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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDOt DAILY HERALD, 21, IIM. PAGE ILEVEN FROM A WESTERN WINDOW the Easiest Way to Feed Fire Come home, Tired Heart, with the closing day, "Nor should we sorrow sadness ought, Nor grieve to tread this life's years abbey of You can replenish fire in Sask-Alta without lift- ing off a pot-hole cover or squeezing a shovel through a narrow feed- door. Sask-Alta Pit en ted Automatic Lift Top (set illustration) provide! an opening three M large as a pot-hole. Whether you drop coal in from scuttle-or put it in by shovel you can readily place it in any portion of fire-box de- lired. It's t handy feature, this Automatic Lift Top. It's an exclusive Sask-Alta too. are grey. And -the last gold falls- down into the West, And the night wind calls, Home, Home is best! The swallows 'depart, and the woods Is there not. splendid beauty in the. thought That we have such great endings of OUT tears That very nature puts her glories on. In these sad, haunted days, for all her bright ones gone." ERE is the charm that adds to fish The subtle piquancy'you.wish. TJ 11 O nolbrooRts oauce Made and You have longed to roam, and had your .way Wild Heart, come home with closing day. you The last Canadian Magazine has a poenr by James P. Haverson, which Adams, second daughter of Mr. Oli- ver Adams, 51 Glen road, and Mr. Sask-Alta LETHBRIDGE AGENTS the treats the subject with originality, and a touch of. power. It is the average magazine verse. To-night the rime is on the hill, i given in full But your roses climb and await you! i still. i October, poets sing and artists dream i Of you gold grandeur, of your heart j a honeymoon in the States. 'Yes, withered climb at your. of flame, window-pane, I And your bold beauty is their endless And -await the time you shall come again. i Only with pity can I name your name. And about the caves the wind grows: cold, i A wistful woman have you seemed to Stafford-Agiiew Co. Douglas Laird, son of Mr. Alexander above j Laird, Cluny ave., was privately cele- It is brated on Saturday, the ceremony he- j ing followed by a reception at four' o'clock-at the home of the "bride's] parents. Mr. and Mrs. Laird left for J They j will reside in Winnipeg where Mr. I Laird has been for some j onto Saturday.Night. i On Wednesday evening Mrs. Vroo- I man.gave a Bridge in honor of Mrs. Porteous and Mrs. Foster, of Frank, who have since left for home. And whines and grieves that the year me, is old. i Not yet grown old, but leaving youth once more, come home to And lest with fading beauty, cut of tovn write us." .But come, rest, .As the sail to the shore, bird to nest. love grow cold, Frank, Oct. Alice Peppen, whose home is in Lanark, Ont., (a trained nurse, and who has acted as head nurse in the Frank -hospital for and the j Seeking some respite from your fate several was married" to find. ENGAGEMENT OF SON OF KING OF GREECE London, Oct. European so- ciety is -deeply interested in the ne- gotiations for the marnatce of Miss Marguerite Drexel and Prince Christo pher, the youngest son of the King of Greece. George, King -of Greece, does not -feel too secure on his throne and this doubtless increases his de- sire that his son wed the lovely American heiress, whose beauty, not to speak of her wealth, makes a prize for any man. Besides, Prince Chris- topher is much in love wjth Miss Dex- "fcrel, whom he met when she visited Athens last year on her father's Of course, Prince Christopher be- longs to the Greek Orthodox church, but the difference of religion would t not be an inseparable obstacle to his 'marriage with the fair American. His oldest brother, Prince George, Stringer. Spring speaks of hope and youth and ried Princess Marie J3onaparte, who j i emprise, was a Roman Catholic, but who j with the exception of the "leafy j An'd Summer sings- of love and all brought him an immense fortune. raonth of perhaps the poets j desire; Much of it came from Monte Carlo, j jlave. dedicated more songs to Octo- iBut Autumn's pageant tells a bitter a much less respectable bank than j lDcr to any other month> tale that where Miss Dextrel's grandfa- ther made the wealth her father in- herited. A marriage with Prince Christo- pher would ally Miss Drexel with most of the rulers of Europe. With- have -been unable to see its gorgeous i In globing embers of a dying fire. pageantry of sky and tree and flower J go by without a tribute. And so Oc- i smiling up at your dear love. fober has- 'been a Poets' Carnival. It i affects different natures in diverse j ways. We have Helen Hunt Jack- i sun> trembling hope depart, that he will not out following the prince's family tree j son's little gem, which most of us i With every art do you bedeck your- know about "October's bright blue! self. and in the same cheerful Though vague forebodings aching heart. to its remote branches, enough to say that lie is first cousin of the j Prince of Wales, of the Czar of Rus- i Whitcomb Riley's sia.of the German Emperor, the King I of Denmark is his uncle, the English Queen is his aunt, the King of Nor- way is his cousin. "The air's so appetizin', ".and landscape through the haze f a crisp and. sunny morning of the fill VOLT 'When the Frost is on the Pumpkin." the In vain, October, all alas in vain, Thus artfully becrimsoning your cheek, To dress your hair brave, sad smile, in vain your night to Dr. T. Goldwin Smith, at the residence of Dr. G. H. Malcolm-' son's. Rev. Mr. Murray, of Coleman, i performed the ceremony. In the ab-j sence of the bride's Dr. Mai- i colmson gav-e- her away. The marri- age took place at 8 p.m. A lovely j some Manitoba Maple seed I Pretty Initial Handkerchiefs You will find what you want in our large stock LiJJcleay supper was provided by Mrs. Mai- prepared a certain space and planted colmson. The following mvited the seed as soon as the frost was eut guests'were present: Mr. Mrs. J oi tlie groUnd in spring, digging the T. B. Martin, Mrs. Hyde, of Pincher j ground about 18 inches in depth. The Creek, Mrs. Hill and -Miss McLean, growth the first year was from 8 to j of Hillcrest, Dr.. McKenzie and Mrs. ,-14. inches. I covered them'that win- McK-enzie, of Bellevu-e, Dr. Ross, of j ter with rotten stable manure; next Hillcrest, E. G. C. Martin, Mrs J sprmg waen frosts were gone I un.- Farmer, Mr. George, Mr. them, and the growth the C- Beach and Mrs. Beach, W. G- second year was some over two feet. Beach, Miss Gotten, nurse inFrank !j Didn't cover them the Hospital, Mr.. McDougall, of Blair- ter, but Jet them take their chance, more. Dr. Smith made a speech, injand the next, spring I took tha which he said the hospitality of the'; strongest and best and transplanted people in the West surpassed all preparing the ground well by Temperance Contributions WHAT IS THERE IN IT FOR ME The saloonkeepers' all may be very nice, men, But is there innt for me 1 11 blow in my money and wake in the j Pen, j So what is there in it for Of course, I'm as welcome as flowers in May, When I come to the Joint to jsquan- der my pay, But I wake in the Cooler the very, next day, And that's all there's in it for ine. The boozemaker's wife may be dress- ed like a queen, But what is .there in it for me My wife hasn't clothes that fit to be seen, So what is there in it for me The beer-brewer's son may be? dress- ed like a dude, While I'm wearing garments exceed-- ingly And if we vote "wet" I'm afraid I'll go nude And that's all there's in it for me. airly autumn days Is a pictur' that a painter has expectations. Music and singing were j digging a trench about IS inches deep provided by the guests until the 11.30 J two feet .wide, and about 4 feet So brief the respite you may thus j P-ni- flver arrived, when, the happy j apart. I have now only one tree left The Daily Herald's Patterns PARIS TRANSFER PATTERN 8093PARIS TRANSFER PATTERN 8108 knot design for a corset-cover Design for a picture frame 9x11 ins. which slips on over'the heocl. The to be transferred to linen, scrim, or pattern' is to be transferred to nain-silk, and embroidered in greens or sook, linen, cambric, cross-barred reds. The opening is slashed and the muslin, or longclot'h. Tin; scalloped strips pasted back on the cord board edge'is buttonholed, the slips for rib-mount, the outer edge? are pasted bo.i worked over and over as, eyelets, down, and a frame put- around the 'the ribbon -design made solid, and whole under glass. the dots in.shaded eyelets. Price of Pattern, 10 Price of Pattern, 10 cents. the When the .frost is on the pumpkin and the fodders in the shock." 'Bliss Carman, who has a strong strain of "wanderlust" in his nature, sings, as.-we might expect, the joys of the road in October. It doesn't all apply to this country, but it's good to let one's fancy roam to other days and scenes. He Now the joys of the road are chiefly these A crimson touch on the hardwood trees A vagrant's morning wide and- blue. In the early fall when the wind walks too bespeak. And so while poets sing their songs of joy Of your false gladness and forced gaiety, I only see a tortured woman soul .T.hat seeks to hold a lover hopelessly. j couple left for Ottawa. Many lovely j Of that transplanting, which can be I presents were presented to the bride seen. I won't state its dimensions; Iin 4cne shape of cut glass, hammered all the others were destroyed four- ornaments, etc. The bride was very popular during -her residence on the Pass. 3072 GIRLS' ONE-PIECE DRESS' PARIS PATTERN NO. 3072 All Seams Allowed A remarkably becoming frcck, which is appropriate school or very- best wear, is here shown in a pretty novelty goods, with belt, cuffs and trimming band or plain red cash- mere, and the removable chemisette of all-over embroidery. The dress is cut on Russian linen and closes down the front with button and button- holes. Tucks give the necessary full- ness in the front and back, and sim- ihir tucks adorn the sleeves. The pattern is in 5 to 12 For a girl oi 8 years the Thc cobweb bloom on the iyellow quince The palish asters along the road A lyric touch of the solitude, "These arc the joys of the open road For him who travels without a load." Again he is something in October sets gypsy blood astir We-roust rise and follow her, When from every hill of flame She calls and calls each vagabond by name." In quite another vein are the nurs- ings of our gentlest poet, Lampman, whose love of nature was so deep. leaf by red A propos of this little disquisition in poetry, there is a rather a good story going the rounds about Arthur j Stringer, who-now lives in New York. Recently Mr. Stringer was j asked to give an address before The Canadian Club of London, Ontario. He chose as his theme, "The Making of a and received a most flat- tering hearing. At the conclusion the listeners were unanimous in express- ing their appreciation, and one mem- ber of the committee was specially enthusiastic. Rushing up to the young poet, he said, "I want to thank you very much for your ad- dress. Of course, I didn't understand everything you said, but you know my wife takes an interest in that sort of rot." ANNE. L OUR LETTER BOX. "As slowly earthward leaf slips, The sad trees rustle in chill miserv SOCIAL AND PERSONAL Miss Mclntyre, who has been spend- j RAILWAY COMPANIES AND FIRE GUARDS Lethbridge, Oct. 21, 1009. To the Editor Lethbridge Herald: Dear there any law to compel railway owners to plough fire- guards to prevent prairie fires, or not, or is it one law for the rich, and another for the poor. I, for one, am inclined to think it must be in favor of the former, as there have been sev- eral prairie fires in this locality with- in the last few weeks. Have we no government officials to look into this great evil 1 If not, it is time we had. We have Weed Inspectors and lots of others. But I think it would be a fine thing to have an inspector for that purpose, to look after these railway companies, and if there is ing the summer with her sister Mrs. Qf A soft strange inner sovnd of crazed lips, A. B. Stafford, at the coast, and lat- er in Lethbridge, left for New York on Monday. Mrs. Naismith was a hostess this week at the ever-popular Bridge. Miss McNaughton left for Calgary on Monday afternoon. On Friday afternoon Mrs. R. Deane received fort the first time in her new home on Redpath street. The pretty j rooms were filled to overflowing all I afternoon J and Mrs. Shaw and Kes. I E. H. Wilson, who dispensed tea and valuable property and loss of lives through neglect of having proper spark arresters and fireguards. Two fires were started to-day near my place, and not one of the employees or engine crew came near to help put it out, but passed on quite indiffer- Thanking you for your valu- space. I am, Yours truly, TIMOTHY LEADBEATER. Westminster Ranch. teen years ago by fire. I have given, advice to parties as the best way of growing trees to shelter their homes, by digging a trench about IS inches deep and about 3 feet wide to plant the Manitoba Maple seed. Cover them the first year, transplant them after two years to about 4 feet apart, and they will have trees in four or five years from. 15 to 20 feet in height. In planting a variety of trees, as Elm or j Russian poplar planted thus. the. different, qualities diagonal in a space about 6 feet, well prepared, and farmers carrying out this line will have wind-breakers and shelter in a few years, that will have and give great effect in valuation to their pro- perty. Being no weather prophet I do not know- what the result would be with regard to moisture, but my advice is to water-the .trees pretty regular, during the first summer af- ter planting. Mr. G-uiton's advice 'is very good, and farmers and others having small gardens following his advice with regard to tree planting will do well- The government is giv- ing every information for all who take the trouble of planting trees and applying for them. I would like very much to see any Forestry Inspectors passing through Macleod. JOHN RYAN. That move and murmur incoherently As fall leaves, that yet have breath, were sighing, With pale-hushed throats, for death is at -the door, dress will I So many low soft masses for the dy- cake, were kept busily engaged. j The kindergarten rooms looked j TREE PLANTING Macleod, Oct. 22, 1909. I Dear great Mr. require 2 3-3 yards of novelty mater-j _ me: ial 36 inches wide and 1 yard of plain material 20 inches wide and 1-2 yard of -all-over embroidery IS inches wide; or, all of one material, it will require 4 yards 24 inches wide, 3 5-8 yards inches wide, or 2 5-3 yards 3S ins. wide or 2 1-4 yards 42 inches wide. .Price oi Pattern, 10 cents. Sweet leaves that live no more. was with and interest that I Gocmlev's were" i read thc advice and regulations from j look like a man who had worked a the Department of Forestry at j passage over. Bedfort would not tell Indian Head. I have taken I his brother-in-law the name of the Thc dry leaves flit weird tunes, Like failing murmurs of some qaered creed, Graven in mystic strange runes, by with thin. markings with interest in round my house, seen at anv time garden. Twenty odd years ago I re- address. LEAF LABEL) If cocoa is yourfavorite beverage by all means enjoy it at its best- as made with Cowan's Perfection Cocoa. The acme of purity, richness and flavor. THE COWAN CO. Limited, TORONTO- "-35 most artistic and inviting on Tues-i day afternoon, when the sale of pic- j tures was held. A great many peo-j Editor Lethbridge Herald pie were there, as the day was per- feet. The water color sketches of I Miss sonic studies of wind mills attracting j special attention. The artist is a i I member of The Woman's Art Associ- i Sreat ation of Toronto, so her work has special significance. Mrs. Jackson I and Miss Hings added much to the pleasure of thc afternoon by some music, and in the evening Miss Addy _, and Mr. Maclean sang. Tea was serv- That none but stars and biting winds j cd in onc of thc rooms from tables festooned with scarlet maple am leaves, and presided over by Mrs. C. 13. Bowman and Mrs. Conybeare. The proceeds of the sale go towards pic- tures for the kindergarten, and quite a tidy little sum was realized. Mrs, Horace Bowman's reception yesterday afternoon was delightful in every way, and was cnjoyrd by as great number of callerr. Tin rooms looked most pretty and and the tea-table with its centre of jiracc- ful chrysanthemums was very dainty. Mrs. Vrooman and Mrs. Anderson as- sisted in receiving, and Mrs. BEDFORT'S REAL NAME IS JOHN GORRY London, Oct. right name j of Bedfort, coofessed murder of Ethel Kinrade, is John Gorry. He was born in London, according to his brother-in-law, who called at Briaxton Prison to-day. His 'brother- in-law does not believe Bedfort com- mitted thc crime he confessed to and there was no insanity'in the family. He says Bedfort was well dressed when he arrived in this country and had considerable money. He did not Why should I vote that the curse may, endure For what is there in it for me Fm bound to vote "dry" on election day.sure, And' here's what there's in it for me: A new self-respect and a chancellor my life, New clothes for my boy, and a home for-my wife, The beginning- of peace, the end of much strife; And that's what there's in it for me. Issue. DIALOGUE AND DEMONSTRA- TION "You smoke thirty cigarettes a day "Yes, on the average." "You don't blame them for ,your run-down "Not in the least. I -blame .my hard work." The shoot his bead. He smiled in a vexed way." Then he took a leech out of a glass jar. "Let me show you he "Bare your arm." Thc cigarette fiend bared his pale arm, and the other laid the lean, black leech upon it. The leech fell-to work busily. Its body began, to swell. Then, all of a sudden, a kind of shudder convulsed it, and it fell to the dead. "That is what your blood did to that, said the physician. He took up the little corpse 'between his finger and thumb. "Look at he said. "Quite dead, you see. You poisoned it." "I guess it wasn't a healthy leech, in the first said the cigarette smoker, sullenly. "Wasn't healthy, eh Well, we'll try again." And the physician clapped two leeches on the young man's thin arm. "If they hoth said the pa- tient, "I'll swear at least, I'll cut down my daily allowance from thirty cigarettes to ten." Even as he spoke the smaller leech shivered and dropped on his knee, dead, and a moment later the larger one fell beside it. "This is said the young man "I am worse than -the pesti- lence to these leeches." "It is the ernpyreumatic oil in-your said the medical man. "All cigarette fiends have it. said the young man, re- garding the. three dead leeches, thoughtfully, "I half believe you're Virginia School Jour- nal. where can be trees and other a small way I steamer he came over on. Bedfort was four years in Canada, but when wiitins to relatives in this country, i REVOLUTIONISTS GAINING IN NICARAGUA Bluefieids. Nicaragua, Oct. Nicaragnan revolutionists are showing renewed activity and it ifi not believ- ed that the Zelava movement can hold ,w shrubs which shelter my house, and he always gave some postoffice as his them for more than three weeks longer. may road Here T will wait a little weary, Not torn with pain of any lurid hue, only still and very gray and But dreary, Sweet sombre lands, like you." That is poetry of a beautiful qual- ity. The same appealing note is in, Arthur Stringer's "Song in Octo-j her." i Wilfrid Campbell, perhaps our i greatest Canadian singer, who has! the power to lift one "out of common into an atnv sphere of skiri- tual exaltation, has these noble and Mrs. Sa'.lee presided in the tea- ruom. The marriage of MADE IN BOTH CAST IRON AND STEEL You can see what you are baking without open- ing the oven door. The oven door of the "HAPPY THOUGHT" has a small door covering a mica window, whereby your cooking may be watched without cooling the oven. This illuminated oven is patented and found on no other range one of the many points of superiority of the THOUGHT." Our -interesting booklet tells of many other im- portant exclusive "HAPPY THOUGHT" features. Write for it. HAYR BROS, Local Representatives Miss Augustine Manufactured by The WM. BUCK STOVE CO. LIMITED, Brantford, Ont ;