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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 16, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta FI\IDAY, AUGUST 16, 1918 PAGE FIFTEEN Is BIG EVENTS HE BAY" EVENT 1^0. 2 Remnant Saturday AN ABSOLUTELY FINAL CLEAN UP OF ALL ODDS AND ENDS OF QEORGETTE CREPES, CREPE DE CHENE8, PRINTS, GINGHAMS, DRESS AND PLAIN VOILES, SUMMER SUITINGS, SHEETINGS, COTTONS, SILKS, GALATEA8, NINONS, ALL REMNANTS OF SILKS AND SATINS-IN FACT, ONE STUPENDOUS CLEARANCE THROUGHOUT THE PIECE GOODS DEPARTMENT AT PRICES AWAY AND AWAY BELOW THEIR ACTUAL COST.' BE EARLY ON SATURDAY KIORNING. WHOLE CROWDS ARE AWAITING THIS BIG CLEARANCE EVENT. HERE'S A REAL PLUM Would you like to buy beautiful prints at 10c yard. Or a line of Flannelette for 13c yard. YOU MAY DO SO IF YOU ARE EARLY ENOUGH ON SATUR-DAY MORNING. EVENT NO. 3 "Lino" Saturday Hero Is an opportunity in Floor Covering which we can confidently asBert will never come your way ag8io. It is exceptional becauso the circumstances In connection with it are exceptional. Thera.arrlved yesterday, 300 square yards ot ' "NEW PROCESS" LINOLEUM in excess of the order we placed for these eoods. We don't need It-it is too much for our requirements, as our original order was a very largo one. We cannot afford tho time to repack and ship iback to the factory, so we offer it to you AT THE ACTUAL WHOLESALE COST OF $1.59 PER LINEAL YARD There are ai.v different patterns and colorings in tills con-Bigninent and the width Is two yards. This .will bo on sale SATURDAY ONLY at this price. FIVE EVENTS FOR SATURDAY'S SELLING, THOUGHTFULLY PLANNED, TO EMPHASIZE THE FACT THAT You Can ECONOMISE at ^'THE BAY" EVENT NO. 1 Carnation Is there an individual in Lethbridge who has not this week read of "Carnation Milk"? We doubt it. Advertised as it is in all the Daily Paper.s-all the most important periodicals and magazines throughout Canada, it should be a household word by now. The "Carnation Milk Products Co.' arc spending half a million cold cash in advertising as a means of bringing this milk to your notice-certainly a supreme test of the faith they have in their product. And after full investigation regarding the merits of this milk, our confidence in it is as great and we are anxious to have you try it. HERE IS OUR PROPOSITION. We shall lay aside 100 cases of the small size, and 75 cases of the large ones which we shall offeryou at cost, plus our overhead charges. We do this, not from philanthropy, but actuated by business motives in the firm belief that having once secured \ our cu�tom for this product we shall ultimately become "YOUR MILKMAN OF THE FUTURE. SEE OUR CARNATION WINDOW SMALL TINS 7c CONTAINING 6 OZ. PRICE PER CASE PER Containing �� tin.s. TIN $6.50 LARGE TINS CONTAINING 16 OZ. PRICE PER CA^E PER Containing -18 tins. TIN $7.00 EVENT NO. 4 Crockery Saturday "A HUGE SUCCESS" IS THE ONLY TERM WE CAN USE TO EXPRESS THE MEASURE OF APPRECIATION OUR CROCKERY CLEARANCE SALE f HAS MET WITH Xo wonder, wlmn one conaidors that we are clearing out OUR IINTIUI':; ST0(;K or high gra-ic cioclcery at prictis In many COMOS BELOW TUIO ACTUAL WIIOLKSALI': I'mCl"] OF TODAY. Grnat as has boon tlic Bale of (hoso gooiia during the pres-rnt wocl^. we si ill have a very rcpresentativR assortment letti for our .stcek wa.s .^o largo to commence with. Have you sei/.oil this opiiorlunity ot replenishing your china pantry at a nominal cost? Satunlay will sor^ a great movement in the.se goods so we emphatically say BE EARLY. EVENT NO. 5 Footwear Saturday FOR TOMORROW WE ARE PLACING ON SALE TWO SUPER SPECIALS as a means of bringing to your notice the many aplcndid values we have to offer in this department. These two super specials are offered you at the actual wholesale price ot today. DON'T MISS THEM FOR THE MEN $7.60 FOOTWEAR FOR $4.95 This is an absolutely new line of footwear liever previously shown. The new mahogany shade, lace up style with "Panther" soles and heels. Semi-Engilsh last and D rittlng. A real smart dressy shoe wlrich will give excel-iPj^t wear. FOR THE LADIES $5.00 FOOTWEAR FOR $3.89 Such a chance of stocking up for the coming fall as you nj-e not likely to meet with again. This footwear is a patent leather, lace boot, with 10 inch cloth tops. Has u medium length vamp and ]>"rench heels. Only 50 pairs to sell at this price.  NEW MOWN HAY Along tlio edge of Heaven with eager feet The angels gathered at the close ot day. To smell from earth th' ascending perfume sweet. Of now mown hay. Roses have they in many a blossom'd dell, Tho lily fair and heliotrope have they. But nothing equals that dear woodaey smell Ot now mown hay. On that dear earth afar they knew so well The swaddling new-cut grasses scented lay. And widening nostrils caught tho homely smell Of new mown hay. It they bo tempted from the golrton street. And it their thought do to the old homes stray, ' 'Tis when to heaven thora floats'" the perfume sweet, s. H. I.,. Ried are spending a few days at Waterton Lakes.  o  Mr. and Mrs.'J. D. McLeod and son Donald, left yesterday afternoon to visit in Winnipeg for several mouthB.  � � Rov. C. C. McLaurin, isuperlntend-ont ot Bp.pti8t missions to;-' Alberta Is seriously ill at his summer cottage. Gull Lalce. Mr. McLaurin Is "known to many Lethbridge people, �   !/> : : ? : ? : > > : * ? ? ? �*>>*-: A Canadian newspaper woman who has proved her worlh in Fi-ance is Miss Maiirlna Robb, formerly, of "The Winnipeg Tribune," who has been gazetted O.C. ot one ot the divisions ot the Queen Mary Army Aux iUary Corps in France. Miss Mclieay and her sister, Mrs. Prlnglo of Medicine Hat, are visiting In Kdmontpu. ,  � ft Mr. and Mrs, Geo. R. Dixon with their giyjsts Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Bond of Metjioino Hat, left this morning by �lotor tor Glacier National Park. ' * * Mr. and ;Mrs. K. E. Carver are visiting in Vancouver, ;Mr. and Mrs. Cosgrov* In Nelson. ' viiitlni The legal profession is next to medicine a field of great activity for women. In Knglund women "who have studied law will shortly bo able* to practice as solicltora, but the bi>f' ro-maiDBdosed to them. A bill permitting, women to enter the Law Society is before the British parliamehL    According to offloiai ianouncamorit there are, at llie yr^WBt timo,'i:S ' s;. Washington, Aug. 10.-The pressing need for arm.s and ammunition by the people of Western Siberia, who have arrayed themselves against the forces of Germany and Austria, and the German-influenced BolshevIki, is being considered in the allied capitals, according to information received today. Tho answer gf the allied nations to this appeal has not yet been disclosed, but it can bo stated on high authority that tho I'nited States government is anxious to bo of whatover possible assistance. Tho people of Western Siberia with tho aid of the Czecho-Slovaks proclaimed their independence on ,lnly They aro reported to liavo tliou-sand.s of well trained and loyal troops who are wailing only for eiiui|)ment to begin active rpslstanco against tho Germans. Tho people havo never accepted the surrender lo Germany under the Brost-Litovsk treaty and have refused to permit the BolshevIki to siiip from tills district millions of tons of supplies that aro stored there. Most ijnportant of all, however, aro tlie mines of the Ural Mountains that the government of Western Siberia control. These mines produce more than i)0 per cent, of the platinutn of the world. There is also gold and copper and other metals much needed in tlie conduct of the war. In another part of the country are extensive coal mines, the operation of which, it is learned, is being consistently maintained by tlie government. ENEMY ARTILLERY S VERY ACTIVE With tlie British Army in France, Aug. 16.- (Associated I'ress.)-III.30 a.m.)-Tho enemy artillery was active last night from one end ot the British tront to the other. � The activity was especially marked along the new Somme battlctront, in the Essarts sector and In the region ot Labassee on liie northern front, where there was a heavy bombardment ot gas. There was no development of activity by tho enemy infantry anywhere, however. All along the Somme front the British aro continuing various slight forward movements to gain advantages of position. It was In movements of this kind that Dammery and Parvil-lers came yesterday into British hands. �.i -�'�, Jackson Farm at Pincher Crcch Well Defended-One Man Sent Down LABOR IS OPPOSED. Washington, Aug. 14.-Organized labor's emphntlc opiDosltlon to any "work or fight" provisions in the new man-power bill extending the draft age, is expressed in a letter from Samuel Gompers, received today by members of the senate military committee. That the so-called Jackson cd-oper atlvo farm at Pincher Creek was a clearing house for army deserters, this being the reason for the elaboratt series of entrenchment* which sur round tlie farm house, was brought out at the trial ot some of the men connected with the armed camp at Pincher Creek yesterday when Williams, one ot the men was fined 150 and costs and three months in jail as an Idler. Full details ot the case are not known but from what the Herald can learn, it was given In evidence at the trial that 'oue of the men had. been making frequent trips, to Calgary where he could pick up deserters and take them down to the farm. One man paid $L'l)0 to the man In charge, and after being fitted out with a camping outfit and three weeks' supply of 'food, made for the mountains. The trench system was described by a police officer who had examined it AA a most elaborate affair which would do credit to soldiers In the trenches, A regular underground' system had been worked out which would make capture in the place almost impossible. It is understood a number of further arrost8>7lll shortly be,mad*. I' 15 ilic imc ^it appreciate men THE You can use it for dozens of dainty desserts-serve it \vith your own homemade Preserves and Jellies-add it to the "war flour" to mats lighter biscuits, bread and muflins. "CANADA" CORN STARCH is an old favorite with the older generation-^they know its every-day use and-economy. Yourgroceriaaitiasijb. packages. ,,,,��,-,.^ CANADA STARCH CO. Liri^lTER.T. MONTREAL S 8?8815 04 08840383 ;