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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 1, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Ill (lay, August 1, 1J>13 THE LETHBRIBGE DAILY HERALD Page S tiarter-Off OFF At Rylands Here is your ciiancfe for tomorrow-something surpassing any sale oi^ersometiiing entirely out of tkc ordinary. Spend a dollar or more here on Saturday, and we give you a straight 25 per cent discount off your bill. With the exoej3tion of a few "sale goods". Avhicli have already been i-educed from 25 to 50 per cent, every article in t!ie store is included in this great one-day selling stunt. Remember everything we have is first grade merchandise, all oddments having ))eeii cleared out during the Jli.immage Sale. You have been crying "tight money" and "hard times," now talce advantage of this Saturday offer. Twenty-five cents saved on every dollar's worth means somehing these days. Join in the "saving" crowds. "Tw^oJ3its-" saved is "Two Bits" earned. Remember just ONE dixy. We cannot afford to repeat-bo � \vis;e, be here. OFF Your Unrestricted Choice of Any Article in the Store Save Money! Keep Cool! Ladies'.Cool .Underwear. Silk andSilktisle Hose. La Vogue an^ B. and L Corsets. All our. White Wasii Skirts Lingerie and Tailored Waists. Whiiewear of every kind White. Emhtrbidered Dresses. All at One-Quarter Off Never Before, Never Again Silk and Crepe Kimonas Every Parasol in Stock Ladies' and Children's Shoes. Girls' White,and Colored Dresses Linen and Cloth Coats Aprons and House Dresses. You Slv ! 25 Per Cent A Treat for the Men Tooke's Negligee Shiirts Plain and Fancy Socks. > Suit Cases and Bags ?_ Combinations, (wool or cotton) Light Wool or Bal. Undervi^ear. Land-Over Shoes for Men., Work Shirte"of all kinds. AH Men's Goods Quarter-Off Our Loss ! Your Gain! Towels and Towellings Sheets and Sheetings _ Cottons and Longcloths Embroidery Flouncings Prints and Ginghams Voiles and Fancy. Muslins Silks and Dress IVJaterials. Save the Difference All of the above goods, toa-ether wath hundreds of other articles, OFF IkTI^'T'C' Nemo* Coraets, Ladies' Home Journal Patterns and Threads *^ V/ I l-j"""are not included in this One-Day Sale. WIDE-AWAKE MERCHANTS 4 \\ OFF MILADI EDITED BY "INO" PHONES Omao 12S4 R6a. 1119 tOVE'3 OIJD SWEET SONG Die?' JB the dear dead days beyond " 'recall, ,When ojtt the earth, the mists began � fo {all, !A.nd in the dusk,, where fell the flre- Ijght's gleam, Bbftly It wove itself into a dream Uust a song at twilight, when the -the lights are low, 'And the flickering shadows softly oome and. gp, (Tho' the hoattf be weary, aad the day and long, iStiU to u6 af twilight comes lore's old song. Even todaf we hear love's  song of yore, Deep In bur-hearts it dwells for evermore, ITootsteps ma,y falter, weary grow the way i Still we can h��r it at the close of day, So till the end,, when life's dim sha- .,_dows fall, ' . .1) Love shall be found the sweetest song of all. � * � Mrs. L. G. De Voher has as her guests �nr a Jew days, her nieces, the Misses GengBj of Macleod. � � v Mr. H. J. Goode, who has been laid up at his homo here since Saturday, was able to return to Medicine Hat today. !^ � * , The children of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. |Tinning are rapidly recovering from attack of measles ; though their home is still in quarantine. Miss E, M.^Wa.y, local.agent of the ^pti.ofl^'qpp'ipany, 'is expeoted^home tiijlonday'trpm a vacation spent at 3lik8taon.1 KM' . Hf tf. m jJ[iS;TOany friends will bo sorry to' BWj'that Mr. W. J. Armstrong is' With typhoid fever, at the home !his father-m-law, Mr. R, O'Hagan,' 'hird Ave. .'Mrs. McMillen, mother of Rev. Can-McMiUon, has returned from .'a isit to the nortli and leaves' oil 'uesday fpr the east, where she .will Isit various Ontario points. ' ' ':, . � t >n......>e ^ ' ..y.-' .; Mr. �Cecil Scott; civ if engineer olt Kangoon, Durmah, IS. spending a few days with his son Mr. Wilfrid D. Scott. Father and son have not met for twenty years. * * * Mr. R: T. Brymner, the new manager of the Bank> of Commerce, with Mrs. Brymner and family, arrived this morning from Cranbrook and are at present occupying the home of Mr. and Mrs; C. O. K. Noiirse.. ' The engagement of Miss Longbdth-ani, of Sheffield, England, to Mr. H. M. Beeby, of this city,, was recently announced in a Sheffield paper. Mr. Beeby is at present on a visit to his homo in England, but will later return to Lethbrldge.    A unique and pleasing feature ..of the Irrigation Congress here on Tuesday next is that tho seventy-two seats in the twelve boxes will be reserved for ladie.s, who aire cordially invited to be present. Invitations'are being sent .Qut to the ladies, and they contain the' names of Hon. Duncan Marshall, president;. Norman S. Rankin, of Calgary, permanent secretary of the Congress, and F. W. Downer, local secretary. Should more seats be required tor the ladies, additional ones will be re-.served, and in view of tlie kind invitation many ladies should be in attendance. On Wednesday on tlie occasion.,of the visit to the "Ideal Farm" of Mr. Whitney, the ladies 'of St. Cyprian's W. A. will do the catering. A London despatch says; The marriage of Lord Rocksavage, heir of Marquis of Cholmondeley and Miss Sybil Sassoon, ^f'Parle.Lane, London and Bcimbay, probably .will take place'next week. Tho wedding will be stjrictly pjriVate. The eng^igement has been, flercoly opposed by the Sassoon family, not only on account of th.e difference , of .religion, but because the bride's mother, who died four years ago, made her, promise to marry in. the Jewish faith. Miss Sassoon ^ though strongly attached to the Earl of' Rocksaimge for eighteen montlis,- refused- to marry bini because of this promise, but Bnr ally her brother, realizing that \ her happiness depended on her marrying Rocksavage, advised her to accept him." As Lord Rocksavage objected to being married in a synagogue and she refused. a, church, ceremony, the wedding may be in ; a; registry office. c.Jfo two people could.be. morO: unlijfe, in,-tastes,. Miss.Sassopn is, everything that is cultivated and refthed,' of strong, artistic and intellectual tastes, while Lord - Rocksavage, 1; who. ^ is 30 years of age, is absorbed .in � sport, devoting his winters to Alpine.' exercises in Switzerland, tie is very handsome and manly but not interested in art or literature. Miss Sassoon, whose mother was a daughter of Baron Gustave De Rothschild, is one of the prettiest girls in society, tall and elegant with a taint touch or oriental sinuousness of-figure derived from her Parsee ancestors. Her grandfather was from Bagdad. w * � , Mrs. Luckhardt and son, and sister, Miss McLeod, arrived this afternoon �from Bow Island, to visit Mrs; G .E. Fleming. ' ' ; : * S! * Word has just been received, from Edinburgh^ Scotland, of the death, of James Oll'vor, Esq. Mr. Oliver was the father of Mrs. A. E3. Gibson and Mr. J. R. Oliver, both of this city. , . � * * Rev. A. C. Bryan and Rev. A, G. Cameron went to Macleod this afternoon to assist In the induction pf Rev. Edwin Smith, the new roiiitstfer o� the Presbyterian, church. They will � return tonight.  � * * RONALD-MILLER The home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller at No. 3 was the scene o� a pretty wedding at six o'clock, when their eldest daughter, Mary,, was joined in marriage to Mr. Roderick William Ronald, assistant city building inspector. The bride, who was a pretty picture in her white satin wedding robe with bridal veil and valley lilies, was given away by her father, and was attended by Miss Hannah Kerr- Mr. Hay, of Calgary, groomsman, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. A. C. Bryan in the presence of some twenty-five guests.' A sumptuous repast was served immediately at the conclusion of the ceremony, after which dwidng was enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald left on the four o'clock train for Nelson and other western points. which inviting viands were served. This was one of the series of :;imilar ovepts to be held to 'promote s-jct-' ability among the ladies of the congregation. ..- * * .* Report of district and relief -.voik tor June and July,.1913: No. of patients attended........ 53 Calls-professional ... ... ......... 232 Galls-friendly ...... ............ 154 Calls-business......... ...... ... 21 Totals.......................... 407 Clothing has been received from Mesdames Watson, J. Jackson, 0'-Hagan and Rylands. -Clothing has been given td three flamilies. ' The Nurses Registry has had 18 calls for nurses, of which seven have becii supplied. FIVE MEN DEAD FREIGHT TRAIN WAS DERAILED NEAR PARRY SOUND, ONT. -ANIMALS ASLEEP TD CELEBRATE LABOR DAY CLUBS AND SOCIETIM Mrs. A. C. Bryan entertained the Ladies' Aid yesterday afternoon 'at an enjoyable thimble party, a dqzen ladies being present. The time was pleasantly spent in sewins, attCK ' Parry Sound, Ont., July 31.--Cows Sleeping on the tracks at Beattie Siding on the G. T. P., 248 miles west of Oitawa, caused the derailment at four o'clock this morning o� a doubje-head-er extra freight, and the death of five men. The dead are: A. O'Neil, fireman; Fred Maxwell_ engineer, of Depot Har-tj3r; Brakeman Wilson, of Ottawa; \y. R. Guneva, and P. M. Batten, lately from"England. The Ititter w'ere student firemen, John G. Holtby, of Parry Sound, was conductor in charge of the freight. He w.as uninjured. COUNTY TREASURER DEAD Windsor, Gnt., .July 30,-George A. Wintemute, treasurer of Essex county for eleven years, died today at bis home In Sandwich, following an Illness af more than si^ months. On two .ocowlonB prior to ta^^ing the office of treasurer^ Mr. Wlntetnute ran for pRrllament, but wp,B aef^ated. He was a Btftunch Ocfnservatlve. , ON WAY WEST Moose-Jaw, Aug. 1.-The party of British. Parliamentarians passed through, the city at 2 a.m. today. They were met at the,,deD0t by a aumber of prominent citizens,"but they did not stop off here. LOCAL LABOR MEN DECIDE TO HOLD A BIG AFFAIR HERE La.bor day will be,celebrated in Lbthbridge this year with a real old-time parade and sport program. This was decided at the meeting of the Trades and Labor Council last night. During the past few years, although imionism has been steadily growing in the city, there has been a lack of interest in the Labor Day program. But the celebration to be held one month fronf today will lack nothing of the old ardor it the local Trades and Labor Council can help it. Fernie,! and otter Pass mining camps are to be invited. It will be remembered that the Fernie miners' local was to have visited Lethbrldge on May 24, coming on a special excursion train. Inclement weather caused a postponement of the event, and now. the Trades and Labor Council are sending them a specially urgent invitation to come on September ist. No committees w^re struck last night, but a special meeting will be held on Tuesday night when the program will he drawn up. In the meantime the matter is in the hands of President Alford and Secretary Louis Moore with the executive to map out a tentative program. FLYING AROUND BRANDONDISTRICT Brandon, Aug. 1.-H, W. Blakely, tho Halifax aviator, who has been flying here during the Dominion fair, left Brandon, at 6.30 this morning in his biplane, and flew to Bolssevaln, landing-safe and sound in the southern .Manitoba town in exactly 33 minutes 80 seconds. The distance, as the crow flies |a forty-four miles, Blakely will fly at the Bolssevaln fair, and.jwUl then fly to Virden,. afterwards'returning to Brandon by the aerial route al*o. I 5V -Saturday conomies As A DVERTISED in yesterday evening's paper, we have prepared for Friday and Haturday shoppers a bargain list of more than ordinary importance to all economically minded citizens. Selling has heen heavy all day hut quantities are so generous that we can promise practically unimpaired varieties for all who shop tomorrow. These few hints of tlie hargains awaitin;g your selection. Ladies' American Corsets, per pair............. ^79 Ladies' Moreen L'ndei-.skirts, each.............. ,9S Boys' Wasli Blouses, 8,oc values for............ ^35 Boy's Shirt Waists,........................... I49 Boys' Negligee Shirts ...'...................... ,gQ Men's Balbriggan Combinaticms, suit...........$1.10 Boys' Knee Length Rubber Boots, per pair......$1.35 Men's .?C.50 Patent Leather Bluchers for.......$3.49 Women's and Children's Shoes up to !P3.50 for ..$1.00 Glass .Telly Tumblers, reduced to per dozen...... .32 Neatly Decorated Semi-Porcelain Cups & Saucers, per dozen......... .....................: .96 SPECIAL BARGAIN TABLES IN DRY GOODS SECTION-Contain goods of every wanted kinds, specially priced at lOc, 25c, 50c, and 75c. The Hudson's Bay Stores GUTIG AT THE EXPERIMENTAL FARWI Harvesting is no\y well underlay at the Experimental Farm. BaTley cutting started yesterday, and winter wheat is now going down before the binder. Judging from the amount of twine used, the yield will be from 25 to 30 bushels to the acre. The winter rye is all cut, and in the shock. Reports from outlying districts indicate that the ontting will be general by the'^mlddle-of'next weeW; � E..P:; "A-tklns, of New Dayton la cutting winter wheat today. The Sick farm at New Dayton comr menced cutting barley on Monday and' will itart on spring wheat on Wednesday._ ,^ ....., Ali the crops are rapidly ripening, and harvest will come on with a rush all over the south. German Lad Shot His Friend Edmonton, Aug. 1.-'Otto Rudolph, Gfc'rman, a boy of seventeen years, confessed to Superintendent T. A. Wroughton, R.N.W.M.P., this morning that he bad shot and killed his companion, Carl Mair also a German, and only fourteen years of age, and shot another companion, Fritz Maurer, whose age is not known, beyond the fact that he is young, through the face at Pierce, in the Macleod Valley, Alta., where he lies In a critical condition. Rudolph was aTrested last evening and attempted to escape. Superintendent Wroughton immediately despatched two men to Pierce to investigate the affair. Rudolph defended him'self by saying that he was handling an automatic gun, and not understanding the mechanism properly, the gun' exploded., Pierce is four stations east of Ed-son, situated In township B4 range 14 west of the Fifth meridian. CITY AND DISTRICT Taber Banker In City Mr. Ewing, manager of the Canadr Ian Bank of Commerce at Taber, was a business visitor In the city for � few hours yesterday afternoon. Going to Calgary : R.'W. MoLellan, of tt^e; Underwood : Typewriter Co., U leaving; today for Calgary. Mt. McLellan has been In. charge of the company's office here^-whloh is being closed for the time being. . ; ff ; Police Report for July Chief Davis signed his report for July yesterday afternoon. Among other interesting figures is ihown a recovery of stolen property amounting-to 84 per cent, The total losa "was $l.r 235, the recoveries amouhtlng to 038. BAD STORM IN SOUTHERN MANITOBA Winnipeg, July 30.-Reports ftom Carman and Manitou and other points in southern Manitoba, tell of severe storms today, and at iboth places hall destroyed or badly ' damaged ; the standing crops. At Carman barns and outbuildings were blown down, the property loss amounting to several thousand dollars'. � KICKED IN FACE BY COLT Moose Jaw, July 29.-Willle Atchison, the flve-yeai^old son of jack Atchison^ was kicked in the face by a colt, which has father was breaking. He will recover. Homestead Figures Homestead figures for tfie month of July are: Homesteads entered^ 48; pre-emptions, 10; pui^chased home. � steads, 3; South Afrlca|i scrip, 1, making a total of .62. For July, 1912, they were: Homesteads, 50; pre-emptions, 14; purchased'homesteads, 4^ a total of 77 entries. For June this year they were: Homesteads, 43; pre-emptions; 13; purchased bomeateads, 4, a total of 58 entriffs: Has Bad Effect M. P. King, Tepresentatlve of the big banking firm of Nuveen & Co., Chicago^ during an Interview With the Herald last evening, gave It as his opinion that the "Ten Millions for Alberta" campaign, being waged by the Calgary News-Telegram, Is having a demoralizing effect on finances in AJ-, berta,; as it has- a dlstlnc't tendency to create a panicky feeling; Mr. King says the campaign Is one of the first things he noted when he came to the province. "OtiDMOOR&S" QUE88 London, Ju^y 30.-The year 1914 is to be a igrpat year for British suffragettes, the majority of whom will get the vot^-. next spring, according to "01^� the south wjll be robibdd oj! $l'OQ,o'pO,- , ' - 000 on account ,of'thel fpibtilty' ql.'., "1 southern" bankers to g^t n>ouey' aiam'^:' "i "New York plratotl.''" ' "'^ 5 ;