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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY Y^'.RALt* SATURDAY. APRIL 20. Progressive Expresses Lack of Confidence in the Naval Department Ainatei'dHiii, April 'M. (itiniiiui rewHpiipers report a Uvoly doliato, on IliG U-boat tiuoKtioii ill tlic m.'iiii cojii-mi!t(jo of tlu) lX'iedebour, independent socialist, said that the agreement between .Japan .]|i| the (torn or callus will be T i|' so loose that It lifts off. ' ^1 FmevAihc drie.s instantly. It doesn't eat out the corn or callus, but just shrivels yjJC ' : it up so it lifts away wilh-CjCj out even irritating (he sur- rounding idrhi. .Women should keep a. tiny bottle ' handy on tho dresser and ever lot a corn or cailus ache twice. -Advertlsemciit, WHY PERRY RESIGNED Ottawa, April 19.-Mf. Moiloy of Provencher, in the commons was told that CommiSBioner Perry had resigned because he objected to members of the mounted police force, recruited for overseas service, being sent to the front in small drafts instead of as a unit. Ho had favored the formation of a regiment or regiments from tho force for overseas service. It was explained in the answer to Mr. MoUoy's question that the Canadian government had made every effort to have tho men recruited from the mounted police force sent overseas as a unit, but the British authorities found it impossible to do this. Assistant-Commissioner Wilson, the answer stated, had also resigned, giving no rea.son for his resignation. NO CASUALTIES I'aris, -'Vpril 20.-Yesterday's long range bombardment which consisted of three shots at wide intervals resulted In no casualties and did little damage. One shell went through the roof of a hou.se, penetrated a work-sliop on the si.vth floor and passed through the back wall, crosi'od tho courtyard and into a building in the roar, finally bursting on the staircase, A number of people were employed In the building, but all had loft a few minutes before the shell fell. TURN IN ALL EXCESS SUPPLIES Mlnnaapollfl, April 19.-A proclamation caltlnK upon consumers of wheat flonr to rt-turn to dealers all excess supplies on hand or report to the county administrators by May 1, was Issued today by A. D. Wilson, stale food administrator. More than a thirty days' supjily determined on tlie ba-siH of six pounds for eacii ? member of the household, is ? an unwarranted surplus. : , Vioiatlou of tho order, Is-000 or two years' tinprlsun-: nient or both. ? BUSINESS BRISK ALL OVER DOMINI .New Vork, .�Xjiril 20,-Despatches to Dun's llevlow from braucli otrices of K. (1, mill and ('omiiany in tlio leading cities of the liomlnion of Canada note satisfactory tmaincBs devolop-ment witli the approach of spring .nid state that material benefit Jiiis lieoi derived by iiunieraiiK canlurA from (lie favorable weallicr conditioii.s of {hi: last week. .Sf^ii.soiiahle merchandise is moving in bellcr volume in most section,", and (he outlordi KCii- oraliy is .considered Kood, 'j'hi're i,-t Kome coin'plaint .vctjardlnr, the slioii-agc of help, but Itripioveim-nt in (ransportation conliiiiU's und the rise in prices of coiiiniDdUiiis does not appear to; restrict flic ruii,-;iiinpiivc demand, v/jiicli is a.Ci-ilitiird lo tiio jirospcrlty In tlio roiiii/r.\' ili;-!lricis and tlie high level nf \v.'igi',s IicIhk p.'iid in the indu.-ili'ial runniiunilii's. Collections ari; ])r(,.:iiiit :iiu\ wliili' le-(luests for accommoilatinn nvc rallK'r closely scrutinized liy l^iulcrs, little difficulty is e�iii-ri(;iic'iMl in oliialning money for logitiniiM" inirprjsc::, ,Montroal rojiorlt; ,'in cvlrnsive liiisi-iiess In dry goods and uilwr leading wholesale linos, allliiMit',;i ihi' iimvi'-iiieiU of footwear j-; iinimr liKlii and retail trad'' liii; Imimi licriffitd'd by UKU'e favorable wi-ahrv, liusiness a( Quchct , in Inith wiid!:'- Siiio and retail Hiwa, is about normal I'or this period, but improvement l.s ioolccd for v.ith tho drying up of the connl ry road.s and tiic oiii.'iiInK of J!;/vigatloii, which Is cxpeclcd In he ca liy, 'J'oronlo reports that tlie advance in prices ia (causing conservalive Imy-ing In some lines, but (iiat taken a>; a wliiile. bualne^�.s i,s fair anil iner-cliiinls appear to in; satisfi.'d uiiii cuudit Ions, Ketail trade has im-iiroved under (he Influoncc of imjK, favorable wcaihcr and with j;(nici-a!ly ciicouru'/;i)lg advices from ilic coiiiitry ilistrlcls iiiiuii i onfiil'. ncr is c.xjircsscd in (lie fntiire, .SpctriK triidi: is said lo be di'Vi-hrir alonK norninl lines in tlic tai- west, and northwest, and tin' oiitloul; is i-oiisidered very prouiisiiiK. Wholesale orders are Ixdiig received in IXDoii volume at Winnipeg and an ac-iivc retail movement of dry goods, niillinery, footwear, riiriilshiugs, farm I suiipllcs and ntliRi' staples is noted. I All lines (if si'asonable commodities are in brisk' ile.niand at .Moose .law, and at .Sasltalooii the advent of I'a-voralilo weather has been nc,,iiii*i>'iiirrn,> liwi Mill I.I iiii j.JJJil'.ii.l.J>j!iA-- mm a^s Greatest Shoe House the Nation's Footwear. /CONSIDER the amount of time and the infinite care you take when buying footwear to suit your own taste in regard to style, size, etc. Multiply your own individual needs by millions and you will get /an idea of the immense task which confronts the makers of Canada's footwear, and the size of the organization it is necessary to maintain for that purpose. The buying of a single pair of shoe^__ is an event that occupies a person but a few moments two or three times a year-but to meet the accumulated demand of a nation's individuals, it requires the whole resources of a gigantic industry. Ames Holden . McCready are truly "Shoemakers to the Nation." It is a title justified by their size and the importance of their business. It may be a revelation to majiy Canadians to. know that to supply them with proper footwear, this firm maintains huge factories each witl^ many acres of floor space, and hundreds of intricate, almost human, machines-facilities and equipment sufficient to turn out 8,ooo pairs of shoes every working day. It requires a small army of workpeople, clerks and warehousemen, in addition to executives, buyers and travellers. it requires much study and thought plan styles and models of Men's, Women's and Children's shoes in their various grades and styles. In order to secure the best results in the production of various kinds and grades, it is also necessary to specialize. For example ; Ames Holden McCready factories are separated into three distinct factory units, each a complete factory in itself. One unit of our factories is devoted entirely to the manufacture of high grade footwear for Womef;i and Children. Consider the great variety of styles in women's footwear, including high-top boots, oxfords and pumps. Consider the many different patterns and lasts, the varieties and shades of leather and finish-then you will see what a great number of models are required to meet the widely different needs of Canadian women in the cities and towns and also in the country districts. Another factory unit is devoted to making only the better grades and styles of Men's Shoes-shoes for professional men, lawyers, doctors, and all business men, whose occupations permit the use of fine leathers such, as calf and kid. The third unit specializes in sturdier types of shoes for heavy wear and rough iisage. Shoes for farmers, lumbermen, tniners, trainmen, and workpeople who require a heavier and more solidly-constructed boot. St. John Winnipeg Toronto Montreal Edmonton Vancouver Years of experience has taught us the kind and styles of boots which are required in each locality. No matter in what part of Canada you reside, no matter what particular kind of shoe you require, your retail dealer can procure it for you without loss of time. And that is the reason why you will find, even in the outlying districts, that dealers selling Amfes Holden McCready goods are'up-to-date with stocks that are fresh and new, and which reflect the latest shapes and styles. Wheji you rcR the A. H. M. trade mark on a shoe, you know that not only is that mark an (indorsement by the largest shoe concern in Canada, but that being the product of -a highly organized industry, the shoe you are buying represents the utmost in value, style and wearing qualities which can be obtained at the price. AMES HOLDEN McCREADY ST. JOHN ^^ONTREAL "Shoemakers to the Nation" TORONTO WINNIPEG LIMITED EDMONTON VANCOUVER WAen yott buy Shoea look for MONTHtAL FACTORY 5;..! ���..^r'--:, ^^'ip'r: i,...... ..........i .<� ......... :� Trmd�-mark mvtry mulm. . In addition to the work of manufacture-the requirements of dfstribution are also tremendous. A manufacturer must not only make his goods economically and well-but he must deliver them^DISTRIBUTE them. Therefore, in addition to a force of 6o travellers constantly visiting the retail trade from coast to coast, Ames Holden McCready maintain, in the centres of population throughout Canada, immense stocks of boots and shoes ready for immediate shipment to the retailers in each section. \ These warehouses are located in the following cities: ----' uy / fAQTORY 01085967 17292553 0201235348232353535323025353530114534848534848485348532353234848534823485301234853485348535353482348534853482323230053234848235348532348534853235323 53480153232348534848535323534823235348535323232348485353232353232353482323234853232323535348305353234848235323482353235323532348485323534802482353485353534848485348484823235353235353484853235348232348482353484853485348485348484823530002 999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999998 7273 ;