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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 12, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta Co, Ltd. NOW READY To Meet The Cold Spell WARM COATS, UNDERWEAR, GlA)YES^MlTT$; PURE WOOL BLANKETS, DOWN QUILTS TOQUES, SWEATERS & HEAVY llhC I CD V EQUALITY and PRICE the BEST nUDlCHI* IN EVERY ITEM Splendid Range of Values in Women's Children^ Warm Sinter Goats EVERY PRICE ;flL4&fipBEEN -REDUCED 'Coats, regu- and $17.50 jVyoW^** Heavy lar $2tr,lD0 and f2l,00$V�Ioes "v Worfljj�h!oi Fine Heavy Coatt, Bogulae 424.00 & �AA g%f% f25:00 SaWics ... 9CU.UU '.  Women's Heavy Tweed Coats, ncguiftv'j^.oo - fty in- valu6s''>Jor......... ^a iwU Wfmfp'a Fancy Tweed Coats . valueg�|pr i... * Oirl*'; Wnrm Tweed Coat's.^-' ".,M,- uob (6f ....; i- Girta)? .Fancy TweeeK Gobts.- Uegulai- l{M>0 val- (ue� f�r...........9Qe'P Little 0|rlB' Bear Coats; rc- u$V$?9: values..$4.00 ,,.. tittle Glrlo' Cosy warm Coatc llcgiilav''IG-.00 val- QQ Frieze Coats.' Ucgular S^.OO values'' "'" $13.50 ed Coat's.^' $5.00 ;uta i'pr Boys' Canadian alii for $6:50 Boys' Chinchilla Top Coats- TCxcellent' ijualily of materials; well lined throughout,' Bhawl collars, regular ?10 values lor .... $8.00 Coats; re- $5.75 Coats;- re- $4.*5 75c $5.75 An Unbroken Range of UNDERWEAR |f Men, Women and Children Two'Pifcec or Coml>iiiatioii*^8Sin*'pur^8ol, Jialf wool, or all cotton, "winter or fall weights; l\mfwn,h/-8trtiiliokl, or Watson's'celebrated lines;- You'll find our prices lowest, WORM'S Fleece Lined Hosiery* A gqo4?. wearing warm Stpckjng at.a cEf||J price, i Per pair .*........ .. .^*|P  �A low .wearing warm Per pair ' Soft TaNeta Silks for Dre>seg> 38 inrh Soft Rich-Taffeta 4 �: Colors.itflack, navy, saxe, 'brown,-maize,.-green] >i sky ..find�plrik. A taffeta that will give fl� 4 'Rll^ � �: 8a}lgfa^j;q.Jy., wear. Per yard v. V':Herg:e and Corduroy Skirts^. . This is a wonder considering the high cost 'of'..  � niateflals... rOf course, it's a line we cannoi^rof � peaVtiufc'Whilo they last It's your chance to pur-r - cbHRfc high grade Skirts, in navy and: black, purer Wool serge, also faBt dyes, velvet, corduroy/' (� �browut-gjrey and cream $5 7(5'' .oncl $1.25 V^V ; Women's Shirt Waists;^ '  Made'i from vestings, cotton pongee, repp , 'coined--dimities. Colors white and tan;. 'Prices range trom $2, $1.05 and yp .Child's Cripsi Sat|u Fin}sh nrssB Bed complete with Coil Springs and Osfceraioor Mattress; Urass Mounted Beds, Springs and Mattreapes;Axn)ln6ter Rugs; ouantltypt Ptair Carpetinji; Hell Stand; OcbaSional Taulgs; . itfwart'Caok Hango; Phonograph and Records;; �nd a large quau BLOCK PAGE SBV]^| GALLANT EXPLOIT HOW LIEUT. MULLOCH OF PETER-BORO' BOMBED BRU8SEL8 AERODROME Little Boys' Top gular $7.00 values tor .............. Little Boyo' .Top gular 50.00 values, for.............. Boys' Wool Ribbed Sweaters. In a big.range of styles anil sues, beginning as low as ........... Women's 'Wool Sweatpri(, in' llio biggest and bust -range we've over shown. Prjces range Horn $1.00 $075 Real Down Quiltc; Roman Sateen coverings, real down filling, in. pretty uhades........ Alsjo other lines at ?7.00 &..$ll NEW BATTALIONS . ARE AUTHORlZEp Ottawa, Ont., Nov. 10.-rAuthorJz$*; tionhas been given for raising sever; al .more new battalions for overseas service. Malor Ceer, who. left Can* ada as a Jientonant with'tjie ptra_th4 cona Horse, and who is nowAbaok're*; covering from wounds,'has;been a^fe c:l to take command of a'new Prince Edward ls'.and Battalion. , Major Pawlett ol iMooseiJjiw is;auji thorlzed to go ahead With"a' new. bat; talion from that district.; v'Col. W^d-derbura is, to raise auother?.battaUoB. in Saskatchewan, and {-Ion,'Col. ;iFo'w-. ler, M,P., who has just completed,tjip,? raising of a new battalion at St. ^ohqr; is to start'on another similar task,'A. V,reatmoro]and, N.S., regiment has, a}* so been offered by S. A. Saddoli, ^  Skia Mu4dy? Dull eyes, blotches and -'other' akin blemishes result from ar disordered :dUi fiestion. Purify die blood,ftp^p the stomach, gently stimulate t{ie liver and, regulats the bowels and? bi%\vlTO . � '" BEECHAM'S ' Worth a'.B&il PincUMU Wilb Et�rv Box of ^ejial:*" Ottawa-A thrilling story ol the wonderful exploit of a young Canadian' aviator, ^Lieut. Mulloch ol Pet-erboro, who flew to Brussels and did damage to'-German Zeppelin sheds and aerodronie quarters there, is told by, Major.. McKclvey Bell, in a letter received here. He says ; /'T saw one of the Canadian flying men, Lieiit.-Mulloch 'of " Poterbofb,' who is attached to the Naval Plying Corps. lie had just come back from a flight to Brussels. He started off in a mist and rain and flew over a mile high above the clouds, and ho said that every time he came down a Jittlc to sec where he was the Germans opened'lire on him, jirid fired so accurately "that he had great difficulty, in dodging the shells. After he had been travelling nearly an hour and ''a lial'l he can;e down through, the clouds and below him was a great beautiful city, the most beautiful City he 'evir saw,; with wide streets aiid splendid buildings. He knew where the Germans had their .aerodromes, and he made direct for one of thorn. It was a large building painted in green arid rei'and yellow, si that from a-heigljit it looked like the ground.-.He swooped down towards it and the Germans opened fire on him faith their' guns,, so that the shells burst ajl around him. Some of the shells-were of, a new type, which sent thousands pf little-balls of lire at him, lie thinks, with the idea of setting hjs aeroplane, on fire. j "He sailed;., through them all and, drppped a bomb on the building, theii n"4idc; another circle and dropped another one and then another, and ajl the time bullets were passing him. One .bullet went through the machine, but did not hit him. Then he threw out more bombs and turned for home. The Zeppelin .shed was on fire by this, time. . �''The rain-was driving so hard that every time he put his head out to sep -where he was, it cut his face and h8 j"c'ciuld* not see where l.e was going. (Then,-n^ain, he ,had only, enough gaa- '"oline left to carrv him straight home, and if lie made a mistake he would I have! descended into the German llnef. Met said that ' every time ho oarae down a little to see wlteie he , wai jt-he- .GcrmansMnet him with showcfi I or "shrapnel-, and it was very dangei-'ous-to come down closer than a mile 'from the earth. ' '''After a long while he came down I a'little and there was no firing, jjp he concluded, that he must ,be over France. He turned towards the coast, and when he;got there, found himsejl almost horned � '.'Lieut. Mulloch left Ottawa as ;a 'Sergeant-Major in the 1st Artillery I Urjgat'e with Lieut.-Gol. Morrison. I There were a lot of Canadian boys I in the (lying-corps and they are very i brave and'darilig; and withal are just I as modest over their exploits :as the Englishmen' --:-~--:-:-~r Two Peggers at Grips on the Battle Field Winnipeg, Man.; Nov, 11.-Two Winnipeg residents,' one an Englishman, the Other a German, in death grips in a ,:German treiiqh in Flanders. This is one of the caprices of fata which was .reeently staged on the great battlefield, and, happily to relate, the Englishman is the survivor to tell the [talc. No similar incident has yet been redorded in this great war of surprises, and the circumstances connected with it are worthy of a place in. the most thrilling chapters of romance which will prove not the least important feature in the histories of the fight. The Winnipeg; soldier has returned to his home in "North Winnipeg, after �being discharged from further active .service, owing to wounde received while fighting at Vpres. Ho left Winnipeg with the first contingent, and when joining the train for Valcartiar he took farewell of a number of b|p friends in Winnipeg. Among; thoia gathered at the depot to see bitn off was a German -who for everal years previous bad been his next door neighbor in North Winnipeg. . In thjs capacity, too, they had been exceptionally good friends, and in the. soldier's reminiscences ' of Winnipeg* when lying in the trenches, he fre-.fluently turned his thoughts back to the happy hours he had spent with his German friend. Then one night came tho order to take the German trenched? The Winnipeg soldier took part in that great victorious drive. He reached the enemy, trenches, and jumping over the �parapet he ft'.l on a German. Both lost rifles in the collision and the' combat turned Into a death struggle of tho catch-as-eatch-can style.- It was pitch dark. 'Finally, the Winnipeg man gained the' advantage, anp had hiB. enemy by the throat in a dpatli gripp. At tnat moment an illuminating shell passed over his hoatj. By its rays tho triumphant Winnipeg-i ger wnn able to see the face of thp victim. Imagine his amazement whet) he saw in those features the face o| the man who bade him good-bye in Win'nlpog in August of l'.U4. The friends to 'whpm the so'.dier was relating his 'experiences asked for tho result ofithe fight: '!Did you ptrsuiKle hira?" . The soldier replied: "Not a word, .passed from either his lips or minu. A comrade seeing by the light of that shell that I had lpst wj rifle stepped over and bfcyonetted the 1 German. We held tlve trenches avl njght, nnji dnwn confirmed my suspicions that my former Mend was dead. I foel; positive he recognliied me, anq all'that- concerns Is the ques. tlou: 'How did he get'over there; x opens:-:; Wo specially invite tlic Citizen's of Ticthbrlclge to visit our storey unci view the Largest and Best Apple*Display ever shown in the cityf-j1;' Over 100 Boxes of ."Delicious Canadian" ^qme-G-rown (British Colum-r'i! bia), Apples on exhibition. Varieties: JONATHAN, WINE SAPS, NORTHERN SPYS, ROME BEATJT^J, RUSSET, WAGNER, SPITZEISBUI^G, McINTOSH REDS / , * No.'l's No, 2's No. 3's .15 $1.90 $1.7q You should eat more A pules Poc torts recommend them. Crbod for your health - ^ Easy on your pocket-book it- . kerr & co. milv Grocers aiid Provlieriini 3iercliants. . "j Family Grocers Jiiid Pro\JH[fm 3lei'clianl�. Pbojie 1453. ! 313 5th St^j.''] .(.QojtfTiNUEb'Tuonr. Fkont- Page) that the \yestcm farmer desires to avay lijmiDlF,ol the higher prices prevailing in AheiPnited States market. May ppint itf) ypu that since 1902 Minneapolis-and Duluth (option market)! prices-have been under Canadian prices (Winnipeg) with very few exceptions. ' ''The; free-wheat interests arc  en-do&voring to- prove that there are not sufficient facilities in the Dominion tor;. handling'; the off grades, drying facilities, for'treating tough grains, storage, otOi We beg to point out to you-that the drying facilities at Sas-katooni-MoDlte'' Jaw, Calgary, Fort Williijni apdftPort Arthur aro such that Hheyv Jjave> never yet worked to within bno-^alfof their capacity. .^Oji.nng ^10*' present crop season, takjng th� heaviest month for exam-plq. i|ja' toljlil iiispcctions of tough gr^jiiT, at Winnipeg amounted to 9,021 cgji fpr th# pjonth. Wc would point out to you that the drying'vlacilities at the diuerent.;points spokeniof,.cov- ering a like "period pi ' Qne. nwnthJ* year. -Tlie principal actiyjlea 009 amounts to 0,180 cars thaf you will ls-30 that the unprecedented, call a::;||p^^ You may as: \Vell m Block. l� , 1 n � ;'::,;.;,�;- .'ty.:%fii;';^:r}.xtS\ ;