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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 6, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta THE :: HUDSON'S :: BAY :: COMPANY BIG - ANNU The Bargain Store is at the "Bay." This fact is (iemonstratcMl beyond question by Hie a(tfiiriawi� during; the, first days of our July Sale. As you enter the store it is easily pereeivable that to buy how is to save dollars. (Mir offerings are indeed varied. Your ehoiee is extended to the xery best qualifies oV nuv~ ehaiulise that is inauiifaetiireil and your selections can be made under one roof of [u-acticaliy six stores as each department carries a stork of impressive proportions. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: OVHl at tin4 "Bay See these Dry Goods Specials in Silk Hose, Taffetas and Crepe-de-CIienes ITA IAN SILK HOSE Black only. Sizes 8% to 10. Spliced solo. July Siilo, pair ..................................... oOC The Housefurnishing Section is Offering Exceptional Bargains during July Sale 2.95 Special July Sale Values in }J ear adies9 11 PUSSY WILLOW TAFFETA With self colored ami candy stripes in satin. Full 36 Inches wide. July Clearing Sale, yard................ FRENCH TAFFETA In handsome toned awning stripes. July Sale Price, yard ................................. ENGLISH VELVET RUGS. Rich colors. Size 2-1 x IS. Regular .f".7r>. .Inly Sale ............ ART LOOM WILTON HEARTH RUGS. The finest obtainable. Size 27x54. Regular ?R.50. July Sale ............................. WILTON VELVET STAIR CARPET. 40 yards only. 27 Inches wide. Two toned green shades. 1 OA Regular $2.35 yard. July Sale........... .. l.Oif MARQUISETTE, SWISS NET AND VOILE CURTAINS. A clean up of all. Do not miss those. Regular fl.ofl, $-1.50 and f-1.75. All to go at pair..........................'........ 6.95 2.98 PRINTED LINOLEUM. l.uii'l yards of extra finost Scotch, Beautiful and exclusive patients. 2 1 pf;' yards wide. July Sale, per lineal yard ..... l�u>> VOILE. American double bordered, hemstitched and colored bordered. In white anil ivory shades. Q(J_ SO incites wide. Regular 55c. Special, yard ... OoC ALL FEATHER PILLOWS. Art ticking covering. Size 25x17. Regular $2.25 pair. Extra for fQ^, Saturday, each............................. OiJC BEDROOM RUGS. 0 only. Made of jute fibre and union fabric. Size 6 feet by 0 feet. Regular $0.1)5. Extra special ....................... CORSECT eved VoUi July Sale COVERS. Kor ) and lace e(b,in adies in good c.'.ialitv muslin, enibroid-Si,es �� ,, ,2. The bahinee of our Liuiies' and Chilci- ron\ > Conls to be eleaj'eo! chiving tots sale at....... ....... HALF 1*1? H!E U9 ONE DAY ONLY All day Saturday we offer a choice of all our 1 �JQ best crepe de cheno.s. All colors at, per yard ... i.� Only !KS II). sack................... 4!) lb. Sack................... 50c 69c FIFTY MEN'S SUITS. Made of tweeds and fancy worsteds in light and dark greys, browns, brown checks and dark mixtures. A splendid suit -i �y a\p for business. Regular to $20.00. July Sale iJii'J BOYS' NAVY BLUE SERGE SUITS. Norfolk styles. Size I'.O to 2-1. A l'ino opportunity to get tiie hov a best suit. Regular $11.00. n t July Sale ................................ (.? Seedless Raisins 5 pkgs. for, ...... Pickles: Red Cross Sweet Chow Chow end Sour Mixed. Regular 20c. IP Special............. IOC , Pnir'ey Flour. Special OQ_ Per tin ............. � Irwin Hansch, of the Royal Bank at Cralgmlle, AHa., is in tho city spending his vacation with his parents. �  � Mr. and Mrs. George McLood, who wore the guests in Calgary of Mr. and Mrs. Dan McLeod for a, few days, have- returned to tho city. * * � Mr. \V. H. Fairfield, supt. of tho Experimental Farm, returned today from Calgary, wbero ho attondod tho fair. * * * ' Sergt. D. A. Bacholder, who loft Canada with tho first contingent, going to the front, with tho artillery, and was twice wonndod, hatt arrived in Lothbridge to take a position with the C.P.R. �*.:� Tho Protheon class of Wesley church arc holding an lco cream''social in aid of tho lied fh-osa'on'Satiir-' day afternoon and eVertiftj?' froh'i'M to' 10, on tho Green Gables''lawh,,'o'ppbBlte the' post office. "'� " 1 * " "  ' II ' ,  : ' * Bl � li ll I .11 II I! Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Thompson announce tho engagement of thoir daughter, Fjmuiu. to George W. Tay-jw, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Taylor, of Sacramento, Cal, Tho wedding will take place the fore-part of August. * * * The engagement is announced in New York of Mian Margery Maude, daughter of Cyril Maude, tho celebrated English actor, to Mr. Joseph Warren Burden, Bon of Mrs. J. W. Burden, g? New York and Ripple Brook Farm, Far Hills, N.J. Mr. Burden was a graduate of Harvard University in 1900, and is a member of the banking firm of Redmond & Company. Miss Maude is well known on the stage, playing in "Grumpy" with her father, and in other plays. *   Tho Ladles' Aid of the TTnlted church of North Letlibridgo was form-ad yesterday afternoon when the Ladies' Aids of St. Andrew's and Westminster churches' amalgamated. The following officers were elected: Honorary president, irfrs. Hodglns; pros! dent, Mrs. Mcllvon^i';' 1st vice-president, Mrs. Andrew^; 2nd vice-president, Mrs. Grey; Bocretftry, Mrs. Btil-pitt; treasurer, Mrs. .'Annott. The first meeting will be hold next Thursday, July 12th at 3 o'clock to make plans for the year. All ladies interested aro asked to attend. � � � �  TRAVELLERS' AID REPORT FOR MONTH OF JUNE Trains met, 218; people assisted, G8: A young woman came off tho train going to a point, farther south, but her ticket was only .good as far as Lethbridge. Strange and strandod-od was her condition. Sho was brought to tho home of tho Travol-lors' Aid, made comfortable, hor frionds communicated with and later sho ' continued her journey. Two young girls loft homo unknown to their parents. Thoy wore placed by tho conductor of the train In care of Travellers' Aid,: who >communicntod wUh.tho girls' pareul;s,ijnd by request, ,piU ,.t,ho girls oiijlbQlruin in card of ,tho 'conuui\tQr|andJtl}ey arrived safely homo ,' ' ' ' ' , .,' U 1 i. II U I j, -itl^fS^s;, Aid. t- The Broker'* Wife Wife--But I must have a new hat. Hub (a retired broker)-Don't buy on this market. 1 have boon watching millinery prices and anything that has had such a boom is sure :to have a slump. Mark my words, you can't pick out a. single hat that won't be lowor within Bix months.-Boston Evening Transcript. , _ Ottawa, July 5.-Since hio appointment as fuel controller, C. A. Magrath has boon busily at work investigating the coal situation in Canada and the United States and creating an organization t'o handle the many problems that confront him at the very outset. Mr. Magrath has spent the last, couple of days In Montreal, and on hla return to Ottawa states that as the coal used in that part of Canada extending from Montreal to Winnipeg is imported from tho United States, and as bbo Imports are very considerably bohind the normal, ho decided that it was Imperatively necessary . to put a representative of Canada into tho United States at once. The tuol controller also announced that he had succeeded In securing tho services of one of the lending fuel and transportation experts in the United States to look after Canada's interests under his directions. Mr. Magrath states that he is now in h position to deal with deliveries and complaints and urges importers to furnish Immediate information re-, garding the amount of coal contracted for, tho quantity received, to what oxtent deliveries aro behind and what amount of coal still remains to bo contracted for. The names of the mining companies furnishing the coal should also be submitted so as to enable him to get into touch with these mines In order to accelerate tho movement of coal to Canada. Tho fuel controller expresses the hopo (hat, as time is very much of an objection, importers will not dolay in communicating their requirements to him at Ottawa. IN FLANDERS' FIELDS In Flanders' fields tho popples blow lietweon tho crosses, row on row, That mark our place, and in the sky Tho larks still bravely singing, fly, Scarce hoard amidst the guns below. ,WQ|are the Dead. Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and wero loved, and now we He In Flanders' fields. Take un our quarrel with the foe, To you from falling hands we throw The torch-be yours to hold It high; If yo break faith with us who die, Wo shall not sleep though popples grow In Flanders' fleldi. The boys of Canada are fully alive to the opportunity and responsibility of contributing to the winning of the war through helping in the greater production of food. Various provincial governments have appealed to the older boys to help in this way. The Ontario government has perhaps* been tho most active and has through Its various departments and resources committee been able to meet in part, at least, the demand for farm labor. The .Ontario government asked the Y.M.C.-jH." to co-operate with them in recruiting boys and keeping In touch with them when they, were once placed on tho farm. The Y.M.C.A. 1ms now five zone supervisors who are giving their entire--time to this work and \ the reports and stories which come to them show that tho boys are 1 ready to make sacrifices both in the matier of finances and pleasurable occupation. One boy of elghtcon, who had tried to enlist hut into been refused, was earning.$18 a week, llo felt he ought to do something to help definitely In winning the war. His firm offered him ?22 a week to stay in his position but that boy is in overalls on a farm earning a month. Another boy of seventeen refused a position worth $70 a month to take up farm work for $17 a month. A doctor in an Ontario town bus a large practice an automobile and a seventeen year old boy. He planned to have his boy drive the car for him oil summer. The call to the farm came and tlio boy said good-bye to dad and automobile, and manned with overalls and n determination to help, went forth to the farm and, as he says in one of his letters home has "been shovelling manure every bright and shining day since." But ho is sticking. Amther hoy drove 12 miles in a blinding rain to receive the Farm Service corps badge which the so.'ern-.'inu is giving to boys working on farms, These instances show the spirit with which Canadian boys under military, age are helping to do their part. Thoy are ovidonce of a real, practical patriotism which speaks well alike for both the future of the boys and the nation. FOLKESTONE CHILDREN PAY TRIBUTE TO CANADA'S DEAD About 100 Canadian soldiers now lie in the military burial ground at Khorncliffo Camp. A simple and touching ceremony took place when several hundred school children of Folkestone. Hythe and Sandgate assembled to placet! flowers oii the grave. Many public bodies and private individual sent wreaths. A littlo boy had a pony and a dog, and his generosity was ofton tried by visitors asking him-just to boo what lie Would sayrr-to give them one or both of his pets', , One day be told a man he might have IiIb pony, reserving the dog, much to tho surprise of UIh mother, who asked: "Why Jackie, why didn't you give him the dog?" "Say nothing-say nothing, mother. When he. gets to the pony 111. set the dog on him."-Pittsburg Chronicle. . laving hf'.r wreath "CROSS MARKED GRAVE. , Rotten Branches i in finding any illustrious'Ancestors?" "How about that genealogical stuut j "No; but. 1 scared up a lot of kins of yours old man? Did ^e�t su^Mad i folic 1 didn't want tt* know at all." New York, July 0.-Agents for tho department of justice this afternoon arrested two Germans, one reputed to be paymaster for tho German spy system in this country and the other alleged to have been formerly associate ed with Captain Franz Von Papen, at one time military attache at. the Ger> man embassy at Washington. Scarcity "Aro dancing men soarce this tea-  son?" "I haven't observed," replied Miss ; Cayenne. "But with all thin demand for soldiers and farmers, I fancy , they'd bettor make theu>*(*lv�g Mk'W Washington Star,; .._ _ ^ ;