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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta SMONDAY, MAY 20.1016 THE LETWiinroGE rtEHALD PAGE FIVE CLARKE CO. The Ladies' Store Phone Acadia Bloat Special Bargains in Coats Suits Final clearance prices in various of new style garments at exceptional savings. PHONE 1J24 Suit Sale Worth up to Navy and black serges arid sonib pure wool tweeds. Belted and box coats with hill cut skirts, email and large sizes. Extra special value all this week. Coat Sale to Lines All sports coats up to and plain tailored coats in three-quarter lengths up to ?22.50. Small, medium and large sizes up to 44. Wonderfully cheap for the final clearance. Waist A specially purchased line just lo hand, white voltes and black and white striped voiles, all sizes up to 44. Beautiful Embroideries 10c, i2c, 15c, 25e, 35c 5Gc Edgings and llouncings and embroidery, all special values. New Pique (Suitings 25c, 35c, 45c, 50c 60c Fine and heavy coni, 28 to hi, widths, all old values. New Coats Just To Hand Handsomest. covert coats of the season, full, circular cut, some bbltcd In front. -to New White Coats hi full circular styles. Spec- S20 Children's Kain. Capes to 14 years, with hood, special Girls' Kain Coats Black and white check with caps to match, AA to IS yrs., special Ladies' Rain Coats to Splendid qualities, light and dark colors, sizes up to 42: Ladies' Umbrellas Three special lines Showing at. the Orpheum for the last time t The unmarried of the 1.0, D.EI. are Invited to make scrap Uookb tomorrow night at the hoiiui of Mra, .f. F. Simpson, street. Mrs. En wood and -Miss 'Miller f Medicine Hat who have been Mrs. CUinry'e guests for a week tire ruiuru- ing home today. Miss Georgie Beeeher returned to- day to her home In .Macleod after spending a week in the city, the gueet of Miss Muriel Macleofl. The G. I. A. to the B. of J-J. will meet tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Red Cross rooms, postoffico block. Mrs. T. Laub, with her two little daughters, and Mrs. Graham Johnston, left today for Calgary where they expect to spend the summer. o '.Mr. .T. Atkinson, manager of the Royal Bank, Magrath, spent the week ond in the city with Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Davidson. .Miss 'Marion King returned last week from Saskatoon where she saw her brother, Pte. Norman H. King, off with No. 8. Saskatchewan Hospital unit, which sailed about ten days ago. The Daughters and Maids of Eng- land will meet tomorrow night, in- stead of on Wednesday, at prompt, in the' S. O. B. hall. All members are requested to be on hand so that the whist drive may start at Router of 519 Nicola street has as, her guests, Mr. and Mrs. Lahey of .Medicine Hat, who stopped off at Kainloops on a honeymoon trip to the coast. Mrs. E. G. Harvey of Leth- bridge is also a guest of Mrs. Renter. Kara loops Standard. A large attendance is expected at the annual meeting of the Calgary Diocessan branch of the ftVoman's TEA. BISCUITS Usef madef fromjgobi! reliable t i, milk (it makes (Kern whiter 4ian good and.. ttQQ'O BeisuceitHesovanlis. noti, Be sure M; t TCwLpflpcer ferTabout HAMILTON. CANADA Auxiliary which will be held iu St. Augustine's hall, June and 9. The I meeting opens on Wednesday wills Sent Thousands to tate Valued at 300 Millions Active St. Paul, May a world view-point it would be hard to say whether his staunch support of the Belgian people, following the invasion of Germans, or the part played in ne- gotiations for a loan to the allied governments is more im- portant than other activities in the life of the late J. J. 'Hill. From a local his influ- ence in1 the upbuilding of the South service in St. Augustine's "church at PfuL yard? Prfnclpalls; which the Bishop of Calgary will of- ficiate and Canon Murrell-Wright will, bo the preacher. Miss Bawdea will 1 give the address of welcome to which Mrs. W. H. Mitchell, of Calgary, will reply. Also the address of the presi- dent, Mrs. A. Ged'des, of Calgary, reports of the secretaries and adop- tion will be given at the Wednesday session. The business for Thursday includes reports of other officers of the board, and address by Miss Robbin of Honaii, China, and a service conducted by Canon McMillan. On Friday Miss Rob- bins TV ill give two addresses and the business of the elude. The evenings will be taken up by a reception at St. Augustin's rectory on Wednesday and sn illustrated lecture on Indian work by Mrs. Houlton of Calgary, on Thursday. to 9 and 9 to 11. What the Press Agents Say At Starland Blanche Sweet, who has become and other features have the assurance that "The -.Ragamuffin'.' wil} be wel worth seeing ;in addition, to this splendid feature a comedy! 'will be shown; and Leth- bridge's popular contralto, Miss Al Sirnm, willing. 'ch a favorite with Starland's pat- ps, will appear tonight and tomor- w in her latest Lasky success. "The jamuffln." In this wonderful pic- e Miss Sweet is seen in an entirely sv.rpje, as a waif of the streets, o 'becomes tired of her life as a mber of a gang of crooks, and illy finds happiness after her refor- :lon. Those who saw Miss Sweet "The "The Case of At the Majestic The attraction'. Majestic the- atre on Saturday1 nl June 3rd, will be that famoubl} successful musi- cal Nobody Home which kept New singing, dancing and laughing for an entire year. Nobody Hpme is all fun and music, with' dash 'of -brilliant color, lots of dancing -and a of pretty girls. Yes aud it has a funnj story, too. That is strange for musical comedy butjit and .the critics Sunlight Smp hu stan- of purity which it backed by a guarantee. If a soap has no standard there ia no reason why it should always be of uniform quality, always contain the best materials or be any thing like as good as the soap with a standard. 1 142 say. you start laughing two minutes after the curtain rises and never stop until long after you get home again. John P. Slocum is one of the most successful musical comedy.producers In America, all because he does things right and gives the public all they pay for and more. At the Empress Chapter eleven of the Girl and The Jame, the great and sensaMonal rail- road serial will be shown at the Em- preas tonight. Leaping from the tail-. board of a wagon to a swiftly moving j killed, though working in another train is one of tile stunts Helen pulls off in this chapter. Don't fail to see this episode. through the decision-of Armour and Co., to come to the suburb, claims first rank. Prom the time the work of succor- ing the Belgians began, Mr. Hill took a leading-part In the movement. It [probably will never be known how much money he sent to King Albert, an old personal-friend, and how much he induced others to send. His place-as-an international figure never was more prominently display- ed, than when-the. representatives of the allies came .to .New.York in quest of a huge loan..One.of the first men to be sent .for .by ,J. P. Morgan was .Tames J. Hill, .and.his assurance that meetings will con- he and the people of the northwest were prepared tp do. their share in taking up foreign. jjorids is believed to have contributed largely to success of the negotiations. Names of contributors of the bouus by which Armours were brought to St. Paul were not made public, but it. is said on good authority that with- out Mr. Hill's financial and moral support the deal would never have been consummated. His claim to having been the origin- al advocate of livestock development in the northwest is unquestioned and since the retirement of A. B. Stickney he has been the most ardent pro- ponent of the upbuilding of the indus- try at this centre, work which has been taken up enthusiastically by his son, Louis W. Hill. Leaves Big Fortune St. Paul, iMay J. Hill's wealth is estimated all, the way-from Vot Enough Men Available- Boy Seriously Hurt at Coal Creek Ferule, May Brown, a boy, who works n Number 2 Mine, east. Coal Creek, was quite seriously hurt at the same time that Fire Boss Watkins was to He was probably worth between and Mr. Hill had the control of the First National Bank and Northwest- ern Trust Company, which have a combined capital and surplus of Mr. Hill was a large owner of stock In the Chase National Bank of New York, First National Bank ot Chicago, and the Northwestern Na- tional Bank In Minneapolis. He was n large owner of the Great Northern Pacific Steamship company. The greatest portion of Mr. Hill's wealth, however, was in the stoeko aim bonds of the Great Northern, Northern Pa- cific and Chicago, Quincy railroads. 'Burlington and For several years James J. Hill had been in the, habit of insisting, botli to his friends and to the public, that he was not actively engaged in busi- ness. Just how active.he was during the last two years of his be Judged only by little evidences of -his master hand in matters affecting the great Northern railway "and the First National Bank of St. Paul and by three outstanding accomplishments in which his will 'and." genius asserted themselves. WILL PUT DHIH OF Lethbridge citizens were greatly shocked to learn of the sudden death ast evening of Mrs, Marie Antoinette young wife of Dr. Roy, 13th St. South. Death took place at 9.30 last evening. No funeral arrangements vill be made until'the arrival of the deceased lady's mother, Madame Va- ade, of Ottawa, who is expected to ar- rive today. The deceased was but 27 years of age, and had been married only last September. The late Mrs. Hoy was he only child of Dr. and Madame Valade, prominent citizens of Otta- ttnd was a graduate nurse of Royal Victoria hospital, Montreal. !he was a grand-daughter of former jieutenant-Governor Royal, of the sTorthweat Territbrles. Last September she came to Leth- ridga as the bride of Dr. Roy, a jopular young practising physician ere, and member of the firm of De- reber, Campbell and Roy. Since then fie deceased has made a host of riends, who are grieving her untimely eath'-today. Magrath, May F. shaw, one of the sheep barons of the south country, and extensive land holder, has returned to Magrath, af- ter spending the winter at hie Utah home. Mr. (Bradshaw has his shearers all engaged, and expects to start shearing tomorrow at his Caidwell ranch south-west ot Cardston, he stat- ed that copious rains of last week were general, and that he encounter- id them all along on his journey to Canada. The city fathers in special session Friday night, passed a bylaw, impos- ing a license, of ?50 for the first pool table, and for oach succeeding one, the next morning when Marshall Fowler demanded the payment of the license, both pool hall proprietors re- fused, stating the tax was excessive, and immediately covered their tables and signified their Intentions by a few remarks, that they intended testing the bylaw. In Raymond the license is for the first tahle, the pool hall manager having paid it after consuHicg a Leth- -bridge attorney. 1 The towns in the province have been given the power to tax, and, ob- tain a reasonable amount of revenue from the pool halls, by an act passed at the recent sitting of tha legisla- ture. On June a three-act entitled "A Family will be staged in the opera house, under the direction of the Red. Cross society, Ernest Benniou is immediately in charge of the affair, composed of lo- cal talent, and judging from the suc- cess Mr. Benhion has attained, in. the past with his plays, the house should be crowded on the occasion. The warm weather after the re- freshing rains has wrought wonders with the grain, which can almost be seen growing. If the weather clears up entirely so the farmers on. the land, more oats and.barley will be seeded, together with late stuff for feeding purposes, all that is need- ed now is plenty of sunshine, and the wind to keep still. Mayor W. L. Milliard of Waterloo, broke an arm while cranking his auto. _ Scents Sunlight Soap O J A good dealer will not rt su-fcrStitute .lay othpr -.vi. flour fo- titf PURIT-y FLOUR Vaudeville at Orpheum When amply proportioned Burr stepped on to the stage Saturday night at the Orpheum theatre the re- mit was a roar of laughter which wu kept up during the entire time of her act. Should Agnes Just show herself and do nothing more her act would he a success. She ia as vivacious ax she a pudgy, and her original line of com- edy is absolutely contagious. 'When she came down amongst the. audience Saturday for a fat man created a stir through the en- tire house. Her personal play was I given and taken good naturedlj, there being nothing offensive ahout the act. Smith and Quinn added a modern touch to the musical part of the pro- gram. Both the boya aang well, their voices blending beautifully 1n> the harmony selections. Their repertoire of songs fa well chosen, each number they sing being of the kind that ap- peals to everybody. The work of Mr. Smith at the piano was extra special. The Pour Nelsons' close bill. These agile young men have probably the biggest reputatioa of any set bit the kind in vaudeville. They do "many of the most intricate acrobatic stunts with ease, their comedy and slap-stick work just being sufficiently strong to tone down the thrills. A lack of would-be comedy conversation usually attending these acts Is missing'from that.presented, by the Nelsons, thus oddlnjj much to its drawing powers. The bill is well varied and contains just enough.of tho ridiculous and the serious to strike a balance. It should appeal to everyone with a mine. Young Brown was working on the haulage and was caught under some cars and badly bruised. He was 'brought to the hospital and is being treated by the medical' staff. The hoy lives with his parents in West Ferate. The 225th Battalion still grows and the roll.has passed the 4S6 mark. All conpaaiet passed the hundred mark except "D" company at Grand Another contingent of interned prisoners Is expected at Morrissey within a day or two which will increaie the number held to 160 men, more than has ever been held there. Lieutenant Astley Cooper, who has- been absent on leave for several weeks, is back at his post at the In- ternment camp again. Heavy rains have been falling dur- ing the last twenty-four hours and the Elk river is again rapidly rising. The mines at Coal Creek and Michel are being worked with all the men available and the out-put is growing constantly, though the com- pany'reports difficulty In filling or- tiers, Manager Wilson states that I fifteen, hundred tons more could bo added to the output if men could be had out the coal. taste. This bill will be presented for nipeg, Calgary, Medicine tho last time tonight othei points. PROMINENT PRINCE ALBERT MAN IS DEAD Prince Albert, May A. Campbell, manager of the MacLeod Company, Limited, died here early to- lay following an illness of seven lays.-s He was operated on for appen- licltls May 24, and peritonitis set in. le was 47 years old and leaves a and daughter. He was a mem- ier of the board of trade executive and hafl taken a prominent part in lovements for the advancement of ffei city. He was well known in Win- Hat and Health Worry only 'puts 'one further "under the weather." Often the best is .tq make a decided change in the daily diet, for sound health is largely a, matter of selecting right food. Active brains and vigorous bodies require whole- easily digestible .food containing true nourish- ment, and it must include certain, mineral elements, phosphate of potush, etc. These in many foods, but abundantly stored in the field supplied in splendid proportion in Grape-Nuts (Made in Canada) This famous food is specially processed for easy digestion, has a delicious nut-like flavor and is always ready serve direct from the wax-sealed, moisturer proof package.. Grape-Nuts with cream or good milk affords a well-balanced ration that, makes for health and all 'round worry to flight. "There's a Reason" Grocers everywhere sell Grape-Nuts. Canadian Poatum Cereal Co., Ud., Windsor, Ont. vS ;