Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 11

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 22
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 28, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE ELEVEN Over 200 Bargains TONIGHT At Rylands' Rummage Sale TO WIND UP the best Sale in the Store's History we are putting on Sale Tonight 200 of the Biggest Bargains of the season. On account of rush of business we cannot give you a list of all the good things. See Windows Tonight. All Sale Goods Out in Plain Sight Extra Salespeople To Serve You Savings from 10 to 35 per cent. Special Sale Bargains for the Men Come Down Tonight Early!! Sale Continues until the Last of the Month-Monday and Tuesday only MILADI Mr. find .Mrs. James .M. Mcintosh are spending a few days in Banff. *. �  Dr. and Mrs.' L,. T. Allen hnvo loft to spend several weeks at Banff.   � Miss Ethel Brooks of Tabor Is the Kuost of ,Mfss Annio .Mcb'aclieni, Utli Avenue south.   * MiM.Gladys Downer left this afternoon to spend a week in Calgary with Mrs. C. E. Morris.    Mr. and Mrs. A. P. S. Tatiim and little Bon aro leaying on TiieHday to spend the month of August at Banff.  �  \V. D. Kins, manager of the Bank of Nova Scotia is attending the hankers' convention at Groat i�"alln, Mont.    Rov. H. and Mrs. Buttrum and children of San Francisco, Cal., are the guests of Mrs. Buttruin's sister, Mrs. John Home.  * * A special meeting of St. Mary's Girls' Auxiliary will he held in the parish hall after the Sunday evening services. Everybody should make an effort to attend.   * NEWINGER-SELLAXD. The marriage took place at tlio Manse, High River, on .luly ,'ilBt by the Hev. Wm. McXlcol, M.A., of Mr. Kenneth II. Newinger, of Kirkcaldy, Alberta, to Miss Emma Gunda Sell-and, of Champion, Alberta. Mrs. P. II. Brooks of Tabor is vis-! itliiK her daughter, Miss M. Brooks.  * * Miss M. Thompson of Onr-lston Is in the city for a few day;-of Mr. and Mrs. Haley. the guest NOTE IT HAS BEEN THE CUSTOM AT ALL OUR PREVIOUS RUMMAGE SALES TO ADVERTISE ALL THE GOODS LEFT O N THE BARGAIN TABLES AT PRICES THAT WILL ENSURE A COMPLETE CLEARANCE. THIS POLICY WILL BE ADHERED TO IN THIS SALE. ALL GOODS MUST BE SOLD BEFORE TUESDAY NIGHT, SO YOU CAN DEPEND ON SOMETHING EXTRA SPECIAL.- SEE MONDAY'S PAPER. ALL READY FOR Winnipeg, July 28.-The Royal Alexandra Hotel has been definitely chosen as the home of the big Western Liberal Convention at Winnipeg on Aug. 7 and 8. The throe big ballrooms of tho C.P.R. hoBtelry will bo used for the meetings, . which will allow of plenty of room for the big committees to work while the main convention is In session. Possibly tho most important announcement by tho committeo which Is making general arrangements for tho convention came today with the news that It is the intention to seo that the resolutions committee Is given power to hear representations from any organised public body on any matters which such bodies think should be brought before the convention. This la a step unique In tho history of political conventions In Canada and Is additional proof of the thoroughly' democratic nature of'this gathering of Western Liberals. . Since general Information was Issued as to the representation of delegates from each provincial constituency in the western provinces, It'has been brought to the attention of the committee that an unfairness might be worked on constituencies whose provincial representatives are away on active service or absent otherwise. It has therefore been decided that such constituencies can nominate an additional delegate to take his place. IS ARRESTED Chicago, July 27.-Daniel H. Wallace, author of "Shanghaied Into War" who was arrested at Davenport, la., early today by United States Deputy Marshals, and who is to be taken to Ottumwa, la., today for a hearing on tho charge of high treason .on which he was arrested, was one of the organizers here of "the league of humanity" composed of persons who stylo themselves conscientious objectors to wkr. Wallace, according to his own stntomont and that of fellow members of the league, is a deserter from the British armies. According to an official of tho league, the British government has set a price upon Wallace's head. �>  * EXPECT BIG STRIKE.  C- - * * Chicago, July 27. - Two ? ? thousand five hundred railroad to strike at C o'clock tomorrow ?  morning, c. Cordon Ironsldk & Fares Co.Ltd" Winning � Moot /aw May Be Necessary to Reduoe PJaysrsf Stipends. Joe Vila says in the New York Evening Sun that if the war tax on baseball receipts becomes a hardship for the major league clubs it is not Improbable that the players' salaries will bo reduced before the Reason ends. The magnates say that It the receipts fall off bocause the fans are compelled, to pay the tax imposed by the government, heavy financial losses will follow unless radical meaaures are adopted. Players who signed the new form of contract several months ago can be released on ten days' notice. In that case they can be signed fill over again for less money or go into retirement. There is no Federal league to which the players can' jump and no Fraternity to call a general strike. So the players will be at tho mercy of the magnates if the ; lalt-.-are forced to reduce expenses. Already the major league clubs' have lost thousands because of inclement weather. The major longuoBhavo contracted to pay 11,500,000 ip salaries this year, but the ten days' release clause in many of the contracts may prove an anchor to wladf/ard. DON'T MISS THE "TWO FOR ONE/* Rov. W. F. Burns returned recently from the Waterton Lakes where he attended the Knox summer camp.  � * Tho Art Needlework Club will mo*t with Mrs. D. A. Simpson, fitu 15th street on Monday afternoon.    Mr. J. F. Miller of the Rank of Nova Scotia has returned from the coast, where he was called by tho death of his mother.    The Women's Tiranch of the Hod Cross Society will hold a special meeting at the Red Cross rooms, '.) p. in., Monday afternoon.  *  Mrs. Keith entertained her Sunday school class of Christian Helpers at the Baptist parsonage yesterday af-.tornoon. Games wore played and a pleasant time spent by those present. Ice cream was served before the guests departed.  * * Mrs. Muldrow, who was formerly lady principal of tho Red l)ecr Ladies' college, and now is assistant superintendent of women's institutes, will go to Ottawa shortly to assist in tho work of the food commission, having been loaned by the provincial department of agriculture for that purpose. t PLANS DELAYED The Chautauqua meeting at the board of trade last evening had a slim attendance. The general arrangements committee, of which Mayor Hardie is chairman, Is still to report, and another meeting will be held at nine o'clock in the board rooms on Monday evening, when all committees are urged to be present. Ladies representing the Civic,Club, Mathesis Club and Red Cross jivere present last night and took an active interest In the work. ,-.[. The report of the advertising committee was satisfactory, but most of its work is still to be done, �particularly in regard to distributing displays, wind shields, etc. Chairman Lloyd of the ticket sales committee has his work well in hand, and the prospect looks bright in that particular. One gentleman whose business takes him to the country often, said that it was hiB opinion that during the Chautauqua possibly 1500 automobiles would visit the city daily, and was inquiring about the work of the general arrangement committee in regard to seating, etc. Mr. Dunham said that he did not Bee how the personnel of the committee could bo improved, and they had power to add to their numbers, and that the responsibility for the general arrangement rested upon them, and lie was sure that they would be equal to tho occasion. The question of appointing an entertainment committee was discussed and left over to a larger meeting which it is hoped will attend the call for Monday night, Mrs. Harmon of tho Red Cross, also wished the question of refreshments to be postponed until the Monday night meeting. Also tho question of billeting visitors will come up before the Monday nights meeting. It is earnestly hoped that by that time, more general interest will be aroused, and the people will awako to the responsibility that rests upon them in connection with the Chautauqua. ? : : VICTIM OF AUTO DIES. SMASH Tl L Dublin, July 26, via London, July 27. -The second days' proceedings of the 'Irish convention have confirmed the good impression of the opening day. A practical and businesslike complexion has boon given to tho assembly, and while nobody under-estimated the hardness of the various nuts which will have to be ,cracked before a sound and satisfactory kernel can be found there is general agreement that the difficulties will be approached in the right spirit. Henry K. Duke, chief secretary tor Ireland, in conversation, laid emphasis on the practical side of the Irish character and said that the delegates to the convention were, in the main, men who had a large experience of affairs. Mr. Duke naturally would make no prediction bb to the ultimate re-sults of the convention but he was evidently impressed with the spirit in which the assembly met. 1 The population of Dublin again displayed little interest in the gathering of delegates and, truth to tell, there was nothing speetticnlar to attract attention. PeopWheVe *f�ar to think that the absence of any popular demonstration is "all to the good," : Port Arthur, July 2S.-C. B. > Gerry of Fort William, injured ? in Wednesday's automobile ac-> cident in Port Arthur when > two others wero killed, died ? this morning. Tho other two ? injured are recovering, al- � ? though Mrs. Arthur Chipmnn loses one eye. > : YJ.C. A. CAMPERS Parents and boys should not forget the big "Y" summer canip at Sentinel next August. The following is a list of the articles and instructions necessary to campers: Activities Swimming, baseball, track-meet, hikes, mountain climbing, twilight games, dally tent competition, camp honor test, camp fire stories, Bible study, rafting and three good square meals a day. What to Take Pack the "following in a bag: Winter pyjamas, heavy underwear, extra flannel shirts, heavy stockings, bathing and gym suits, running shoes, comb and brush, soap and towels, handker-clilefs, heavy sweater coat, extra trousers, dark pillow case, Bible, granite cup, deep plate and bowl, knife, fork and spoon, stamps and note paper, tooth brush and paste. The following are not essential but very desirable: Camera, musical instruments, needle and thread, baseball outfit, collapsible drinking cup, safety pins, also a canvas or rubber sheet about 4 ft. by 8 ft. Important Take plenty of bedding (heavy bedding preferred).. Pack the blankets separately and have all pieces marked. Wear a strong durable suit for hard wear in camp. Wear heavy shoes and stockings. Each boy will carry a good sized lunch, rain coat or overcoat and a good disposition. All campers will sleep at the Y. M. C.A. on Tuesday night, August 7th. Train will leave Lethbridge at 4.20 Wednesday morning, 8th Aug. Baggage Is to be brought to the Y. M. C. A. before dinner time Tuesday 7th, Cost For boys under 17. years......$12.00 For boys over 17 years ....... 15.00 All camp fees must be-in before August 1st. No fire arms allowed in camp. Boys will walk to camp which Is only one mile and a half from Coleman. All baggage will be taken out to camp in a wagon. The tents will be up before campers arrive. The first morning will be spent in getting the camp in order. In the afternoon elections will take place for mayor, aldermen, health officer, policeman and leaders for tents. 67 ARE DEAD Sydney, N. S., July 27.-- The dead In tho New Water-ford mine disaster are now officially announced to be 67 with 65 bodi6s recovered and two yet In the mine, twenty of the dead wero buried this morning, over 3,000 miners from all parts of Capt Breton walked In the cortege this afternoon, a like number of bodies were laid to rest, the company announces that the west side of the colliery will be in readiness' for operation in 10 days. ? ?  SPECIALS from Bay Grocery Dept. TONIGHT From 7.30 to 10 Calii'oriihi Peaches, regular 35c. Special, per tin............................20c English Table Syrup, regular 25c, Special per tin...........................10c Imperial Syrup, regular 85c, Special . . . 4Sc Imperial Syrup, regular 50c. Special .... 28c. 50 cans only, California Grapes, regular 35c, Extra special, tin.............. 17c Raspberry Vinegar, regular :50c, Special 24c Quart Bottles Grape Juice, regular 50c, Special per bottle..................37c Grocery Specials at the "Bay" Monday Sunlight Soap, 0 bars.................50c Royal Crown Cleanser, 3 tins ......... 24c Pure Castile Soap, 0 cakes.............20c Ammonia, Special, 4 pkgs.............30c Ammonia, Special, 2 bottles........... 25c Welcome Soap Powder, large pkgs., Spec. 23c Lux, per package.....................10c Pure Castile Soap, 2 It*, bars, Special, each 32c Baby's Own Soap, Special, box.........30c Round Toilet Paper, 5 for............. 25c Attention to :: Foot Troubles FREE CONSULTATION on ALL FOOT TROUBLES by a Specialist from the Dr. Win. Seholl's Foot Correction School. TONIGHT & M0N. at the Foot Toggery IP YOUR FEET ARE SORE YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISt THE OPPORTUNITY. W. J. Nelson & Co. SHERLOCK BUILDING 517078 46?70523 9136 ;