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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 24, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Page S THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALI) Tiiesflay, Tune 24,19l( This Great Store Furnishes Much Hundreds^ And All Exhibition Visitors Are FOUR DAYS OF VALUE-GIVING EXTRAORDINARY A Host of Shoe Bargains WOMEN'S PUMPS. OXFORDS AND STRAP SLIPPERS. Black, tan, suede; $L\7o and $0.50 values SALE PRICE ........................... WOMEN'S RUSSIAN CALF OXFORDS AND PUMPS- Also black and tan button or hice hliichors. Reg. S4.50 and $ valiios. S.A.LE PRICE CHILDREN'S CANVAS SLIPPERS-Black, tan and white. Regular price per pair. QK�* S.-U.E PRICE .......................... MEN'S BLUCHER OXFORDS - Black and tan. Regular $4.01) per pair. SALE PRICE ........................ $1.95 PUMPS- $2.95 and white. 95c :an. Rec;- $2.95 Summer Dress Linens NATURAL COLOR DRESS LINENS 3n incjies wide. Regular 2,=)C per vard. SALE PRICE, per yard .......'........ WHITE DRESS LINEN 40 inches wide. Regular 3,^c per vard Sale "PRICE, per vard........... WHITE DRESS LINEN �.j.-,';k inches \>idc. fine /.riaiity. Regular. oOc. SALE PRICE ...____ 15g 30c 40c Women's Cloth Suits Reduced $35.00 values $17.50 A mi.^cellaneous collection of Suits, Whipcords, Serges-all beauilful'.y tailored, some 'simple plain styles; others attractively trimmed, well worth original price. $25.00 values $12.50 Tn-eeds and Serges, light tans and heavy and-medium weight lor touring. .All new models, with jracetuUy cut skirts. STRIPED LINEN Xatural shade, 2S in. wide. Regular ?,nc vd. SALE PRICE, iior v.-.rd ................ WHITE. DRESS LINEN H inches wide. Regular .?1.00 per vard Sale price, i^cr vard ................ NATURAL COLOR DRESS LINEN 2S inches wide. Regular 3.=ic per vard SALE PRICE, per yard ................ 25c 85c 20c Women's Smart Tub Dresses $5.95 Linens, white only, heavy lace trimmings; reg. $7.00. SALE PRICE ..... Chambray and Zephyr Dresses, plain shades, in pink and blue. Regular ?.5..50. qp* S.^LE PRICE ........... ...... $�9.0t> Summer Dress Fabrics COLORED MUSLINS-Pretty patterns, 20o and 2no 4 values. SALE PRICE, per yard ................. I WU EGYPTIAN MULLS-S6 inches wide, pink, pale blue Of\t* mauve; 2.=ic a yard. SALE PRICE, per yard ....... kUC COTTON CREPE-20 cent values | CfJ PRICE...... $4.9U Men's Straw Hats Semuch or Split Straws -plain sailors, .American or English make. $1.50 values SALE PRICE" ...... 95c Hair Ribbons, yard, 10c Pure Silk. Ribbon, most wanted shades; good widths. Usual lo cent value. , , : , '  ' Towelliiiigs HUCK TOWELLING-ik inch width, 30c values, OC#� SALE PRICE per yard .......................... COC t'i^RRY TOWELLINGS-20 Inch width In white only. Ortp, 25 cent values, per yard.......................^.^fcUU GLASS TOWELLING-LinenJow^elUng, red check P'^'" "j^^Q 12lc tern; l.oo values. S.\LE PRICE per yard ..;..... LINEN ROLLER TOWELLING-Red border, 16c value-SALE PRICE, per yard.................... Limited We Would Disturb Any Man To draw his attention to the fact that'In the .ibwor-prlcoOlothing store, we have for the ne.xt few days a little special sale oC 100 Men's Summer Suits $13.50 Every one of them guaranteed-worth all filS.OO and some worth ?20.00. Anybody who has read the newspaper knows that there have been many disturbances in the Men's Clothing market during the f�w months. A few weeks ago we made many friends through our timely sale of Men's Summer Suits in spite of keen competition, there were fine savlngii xaade then. ' Now We Have Another  These himdred stiitB are straight away worsteds 4n first class patterns! we-bave goiie through them'Snd we have not,found a single one that any well dressed man would be ash'amed to wear. We believe it is about the best "clothing special" we have had and we suggest that those who think enough of savings to come down town will find it worth while to do so. How Dominion Counsel Would Adjust Western Freight Rates Dispute Ottawa, June 23.-Mr. Bicknell, when the Railway Commission met this morning outlined in a general wayr.-the . ivestern rates. inquir.\-, as the Dominion counsel understood it ^ and as they intended to present their case. The position ot counsel for the Dominion was to lay before the Board the information possible, in order to help the Commission to come to a proper conclusion. The original order was to find out whether the western rates were excessive; this has been their stand from the first, and thry have refused to be drawn away from this position. The want of any specific theory as to what is a questionable rate made the subject difficult. How to decide or ascertain what was reasonable was s problem. There was nothing to guide lixe counsel or been an evolution in this country, as well as in the United States. -Mr. Aickneii said that they did not propose to^dducc any evidence in regard to oP.ssifications. That ques-tlon, for the purpose of this inquiry, they did not believe was relevant. Tliere was a principle of fi.vlng rates, according to the value of the service rendered There had been a principle enunciated that where the value of goods increased lagely when brought from one place to another, the railroads should secure some of the profits. There was another principle that raii.'oads should bear all the traffic .�an bear. Both these theories, he thought could be dismissed. The principle which yet sliould be followed in fi.xing rates, he maintained was the cost of moving traffic.) Railroads should ascertain the cost of freight movement, and then get a reasonable profit above this cost. There might he e.xceptions, but ordinarily, the minimum rate should be the cost of carrying. Generally th6v Free ^lasonry is an entirely dili^rent institution from Masoiiry � in'-oilier couiitries. In Italy it is es.sentialiy clanish in character, while its meraibers are strictly forbidden to reveal their affiliation to the order, even to members of their faniilie.s. 'I'he refusal of the war and ministers to answer has put ifJAM PALACE S BEING IIIIVAIEO QUEEN IS PERSONALLY SUPERVISING THE ARRANGE. MENTS OF PRINCE'S. -SUITE ' the Board on the point in Canada. In i ^� fo'low was the one which was fol the United States considerable pro- ; "n^'cd in all modern business systems, gress in layliig down principles for rates has been made. There were' four or five different theories. He Sid not believe it was an insuperable flifficulty to get down to basic principles. Rates, he said, had largely Fer THE PERFECT SHOE FOR SUMMER SPORTS MK your dealer. tie.s, cau.sing a very spirited debate and no end (3f enibarrassracnt to Premier fridletti, whose cabinet comprises several Masons. The cnntrnvcrsy is the outcome oi the resignation of Italian Free Mas onry of General Fura, one of the heroes of the Tripoli war, for a reason which at lirst neither the general nor his brother Masons were inclined to disclose. Through the efforts of several Catholic paper.s the public at last has i , ,  , , . ,  -, learned that General Fara found the '" ,^ '"^'""f'^l-^"'^'' P'^'^''* � f"/ P, R. for 1911 and 11)12 as ioThat i di-h^'rgc of his dutie. to�vard a bro-! f^''''; J ' -J - ther Mason would bi; incompatible .'"^..'^"'^'^ .'^ "'*^""'^> "^'y-with his oath as an officer of the army. When pressed for explanations the general admitted the newspapers with .Masonic Icaiiinns had attacked They proposed to find out the cost of I ""'V reason that he re- moving freight, and then add .50 per 1 '"^'^'^ ^ favorable report on cent, for gross protit,s, which would i colonelcy of a cer- cover-interest on investment and ta.x-1 ations. This, Uiey believed would al-� ^� ":"'"'' ^'^'^ ^ ^'^^ low them to fix 'a reasonkble � rate, j ^'f "^'asonry. ^. . , . ' The matter recently has had a was the total cost and what was the gross profit. The principle which they proposed The main difficulty which they have had In ascertaining the actual cost of transportation has been in segregating freight and passenger expenses. Many Items of expenditure, such as maintenance of way and equipment, are common to both passenger and | freight services. i Railway experts, however, today ! said It was not impossible, and Mr. j Bicknell quoted from a number of Am- ! erican Inter-Statf ConimeTce Cornmis- i Bion decisions to show that it was felt i this difficulty could be overcoiiie and j that It was posBlble to adjust ihe op- i eration cost between the pii.s.songer | and freight services. They intended to-Btibmit a atatemoni to show how powerful echo in the senate, where Senator Satini attacked Free Masonry, or rather the mystery which surrounds its existence as an institution, its alleged evil influence on fos-j ipring the interests of persons who olten pro^ed to he the least deserving, its attitude toward the Papacy, and concluded by saying, amid manifest approval of a majority ot those present, that it was the duty of army and navy rnini.stor.s to .see that the olhccrs resign iiniucdiateiy and hencciorlh abstain from joining Free .Ma.sonry. During the dcbale in the .senate, an opportunily was given Oenpral Sprintiard and Cattiolico, v.'ar an6 some time next week the president of the cabinet mtist explain "what he think.s of iii.s colleagues' silence on the existing question." Prof. UUss Bacci, secretary of the Italian branch of Free Masons, today issued a statement denying the alleged incompatibility between the oath taken by members of the order and the oath of office taken by army, navy and .state oflicial.s, denying the or- wcll as in any other country, is eminently a patriotic organization. , THE NEAL Cure is not a mere sobering up process, but a sound thorough treatment eliminating all traces ot alcoholic poison from the system and removing all craving and desire for strong drink from the periodical, habitual or nervous drinker. It makes no difference how confirmed the habit or how many other treatments have been tried the XE.AL treatment will do its work quickly and thoroughly In every case. The Neal Drupr Treatment takes from ten days to three weeks. Get information from us about it. Write for ".\ Little .lourney to The .Veal Institute" by filbert Hubbard, the book Is aulhorltative. NEAL INSTITUTE 820 Thirteenth Avenue West, Calgary Phona W4B25 ) London, June 23.-The work of re-fronting Buckingham palace will begin toward the end ol July as soon as the court leaves for the summer. It is estimated that the work will not take more than six or seven weeks, as the stone work, which is now in hand, will be completed by then and will require only, hauling and fixing into place. Both King George and Queen Mary dislike the appearances of a brand new building, and keeping this in view, those who have the superintending of the work will see that by a special treatment the stone facing and pillars will have a slightly weather worn appearance, inside the palace, too, there will be great changes and these the Queen herself is superintending. The rooms now occupied by the Prince of Wales probably will he given over to Prince bert. They arc a charming suite, including a large study. The new rooms in preparation for the Prince of Wales will bo of a more comprehensive nature, whore he will be able to receive and entertain his friends independently of the rest of the royal household. This new suite will command a view of the .Mall and will be furnished and decorated according to the ouner's individual taste. Prince .lolin is a grrat inquirer. If be is not answered satisfactorily he replies himself. "Why does Mary wear a hat with a feather winding round it ?" he demanded the other day as his sister and the King and the Queen were about to start out from Buckingham palace. "Girls do wear queer things, I'm glad I'm a boy." The little Prince takes an intelligent interest in the suffragettes. A few dats ago, walliing with his nurse in the green park, in a lit of eiitliusiasm shouted at the top of his Voice; "Votes for women." SKIHING IN E MURDER SIORY WIFE IN TEMPER IS SAID TO HAVE ACCUSED HUSBAND OF OFFENSE ' ' Pinchet Creek, .June 2.S.-Con.sider-able excitement was caused here on Saturday over a statement made in a Lethbridge paper to the effect that a man named Riley had been arrested and charged with the murder ot his two children. Murder stories evidently'make the very best kind of copy for the newspapers, for enquiries were received by the local newspaper ofllce from practically every daily between Winnipeg and Calgary for "full details of the crime." Investigation, however, did not anything iti the nature of a murder, and botii the local and the mounted police positively denied all knowledge of any such crime. Your correspondent has since stumbled onto what may have been the origin ot the story which appeared in the Lethbridge paper. Xo details can ho oi!ered at the present time, however, as no action has as yet been taken by the police. It is alleged tliat during a family row a short time ago in our immediate neighborhood the woman in the i case threw discretion to the.'winds I and made some decidedly startling I charges against her husband concerning the disappearance ot a couple of illigitinuitc children. Although the local corp ot the mounted police and the officer commanding at Maclcod j all strenuously deny any  knowledge lot any murder or'any.attenipted mur-' der in this sectiQn of the country; it is prett}' cerlain'froni information to hand that they have .this matter under investigaliori, itt fact, have; hact: for some time'past. ' ' " .;' The stateiufcnt pr^the.piper.relqrte^i to, however, to the' iftfec^ thataAdri* rest had been made iwas:.,entirely ^r-ronegus. 1 It PLEADS FOR BANKING REVISION IS ONLY WAY IN STABILITY COULD SECURED WHICH BE Washington, June 23.-Bearing H personal plea for Immediate action by Congress to revise the banking and curr-ency laws that business may ba aided In meeting tariff revision. President Wilson for the second tlma went to the House of Representatives today and personally read his addreaa on the Rubjocl to both houses of Cou' glees aasamhled in Joint sesBlon, His address today was an appeal to every tnembor of the House and Senate to lay aside personal considerations and sacTlflce comfort and even health. If necessary, to secure at once a revision and reform of the nation's banking system. Only In that 'way, he declared could the country secure the benefits of the tariff revision soon to bo completed. Work has begun on the new c|uar-ler cf a million dollar waterworks Byateaj at Sainla, DROWNED AT FORT . WILLIAM Port William, June 23,-In the pres. encB of a number'of .his fellow workmen, Richard -Mountford, an Englishman, aged :i5 years, employed as a porter for Peterson & Fell, Grand Trunk Pacific boarding car coiitra<;t-ors, was drowned In the Mission rlvor at toulirht. ' WIUSONS \ f LY PAD. There are many imitations of tJiis best of all fly killers. Ask for Wilson's, be sure you get them, and avoid disappointment. 4505?9 ;