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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 26, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta I A,' ,,, PAGE TEN THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HRRALD AT LESS THAN WHOLESALE FOR THE BABY Most dainty footwear for the baby, made of superfine kid, with soft soles.in white, brown, pink, sky and black. Either slippers or moccasins. Shoe Sale.Price* s- -,__:r: 49c Pair The items below are only a reflection of the many extraordinary vtlues to be found in this * Special Shoe Sale Tables-counters and bins are loaded with FOOTWEAR FOR EVERYBODY at prices that will compel you to stock up for the whole family for months ahead. These prices will prevail for 8 DAYS ONLY Commencing Friday, September 27th, and Closing Saturday, October 5th. A SUPER-SPECIAL FOR THE LADIES A line of very high grade Dongola Kid Slippers-made with four straps. We -have never -previously ottered such value. SHOE SALE PRICE Misses and Children's Footwear at,Ridiculous Prices CHILDREN'S FELT SLIPPERS With beautifully soft suede leather soles. Most comfortable for home wear. Shoe Sale Price........ ......... 99c CHILDREN'S GUNMETAL BOOTS In button style only. Ideal for school (wear. Sizes S to 7'A. �. .  Shoe Sale Price . $1.99 CHILDREN'S BOX CALF BOOTS Of superior quality. Either button or lace. For dress or school wear. Sizes 8 to 10%. Shoe Sale Price................ $2.99 MISSES' DRESS BOOTS Of patent leather with kid tops. "Buster Brown" brand, in button only. Shoe Sale Price.............. .. $4.59 Misses' Classic Footw'r The celebrated "Classic" shoes for the little lady, in either "button or lace style. Patent leather vamps and kid tops, constituting a very dressy and serviceable shoe. SHOE SALE PRICE $3*89 Two Extra Specials in Ladies' Footwear LOT No. 1 Comprising Ladies' Gunmetal Bluchers: patent vamp with cloth top-button style; Dongola kid button boots; Patent blucher with kid tops; gunmetal blucher with low heels; Gunmetal, a very fine - grade, to button. SHOE SALE PRICE, $4.49 Ladies' Felt Slippers With soft suede leather soles in cardinal, wine, grey and blue. Beautifully finished and trimmed. Shoe Sale Price........ $1.19 Ladies' Dongola Kid Slippers One strap. Very soft, pliable and comfortable footwear. � Shoe Sale Price $2.49 Ladies' Dongola Kid Blucher Boots With patent leather toe caps. You must see this line to realize its smartness. Shoe Sale Price $4.19 Ladies' 3-Strap Suppers Of Dongola kid with patent leather vamps. Shoe Sale Price ........$2.29 LOT No. 2 A genuine snap seldom met with. Included in this lot are Ladies' French Kid � button boots-a patent leather bal. boot with cloth tops and a Matron's bal., very roomy and comfortable. All sizes. Shoe Salo Price $3*59 Infants' Felt Boots With soft solea in colors red and white, with trimmings of pink and sky. Shoe Sale Price . .......49c Infants' Soft Sole, High Cut Boots In either red or white1-very daintily trimmed with contrasting colors. Shoe Sale Price..........59c . Infants' Patent Leather Slippers With instep or ankle straps. Very pretty and serviceable. Sizes 4 to 7. Shoe Sale Price .... .. $1.49 Infants' Patent Leather Boots With kid tops, in either button or lace. Sizes 4 to.7. Shoe Sale Price ........ $1.49 ;(!hf fiudson's Bay (Tomjiariy M Men's Dress Footwear In cither black or tan, lace style. Made of extra fine grain gunmetal, with "Panther" soles and rubber heels. All sizes. Shoe Sale Price................. $5.50 YOUTHS'SHOES Of giinm%tal and box calf blucher style. Extra well finished and will give splendid wear. Shoe Sale Price $4.29 MAKE THE BOY COMFORTABLE AT HOME YOUTH'S TAN KID HOUSE SLIPPERS Ask the price elsewhere, and then iio'te our Shoe Sale Price.......% ..... $1.79 BLACK ELK BLUCHERS For ' the boy.' in the -well known "Buster Brown" make. Nothing to equal them for wear. Sizes 8 to 10%. Shoe Sale Price................. $4.59 YOU MEN-LOOK! For your - benefit we have laid out a special table heaped high' with shoes' of every description. Black or tan-lace or button, dress or'heavy. Something here to suit everybody. All on "this table.. .', - � " SHOE SALE PRICE  MARSHAL JOFFRE American Labor Leader Warm fy, Welcomed by French Leaders in Pails w of the American Federation of Labor on the great work undertaken and on the happy influence exercised among the workingmen of the United Staten. Mr. Gompers replied, thanking Jot-fre and ending with "Vive la France." Tu marshal therupon gave Mr. Gompers the accolade "and kissed him, saying: "It is France and the United States embracing." Paris, Sept. 26.-In greeting Samuel Compere and the other American labor leaders at a luncheon et.the ministry of foreign affairs today, Stephen Plehcro, the foreign minister, said he saluted Mr. Gompers as the agent of the great working democracy of the United States, which knew so well how '.to Join its high conception of patriotic duties with the action judged , necessary for the defense of Kb social . .claims. The foreign minister also sa-'~luted>jpr. Gompers as the inflexible  Interpreter of the thought which 'de-termlned- the United States to enter into 'the'" conflict for the liberation of -'the world. , 'Premier Clemen ceau arrived at the � ministry at the, conclusion of the luncheon,and talked with the American J labors delegates for half an hour. I Mr.'i Gompers and several members | of Jhe'[ delegation called today on I ''Marshal- Joffre, -whom Mr. Gompers >' bad met in file United States. The ; marshal congratulated the president, WHEAT PRICES FOR OFF GRADES ---- i .j. "Winnipeg, Sept. 25 > FOOD REGULATIONS > * 4 v- > * :�* o o 4 Miss Ponton, of the Provincial Food Control Board, who has been.in tho city for the last two days in connection with the food laws, has some interesting things to tell in connection with food regulations. She has great praise for the way people are making every effort to help and do their share in food conservation, and has a great I deal of practical advice to offer, whicL'jlawB read, is of great benefit. While the public eating places are under strict regulations, many, though not all, of the regulations with regard to private homes are left to the honor of the householder, states Miss Ponton, and this method is productive of very good results, the matter of enforcement of laws in private households being a, very difficult question. Those #who advocate, the firing of prices on all things must remember the extreme difficulty attached to this while those who are in the habit of complaining of tbe constant changes in the regulations must remember that conditions vary and with this frequent change must come regulations to comply with them. Also until these have been tried their success or failure is not ascertained. There are many points in regard to food regulations that have not been clearly understood by many, which Miss Ponton b*�. explained. In the first place it nv?>i jkf Known that waste is illegal and that it is the duty of each municipajity to enforce regulations with regard to it. Some of the "orders" are punishable by a fine, others have no penalty attached, but the householder is asked to conform to Lhem. There has been some confusion regarding the serving of food between meals, and the serving of sandwiches at midday by. organizations. Regarding the former, the ruling is to the effect that in private households (less than 15 persons) if food must be served, then serve substitutes for wheat-flour. Regarding the latter the food At the mid-day meal no sandwiches 'shall be served......and not more than a total of one ounce of standard wheat flour shall be served to any person in all products including bread, buns, biscuits, pastries and other like products." Sugar The orders regarding sugar are I very strict owing to the undoubted shortage. Order 30-1 reads, "No person shall hold or have in his possession, or under his control at any one time, cane sugar more than is Buffl-cient for his ordinary requirements for a period not exceeding fifteen days" (exceptions follow). The allowance for 15 days being 1 pound per person,'or 2 pounds per month; it can easi'l/'ije figured how much sugar can be'laSyfully bought. Regarding iclngs^'tjje1' order treads, "No person shall make in Canada for private consumption, fresh pastries, iced, cakes or biscuits or cakes with icing of cane sugar betwe ..> ? : >> ; > > : the exterior; and no person shall use in Canada cane sugar for making for private consumption, what is commonly called candy." - That is, it is prohibited to make icings or fillings for cakes, or to make candy, from either white or brown sugar. The householder is expected to make his allowance do for mealB. using- substitutes of corn, syrup, honey, etc., in the cooking, though extra sugar is allowed for preserving. A violation of the order regarding isings and candy is liable to a fine. Flour Most people are familiar, with the fact that they must buy substitutes with their flour, and the fact-that "No person shall hold or havo in his possession ......flour made wholly or in pare, from wheat more than is sufft-, cient for"hi3 'ordinary requirements for a period not exceeding fifteen days" (with certain exceptions), but does everyone know that the substitutes that may be bought are of great variety? "Wholesome corn, oat, barley, rice, rye, buckwheat, tapioca, or potato flour; bran, shorts, oatmeal, rolled oats, corn meal, cornstarch, hominy, corn grits, rye meal, rice>, tapioca or any mixture of same, and potatoes. In using potatoes 4 pounds of same shall be equivalent to 1 pound of other substitutes" Another - phase of this question is that not only must the substitutes be purchased but in baking for home consumption, 1 pound of substitutes must be used with every 9 pounds of white or standard wheat flour. Milk There is the milk question , too, which: is Ithe cause of much agltaitlon. According to Miss Ponton this difficult question must be dealt with locally. Order 9, 2, states "That no retail dealer shall charge'a higher price for milk than the price the milk distributors charge the consumers in the locality in which such retail dealer is carrying on; business," and "that if the I cost of distribution is increased...... any distributor may submit evidence of such increase to the Food Controller and ask that the maximum amount ......be increased." -Thus it 1b left to the Iqcil municpjality to make an investigation should they consider the prices not justifiably, advanced. The educational campaign which is being taken up by. the ladies of the city on food questions promises to be most Interesting and of great educational! value. ---i.kiB. BRITISH LOST SEVEN PLANES, GERMANS CLAIM] Berlin, Sept, 26.-Allied airmen^ lost seven airplanes In an attack on Frankfort-on-Main and Kaiserslaut-J em, according to German headquart-j ers statement today. Tbe statement; says: "Seven airplanes were shot down! lout of enemy squadrons which ati tacked Frankfort-on-Main and Kaiserl slautern." ANCHOR-DONALDSON UNI POPULAR 8ERVICE Canada to Glasgow , For full Information apply to Aasntii or Company's Offles, 270 Main St.! Wlnnlp*j. T LETHBRIDGE USERS SECURE INSTANT SENEFll Simple buckthorn hark, glycerin* etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka fiushet the ENTIRE bowel tract so complete ly that it relieves ANY CASE soui stomach, gas or constipation and pre vents appendicitis. Adler-i-ka re moves foul matter which has : beet] poisoning you for months and whiolL you never thought was in- your syal tem. The INSTANT, pleasant actiprj surprises both doctors and patientSi-t-4 3. V. Higinbotham & Co., Ltd., drug! gists-Advertisement. :". ' ;