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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 7, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta .v, V, HI-: COMMENCING WED. NOV. 8 And lasting for one week only One-third Of f All Felt Shape. have oil Imml iissorlvinen't' of fell, .shapes, trimmed and untrirn'rnetl. v' Also nil Fancy Mounts, Wings fephild- every one in good t1 33 1-3 per cent, discount ALSO 25 'PER. (JliJVT. Hoavti .iwl Fin II.ils OhiiTon Veiling, Ribbons ,ind Velvets A' Jienieniber One Week MISS CAMERON MILI1XERV. Hill Klock. CONNAUGHT STORIES OWM Phoni 1124. 774. Smoother and purer than Heaiily'a Dominion as an brow; lout concert-trtist and Ills umiearanc A cither for tbe drifting snow: The creature of thotiRht scarce like! to tread On tile delicate carpet so richly spread With feathery wreaths thy forest is hound, And the hills are with' glittering dia- monds crowned; TIs the fairest scene we can have below, Sing, welcome, then, to tbe drifting snow! Eliza Cook. a' fjothb.rldgf) audience ahoulnii loolt "l> their residence tlre 'writing to the. Que tho Uuclless 1" need of a lJuke of Cohhaught was once, posted BS a deserter.' it was While" be was j' tne of -the troops m tbe great hiilltary camp at Alder- j He obtained leave of absence from i .iho Scerolary of War. then Txird j li-nndsdowire, and from his kinsman, Hie old Uuke of Cambridge, then Com- Miandel-in-Chietof lire afhiy, to ipend cnange of scene bafore returning to Aldersbot. H never occurred to him' mat hs was oiitstnylng his leave o auBence. In the course of time, the Chief o staff at Aidershol, as in duty bound reported to the Secretary of State foi War, tbat. his chief, the Dulra, bar not.yet returned to bis post, afthougl nis leave of absence hid expired. Lon i.HmlHdowne thereupon conveyed of licial information to thW effect to me generalissimo of the forces, an. tne old Duke of Cambridge and In pursuance of 4he ordinary rou- tine observed under clrcumstan iHSUVid written Instructions to the J'rovost 'Marshall of the Army cause a aearnh to be made for "His HighueBS Arthur William, Duke of aged 45 years, Ueneral Commanding at Aldenhot, and reported as missing from his pos; without Needless to say, .this oreacb of military regulations on.tbi. part of the Duke had no other result man a good deal of chaff and fun at nin expense.' each Sunbeam Oak Heaters No. 11 v 13 15 17 A firtt-clatt Heater at a Low Price Stafford-Agnew Co. lew .bofore icartng on an ex- lemied visit to Kdinonton. The Westminster Guild nf Knox ehuich have started the .Reason's work under most favorable circumstances. The membership stands at- seventy- five, ainl much enthusiasm .is display- ed hv all the members... ceased gentleman was in his usual health, anihrieath came without warn- ing. Me was in bis seventieth year. .A widow and four sons survive, in High River, two sous in South Africa and one in River Times-. Jibs Alary Caughey, of Spokane, Is probably the youngest playwright in the northwest.. "The Half IJreed." wuich was produced last summer with the romantic settings of the Bow! and a very clever production for a girl sti'il in her teens. Misa Caughey is a born writer and being of has funds of imagination. She is one of the -twenty-five priv- ileged One who comprise "The AFaa- a literary' society of the North Central High School. Spokane. Is at present, writing a comedy of school life called which the society will shortly present. Miss Annie Peck, who has recently belpyed when the affection is not-asked for. They have'been silent till'Heijth. Men's lives ariv Jargc'r -they have wilier aiidi ideas-tliaii'..wo- inen, 'and' thus liils's'many of the, petty trifles a w6man lives.in and amongst.r H.woinon'.would leave lliu bits of gossip and scandal iintold :'the worlt has of them tiiey ,ire tin All that Is evil harmful, do no good, hide ft away. Set a wall round siljoul it as one- hides n shameful secret that would slain the honor; of a name. Ah, that, women would cultivate more reticience in certain conversa- tions, iind hearts 'liccojnliig freer, larger, purer, would rise, above the babbling of liie'crowil, ami speak only of the things that make the ives of' thdse nround brighter -and letter, reniemijcring 'Still, leave something to the world of terrible diseists of.coiirst ill till, pictui'S are coplM lliciu before Ilioy roaiili'tlir age of 31 of paiiitinjrs Jtirs Ihousinds of innocutt gals line this veil bun Itiiid liopi otjpn the phlldnn 40011 loio or iH-ciinmu gnu frwu KuniictL tin aitibt" uami. Shoii talks on the ai lists gir- rudlly is Millcl s I-reding Her did Raphai I s Sislmc i Ma i f climbed two'more oi the great i Last- night a devotional meeting- was Iield, wlit-n the lesson, "The First was taken by ,.Wr. j tne is claimed by America Kllpatrick, who was assisted by lo be the .champion woman, climber Miss Waterman and others. i, although' Mrs. Fanny Yon arc requested not to forget the Workman's records show, climbed to heights. sale oi fmicy work, which .the. 'Li cral LadiesV Aid will 'hoW. at tile! he utli-i sjl Sjieaking of .bee..famous ascent home of.Mrs. CM-cst, till! Fifth Avc., Sora'toV in'-Bolivia, i aUernooh when saiii light'refreshments-vMll he served. ..jiy.first to reac, Miss Peck Miss McNcillic-, of Lindsay, Ont. who has been a guest with Miss Mc- Kay, leaves tomorrow, for Calgary Miss McNniliie will visit, in Calgary, Edmonton, and ri- iuining lo her -hornc in (he east. Mrs. Edward .f. Sehl, 410'xinth St hold her-post-nuptial option on Thursday al'tornoon, when Mrs. R-cd Hick will receive with the lostess. Mrs. Sehl will receive'aflar- .-ards on the fourth Thursday of the nonlh. Tomorrow (Wednesday) is the night f the fowl supper, in Unity rjer .the auspic'as of Si. Andrew's .-church. Supper wfrt he served from six- to eight, anil those who attend will no doubt enjoy it. Air. and Mrs. H. A. Drenny, of Sedsewick, Alta., who have teen vlait- ing with Mr. Dreany's siiier and bro- tber-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. :Mc- left on Saturday evening for Calgary, wliere they will visit for a few days bofoitt returning to Sedge- wick. ,ch the sum- mit- Of this enormous peak, variously esii'inated from to above the sea, met with defeat in 1903, because the. three stalwart men, two guides and a scientist, who sail- ell with me jimmy expedition when we left- New York, refused to go up the mountain when we reached its foot, and because the Indian porter who, accompanied us became terrified it tile undertaking ami would not go up with us. "Although-, almost overwhelmed with mortification and disappoint- ment, i determined to 'try again, and, assistance oi friends, in ray native city, .1 set forth in 1301, witli only two companions, Mr. Vic- tor Sintich, of La Paz, -and one In- dian. Tills we reached a height feet. Two were spcnf; in tin's ascent on the 'snow, at n altitude of feet, ,with the :hermomct'cr 20 degrees below zero." Miss Peck i.s an enthusiastic climb- and three years ago she "limbed Mount (luascaran, in the Per- tvian a mountain in The art of good listening is not cultivated as much aa.it should be in 'heso crowded days of hurry, and bus- le, and yet it is a most attractive iharacteristic. .-So. many people feel hat they haven't time to n anything npt connected with their iwn immediate circle of friends. Lack 'f interest in .others makes a person insynipathe-Uc and. cold, and the cold, nintei'ested person isn't usually very veil liked, fa shot Very often the. reason people are ot sympathetic is because they don't ealiy hear what Is said. They listen listless, half-hearted manner -hic'h works mischief for themselves ecause.it produces absent-minded- ran, a trait which develops with as ounding rapidity. Tbe charitable per- on, wbo expresses sympathy by a ealiy genuine Interest is always pop- lar, and hers is the first invitation 'be written. No affair is quite omptete without her. aven't '.you sometimes wondered hat .made a certain person so well ked? Juat think it out and see if It n't tbat she always shows very siii- ore courtesy in listening. After all .isn't -it really a matter of ollteness pure and simple? No mat- r who is speaking they are at least ntltled to a hearing. Then, too, a ood listener not only makes a good impression, but is in the way of gain- ing nlone or less useful information. One place, however, where listening ceases to be a virtue, is where the character or reputation of some friend or acquaintance is being depreciated unjustly. It is purely the listener's place not to listen here, but to stand up loyally for the absent one, or, if the conversation be anything not ab- solutely pure and wholesome, sh-e can quietly and without show, yet withal firmly, lead It back to a higher and purer level. vitluous honas and loving piierils to pittnn swell the ranks ot the'wl'ilUr slave Hinl.s, traflie. to live a life of shame' and doi.na iiucl an iltath hto-uist, UK> In imsmp fiom loonr lo loom tin me lyiounl and untrjlned in tin. lit lit oms (KComP [uiullnr num- knowltilgc of llicmsehcs tho licri. of tooil pitlurc'i mil learn to world. Add this appalling state-'love (hem, mint Ihe dLinoi lues j Surch (hi IIOIUL should m of those who Inie, fallin into liabils cullii ding I III leslhetic tastes In of ugiriJMt, and hqtioi dunk long i place nnin oi lorgcd IIPIL blendf, tluins m childhood or vouth mil wt, bt the get some idci of ilie Utiuemlous nn poitante of a knowledge Qf the lius of life which hioktn pr work such deadlj distnicfuin on our SERVED UNDER ot on where Hut it may indeed ind most ccmgeoial I NO. lifting ptople iui homis mil our! country Pictures possiblj mole tlnn u i thing else ahnonnlit and (.11! :ure of .them in the home. .So often- the whole decorative scheme, of a home otherwise hcauti- ully and artistically furnished, is (Toioulo Salnrdaj-'Mght) W hen Joseph emerged from 'he Prime Ministers room ddMs ago jfter his fjrst official call Mr norden. he remarked that he had.sirv. en under erery Premier since CDBfed- Mr. Poiie has other ueeldes the one' of "Joe." He, is Un- spoiled bv giudv pictures, which are OI u' "i About fifty members 'attended tho Wesley League meeting last evening. It; was consecration night, nnij H. CiliesB gare a very Inspfr-, ing lalfc on "Why n Chi-istinn what it means to be'a Chriatian." i ft. W. Buchanan made a very cap- able chairman. Ton of -Mrs. A. A- U'tlft's Teacher Class wrote on the exjimlnn- Uon lasi evening; with Rev. C. R. Mc- Kinnoi) fts presidiiiB e.vatnlner. Mrs. oiass won Uira btinner for the ilghRSt percentftge of dur- ng the inonUi of October. As noon they arc known, the redtiltn of the unitintion will be puhlfchcd. Iieighi, dccmpil inncccssihle liy other niotintainccriiig e.vi'erlis, she claimed Ihe record for men as well as women. Miss Peck has climbed the Matter- .horn in'Switzerland and the Orhaha in Mexico. When mountain climhing Miss Peck wears knickerbockers, leggings, heavy high-laced shoes, n thick sweater and soft broad-brimmed hat, lied under her chin. Where the cold is great, Miss. Peck wears a niask. There was one woman, the pattern woman, who, when the wise men-paid their homage to the Holy Child, 'held her peace, illui pondered their sayings in her heart." Mature cries out in silence, breathes it piii in every living tree anil flower, International Congress of Farm Women at Colorado Springs, Dr. Jfilla S. Wehh, of St. Paul, Minn, discussed "Physical .Laws of Life ii Relation to the Family." She urged thorough sanitation the farm house as a p.rcventativc o disease. A supply of pure water foi hath, lavatory and kitchen, and the proper disposal of all sewage hj means of the septic tank or othei system, will save their own expense she said, in. added years of health to the family. She advised'the ahsolvite exterrninatjon of tl-B domestic fjy by the, removal or disinfection of all breeding places on the farm.. Fresh ait in plenty for the farm bouse un- der any and. all conditions she "con- siders a necessity for the well-being of the farm family. "We will stamp out consumption when we learn this said speaker. Physical exercise, even for .women who feel that their daily work is orm a discordant nole. Good pictures, on the other hand, tone to the notliing really, there isn't nuch- excuse for ihe.'poor picture in liese days, wlibir'cbpieb of the best iclures can he. obtained ai nominal hargcs. We are unconsciously influenced by our surroundings, aml no place is this than in the case of. Pictures. Really fine pictures should-be fram- ed neatly hot showily, as the' import- ant thing is thft t picture no't the M 'allowed lo tack to his name the letters U.Ar.G., I.S. 0. Josenh admit- led to know more about the fusr'an-fl of the social meius (ban anjone else Inside lie spriice; Or outafde He knowi actlj the rules of proceduref which imsvaU-st -Vtceregai-drftwlne- rooin-o, is who really de- cides nith the'able nsEitance oV thet Gentleman Uaher Black Rod, upon the social (nialiflcations ot those who desire to mingV spell with real live pukes and belied Earls. >ears Jor Pope was Sir and "th'a't 'detracts jjonn Macdonald'i private .secretary, from the worse than he Puts hls reminitctnceb The setting of pictures is import- ant, for instance, half tone, pictures show up to advantage 'against a plain background, [awn and green being ..especially good colors, which ire very restful to the eyos. When we remember that "a thing of beauty is a joy it is surely important that the fove of tbe ueautifu! should be early cultivated n children. That taste once acquired will, re- iiain with them through life and be I lie infinite pleaKure. Various schools have accomplished excellent results in-this respect, by- laving, the pictures'df one artist 'in each room, as a Hnsh Bonhenr room, i Millet so on, where, ot or the old chieftain in book form. J'ope tells a good story of the.seme- wlml troubled political period., after Sir John's death. Sir John Abpottvbe- came Premier, and some days after taking over the lelns of office he walked over to Mr. Pope's residence ro.eee him. The was hot and utisty, and Sir John Abbott wfts then an old man. W-h'an he arrived at the fppe domicile, somewhat dishevelled and wiping the perspiration from hio orow, .one' of the members of the family, thinking that the aged indiv- idual was a book agent, declined for [some time-to call: '-down- stairs the old gentleman, leeling the chill of the hostile recen lion, said, ddn't trouble Mr. Pope if hte is busy, :but say to him when it jt, that Sir John Abbott, and in some hearts of women. Some women's hearts arc like ..a, merry The wedding of MISB iiukling brook, ever singing merrily on wayi babbling, chat- tering until lost amongst the vast- ncRi; of the sra. Others arc like a hiai; river, ever silently, yet surely flow- mB ing on, guarding secrets, always to Mow much some women bear Ay, -land silcniiy, l.oo. They, the unknown of daily life, bearing burdens Thomas Wllltum m-as at stcr chiireh'by'the Rev. A. at ten o'clock -on" Sunday, November IhV Miii Kthert Mary ;KendTlck w ami Leonard John Mallet performed the, Hnties of roomyman. Mr. Rhyiid jRinieson. ih quite suttlcicnt'exercise, was urged. Undoubtedly some muscles arc over- taxed in Uie daily struggle, but there are unused muscles in even this vigorous warfare, and if a few min- utes daily were given to strengthen- ing these, it would develop general strength for- the over-fatigue of those most used. heights of physical well-being (.'an be reached unless tbe moral standard keeps pace with said the speaker. "Lessons in character must come before lessons in books. Little chil-l dren must learn lo decide questions i of rigUt and wrong while their judg- ment can he directed by their par-1 fills. They should be la pure! knowledge of the laws of life by their "If Hvt tut town, concert It, wesUd eon Thii'ridav, Nov. Among; the MiUtl'ig artists will bo MM. itf T. D'Arc o' Diamond City, whose nlfltfcnt adpriino is rurrty lizard in tathhrUlge. Pull punlctilnrii will unnotmccd Inter in tiny' preio. Mr, Jaraieson IK rftcoe'nfztiti world hears not of. They [.who face the world bravely, with the ilt! hidinp nn aching wound in a woman's lioart, Of a would not yield.' Women IDUT liorii ii'.lon for fniiiiorialixrd in g ttvir love for Barents. A partial and impure is weakening morally and physically nnd leads to a debased and ignoble view of life's, duties which nevitably produces a weaker ami OWRT type of manhood and wonian- ood. And because these conditions mvc existed, children and youth have grown up with a lowered standard of morality which i.s alarming to those, who are interested 'hi 'tbe future- of our young people. I "No teaching in schools or lecture1 liails will have llio effect of home; training upon boys and girls. Mothers I and fathers need ,to be awake to thci gravity.of conditions as I hey exist at iie presenl lime In nur country. Kach year boys crossJlu- border line from boyhood in In manhood. Of Ibis army Iwn-. thirds-Hire doomed to beeonie vie- Hudson's Bay Co. Such a showing of Ladies' Season- able Underwear at The Bay that will certainly give great satisfaction Underwear suitable for Fall and Winter Wear in medium and extra heavy weights will, now be found at The Bay in every conceivable style, shade and texture Underwear I hat long been noted for ils sterling quali- ties, perfect t'ort. Wovtn Fleicy Lined, in naturnl color Heavy irakee. Sizes H4; 3ii, Per Ladles' Unshrinkable AM Wool Vests ;md drawers to match in white and natural coloi All sixes. Price Children's in nil wool. Natural color. All sixes. Per Hinf with ovory o'annrni n full guar- nnloo from niakor to CJ'. Umlenvear. in buying; which yon )'isk Ifavo nil tho responsibility lo us. .Ladies' Fine Wooi unilirlnk- able; fully .gimranteed; nice light, weight. All ilies 'in stock. Per JH2.25 Children's Wool wltll flrawers Mo match; fine, strong texture and comfort- able fitting. In every pos- sible size. Wo would ask you lo carefully note (.lie. iibovo prices. nre the result of careful buying', and represent a saving, lo von. ;