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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 20, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, AUGUST 20, t!M7 Tim LETHBRIDGE -fJATI.Y 1-IETSftS.O !-� Ml il. III S|lp Ull ----------------L-J- PAGE SEVEN It's a Good Time to Buy Fall Dress Goods, Coatings & Silks VnriHy of dioico is larger now titan it will l�c la tor on, and you liave tho advantage of many special ]>urcliasos offered at prices as low as you paid two yours ago. .... This is iii1.DU 8ILK POPLIN, all new fal shades.' Yard wldo. *� Special Valuo ........$1�/D LINING SATINS, 27 and 38 inches. All at old prices. All colors. AO np At ... $1.75, $2.00 and DIAGONAL SUITING, !H in. best shades of plum, navy and Russian green. Special ........ GABARDINE SUITING, 50 In. lovely ' quality. Colors taupe navy, tilack, etc, Special ........ FINEST BROADCLOTH, 5i in. Colors taupe, brown, navy green, &c, A lovely cloth at.......... FINEST WOOL POPLIN plum, brown, Copenhagen and black, 44 in. wide. Special ......... SPLENDID COATING, Chin chella and Tweeds. *n 7C All colors! At ......3>&.fd BEST COATINGS, lovely var icty of Tweeds and Ar* A|V Velours. At $3.50 to .. tpD.UU $2.50 NG, 5(1 in. is taupe $2.75 OTH, 5i vii, navy $3.00 POPLIN igen and .$2.25 CLARKE & CO. & THE LADIES' STORE Phone 453 - 612 3rd Ave. S. MILADI ANNA CASE SINGING AT AN IMMENSE PATRIOTIC CONCERT Miss Anna Case, soprano of tho Metropolitan Opera, New York, who has a hoa,t of friends In Canada, doing her bit singing her own composition, "Our America" before 75,000 people at a patriotic concert in Prospect park, Brooklyn. * s RUSSIA UPSET ALLIES' PLANS Clean to handle. Sold by nil Drug, lists, Groccra and General Store*. curb TREASONABLE UTTERANCES New York, Aug. 16.-In an effort to curb treasonable and seditious utterances by soap box orators every loyal and'patriotic man and woman, in New York was askod today to .help organize local vigilance committees. Through tho polico department 100 other cities iu the United States are to bo asked to Join the ttiovomont started by the American defenso society, which announced that (ho "gut-tor oratory" in Now York must stop. Tho movemont was begun.following tho arrest of Cleveland Moffett, author and newspaper man, who was ar-reBted when ho recently attempted to break up one of tho meetings. Fall Opening DAY SCHOOL-Tuesday, September 4th. 1 NIGHT SCHOOL-Thursday, September ALL COMMERCIAL subjects TAUGHT. Thanks! The past year has been a prosperous one with us and we wish to thank the people of Lethbridge and vicinity who have accorded ub their patronage. We are pleased to report that we have found ready employment for all of our graduates, In fact many left to accept positions before graduating. We anticipate a good attendance during the coming term. Are you planning to be one of our successful students? "Jifricient School wr,te 0r call f0r information. GARBUTT BUSINESS COLLEGE tsfie Emblem Phone 1318. 411 Sth St. 8. Lethbrldoe. Residence Phone 1831. London, Aug. 16.-.In addressing the commons today, Premier Lloyd George said: "I do not think tho time ; has come for a useful review ot the military situation. The main facts are well known to the house and the country. I had anticipated this year a groat converging movement against our foes. Russia was equipped for that part as she never before had been equipped. I venture to say that the nipperB are out of repair ,for the moment, and therefore we have not got that same converging pressure we had anticipated. "But things aro mending. The situation in Russia is a very difficult one, and I should be sorry to say anything which would make it more difficult, because it is quite obvious you cannot even state facts without embarrassing those who are trying to restore the situation in that country. But while they are doing it bravely with great courage, and I think with great thoroughness, the brunt of tho fighting must falb on other countries. And considering all tho difficulties with which we are confronted our armies have won very conspicuous successes. "it is difficult even to dwell upon the difference which tho temporary collapse of the Russians military power has made in the task with which our soldiers are confronted." Lloyd George said that British divisions which have been fighting and I temporarily are exhausted pass be-' hind the lines until they are reformed, but that the German divisions in tho same condition go to Russia ami hold a front which, does not impose severe military obligations, while fresh divisions from Russia come to the western front. That Increased tho number of Germans on tho western front. Under those conditions, what had been achieved was ono of tho most, brilliant episodes in tho history of the Hritisli army. ' "The best. Germans can do now," Lloyd George continued, "when what was practically her most powerful opponoiit at the beginning of the war is paralyzed by internal difficulties, is to hold her own against the attacks of tho British and tho French. And she is not quite doing it. On the contrary, in this year she has .boon beaten in several groat battles, with severe Iobsos and with hundreds of her guns captured, which is .not a bad test of winning or losing a-battle. Germany's Future Task Russia recovered and America really in, with those fino troops of which we saw a spocimon yesterday, and which were a symbol of America corning into this world struggle with a virile swing-those are the tilings the Germans and their allies will have to think about." Premier Lloyd George then rea,d a message from Field Marshal Ifatg about tho fighting in Flanders, and concluded: "This is the supreme hour fori pa-tlonco, for courage, for endurance,, for hopo, for unity. Let us go through thlH hour with a temper that will on able us to destroy a great military despotism. Lot us go through this hour with tho old temper of .our-race so that next year we shall begin, and tho world begin, to reap the fruits of our valor." Former Promior Asqulth said 'that Groat Britain can survey with satis faction, if not with complacency- for who could survey, complacently tho scone now presented to tho clvll-izod world-the results ot her own effort. What hus happened in Rus sia has frustrated one of the great est military pvrp.oneB of the allies, and any criticism passed on this | year's operations must bear In mind Mr. and Mrs. \V. S. Ball motored to Calgaryl for the week-end. -' * * ?. Or, �p. W.', Campbell has returned from' a three weeks' 'yn fallen af the coast. * * * The .eicc|itlvo.of the .Sir Alexander Gait Ch"a,p^'er,'(I.X).D.E,V will meet tomorrow at^'o'cttfek In' till- Elks.rooms. Miss Enid. Klllons^of Edmonton, is (lie guest of Mr. and'Mrs. (I. .]. Kemni for a few days. � ... Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Crummy and daughter Gladys of Duchess, Alta., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. Jud-son. ,    � * Mrs. M. F. Finn and daughter Gerry are-leaving tomorrow for Winnipeg to join Mr. pinn who ie there on business. Mrs. Louis CuUen of Bow Island and Miss Gladys Drinkwater of Macleod, have returnedoto their home after spending stampede week with their sister Mrs. Landry.  * * Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Crfppen and children, yjho have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Home, left yesterday morning in their car for their home in Montana.  � * Miss Dorothy Bentloy was the hostess of'a jolly thimble tea on Saturday afternoon in honor of her sister, Miss. Lettice'" Bentley, of Melville, Sask., who is in the city for a month. The afternoon was spent on the lawn by the guests, who numbered fifteen. Red sweet peas and gypsophelia decorated the tea table at which Mrs. T. II. lie-Cready poured tea and Miss Gladys Downer cut the ices.1 Miss Inzola Har-dio and Miss Margaret McKillop assisted. * . * Last Wednesday evening a surprise party was given at the home of Mr. Albert Gurr, 727 12th street B., North, to celebrate Mr. Gurr's 30th birthday and his mother's 62nd birthday. Thero were thirty-seven guests present and a very enjoyable evening was spent. Mrs. Gurr was the recipient of many useful presents. Refreshments were served, Mrs. Allen serving the ice cream. ,; Mrs'. A. B, Stafford anil danghi -rs. Dorothy and Margaret, left this morning for Proctor, B.C. * t Corporal Frod Downer left this afternoon for Calgary on his way to spend several weeks at the coast for the benefit of hip.-health. * * :� Mrs! McCalliifcVs fjcctlon of the Ue-bekahn,. will meet with Mrs. Stevens, 04:'. Ifith street north tonight at eight o'clock. % * * Members of the Major Jack Ross chapter, I.O.D.K., will meet tomorrow night, at 7.la for sewing in tho Red Cross rooms. * * * Mr. and Mrs. O. .1. Kemm returned this morning from Ilanlisty, Alta., where they have been visiting their daughter, Mrs. C. H. Wood, for the past two weeks. * * * (! KTZ- HUNTER A marriage of much local interest was that of Mr. Ray L. Getz and Miss Helen Hunter, which was performed In Calgary by die Rev. Mr. Mcintosh at the Presbyterian manse at S o'clock Saturday evening, August ISIh. The happy couple left Sunday for their future home in Edmonton, where the groom is dispatcher for the Canadian Pacific railway. � �  KESTER-KARREN At one o'clock today a pretty wedding took place at the homo of the bride's sister, Mrs. O. Thomas, Dominion Block, when Miss Erma Karren, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Karren, was married to Mr. Elmer Kester, second son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kester. The ceremony was performed by Bishop George Green in the presence of relatives and immediate friends.t The bride who was given away by her father, wore her travelling suit of navy blue, with a white hat. Tho floral decorations were particularly lovely, thero being a profusion of roses, carnations and sweet peas in the rooms. Tho bride was the recipient of numerous handsome wedding presents. Mr. and-Mrs. Kester left this afternoon to spend their honeymoon at Banff and Lake Louise. They will return on Sept. 4th and will reside in the Victoria .Mansions. EVENING PETTICOAT AND CAMISOLE Combined in pink crepe de cheno with frills of net, punctuated with posies. that important conaldeiation. Mr. Asquith said: "I hope that before long our Russian allies, whoso work in tho first two and a half years of the war furnished a glorious and inspiring chapter, will resume f;o the full their share of the great common tusk to which 1 believe the Russian nation still is devoted." Mr. Asquith declared that tho key to success today was not mometary expenditure but labor-labor on land and labor In shipping. "We must bo sure," Mr. Asquith continued, "of the loyal co-operation of labor. Wo have achieved results which never havo been achieved by any free and still loss by any unfree country in the history of the world. The military situation causes me no anxiety nor apprehension. 1 look forward with confidence to the future because I have not abated my belief in' the justice of the cause." Aug. 20th to 25th A Special Selling Event that will give our Patrons many opportunities to replenish needy requirements for the home. (lew Fall Gods Are And a well assorted Stock already awaits the Early Shopper. Our magnificent showing of Fur Coats and Fur Sets is attracting Special Notice. ^ ;flhf fjudson's Bay (fompang. J THE CREED OF MICHAELIS Copenhagen, Aug. 18.-Interesting light on tho political creed of Dr. George Michaelis, Gorman chancellor, Is given in an article, which he wrote in December, 1914, for an obscure religious woekly which has now been resurrectod. It condemns parliamentarism on the ono hand and on the other the selfish policy of tho Conservative party. "What democrat in favor of tho miserable parliamentarism in England, and French ropnlican legislation In France!can domand parliamentary rulo 111 Germany," said Dr. Michaelis. "Who will dare to touch tho Emperor's military authority?" he challenged thoso who wish to place the noose' of ministerial responsibility to the law about the neck'of the chancellor. After paying a tribute to the socialists,' Dr. Michaelis rebuked the 'conservatives, eaykmpiUiey opposed franchise in a�T form and inheritance tax to protect their own power and pocket book*, - - >.,� -~.____ ATTRIBUTES PEACE MOVE TO THE HUNS London, Aug. 10.-Kennedy Jones, former director of .food economy, in the house of commons today, declared that friends of Germany had begun tho present peace offensive, and that a time had come when an end ought to be made to it by a decided and clear statement to the mischievlous suggestions that Great Britain might be ready to make an inconclusive peace. Me believed that Gormany, despite internal troubles, would be able to hold her people together by iron discipline. He said the blockade could not havo a decisive effect until tho pressure bo-came greater. Lighten the Day's Work by eating food that does not use up all the vital powers in an effort to digest it. Every particle of Shredded Wheat Biscuit is digested and converted into healthy tissue and caloric energy. In the present food crisis every housekeeper and mother should demand bread that is 100 per cent, whole wheat. Shredded Wheat Biscuit is made of the whole wheat grain prepared in a digestible form. Better than meat, or eggs, or potatoes, and costs much less. For breakfast or any meal with sliced bananas, berries or other fruit. Made in Canada.; U. S. MUST HAVE A LARGE ARMY Paris, Aug. 18.-Major General Pershing, �'the American commander, told tho Associated Press today that the war can be won only by. hard nnd forceful blows delivered by a well trained American army working in conjunction with the allied armies. Deploring tho lukc-warmness of t.to American people In regard to tho wti, General Pershing added: "Every man, woman and child should support the administration in its determination to arm and equip the American army and to keep up its morale and that of the allied armies.' This war.will not bo won by talk or-by subscribing to the.Red Cross. The American people must come to a full .realization of what the war means, It can be won only by striking hard and forceful, blows not otherwise." The general wjis very emphatic in the interview, which, lasted but a few minutes. � . > ? > 4* > > ? < < ?  NEARLY GOT HIM ? ? Copenhagen, Aug. 18.-Entente allied aviators recently dropped bombs on tho bathing place of Homburg, while tiie German emperor was staying there, according to a traveller from Germany. EDMONTON TAX RATE Edmonton, Aug. 17.-City Comptroller Mitchell today struck the tax mill rate for Edmonton at 26.50. This has to come before tho city council for final adoption tonight. This is the high mark for Edmonton, the highest previous rate being In 1901 when it was 21.50. The 1916 rate wa& 21 mills. CONSCRIPTION BILL WILL BE ENFORCED AT ONCE, IS REPORT Ottawa, Aug. '17.-As soon as tho C!. N.R'. bill ;is disposed of, the government will bring before .the house the military servico bill as amended by tho senate. .. It is presumed that tho amendment, which is minor in character, will not take long to dlaposo of, and tho measure will then be ready for signature by the governor-general. Stops will then bo takon for tho creation of tho necessary machinery for the enforcement of tho measure. It will be onfortcd at onco, although it is unlikely any men will bo sont oversous until after tho election. '01 Zbis Meek in tbe Git� Cbuccbes THE NEW TIREFILLER No Punctures. No Blowouts. No Ilimcuts. It rides as easy as air. . It" is easily installed. It stops Tire Repair Hilla. . Iu ends all tiro trouble. NOW ON VIEW AT Wilson's Auction Oallcries Dominion Block. Lethbridge. Phone 1023. P. S.-Call and see what othen say about it. 212^-C At 8t. Mary's-Tuesday at 8 p. m., teacher's meeting. Thursday at 8 ' p. m, Girl's Auxiliary;'-vestry, meeting. Friday1 at 8 p.m., intercession service; at 8.30 choir practice.' At 8t. Cyprians-Wednesday at .8 p.m.,, intercession. sarv4$g, .Thursdayvt�t 3 p,n*., the wo'meri of ilie church sew at the Red Cross rooms. v Important to Youl We have on hand, prior to advance in prices, a large assort, ed stock of funeral goods, which enables us to sell at lowest prices. MacKay & MacKay Modern Undertakers Cor. 8th St. and 3rd Ave. �V Lethbridge Country Orders Are Given Prompt Attention " Phone 1802 Open Day and Night ;