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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRiDQE DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1909. PAGE fEVEN Christie's their quality is The Butter Tester Says: "T'M A "CRANK about butter. I've got to be. "I realize thor- oughly that Quality has built up this bif business, and made 'Christie' a house- hold word from ocean to ocean first of all, Quality in the butter, flour, milk and other raw materials. "I've been testing butter for thirty years, and I've never heard of any other firniexercis- ing the same care as Christie, Brown Co. do. "All our butter is purchased by a well- known butter authority. He buys for export from the best creameries in Canada, and sends the pick to us. You would be surprised if you knew what butter, according to all ordinary reject. Most of it ninety-nine people out of a hundred would taste and ac- cept as excellent table quality. It's not a matter of price with us. We pay a little better than the best market price; and the butter must be in accordance. "We have a high standard for butter, the same as for all other raw materials. Anything that doesn't measure right up to that stand- ard is rejected. "The basis of the delicious goodness which you en joy in Christie's Biscuits is the unvarying goodness of the raw materials that go into them. "When I see how our orders for butter have to be steadily increased, to keep pace with the demand for Christie's Biscuits, I have the best kind of evidence that our jealous guarding of Christie Quality brings results." You can taste Quality in every morsel of Christie's Biscuits. Sold in bulk, by the pound, or in moisture and dust-proof packages, Christie, Brown Co., Limited FROM A WESTERN WINDOW A Song of the West (By M. E. Moodie) wind that comes out of the west; The land of the sunset skies, Where far o'er yon mountain's crest Those glorious colors rise, 1 "N You bring me the fragrance of pine, The coolness of mountain snow, The music of falling .streams By the hils where the lilies grow.: i' Oh'! wind that comes out of- the west, You sigh on" your way to the plain, mountain land is best, Will you not come back Glo-w skies with your golden light, Blow softly dear wind from the hill, For my he-art has a longing tonight Which onlv the West cam fill. This'bit of verse is from the a. poetess at our door. Miss Moodie lives in Calgary; and has published modest pamphlet of her verses. Her verses frequently find their way into the Canadian The melancholy days are, .and the millinery openings! Perhaps the order should be reversed, for in.j these days when hats are so fearfully and wonderfully made, it's.rathtr a 'melancholy' business to have to choose one. IVs more melancholy afterwards when, as Service remarks, "It's quite another matter when you Pay the bill." However., the country is prosper- ous, as the politicians assure us, and- there seems to be no lack of ready'_ cash, so millinery establishments need have no fears for the present. With prosperity, people's wants seem to grow tremendously, and women who a few years ago got one best_hat a season, and had "last year's" fur- bished up a bit, now unblushingly order two and sometimes three hats once. It's good for trade, but is it really' necessary? If it weren't for our neighbors and our neighbors'opin ions, who would ever bother about hats, or any other evil- in the line of adornment? If we lived on a desert island, would we carp whether we had a new "soft black beaver rolled at the left side and caught by a huge rose in raspberry tints and finished with a soft crust of velvet ribbon of the same .shade., drawn through the brim at the right Of course-mot. In reality, we are the, slaves of opinion, and as hide- bound as possible. That we are will- j ing and in -many cases, joyful martyrs does not lessen our -burdens. The worst feature of it is that every, year it grows worse. A crisis will, arrive, or hard times will come a-knocking at the door, and- then we'll' suddenly realize how absolutely inane and fool- ish we've been to keep up with the passing show. We smile when we see in a cur-rent magazine a page of photographs show ing the headdress of. dusky beauties in the _ London. It's possible that they would smile at a page of "The Delineator" or "Bon A few years ago wa would have in- dulged in mirth at the hats of- last season and this. We dan't dare-to now It's a matter of vital importance, and very serious. In fact, it's almost sad. But we have to; make the best of it, and realizing that to bs "smart" a, hat must sharply: up at side cc back, or all around, but that it must dp a turn, .we: try to decide which of the turns., we must take. The colors are harmonious as a rule and are mostly dull. If you wish to appear learned in color-lore, talk of prunelle, vendange, cythare and rhu- barb. These are some of the new shodes. They are not shown to greatest advantage in. combination with other colors. Milliners are real- izing this, and in the big cities, the smart hat- shops display' no hats in their show., rooms. They do sho-w ar- tistically arranged rooms, restful hang ings and seductive mirrors. JSow., un- der t-lit; of it :all, the prospective customer sees one creation 'at .a time, so that its beauties are not killed by th.e charms of another. It has its advantages, this citified way, but it's deprivation when one; may not have the pleasure of trying on all the avail able bonnets before deciding. That would orthodox millinery open- of their greatest pleasures So sec- the- Law of Compensation at work again. If we ,miss one joy we are given another. work in Dakota and Minnesota, and latterly in, Canada, and perhaps it was from him that Mrs.' Bennett be- came fascinated with life in a con- struction camp. Two yeacs ago, she was threatened with tuberculosis, and li'ad to seek outdoor life, so chose her husband's line of work. There was evidently a charm in it for her, and she could appreciate Stevenson's lines. in. the'bush, with stars to. see, Bread I dip in the river, This is the life for a man like rue, This is the life forever." It has turned out well for her, for she is 'now in perfect health, and-has, as well, been most successful in her business venture. Since June 8, her outfit, (in which her husband, three boys and a: brother-in-law has graded yards -The contract price is 13 cents a yard, so you see she is managing to evade the poor house. The newspaper man who dis- covered her says work'has more fascination for her than "bridge, whist or pink teas." Just' what a "pink tea" is, the average man has the most vague idea, but it is one of j his most cherished delusions that as a sex women are devoted to these mythical affairs. Whenever the ban of... frivolity is land on the sex one learns to look with-'resignation for the pink tea allusion. It's a useful catch- word, in its way as was the j mythical Mrs. 'Harris to Sarrey Gamp. But this is an aside. A house :in Winnipeg shows that Mrs. Bennett's grading has 'brought her in good money. (It seems to have paid better than dressmaking, her former employment. It's cartain- ly more .healthful, and quite- likely easier on one's disposition. We ad- mire Mrs. Bennett for her pluck in starting out in a new field, but feel that it will be a long time before her profession is overcrowded. The av-, erage womman does not enthuse, over- drags and scoops and so many "cu- The Herald's Patterns is the most 1 that you can buy. I I Halfateaspoonful will make a cup cocoa rich, fragrant, the delicious flavor that is characteristic of Cowan's. LIMITED, TORONTO. 32. 2950, 2918 MORNING AND AFTERNOON GOWNS Paris Pattern N os. 2950, 2918 All Seams Allowed The semi-princess dress (2950) is made with an attached five-gored skirt, and is" suitable for developr ment in any material, trimmed with embroidery, if desired. The pattern in 7 to'44 inches bust mea- sure. For 36 bust the dress requires 12 1-2 yards of material 20 inches 'wide; 10 1-2 inches wide, 9 1-2 yards 27 inches wide, 7 1-4'yards 36 inches wide; or 6 1-4 ches with 1-2 yard of tucking 18 inches wide, 2 yards of embroidery banding, 10 3-4 yards of lace insertion and 1 yard of edging. Width of lower edge, about 4 1-2 yards. The second dress (2918) is a shirt- waist suit, the waist having one-piece plain or regulation shirt sleeves, and ah attached nine-gored skirt.. This may be made up in wool batiste serge or: mohair. The pattern is in 7 sizes to 44 ;inches, "bust measure. For 36 bust the dress requires 11 yards of material 20 inches wide, 9 1-2 yards 24 inches .wide, 8 1-2 yards 27 inches wide, 6 yards 36 inches wide, or 5 1-4 ards 42 inches wide. Width of lower edge, about 3 yards. Price of each pattern, 10 cents. BREAD We make bread by machinery. This is a guarantee that everything turned out of our new bakeshop is V STRICTLY SANITARY TELEPHONE 181 THE MODEL BAKERY SCHWEITZER BROS., Proprietors M M GRANUM SUICIDE' Mrs. Paulson Shot Herself Through Worrying Over Death of Son Granum, Sept. E. Paulson a widow living about four miles south of town, shot herself between 7 and 8 o clock on Sept. 13. Mrs. Paulson had been in a melancholy state ever since the sudden death, of her son last spring. MrsJRickett and Mrs. Olson, ,vho were out milking at the tune, were the first to find MIB. Paulson on their return to the house. An inquest will be held on afternoon. bic feet of earth." is reported, will be married" in No- vember, when the doctor returns from the Labrador On Tuesday afternoon a number of Mrs. Norman Ritchie's friends, hear- ing that she was to be at-home for the afternoon, called informally to wel- come her to the eityr, Mrs. Ritchie, looked well in a lovely gown of blue satin. is one of the little of Kentuckians Whom we are so glad to welcome to our northern city, entertained at af- ternoon tea on Thursday afternoon. The guests of honor were Mrs. Cecil and the Misses Cecil, her daughter and niece Danville, Kentucky, who have been visiting here for some weeks. The mahogany tea-table look- ed very lovely with its mosses of deli- cate pink sweet peas, which are still in their glory, and the pink-shaded candelabr, added a pleasing tint. Mrs. Buchanan and Miss Audrey Neale looked after the comfort of the guests, .and the gracious hostess arid guests of honor upheld the traditions of Southern .hospitality 'with which we are familiar. The visitors leave on Saturday tor Banff, and thence re- turn to Kentucky. Suggestive Questions on the T Sunday School Lesson By Rev. Dr. Linscottfor the International Newspaper Bible Study Club Anne. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL Many friends here who are Interest ed in Dr. GrenfelFs work will also be interested in this news., An interesting engagement was an- nounced in Chicago last month be- j tween Dr. Wilfrid the well- There is a woman out here in the i known physician-missionary Oft the West w no has struck out in a'unique I Labrador coast, and Miss Anna Cald- On Thursday afternoon Mrs. E. A. Shannon asked a .few: friends infor- mally for afternoon tea, in honor of Mrs. J D Higinbotham, a much-feted guest. line. Her forte is 'railroad grading. We ought to be especially interested for the grading which she is super- intending is the Maryfield-Lethbridge line of the C. X. E., near Carlyle. is the name of this pioneer railroader and she comes has lived in Win .lipeg for fifteen years. Her husband -was engaged in railroad construction well McLanagan. of Chicago. This engagement is the sequel of an ac- quaintance formed on the Ss. Maure- tania. when the lady was returning from Europe with a party of, friends last June, and Dr. Grenf ell was tra- velling with his mother to Canada, when she visited Miss Green shields at her summer home in Port Hope Dr. Grenf ell and Miss McLanagan, it Perfectly leveS oven bottom A "warped" or uneven oven bottom tilts pie plates and causes juice to run ;over and stain oven you have to clean up the regular occurrence if an ordinary range. A childrens' party delighted the hearts of many small people on Thurs day afternoon when little Miss Vir- ginia Daniel and her friends had a merry afternoon indoors and on the lawn, with games of all kinds Seven o'clock came all too soon, when hap- py but reluctant good byes had to be said, and small feet turned home- ward. Miss Dixie Wilson left yesterday a holiday trip to Banff and Calgary. POLICE EMPLOYED BY C.P.R. ,steei No such annoyance with Sask- Alta oven bottom. Double "S" oven stiffeners, double .bolted, are- placed so as to prevent any possibility of warping" either at sides or center. Sask-Alta oven bottom is per- fectly level when you buy the LETHBRIDGE AOENTS range and will stay that way for all will never "warp." Sask-Alta steel oven is a splendid will accommodate four pie plates on oven shelf. Just ask McClary agent to show you Sask-Alta. 28 Regina Has Another Cheap Police for Railway Regina, Sask., Sept. a meet- ing of the city police commissioners stoday Mayor Williams it was reported that the C. P. R. was paying a monthly salary of S10 to certain members of the city police force for services rendered to the rail- way company. It was decided to t probe the matter -to the bottom, and j failing to obtain satisfaction from C. j P.R. Superintendent Taylor, Chief of j Police Zeatte suggested it might be found necessary to hold a judicial in- quiry and subpoena those C. P. K- officials who can throw light on the matter. In an interview tonight Ex- Chief of Police Harwood admitted bt- itig in the- pay of the C.P.R.- while in his civic capacity and charged that j Sergt. Burrows, at present on the city police had been on the C. P. R. pay roll for some time. tafford-Agftew Co. 'If vou live out of town write us." Your attention wanted. Look us up. We have played no small part in lightening the burden of the home builder. Others have profited. Why not you? Pioneer Lumber Co. 234-3 Get in line. It is easy tor us to figure your lumber bills. Give a trial on anything in the building line. Pioneer Lumber Co. 234-3 September 19, 1919. Review.' Golden Text for the mightily grew the Word of God and xix :20. The following review can. be used as a complete lesson in itself, or as a review of the eleven preceding lee- sons.' The date and title of each lesson and where found, the Golden Text, and one question from' each lesson follow: ..July Paul's Second Missionary to Philippi." Golden Text, Acts Come over into' Macedonia .and help us. Verses a man shows lack of courage, or tact, or faithfulness, in one position, does that in any measure disqualify him from getting another, or from success when in an- other position? i xvi-.16-40. Paul's Second Missionary Philippian Jailer. Golden Text: Actsj Believe on-the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved. Verse what-class do you put those who, knowingly, either directly or indirectly, profit by the sins of fallen women? July Paul's Second Missionary lonica and Berea. Golden Text: Psalm Thy word have I hid in my heart, that I might-not sin against thee. Verse it necessary for us to adopt all Paul's opinions, deductions and prognostications, in order to be j well pleasing to God? j "July Paul's Second Missionary j Golden Text: John God is a) Spirit, and they that worship Him must worship Him in spirit and in truth. I Verse brings the more j lasting happiness and develops thej nobler character, and why, the Epi-j curean philosophy, a life devoted to j the pleasures of sense; or the Christian philosophy, a life devoted j to the service of others, and to self-! denial? (This question must be an-] swered in writing by members of the} club.) August Close ofj Paul's Second Missionary Journey, j Golden Text: John In thej world ye shall have tribulation, butt be of good cheer; I have overcome the! world. Verses goodly proportion ofj the membership of the church havej the ability to preach; ought not this; ability to be developed, thus giving! to every local church several preach-j ers who could divide the preaching j among them, paying only one a -sal- i ary, who would thus have plenty ofj time to act as pastor? August Thess'. Paul's instructions to the Thessalonians. Golden Text: I Thess. See that none render evil for evil unto any man; but ever follow that which is! Verse the real truth ever be a hurt to a true man, and should not such a man be as glad to change bis, opinions, when he finds he is wrong, as to change a worn-out gar- ment for a new one? August to Paul's Third Missionary Ephesus. Golden Text: Acts The name of the Lord Jesus mag- nified. Verse is it that God has conditioned all extension of human progress and betterment, including salvation itself, upon the zeal, ability and goodness of those -who already enjoy its to Paul's Third Missionary The Eiot in. Ephesus. Golden Text: H .Cor. He said unto me, My_ grace is sufficient for thee; for my strength is made perfect in weakness. Verses the general welfare of the people is injured by the business of the few, is it, or not, the duty of the State to make such business illegal? August Cor. Paul on Christian Love. Golden Text: I Cor. xiii -.13." Now abideth faith, hope, love, these three; but the greatest of these is love. Verses is .it that love tends to promote patience, politeness, kindness, gentleness, humility and every other virtue? September Paul's Third Missionary1 Golden Text: Phil. I can do all things through Christ, which strengthened me. Verses is it that church members will listen, unwearied, for hours, to a Apolitical speech, and get tired of even a good sermon, if it lasts longer than thirty minutes? September Close of Paul's Third Missionary Journey. Golden Text: Acts The will of the Lord be done. Verses Christian par- ents train their children from infancy to know God, to be skilful in prayer, in faith and in good works? Lesson for Sunday, September Temperance Lesson. I Cor. Lesson for September 26th, 1909. Temperance Lesson. 1 Cor. Golden every one of us please his neighbor for his good to edification, Horn. Verse a man could lawfully drink intoxicating liquor in modera- tion, would it be A gcod thing to do, seeing so many thousands are being ruined yearly, by drinking, All "of whom commenced to drink in mod- eration? (This question must be ans- wered in writing by of club.) Is a man honest, either in money-or. morals, who always goes as far as the law will allow him and no further? If the general influence of anything which-may be lawful in itself, is 'injurious to ourselves or others what is our duty? 'What is the general influence of the drink traffic Verse is not allvour duty to our neighbor fulfilled when -we have succeeded in doing him no harm? f Paul mea-n that we are to de- vote more time and thought to add- ing to our neighbor s wealth, than we do to-our own and if not, what does he mean? To how much of our respect man entitled who cares nothing the success of others, but is devoted wholly to his own? Verse tfiose days meat was offered to idols and afterward sold in the market for food, and some con- scientious people objected to_ "eating it for that reason. What did Paul advise in the circumstances, and why did he advise it? Should we'Always pay the price de- manded without question, or should we endeavor to buy for the lowest possible price? Verse the earth is the Locd's why should not all real estate be public property? How much of our property should we consider we own in our own Verse it right for a Chris- tian to be intimate with worldly -peo- ple to attend their parties and con- form to their usages, when such us- ages are not actually sinful? If wine is used at any party which, a Christian attends would it be right or wrong for him to drink it, and why? Is it a Christian s right to do as he is "disposed in any matter, or has God got a specific plan for him for all matters great and small? v Verses 23-30 the meat in- it- self any less good for having been. offered to an idol? Why does Paul here advise not toj eat meat that had been offered to accu idol, if any person calls attention to it who thought it wrong to- do so? Is it necepsnrily hypcrisy to do a- thing behind a person's back, that-' you would noi do before his If no person ever got drunk Lamfe would it be right or wise for -US'" to r'rink intoxicating liquor as a JbeV-- -cage? all our actions taken> by God as worship if they are done TO his How is it possible for a do literally rything he does, to2 tho clory of God? Verses should, be-' supreme desire in all gur dealing our fellow men? for Sunday, October ,3, Paul a Arrest. -Acts to 22: 29. Our Constant Companion "The Book. One hundred In Six YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITKO TO MEET The Lethbridge Builders The first Adult Bible Class org-anaed in Southern Alberta IN WESLEY CHURCH LECTURE ROOM AT 2.30 P. M. ANY SUNDAY A Stranger only Once. My for Another ;