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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Page 10. The Lethbridge Daily lltTakl, Thursday, May Ti> y Deeper Says: A lady came into my store lately and said: "'I have been using a New Perfection Oil Cook-Stove all winter in my apartment. I want one now for my summer home. I think these cil stoves are wonderful If only women knew what ft comfort Caey are, thiy would ell have one. I spoke about my stove to a lot of my friends, ami they were aston- ished. They t hour hi that there was smell and smoke from an oil stove, and that it heated a room just like any other stove. I told them of my experience, and after another they got one, and now, not one of them would give hers up for five times its cost." The lady who said this had thought oil stove was all right for quickly beating milk for a baby, or boiling a kettle of water, or to make coffee quickly in the morning, but she never dreamed of using it fcr difficult or bcavy cooking. knows. Do you really appreciate wliat a New Perfection Oil Cook-Stove weans to you No more coal to cerry. no more coming dinner axbte so tired out that you cant cat. Just a Perfection Stove and immediately the heatfrorn an intense blue flame up to the bottom of iwt. kettle or oven. But the room isn't heated. There is no smoke, no no outside heat, no dtudgery in the kitchen where one of these stoves is used. WOMEN IN RUSH FOR FOUNDLING that ____ reads "New Perfection." New Oil Cook-stove It has a Cabinet Top with a shelf for keeping; plates and food hot. The) nickel finish, with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove ornamental and attractive. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners; the 2 and 3-burntr can be had with or without Cabinet. Every dealer everywhere; if not at yours, write for Descriptive Circular to the nearest aceocy of the WOMAN CONTRACTS FATAL DISEASE USING COMMON DRINKING CUP. Watseka. 111., May Oliver FEAR INJURY TO WIRELESS. U. S. Warns Operators to Watch the Comet. Portland. Ore., May that deters died here to-day, che result of HaJley's comer, may interfere with a malignant blood disease contracted j Wjreiess messages and with ships' while she was travelling 011 a train to compasses is 'expressed in a hydro- Oma-ha, Neb., last fall. graphic bulletin sent but by the gov- On her arrival there an infection eminent from Washington. developed, in her mouth and spread It :s requested that wireless opera- to her throat and lungs. Inquiry by j. the physicians attending Tier shoved th.iL she had used the common drink- I tors pay particular attention to static Break Through Barrier To; Secure Babies For Adoption New Oilcans, La., May the wildest scenes that have ever bceiij witnessed ut the union station, 25; I'oumilitigs brought to this city from the New York foundling asylum distributed to people who adopted! them lo-day. i The train pulled into the station a little after; 11 o'clock and despite the! iact that an extra police detail had; been provided for, the anxious foster j parents of the little ones on the train broke through the ropes and surged. around the coaches containing the1 foundlings in almost insane fashion, j x The children were numbered and thei people to whom they were given had little envelopes containing the number' j of the child. When Joseph 0. But-- ler, the representative of the asylum; here, came on to the platform of the' I coach with the little offsprings in his! arms there was a wild scramble, and! when) he called out the number there was a greater scramble as a woman bearing the. number and blue envelope' pushed through the crowd with al-i most) superhuman strength, knocking men aside, and claimed the prize. In' some cases the women even lost their j wearing apparel in their rush to the babies when their numbers were -f- called. The scene attracted thotis-' -i- ands to the depot, and the crowd so dense that it looked as if some'4- great event .in the city's historj' heing recorded. The babies who here had an uneventful trip from ______. >ork, and were under the care of now be watered Sisters of Charity and several Uie day. There were 25 more on the Favorite Footwear Styles Of New York Clubmen Our shipment of Rrgal Slices in- cludes uflra-fdshionable moods that are right now popular among the c'ubi.-jeiv of New York and Loiuiou, who are the admitted authorities on Dice's styles. REGAL SHOES correctly reproduce the smartest custom designed for each season. Regal quarter-sizes reproduce perfect custom fit and comfort. As to the quality in these Regals, we assure you it is the recog- nized standard everywhere. W. J. XELSOX and CO. The time restrictions that have been placed upon the use of water for watering lawns and gardens in the city, are now removed. 'Lawns may any time of which left for the north. Several Ofl -r- A Jim v ing cup on the train, and could have received the infection from no other She was brought back and erator, hearing source. lingered for several months. Dr. H. H. Bissell declared to-day atter 31 rs. Peters' death, that the drinking cup caused her illness. Her relatives also are convinced that the disease could -have been contracted in etfect from May 16 to 20 and note these will be left at Memphis, and thcJ anything unusual. The occurrence 1 others points in the state'- WILL LIKELY DIE. i of meteorites should be logged by the j of Kansas. watch officer with the details of time, duration. The op- unusual noises in the telephone should note the time, and see whether there were any meteor- ites observed at that time, also the ship's head and the direction of the antennae at the same time. As the no other way. Their belief is based i compass may also be affected a close [watch is ordered kept for unusual de- flections of the needle. on the opinions of the Nebraska phy- sicians who made the investigation. Mrs. Peters was a member of a well known family and died at the home oE her daughter, Mrs. Roy Garfield. The last days of her illness were attended with great suffering. BOY DIED FROM FRIGHT. ELEVATOR COMMISSION JN SASKATCHEWAN. Moose Jaw. May Elevator Commission, appointed by the Prov- incial Government, to inquire into taejnian name ened a three days May at target practice at Phoenix on Sunday after- (noon. a bullet accidentally discharged i from a rifle entered the brain of a young man named Jack Griffiths, and his recovery js impossible. The wea- pon was lying on the ground loaded and cocked, and was picked up by a man named McCreath. when the rifle Griffiths was employed NOTHING MYSTER- IOUS ABOUT KING EDWARD'S DEATH London, May lUilish Medi- cul Journal, the leading medical or- gan, in dealing King Hdward's illness from a medical point of view, niter declaring that the case was per- fectly simple, and that there was nothing mysterious about the causes of his majesty's death, makes the fol- lowing statement: "For years the king has suffered from cmphsema and a tendency, more, or less acute, to bronchitis with Uie usual symptoms of a distressing, in- eifective cough and a diHicnlty of breathing. There was a crepitation at the. bases of both lungs, indicating a chronic impediment to the free pass- age air into the smaller bronchial tubes. King Eilward was subject to at- tacks of iarygitis, which produced! slight spasms of the vocal chords, except for sonic inflammatory thick- ening at the hinder part of the glot- tis and chronic catarrh of the throat, there was, we are in a position to state, no trace of disease in the up- per air passages. The king, in short, had what is known as a smoker's throat. Strain Injury to Heart "This and- the congestion and thick- ening due to tin's cause, combined with the loss of elasticity in the fungs, made it increasingly difficult for him to clear his chest. The strain thrown upon the heart by the ob- struction to the passage of blood through the lungs, caused by the col- lection of secretion in the bronchial tubes, had its natural sequel in the dilatation of the right ventricle, and the actual cause of death was heart failure due to increasing difficulty in pulmonary circulation. "In short, it was a case of a, type to be seen every clay in thousands of elderly persons. The cause of death in such cases is purely mechanical, overlain heart being stopped bv the Why Call People Cranks U'ho are exac-llns. They usually know goods of quality ami inyiat on having thoin. There are none so hard to please but will be satisfied with. EDDY'S "SILENT" MATCHES They are tho most jn-rfeoi mado. They make absoutely no, uo splutter, Jit) smell of sulphur, are quick and .safe All good dealers koeji them, also EDDY'S PAILS, TUBS, WASHBOARDS, TOILET PAPERS, ETC. E. B. Eddy Co'y. Ltd. Hull, Canada ESTABLISHED 1851 M. C. A. building Granby miDeS' WaS years of The inquiry opened at 10 o'clock, the morning session was purely for-i being- mainJy occupied in discus- sing and preparing plans for future The members of the ex- .Muchell Campbell was Kined at Al- .indale by the caving in of a drain in which lie was working CHRISTIAN BROTHERS HAD NARROW ESCAPE. i Lindsay, May helpin ihis father to dig a drain, James Ma-1 ecu live of the ._______ honey's son met death under peculiar Growers" Association are in the city j circumstances. A clenly wound itself William Osg, ham-raising near from his injuries. was injured in a Thamesl'ord, died large snake sud- around the boy's legs, and the lad dropped dead, but it is thought his death was due to frighr. The snake escaped. Ottawa, May y morning fire SPRING CLEANING have just what you require to make those finishing touches to your house now you are ready. COME and SEE Standard Furnishing Company Show Rooms Opp. the Herald Block 324 Crabb Street. Phone 483., ROOSEVELT Didn't Like His Assertions Being Used For Political Purposes Christiauia, May Roose- velt's visit here has been, followed by an Incident which Is making a sen- sation in Norway. .Mr. Koosevelt increasing resistance in the lungs. Could the kins; have been induced to spare himself more probably he woulri have lived many years longer. He had, indeed, suffered from glycosuru of a varying degree for a long time but this did not, so far as can be judged, tend fo shorten his life. "Another condition which must! liave caused considerable discomfort at times a' certain weakness in the abdominal at the site of operation for appendicitis which performed in 1902." Hurried Trio a Danger After lias severely censured ex-Premier Knudsen, who Is now vice-pre- sident of the parliament, for using His name and quoting liira as a parti- xan in Norwegian politics. The ex-premier has introduced a bill in parliament for the conserva- tion of natural resources chiefly the water power, and "the opposition party has .been fighting this scheme as an infringement on persona! rights. At the recent gala dinner at the castle, Mr. Kmiden had a consulta- tion with Mr. Roosevelt on this sub- Koosevelt as a warm supporter of Kmulen's policies. Col. Roosevelt summoned Knusden, and insisted em- phatically that lie issue a denial and j he himself issued a letter to the same etfect. The opposition papers are now at- tacking the premier. The Aftonpost- er says: "From the denial -which Mr. (Junnar Knuden was compelled by .Mr. Roosevelt to make it appears that at the conversation in question Mr. Roosevelt was thinking of his own American policy, while Mr. Knuden was speaking of his Norwegian poli- cy. We will not dwell upon the want of discretion shown by Mr. Knud- eii in crying to involve a guest of the nation in our internal political dis- jecr. The latter, in the belief thatjputes and trying to turn him to pol- he v.-as speaking of j pies, expressed warm sympathy in :he work. Mr. Knuden asked per- a at Lasalle Acad- and held a short conference with thekmy. Sussex street, which did four fn says it proved beneficial and he felt mission to make the former presid- ent's remarks public. "Tell it to any one you Mr. Roosevelt replied enthusiastically. Denial Demanded. There was a considerable stir when the newspapers appeared quoting Mr. ;enera! princi-'itical acount. "This want of discretion rightly aroused a great deal of indignation. It is an absolutely unprecedented phe- nomenon that an American holding a position like Theodore Koosevelt should, during the visit he paid us, be compelled to issue a denial of what the late premier stited regard- ing his conversation with him." commission. The inquiry will be conducted open- f constitutional crisis. Brothers had exceedingly narrow es- ly, both press and public being from suffocation, several bein ed. {forced to jump from the windows. ANNOUNCEMENT The Mason Risch Piano Company beg to inform the public that they have received another car load shipment of pianos, and as they have been placed on exhibition at their warehouse in the Conservatory building, invite all to visit their place of bussness and inspect their large assortment of beautiful pianos. Competent salesmen will be in attend- ance, whose pleasure it will be to show and explain the merits of these world renowned pianos. We also invite correspondence from out of town cus- tomers and will be pleased to send full descriptions of our pianos. Write today for our beautiful booklet on the piano, entitled, "Inside Information." P. O. Box 418. MASON RISCH PIANO CO. Ltd. Conservatory Building Near R. N. W. M. Police Barracks We Insure You a Piano Direct From the Factory therefore returned without stopping. It continues "The hurried journey would have, taxed his strength even had he beej in perfect health. Suffering as he was' from the effects of a recent the king might fairly havc heen ex- cused from facing the risk of return- ing from the south to the cloudy skies, cold winds, and showers of the treacherous English spring. "The result might almost havc been foretold. Though the end came with startling suddenness to his people it was clear to those about him that the end was imminent before anr whisper of alarm found its way out- side the palace. The first bulletin is- sued on Thursday revealed to the real nature Of the situation to those who could read between the lines NAVIGATION OPENS IN ALASKAN RIVERS. i Ice in Yukon at Dawton City Breaks ice BIG CATTLE DEALS OF FORMER YEARS Some Transfers of Herds Which In volved Several Fortunes in Treasure Suddenly and Start. Oawson, Y. T. May on the Yukon river broke up in front of Dawson yesterday afternoon, and thousands of dollars wagered on the time 01 this event changed hands. One hundred tons of supplies were caught on Lake La Barge, and as the ice is too soft to permit the use of horses, dog teams are being used to carry everything off before all the ice goes out. The first steamer from the upper Yukon for Dawson will start Saturday. The first fleet ot small boats bring- ing tho advance guard rushing in for spring work passed Hootalinqua yes- terday. The Dawson provision mar- ket is? depleted, except for potatoes onions, eggs, lemons, oranges, a lit- tle ham. bacon and susrar. The first boats are due in ten days. sf earn or Casca Is loading Yukon Crossinng this week the boundary survey, which will tho lines and sot tho monuments between Canada and this summer, from tho Yukon rtver fo flip Arctio. at for In the matter of big cattle deals. Montana has witnessed many tran? actions in which the purchase motif y represented a comfortable Deals involving over have been numerous, and quite a number of instances are on record where tre half million dollar mark has beefl cp- proached, says the Port Benton krver Press. Among the notable cattle deals of the early 80's was the purchase of Judge Davis' interest in an outfit of some I'J.OOO head by Con Kohrs. U cost the purchaser nearly and is said to have been a part of a deal by which the whole outfit chang- ed hands at a valuation approximating The Montana Cattle Co., organised by Russell B. Harrison in 1880, made extensive purchases from various parties, one of its acquisitions being the Downs Allen herd of some head, for which it paid about Another purchase by the same com- pany was upon the basis of per of the highest-priced deals on record. The company had a brief and meteoric existence. It is said} to havc borrowed about from an eastern trust company, and also be! come heavily indebted to Montana par-! ties: and when these latter foreclosed': a mortgage in 188S the eastern cred-j iiors found there were no available assets upon which they could realize a cent. the spring of 18PS tho Murphy total of head that cost in the neighborhood of Within (JO days of the date of these purchases cattle prices took a jump of about ?5 per head. The sate of the Matt Murphy cattle interests to C. J. Kysham, a few years ago, is another montana transaction that ran into big figures. This deal is said to have been another instance In which the purchase prices exceeded half a million dollars. FISH ANSWER TO NAMES. Educated School Owned Man. by Boston New York, May Leonard W. Koss, of Mount Hope cem- etery, possesses one or the most mar- velously educated schools of fish to be found in the country, says a Bos- ton dispatch to the American. The fish are kept in a small pond in the greenhouse within the ceme- tery grounds. Each fish answers to a name. There are liO in the school, all gold- fish, and are as well acquainted with Mr. Koss as are his Jersey cows or his horse. As soon as he whistles the fish come to the surface and nibble from Jjig hand the dainty morsels he holds out to them. Palpitation of the Heart. OM tht first danger rigntta tfeat announce something w rong with tht heart irrcguutr or violent throb. Of tea there ia only a fluttering sensation, or aa "all gone" Broking feeling; or, again, PRAYS FOR THE MUCKRAKERsJ nearly Them Rake Their First." Own Doors Washington. May Kev. Henry x. Condon, tho blind chaplain of the .bouso of representatives, aston- ished the members of that body to-day by praying for divine guidance ;o lead the muckrakers to "rake before their own. doors before attending to the lit- ter in front of their neighbors' homes." Cattle Co. made some big cattle be a most violcnt beating, in M j flushings of skin, and viable pulaft- oas.rrn Mon.ana. securing tho Mow of the arteries. herd of about 55.000 head and' There may also experienced a Ainsworth herd of about x wo i sensation, gasping for breath, a- in and feeling as though about to die. a. an ax erago pnco or about aU such eases the actioo of Milbura'. u also purchased the Stoddarcl and' Heart and Nerve Pills in quieting the Howard C.ittle Co.'s number-! restoring it to its beat, fc, beyond nil question marvellous, aur of will ahow. Martha Mason, Martbank, Out., a few lines to let van j kmm what Milbura'a Heart and Pills have done for I have teen troubled with wcaknest and palpitation of heart, would have nevem hend, on private-' and some 4.000 Nevada cattle! at S2S.50 per head, tho total of these! snvernl deals amounting to about St.-i Tho largest Montnna cattle deal on rocord was tho purchase of the i v, HCVCHo CftOtCinff outfit by McXamara Marlow, in the1 could scarcely lie down at all. spnn oMsOT. There- were between and 1S.OOO head in the and the purchase price was per head. The same firm bought the -Martin. Auchard and Nicholas herds j in the spring of 1897, making a grand tneu many remedies but got none lw answtr my like your did. I caa recommend them highly to all witb )ieart nertd trouble." Price, 50 per box, or 3 boxes fcr 11.25 at art dealers, or nitiled direct orn receipt of price by T. Milbura Co Umited, Toronto, Oat. ;