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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 20, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta s Monday, march 20, loio the lethbridge DAIliY HKKALT) page FIV0 C\ AD 1^17 P CC\ THE LADIES'STORE V/LAI\I\L IX \A), Phone 453 Acadia Biock Another Fine Shipment SPECIAL-CHILDREN'S WASH DRESSES 90c to $2.00 Every color Buaranteod ulisolntcly fast; slzea 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,--lii HtrlptHl and checked gliighams, BnlliiiK iil UOc Jl.OO and �1.2r,. Sizes fl, �, 10, 12, 14, til Middy nnd other attractlvt' stylos, at 11.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $:;.00. thf H�n":oi�/t New Suits of the Season Ordered very late to be siu-e ol' ccn'ret't styles, and a reniarkaUly attractive (!oII6('l!aberdines in the new l)o\ ci Inches wide, with navy or black stripe. Extra Special! Very Scarce! SILK CREPE DE CHINE .............$1.75 Hnrd to net at any prlre. bnt sellinK the same as t'orinerly; colors Alice, rose, old rose, cream, mauve, Copenhagen and black; 12 Ins. wide. Very cheap. CHAMOISEUDE GLOVES ............9Qc White with black stltchinK, splendid nuallty sizes (1 to 7Va; special value at the price. Only a limited quantity, MIDDY WAISTS ....................$1.25 Smartest styles wo have seen: in large sizes up to 4'1. Undoubtedly the best value ot the season. Silk Hosiery - - $1.00 Extra special value, superior r|uallty, bought before the advance. Color.'!, sky. cream, black, pink, green, grey, sund, etc. * Summer Underwear 25c to $1.00 Vests and Union Suits -all special v.ilues at old prices. Lisle vests 2r,c, '.iTic, ."lOc; Union Suits 50c, C'.c and T.'Jc. m SHOW GREA SPOSIINI SURRENOER Pelrograd, via London, .March I'j.- After three weeks of suspended activity, the main Russian nrniy beyond ICzenim, which has been waiting for the development of operations on the Ulack si'a and In the Lake Van region to make their positions secure against possible flank attacks by the Turks, have again roBunied their westward march toward Sivas. Although the Russian advance is yielding a constantly growing number iieason to suppose that the Turks have begun to offer serious resiatunce to their pursuers. According to unolllc-fal rejiorts the large nimiber of liris-oners Is accounted for by the Turkish discontent ivltli conditions provalllnfi in the Turkish army, which have resulted In a growing disposition to surrender. In this connection it is interesting to note that an exceptionally high percentage of olhcers have been taken prisoner. Some of them were unable longer to tolerate German control of the army. :-: DISTRICT NEWS :-: VULCAN NEWS (From the Advocate) 'ITie council held their montlily re-liar meeting at the olllces of the icrotary-treasurer on Monday night Id got through some Important busi->BB, deciding on a cemetery site, tating and curling rinks for next �ar, nnd the removal of the nuisance ound from tho present site to one jrthwest ot t!ie town, across tho lilway line. It was decided to dls-snso with tho services of the town an, Frank Kaiser. The town will Icely alter the Idea of having u ro-ilar man tor the town work In the ituro, hiring labor by tho day. .Melvlu Bowie, iii year old son-of MlUam Bowie, who lives 11 miles lUthwBst of Vulcan. Is missing, nnd formation regarding his whore-)outs win bo gladly roceived by .Mr. DWio. Tho auction fair for Thursday, arch 23rd at tho agricultural grounds IB aroused widespread interest (roughaut the district, and there is rery probability of a large attend-�ce of buyers and sellers here that iy. MACLEOD DISTRICT (From the Spectator) At tho Macleod hospital on Friday, jarch 10th, Thomas Shield, aged i>7 fars, passed away, after a short 111-ba. The funeral took place on Sun-ly last from the Methodist church, tier the usual funeral service and a lort address by the Kev. Kichard, ho conducted the service, the cor-ige proceeded to the cemetery, where le last solemn rites were paid to tho sad. The late Mr. Shield Is survived by is wife, tliree sons, William, Wesley id Percy, and his daughter, .Mrs. nrdy. The patriotic concert held at Pearce WEAK FROM GRIPPE ome Missionary Tells How She Re-tored Her Strength 'i am a Womo Missionary, was eak and nin-down after a hard spell ! LaCirlppo. 1 had headaches, Indl-satlon and pains In my ohest, and as tired all the time. A friend asked ^e to try Vinol and the result Is I II free from those troubles and 1 lal well and strong and able to go to fork agalm." Mrs. Hatlie .lohnson, bwanda, Pn. The reason Vinol was ao successful I building up Mi'fl. Johnson's health because it Is ii constitutional rem-^y which contains peptonato of iron \ enrich and revitalize tho blood, 10 nourishing properties of beef pep-(ne and the hoalltjg medicinal ex-lactlves of fresh, healthy cods' llv-rs, all combined In a delicious nn-Vo tonic wine, without oil. !\\'e wish every person In Lethbrtdgo ho Is Buffering from a weakened, n-dowu, devitalized condition, would y our Vinol on our guarantee to re-irn their money if It falls to bonofit lorn. J. D. KIglnbothara & Co., Ltd., inigglsts, Loth bridge, Alta. Adv. school house on Friday last was in every way a success. The little school house was packed to its utmost capacity, and the sura of $37.50 was the outcome of the evening's entertainment, wiilch sura will be handed over to the secretary of the ilacleod Patriotic fund. Geo. Scougall has left .Macleod to take a course in the military training college at Kingston, Ont. Miss Joslo Robes of Macleod has Joined Campbell's Wild West coiupany In Pendleton, Ore., and will be leaving lor that town in a few days. CLARESHOLM NEWS (From the Advertiser) Tho funeral ot Mrs. Annie Scliram was largely attended on Tuesday of thiB week. Mrs, Schram died at Whlt-la on Saturday, March 11, of cancer. She had been siek for some time and her death was not unexpected. She leaves cue son and one daughter to mourn her loss. Mrs. Schram was well known and greatly esteemed, and has since she came to Claresholm been an active worker both in the Methodist and the Seventh Day Adventlsts churches, Mr. Joe Dahl on Saturday last met with wiiat might have been a very serious accident. He was driving the dray from the freight shed when. In order to prevent running Into another rig, he turned a little too Quickly and upset the dray. The team becoming frightened, started to run. Mr. Dahl in some way fell under tho dray and was run over, receiving injuries both in the chest and thighs. The Bishop of Calgary was jirosent at both services in St. John's church last Sunday and in the evening inducted the Uev. Joseph Phoenix. I'jd. .Macleod enlisted this week. GRASSY LAKE (From the Gazette) .Mrs. 0. W. Laraen's father, .Mr. Hensey, died at Lakota, N. I)., on Friday. .Mr. and Mrs. Larsen left on Thursday afternoon on receipt of a telegram that Mr. Hensey was dying, but did not arrive before he passed away. Dr. .Munro, who recently came from Wlnnifred to take charge of the hospital here and start practice, has purchased the drug store business from W. .M. Marshall and will manage it himself with the assistance of -Miss Jessie Matheson. .Mr. Marshall will engage in farming. Dr. .Munro also takes over the telephone agency. .Mrs. Gladys Beatrice .McMillan and .Mr. Samuel Palmer, both of Grassy 1.4ike, were married at tho home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Proberts, two miles west of town, on Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock. The bride was attended by her stfitcr, Mrs. Albert Jubb, as mat- , rou-of-honor, and both were beautifully gowned in Belgian blue crepe de chine. Mr. Sydney Palmer, brother of the groom, was best man. The ceremony was performed in the pres- , ence of a few relatives and Intimate friends of the families by Rev. Mr. Herring, of St. Luke's church, and was followed by a sumptuous dinner. The gifts to the bride were numerous and beautiful. Mr. and Mrs. Palmer left on the afternoon train to spend their honeymoon In Winnipeg and on their return will take up their residence here in a few weeks. ROHIBIIION BILL IS NTRO C CEO IN NS Ottawa, March 20.-In the House of Commons today Hon. C. J. Doherty, minister of Justice, introduced a gov-lernment bill relating to temperance. It supplements provicial leaislatlon by providing for the -prohibition ot the importation or liciuor into any province which has adopted prohibition, sucii action to be taken at the request of the provinces. The bill provides penalties for both sellers and receivers of lltiuors. The bill was read for the first time. N SALE OF BULLS Over $5,000 was realized at the bull sale hold on Saturday afternon at the sale put on by H. O. HoUag and J. D. Hal) of the Lothbrldgo Feed stables Of this amount $2,625 was for puro-bred Shorthorn bulls imported by these gentlemen from Clinton, Ont. Tho top figure paid was by Fritz Sick for King George which went for $230. John Bull went to A. Kessler, the well known Raymond rancher, for $221, while R. P. Atkins of New Dayton paid $210 for an animal and Miller and Jones of Macleod paid $200. Other sales wore made to B.B. GlUett, Coaldale, $12G; J. J. Tiffin, Letli-brldge, $155; Lou Felgor, Magrath, $171; J. B. Rlrlo. Magrath, $165; Carr Bros., Taber, $200; D. Lund, Raymond, $155; C. 1. Mahood, New Dayton, $175. Miller and Jones, A. Kessler and R. P. Atkins, eacli bought two animals, the latter also buying a purebred heifer for 165. The sale was one of the first of the kind ever attempted here and Is proof that the farmers ot Southern Alberta are breeding up their herds by means of registered sires. mm [S TO BRANDON PINCHER CREEK (Prom the Echo) .Mr. St. Clair, of Cranbrook, arrived here on Saturday to take up his duties as assistant forest supervisor. Mrs, St, Clair, who has been visiting down east, arrived on Wednesday and they will take up their abode for a low months In Dr. Gillespie's house. Owing to the resignation of Councillor W. G. Askey, who bus enlisted for overseas service, it la necessary to hold a bye-olectlon fo fill tho vacancy on tho council. Nominations will bo held on Thursday, .March 23, with elections a week later If necessary. R. Henderson, sQcretary of the V. F. A., has received a communication from tho dopartmont of agriculture, asking him to forward a list of the farm help needed in this district. It is roiiuosTBd that those needing help will notify him so that steps can be taken to counteract any shortage of farm help In tho district, it Is mooted around that a company ot tho I93nd battalion will be stationed here, John Horron is using his In-fluenije to try and convince the pow-ois that be of the benefits to bo derived all around should 8,\ich a move bo decided upon. ' TABER (From the Times). Thomas James Hall, miner, is the latest Taber man to enlist in tho overseas forces, lie Joined tho Klltloa on Monday. A card was recoivod this week from T. W. Green, formerly of the Times t;taff, who is now with the 20th battery somewiiere in Franco, stating that he Is well. Miss Lilian Sinclair died on Monday afternoon at the age of 17 years after a lengthy illness. She was a daughter of Mrs. Margaret Sinclair, and was very popular with a large circle of friends. She is survived by her mother, two brothers living In tho Tnber district, one brother in Minneapolis, and one sister in San Francisco, The tun-oral took place Wednesday afternoon from the residence to Taber cemetery. Hev. A. C. Bryan of Knox church, conducted tho service. On I'^rlday, March 10, Mrs. Hannah Jones, wife of G.H. Jones, passed away after an Illness of about four months The deceased was a native ot South Staffordshire, England, and came to the United States about 22 years ago, moving to this district about 15 years ago. The deceased Is survived by her husband nnd four children, Myrtio, ISddle and Willie, all at home, and Mrs. Walter Valgardsen. The funeral took place on Sunday afternoon from the family rosideitce to Taber cemetery. Rev. A. C. Bryan of Knox church, conducted the service. Messrs. Samuel and Robert Jones, of Lothbrldgo, brothers of Mr. Jones, attended the fun-oral. After a short Illness of about a wook, Mrs. Hauuuh Valgardson, died this morning at tho age ot 76 pears and 10 months. Mrs. Valgardson was a native of Iceland and lived In Utah for many years boforo coming to Taber about 10 or 12 years agq with her husband. She loaves her husband and one son, Peter, at homo, four stopsons, William, John and Walter, of Taber, ICph, of Spatilsh Kork, and ono step-daughter.Mrs, Christina Burnoston, ot Spanish Fork, to mourn her loss, Tho body win bo taken to Spanish Fork, [Utah, for lutormont, leaving Taber Saturday morning, Mr. Valgardsen will accompany the body, and It Is his In-tentloii to make bis homo at Spanish Fork. DANCE AT ST. KILDA GREAT SUCCESS St. Kilda, Alta., March 16. - The dance given by tho U. F. A. on March 10, tor the Red Cross society, proved a success in every way. The dance was given in the West Butto school house and the place was beautifully decorated with flags and a large red cross for the event. All danced aiul enjoyed themselves until nearly twelve o'clock, wiien at such time the baskets were sold. Thos. M. Ramsay was appointed to auction away tho baskets, and proved to be as good as could be found in the country. The baskets sold tor as high as $16.50, and donations ot cash and wheat were made which amounted to a total of $271.00. After supper there were a few songs sung nnd speeches made and then dancing was resumed and lasted until daylight. I Ico cream and nil kinds of refresh-; ments were sold to keep everybody �fresh and happy, and I must say that St. Kilda is well settled with patriotic ; citizens. Ernest Codd, one of the best known "knights of the grip" In Alberta, leaves Lethbridgn tomorrow tor Brandon, iMan., w here ho will become provincial i agent for the Chinook Coal Co. The company realizes that the Manitoba market is beginning to open up more and more to tho coal mines ot this part of the west, and have deemed It wise to put a provincial salesman In charge of the territory. Mr. Codd has been a resident ot Lethbrldge tor several years, representing the J. 1. Case Co. Prior to coming here ho represented the same company in Northern Alberta, While he has been located in Lethbrldge he has always taken a great interest In the welfare of tho south country, and leaves Lethbrldge with regret. The I health of his family, however, compelled him to seek a change. He has always been a leader' in the local council of the U. C. T.'s who will miss him at their meetings. The best wishes of his Lethbrldge friends go with him in his new enterprise. Mr. Dunsath, of Spokane, has arrived to represent tho J. 1. Case Co. interests here. ]4b It bears the Seal of Purity All over the world the name Sunlight stands for purity in Soap. Our $5,000 guarantee of Purity is something more than an advertisement. It marks the high standard we have set for ourselves to give you the best laundry soap it is possible to produce at any price. RIEOTO LIsut. Charles Karr and Llout. Thur-ber loft yesterday for Calgary, where they win take a course In musketry. * * � .Mr. David Morris was a weekend visitor at the homo ot his brother, Mr, (Charles B. Morris. The unmarried members of the IJaughtors ot th SIR SAM NOW IN BNQI.AND military department has re- < ? celved word that Major-Qen. ? < Sir Sam Hughes has arrived * < safely In E2ngland. General S� ? Hughes has been given the ! < freedom ot Falmouth during * ? his short stay there; prior to 'J* < his proceeding to London. ? � * Pasteurized Milk is Absolutely Safe No foyer or disease has ever been due to pasteurUed milk. There Is no need to boil your milk It you get pasteurized milk from us. We are the only dairy In the city that pasteurizes the milk and also tho only dairy that sterilizes the bottles (iet your milic and cream where you are sure it is pure anil free from all bacteria. The CRYSTAL DAIRY ;