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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 3, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LITHiftlDQE, ALTA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, If Miles Of Wood and Cement Walks for Engineer Arnold has uu elaborate program of sidewalk construction this year. Hig report dealing with the matter of cement walks., widening .cement walks, new plank walks, aud relaying old plank walks, was laid before the Council last night. The folkwiug is the report in fall: To the Mayor and Council of the City of Lethbridge: submit herewith a report, with estimate of cost and plan, of proposed cement and plank walks, which I would recomniend for construction. With new 6 foot resi- dential walks, no curb and gutter, is estimated as plank curbs are vided. for in local improvement No. 8, and work partly done. The cement walk proposed Smith Street, from Courtland to Lon- don, and for Courtland-Round to Smith, would preferrably be located on Koun_d-Courtland to London and London from Round to Smith, if the Council secures the right of way for producing Round St. through the southern portion of Lot A. The estimate includes widening walks on certain blocks marked A on Baroness Road and Ford St. to a width of 4 feet greater, which I would recommend as being advisa- ble, and it also includes the wideru- ins: of walks on certain blocks mark- ed" B, on Round, KedpaTh, and Ford Streets, to 6 aud 10: feet greater width, which was ordered by last year's Council, but was not included in. local .improvement No. 7. In my judgment ,the work outlin- ed would provide sidewalks where .much needed. All new work except north of the track would be cement, and the plank released could be re- laid as shown in statement and es- timate. Yours truly, C. M. ARNOLD, City Engineer. New Cement Walks. Bareness Road, from Coutts to Ash- mead, 6 ft. wide, south side. 775 Ford Street, from Coutts to Ash- mead, 6 feet wide, south 750 -Redpath Street, from Coutts to Ashmead, 6 feet wide, north side, 750 Redpath Street, from Cutbiil to Westminster Rd.; 6 feet wide.1 .south side, Dufferin Street, from Coutts to "Westminster, 6 feet wide, south side. .Dufferin. Street, from Ashmead to 6 feet wide, north side, Bompas Street, from Round to Mac- IJriintuii. 0 loot oast siUtf, Sux-c-t, Ircm B-'tupus to d ioet wide, both sides, Crabb tjtroot, frcia Bompas to Court laud, o feet wide, both sides, 1.250 Glyn Street, from .Bompas to land, 6 feet wide, both sides, Burden Street, from Bompas to Courtlaud, G feet wide, both sides, Coutts Street, froru Baroness to ivevipstUi, 12 It-a wide, west side, 750 Coutts Street, from Dufferia to Courtland, 6 feet wide, west side, 225 feet- Ashmead Streei. from Redpath to Dufierin, 6 feet wide-, both sides, ly Bartlett Street, from Kedpnth to Bompas, 6 ieet wide, both sides, 200 Argyle Avenue, from Barilett east- erly ioo feet, 6 feet wide, north side, Ford Smith southerly iOO ioet. 12 feet wide, east side, 100 Duff o Street, Round westerly SS ieet. 12 feet wide, south side, 3S feet tal length, feel; "total cost. Cement Walks to be Widened. Road, A, from Gait to Round. 4 feet added, 12 feet wide, south side, S70 Baroness Road, A, from Glyn to Coutts. 4 feet added, 12 feet wide, south side, 560 Ford Street, A, from. Glyn to .Coutts, 4 feet added, 12 feet wide, both sides, Redpath Street, B, from Burdett to Smith, 6 feet added, IS feet wide, south side, L193 Redpath Street; B, :irom Burdett to Glyn, 6 feet added, 18 ieet wide, north, side, 270 Round Street, B, from Baroness to Redpath, 6 feet added, 13 feet wide, to Coutts Street, from Courtland .London, west side, 670 feet. CutbilJ Streei, from Courtiaud southerly, west side, 300 ieet. Cutbtll Street, from Courtland to Loudou, east side, 670 feet. Dui'feriu Street, from Westminster to Ernest, north side, 475 feet. Ford Street, from Ashmead to West- minster, south side, feet. Loudou from Cutbiil easter- lv. north side, 150 feet. "London Road, from Cut-bill caster. ly, south side, 340 feet. "Westminster Road, from Argyle to Courtland, west side, 350 feet. Westminster Road, from. Courtland southerly, oust side, 650 feet. Westminster Road, from Redpath to Dufferir, both sidtM, ie-e... London Road, from Crabb to' Round, north side, 275 feet Wood Street, from Redpath south- erlv, both sides, 700 feet. Westminster Road, from Dufierin southerly, west side, 175 feet. Total "feet, New plank walks proposed for con- struction in the North Ward, all 4 feet wide Railroad Ave., from Westminster to Torrance, north side, Torrance Ave., from Railroad Ave. to Dryden, both sides, Torrance from Dryden north- 1 erly, east side, 790 Torrajnc11 Ave., from street west side to McKay, west side, feet -S400. Torrauco Ave., from Allan to Mc- Kay, east side, 650 McKillop Street, from Railroad Ave. northerly, west side, 480 Rachel Street, from Westminster to Walhvork, north side, 610 .._, Duke Street, from Westminster to Wall-work, south side, 610 Wallwork Street, from Duke to Rachel, west side, 540 McKay Street, from Westminster j to McNabb, north side, Bailey Street, from McKay to 3Sii- ven, east side, 640 JANE CABLE GEORGE BARK McCUTCItON, Coprrlcbt. by Dodd. Mead Company. both sides, Bompas, 6 feet added, 18 feet wide, erlj both sides, 1.900 Ford Street, B, from Smith to Round, 10 feet added, 18 feet wide, both sides, 600 Total cost, The four-foot plank walks 'released by tihe construction of cemejtit walks, are recommended to be laid as follows, at a total cast of :Argyle Avenue, 500 feet east of Bart-j lett i-o ..south, 600 feet. ;Bartlvtt Street, from Bompas fc> Bailey Street, Niven to _ Macbeth, north- North Ward, The total cost of all the estimated sidewalk work is A BUSINESS CHANGE leod, 6 feet- wide, south side, Street, from. Ashmead to Street, from Argyle to .Lon- Courtland, west side, 675 jfeet. vaucci., u.-uiu -.'vsiiiuciuj. tv. B-rtlCtt Street, ITOm A-Tg Westminster, .6 feet- wide, both sides, i don, east side, feet. Bartlett Street, .from" London nort-h- Courtland .Street, from Smith to; erly, west side, 200 ieet. Baalett, 6 feet wide, south side, Brunton Street, from Gui Brunton Street, from Gain ess we'st- erly, south side, 450 feet, from, lot 10 to Courtland Street, .from Bartlett east- 000 Brunton ._ _ 6 feet north 950; erly. north side, 350 feet. Smith Street, from Coutts Street, from Courtland Courtland to southerly, east side, 250 feet.' I ship. W. L. McKenzie, late of the firm of McKenzie: Roy, is now .conducting the Electric Supply and contracting business on-Redpath St.. His exper- ience as manager of a large concern in' an' eastern, city, as well as his ex- perience here enables him to secure to his patrons -the best service at rasonable rates. Promptness and efficiency are his maxims. In occu- pied buildings his well known; care of walls and floorings are only, ex- celled in the safety..and brilliancy of his lighting installations. He sonally superintends all contracts and ;workman- NEW TOWN STIRLING In Southern Alberta, at the Junction ou the A. R. I. Railway, part of W. 132-6-19 W. 4 in the centre of the great Southern Alberta Grain Belt No success'.fal business man ever turns down u proposition-without due con- sideration: Putting in "banks is not an investment. The earning power Of money is great when put into nevr and creative enterprises Instead of tliere being, one rich man to everv..' jamdred -thousand you' would, get your share. Lots in the New Town of Stirling are a good investment. Why? STIRLING is located in the heart of a district where the crop returns are 55 bushels, ot "Winter AVlieat to the acre, Stirling is Ipcuted abxnit 19 niilessoxitheast of Lethbridge and is now an important railway'..centre. It is also expected, that the Weyburn extan- to this point. The lots in this desirable townsite are all high and dry, and all good sized building lots. The title is perfect, and can be "secured at any time upon final payment of purchase price. The lay-out of STIRLING is ideal, with main streets 100 feet wide and a iane running back of each block 20 feet tride. Prices'range from for business lots down to for residential lots, on terms of cash, balance 3, 6 and 9 months, withinterest at 6 per cent. For full particulars write or call on DR. KOELLOR, who wrll be found at 1TIRLIMC-with blue-prints and plans and price list of lots. Standard Land Co., Lethbridge Y. S. SHCPARD, SHEPARD BLOCK LETHBRIDGE "We-inusr timV.'s-nKl iuy." Sbe said i-iinuot oil -Jure the :'.iv I'lM-rUiinty' Bausemer liis in-ows with grave coiulesceusiou. "Then you have not confesses] to Mr. lie asked, wiih perfect uncon- ceru. "Do you 1 was rather hop- iug that you wuukl have saved me the trouble of doing so." "It means so tuwb "Ah. I see yon tind ft hard to lose tbe ground you have trained socially." He stirred his tea steadily. "It isn't that I don't care for that It's for Jane am' David. I can only offer to buy your silence, nothing more." she said .with hurrieu words. "I own shares in the railroad. They're worth you take "My dear." he said, leaning quite close to her. "1 am not seeking to blackmail you as you seem to imagine. I have only tried to tell you that 1 love youi" she exclaimed, with a shudder of disgust His face was quite close to hers. She could feel his warm breath on her cheek, and she drew away quickly. His hand hovered close to hers as it lay in her lap. There was an eyewitness to this sin- gle picture in the brief scene. Jane had started do-vviistairs. From tbe upper steps she could look into the drawing room below. She could not help seeing Bansetoer's fervent atti- tude. She beard nothing that he said. The girl paused in surprise. A feeling as of could not crept over her. A chill struck into her heart It was as if she had awakened from a sweet sleep to look out upon a bleak, horrid morning..- she shrank back, quite beyond the actual vision, but not free from it She stood straight and tense and-silent, at the. top of the stairs, tier hand clasping the rail. She could hear her heart throbs plainly. There was no .mistaking-the .picture as it-bad brfrst upon- her unsuspecting eyes. A great dark welled up in her heart. .It was not uctil the butler admitted ether callers that she found the cour- age to turn her eyes toward the draw- ing room; Although she succeeded in hiding the fact it ;was difficult to ap- proach iand greet James Bansemer with the naturalness; of the unsuspecting, liis manner was beyond reproach, and yet for the :first time she saw the real "light in- his black eyes. She: talked to him as if nothing had happened to make her distrustful, but no self con- trol iij; the world '-could have checked the growth of -that: remorseless :.thing. called for her .for she tried to put it "down. Instead it grew grea ter and stronger a s she looked into his eyes, for in.them she saw the light .that heretofore bad escaped her notice. And this the -father of the man whom she to marry, the one whom she lOvtHl with her atid, Fills th'tVinrmY-vrUo hrr.'vvI'..ii :i ei'tis Half a dozen people came and went tenies Bansemer was the last to. leave. He met the girl's tense, inquiring look ..'ro'm time, to time, but he could not aave felt its meaning; -There was nothing in her voice which might have warned him, although it sounded stram- jd and without warmth on her own jars. In spite of herserf ao.w he would act in saying good by to her Although she .tried with all the might of her will tp look away, she could not take her eyes from the pair as Bansemer arose to depart His manner was- most circumspect the hand clasp was formal, and there-was no look, in; bis 'eyes to indicate the presence of .'anything bat the most casual ;emotions. After .his departure Mrs. Cable" tariieil tb Jane of :t frightful headache and .went to room .to. lie down for awhile before-dinner. Jane's gaze fol- lowed her steadily ascended the flow ahU looked out upon the a hundred perplexities in. her father was standing in theXmld- die of the sidewalk, looking down the darkening street. His cab was turn- ing the, .corner toelp.wv showing-; that he had been there -for longer than a minutel .She with interest What; had happened In the street to hold .bis Interest so closely? It was Jane who opened: tbe door and let him in. As she -kissed cold cheek ;she noticed the frown on bis and caught the strange glearo -In his eyes. His greeting was less warra than "usual, and be went his room upstairs without removing his. .hat.- or coat below.' Buf'not a quick, keen glance about; tBe drawing room to ;r J nor fcwen. the of thy sifter: is your mother r" he" asked from the stairs, without looking back. has. just gone Jatie- replied, a chill shboting through her veius. Some strange, unnatural impulse compelled her to add. as" If tbe explanation were just and- necw- "We have hatl lot pf.-people In drinking and -mother has a bead- CHAPTER XIV. ABLE saw leave the bouse as be drove up to the curb la front The lawyer did not look back, but turned the nearest corner as if eager to disappear from sight as quickly as possible. Closing the door of bis smoking room behind him. David Cable dropped wearily into a chair without removing bis Lat or coat His blood was run- ning cold through his veins, bis jaw was set and his eyes had the appear- ance of one who bus been dazed by a blow. For many minutes he sat and stared at tbe andirons In the ember lit grate. From time to time be swal- lowed painfully and his jaw twitched. Things began growiogr black and green before his eyes. He started up, with an oath. He was consumed by the fires of jealousy and suspicion. The doubt that had found lodging in his mind so re- cently now became a cmel certainty. Into his grim heart sprung the rage of tbe man who fiuds biniself deceived, despised, dishonored. He was seeing with bis own eyes, no doubt, just what others had seen for and had pitied or scorned him as the unfortunate dupe. With the thought of it be actually ground his teeth; tears of rage and mortification sprang to his eyes. He recalled bis own feelings in instances where shame bad fallen upon otber men; be recalled his own easy indifference and ...the'., temptation to laugh at the plight of the poor devils. It hau never entered his mind that some day he might be the object of like consideration in others more or less fortunate, according to tiieir friends. By the time dinner was announced he had in restoring -himself to a state of comparative He did not dress for dinner, -as his custom, nor did he stop ta-ask Frances Cable if she ready to'-go- down. He heard Jane playing tbe piano She nodded.: to -him, but did not and he paused" hear. the fireplace tolook at her strangely. Some- where back in his brain there was struggling. -unknown to him. the old time thought that this child bore him no likeness .whatsoever. He-" only knew he was crushing down the fear that rrrl or slander or pain mteiit come to her if he Jast' f3> -..was; wondering if b> fai-e his wife without Jane played softly, lifelessly. She, on the other hand, was wondering what Graydon .would think or say ,il she spoke to him of wjiat she had geen. She wondered if be would blame her mother .'as she was beginning to blame Jiis father. won't be down -to she finally said. "Is she he asked -after a mo meut is lying 'tlown. Margaret :had: to.Viay to eactt :6ther, the weak Their efforts at couversation were fouctory., commonplace, an -unusual state of of which neither took notice. "You look, tired, father. -Has it been a. hard "A rather trying Jane. Welw having some .trouble with "the zards ou t -west Tying up everything that we are rushing to the Philip- "Is it settled that you are to be made "It looks like it." There followed a long silence. "By the I have good news for you. Mr- Clegg-told me today that they are going to take Graydon into the -firm.. Isn't It great? Really, it is quite remarkable. Too, are not; the only person, it seems, who thinks a lot of that boy." "A partner? Really? Qh, isn't it glo- rious? I knew he- -I told, bint he'd be a partner v before long." She ar'moment and then -added, "His .father here'today -for a cup of :Cabie; caught al- tered tone ;ind looked up. She was trifling fork, palpably preoc- She watched him ascend tbe steps and tura Into his smoking room. The door closed sharply, nnd n wav'e of in- expllctble relleT ruxhcd over her. Her hands were cold. She went .to tbe fire- place held them out to the Her were .alert for from with a stninge'fertr which choked her wit b Its She drefded th? opening of door tiwy; crowed to her mother's roonir' waited for ffoands, roUnite after minute, bat they did not come. would totglTt wurmth to her tbe cblli to In ber eon feit rhm wo I'm sorry I missed dald he, watching her cldsel y. "You like him yery much, don't yon, :v.'' --V- ;iuJdi I'm your moth- er does.? This fork shook in ber and then dropped upon, the; plate. She were bent upon .her, intently; and she bad never seen BO queer; a, light in tbeml more than the faction .of a second passed before -he lowered phy- of the shot the mewage. of comprehension .from one; to .tbe other. "He saw with horror that the girl rat least vthe true Uon. 'A inoineiit intei' he arose abrupt- ly and. announced, that .-he would run up to see her mother before jiettliDg down to worlr-to "Graydon coroing Vbyer. very fltjlet and try not to disturb you. Don't work too hard, daddy dear." Fiances Cable battling with beraelf in supreme despair. Con- fession was on her lips a timet, but eoartge- failed ber. .When ;ihe beard In the hillwiiy she WRS ready; to cry oat fruth to. hlra and end the suspense. AM ht opened the door to enter theSiipIrlt turned fnill and fled before the "Wait wait, cried the powcrifal In her heart and It conquered. Sbe conld not tell' him then. Uie next day, bnt not then. It was too rnocb to demand of berwJf, after all. He In, bat Je_ft a "few mlnatea later; She to bte tender Inqulrlea. Ber ftoof were of another was qntek coocln- be fled from her bf fcrt the biriib cwld breilt hto tea once wore, with thfl door closed, fate hlmiwlf np iwaoktely to (Hack bta rotneinbered the penalty. He bad he would not kill; he would disfigure the .woman frightfully andvpennit her to live as a moral example to other .wives. He now felt less brutah He might kill; but he would not disfigoreV For an hour -he sat and wbtt had beeu the feelings ;of hit. Drlfcoll lost before be delib- erately tlew Uls He remembered Mjing toi other frieadi at ttnie that Driacoll Thlf night of blaelr shadowa-lM did not aleep at was really the begin- nlng of the end. He forfot the preal- dency that Was to be .handed oot to hJUni He forfot everyifilnjg7 but Hie; horrid canker that gnawed I0to hla heart and brain; j Pay and nlgbt .he writhed tn tllent agony, :a prey to; tbe savage jealowiy that grew and -grew until It abaorbed all other emotions. Scandal, divorce, dishonor, murder. ..swept "before the mind of this .man who had been of the people and who could uot condone. The: people kill: Forla weekx he waited and watched and iBuffered, What jbe knew of ineii told him that they dp 'not devote them- selves to the wives of others with hpn- orable motlveB behtod ;theni. He that he knew the world; be had seen so much .of it The man aged yearn in that Bingle- week pf; Jealousy and suspense. His face went haggard; eyes took on a itrange gieam; his manner was that of a man ra grave trouble. Day after day this pltepuK frenzted man who swayed, thousaiodfl. with bis liand stoopad to deal with the smalleft movementa of one man and man. Despite bis most intense det Ire to drive himself Into other and higher channels, he found himseif .sknlklnf and spying and- conniving with but one low end In view. He employed every acute sense In the effort to Justify his suspJclocs. again be went home at uu- hours, fearing. Ail the while thrt, Incnr the flndlnf Ban- there. He even visited the cis- his offlce, always reJokiQf Im ftei fact that be found him at OHM. watched mail IB worming; he planned to fo ovt of nights and then nurrM home dellb- erately, but unexpectedly. Tkroefm It all be Mid word to TnaeM OtMv JAM. He asked no to was being beaten by ,MMMM the while. Bto 'Wife's vaiRtr dMTtoet all wi4 act well with avoided being alone with him, keeping close to her room. He detected a hun- dred pretexts by which she managed to escape his simplest advances. At last, overwrought by the strain, he began to resort to man who was big enough to have gone JSrom the engine cab. to the president's office. It reqqlred bears of struggle with bis fairer' nobler narore to bring himself enough to do trickery, but the natal influence mastered- He despised himself for the but he would know the truth. The late afternoon mall one day brought '.to'-Mrs. Cable a brief letter, typewritten both inside and out Da- vid Cable saw ber open and read the missive, and he saw her trembUng hand1 go to and ihea to Jier 'temple. Her back, was toward him. He not see ber face; until she turned, a '.full minute "later. Then it was calm and undisturbed, "but her eyes were brilliant He; ground hla a word." David Cable "had stooped low enough to write -this letter, and be paying for It He knew the contents far better than urgent Bansemer. asking her to :meet him at 8 olock that nighit --f around oornw. I WTO you acrOM new tM Mft tHill. It U did -not lawr that lieir In BaAMUtr had calledTier pp bj to ttot he intended to tpeftk to hlf ion following day nnleM. word CWM him froin nor coald known that she -wat mined to tell the wbotol'ftbiy tff fctr otitband to 'trait tpr Wi" aMff. He only knew that had written tW that be kla intention to go downtown linattdiatatr after dinner. Hi HmWt of fat ;