMr// Or. H�rn't 3099 ^ADIES' OPEN DRAWERS ... Pari* Pattern No. 3099 AH Seams Allowed These drawers are of excellent cut I and very desirable for present styles, as they are fitted by darts at the top, in front and by darts or gathers at tlie back. The lower part Is full, finished by a ruffle of the mterlal. This j ruflle may be trlmuioti with lace and i Insertion or Swiss edging. Cambric, nainsook and longclotli are the usual selections, but dlmlly and qross-bar muslin are also used. The ' pattern is In 8 sizes, 22 to 3fi inches waist I measure. For ;i(!-lnch waist, the drawers will require 1 5-8 yards of materiiU 36 inches wide or 11-2 yards 42 inches wide wltli 2 5-8 yards each of Insertion and edging. Price ot pattern, 10 cents. GIRLS' DRESS Paris Pattern No. 3098 All Seams Allowed fhis illustration shows a practical little school dress, suitable for development In poplin, serge, cashmere and the handsome plaid woolens. The waist and skirt are iittached under a narrow belt of the material. Deep plaits laid In at the shoulder seams give a becoming fullness In the front of the waist. The closing is at the back under a simulated box plait. The trimming consists of narrow braid, put on straight around the sklrf, and In a simple, fanciful design on the waist and sleeves. The patterii is in 4 sizes -6 to 12 y6ars. For a gii-1 6f years the dress will require 3 5-8 yards of material 24 inches wide, 3 1-4 yards 27 inches wide, 2 i-2 . yards 36 Inches wide, or 2 1-8 yards 42 inches wide; 8 1-4 yards of soutache braid. Price of pattern, 10 cents. SYMPATHETIC STRIKERS RETURNED TO WORK Butte, Mont., Jan. ".-The strikers who as members of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen went out in sympathy with the local members of the Switchmen's Union, Just returned to work at the Northern Pacific yards here today. As the Great Northern men went back several days ago, the situation here is now normal. MISSES' SAILOR SUIT Paris PattSfn Np. 2817 All Seams Allowed Cream-colored serge has been used tor the development of this Jaunty little suit. The blouse, which Is slipped on over the head, may be made with or without a yoke facing, and the wide sailor collar is faced with navy blue flannel, the chevrons being embroidered in red and blue; the removable shield being of the white serge. The sleeves are plaited to cuff depth at the wrist and a small breast pocket ornaments the left side. The flve-gored skirt fits smocfchly over the hips and finishes In a deep hem, the fullness at the back being supplied by an Inverted box plait. The model Is also adaptable to heavy linen. Indian-head cotton, chambray. duck or kbakl. The pattern is in 3 sizes-13 to 17 years. For a miss of 15 years the dress requires 7 3-4 yards of material 27 Inches wide, 6 yards 36 inches wide, 41-2 yards 42 inches wide, or 3 5-8 yards 54 inches wide; 1-2 yard of contrasting material 20 Inches wide to face collar. Price of pattern. 10 cents. Lemuel Hogele. of Belleville, Ont., while proceeding home Friday evening dropped dead on the sidewalk near his residence. Heart disease was the cause. THE "COW GIRL" DEAD Poncla City, Okla., Jan. 3.-Mrs. E. J. Mlllian, known throughout the country in wild west shows as "The Cow Girl," died here today from injuries received late yesterday. She was riding for a moving picture concert, when her horse fell upon her. Mrs. Mllhan's home was New York, and she was 28 years of age. perfection COCOA (NAPUiMPiAaei) Its richness and exquisite flavorgive an added deliciou8> ness to homemade "sweets" and dainties. Be sure you get COWAN*S - the cocoa with the Maple Leaf Label. THE COWAN CO. UMITfSk TOBONTO. 193 ;