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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta it � ale FFOW We are planning to do a tremendous.business tomorrow, the last day of our best and biggest sale. Extra sales people will attend to your every want. You'll find new bargains everywhere, small lots in some case 3 are marked at prices that will clear everything clean off the bargain tables. All winter goods Must Go tomorrow as we begin taking stock on Monday morning. 500 par Men's, Women s Samples of Women's and and Children's Wool Hose I Children's Vests, Union Suits Last Time Tomorrow Last Time Tomorrow 29c 39c 95c Worth up to $1.00 a pair Values up to $1.50 LAST TIME Tomorrow to buy Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Cottons, Muslins, Sheetings, Towels, Silks, Linens or Dress Goods at a discount of - - - - Child's Sweater Coats Jerseys Toques Last Time Tomorrow The Last All Our High Grade Voile, Silk and Georgette Waists at a straight discount of per cent Skirts All Cloth Coats All Our Dresses v � - * Co cits All Plush Coats Furs These Discounts for the Last Tomorrow CONDUCTING A REAL "CUT PRICE" SALE According to Report Submitted to Annual Meeting Lake Cc' Detroit., "Mich., Jan. IS.-The. Lake Carriers' Association in annual con- ventlon hero ro-elocted all officers for another year, agreed to a request from the navy department to help In the \ training of men for duty as seamen, and voted to continue in operation the welfare plan of the organization. The annual report of the association showed that in 1017 shipments of ore from the upper lakes amounted to 62,- 498,901 tons, while the movement of grain aggregaotd 7,161,716 net tons The bua'noss outlook for 1918 was characterized ub "reasonably satisfactory." Accidents on the lakes resulted \ix �i 1 the loss of seventeen lives and twenty two vessels. The loss of vessels, however, it was stated, was confined mainly to wooden tonnage, chiefly barges and schooners. "While no further increase in the association^ tonnage may be hoped for until the end of the war," the report said, "the present membership of the association represents 4*20 vessels, aggregating 2,084,922 tons, an . amount adequate for successfully handling almost any burden the nation ma* impose " POPULATION Ottawa, Jan. 18.-The*population of the military convalescent hospitals ;u>d sanitaria on January 8, according to the latest report of the military hospitals commission, showed a decrease of G31 since the previous census. The population on that date totalled 11,350, with 9.357 patients in the convalescent hospitals, 1,350 in the sanatoria and G43 in the other hospitals. The decrease is one of the largest recorded. The records show that more than ninety per cent, of the men passing through the convalescent hospitals for treatment are fit when they are discharged to return to their old occupations. Yourlast r ' Baby Grand for a AUSTRIAN IS ARRESTED Fargo, N. D., Jan. 18.-IUlja Wlalfl-avjlvic, an Austrian, has been taken into federal custody, charged with being an alien onemy. He was arrested by immigration authorities at Nscbe on Tuesday, who claimed that he attempted to leave the United States without permission. An Austrian passport and a revolver were found in his possession. According to the federal authorities, ho is regarded as a dangerous enemy, Following h's arrest an investigation was made by the immigration authorities and it was learned that he had caused to be transported from the United States to some point in Russia, a considerable sum of money. 1 j Hurry up and get your ticket from Next of Kin . D. E. and Veterans or Phone 37& 1 i HUNS REPULSED Paris. Jan. 18.-The Germans made two raids last night on the'Champagna front. The raiding parties were repulsed, the war office announces. THE LETHBR1DGE DAILY HERALD PAGE NINE I f�MONE 1224 - r � . SS3 Mr. M Tuesday. J. 11 ill left for the east on George W. Green left Thursday .morning for Salt Lake City.    On Wednesday, the ur.th, "Hums Night", the N�xt-of-Kin will hold a whist drive and Scotch dance at the Veterans' club. 'f i V i 9 1 is -1 Im. /a* The Ancient Order Court Star, are Issuing their next dance to be of P. hail on Feb. 1st. of Foresters invitations for held in the K. Mr. O. B. P. Delany Mrs, Hudgeon and her together with Miss Hudgeon, gone to Denver for two weeks. and daughter, two daughters, have At Washington Ave. Methodist parsonage, Medicine Hut, Wednesday, January 16th, by Rev. A. U. Richajrd, William Walter Alien of How Island, was married to Anna Caroline Anderson of Foremost. AltR. The King has been pleased to approve the appointment of the Very Rev. Herbert Hensley Henson, Dean of Durham, to be Bishop of Hereford. The new bishop is a brother of the late W. T. Henson. of Lethbridge. A very excellent likeness of Mrs. Hugh Donnan appears in a recent issue of the London Daily Mirror. Mrs. Donnan is engaged )n war work in England, while her husband, Lieut. Donnan, is serving in the Canadian forces.    Will all those having socks finished for the Major Jack Ross Chapter I.O. D.E. kindly leave same at either Mrs. Conybeare'B or the Hedley Drug Store, as a shipment is to be made early next week, to the British sailors overseas.    Mr. and Mrs. Baalim and children have arrived in Los Angeles after a somewhat anxious trip as the wee babe was very 111 en route. Mr. Baalim will return shortly, but Mrs. Baalim and children will remain for some time. * * 9 The annual meeting of the local Council of Women will he held Saturday, Jan. 20, at 3:30 p.m. in the Y.M. C.A. auditorium, when the election of officers will take place. Members of affiliated societies may attend and take part in the discussions, but only regularly appointed delegates may vote. Each affiliated society is ask* ed to send in a report of the year's work. t . j r i IK?' 77 W1 w++ Endurance!- Aerial warfare is playing a most important role in this world war. Without our Aviators the artillery would be blind and rise/ess. 4 '4 Those who have to endure intense and nerve racking duties need to be primed up and fortified for the occasion. There must be no clog in the smooth running machinery of the humuu body. Eyes must be clear, brain quiet and body nnrmal. In order to meet thrse necessities proper care must be given to diet. Food must be consumed that is rich in Carbo-Hydrate.s, Proteins and Fata. COCOA-when mixed with milt is the ideal food drink to meet these requirements. It is ^ safe and sensible way to nourish the human body, for all times when quickness, accuracy and endurance are expected and when indecision spells defeat. For the best and surest results be sure you get fe: : V.*. J the Fame bith-griA* und ordinary iln. Wuch lor tbls Mvt stylo of cna- >ti^ir by The Coffin Company, LLmlied, ion ran Purest and B-36 that they can dispose of the rags at a good profit. So much interest has been taken in the forming of a home nursing cla^s A very pretty but quiet war wedding was conducted Saturday afternoon in , | the Church of the Ascension, Hamil- j that steps are being taken to organize ton, Ont., wheu-- o ? ?   SOUDiER SPECIFIES HIS CONSTITUENCY Ottawa.-W. F. O'Connor, general returning officer, in a statement issued today, said: "The impression appears to have been created in some quarters that the government is empowered under the War Times election act to allocate certain soldier votes to particular constituencies as it may deem expedient. This is entirely incorrect. The government, as a matter of fact, is precisely in flic same position aB the opposition in regard to the votes of the Boldiers. The act permits a soldier who is a British subject and has no domicile in Canada to designate the constituency in which his vote is to be counted. It also permits him, if he knows only the name of a place and not the name of the constituency in which it is aif.uat-! ed to indicate the name of the place and the ballot is duly accredited to the proper constituency. But In every case the matter is settled by the soldier himself at the time he votes. Neither the government, nor the opposition has power to change the vote of a single soldier or to allocate it to anv constituency other than that which the sdl- Washington, Jan. 18.-Reassurance, of Brazil's' determination not to embarrass her co-belligerents by any premature endorsement of peace pl.ins is contained in her reply to Pope Benedict's peace note, a copy of which was made public yesterday by the state department. The reply said Brazil could not express an isolated opinion since "she had become identified- feeling it her duty to be so-with the nations which are now her allies.' 1 dter has chosen at the time of vi-tiug. generous in the help, they have given (The vote is counted and allocated f o its in the loading of the cars. Mr. Liver-1 proper constituency in the presence of more has also given'much of his time, election officers, representing both The committoe w-uld like to call the parties, duly appointed under the pro-attention of the memberg to the fact visions of the act." Petrograd, Jan. 18.- The Vsch- erina Vremya, which resumed publicat'on recently for the first t me cince the BolsheWk! revolution, says Alexander F. Kerensky is now in Swedsn. The paper asserts that Kerensky arrived in Sweden early in December. . i J WANT BONUS AGAIN. Montreal, .Jan. 1H.-About 500 employees of the Dominion Bridge Company are on strike because the voluntary bonus which has been paid to them during the past two years lias been discontinued. The bonus Children Like Our Milk and thrive on it It is so Rich and Nourishing tlive your little one lots of it every day. Nothing else will do him as much good. How much shall we send you? Crystal Dairy ited / / - J j 41 ;