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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PACK worn Tim LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1918 DAILY ANO WEEKUY INT- - Proprietors and Pubflthcn |ti ^HC LCTHBRiOGE HERALD PRi 11 INQ COMPANY. LIMITEC �1 123 6t* Stroet South. Lethbridue W. A..�uehar.an . President and Managing Director 'l^l^ii Tonancer  - Bustn>^;i'3 Manager 1^ TSLEPHONE8 jTBaafnesa OKice .............. 1262 iCditorUl Offico .............. 1224 ubtcriptlon Rataa; . flelivered, per week......10 Jly, dellveriBd, per year .....15.00 �HJr, by mail, per year ......$4.00 ^�ekly, by inall, per year .....$1.60 ITMkly, by.mail, per ysar to V.3..92.00 .. Date�� of expiry of subscriptioM &b-ptwr daily ou address label Accept-iiGce of papers i.fte expiration date la �onr authority to continue the subscription. , THE PROGRESS J* OF THE WAR '. The Germans are eTidently ex--Jhausted by their terrific and generally, futile attack* upon the British THE TAX SALE ADVERTISING Commissioner Grace, among others, is making a malicious attempt to put the Herald in wrong with the public lines, and have conducted no further I by insinuating that the Herald en-Bttacks or movements. The reports i deavored to "put one oyer" in the Naturally there are going to he difficulties in Uie way of the adoption of the plan, hut theso can he taken care of provided the government is prepared to take strong raaasures. For one thing, a much larger supply of labor for the coal mines is needed. This must be supptied, and nothing must be allowed to prevent the men working steadily tu meet the demand for tie output. Care must also he taken with the transportation and storage of coul. The greatait poaalble amount of storage space nm�t be provided In Saskatchewan and  Manitoba, and this must be tilled before the crop movement in the falL The movement of Ibe crop la the first consideration after September 1. No large movement of coal eHtward may be expected; for three month* after that date. Early storage le therefore imperative. Having t*ken the step which m.^kes Alberta the sole source of coal supply for the prairie provinces, wo hope the government, will see to it tliat Alberta is given every opportunity to make good. yesterday were-all to the effect that quiet prevailed for the most part 4iong the front. The Germans may be planning an outbreHk;at a new point. , The knowledge that Italians flghtipe with the French on Ifrench front Is encour�Jlng. ItallahB, it 1� said, hare � huge number of men ready for service, but ykhout training or equipment. The French and Brltisb are ready to sup-'ply t^em with tiiese. are the The (From Our Ow-ti Corroiipondent) Champion. April tO.-Mr. aaA Mrs. J N. Bo.iubier Ikiv*' returneil from Californin whom they h.Hve spent the winter. Charlie Wooloro. an old-timer In this district, after iiaviii;; tested horae power tractor for a number of years has recently coi.'.o to the conclusion t!u\t motor power is tlio only means t'.K.'so days of groater production. CliP.rlio liaa houa:Ut n F6rd tractor. The tiody ot the ti'Ui'k is In process of ccnstrnction under the direction of C. H. Kolierts. Thos. Gill and Mn Warren, proprietors ot Champion's meat market, were i b'.i�iii8S3 visitors in CalgiU'y. a few days ago. . : : ChAtipion Kod Cros-i dity,, Vny 24. Geo. DoUon, ot The Home Grain, is putting up a palatial residsuce on Pacific avenue. yir. Warren i.^ putting up a fine rcs'dence on Ensign stree:. Mr. Sonier.s and family are leaving town this week for their' farm near J.x)mon(l. Quetta and Ulah have been quite active in local Sunday school, Guy Shaw and faintly expect to move to Lomond this week. DILLY-DALLYING WITH THE FEDERAL STRIKE- It may appear like a small thing to .tbe department of labor that a small coal mine employing 35 men is idle iia. tAe Letbbridge field owing to a dis-. agreement between Uie miners and i tie mine management, but it is not so small as the effort the department aeeips to have made to' sJettle the trouble. The coal that 35 men can .mine daily will be needed in Western Canad* next winter. It will be of so great importance then tbat a little matter of -the tax sale advertising. The facts have not been stated. The Herald submitted to the commissioners the regular, long-eslab-lished rate for such advertising, a rate that has always -been paid without question by the city commissioners^ for" several years-to the Herald, and also to the other paper. It was the rate paid to the other paper last year for the big Y. M. C. A. by-law without tender. It is a lower rate | than charged in ^eglna, Calgary and Edmonton -for muaieipal advertising, and the same as is charged by weekly papers in Alberta. The Herald 'was asked verbally- to submit its tender. V>'hen the matter came up in council the otfcer paper submitted a lower rate. The matter by the council, favorable to the other paper, the mayor not Totlng, being a shareholder of she other paper. The Herald at once wrote a letter, claimini; tht rtcbt to sabmit a opm-petitive tender, threw away all ! thought of profit and cost, save bare the conference which lasted two days, j ' The memorandum contained the' statement that the United States fuel controller felt it his duty to inform the Canadian fuel controUec .SQthat he could pass the Information to the western provinces of - Canada., that the situation is as follows; : 1. That anthracite, coal sijppjies to , ,. ., , . ^ .,.,s ^ . . points in western Canada will i� very would be appreciated. $S10. The letter was laid on tlie materially restricted daring t\tt pres- : ThB Bitustioa at the Federal mine -iabl#. and the following week the ent coal year. - i U such that the department of labor commiaaioners decided not to re-i '-''^ circumstances, it.la safe should Jtave a man on the ground do- consider the matter. The mayor de- ' *� Predict that no American anthracite ing his best to get the mine producing! dared in this meeting that he would �^^'i^Tw}^^"^'''^'"'' '� ap-din. Tba dilly-dally methods of the i not re-open the matter It the Herald ^ COAL IS URGED No Anthracite For Western Canada Now, Is Decision in the U. S. The Harvard s^ool is now located on Vulcan street. Mr. .Ulrlch intends to transform same into a dwelling house. We welcome Mr. Schrader and family to our community. Mr. Schrader has taken over the Burwasli place one mile west of town. Busy Town. U pays to have a sanitary in-iipector. Champion bade yards are looking quite respectable now. . Champion certainly Is one ot the busiest towns on the line. About 200 cars lined up Main street on Saturday evening last. Mr. Bowden is the first man in this district to purchase a government tractor. It will be Intereatlng to watch the progress of this tractor. The Norrla & Carlson draying concern has grown to such an extent that they are compelled to purchase a motor truck to meet the requirements of their business. Mrs. F. Clapp since returning from the east has been quite ill. She was taken to the hospit\l In Calgary last Wednesday where she has undergone an operatiort. The. report to date is | ' that Mrs. Clapp is recovering very' ' nicely. Mr. Bunting, ot the National Elevator, left Monday last for Saskatchewan. Mr. Alluni, our local jeweler, has i put up a nev awning over his store, j Gunder Neirson is showing a truly : patriotic spirit these daj-s. .Afr. "Neir-I son is getting three lots into shape I for garden purposes. Billy Depew and Guy Shaw have taken a contract to break a halt section of land and put "it into flax, near Lomond. S. S. Meeting. That the progressive work commenced 'in the Sunday School three months ago be continued with greater enthusiasm and agressiveuess; that another new feature to create interest and increase membership be introduced, in the form of a "Trip to Palestine," plan of the trip to be outlined later. All present favored the idea of a graded school. It is quite possible that in the near - future the grraded lesson systeni will be adopted by the school. The church was filled to its utmost capacity last Sunday evening to hear Rev. Haddon lecture on the "Passion Play." Theme for next Sunday evening: "The policy of an open door." Literary Treat.  The musical and literary entertainment given by the students of Cham- '^PICKED UP IN-* PA SSING "o'^ avsr~MTM A rather poor crop ot maple syrup is reported from Quebec. Five fires with a total Ic-^a ot over $200,000 occurred in Montreal 'Uvono day. V Labor union in Canada at the close ot 1917 had aO'l.afii) members in l,HTi branch ttalons. Estate of the lato s,Tacques l^flront, M.L.A., of Letelior, Man., was valued at $369,977.tJ2 by the Manitoba Provincial Treasurer. Ottawa. April 20.-rAt the close of the conference held this week of coal operators, labor delegates and transportation representatives with Mr. Neale representing the United States fuel administration and C. A. Magrath Dominion fuel controlleft a memorandum was submitted by Mr. Magrath covering _the_chiet^^ development^8_^of j pj^'^^ conloli7ater,�choor''l'as"t SatTir- day evening was certainly a rare treat. The three-act operetta "The Witch of the^FaifyBSH," was exceptionally well" rencHSfi^'' The artists .Tolin n. Rockefeller has lost many .servants at his Pocantlco Hills country place, owing to the army draft. To.soph Bowlby and James Gamble I were killed near Chatham when their automobile overturned into a ditch. Montreal householders combined Inst year to oppose Ice merchanta who demanded $15 a year, and the price this summer will be $10. It is stated that the Government has passed an order-in-Cd>a**i� Boner, the I leading oharacte�f^?"t6ie play, pleased the audience ;. immenflely. The other characters showed marked ability and accurate training. -Each took i their part from beginning to end with- ( I>awrence Reel ^aa killed and Grid-sole Chrigtofterson was Injtired ser-lously when an airplane In which they wore flying fell into the ocean. ,U.S. Secretary Daniels wan � paa-senger with Lieutenant Doherty, a naval aviator. In a twenty-minute flight over WaBhIngton. Capt. (Dr.) G. K. Deacon, ot Strat-fcrd, has been appointed medical examiner for volunteer recruits to tho Canadian Expeditionary Force. Albert J. Carter, aged forty-BlK, for twenty-two years with the firm ot A. IVolt us manager and city traveler, at London, Ont., is dead. Seed corn to cost $3.75 per buihel has been purchased^ in the State ot Delaware tor tho uBe of farmers in Essex and Kant counties. Paul O. StensUnd, cont�is�d �mt '.0 .gardens for soldiers' dependentfi and 170 lots have been applied for. Wlieat growers near Chatham are y elated over signs of growth found recently in fields of fall wheat -ToUow-ing a rain and snowstorm. Soma report having plougbed In much ot it. Private Thomas F. Atchison, headquarters company of the Thirty-Seventh U.S. Infantry, was killed by a sniper's bullet from the Mexican side of the river while on patrol duty near Zapata, Texas. A messenger arr^vlid at For* yukon, Alaska, from the Arctic, ocean with word that Vllhaimui' Stefansson, the explorer, who is wintJerlnft at Herschel Island, Is suffering from typhoid and is very low. Regis Asselin, seventy-five years old, Windsor shoemakei-, was sentenced to seive nine months imprisonment by Police Magistrate X^aggatC for crimes against young girts, Asselin has a wife living. Extension of^ the corporation boundary was brought before the Acton council. Residents of the township enjoy the full privilege* of ,Ac-ton residents and pay nothing for these advantages. John Clancy, an employee ot the Quaker Oats company at Peterboro, died as a result of Injuries received an hour earlier when he was caught between two freight cars being shunted on the company's property. :depertmact are merely aggravating Ike case. L,ICK YOUR PLATE OR BE LICKED. : The Port Arthur Food Control Committee, under the chairmanship of Mr. Duncan Roberts, has been doing splendid work in furthering the interests of food conservation and increased offered to do it for $50. The contract was awarded to the other paper. The Herald's rate, as ihe advertising is running, would have figured out at an amount of $6200, at which rate the other paper was paid for the big "Y" bylaw last year. The other paper's figure is in the neighborhood of. $3400. The Herald's first estimate was, therefore, not $8000 as has been stated. .prodiiction in Port Arthur and vicinity. \ "Save and Serve" is the motto adopted ; The Herald's rate is based on h. by the committee. A poster Has been verified Audit Bureau ot Circulation '^epared with the heading "Lick your , statement of upwards of 7000 paid Plate or be Licked," emphasizing the aeriousnesa of the food situation and �calling upon the citizens of Port Ar-.t|�ur to save the food*-which are -xieeded overseas. In order to save meat they are asked to eat at least one pound of fish per head per week. Arrangements have been made for an tfd^quate flab supply for the district. A Junior Pledge Card has been pra-pandand distributed through the .Hcbools. This also bears the slogan, !"Llpk your plate or be licked," and points out that every girl and boy can iie a soldier. The gospel of the clean plate pledge which the children are :uked to sign reads as follows:- j 1. I promise not to take on my ^late more than I can eat; that I will jBot waste even a crust of bread. ; 2, I promise to spend my pocket money carefully and not to buy candy jtoo often because o� the need ot su-il^r for the soldiers. 1 i 3. I promise not to grumble at the food set before me, but like our Cana-idlan soldiers cheerfully do what I can ip help win luB light for "Victory, j, 4. "I promise to assist in a garden ^beneyer possible and do an in my power to help %reater production. .ALBERTA COAL FOR JMliE�TERN CANADA AT LAST. .If the dispatch from Brandon yes-tar^ay is correct that the importation ot hard �oal from the U.S. into Wost-em Canada is to be prohibited, thus tlirowln^ the West on the resources of lt� own coal mines, the campaign Wjllch the Herald fee/s largely respon-ilbl* foi" inaugurating, and which was ijkken up most vigorously by the press both east and west, will have borne frait, aind the West may, in conse-faenca, expect great development of JHa eoal resources within the next few 11)00^. We have long argued that ^*Alherta coal for the West" was the Be logical- solution tor Cariiiidii's fuel SfDlileniS, and it the government takes tbe action outlined yesterday the so-IttUlB Win have been adopted. subscribers, to daily and weekly, in which the advertising was to run. The advertising covers eight pages and runs for nine issues. -- If the truck can't do It-well,'the garbage ��n. , Henri Bourassa will no doubt adopt now for his new song, "Watch Your Step^ ' TJnIoa government la blamed for putting sand In the machine while it was playing, "'When Knighthood Wag In Flower." Don't put any stock in stories about internal troubles in Austria. They may ibe bad but this war will be won or lost on the western battlefields. If ypu are joining up the Flying Corps and the K.N.W.M.P. have recruiting offices in Lethbrldge. The cavalry of the land and the cavalry of the air-a pretty good combination. The Cleveland Plain Dealer maintains that Clefflenceau's language in dealing with the Creraln charge could hardly have been improved upon by Roosevelt himself. In addition to the million gallon tankage the Imperial Oil Co. will erect at Coutts this year, tankage ior sixty car loads will be erected on the Sweet Grass side of the lino, logether with trackage to hold another sixty car loads. Speaking of all this provision for gasoline storage the Sweet Grass Advocate .says: "The explosion of the gasoline in these enonnous tankH ^'ould v.ips Sweet Grass and Coutts off tlif mai); crumble the sky-scrapers at Sunl)'.ir.-;t and rock the Sweet Grass hlllK.'' "Let us hope the war is ovp.r before the tanks are installed, for fpar that some sympathizer of ilie Germans migtit touch iff a fU33, or a disbeliever of a sane IndependoncH Day get carelesB like, \v.:th mat'-hes." It is also proposed-to reetrict i out a hitch, shipment to points west :Df Winnipeg. ( Another feature which delighted the ' 3. It is also proposed to restrict j audience was the chortisgivon by the �, shipments of anthracite to Canadian : boys "Where do ^�fe"fto. from here. Lake ports during the early part of the \ bovs?" Miss Cloheswy, Miss Casev, present season. 4. That Uie public, both in - the east and west must be given to understand distinctly, that conservation of coal must be practised to^the utmost extent by all classes of consiuners. Mr. Magrath's memo aald. that Sir George Foster had been able to announce that the attitude ot the United States fuel administrator was that we would receive precisely the same treatment as tbe various states of the union. The western states had been giv- Miss ."ilcl/augbUn and Miss Adams are: to be commended on; their patience \ and art of training. In fact the whole j program showed perfect preparation ^ and order. The people showed their ; interest in this phase of literary work j by turning out in full numbers. The! hall was practically filled to its utmost capacity. All report an excellent evening. The foUowisg wa.? the program presented: Opening chorus, "O Canada;" Op- en to understand that they must use j eretta in three acts, "The Witch of the softer coal of the west and that the available anthracite would have to be conserved for. the purpose ot suppl.ving the eastern part of the Union and the provinces of Ontario and Quebec, The -western coal operators stated their ability to increase the production of bituminous coal by 1,280,000 tonf.^nd of lignite coal by 1,225.000 tons^HlThese increases would ' repre- Fairy Dell." The Cast-MargUcTite, daughter of countess, Eulah Summers; Countess, Marjorie Tindall; Attendants, H. Anderson, Jeneva Bradbury, Laura Lob-ban, Beatrice Bradfleld, James Wright, Clayton Crane; Court Painter, Geo. Mills; .\annette, foster mother of Marguerite, G. Casey; Village Maidens, May Ulrick, C. B. McGregor, J. Taylor, L. Spence; Witch, Vesper Sentfthe amount of coal that could I Maynard; Flower Girl, Lorena Boner; have been mined and during the time 1 Water Cress Girl, Quetta Summers; the mines were idle last-year-due to Peanut Vendor, Kennetl Dolton; strikes and want of railway transpor-i Dutch Frankfurter .Seller, Hoi, May- tation. The figures, wfould, not. hold good unless the same amonnt-of labor was available as last year, and unless the railways were able to furnish trar.sportatidh required. The coal operatbrs urged that dealers and the public take a large portion ot their supply during the summer months when the railroads are In a po.sition to handle it. N. S. Produttien The memo of the Nova Scotia operators stated that tfie production ot Nova Scotia mines had been estimated at 5,�50,000 tons bat the production actually attained was 5,660,000. tons^ Tlie operators t&x>or\.^^ a considerable improvement in transportation faciU-ities and pointed out that scarcity of labor has been the main factor in the reduction of output. They expressed the view that it the woirknaen would _ ,.____, consent to work six Jull^shjfts^ every j \Vork toV "aTh "calfat thV supply de nard; Punch and ,Tudy, Glen Beyers-dortt, Genevieve JIarper; Cat, Edna Orr; Queen of Fairies, Mildred McGregor; Farie.s' Marshall, V. Cundall; Fairies, M. Boner, F. Dalton, I. Graves, L. Porter, F:dna' Stoddart. Sketch in one act, "Case ot Suspen slon." Dramatis Peraonae: Dorothy, Nettie Lobban; AHce, May Ulrick; Mildred, Dorothy 'Altizer; (Young ladles of the seminary); Harold, Stanley Durke; Tom, Delbert Pike; Jack, W. Adams (undergraduates of a college nearby); Miss Or-phla Judkins, Helen Beaubier; Professor,. Glen Clever; Katljleen, Ix)r-ena Boner (a Celtic maiden); Jonas, the seminary man, Chai. , Wright; Chorus, "Good luck to the boys ot the Allies." Red Cross News. Red Cross supplies have arrived. week an increase In production is possible. The suggestion was made that the government should ask J. C. Walters, president of the Dominion Trades and Lstbor Council, to visit the mining centres of Kova Scotia and appeal to the workman -for the jj-eatest possible production. .It is estimated that the production Jn 1918 will be 230,000 tons less than the production of 1917. Could Ship Now In outlining what could be expected of the transportation companies, Mf. Iliuton slates that -provided that the coal mines immediately start shipping and continue to do bo tmiforroally until September 30, tha'raliways are prepared to haul to the different points fr.'j.ii U'innipeg west, fifty per cent or more of the actual amonnt required. UUnder similar conditions subject to ordinary hazard, the railways will be i)re;iip Bills date open. The glUs' sewing session at the home of Mrs. J. F. Harper Tuesday evening at eight o'clock. The following ladies were present at the last regular sewing meeting Friday, April 12: Mrs: \j. J. Adams, Mrs. Bradfleld, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. (Rev.) Haddon, Mrs. J. F. Harper, Mrs. Sutton, Mrs Zumwalt, Miss Zumwalt, Mrs. A. S. Roberts, Mr.'*. A. W. Jop-ling. Miss Brown, iVIrs.iJohnson, Mrs. G. F. Fleming. The ne:ft regular .sewing mect'ing will \)h b.eld In the church Friday afteyfloon. . \ T'ly church will be open every day, except Sundays, for Red Cross purposes. Roy Haddon delivered goods for Iho Red Crosa last week. PRESBYTERIAN Knox Church Corner 4th,Ave. and 8th Street 8. Rev. Capt' A. H. Denoon, .Pastor Rev. W. F. Burna. Acting Pastor. Regular services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. 10 a.m.: Boys Department. 12.30 a.m. Big Sisters' Bible Class. 2.30 p.m.: Big Brothers' Bible Class. 1.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chineso Class. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev. E. J. Hodgins, B.A.. Pastor 1271 5th Ave. N. Phone 1659 10 a.m.: Junior Class Meeting. 10 a.m.: Boys' Dept. of the Sunday School in the hall. 11 a.m.: Morning Service. 2.00 p.m.: Beginners' and Primary Depts. of the Sunday School in the hall. 2.00 p.m.: Girls' Dept. of the Sunday School In the church. 3.15 p.m.: Adults Dept. ef the Sunday School in the Church. 7.30 p.m.: Evening Service. The pastor will preach morning and evening. SALVATION ARMY Adj. and Mrs. Hamilton, officers In charge. Sunday, 11 a.m., 3 and 7.30 p.m. Sunday School, 2 p.m. Monday, Thursday, Saturday, 8 p.m. Tuesday, 7.30 i).ra., Corp Cadets. Wednesday, 2 p.m., Home League. 8 p.m.: I^ife Saving Scouts and Guard,^ The Citadel Band in attendances, Sunday and Thursd.ay Services, Everybody Welcome ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS Room 12, Stafford Block t Sunday, 7.30 p.m.: Bible Study on tho Book of Revelation. , Wednesday, 8 p.m.: Bible Study on "The Atonement Betvween God and Man," followed by prayer and testimony meeting. Seat* Free. No Collection. NORTH LETHBRIDGE GOSPEL HALL tLato 5th Ave. N. Baptist Church) Speaker: John Rae, �a5 i;",th SI. N. Sunday School, 3-4 p.m. Gospel Service, 7.'iO p.m. LSubjecl: "God's Gospel and Satan's Counterfeits." Everybody Welcome See .Special Advcrtiiscraenl METHODIST Wesley Church Rev. Chas.'E. Crags, B. D., Pastor. Reaidence 328 llth- SL S. -Phones:, Parsonage 404, Cliurth Study 408 Claude Hu.Oties,.Wu!slcal TDIfector 11 a.in. Morning Worsliip:, Subject, "One of the Great Scenes of the Old Testament." 12.00 Bible School and Bible Classes. An open session ot the Adult Class-ea. .1 7.30 p.m.: The evening service. Subject: ."The Christlanirlng Power of the Gospel." CHRISTADELPHIANS Meet In the Moose Hall. HIglnbotham Block, Entrance Sth St. and 2ni^ Avenue South Wednesdays: 8 p.m., Bible Class. Sundays tit 10 a.m. to commemorate the Lord's Death, and at 7.30 p.m. to proclaim the glad tldlngE of the Kingdom ot God. All Seats Free No CnllectlDn Christian Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. 8. Oliver L. Curtis, PMtor Connnught MaiieVons The Sunday School at 10.30 and every member present on time. The F.iganfi will be here to begin the mcotiiiK- Mr. Fagan will preach In the morning and also' Mrs. Fagan will sing a sfllo. The C. E. ot the IJnilod Church, North LethbrirlKG, -will irioet with the C. E. of Ihe Cbrirttiah Church. The public cordially invited. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Slock, 7th Street . Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Sunday School convenes after the morning service. Wednesday Kvenlng, Testimony^meet lug at 8 p.m. The rending room ia open dally except Sundays and legal holidays, from 3 to 5 p.m. Here, tho Bible a\id autlior-Ized Christian Science literature may bo read, borrowed or purchased. The )>ubHc is cordinlly Invited to attend the church services, also to visit tho roadiDg room. ANGLICAN St. Cyprtattii Church Cor. lltn 8tre�t an� Ml Av�. Couth. Rev. Canon W, V. MfMltloM.  A. Matlna-11 a. a, (|uM�)r MlMI �Rl Bible ClaMMi  D>m>^ EVENSONa tW P-ik Holy Communlen--'lit Mi IM Bob* days at 8.00; tad ith giindays at 11 a.niL Baptl8mf-4tb Sundan at 4 pm BAPTIST First Baptist Chureli Cor. 3rd Ave. i|nd tth tt. �. Rev. C. ilkar. PiiitOV Services at 11 a.m. and .7.30. p.m. A.M. Subject: (general) "The Divine Plan of the Agea .by Jeeua Christ." Theme: "Foundation*,' it The Tragedy of the Pan y/e Have Mleecd." The above is no Jotroductory talk to a series of Christ's sermon on the mount-socalled^-wWch the pastor will discuss at tli� a.m. services for several weeks.- ...... Theso wprds; recorded ;of Jesus suggest the social prpyraiume ot Christianity for the agea, kiid ican be viewed properly only frbiiltbe. end. It is not a plan to be iguiorvd by tbe con-servativp,'nor io bp aMiiwi by the radicaL It; is. a plan..to Iw etttdied in the light ,of the mn^orlngs of a divine mind over t)i� Wfm, not burried-ly, searching adit>ttly the darli and deep caverns of buman needf pausing sufficiently long to b? aaiured of its reality and to preacrlbe a pbsilble and effective remedy; and-which la left to us to trace in thought, chaste ani profound; in heart, set with universd and holy affection, and In desire, for its consUMmate'ait^ sufftcient Ideal-JHui; " � ' 'ji ~ Any question,wiil be witlaoined on any point either: by note or at any service. , - ' ' The membership -espiiciaUy are urged to follow the serlea'ai closely as possible. . � P.M. Subject; "WherO the Seul Drinks and Is tatiafied," Evening prayer.meettBg at 7.00 p.m., downstairs.  All Are Weteoma PENTECOSTAL PENTECOtTAI. AttCMAI^V 8, O. E. Hall, nSMt V. M. C. A. Rev. C. M. Neve, Pffter Res. 3S7 16th St. N< Pastor will speak In the morning. Evangelist U. Scott In the eTenlag. Everybody Welconne 9109700? ;