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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 7, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1017 THE LETIIDniDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE SEVEN s 1 Of course \bu want Elegant Cut Glass Come see Ours THERE ARK DIFFERENT QUALITIES OF CUT GLASS JUST AS THERE ARE DIFFERENT QUALITIES OF ANYTHING ELSE ONE DESIRES THE HEST QUALITY OF CUT CLASS OR NONE AT ALL. WE CARRY THAT ON WHICH YOU CAN DEPEND. THEN WHEN YOU BUY YOUR CUT GLASS AT OUR STORE YOU HAVE SCORES OF BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS FROM WHICH TO SELECT. OUR PRICES ARE AS LOW AS OUR HIGH QUALITY WILL WARRANT. Wo MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT. ARMSTRONG & RAWORTH FIFTH STREET SOUTH I PATRIOTIC FUND AT FEME (Special to tlio IlernUl) Morale, Aug. G.-The report of Secretary A. Cumniines, of the Amalgamated Patriotic Fund of the Fernie District, for July, just handed out for publication, shows a total collection for the month of $2721.52. Fernie and Coal Creek, general collection......... $331.3!; C.N.P.C. Co., employees .. 328.20 Elk Lumber Co., employees, Fernlo and Hosmer ..... 115.00 'Andro and Roe, Post Camp Employees............ 17.00 Natal and Michel, general collection ........ 293.15 Natal and Michel, C. N. P. C. Co. Employees ......... 130.95 Klk Valley Farmers Institute 10.00 Corbin .................. 59.85 Jaffray, E. K. L. Co. and citizens .................. 324.00 Bull River, C. P. R. Employes and citizens ......... 101.57 Waldo and Krag citizons .. 5.00 Baker Lumber Co. employees ............... 184.25 Koss-Saskatoon Lumber Co., Employees and citizens .. 332.00 Flagstone Rock Creek Lumber Co. and employees .. 419.00 Newgato................ 10.00 Phillips-Roosvillo District .. 15.00 Itoosville Patriotic Dance . 15.20 $2721.58 Disbursements, including $2100.52, to Canadian Patriotic Fund, Victoria, $2721.52. Total collections to date $04,575.31; Bent to Canadian Patriotic Fund, $56,-031.85. There is no way of determining just what tho amount from this district would be if a justly proportionate tax were levied upon cvory one, in the proportion that is now being paid, voluntarily by the contributors to this fund, but it Is a safe guess that the amount would bo at least doublo what these reports indicate, large as it is There is still no cluo reported by the police as to the perpetrators of tho safe robbery at Michel, Saturday night. Mr. B. Bird, geological surveyor, in tho employ of the Dominion govern ment, camped on the Elk River near town yesterday, enroute to Lodgepolo Creek, a branch of the South Fork of Elk River. Mr. Bird's party have been engaged in a geological survey of this district to verify previous reports and to discover any now data connected with tho coal beds of, the district. After spending a week on Lodge-polo Creek, the party will go to the Flathead district to continue its explorations and surveys. Bush fires are not making much progress now, owing to the cool nights and subsidence of high winds. Rain Is looked for as .the indications favor a fall of moisture soon. MILADI Miss Beryl Nimmons is leaching a summer boIiooI near Carmangay.  * * Miss Dorothy Groff, of Edmonton, Is a guest of her brother, C. O. Groff, for a month.    Mrs. A. H. Brown and son arc the guests of Mrs. Brown's mother, Mrs. Alex. Primrose.  * * Miss Artliie McPhce, of Foremost, Is the guost of Miss Luolla Cascadden during Chautauqua wcok.    H. R. Sharpies, B.A.. who was recently engaged as a teacher at the High school, with Mrs. Sharpies, has arrived in the city from Edmonton.  *  The ladies of the Red Cross society are serving tea during tho Chautauqua in a tent close to the Eckstonn building.  *  Mrs. W. A. Buchanan left on Saturday for Winnipeg to join her husband, W. A. Buchanan, M.P., who is attending tho Liberal convention in that city.  - * .  The many friends of Miss G. M. Scott, formerly of the Herald staff hero, will be interested to learn that she acted as the official stenographer at the recent Macleod-Tollier commission. MIbb F. M. Staines Ik spending her holidays at Banff.  * � Mr. G. E. Fleming and Mr. J. It. Lee are spending a fow days at Glacier Park.   * Mrs. Fred Kenny returned yesterday from a visit with friends in Calgary.  * * Mrs. F. C. Stanton, who has been the guest of MiH;t Delay for tho past week, left this morning for Yclluw-Rtono Park.   * Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Karren announce tho engagement of their daughter, Erma, to Mr. Elmer Kcster, of tills city. The marriage will take place the latter part of this month.  * * Miss Lillian Balfour, who has been on the teaching staff of Westminster school, and who is now in the east, has resigned her position and will not j return to Lethbridge. � �  The officers of the Mutual Improvement Society of the Latter Day Saints church entertained last night at a surprise party for Miss Erma Karren, an August bride-elect. Eighteen were present and beforo the close of the evening they gave Miss Karren a very handsome silver'fruit-baskot. DOWNING STREET SECRETS. Mrs. Lloyd Georgo gave away some of tho secrets of Downing St. when, presiding at a recent lecture on domestic labor-saving at the Economy Exhibition, she said: "When we-went to 11 Downing St. (the official residence of tho Chancellor of the Exchequr), nine yoars ago we found a big scullery there with not a window, not a gleam of light, nor ventilation of any sort or kind "It took mo some little time beforo I could persuade the Board of Works to build me a nice little scullery. I did not rest till I got it. Now there is a nice little complete scullery with a glass roof and a window which opens out into the garden. "Perhaps you would not bolieve me if I told you that when Mr. Asqulth came to 10 Downing street nine years ago there was not a single bathroom iiv tho place. I think it has improved a little since we have been there." GOVT. ELEVATORS ON EAST COAST Ottawa, Aug. C.-A sparsely attended house today undertook consideration of a miscellany of-business. On a motion to go into supply Sir Wilfrid Laurier undertook by means of .certain correspondence discovered on )the governmental files of the. Now Brunswick government when the late government left office some months ago, to repudiate certain charges against one of his former ministers, Hon. Dr. Pugsley, contained in the Landry commission report of; 1909. Tho report referred to matters when Dr. Pugsley was in the New Brunswick government. Miscellaneous estimates piloted through tho houso by various ministers occupied the greater part of the attention of the house toward the close. Hon. George P. Graham urged In connection with harbor development that tho government should establish an elevator system at seaboard and secure tonnage to carry Canadian products overseas. Mr. Rogers stated that the government was giving considerable attention to the question of tonnage. Ho favored the idea of government elevators at Halifax and St. John. The Canadian Northern railway resolution comes up tomorrow. acriptlon. Men fit only for home military service probably will be organized for war but it is expoctd that at present women will not be. But if the war long continues female labor is likely to be similarly utilized. Wellington, New Zealand, Aug. 7.- The New Zealand police hereafter will tnforee that section of the New Zealand military serlvec law which aims at tho enrolment of every man of military age in the Dominion in the expeditionary force reserve. Policemen may accost citizons and make enquiries accordingly. Eligible men not Enrolled will be liable to a fine of $250 or three months' imprisonment. It Is hoped by this step not only to ensure that the name of every fit man Is on the roll but to detect men who have failed to comply with tho military ballot (drafting by means of numbered marbles and card Indexes). That Is, every man who is not in military uniform will have to have either an enrolment certificate or a "leave pass" showing that he has been medically rejected. It Is expected that the powers thus given the police will lead to many Incidents. Another change under the military service act which took effect this month is relative to the claslflcatlon of the men of the second reserve division-the married men. Originally this division was to have been classified according to the men's dependents, but lately the government decided that the basis shall be children only. Thus married men without chil- Idren will be called up first, those with one child next and so on. Married men ' without children are estimated to number about 15,000. The first of the married men will be drafted in September or October. The National Efficiency Board created hy the New Zealand government tins decided that every man and woman In the Dominion must engage in war work It necessity arises. It also sent a circular to school boards suggesting that the midwinter holidays which fall.in July be curtailed and the time saved than be added to the miA summer Christians holidays. ThbJ would give about eight week*' vacation during which the larger . boye could assist in Bheep ^hearing, fruit picking,' hop gathering and other outdoor work. Last Christmas a number of school boys did this and some of them earned from $60 upward. It seems certain that some measure TABER OLD-TIMER KILLED AT FRONT (Taber Times). A recent casualty list contained the name of a Taber old-timer. Pto. J. G Macdonald, known throughout the Taber district as Mac, is reported as having been killed In action. He was 48 years of age. ' Nine years ago he came to Taber as manager of the Reliance Lumber Co., and two years later he joined the staff of R. D. Shiells, remaining there until 1914, when he went to Many-berries and opened'a hardware store. In 1915 he sold h(s business for the purpose of enlisting lh"*tHe regiment raised by Col. Spencer. He was a member of Taber Lodge I.O.O.F. Ho leaves a widow and a large circle of friends to mourn his, loss. MYSTERIOUS SHIPS. San Francisco, Aug. 6.-Two ships, supposedly operating from a baso somewhere in the butch East Indies, have supplied the German armies in German East Africa with munitions, according to Carl Raymond Davis, manager of a gold mine in Johannesburg, South Africa, who was here today. One of the vessels returned to Java In a shell-ridden condition. A sprinkling of British white troops, strengthening forces from India and 30,000 negro Askarls, are conducting the campaign against the Germans in their East African campaign, said Davis. The force is commanded by the Boer general, Van Oe Venter. Fever has taken a great toll among the white troops operating in the region and 50 per cent, of them were compelled to withdraw to coast cities, according to Davis. tit* �toady deplttiofc of labor 1>y cea IJ E N'S SLIP P E R S Patent Leathers, also Gunmctal Slippers; sizes !1 to 1. tf>�j o y| Wednesday Morning Special.... LADIES' DRESS BOOTS Patent Leather with Cloth Tops, Cuban Heels, wide fitting and receding toe; sizes Wednesday Special ... $4.49 CRIB BLANKETS Good quality flannelette, size 30x40 with pink or blue border. �( Each ..............................LtOC SILK BORDERED CRIB BLANKETS Reversible blue or white with Teddy $2.39 Bear centrepiece, size 3(5x50 Each MEN'S HEAVY TAN CALF BLUCIIER WORK BOOTS Made from tho regulation army leather stock with a medium: heavy sole; size 6 Wednesday Special, per pair.... $4.99 CHILDREN'S PRINT DRESSES 25c In sizes 2 and 3 only. . Wednesday Special each KUMFY BLANKET Dainty all wool with silk border. Nothing cheap but the price, size 36x50. d�n yr' Per pair........................V0c Pkg. Ammonia, 2 lor .... .15c Laundry Soap, Special 11 cakes Tuxedo C6ffee, 1 lb. tin, Special |or.....................50c ! per tin ..... ,\............ 45c Centennial Flour. 491b. sack, special . ,00.40 Regularly Sold $3.30. Limit 2 Sacks* to Cu8tomer;H#fcii- Crlsco, iy2 H). tin, Special. 40c Red Rose Tea, per 11). ..... ,45c I^wiicy's Cocoa, % lb. tin, Pure Maple Syrup, Special, per Special----.......- 24c bottle ^ 62c - . - ~~-m\in � iiji iffwiM II ......^ *� L.^TJ faff* 16716568 ;