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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta an THE LETHBRIDGE .HERALU .FUTDA1', SRPTEMHER II, 19U a Your Clothes Buying CONDITIONS ARE BEING MADE AN EXCUIE FOR THE OFFERING OF INFERIOR MERCHANM1E AT INFLATED PRICtS. NEVER BEFORE HAVE "STANDARD" MERCHANDISE VALUES AND PRICES BEEN SO IMPORTANT. NEVER BtFORE HAVE MEN NEEDED TO GIVE CHEATER THOUGHT TO CLOTHES BUYING- CLOTHES OF KNOWN STANDARDS OF EXCELLENCE. AT THE PHESfNT PRICE OF Society Brand Clothes AND OTHER LINES OF MERCHANDISE. WE ARE ADVISING OUR PATRONS TO BUY LIBERALLY FOR FUTURE, AS WELL AS PRESENT NEEDS.' THAT PRICES WILL REMAIN AT THERE PRESENT LEVEL CANNOTBE GUARANTEED. BUT WE DO GUARANTEE THAT THESE FAMOUS Ct-OTHtS WILL RETAIN vTHOSE QUALITIES WHICH HAVE MADE THEM THEY WILL CONTINUE TO REPRESENT THE HIGHEST POSSIBLE STANDARDS IN CLOTHES BAKING AT PRICES THAT REPRESENT TRUE CLOTHES ECONOMY. WE ARE IN A BETTER POSITION WITH A LARGER STOCK, TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR CLOTHES WANTS THIS FALL THAN EVEP. BEFORE.. OUR VALUE GIVING AND MODERATELY LOW PRICING ON FALL AND WINTER MERCHANDISE SHOULD APPEAL TO EVEHY ONE THIS SEASON, AS WE HAVE-ENDEAVORED WHERE AT ALL POSSIBLE TO HELP YOU SOLVE TH E H. C. L. PROBLEM BY LOWER PRICE GIVING. IN OUR PRESENT STOCK WE HAVE MANY LINES. SUCH AS Sweater Coats, Underwear, Hosiery Flannel Shirts, Clothing, Etc. AT PRICES THAT WILL BE A PLEASING SURPRISE TO THE EARLY BUYER. AS IN MANY CASES YOU WILL FIND 1SI5 PRICES QUOTED. THESE LINES WERE BOUGHT MONTHS AGO AND CARRIED OVER FOR THIS SEASON'S SELLING. EARLY BUYING MEANS A SAVING, AS WE CAN ONLY REPLACE THESE LINES WH EN DEPLETED AT A GREATLY ADVANCED PRICE. COME RIGHT ALONG NOW WE'RE READY FOR YOU WITH A GATHERING OF GARMENTS TH AT WILL SUIT, FIT AND PLEASE THOSE WHO ARE HARD TO SATISFY. Silks, Overtoate, Furs, Mackinaw Clothing, Shoes. and Caps. Sheqi Lined Clothing, Furnishings, Trunks and Bags, etc. .limn to flown to (jilS 00 UNDERWEAR. Heavy ribbed (Iwo-pTe'ce) In St.inlields and n A A other nuku. Prices 51.64 :.id up (rom COMBINATION UNDERWEAR, IN' DR. JAEGERS, WOLSEY, STANFIELD, WATSONS, TRUE KNiT. Prices 52.50. n fA 12.75 fl.OO, J3.SO and up to, air-suit 9.3U COATS........93.75 to See the New Hats, in Stetson, Mnllory and .Borsalino. SHIRTS AND NECKWEAR. THERE'S NOTHING NEWER SHOWN THAN DR. JAEGER, CLUETT AND W. G. A R. SHIRTS AND COLLARS. j- MAKE THIS STORE YOUR SHOPPING HEADQUARTERS FOR FALL AND WINTER. OUR VALUES ARE BETTER. OUR PRICES ARE LOWER. OUR ASSORTMENT GREATER. PLAY SAFE. THE "2 M'S" THE LARGEST DISTRIBUTORS OF MEN'S WEAR IN SOUTHERN ALB ERTA. Kirkhatn Block Lethbridge nd returned a few hours later for ihs otter. Tfiey saw the Germans rob- the'dead men, but the Germans led on the" approach of the Belgians. The rapid fire guns resumed their o[ the. spot where the mach- ne laj-, but the Helglans nererlhe- ess .succeeded in bringing to their rencues the body ol the other Brit- slier. Havre, Sept. tragic aerial toombal look place the afternoon of Sept. S above the Belgian trenches flong ,the railroad froin Nleuport to IHxinude. A. British airplane which bad been surrounded by five Germans lell east of Ramsappelle, ib Man's Uand, with 150 yards the Bnes. v The Germans opened a hot gunfire Ihe British machine, but several from a Belgian deler- Blned to lend aid. crawled out in the daylight to the aircraft. Doth the aviatora were found dead. The Belgians brought in one of the todle- EXPEDITE GRAIN HANDLING. Cleveland, Ohio; Sept. ves- sel owners, lo'rmlng a committee, yea- lerday lined up tonnaie (or all [he boats to e-ipedlle prompt loading of grain a I Fort "William and other NOW A GENERAL Ixindon, Sept, J. M. Roea, is gazetted a brigadier general, replac- ing Ueul.-Col. A. H. McDonald. Lieut E, Oaborne la gazetted a staff captain Now Remember! When I aek for cocoa 1 want the beat everyone knows that the best it and It it well-known fact that in every home where qual- ity is'appreciated, this delicious cocoa may be found. It is pare and wholesome and manufactured from the best cocoa beans procurable. See that the boy brings it Cardston. Sept. following 3 the report of the" judges la the Cardston. boys and girls garden com lelitJon: Under 11 Years 1, Alma Shipley, 2, Ivy and flrgie Thorpe, 3, Cecil Weeks, 1.15. In Ihla class the gardens wern of different sizes, that ot Alma Shipley, winner or first prize, was Ihe largest. This was a good, all 'round garden, irodnctire and well carried out "for a joy of his age. There was not clly waiter used. He should have con- rolled the weeds a little better and ie should also have thinned ou( lieets, carrots and turnips earlier the season, and more to eave the moisture being wasted on. unprofitable growth thit had to be taken out later, and to increase the size and marketable quality ol what was left, In the ground. The garden of the second prize'winners wta 'best, showing good grqwlh1 of Teielables, but was much" 'smbller and wag not such a valuable addition to production, not did It contain many vegetable that could be stored away for future use. garden of the third prize winner.has been attacked badly by live stock since he left tin farm and it was much" harder to lei the of il. 11, T2, and 13 1. Alma Brown, 911.25; 2, Hobl Sheffield, 16; 2, Orzie Steed, ?3; 4 hula Andereon, jl.50; 5, David Thorpe 0 monlhs nubacriptloii to Cardsloi Globe. in this the gardens were mud larger and' compel f I (on was keen. Tti conteal tar first place was boll gardens being large, varied and wel taker, care of. Not only were thes gardens well carried out but wer valuable as revenue producing fnsl lullona, with a wraiili of regetahlc fit lor winter storage. The flrit prit winner has cu III Tiled nearly half a acre and must have done a good sum msr'j work; and on referring back I the report ot Mr. Eetterldgc, mad aomo time previous to the final via of the judges, U appeared, that a that time, his garden was the cieai lie could Irhprovo n not her ye? by thinning hla earlier In th TOWS and thus producing im form and marketable lot of roots, H! potato crop Is mcrUpTloas, even f lean of weeds' and the potnl vegetables and a crop of many things up to vegetable marrows. Hobln Sheffield was a close second nd bad done a fine summer's work, ul the report of (he inspector, made srller, showed that at.that time his irden was not as ijlean of weeds as le winner of first. Third, Orzle Steed. TMs .was a ood garnen, irell laid out. There ere some weeds and Ihe heels, tur- ips and carrots needed thinning. But he bor had grown a very good lot f vegetables and had, on the whole, epl bla garden clean during'tho sutn- Fourth, Lula .-Uulerson. This was good- productive garden and clean f weeds and well varied. Thero waa, owDver, hardly the weight of ma- erlal on the ground ot the other com- etilors, previously mentioned. IL was very meritorious snmmer's work. Fifth, Uavfil Thorpe. A'good gar- en, thrifty and clean. Net a6 many or vegetables as some of hose mentioned, neJlher wis there as much ground tgcd. Thinning should lave been practised earlier In the season and Ihe parsnips are far Loo loae now. Other of Ihe other gardens not mentioned contained too noxious weeds and lacked var- 1 and cultivation. Claw Agei 14, 15 and II 1, Nela Archibald, Strauel Coombs, 9 nionlba eubecrlp .Ion lo CardsLon Globe. The first prize garden was large and a vary ambitious effort for a sir under Ifi to handle There was a wealth of material on the ground a good assortment of vegetables and a good crop of marrows and squishes which shows fore'nought and culllva lion. I'oaslbly a greater rcsull might bo obtained If not. quite so much Rrounc had used. However, It was a good and profitable garden, well varied anrl handled, but another year trr owner should keep the weeds CTL tlrely oul of sight, al least 1111 the Judges have been round, and betlc atlll all the llrae. Sctond, fsafjcllA T.carKt. TMs ear den was on somewhat lighter lind am showed the of Ihe hoi snmmeT However the land has been kept vcr; clean and the crop waa Ihrlfty am well cared for. There was not sufficient variety of bu H was a good garden of good am nhowcd thai plenty of hurd work ha< been done and very merlloriou prize vJnner. Third, Ora WlgM, A" good raaul on a good sized paten. The owne should have Ttepl on weeding and als< thinning Ihe roots. Ths corn an polatoea were good anil good wor had been riono, bul not up lo the ot Ifioac placed higher. Kourlh, Hamuel Coomba. Wd h( weeding loo laic. This was a larg patch hiil lacfccd variety and Ih rtLflLiu, ui n irrua MHU inn puunuj IIIIL lacKCu vnricijf anu in bugs have been kept from doing'an growth wan shorl, cvMently owing I datoacc. He had a good farltly oflLou1 many wccus hare ot tbe moisture during the Iiot reatber. Clans 17 and 18 First, Florence Lewis. This was a argo garden, halt au acre, well laid lit, clean, well arrangeil .and well andled. If there Is any man In the own, or woman, lhat has done n bet- cr summer's work than this, TVC would ke to see It. If many men and to obtain a good example or in- ustry and energy they should pay a Isil to this garden. The result here btalncd should certainly mate many ten and- boys blush willi shame. In loje of war, this Is certainly a great bjcct lesson of who Is worthy -and who Is nol. The judges', although1 tbls was the only entry in the class, havo great pleasure In giving this garden, he first prize OL J7.50 and highly com- jlementtng flic winner. Mr. DeUeridge has been the adviser f the girls anil hoys and bas taken ;rcat InLeroal In Iho competition all ho summer. Two other Judges, .Messrs. John Por- sli and E. N, Darker, were called It help with the final awards, in which .Mr. RetteriaEC's jiolcs, made luring Ihe summer, were carefully used. The Judges were surprised at he 3120 of the gardens Ihey were call- ed upon to Judge. Most of the gar- dens were veritable market gardens, a goort supply of summer and wlnier ami "ie work done would have been no disgrace to full grown, men, In fad II Is doubtfull If some of our larger and heavier men could havo accomplished Ihe results. Thl3 competition we hope, Ihe finl of many and succeEslvc com nf a moM valuabfc kind, and Is a" far more valuable competition than would be Ihe case If the plots were Just n few feel square and mero The judges arc very glad lo be able (o complement the com peiltor.i highly iifmn iho efforts mndc, and Ihey feel lhat, no doubt, Iho les- sons learned will he most valuable In another trial, ft nmsl bo rcmcmhcred In a compclllion, by the competitors, lhat they not leave loopholes by which others may heal Ibcnt. It Is the all rocinrl (hat counts, and when thn results arc Judged I ho fewer Ihe points (halthava lo be de- ducted for weeds and wnnL of de- fall, the bettor the chance of winning tho prizes. Judging In the balancing of so havo as few defects as possible. Tho Canlslon Investment company haa done a most valuable work ihls Rummer in fnalllullng this competi- tion, built unfair, in Ihe opinion of Iho Judges, that one Mm nhould bear Ibc whole burden, and Ihe ja'dges would suggest lhat ihlg com ptsllllon bo lalten. In hand, early In tho ncxl year, by Iho board of trade, or Int- municipality, cither of which would be rlolng a great benefit In Iho wholo communfly by tie-voting .nomo time, atlenlton find money to ihla pro Jecl, which later, mf V very far roiohlng In its cl trade nlcreal In the question under Ihe mailer of pre- paring the community for llio first Irafl under conscription without creating loo great, k Olslurbancc In jusinesa conditions. The-rcquest to akc Ihla matter up came from 'the lepiily minister of justice, and ivaa explained fully. In The Herald dny.i ago. Tho mailer vfas dlECUsscd with the rCEiiH lhat a night letlcr- jram waa forwarded lo Ottawa wllli I-ast night's meeting of the board. poorly allenrted, he lhal Ihe mcalcal joards Tor Hie emmlnRtlon of. those called under the first rlrnft should sit continuously through the day and evening, that medical men ahould be exempted in the first draft unlll such time as the work of cramfaatlon Is well advanced EO thai the medical needs of Ihe community might be rlghlly looked after, and urging em- ployers lo send In to the boards oi trade, cards bearing Ihe names of the members of their staff who come In, the first UnUL and who are likely (o prove physically unfit, In order that they may bo examined with as little Interruption la the business ot the employer B3 possible and that Ihey may be exempted with as llllle delay na -possible. The deputy minister BBked for suggestions ani these are the suggestions of the local board. The meeting also decided that the weekly luncheons should be resumed with' as little delay na possible, and llic chairman of Iho entertainment committee was Instructed to endeavor to locale a restaurant to cater lo tho luncheon. CLOTHES Fit-Reform leadership never meant more than it does right when every dollar must be expanded toitsutmostbfiyinglimit. See the splendid values in Fit-Reform Fall Styles. 198 T-REFORM McKELVIE McGUIRE, LETHBRIDGE ;