Today in the Dauphin Herald – Sep 29 – 1910

1910 Sep 29 – Buried in Well

Kamsack, Sask., Sept. 25 – A funeral service, attended by circumstances that are unique in the history of Canada, took place Saturday on the farm of John Bowes, sixteen miles south of here. At the top of a 73 foot shaft that had been sunk for a well and at the bottom of which lay the remains of Elwer Olson, aged 35, of Yorkton. Rev. J. Morrison conducted a service for the dead. The shaft has been closed up and the body will remain for ever in the deep and improvised grave. Hansen was overcome by gas in the well and attempts to recover the body were fruitless.

1910 Sep 29 – Died from Burns

Miss Mabel Gunn of Makinak, aged 28 years, died Tuesday from burns received last week through an accident in handling coal oil. The young lady was trying to squelch a blaze on the floor with a rug, when her clothing caught on fire, and before it was put out she received terrible burns.
The unfortunate lady lingered nearly a week and everything possible was done to relive her suffering.
The funeral to the Makinak cemetery took place Wednesday.
Miss Gunn was favourably known throughout the Dauphin district, being one of Makinak’s earliest residents and having, with her sister, run a boarding house there for years. Her demise is keenly felt by the citizens of that community.

1910 Sep 29 – Fork River

Mrs. Comber left here for her home in Selkirk last week.
Mr. Frame from Treherne has been visiting friends here.
On Sunday Sept. 18th, Mrs. E. Morris gave birth to a little girl.
Quite a large congregation attended the Harvest Festival Service at Winnipegosis last Sunday night when a special sermon was preached by the Rev. H.H. Scrase.
Car loads of wheat are being shipped from this point.
Tom Toye’s youngest child died last week and was buried at Winnipegosis. The burial service was taken by the Rev. H.H. Scrase.
Cattle buyers are busy in this district. Quite a number of cattle have been sold lately and shipped to Winnipeg.
Fleming Wilson from Dauphin paid us a visit last week.
Harvest Festival Service will be held at the English Church on Sunday evening, October 9th, at 7.30.

1910 Sep 29 – Sifton

Mr. F.E. Nex of Whitemouth, is visiting his father-in-law, Mr. Ludwig Zarowoney. Fred bicycled from Winnipeg to McCreary, where he boarded the train.
Rev. Sabourin was in Winnipeg last week on business.
School Inspector Walker of Dauphin, inspected the village school on Tuesday last.
Miss A. Griffith of Fishguard, Eng., is visiting her brother-in-law, Mr. W Carr.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Barrie have just returned home, after a couple months visit to his parents in “ye auld Scottish hielands” near Aberdeen. Bill reports a vey pleasant trip.
Theo. Stefanik of Winnipeg, addressed a large open air gathering here on Wednesday of last week in the interest of the community. Mr. Rawson of Dauphin was noticed in the gathering.
Charl Holinski is about completing the building of his new home. A fireside gathering is expected to initiate the new house when finished, so no doubt Mr. Jordan of Dauphin will be likely called upon to send up the necessary for the occasion, which is usually quite in evidence at such times.
Mr. and Mrs. T.A. Kitt and son of Valley River, visited Sifton on Sunday.
Miss Bessie Wilson of Fork River, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Paul Wood.
Mr. W. Carr went to Winnipegosis on Saturday on business.

Today in the Dauphin Herald – May 12 – 1910

1910 May 12 – Burrows’ Mill Burned

Burrows’ Mill at Grandview was burned Wednesday evening. The lumber in the vicinity was saved after a hard fight. The loss is estimated at $50,000 with $25,000 insurance. Mr. Burrows will rebuild at once. The mill was to have commenced operations today on 12,000,000 feet of logs.

1910 May 12 – Died From Shock

Eunice, the three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wells, died Saturday from pneumonia and the effects of a scalding shock. The little girl was playing on the floor of the home, when the bottom of a teapot Mrs. Wells was carrying dropped out, the contents going over the child about the face and neck, terribly scalding her. Everything possible was done to ease the little sufferer before she passed away. Rev. D. Flemming conducted funeral service on Tuesday.

1910 May 12 – Fork River

W. King and D.F. Wilson who have been to Gilbert Plains to attend the Conservative Convention returned last Monday.
Mr. Frame from Treherne came up last week and has been staying at Mr. Cameron’s for a few days.
Mrs. McLean and family from Selkirk came up last week and intend settling in this village.
A Methodist concert will be held on the 24th in the Orange Hall.
Dr. Medd, from Winnipegosis came down last week to inaugurate a Tag-day, but owning to the short notice given very few lapis turned out and the meeting was adjourned till a later date.
C. Bradley and Mr. Walmsley from Winnipegosis paid us a visit last week.

Today in the Dauphin Herald – Apr 28 – 1910

1910 Apr 28 – Found Dead Near Sable

George Frame, a homesteader of the Fork River district, was found dead Friday morning near his stable by a neighbouring farmer, Mr. G. Shannon.

Authorities and his brother Robt. Of Kelso, Sask., were at once notified and Coroner Harrington went up on Monday’s train, but did not deem an inquest necessary.

Mr. Frame was subject to epileptic fits. He was 60 years of age and unmarried.

1910 Apr 28 – Fork River

Mr. Clawson paid Dauphin a visit last week.

George Frame, who had been farming in this district for some years, was found dead near the stable. The body was found by a neighboring farmer, G. Shannon, last Tuesday. He at once gave information and the coroner, Dr. Harrington of Dauphin, was notified, also R. Frame at Kelso. Mr. Frame came by the first train on receipt of the sad news, and on getting to Dauphin saw Dr. Harrington and told him that George Frame was subject to epileptic fits. On the strength of this the coroner did not think a post mortum examination necessary. The body must have laid over a week before found. Mr. Frame was born in Hamilton, Scotland about sixty years ago. He was a bachelor.

1910 Apr 28 – Winnipegosis

A very successful social was held in the Methodist Church on Thursday, April 21st. The church was crowded and a good programme consisting of songs, recitations and dialogues was gone through. The chair was taken by the Rev. W.E. Rowan and a very pleasant evening was spent. The net proceeds realized the magnificent sum of one hundred and fifty dollars, truly a noble effort.

Mrs. Malo, of Vancouver, B.C., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Derochers, here for a few weeks.

George Frame, who has lived on a homestead here for some time, was found dead Friday morning in his stable. The cause of death is unknown other than he was subject to fits. He had been dead some days before being found, as he lived alone on the homestead.

Hon. Hugh Armstrong was in town a few days in connection with his fish business and other matters.

The Government are now installing a new and improved dredge here to operate at the mouth of the Mossey River.

The ice on Lake Winnipegosis has not yet broken up, but it is expected it will be clear in a week or ten days.

A case of assault and rape is reported at South Bay, near here. The victim was unable to identify the assailant. The attorney-general has been communicated with and has been asked to send a detective. Local authorities are now working on the case.

Today in the Dauphin Herald – Apr 28 – 1910

1910 Apr 28 – Found Dead Near Sable

George Frame, a homesteader of the Fork River district, was found dead Friday morning near his stable by a neighbouring farmer, Mr. G. Shannon.
Authorities and his brother Robt. Of Kelso, Sask., were at once notified and Coroner Harrington went up on Monday’s train, but did not deem an inquest necessary.
Mr. Frame was subject to epileptic fits. He was 60 years of age and unmarried.

1910 Apr 28 – Fork River

Mr. Clawson paid Dauphin a visit last week.
George Frame, who had been farming in this district for some years, was found dead near the stable. The body was found by a neighboring farmer, G. Shannon, last Tuesday. He at once gave information and the coroner, Dr. Harrington of Dauphin, was notified, also R. Frame at Kelso. Mr. Frame came by the first train on receipt of the sad news, and on getting to Dauphin saw Dr. Harrington and told him that George Frame was subject to epileptic fits. On the strength of this the coroner did not think a post mortum examination necessary. The body must have laid over a week before found. Mr. Frame was born in Hamilton, Scotland about sixty years ago. He was a bachelor.

1910 Apr 28 – Winnipegosis

A very successful social was held in the Methodist Church on Thursday, April 21st. The church was crowded and a good programme consisting of songs, recitations and dialogues was gone through. The chair was taken by the Rev. W.E. Rowan and a very pleasant evening was spent. The net proceeds realized the magnificent sum of one hundred and fifty dollars, truly a noble effort.
Mrs. Malo, of Vancouver, B.C., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Derochers, here for a few weeks.
George Frame, who has lived on a homestead here for some time, was found dead Friday morning in his stable. The cause of death is unknown other than he was subject to fits. He had been dead some days before being found, as he lived alone on the homestead.
Hon. Hugh Armstrong was in town a few days in connection with his fish business and other matters.
The Government are now installing a new and improved dredge here to operate at the mouth of the Mossey River.
The ice on Lake Winnipegosis has not yet broken up, but it is expected it will be clear in a week or ten days.
A case of assault and rape is reported at South Bay, near here. The victim was unable to identify the assailant. The attorney-general has been communicated with and has been asked to send a detective. Local authorities are now working on the case.