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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 13, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TEN THE LETHBHIDGE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1917 SATURDAY WILL BE THE BIG DAY OF CLARKE'S EIGHTH ANNUAL MID-SUMMER SALE All Over Nets and Laces - 67c Worth up to $1.25 SIsgie and doable widths in white, ecru and colors. Allows end wide flounclngs. Cream Blanket Cloth - $1.9S Worth up to $3.00 BO Inch heavy -weight, also �Crlped coatings on cream ground. Paisley Voiles 60c Worth up to $1.00 Lovely Tariety In now colorings, also figured mulls and yvflei. Splendid Hose 25c Worth up to 40o Lcflles' Hose, black, white and color* children's silk lisle sox In big variety and children's silk lisle hose. Sky, pink, black and white tig to 6 inches. Lisle Hose 45c Worth up to 75c Black, white, tan and other colors. Ladles' sizes only. Excellent silk lisle. Plain and ribbed tops. Very special. Silk Boot Hose 59c Now worth 85o Black, white, palm beach, battle grey, putty, Eky, pink, etc. Lovely grade!!. All ladies' sizes, 8^4 to 10 inches. Heavy Silk Hose SSc Now Worth $1.25 Superior quality, excellent wearing heavy silk. Colors black, white, grey, putty, balm beach, sky, pink, etc. Ladlet' sizes. This most successful selling event continues tomorrow with more activty, exceptional variety and bigger savings than ever. EVERYTHING BELONGING TO SUMMER HAS TO GO AND BARGAIN PRICES HAVE BEEN MARKED TO ACCOMPLISH TH\T END IN Till: SHORTEST POSSIBLE TIME AND WITH LITTLE REGARD TO PRESENT VALUES OR ACTUAL COSTS. IT'S THE GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY OF THE ENTIRE SEASON TO SAVE ON MERCHANDISE OF HIGHEST QUALITY THAT YOU WILL NEED NOT ONLY FOR PRESENT BUT FOR FUTURE USE AS WELL. SHOP IN THE MORNING. Combs. Pins, Etc. 10c Values up to 11.00 in back nitd Bide combs and fancy hair pins. All selling remarkably cheap. and narrow cord, flfi to 42 inches wido. Excellent qualities at regular prices. White Suitings 28c Regular 35c Values 2S to 36 inches wldo in repps, jeans, Indian Head, nurse's cloth, etc. Embroidery Cotton 35c 42 Inch cloths Very soft and fine with absolutely no dressing. Extra special at the price. Curtain Scrim 20c Worth up to 35c Cream ground with colored border and figuros. Very pretty colorings. Crepes and Voiles 20c Worth up to 35c Dainty figured goods for children's wear that wash and wear well. Large (Bedspreads $1.50 Heavy weight, very strong and durable in sizes to fit a 4-foot bed. Now worth $2.25. Twilled Sheets $2.75 pair Heavy twilled shooting, hemstitched on one end. Size 68x90. Special value. Awning Stripe 37c Regular 45c Value 30 inch width. Tan with light stripe. Heavy weight. Very durable. Practical, Dressy Goats At the lowest prices quoted this season. Final clearance prices. The biggest savings you will meet with, on every coat In the store without any reserve whatever.-This is probably your last opportunity to buy coats so cheap as styles and materials are the best obtainable and prices so low that they will be snapped up in short order. Covert Coats $35.00 & $37.50 values $23.75 $30.00 & $32.50 values $21.00 $22.50 A $25.00 values $17.50 $20.00 values at ..... $14.50 VELOUR COATS $20.00 & $22.50 values $13.75 $30.00 values at......$17.50 EXTRA! COAT SALE $5.00 Styles carried over from previous seasons in three-quarter and full lengths. Tweeds and serges. Up to........ 20.00 Tweed Coats $17.50 values for.....$12.00 $22.50 values for.....$15.00 $27.50 values for ..... $18.00 BLANKET CLOTH COATS $15.00 & $17.50 values $10.50 SERGE AND BROADCLOTH COATS In black, navy, brown, green. $22.50 values in serges $15.00 $27.50 values In sergos $18.50 $32.50 and $35.00 values in serges at ......... $22.00 ALL OTHER NEW SKIRTS 20% OFF In silks, velours, tweeds, checks, serges, etc., at $6.50 to $20.00. Splendid Under-vesis - 25c Up to 33c Value Short slonvos or Bleoveless. Fine ribbed goods in all regular sizes. Union Suits 50c Worth up to 65c Flno ribbed, wldo or tight knee. All regular sizes Included. Knit Envelopes 68( Very popular style. Regular size. Large size snmo at SOc. Girls' Wash Dresses 90c to $1.50 Sizes 2 to 6. Splendid flylcs. All guaranteed washable. Boys' Jerseys 35c Sizes 2 to CI. White with collar and cuffs of sky or cardinal. Great Silk Sale $1.38 Worth up to $2.25 All our finest taffeta in al! colors. Plata and shot silk, crepo do cheno in all colors and silk poplin in all thtj new fall shades. 36 inches wide. Lovely Lot Silks 98c Worth up to $1.50 Silk crepes, white, black, flesh and maize. Sport silk* and wash silks in big variety of plain colors. Spots and Paisley stripes. 36 Inches wide. Sunshades and Parasols - 20% Oft In a big variety. Motor Bonnets $2.90 Worth up to $3.75 Various styles and shape*) in wash materials with various colored ninou scarfs. Cambric Gowns 98c Slip-over or buttoned front. Exoellont garments nt the price. All White wear 10% OK Skirts, gowns, envelopes, combinations, corset covers, drawers, etc. Embroidery Sale 10c Worth up to 20c Narrow and wide, edges up to six inches. Splendid qualities. All very cheap. Girls' Wash Dresses $1.25 to $2.50 Sizes 6 to 14. Rig variety of styles. All in guaranteed colors. House Dresses 20% Oil nig variety of styles in small, medium and large sizes up to 44. Regular up to $2.50. Middy Waists 20% 00 Splendid new stock In the correct coat styles, ranging from $1.75 to $3.50. Pure Linen Kerchiefs - 3 for 25c Regular 15c and 18o value Plain llnon v.llh narrow item, also dainty embroidered kerchlots In many very rent designs and very fine qualities. Wash Bells, Collars. Etc. - 10c Worth up to SOc A few odd lines to clear at a ridiculously low price, in values that will surpriso you. MID-SUMMER SALE CLARKE & CO. MID-SUMMER SALE Upholds in Note to German Governor Their Refusal to Aid Deportations Following the condemnation by the German authorities in Belgium of nineteen Malines priestH to pay fines ol 100 marks each because of the refusal to aid in compiling lists of unemployed Belgien workers for use in deportation of men to Germany, Cardinal Mercler sent a letter of protest to Baron von Huehne, then acting governor-general, defending the action of the priests and pointing out that there was a limit to the exercise of temporal power. The text of this letter, which was written in February and briefly referred to at that time, appeared May 16 In La Metropole, a Belgian newspaper now published in London, and reads as follows: "Archbishopric of Ms lines, "February, 1917. "To the Governor General. Sir: "Your excellency has intrusted to the chief of your political department, M. Boron von de Lancken, the task of writing to inform me that you bto at a loss to explain the attitude of the clergymen of Malines who have considered it their conscientious duty to decline the offer to stamp their cards of identification. "It seems to you that their attitude Js not in accord with this passage in my letter of Nov. 29, 1916: 'The prleats, who know the common people better than any one else, would be valuable helpers to the recruiters; why is their assistance refused?" "The military governor haB sentenced each one of these clergymen to a fine of 100 marks, and your excellency declares that, to your lively egret, you can only ratify this sen- tence. "The initiative of the clergy of Malines was, indeed, taken in full consciousness, as your excellency supposes, and the reasons therefore were presented in writing to the district chief. We do not wish to deny that the letter's intentions toward certain social categories may have been kindly, but his enticing procedure toward the bourgeois class was menacing for the working class "For the purpose of organizing with more system and certainty the levy of a contingent of the Belgium population destined to serve, willingly or through compulsion, the economic interests of the enemy and, consequently, indirectly his military interests, the occupying power had demanded of the communal authorities the list of unemployed workers. The councils of the Belgian communes, realizing in the ninjoriiy of cases that they were in duty bound to safeguard the integrity of the nation, refused tb furnish, under the classification of unemployed, a list of free citizens destined to be converted tlio next day Into a list of outlaws, A Roundabout Method "Blocked by this refusal, the military power tried a roundabout way. The idle men not being registered the only thing left to do was to try those not idle. That which could not bo obtained through a direct procedure of positive enrollment was sought through an Indirect method by graciously offering to stamp the cards of those who were to bo spared and thua, ail the result of subtraction, ranging on one Bide tho category of idle men for deportation. "The threats of the mayors were followed by enticements to the middle class citizens Both these attempts of the military power had the same object: To induce the Belgians to cooperate in the organization of the deportation of their brothers. Both were intended to have the same result-to Hiiatch a class of citizens, as guiltless and free as all tho other Belgian citizens, from their homos and force them Into exllo and working for tho enemy. "That all the future beneficiaries of this stamped card may not have BEACHING A TORPEDOED BRITISH TRANSPORT . -'-J. y::''":-:'.\: Wi-\"c;;*:* This remarkable photograph shows a British transport on the rocks aftor being torpedoed by a German submarine in the Eastern Mediterranean. Tho vessel was run on the rocks in an effort to beach her. The men can be seen sliding down the ropes hanging from tho vessel. At the stern is a lifeboat hanging by the painter w.hilc some of the members of the crow and the sailors can bo seen bobbing about tho water. suspected the hook beneath the bait Is conceivable. That some man of the world, loaded with family obligations, may have considered less carefully the effect of their action and in good faith have confined their sentiment of national solidarity within more narrow limits, is not to bo made a grievance against them. Hut the priest, for whom temporal intorests do nt)t count In comparison with those of eternity; tho priest who, as a preacher of the gospel and an olllcial representative of Christian right, would blush nt not making his personal conduct conform with his highest pledges; tho priest, as tho protector of tlio weakest, lias a cloarer vision of his moral obligations, and Is able to Judj;e if he would not ho fall- ing in his duty if he did not extend fraternal devotion beyond the strict requirement of the common law. "These, monsieur the governor general, are the lofty considerations that guided tho clergy of Malines, and of which your excellency may have found a glimpse In the lotter addressed under date of Dec. 24 to the district chief. That is what made me write as follows to his excellency M. Karon von Kissing, In my letter of Nov. 2!): "'It. would be iniquitous to make tlio whole weight of tho deportations fall upon the working classes. The middle classes must have their part in tho sacrifice-however cruel it may be, and just becauso it is cruel-that tlio occupying power Imposes upon the natidu. A great many members of my clergy have asked mo to beg for them a place in the van.^of the persecuted. I register their offer ami submit it to you with pride.' "Tho lines that your excellency takes from this same letter of Nov. 29 harmonize with the attitude of the clergy of Malines and with all my correspondence regarding tlio deportation. "In my letters of Oct. 19 and Nov. 10 I had protested witli all the energy that love of justice and charity was able to give mo against tho kidnapping of thousands of our fellow countrymen. NovortholoMS, fearing that tho military power would r<"naln de:if j to those protuslH and to ^^objurga- tions, 1 added this m,^ natural thought: 'If, nevertheless, you persist in the injustice, nt least allow our priests to modify the evil that, your violence does to our people, accept their co-operation in order to save that which, according to your own Instructions, Iniquitous us thoy may bo, may still bo saved.' "Hut you have not wanted that. You have removed your operations from tin.' control of I hone who, through their social vocation and their dally contact with the common people, were qualified to exorclso it. "You have Indicated even to me Unit I w;ih siot to convey a word ot comfort to ilioso being forced to leave to miller your rulo, and 1 lmvu re-lipoctod tho order. Cannot Put God's Word In Chains "But there- is a bander, M. Governor General, before which military force halts and behind which tlio right is inviolably sheltered. From that side of tho barrier it is we, representatives of moral authority, who Bpeak aB masters. Wo cannot, we do not wish to allow the Word of God to be put in chains. "Tho military governor has had tlio hardihood to sentence each ono of nineteen priests to pay a fine ot 100 marks for not having wished to beno-flt by a privilego which their co�-science forbade them to ncoept. "Very well; they will pay the 1W marks from their modest salaries, or, if thoy do not have the means to settlo it, perhaps they will pay with their liberty for their inability to satisfy you. "Very well agRln! I know tho souls of our priests well enough to predict that they will remain patient, Just tho same. Thoy will drink to tho dregs tho cup of hlttornoss you have forced to tho lips of a people wh# never wished you anything but gooi. "Wo await our vengeance in patience. "I inn not speaking of our earthly vengeance. Wo havo that already, for the regime of occupation that you forco us to undergo is despised by everything that is decent in the wholo world. I am speaking of the judgment of history, of the iuoscapablo punishment of tho God of JuBtico. "And to you who aro, if I am well Informed, n son of tho Church of Christ equally with the most humblo of our workmen, I dare to add that, you are loading your conscience witli a heavy burden in covering with your high authority a military decision that likens an act of Christian and pastoral abnegation to n crime. "D. J. CARDINAL MIQRCIKR. 'Archbishop of Malines." Kind to Father Little Miss, three yearn old, very observing, called on her grand aunt, tho other day. "Como again," mild grand aunt, In farewell. Father next morning said "Goodbye, Little Miss." "Goodbye. Come again," Elm implied In poljto tones. ;