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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, TUESDAY, JULY 13, !S09. PAGE SEVEN FIRH PREVENTION von sufcm the New Mode! Oliver No. 5 Typewriter? It Establishes a New Standard in the Type- writer World It is as essential to u band is to a many functions. .'i business organize lion iis us versatile in its It Will Pay You to Investigate We are the local agents; Stephen (SL Malone Insurance Brokers and Commission Agents Room 1 Ott Block i untit'v of faults of anvs T j-i .-JtaiKMrii r." cans ;.uid uiuJ burned each 4 Rubbish should be allowed T to accininiiui.n.1- i-i biuT.'.in.Lrs nt-ar 4- stuii''. T Spittoons should b'-.' madi- of metal 4- and never contain sawdust (-r other T combustible material. 4 Cjosolin-.'. naphtha aiid othvr vola- T tile oils should not be kept in build- II. Hitchcock iiK-x with'an ucci- dent, on Thurwday, bcinj.'' kicked by one of. his horses. His hip wus bad- ly bruised auu it -.vas foaral a rib At. 1 ('is tyril ht> is i 0 improving slowly. A. Hoot, tht.' pound master, s not as busy as h.'..'ret o fore, h.-i only a! of cattle-" on hand. Olson awoke (.he other mora- in.-j: to lind in his a spotted pinto-about two yoars old. It seems j to like his place us it is not to driven away. John says t must to the poun-il. M. .J. Oliver was si .-en cutting sod on Saturday for B. White's new build iny. South of Bowville is indeed very much troubled with a weed looking Kravonitv OUOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOCXXXXl by ANTHONY HOPE Autter cf "Us Pnsoaer of'ZMaf ooooocooooooooooooooo Kope Hawkins ______ about eight inches wide, and occu- pied the middle of the wall space. On it were put at irregular intervals small brass hooks, such as are used in Chi- na On these were hung pit- ehers of e-very description, this being USEFUL FOR A DINING ROOM A young woman recently utilized ,her especial fad. narrow space in her dining room, j between the door and window, in i For grape juice make a was both artistic and useful, quart of strong lemonade., in the us- She had a long strip of wood finish- ual way, using a little more sugar. tu'res: where necessary to use swing-; ing brackets all exposed wo should be protected with shift metal, i an air space. Metal bells should be placed over gas jets on low j ceilings. I Steam pipes- should be kept cle-ar. from all wood and other combustible material. i Open flue-holes should be protect-1 ed with sheet iron or, better, be' i head to Mrs. nor longer eat the bread of benevolence embittered by I servitude. She would go with' Julia. _, She. too, would tread the boards if only nko mustard. Grain is being choked Lhe could get hcr rcct en them. And- out by it. Many have to to when did auy girj seriously doubt her hand pulling, which is very slc-.v j acuity to do. that? The pair were gay under in i and laughin _ the gate came Lady Meg and the spaniels, Lady Meg ahead as usual and with a purposeful ah-. "Who are cried Sophy. Hazlebv is but twelve miles the of us. Eh. work. Some are turning the blow. It indeed, seems as if this part is i 5 i fii- .having her share of rain, but every Gas brackets should have rigid fax- H black cloud JS being watched with Hazleby twejve mileg from lear and trembling- on account of the Morpingnani. juiia had been over to hail- I see the big house and had sighted Mr. Snyder, our blacksmith, is kept Lady Meg in the garden. so busy of late that it is next to j "Ifs Lady Margaret impossible for him to go home in she whispered, rather in a fright l he evening. Master Ole Femstra is at work in Mr. Eosencrase's new house. new. minister's name is not A. ;.but- Rev. Geo.' R. Ilipkin. bricked up. "Or course." said Mr. Pindar, with a placid smile. "1 shan't be a servant "Everybody in my house is a slave, I'm told, but you won't be more of a wttm suddenly through than the rest." "Will you have ine Lady Meg looked hard at her. For the first time she smiled, rather grimly. "Yes, I'll have you taught, and I'll show you the queen of England and, if you behave yourself, the emperor of tha Frec-ah Lord help "Not unless she behaves murmured Mr. Pindar. "Hold your tongue, Pindar! Now, then, what do you say? No. wait Ji minute. I want you to understand 11 L6nd6n-and Old lessons came back with new Import now. "The emperor of the Julia moclsJd, tears in her eyes. A 'sudden thought occurred to Sophy. "What did she mean by young Is his .name Julia gave a little cry. "Lord Dun- stanbury's? Yes. You've seen him She drew out the story. It made sorrow of parting half forgotten. "You owe this to him, then! How ro- mantic was Actress Julia's conclusioa part a true one, no doubt But So- phy, looking deeper, Gngered the red star. She bad tracked the magnet of LadytMeg's regard, the point of her in- terest the pivot of decision for tbat mind of whims. Electricity, when improperly instal- T led. is hazardous; see that ed to match the woodwork of the room j Add to each quart of lemonade a j approvaf covers the entire ,s il 4-V. _ c .TIOCC wraTvo T n iVIi ill onrl coTMro nailed to the floor. The strip was glass of grape juice, chill and serve. Bowville, July evening there was one of the most severe hail- storms known in a number of years to Bowville people. The rain, hail, What We Have, We Hold BECAUSE EVERY CONTRACTOR RECEIVES SUCH SATISFACTION WHEN HE BUYS LUMBER HERE THAT HE COMES AGAIN STACEY LUMBER CO., Just across thfe track on Westminster Road in the North Ward. Phone 433 r Western Canada Agency, Ltd, holesale Merchants SPECIALS Graphite Cylinder Oil (the very best) Atlas Eeo Engine Ruby Reo Harvester Auto Motor (nori carbon oil) Cup G-rease, Hard Oil. Axle Grease Linseed Oil -Soap, Boiler Compound t; No More Dust Sleeping Compound Kerosene Gasoline Western Canada Agency Offices. Macdonald Block Ltd. The Alberta Railway and Irrigation Company Is now offering for sale the CHEAPEST LOTS ON THE MARKET loh North of the Railroad add West of Westminster Rd. FROM TERMS EASY One-third cash, one-third 6 months, balance 12 months Interest 6 per cent, per annum Apply MtNti MtNf iN (ppijitiii Ci. (LHd Lfftbfidff, llti. i installation; lamp cords should not i i i and wind were most tenfhc. Horses be hunc on nails or wrapped around should an" cattle u'ere driven into the fences Confer "with City and gardens were very badly da mag- any piping; paper ed. Hail as larse as marbles were used. when changes are con-, _ _ picked up r.iter the .norm had slack- ened. of the horses and the open and suf- Small stock were or they would have been Do allow employees' with electrical installa- I never be Electrcian i templated. i Vi-o tamper i lion. i Stove pipes should -be run I to brick chimneys and never through j floors or partitions; protect floors i under and about stoves with brick, cement or sherfc metal. i Stairways .'should be kept clear at I all limes; never place any stock or j shelving on stairs. i Aisles of good width should "be I maintained at all times; never pile stock in front of windows or against i door's, as it handicaps the firemen in j every case of fire. Fire doors and shutters should be closed every night, and stock should i never be placed so as to hinder the ready closing Ot these fire .stops. i See that all fire extinguishing ap- paratus is in good working order. Paper or rags saturated with print- I er's ink will produce spontaneous combustion. i Damp lampblack will spontaneously i ignite. So will slack coal and charcoal when wet. Parlor use them; j Always use the safety the cost is no more. By requiring all doors to swing i outward, especially in public build- in? may prevent the loss of many livns. i All buildings over two stories in i height should be provided with fire ]'escapes and stanclpipe'ior fire depart- i merit "use. j cattle out in direct accordingly. There was time for no more. Lady Meg was upon them. Sophy was iden- tified by her dress and. to Lady Meg's devouring eyes, by the mark. "You're the girl who's been behaving she said. Seeing no profit hi arguing tbe merits, Sophy answered "Yes." At this point Julia observed one old, gentleman nudge tbe other and whisper It Is morally certain that I'm not sorry. I'm going girL Let me look at BOWVILLE. and hay Much breaking is being done all through the coumry. Nest year ought to be a record breaker in this part. Mr. and Mrs. Hous.-j report from Washington that they like the country very ranch and tire improving in health. P. Bradley was thrown from his horse on June 27, and it was at first thought he sustained no injur- ies, but he says he more hurt than he supposed at the time. A. Horde, G. Green, E. Hasfield. G. Eeycraft, and many others proved up at Bowville last woeV Friday the weather bt-gan rather unfavorably but about noon it clear- ed up "and the- evening was as nice as could be wished for. The ball game Bowville vs. Carmangay, resulted 23 to 4 in favor of Bowville. The buck- .ing contest was'a very exciting affair. Charley Adams won the first prize and Levi Tott second. Charley Burns in attempting to ride the third horse was thrown but not hurt. Adams and Tott did some' fine riding and every one was pleased. The Stevens Bros, ran a pitchnig ball game and their cry that who knocks a head over wins cigars and oranges was liberally re- sponded to. A wheel of fortune was conducted by Mr. Tweet and was pat- ronized very well. Wyman and company were kept very busy dishing up ice cream, lem- onade, and lunches, iiiitil very late They gave supper to the dancers in the evening. The races were good. A Black Spring Eidgo horse, a thorough Pindar whispered to Pikes. "You seem to lite your own way. What are you going say you're "No. away." "Come here, you." Sophy obeyed, walking up to "Lady Meg and fixing her eyes on her face. She was interested, not frightened, as it seemed. Lady Meg looked long at her. "Going away? Where Julia spoke up. "She's coming with me, please. Lady Margaret" Julia, it would seem, was a little frightened. ".Who are "Julia Robins. My mother lives there." She pourted to Woodbine cot- tage. on the "Lord help remarked Lady Meg disconcertingly. "Not at protested Julia, her meaning plain, her expression of it faulty. "And I'm going to help her to get an engagement We're friends." "What's she going to do with that on the Lady Meg's forefinger al- most touched the mark. "Oh, that's all right, Lady Margaret. Jnsta little cold cream and pow- Nasty said Lady Meg. A. pause fol- lowed, Lady Meg still study- ing Sophy's face. Then, without turning around, she made a remark obviously ad- dressed to the gentlemen be- otud her: "I expect this is Perciyal's young person." W that scene in the avenue elm trees at Morpingham there comes a falling of the veil. Letters passed between Sophy and Julia Robins, but they have properly." She became silent for a mo- not been preserved. The diary was not bred runner, won. people were here. Among them were Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Oliver and son. Mi-, and Mrs. Blair. i Bowville, July Lake i vicinity is -devastated. Grain, an-d all are cut clean. I The railway camp at Barrens suf- fered most, the hail going through the "tents like paper. Two people out ;for a drive near there, suffered a se- beating-. Many horses were cut the. fences. The hail was as large as -turkey eggs and all windows on the storm side of the houses were jbroken: j Messrs. Dolan, .Miles and Wilson visitors Wednesday. i The people of Bowville are forming j ducted by Rev. A. J. Law. a bee to improve the cemetery and was rendered by inlow, disc and set out trees. -It -is j-vile. The coffin "Without a doubt" said 'Pikes. "And Percival Many Carmangay was ngat about her, said Pindar. "Think so? I ain't sure yet" said Lady Meg. at any rate I don't care twopence about that A Mis, Alma'Mnv Lan-worthv diej long pause marked a renewed scrutiny. _ n 'Tour name's Sophy, isn't it? on July 2nd, affH..] seventeen years, of typhoid -fevp- She. came with hr-r parents irom South Dakota, some time ago.' The funeral was held at Bowville school house at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. Services were c-on- A song the ladie? of BOW-. was white trimmed bo a fine job. Jiairfl stirring-. We think a piece of igrouml 'donated to build a church on i would show we are up-to-date. Rev. I Wright started this why not keep it-he ball a rolling. I II. G-. Hitchcock and Mr. Haney Jin gold with sinlver handles. Four People of Bowville ought to he up j -dressed in white .'and four young j men were pall bearers, all her friends j Her father, mother and several bro-j thers and sister? nad friends are left to mourn her j There was a boxing match between Norman Green of Bowville and Alox. j are among the heavy losers from thejstillman of Barrhill which was de-; ihail on the fourth. [dared a -draw n.t the end of the third j i .M. Oliver, wife and daughter.i after Mr. Stillmaii en-j Sophy, Sophy hesitated, then forced out the words, "Sophy Grouch." "I said Grouch." "Humph! Well, Sophy, don't go on the stage. It's a poor affair, the stage, begging Miss Julia's pardon. I'm sure she'll do admirably at it But a poor affair it is. There's not- much to be said for the real thing, but it's a deal better than the stage, Sophy." "Tbe real Julia saw Sophy's eyes grow thoughtful. "The men and help them! Come with me, and I'll show you all that" "What shall I do if I come with "Do? Eat and drjLnk and waste tijne nient Jolia was thinking her a very rede woman; but since Pindar did not mind, who need? Lady Meg resumed. "I won't make an obligation of mean I won't be bound to you, and you shan't be bound to me. You'll stay with me as long as yon lite or as long as I like, aa the case may be. If you want to go, put your risiting you'll an envelope and send it to me.; And if I want you to go I'll put a hun-; dred pound note in an envelope and send it lo you, upon which you'll go and no reasons given! Is it ?It sounds all right" said Sophy. "Did you always have that mark on your "Tea, always. Father told me so." "Well, will you Sophy was torn. The stage was very attractive, and the love 8he had for Julia Robins held her as though by a cord. But was the stage a poor thing? Was that mysterious real thing better? Though even of that tb4a strange wo- man spoke scornfully. Already there must have been some underground channel of understanding between them, for Sophy knew that Lady Meg was more than interested in sHe was actually excited about her, and Lady Meg, in her turn, knew that she played a good card when she dangled before Sophy's eyes the queen of Eng- land and the emperor of the French, though even then came that savins "Lord help to damp an over- arderft expectation. "Let me spirit to said Sophy. .Lady Meg nodded. The girls linked arms and walked apart Pindar came to Lady Meg's elbow. "Another said he in a low voice. Pikes was looking around .the view with a kind of vacant content- ment she said. His lips moved. "'1 knovr what "you said. You said, 'You oid Pindar." "Never, on my life, my Terr ?f-emed more friends now than parm :r and client Few saw them but Pindar told Dunstanbury, and the old gentleman was no liar. "Give me one morel" she whispered, plainly excited, 'That mark must mean something. It may open a way." "For he asked, smiling. "It must for her. It may for me." "A way "To of the un- known. They may speak through "Lady Meg! Lady if they don't the hundred pound note! It's very cruel." "Who knows, Pindar? Fate has her ways." He shrugged his shoulders and "ed. "Not half as amusing as your yet begun, Basil Williamson did not move in the same worJQ. with Lady Meg and her entourage, Dunstanbury; in Ireland, where his regiment was then stationed. For the nest twelve months there Is only one glimpse of a passing and. accidental one, although not without its signifi- cance as throwing a light on Lady Meg's: adoption of it lasted it amounted to on the strange use to which, she hoped to be able to turn her protege, The reference te, y however, tantalizingly vague just ,where explicitness would have of curious interest, tbough hardly of any, real importance- to a sejislble mind.' reference occurs in a piivatelyji printed volume of reminiscences by the! lak; Captain Fleming; B. N, sailor of some- distinction, better: known as a naturalist Writing In the winter of 1865-6 (he precise he describes in a letter a meet- ing with Lady Meg, whom, it will noticed, he calls "old Lady al- though at that time she was but forty- nine. She had so early in life taken up an attitude of resolute splnsterhood her years: "Today in tbe park I met old but the carriage was .drawn up under the trees. The .poor-spanifls on "opposite seat were shivering. She stop- ped me and was, for her, very gracious. She only helped me' twice in whole conversation. She was full of her ghosts and spirits, her .seers and; witches. She has got hold of an entire- ly new prophet- ess, a certain woman who calls herself Mme. Mantis and knows aU< tbe secrets of the future, both': this side grave and the other. Beside Lady Meg sat a remarkably; striking girl, to whom she In- tro duced me, but I didn't catch the name. I gathered that Beside Lady Meg sat a yjjg girl, remarkably striking had 3irl- mark on one cheek, almost like a pale pink wafer, was, in old Meg's mad mind, anyhow, mixed up. with the prophetess as me- dium or subject or inspiration or some- thing of that kind. I don't understand that nonsense and don't want to. But when I looked skeptical and old Pin- i dar chuckled, or it may have been his teeth chattering with the cold, Meg 'Shell tell you a different taie' some- day. If yon meet her in five years'1 lime perhaps.' I don't know what the olil meant. I suppose the.'girl' rid she looked absolutely indif- indeerl. bored. One can't help being amused; but, seriously, it's, who was brought Sophy, twenty yards off, flung her her head at tbe girl and said: arms around Juiia. The embrace was long. It spoke farewell. Lady Meg's eyes brightened. with she said. Pindar shrugged his shoulders again and fell back to beeL Sophy walked -briskly up. "I'll come, my she said. "Good! Tomorrow afternoon London. Mrs. Brownlow has the ad- dress. Goodby." She turned abruptly on her heel and marched off, her reti- nue following. Julia came to Sophy. "We can she said. "And she's right You must be for the real thing. "My dear, my murmured So- phy, half in tears. "Yes. we must write." She drew back and stood erect. up in the reverence of Lord Dunstan- bury to see his only daughter, a clever, woman, too. naturally, devoting her- self to such childish stuff." Such is the passage.' It is fair to add that most of the captain's book is of more general interest As he implies, be had had a long acquaintance with the Dunstanbury family4 and took a itecestJJUHarth-Inj? that KN ;To Be Continued.) wore in Lethbridge on Tuesday7 and where they purchased a splendid sad-die pony. They also at- tended the Campbell Bros, circus. Mr. Hay-wood, of Optic, was .call- ing on M. J. Oliver the first of the week. Mrs. Cr. Peterson and Joe Williams her son-in-law, were in Lethbridge on Monday and Tuesday, expecting to locate another claim. .July wore several people from Xew York here recently. They own land in north of here. They were en route to Seattle fair and stopped off to view their posses- sions. They hired a rig at Bowville and drove out, returning much pleas- j crops. jcri. They rate Alberta as the. best place they have visited. i Mr. IT. Horde has departed gaged Mr. T'lenie Patterson, t're Bow i ville wrestler, in a wrestling match in which'Picnic won. In the evening there was a riimre winch was well j attended in the hall. Messrs Tvymim j and Faulhaver served refreshments j for the crowd. Stephen Brothers had j some nigger heads fixed up awl lots j of the boys were trying their skill j swing if they could hit them or not. j Andrew had a wheel of for- i lune on the ground with a cigar for every turn of trip wheel. There was ;i big crowd and everybody enjoyed themselves very much. Saturday evening there was a thun- der shower which was good for the NOBLE Tfae first town north of LetbVmderp. seventeen miles north-west of the city, on the Carmangay branch NO W ON SALE Sunday moniing and afternoon were fine but in the evening another thunder shower came up, accompan- ied by -hail, other good mi the ground an- soaking. The Bowvillo Hunter's hot fa Montana in company with Airs. Ole .John.son and j daughter Mabel, who have been visit i ball tcftm wont to Barrhn; Sunday ing at Claresholm. B. White has just light buggy. purchased a He will now be able to take the young la-dies for a drive. T. Dolan. wife antl son expect to leave shortly for a visit with Mrs. Dolan's parents in Granum. Louis Wilson left on Wednesday for a visit in the States. Miss Ella Brandvoldt is again seen at Peterson's, where she formerly worked. i afternoon and played Barrlnll, beat- ing them, the score being to 2 in favor of "Rowville. j Mr. and Mrs. Wir.ct-1. on j the 2nd a girl. Both are, do- ing Tea and ground coffee should be kept either in a tin or glass covered with a lid and should always be tightly covered. THIS TOWNSITE IS BEAUTIFULLY LOCATED. IT IS WITHIN SIGHT OF LETHBRIDGE, MONARCH AND CARMANGAY. THE FERTILITY OF THE DISTRICT IS WELL KNOWN. THE DRAINAGE IS PER- FECT. NOBLE HAS OPENINGS FOR ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS. CALL OR WRITE, MILNES NOBLE CLARESHOLM ALBERTA ass ;