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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta IHELETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1909, PAGE NINE FROM A WESTERN WINDOW DAILY HERALD PATTERNS ing to offer my help with the child' and baggage, when a' man near prof- fered his services. He helped her on and deposited the parcels safely, 'I don't believe she" ever .looked at-j She turn her head and j never said even "thank "What did he say l" asked. "Oh, there was nothing for him, to say, but I wish 1 could have had an i improved X-Ray machine to" see what i he thought. The worst of it was that she was a good-looking, well-dressed woman, who by all appearances, knew better." When all the world grows faint and! too I sympathized. Per- dim. I haps the English mother who is writ- I ing again to the London. Mail of. the 0 glory of the fading hills, lack ,of manners .in Alberta children Splendor of the river's breast. j really has something to complain of. 0 silence that, the whole world fills, A mother like that will never bring Sanctity of peaceful rest Alien from the" care of day, a petalled star peeps jn, 'Ndw night's choruses begin, Musical and far away. GlORY OF THE DYLNG DAY By Wilfred Campbell 0 glory of the dying da'y .That into darkness fades, away. O violet splendor melting down By river Itaiid o'er tower and town O -glory of the dying day That into darkness fades away. majesty 'of dying light O splendor of the gates of night That all a molten glory glows, Till purple-crimson fades to rose, And dying, melting, outward goes In ashes on the even's-rim 0 the dying day, When my life's evening fades away, it in splendid peace go -down Like yours o'er -river-bend and town Not into silence -blind an-d stark. Not into wintry muffled dark, But heralded by stars- divine. May my life's latest evening ray Melt into, such a night as thine. "Collected Poems." up polite'offspring." j "She's a disgrace to us as I I wood Trustee's Johnston and! lit would have relieved me %iad I been j able to suggest to her the use of the I words, 'thank you.'" j The newspapers in large cities i constantly referring to the fact that; men are less polite in street cars I j than they used to be on account of j women jtaking little courtesies as a j matter of course and unworthy of PARIS NOS. 2989, '2560 tice. real danger, and we ought to ask-ourselvesv very seriously coii- A 2989, 2560 SIMPLE-DESIGNS FOR CHILDREN All Allowed- inches wide, or 2 3-8 yards 43 iiiches wide. The Mouse' of'-this jaunty little boy's suit, which is adaptable to serge, nantfel, pique, cluck or hoavv linen, is made up in the regulation Easier to Shine The rough surface of the ordinary stove catches the dirty quickly. It is hard to lot of black lead tc fill m the a lot of polishing-labor to produce a bright shine. Yoif that by experience. But burnished surface new finish invented by is very, very easy to polish.. So smooth the dust does not cling to it. Easy to clean. Requires very little black lead. -Takes 3. many times more lustrous and lasting shine. Burnished, surface only needs polishing once a week, whereas an ordinary stove requires shining every day to keep it bright. Less polishing-4abor, less time, less black lead will be required wher> you have the Sask- Why not have It put Alta in your kitchen. there right away Steel LETHBRIDGE AGENTS old- I to them, and so-meriting the The month that is almost gone de-; [ashkmed tcrm Of gentlewoman. served a tribute, and .it shall have; In its last re_ one.. Surely in the memory of even thaiTthe Americans are a-smart _i i _ K i n n I if we ourselves are always as coii-f Never lia've the designers turned uavy style, which has long seamless sideratt; as may be, marking small'! out- prettier clothes for the little ones shoulders, slipped on over the kindnesses and paying 'quid: tribute j of the family.. The girl's dress is es-.'head. The-removable A is pecially smart. It is made with a nearly always made of white h'nei, of the material of the suit the left sleeve are embroidered waistline in coiorSj and the tie is always" of Stafford-Agnew Co. broad tuck over the shoulders, whi: is gathered the stifched its entire lengtn, Vois black silk. knickerbockers a-thing, they show other nations how tuck meeting tie tuck at either'siJo 4 are gathered about the knees ic should be done. It this [-f the skirt, .in the front; and givng elastic, which is run through tiic time to emigration, which that coun-1 the effect of a semi-princess dress. hem-casing. The sleeves are plaited try-had neglected. till three or the to, cuff dJpth and finished t-he time-honored "oldest inhabitant. pcopl.e> that when they undertake there has never been -a more delight- fur month than the one we are' los- ing. Day has succeeded- day with clear, balming air floods of warm no mists no chilling, dis- years QW) it ig mal .rains, no cloudy, not i thing earngst The. figures ___ _ ________ even the long-prophesied snow-fall rather startling Last, year the cdiin- neck and short 8 J have marred the gloify of October s j tiy to the south j_n 5 Si2es_6 to 14 years" a bright, blue weather. The who. with them sixty -M of 10 brown earth has risen springily un- mjuion .der our feet, clear air has filled ant part_ ar i yards 27 inches wide 23-4 yaris 36 our lungs -with ozone, and the sunset j nim, -for a npAV venture, but as Life i skies above have ministered to ourjsaySi down ser-f souls. At this -time of year we to competitors are pect. brilliant skies at evening, to knQw jt j .this there has been a per- der a -narrow belt of the 'row; wrist-bands. The pattern is in are; and if desired may be made with low 5 to 12 years. For a boy cf years the requires 4 yards of material 27 inches wide, 2 3-4 yards years the dress requires 41-8" 36 inches wide, or 17-8 yards 34 ins. That's the import- j yards of material 24 inches wide, 3 3-4 ,wide. ,V Price of Pattern, 10 cents. fect riot of color, indescribably grand and awesome. 'see the mountains loo'ming up dark and' sombre, blue v Do you know what a "hik-e1' is I frankly confess it was a. mystery to me. when it appeared in.a. heading in j with a deep intense tone, and then to; uccy r, one of the Winnipeg papers vesterdav. watch the shifting coloring ben-ma and around them, gives 'one a sure that he may store up for manv 'a dull day to come. TJie town is jetting so built up now that sunsets are a luxury, and one needs to go on the. prairie to 'get an uninterrupted i _, _ j Investigation proves-.that it's, merelv 'an up-to-date term: for a walk or tramp. It does sound a bit unusual to read of Pep-J pies' but we may gefc .'used to it. It's- surprising to'find the j words, once ostracized from good so- ciety, that hav-e crept kito a place on ed page, and have eventually found a resting-place in the Diction- view. First comes the golden light behind the dark blue o'utlines, and the printed page, and have eventually warm amber tints above, then a sea- r of crimson, glowing in intensity, red as blood for some moments, and'then; I" T j each should- attractive and becoming. Deep plaits dainty decked table, centred in. the frOM bein? stitched only stitched down to the waistline are and presided over j the bustline and giving .almost be- arranged over the shoulders, the re- by Mrs Naismith and Mrs. McCAre. I fullness below' The chic clos- KaSed fullness adding to the wid' Miss Aull and Miss Main passed the is effected with buttons and but- of the lower edge. It would develop refreshments ton-holes at the left side of the front, stylishly in white pique or any of and the rever lencfs a touch' of. in- the heavier washable, fabrics, as well dividuality to' the model. The pattern as challis and serbe. The pattern is in 6 32 to 44 inches, bust is, in 5 3 to 11 years. For a For 36 bust the waist will child of 7 years the dress will require require 4 yards of material 20 inches 3 7'8 yards of ruaterfar 24 'inches wide wide, 3 1-2 -yards 24- indies wide, 3 1-8 3 3-8 yards 27 inches 2 1-2 yds. of tovrn smte us." Suggestive Questions on the Sunday School Lesson By D.Li-nscottforthe International Newspaper Bible Study Club. Oct. 31, 1909. Paul' a Voyage. Acts Golden thy way unto the Lord; trust also in He shall bring it to pass. Ps. Verses ''writer of this nar- rative appears to be a companion of Paul on this was he? "Who were, the others that sailed with Paul? -t. What results are likely to follow, when a man of God is compelled to be in the company of criminals? was "this man Julius; and what probably induced him to treat-the prisoner Paul with such leniency? Is, there any position- in life, how- ever undesirable, in which God does not give His children special com- fort, even when 'in prison, and can you .give some examples of this? Julius gave Paul his freedom _ to. visit his friends when the ship touch- ed at-Sidon; would it have been hon- orable of Paul tc- have made his es- cape and riot to have returned to the ship, seeing he was ,an innocent man on parole? Can you tell, or point out on the map ,whene Sidqn, Cyprus, Pamp- hylaa, Myra and-the other places here mentioned are Did Paul give the advice for them not to proceed, but to winter at the "fair from his human judg- ment or from God's direction? Why may, or may not, a true There was ideal -weather yesterday afternoon for Mrs, Southard's large j tea, and -everyone seemed to take ad-1 vantage of it to pay their, respccts'to this popular hostess. The large makes mej rooms .were crowded to overflowing f some -women ashamed-of my 'sect.'" "What's the matter now T said lazily, not being controversially in- clined. ''Oh, it's nothing new, for i see it ture-with its centre of graceful yel- too'often, but: to-day it seemed rath-j low chrysanthemums, which were .er worse-than -usual.. As I was get- banked in with ferns in a most effec- between five and Mrs. Southard looked particularly well in a rose-col- ored gown __ with beautiful pailette trimming. The tea-table was a pic- ting'in the train to come here this afternoon, a woman with a small child and several pieces of hand lug- gage was in front .of me. I PrettyInitial Handkerchiefs You will find what you want in our large stock MjJJceay yards 27 inches wide, 2 1-4 yards 36 inches wide or 2 yards 42 inches wide. Price of Pattern, 10 cents. inches wide or 2 1-4 yards 42 ins. e. Price, of Pattern, 10 cents. tivc arrangement. Single flowers were at the corners of the table, and were very lovely, being unusually large and of an artistic "ragged" shape. Mrs. Galbraith and Mrs. Armstrong served at the tea-table, i and Mrs. E. J. Hill and Miss Wood j waJrs eagerly sought. This charming passed the dainties. An orchestra (.suit was made of_gamet serge, black 3077 BOYS' RUSSIAN SUIT PARIS PATTERN NO. 3077 All Seams Allowed. There is -no diminution in the popularity of -the Russian suit for the smajil boy, and new designs are al- J- e stationed in the 'upper hall discoursed sweet music and tempted guests to remain chatting beyond the allotted time. The evenings close in so sud- denly at' this time of year that six o'clock comes all too soon. Mr. Lethbridge and Master Ross, K. D. Johnson, and Mr. A, B. Staf- ford, who have been duck-shoo Mng near Warner, are home again. NIGHT SCHOOL Thorough instruction in Commercial and Shorthand branches, Civil .Service and 'Engjisli. 'For particulars phone or write. Geo. J. Schmidt, Principal. Gtrbutt Business College tsiS 1291 soutache braid trimming the sailor .collar, and an embroidered emblem decorating the removable shield. The suit consists of a single-breasted blouse, the neck of which Is finished with su deep sailor collar, and knick- erbockers cut on the regulation lines. The patten! is in 4 to 5 years. For a boy of 4 years the .suit requires 3 7-8 yards of material 24 inches wide 3 5-3- yards 27 inches wide, 2 7-8 yds. 35 inches wide, 1 3-4 yards 54 inches wide, with I 3-4 yards of braid. Price of Pattern, 10 cents. CAPTA-tN'S BODY FOUND St. John, N. B., Oct. only development in the Hestia story today locally was the probable identifica- tion'of the washed ashore near Yarmouth. It ds that of Capt. New- Winnipeg, Man., Oct. Ol- son, a carpenter about 50 years of age, working on an apartment house at the corner of Main Street and Col- lege Avenue, was killed instantly at 3 o'clock yesterday by a fall from a scaffold, which he was working on. Christian always depend that the judgments he forms in the great..crisis of life as well as in ordinary affairs, are -really inspired of God and can "therefore bee depended upon? (See John 14-26. et .Verses we are faced with a great problem as to the way to take, or the thing to do, is there always in the mind of God the thing we ought to do, and is there a possi- bility for us to find out with certain- ty what it is? (This question must be answered in writing by members of the club.) Why is it that, God v sometimes leads us contrary to what the cir- cumstances would suggest? Verses there ever any use in "crying- over spilt What reason is there to believe from this narrative, that when we-fail to use. and it 'is too late to adopt God's best plan; He .will still graciously provide a good' one which we may adopt? What did these people miss, and what did they suffer, for having fail-; ed to use God's best plan for their safety? i' Lesson for Sunday, JTov. 9, 1909.. Paul a shipwreck. Acts xxvii :27 to xxviii :10. L f st, possible no matter how great distress; one is tc wring hands and bemoan your fate, and give up hope; the other-is to be. cheer- ful, and see how best- to save the ship; which is the better, and :how can it he acoomplistied? Why is it that the courage, and good cheer of cfne man 'san save an entire crew from despondency and defeat? May praying and fasting whern you ought to be eating and working, be as great a practical crime as scut- tling the ship? Why does' God generally need pur help when He wauld save'us from any impending calamity? (v. 38.) Verses a true man is it always so, that after the night comes the day, after sorrow comes Joy, and after so-called defeat comes victory? Does God, in these ever saye a family, a business, a or a nation, for the sake of ;-one man, as he saved the passengers and- crew of. this ship for the sake -of Paul? Nov. 7ths -1909. Paul :v prisoner The shipwreck. Acts xxvii :27 to xxviii :10. Golden text The Lord redeem urfi of His servants; and -f them that trust in Him shaii "be desolate. Ps. Verses Why does God pemvr F'frm and stress to come into most lives, and sometimes permits them to continue until all human hope is aban uofitd? (This question must be 'in writing by members the IK hat is the Ghrisran's anchor '.vhich never fails him, no matter danger his ship may be ;u' K.-b. Verses Are God's pru-n- iif-s- of he-lp or deliverance a or are some of them absolute nntl I: these men hail ft -saken th; ship as they planned, iiorc would tha" ut- the sax-ing Here is a c-u the rest of casting a.vny a boat to save a ship, what principle c-i e? that suggest vip human life? There s two things, Miu5