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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 21, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1918 THE LETHBH'IDGE DAlJLr �r.VAlALU PAGE EJETEtN .;..;. > .j. .;. .>..;�v �j. : e e ? : : : > : > ; > >>>? > Mrs. H. Tom left on Thursday for Edmonton, where stio has been called by the suddon death of her sister. PERSONAL Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laidlaw of Ha-gersville, Ontario, are vjsitorB in the city with Mr. and Mrs. James Williamson. Dr. P. M. Campbell left last night for New York, where he will 'remain till the end of October. Mrs. W. Knowlden, who has been suffering from typhoid fever, Ib progressing favorably. m 9 m Mr. and Mrs. .1. B. McLeod and little son Donald, returned from Winnipeg and Stonewall, Manitoba, yesterday afternoon, after spending six weeks there. "PROM FACTORY TO HOME" Mason & Risch Pianos a. Have a definite established price representing the greatest piano value possible to give-to pay less is to risk permanency and satisfaction-to pay more is to court needless expenditure and waste. MASON & RISCH LIMITED BALMORAL BLOCK FIFTH ST. S. LETHBRIDGS Mi'. Charles Sheridan loft today to return to the east. * *  Mrs. Tolan, of Montreal, is the guest for a few days with Mr. and Mrs. J. Walhvork. * *  Mr. and Mrs. .T. L. Miller have returned from a motor trip to Calgary and Banff. * * � Mr. and Mrs. Abernathy and daughter 'of Champion, are spending a few days in the city. . � *  Mrs: W. F. Henderson of Bow Island, was a visitor in the city at the beginning of the week. * � * Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Penhale, 231 North Railway street, Medicine Hat, announce the engagement of their daughter Greta Vinetta to Richard Cocil Sellens, of Ottawa, Ontario, the wedding to take place the first week in October. "Dick" Scllens is a well known former L-ethbrirtge boy, and a veteran of the present war. He was wounded in action and came back to Canada some time ago. His relatives reside in this city.  * . � � � ? SOCIAL EVENTS 0 The Laidies' Aid of the White Lake school district, held another enjoyable social evening at the home of G. W. Murray on Friday night. A large number of Lethbridge people were present. ? > *> ! : GENERAL After-Supp Specials at Rylands ? ? ? IT PAYS TO SHOP AT RYLANDS-WHERE THE BARGAINS GROW BETTER TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE AFTER SUPPER SPE-CIALS WHICH ARE ON SALE TONIGHT ONLY FROM 7 TO 9.30. B0Y$' HOSE 200 pairs of boys' heavy ribbed cotton hose in good quality and splendid weight for present wear. They come In sizes 9, 9and 10 only. Regular 35c to 40c value. After Supper Sale, pair..................25c ROLLER TOWELS Heavy roller towels, made o� white Turkish towelling or dark natural color with red border. Splendid absorbent quality and all ready for use. Regular value 90c. After Supper Sale........... .....:. .. 75c BOYS'SWEATER COATS 50 only, boys' heavy sweater coats. Just the thing for fall-wear. Close fitting at neck in good shade ot grey only. Sizes 28-30. Worth  easily $1.26. ... � After Supper Sale, each -................. 95c LADIES'COTTON VESTS 100 J/adies' knitted cotton veBts, made in high neck style and long sleeve. Good average sizes. Worth 60c. ................ 25c After Supper Sale . LADIES'APRONS 50 only, lad 16s''aprons, made from good quality of print/not a coverall, "but a' handy apron for. use in the -kitchen. Regular 45c'' value. \'  ; . After Slipper Sale . .. 30c LADIES' HOSE An extra special.in ladies' cotton hose with caBhmere finish, full fashioned and well made in every way, sizes 9, 9% and 10. Regular 46c value. After Supper Sale, 35c, 3 for ...... ... $1.00 Mrs. Walter Parlby, of Alix, president of the United Farm Women pf Alberta, on account of ill-health arid the absolute necessity of complete rest for several months, has sent her resignation to the U. F. W. A. board. As president of the II. F. W. A. she was also a member of the U. F. A. executive and to this body she also sent a statement of her resignation. The U." F. A. executive accepted this state-, ment and instructed the chairman to write her, expressing their deep regret and sincere sympathy. Mrs. Parlby is a woman of rare ability and her withdrawal from public activities is a The EDISON "The Phonograph With a Soul" The EDISON leads-others follow. Styles and prices to suit' everyone. Come in and hear it. .? :� > : : > TO NEXT-OF-KIN ? ? As so many local organizu- > ? tipns are contemplating send- : ? at the front. an ? tivos overseas, kindly leave the > ? address at the Patriot!.: Fund ? > ? ? > > ? > ? AssiniboiaMusic Co., Ltd. "Everything Musical" 315 6th Street S. Phone 1545 Remember the Address Drawing AND Miss E, F;Kirk Trained and Certificated under South Kensington -;and: under ; Royal Drawing Society-ot Great Britain and Ireland. �:. : Classes at Y. Ml C. AVfor'bU and water color paiijOijg, ,als,p for'drying. :'�  .i Tuesdays, 4 to 5.30. $3 month Tuesdays, 7.30 to 9i30, $4 month Wednesdays,' 10 a.m. to 12, $5 per month. Mondays, 4 to 5.30, $3 month TERM OPENED SEPTEMBER 3 Pupils may join at-auy time. Address. Victoria Mansions, Lethbridge distinct loss, not only to all branches of tlif; farmers' organization, but to the progress of social .well-being. j> � � * CHURCHES AND SOCIETIES * * : : * : : A special meeting of Um Big Sisters' class of Knox church will be held tomorrow and a full attendance is requested. All new members are urged to be present. * * ,� '* A general meeting^ of the Mathesls club will be held in the Y.M.C.A. on Wednesday, September 25. at 3 o'clock. The first meeting of the dub year is. always observed as Anniversary day, so it is hoped as many members as possible will be'fn attendance. Those still having new names to propose should- call Mrs. .McCIenaglitni, phone 484. * * � The Art Needlework club will meet at. the home of Mrs. Livingsi.one, north of the C. P. it. track on Monday afternoon. * � - Tomorrow evening in Wesley church the pastor. Rev. C. 13. Cragg, will speak on the. "Progressive Power of Truth," with very special roforence to Mayor Hardie's letter -appearing in Friday's issue of the Herald. *  � The Rev. S. Middleton of the Blood. Reserve at Macleod, Alta.. will conduct the. services at St. Cyprian's church tomorrow. , *  * Mr. Joseph Banner" is holding a reci- j tal in the Y.M.C.A. on Monday. September >J0. Mr. Banner is a talented musician who will be sure to provide a musical treat for all who attend. He will, be also be assisted by local talent. The Sir Alexander Gait Chapter will be_in charge of 'the collection which will be taken and which is to be sent to the Y.M.C.A. musicians society which exists in England to help provide music and musical instruments for our boys at the front. The program of the recital will bo announced later. Mrs, Hedlund's section of the Rebe-lcahs will meet at the home of Miss Prosser, 530 4th street south, Monday evening at eight o'clock. * * * The regular monthly meeting of Sir Alexander Gait Chapter f.O.D.E. was held in the Y.M.C.A.' Thursday 19th. "The Woo) committee "reported 204 lbs. of wool given out to the school knitters last week. The statement of the gold and silver collection is as follows: Old gold. 66-50 dwt............$26.25 Rolled plate. 2% oz. at 30c.....76 Old silver, 22% oz. at SOc____. 17.80 Coins, 1 02. $2.00 ............. 2.00 Britannia Metal, 4 lbs. at 50c. 2.00 Realizing a total of......... ?4S.80 July tag day receipts $374.08. was equally divided between French Relief Soldiers' Comforts and Serbia-Macedonia and Montenegro Fund. A sum Was voted to be sent in aid of a prisoner of war. * * � The Next-of-Kin association held a 'meeting in the Moose Hall last evening at which Mrs. Longworth was elected president by acclaimation to take the place of Mrs. Barclay, who is retiring on account of ill-health. A vote of sympathy with the family of the late Mrs. Knox and Mrs. Smith was passed. During the business .a fetter was read by the G.W.V.A. on the coal question, stating that the soldiers' dependents could not have coal at miners' prices. It. was decided to take action and to write to the coal operators and see what could be done. 'A resolution was also read by the Great War Veterans Association regarding the Mennonite question protesting against their coming into the country and being exempt from military service. It was decided to forward a copy of the resolution to Mr. Buchanan, and also one to each of the branches of the.Next-of-Kin associations. The social part of the ovening was of a very quiet nature owing to the loss of the two late members. During the evening Mrs. Longworth presented Mrs. Barclay with a beautiful butter' dish and a cbid meat fork on behalf of the members of the Next-of-Kin. speaking of the splendid work done by Mrs. Barclay in the interests of the association. Mrs. Barclay In a few words expressed her thanks for the unexpected gifts and gave her assurance that whatever she had done, had been done in the interests of the association and with no thought of reward. Mrs. Barclay has been the able president of the association since its organization last September, being reelected in April. Macleod, Sept. �1.-Walter Hatton, -the driver, of the car in which R. Hatton, the 16-year-old lad, -was killed, �whon the car went over the abutment of the McKenzie bridge, la-st Sunday, was held in bail of $7000. as the result of the inquest into the case by Coroner Grady. Hatton was under the influence of liquor at the time, and will probably be charged with manslaughter. He made the statement at the Inquest that it was tu_S lagt^drop of whiskey he. would ever take. E For reasons of trade fSeclion 26 of the Factories Act) the chief officer has granted an extension ot the Snt-urtlay day shift in shops to !) p.m. Total working hours on Saturday must, not exceed eleven. The ending of the shift at six p.m. on other days of the week must, be more strictly adhered to. Ruling to' be effective for duration of the war if The Factories Act remains as it. in. The retail merchants will meet in the Board of Trade building on Tuesday morning at 10:,'10 when it is understood they will decide that tiie Wednesday half-holiday will cease after September and the ruling put into effect. T Amsterdam, Sept. 20.-A' semi-official report on the recent fighting issued in Berlin by an army expert says:  'After the Anglo-French forces had endeavored vainly since Sept. H to create a suitable base from which to attain their aim of breaking through the Siegfried positions, Marshal Foch's troops resorted, on the 18 th to a big mass attack from Ilavrincourt to the Somme. "The attack began at. 5:.v0 a.m. with the heaviest fire reaching deep into the rear of the terrain. Numerous tanks rattled forward before the Anglo-French infantry, while a strong squadron of battle airmen descended very low in order to shake the German defense by machine-gun fire and bomb-dropping. "On the flanks at Gouzeaucourt and Trescault our troops held out. The British three time3 stormed against Gouzeaucourt while Trescault held out against four partial attacks. "In the centre the British succeeded in pressing in the German lines. After bitter fighting Epehy and Ronssoy remained in the bands of the British. "Reports that after further artillery preparation there was another British onslaught about 4:00 a.m., but all attempts to advance from Ronssoy were stopped by machine-gun fire from the ruins of I/empire and the onslaught was defeated by a German counter-attack. "AH efforts to gain ground in the St. Quentin sector and broaden the attacking area south of the Somme likewise were unsuccessful. "All the fighting occurred on terrain in front of the Siegfried line, in spite of the greatest exertion of the enemy," it is declared. SON HAS HIS FATHER ARRESTED AS AN ENEMY South Band, Ind.-Henry Boetcher, aged 55, was arrested at his home charged with being an enemy alien. The affidavit was sworn to by-his son, Arthur W. Boetcher, who said his father had made many treasonable ut- terances. . "The only reason we are at war is because the president and Morgan and some of the other fellows loaned, so much money to the allies that they were afraid they Would lose too much )f the allies were whipped," is one of the statements alleged in tho affidavit.  In Canada "Is Itself, a Food"^ A pure, delicious drink; should also be considered a valuable adjunct to a meal, as it contains a large amount of nutritive matter in an easily digested,,, form., Its use permits the saving of other and more expensive foods TRADE-MARK ON EVERY PACKAGE Canada Food Board License n-690 ; J| WALTER BAKER & CO. limited Established 1780 f DORCHESTER MASS. MONTREAL, CAN. Correct style worn by well dressed young tnen in all localities. Lace boot-medium narrow recede toe, low heel-made in black, tan or patent calf. Price, $7.00 to $19.00, Good Value and How to Get it YOUR, interest, as a member of the consuming public, and ours as Canada's largest manufacturers of shoes, are really identical. They may be summed up in a single phrase: -"Quality Shoes at Fair Prices.'' A fair price today is a higher price than usual, because the cost of every item of material and labor which goes into a pair of shoes has increased greatly and is still increasing. In order that you may continue to get quality at fair prices, we shall feature in advertisements certain specific shoes which we know will give you good value. From our knowledge and experience, we will suggest to you the best methods of buying, whether you select shoes of our manufacture or not. We ask you to buy for service rather than merely for style; to go to a reliable dealer, and to look for the manufacturer's trade-mark on the shoes. By so doing you maybe assured of good value for your money. '  K AMES HOLD EN McCREADY "Shoemakers to the Nation" LIMITED ST. JOHN MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG EDMONTON VANCOUVER When you bay Shoes look for -this Trade-mark on every aole 12 ;