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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 18, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, OCTOBER IS. 1.915. THE L E T H B R 11) G E DAILY H ft K A PAGE FIVE The Ladies' Store Phone 453 Acadia Block We Sell For Cash Just to Hand By VOILE WAISTS with close button-In., collar to FUR TRIMMED SUITS or bf-sl di.-.v-iots luul broadcloths to VELVET DRESSES; lilue, sriMIl, hrown ami black to CLARKE CO. For Lowest Prices, for Biggest Values, for Best Assortments, and for Universal Satisfaction this Mid-season Sale Beats All Ifs an exceptional Selling Event, a most enthusiastic Buying Event, continuing every day this week with renewed activity- Fresh lists of bargains and bigger sayings than ever. No old or shop-worn goods. Nothing marked up to mark down. Every price featured represents a genuine saving proposition on goods of highest qualities, many lines of which were previously selling much under present worth, by reason of early and liberal purchases of all lines increasing in value, before prices were advanced. And in addition to lowest prices on standard merchandise you'll meet with hi this city, stocks here offer t-ho most satisfactory and largest selrri ions of dry- goods and Ladies' Apparel shown in any one store in Southern Alberta, so don't come late and expect; best-choosing. Scores of women nrc inking- ad urn tag1 of the exceptional savings to supply all their present and futu.ro needs and finest selections yon know naturally go first.. Big Reductions In This List Of Every Day Wants BILK SALE Regular and 95c SUfc poplin and messelalne, yard wide, ll colors. 5Sc DRESS GOODS Regular 75 and 85c Pure wool hair line serges and plain greye and shepherd check. BLACK MESSELAINE SI.00 Regular Kxlrn fine quality, 3G inch. HABUTAI SILK S1.00 Regular value Heavy wolglit, only, yard ivicle. TWEED SUITINGS Regular and Some cheviots also in- cluded, 69 inch. 35c VESTS ANP DRAWERS Regular 50c value Nice fait' wei.eht, white only, all med- ium sizes. ..UNION SUITS Specially purchased White only, sizes 34, 3o and 38, splen- did weight. BRASSIERES 65c Regular value Three new styles, or embroidery trimmed. CHILDREN'S SLEEPERS 75c Heavy fleeced gar- ments, up to 10 years. UNION SUITS Reg. up to Splendid garments in all regular sizes. SATEEN PETTICOATS Regular value 79c Black and colors, excellent quality, very cheap. CREPE -KIMONAS Worth up to Choice of our entire stock, all splen- did values. Great Mid-Season Sale of All Ready-to-Wear Garments FEATURING ALL THE CHOICEST 'CREATIONS OF THE SEASON AT REDUCED PRICES. New Suits Reduced {17.50 and In navy and black Vicunas, also mix- ff "I p 7C ed tweeds, light and dark colors. v I v (30.00 and In best of pure ch tary and semi-military styles In best of pure chevlois, mill- COC HO 135.00 and Including some of the finest gar- roents of the season, beautiful styles Finest Coats Reduced ?16.50 and NEWEST In tweeds, novelty mixtures and plain cheviots COATS OF LATEST And trimming, all pure wool ma- terials, handsome styles and Of finest nlggerheads, plaan green, navy, 'browii and black and Dressiest garments of the season plain colors and novelties and Finest plushes, velours and cord velvets, handsome styles Savings of Particular Importance That You Cannot Equal For Value FLANNELETTE SALE Regular 15 and 18c and colored stripes. wide, heavy weight. CORSET SALE Regular value Splendid Jiuiug models, all sizes up to HOSIERY SALE 35c Regular 50c value Cashmere, lisle and rib- usd woollen. CORSET SALE All ?L'.50 Corsets All Sit.od Corsets All S5.00 Corsets Gossard corsets exceptmi. HIGH GRADE CORSETS S5.00 up to Plain foutil and bro- cades in splendid models. WHITE COTTON 1 Regular 15 and 18c i 2 Fine cambric, long cloth and mada- pulam in extra good qualities. TURKISH TOWELS Regular 35c value 25c Brown and white stripe only, large ize, extra heavy KIMONA CREPE 20c Regular 30c value Grey, black and cream in good designs. CHILDREN'S WAISTS 30c Worth up to 45c Flettcoil and heavy cot- ton waists up to 12 years. WRAPPERETTES 28c Regular 35c valua Heavy velours for wrap- pers, etc. 25c RIBBON SALE Worth up to 45c Five to sir inch widths in all colors, satin and taffeta. 58c DRESDEN RIBBON Regular 90c value....... Finest Dualities Cor fancy work, up to Bix inch widths. Netted From the Jumble Sale fW'asldington's Durable sale for the.Red Cross drew biff crowds all Saturday afternoon and evening, andj including1 receipts from the tea room and palmistry, will net to the funds of the Red Cross. The sale was Mr. Waddfugton's Idea. He worked up the interest and handled the auc- tioning; pf the goods, so it largely is his contribution to this worthy patri- otic organization. Of course, citizens of ai'l classes joined in the affair. Ov- er 700 articles were contributed for tlie auction, and-then, crowds turnetT out to participate in the bidding. Ev- ery article was sold before the doors closed Saturday night. There were some human interest in- cidents in connection -with the sale worth recording. A boy moved liy a desire to do something for the good cause gave a pair of pet rabbits. When the auction took place, the in- cident was-related, A lady bought ihe rabbits, and then gave them back to the 'boy. A needlework cushion, the handiwork of a lady aged 88 years, was twice sold to Robert Nimmons, who on eacii occasion handed It back to the auctioneer, to sell again. David I King had a batching of chickens on Friday. He gave the hen and the chicks, and they brought a tidy sum at the auction. Mrs. R. T. Brymner displayed her ability with the brush, by painting for the occasion an Alberta 'harvest scene. Mayor" Hardie christened the painting, "Alberta's bit." It was a strikingly good painting, a perfect portrayal of 'a wheat field, set in a country the mountains in the distance. There several instances of chHdren putting up favorite toys at auction. Mr. Waddington did all the auction- ing, except for a 'quarter of an hour, .when Mrs. Hugh Donnan handled the Tiammer "with gracefulness and dex- terity. Bids came in freely and gen- erously while this entluislastic Red Cross worker was on the stand. The Red Cross society wish to ex- press their grateful thanks to Mr. CITY AND DISTRICT Taber Doing Nicely In a week's canvas, Taber town has already raised ?1000 for the Patriotic Red Cross Executive The executive of the Red Cross so- ciety will meet this evening in the of- fice of Mr. at 8.30. Dan Burns Loser press; and Supt. Pehuiefather for col- lecting articles; to Mr. Loughran, the palmist, -who gave his services, and to the Girls' Auxiliary, who decorated the rooms so attractively, and assist- ed both in the afternoon and evening n the tea room. It is impossible to thank an those who sent Jn. donations, but the splen- Back From did way in which the merchants and Messrs. Don. Patterson of this city people of Lethbridge responded to this J and Kenneth Johnson of Foremost re- Working in France The Echo hears that John Cox, a former resident of PIncher Creek, 'who left for England some mouths ago, is now engaged on British government work in France. Westminster Guild The meeting far the organisation, of the Mock Parliament, which was to be held this evening in Knox church hall, has been unavoidably postponed until further notice, owing to a num- ber of the gentlemen interesting them- selves in its formation, having been unexpectedly called out of town. Harvest Thankcglvihg Festival The largest congregation that as- sembled in St. Augustin's Church for years, was present at, yesterday morn- ing's service, which" toolc the form of a harvest thanksgiving festival. Rev. Canon Murrel-Wright spoke, and in a powerful address urged the great need for spiritual development among the congregation. v TELEPHONE appeal is shown by the result, and (he society are indeed grateful to all who contributed. The Girls' Auxiliary in charge of the tea room during the afternoon and evening. The girls were respon- sible for the decoration of the room, find the serving of tea. The splendid sum of was realized from this source in the afternoon, and a like amount in the evening when Ice was served as well as tea. John Russell, former president of the Calgary Trades and Labor Coun- cil has enlisted with the Pioneers. It means the bakeday smile of perfect satisfaction is PURITY FLOUR 11 mm _ _ .J Furniture Furniture We just unloaded a <-ar lull of bargains. If you arc in need of any Household Goods WE CAN GIVE YOU GOOD INDUCEMENTS. Call and cee us ind we both will make money. City Second-Hand Store 406 FIFTH Sf REET SOUTH. turned to the city Saturday, after tak- ing the sergeant's course in artillery at Kingston. They will be attached to the pen- 29th Batten'. Home From the Battlefield Sergt. P. Stockdale of Maple Creek, Sask., a. relative of P. W, Downer, and a visitor on several occasions to Letli- britlge, is among a party of wounded Canadians, who have just reached the west from the battletront. St. Cyprian's Rally Day Rally Day service was observed in St. Cyprian's Church, yesterday af- ternoon, in connection with the Siin- ilay school.. A large attendance, of tile members was present, when Rev. Canon McMilieu addressed the pupils. In Taber T. Stephenson, formerly of the firm of Powell Siephenaon. who has been'residing in Victoria, B.C., for the past, two mid a half years, has return- ed to Taber, and will take n position ith the j. Truswell Estate, in the [grocery store. Dr. Galbraith an Officer At. a meeting of the council of the College oC Physicians and Surgeons of Alberta in Edmonton this week, the following officers were elected: Pre- sident, Dr. P. W. Crang, Edmonton South; vice-president, Dr. W. S. Gal- braith, .Lethbridpe, and .registrar. Dr. W. FMcid, Kklmonton. Farmer's Sudden Death Samuel C. White died from apop- j lexy on Tuesday night at hla home on the Little Bow, about twelve miles from Nan ton. Mr. White was 50 years of age, and came from Scotland with his family early in 1913. He is sur- vived -by his wife and: five two sons and three daughters, the eld- est being 20 years old, and the young- est nine. Children Must Go To School Probation Officer Lamb hae been avlng trouble recently with parents who allow their children to go out to work, instead of sending them to school. Friday six Sncii cfc'sea were heitnl in police court, and .suspended sentence given. Parents are too much in the habit of allowing their child- ron to go lo work, says the pro- hnlioii, officer. However, tnioncy has very limited this lerin, there 1mv- only 21 casts to over 100 Inat Mr. Wiggs, oi Billings, Mont., is spending a few- days with Mr. Ar- thur Higinbotham. The Girls' Auxiliary will meet for sewing tomorrow night at 7.30 in- st-ead of Thursday night. The engagement is announced oE Miss Reafey Blacker to Mr. Thomas Cronkite, both of Lethbridge. The wedding will take place Oct. 30th. Mrs. J. L. Gates, who has heen spending a couple of weeks with Mrs. J. B. Renter, has returned her home in Ferine. Mrs. Ball's section of the Wesler Australian Cadets Lethbridge will give a hearty wel- come to tlie company of Australian Cadets due here on October 23. These young soldiers represent a body of nearly two hundred thousand lads 'now undergoing training in the Common- wealth. A few years ago a' Cadet company from Australia visited Ca- inada, and'spent some winter days in 1 Vancouver and -B.C. This-visit was I followed by a tour of Canadian Cad- jets to Australia "and New Zea'iand, i where they found' a hospitable and-en- thuslastic reception. -Since then- the war has brought the Dominions closer together. Some of the'lads who came ihere from Australia three 'years ago now serving the Empire at the Dardanelles or in .Egypt. Some of the j Canadian Cadets who, in the bummer 'of 1012, embarked on their peaceful trip to Australasia, are now in the ranks of the Expeditionary Force, or :on their way thither. Little of this iwas in the minds of. the' visitors or i hosts in Canada or Australia when Judgment Reserved in Weed Case Judgment has been reserved by Judge Jackson in the appeal of C, H. Wostbrook aujainst bis conviction before Supt. Pennefatlier on a charge laid by David King, of neglecting to cut weeds on a certain irrigation ditch, which serves Mr. Westbroolr's farm. Mr. King laid the information against Mr. Westbrook on. the that the weed act places the respon- sibility for the destruction of weeds on such' irrigation ditches, on the owners of land which it serves. Mr-. Westbrook is a joint user of thin ditch with other owners'of land iii the vicinity. Mr. Westbrook cleaned the .weeds on the ditch on his own property, and claims he is not re- sponsible for weecls on the ditch- on other property. Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. Fet- they met before.' But the GaUipoh hefld torly's section at Mrs. M. L. Peck's Peninsula and Flanders will nor be! home, Seventh Ave. A. S., on Wed-: forgotten in the greetings and social nesdai afternoon. The History and Current- Events section of the Mathcsis club will meet tomorrow afternoon at three o'clock at the home of 'Mrs. S. S. Dunham, 1317 4th Ave. S. The Sisiers oi Father Cacombe's! Home wish to thank those who gave Iuilmu contributions for support of orphans Inspect Irrigation Surveys -F. H. Peters, superintendent of irri- gation for the Dominion government, located at Calgary, spent Saturday in the district east of the city, inspect- ing surveys on the new irrigation sys- tem in the Taber district. Friday he spent in the country to the north of the city, where the government sur- veys on the proposed 'Old Man River project are being rushed ahead. Speed Artist.Fined C. Harrop, a local speed artist, was compelled to pay a fine of and costs in police court on Saturday, on a charge of furious driving in his automobile. He fine some time ago for reckless driving, which is dis- tinct from furious driving. The charge on Saturday was laid under the city bylaw. Had It been laid imam1 _ _ the-Motor Vehicles act of the province Thursday, the regular meeting (lay the minimum fine would have been of the chapter. The business meeting and costs. The chief states he will be held earlier and will be fol- will lay all similar charges in future under the Motor Vehicles act. iincidents of this at ths 1 tme must simulate our Imperial inter- ests. In Australia every Jad frqiii twelve to eighteen, physically fit, is' a Cadet, and receives regular drill.. To the age of every Australian jmen receives each year sixteen days' of which eight are spent in HENRY PILKINGTON London, Oct. Piikingt.on, the well-known A ccrlngtou 1'irm, is dead, aged SO. He-had an ad- venturous career, joining the Hudson's Bay exploration party, prospecting for gold in British Columbia. He was twice shipwrecked, and twice lost ;i large fortune, lie surrendered a farm at the time of the American war rather than forfeit his claim to Bri- tish nationality. In later years he built up a successful business.at Ao- crington. and olr! people. There arc eighty chil-, circa and 'eighteen old people iri -the j Home....... i Members of .Maple Leaf Chapter are j reminded that' no invitations- are ne-! cessary-for either them or their es-j corts at the dance to be given tomor-1 row night in the Masonic Hail, in aid of the Patriotic Fund. Dancing com-] mences at nine o'clock, with Needs'! orchestra officiating. The members of the Alexander Gall Chapter, I.O.D.E., arc asked to ob- serve Trafalgar Day, which fall; lowed by an address, suitable to the day, and some music, after which the executive will entertain thr members at tea. I'ARKER Private Lloyd Allison of the jiOUi HatteiHon, was married -to Miss iMm- nlc Parker, of Calgary, on Oct. 9th, 1915. Mr. Allison is a brother to .Miss n. Allison of this -city. He has beeif training at Karcee Camp tor the past, five or six months, and expects tp leqve lot active service .sh.or.tly. Gerald McLean standing Gft. Wn 32nd at Calgary. of Claresholm, has joined the 32nd at Calgary. General Swaylie. a recruiting direct- or. snys Great Britain will need thine million inorrt by spring., Sun light Soap Dainty These are surely worth your best care and the use of noth- ing but the soap that cannot hurt the finest the Sunlight way: First, soap the garment; then roll it up to soak. After a while, rinse well and the dirt practically drops oat. No wearisome scrubbing, no hurtful gentle strength of Sunlight does the work almost without effort'and en- tirely without injury. Try one you'll find kinJ to handi, too. m 5 C. At all ;