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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 7, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD She letbbviboe Deralb Ictbbrlbge, Siberia .DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publishers (THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED 826 6th Street South, Lethbrldga W. A. BUCHANAN nt- and Managing Director John Terrains- Business Macsgi. Member Audit Bureau of Subscription Rates1 of the conference, the disposal ol thi- bonds SdomeJ surrounded dill: 'culties, but the conference imdicati-i (hat a solution is ou Ihe way. This soiuiici; cannot bo announced at ouce, nyr t-anuot be ecu finned at once. Those wbo attended the cuufer- ol two governmeuu. The wudorstandius they may have reached must le sub- milted to tbe governments, and then if ilis Kovcrutueiits accept it. lion will have to be submitted to the Legislature of Alberta and tho Par- Raymond Fair Gets Under Way; Saturday Big Day for Visitors SATURDAY, AUGUS? V, Exhibits Are Better Than Ever Events Be Worth Seeing (From Our Own Correspondent) RAYMOND, Aug. Tho fourtecnlb liainent of Canada before final action j annual exhibition of the Raymond can be lakoa. All this lakes time but Agricultural Society got away to a if there is an assurance that the lesis- i lllls Beneath means an immediaie ol under the financial problem, the delay can ihi-" 'streets "this" morn Ing' be accepted with patience. Nothing this afternoon will be large. that cau be clone now will enable con- struction until next year. The farm- ers in the district mijjht as well uc- i c S.M j T mail, per year..... Daily, by mall, for C months Daily, by mail, 3 months .Weekly, by mail, per year .Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. 2.00 LETHBRIDGE AND A FALL FAIR. In tbe light ot OTents. Lethbridge Was'too ambitious in its fall lair en- terprises, alter tho remoTal from the old groiuids. Slow and steady devel- opment would have been tetter than the leap" into the- big fair class. It weald bo well to start 6ft again ba iVmoiierale scale, :and build'np surely. This city has all the faculties for a ..What we want to central- ize upon, is the agricultural side, .and other attraclions secondary. There must bo a icertain amount ..ot anniscmcnt program, hut it is well to limit this at the beginning, nntil the lair established. No delay should late place in pro- faring for a fair in 1921. 4 23 I vcr} Nkely irrigation construc- tion commenced., In tho meantime, there is encouragement that should stimulate the farmers to hold on. The Herald feels for the first time thai there is lighl where all his been dart HYE LOOKS GOOD INSURANCE. Rye Is likely to he very heavily EOR'n in .many portions o[ Southern Alberta this fall. Tnose districts that nave not been blessed as much moisture ;aa others lied that rye is tio.'-'ouly1 is'.yielding Trell, and naturally, they conclude it is the safest "grain, for the drier areas. Tlieir conclusion is accurate. Farm- Ing; la the'drier areas can only be made profitable by producing the crops that are test suited. Rye pro- Tides pastnre in the fall and with fair moisture, will yield a good return the neit.year. It does not preclude other .land being cultivated tor spring seed- ing, but it nearly always assures some _ return either as pasture, hay or grain, while the spring sown stult may, owing to poor moisture conditions, not yield anything. Rye seems to us to he good insurance and wsfrth having a few; acres at least on every farm. THE ELEVATOR NEEDS DIST.RICT. Coaldale's cry for more elevator ac- commodation shows how littlo Irriga- possibilities are really understood blE.biisiness in.West- ernvGanada.. -ia a point :whicn ship over bushels of grain, and the accommoda- tion for handling it Is one lone eleva- tor. Other Southorn Alberta- TvMeb, in the past, have shipped ag high as bushels have five, six-anil as; high as seven elevators. Some of these points last year .ship- ped hardly a white Coaldalc ubipped'half.-a -million: Coaldale Is always-BUre of shipping a fairly gooti total. The; snlpments this year will crop conditions lave been exceedingly good, even for an Irrigated tract and because within the past three years the Coaldale dls- trlct irrigated land has practically all teen taken up and Is just now really beginning to produce to something like The Coaldale dlatrlct will always be's'ifairly large 'shipper of grain, for settled tho .dla- trict becomes tho more certain will il be that there will be a fair area in grain year. This is because tho good Irrigation farmer rotates his crops, and in the natural course of events he breaks part of his meadowa or his alfalfa each'year'. and .plants grain. No Dlevator company will make a 'mistake in placing an elevator thero, _ ,Or what would bo better than the themselves undertaking to ;linance their own elevator under the 'plan which has pnt formers' elevators In hundreds ot grain shipping points in lha pralris provinces. ness and it believes that the solution uo of the financing problem lias been found and that, unless there is ua un- expected hitch at Ottawa or Kilmon- ton, legislation will be forthcoming lhat will, enable construction to be undertaken early next year. Victoria the scene of the fair, is a hive ot industry this morning. Tbe directors aro busy superintending the placing of exhibits which are com- ics in from all paris of the squib coun- try. Most ot the livestock Is on Ihe grounds, and judsins will commence about !0 o'clock morning. 'A. M. SteoJ's Shorthorns spent the night in the eihibitiou stables. i On account lateness of the season there will he no sheaf grain of grasses, The vege- THE NEW FEDERAL FRANCHISE ACT; The Impending Federal bv-electlons and the referendum rotes in various provinces, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, in October, and ia On- tario in April, will see the first try- out of the new federal franchise. It's working will determine the nature ot any amendments to he made, at th6 ueit session of parliament When the act was under discussion in-the house, severe criticism was directed at various clauses and many ot them were amended. Noy that they are printed, legal construction is possible and Alexander Smith, K. G., ot Ot- tawa, lawyer and election authority, has prepared an elaborate memoran- dum on the subject. He points out that while the percentage not e ntl tied for some .-years yet to' apply for naturalization is small, there, is a very large number of persons resi- dent in Canada-for an average of from tcirtj' to fifty years, who cannot vote, without first receiving naturalization. In addition'to this the children who piitside of der twenty-one years ot age and-resi- dent with their' parents at the-time their .parents were naturalized and ,thus.-were by tthe process -qf flaw, :.cann oik-Vote al- though many fifty years out or.jnore, unless''they obtain a special'certificate to vote'..: 'i It.points out -some re- EtficlfOBS-pa Germans, Austrians and others'who fought Great Britain in the -Creat- War and 'lhat any'real': sub- ject of a.country at war with Britain at any time since Aug. 4, 1914, cannot bo naturalized -in Canada -until; ten tho war. This restriction, however, does not apply to, a.member of a race or community known to- be opposed to these enemy governments. These people ore free to apply for naturalization in'tbe usnal period. 'The restrictions, Mr. Smith points out, are further modified by the fact that persons of enemy ajlen Wood. Austrians, Germans and have resided In Canada ten ye previous to the seventh 'day or July, 1919, may. bo granted naturalization. Under the now law there Is no de- nial 01 naturalization or the right to vote to any religious sect, commun- ity or race, except to Indians and Asiatics who did not serve in the exhibit will also ba good, eicept perhaps In the cese of potatoes. Pota- toes are not doing so well this season, local gardeners declare. C. H. Eve- eon Md A. B. Scovirare in charge of the vosetables and. this morning they arc cr.jaged in arranging tho exhibits 'u as attractive, form as possible. The faucyirork, education- al, display and' fine arts are again oc- cupying the npper Coor of-the exhi- bition hall. Many entries have been made in all these departments, Secre- tary Kimball slated last nlgh't. The boys' slock judging contest will again be a feature. A number of Inds who have shown au aptitude at judging have entered, insuring an in- teresting competition in this very commendable movement. This is one phase of farm husbandry that appeals strongly to Ihe normal farm boy. The race horses are in the pad- docks and are all in splendid condi- tion for today's fixtures. The main feature of the race card this afternoon is the free-for-all half-mile for a purse of Then there Is a two-year-old nalt-mile race for a purse that promises to be a thrilling.event. There aro some speedy two-year-olds on the grounds this fall. ;Tha bronchos from the Kircaldy raflch arrlvedflt the.fair grounds last eight. fat and as wild as hares. The steers also are the fat and glossy on grass after feeding-.for months knee-deep. There is certain to be some splendid riding" and roping today ind tomorrow. Saturday, Visitors' Day, will be the main day of sports. Besides the races roping' aad riding, there will be a baseball game between Raymond and vt arner. This eront will he staged in town The Lcthbridge avlaldra will also be present giving some of the daring stunls that are making them famous throughout western Canada lue race in which most interest is focused Saturday is the three-quarter mile dash, free-for-all, for a'purse 6f "P i, P the half-mile handicap which will bring the races to a close. On the grounds this' morning score ot concessions are going UB ;The.. buildings are gay with nags advertising i 'thick -'Is sure to who i mat- de- ting all scrubbed; and" curled and polished for the, sports this afternoon H he. a great day for the children Haces are provided-for, prior, to. gnening .the regular just pro- Profiteering Denounced Discus-slng domestic questions, Gov, Cox denounced profile'cring at lenetl and promised that profiteers should law" lhe pcnally of'-Hio "crimlna Pair returns for both capital and labor were advocated, the nominee nl so approv.ng development ot bolli "into large units.... without injnry to the interest." Collective bargain rgan After quoting at length qualifying ins "y Iabor "rough its own reprc- cludes by slating that "practically only tho Individuals upon whom any restrictions aro placed are the few peo'ple of real German or Austrian blood, born In Germany or Austria who have como to Canada since July 8, 1909. Otherwise than this there IB no special election disfranchise- ment." Tho method of obtaining Ing certificates from a judge Is des- cribed, however, as cumbersome'ami there Is a -prospect of It being amend- ed at tho next session. Kvory time tho Poles turn around these days they BOO "reil." .REASON TO BE HOPEFUL ABOUT IRRIGATION. Though fully realizing the demand' ;0f the farmers in the J-elbhridgcl Northern district for quick action in 'providing waler. for their land, the .Herald, nevertheless feels, that al tlrls yrtogo, when .negotiations may Jbrlng lha financial problem to a sat- isfactory settlement, It la well advised .'In. urging tha practice of patience. The conference between the 'repre- of the Federal anil ,7lnc.Ial sovernmerls Is aimoat ccrlalp ,to bring resnltq. that will make defin- ite what has been indefinite fu connec- tion with the disposal ol the bonds of tio district. Up until tho moment It Isn't loo late yet to take a little jaunt to Raymond and show tho people there (hat you like their energy in staging a good fair. Tlie [iroposai to fix up Iho athletic' grounds at Henderson Park will have general support, l.orcrs of fiport will welcome the move ami Ibose who are anxious to make the street their way should ba proposition. nor. who added: 'We should not by law abridge i mans right either to labor or qui Ins employment, However, neilhtr la bor nor capital should.. ..lake action tliat would put in jeopardy the public v.-clfarc, "Wo need a definite and precise of policy as to what buai ness men and woikingmcn may do by way of combination and collcclive ac Hun. The law ia now so ncliutous that 11nlransl turns upon the predilection? of Kit, or jury. 'Hie rules of busi ness should be mado more certain so that on a stable basis man may moi in confidence." Dispute, between capital and laho. arc Inimitable, Clov. Cox sald.'and pub- lie opinion seines prolonged striken Declaring thai "public opinion shoul determine in he said the government, should occupy an impar ti.i! nnsifion protect lives and erty, i prop- at limes, Inquire In amateur baseball. And tlie experience has been each that we don't seem to miss tho professional article very much. Amateur ball la oiitdrawing the professional article In Vvinctpcs, and in some of the otlir-r cities in Canada. It's good rnedicino lor Iho youlh of tho land. lo facts of a tie-up. "Rut and not he "piionld be girinnittcij. Urges More Irrigation Agricultural subjects formeil oilier extensive fealurn of tho candl dale's speech, many expedients for ag street cam pay j ricultural development being advocal for lhe reduction of tenantry, in crrascd co-operallve sell _ I us well as purchasing by farmers and "rnodcrn stale rural school nnr! inrroasetl acreage by irrigation do He also declared for gov eminent relation of cold storage and lira on storage products. 3irectors Encouraged for Next Competition in the- Horse Classes (From Our Own Correspondent) MACLEOD. Aug. sec- oad fair day was a record breaker or attendance of visitors as the re- ceipts, showed when the counting of he cash was completed In lhe even- ag. Capt. arrived from Ta- >er early in the day, aad flew around own during the morning; lb.cn pre- jared for his slunls la Iho afternoon. These pleased lhe crowd tc the ex- ent that several were waiting (or a rip in the.slcy when he was ready, and he was kept busy the remainder of the day. The exhibition of horses In front of ho grand stand atlraeted the crowd, and while .all the animals were own- ed locally there was some keen" com- petition. In the Clyde horses, .after by ihe judges, it was n favor Bros., who re- ceived tho red tickets. In the Per- cheron class It.. L. Hackett carried .ht? best prizes, and Jack McKenzie's :our-ln-band team carried off first against bis close competitors. vere all groomed and well handled. John Mclntosh captured-the first for marcs. Hera the judges spent some Ime deciding as to Ihe best. In the running stock, John Hewson carried t over' his next close competitor, A. 3. Meldge. The pony class was well filled from the tiny Shetland to tha native Indian pony. The Racts In the racing the Indians as usual created much interest by their desire .0 let the best horse win. In tha umping race, B. Metdge took first, wltU'J. Hewson a close second, while :h'e driving contest was the best seen in the ring and was won by Green and 3enson, who .brought out one of their old standbys. trotting race was one-sided, as only two entries: were made and it was all one way. At tha cattle stall C. Hammersley :arrled off.'.several, extra prizes for his cow5, and'Tn his fowl he captured several prizes that makes him smile. As usual there were surprises in the prize list, or rather in the counting up of the prizes. The final of the, fair.was a good financial re- :urn, so that the directors will be able to meet some at least of their liabilities. One of the members pointed out that the Scotch shorl bread was won by', a woman who is not Scotch...' Granunx.was ,weli; represented at the fair, and in ihe boys clashed for.'the best, players in the baseball world, resulting in an easy win for the home boys. Some very good playing from both sides was seen, but tho runs were counted by the Macleod boys. A dance the Veterans Iheir hall was held later In the evening, and well attended. Some Have Started But.it Will lie General Next Get Ready for Fair (From Onr Own Correspondent) WINNIKRED. Aug. Mc- Donnell WES ono of the first farmers (o cut grain in Ihis district. 'On July 31 his harvest had begun. All grain Ia ripening very quickly ami by Au gust 9th hartesting will ho general and one of the busiest months begun thai Ihis dislrict has seen in years. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Osgood, ot Hcdclilf, Alia., spent'their honeymoon at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Mil.i Scott. They also visited at the bom? of Mr. and Mrs. II. Davies before leav ing for I.elhbrldge for a Week's visit Mrs, Will Campbell is vlsilliig at the home o( Mrs. R. O. McKee Ihis week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown spent Sun day al the homo ol Mrs. Julius Le venue. Mrs. J. !i. of Foremosl is being entertained at the homo of Mrs. Jris. Larson 'this week. The stork called at lhe home of Mr and Mrs. on July 27tl and left a fine baby boy. Frank llillls and Harry Winch combo motored to the Taber Fair Au gust ith to enjoy tho horse races. Mrs. A. Kendall was appolntei hy the U. F. A, lo go lo 11. C. to pur chase fruit for the benefit of the farm era. Mr. and Mrs. M. J, Collies and Mr and Mrs. Harvey Davis motored to Tabor Tuesday to take in the fair. Mr. Nornrir. Heaih had his speedy horse Ginger the rncns at the Taher fair, also Darkio Boy in tho pony race Vernon Collins was jockey. Horn al Mrs. Wood's malernlt, home. Medicine Hal. Alia.. July 2Sth lo Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lawson, a (lausMcr. Mr, and Mrs, B. J. Stevens announce tho engagement ot their daughter Anna Uelle, to Mr. Robert Bum Smith, of Winnifred, the wedding t: fake place Annual 18 nt Whltla. Mr. Jas. Ixiricn went to Lelbbrldge Monday to gain possession of a car passed II load of headers that hail ___ .He rtenlnallofl of our direct slopniiiK point, Winnifred Mr f.r.1 in IT, r> "obedl- Larsen was successful In getting oni C.Q ijii1 ihvlnfi 3o 1-1. ol a" pco- car shipped back lhe next day. Head crs aro ln i" ino way M (or helpful ser- trlcl. vice. Mrs. H, 0. Scott to sponi] a oupla ot months visillug friends and elativee In Saskatchewan. R. Shearer, ot Foremost. ar.J Mrs. Jas. Larseu were in Grassy Lake etween trains, the guests of Mr. W. Larson Wednesday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John south ot Wiunlfrcd, Ai'gust 3rd, a- on, the Medicine Hat hospital. Mrs. Krank Baker, Mrs. Ed. Gosso IIn and Mrs. V, M. Bryant entertained I the home of Mr. M. H. Suiilu ou August 6th la honor of Miss Belle IteTena, bride-to-be, to a luiscellan- shower. It proved to be tho gay. and oce of the largest gatherings f th? season. Mrs. John Cbrialophereon and chil- ren, who have been in California incs last fall, came this week to visit t the home of her pWnrs, Mr. and Mrs. Olsea, for the summer months. Mr. and Mrs. M. i. Collins aad Mr. id Mrt. Heath are taking in the big races at Medicine Hat, Friday, ngnst 6th. Will Morris' many friende were glad to learn she is getting along Icely at the Medicine Hat hospital. Everybody la busy making prepara- ious for the Winnifred Agricultural Fair on August 10th and llth. A big ports program is provided, including ball games, uenior purse ?65.00, uior good racing, harness Jd fanning: Capt. McCall will be here with his machine. Miss Stella Dowler Is stopping at IB home ot Mrs. Alex. Smith for the Jmmer months. The Ladies' Aid will play the drama. Aunt Susan's the first night if the Winnifred fair, August 10th. .On August 11th a big dance will be leld In the. I. O. 0. F. hall. Music ty Crow Line Orchestra. Mrs. A..E. Kendall's thrte little laughters were all taken suddenly '1 with throat trouble; Dr. Muuro hastily called, Mrs. W. H. Scott is nursing the little ones. Word came today that they are out ot dan- and doing nicely. The Ladies' Aid will meet at the lome ot Mrs. Ed. Gosselln on Augusx 2th. Everybody cordially invited. PICKED UP IN PASSIM THE BUSY MA N Unger Farm Harvesfing Oats Planted Before the May Snowstorm (Prom Oisi1 Own Cnrrfsonnilpntl TABER, Aug. of early sals sown before ihe May snowstorm ias already started on the Unger arm, northeast of. town in the bend, "ho hot, dusty (veather, which has leen the general thing for the past week and more, has had its effect in wringing in the harvest. Before Sun- lay aeit wheat cutting on several arms will have begun, and by Tues- lay next there will ha a good many >lnders in the crop, so rapid has been at. color. General-wheat- cutting Is expected by.August 12-15 by some of thij best authorities. Rye' :hreshing is under way now, and da- iverles of that grain are being made. This estimate will be changed by rain a the nest day or two, otherwise it lolds good.- Harvest bauds are now coming in. The grain looks splendid, and prospects good. The business socllon of Carp, Ont., was destroyed by fire. cents. street car fare Is now ten Sir Auckland Crudes, Hritlsb am- bassador at Washington, will open tho Toronto exhibition. Ontario will fix fines for breaches ot Ontario Temperance Act at J2.0CO or imprisonment. Walter Cairns, plumber, of Char- lottetowu, P. 12. I., was accidentally drowned while bathiug ia Ibe East river. Abraham Mcl.ain, an aged resident of Siirjugwater, dropped dead while alighting from his rig in a neighbor's yard. John Warren Collins, ot Xorlh Dorchester, expired suddenly while attending a service In the Methodist Church in the village. Napoleon Gaguon and Oscar Cle- ment were given two years each in neuitenliary by a Montreal Judge, for stealing umbrellas from a stand. In the Coney Island court a negro is suing because he was denied a bathing suit when he wanted lo take a swim in lhe ocean. An agreement has been entered into by Pittsburg: Wholesalers and retailers In tl.o matter of bread, anil In future it will be sold by the ounce. Ailer about 35 days' "investiga- the police of New York are about to aild the Elwell murder case to their long list ot "mysteries." In Garfield county, Uiah. a mons-' ter petrified fish was dug up. It was Bfty feet in length and was found close to lhe, spot where a monster petrified llzanl was found four years ago. A hog weighing 250 pounds fell Into the Mississippi river above Co- lumbus and went 25 miles down stream before it was rescued and re-> turned to its owner; The hog lost 25 pounds while In the waler. Pacific Great'Eastern Railway di- rectors have appointed A. B. BiickwortU of Vancouver, as general manager to succeed G. B. McDonald, who resigned recently. Mr. Duckworth has been the manager for two and a half years of tho Spokane and British Columbia Hallway. Ellen Markert, the little tour year old daughter of Mr. Fred Markert, a farmer of the Vulcan district, suffer- ed a painful and serious accident by having the fii-sl three, and part of the fourth, fingers on .her left hand- severed by lha cogwheels ot a drill. .Fox. .farniing jin At Chicago-Julius Marowski sold' bis- household .furniture to IWQ friends for ;75, tossing in his wife and. ;two daughters for good raeas- ure. Then he .wanted his laiolijr back; and the frieuds refused. So he weut to the police anil recovered them. i i--' r British Columbia securities to tlig extent of J3.COO.OOD were acquired br a Victoria syndicate tor caan ftl rate of 9S.31 for the whole issue.. Tho loan will be utilised to.' "KiS'.ractJflB work on' the" -.Paclfla Great Eastern Hallway by vincial government's ex- tension of the railway to WiHian White, K. G1.. who li inak- his firpt public appearance ID the vrest In the capacity of chairman of the board c-f commerce, Is an old- timer in Saskatchewan, having at one time been engaged in tho practice of- law it Mooromira. lie lelt thero in 1887 when his practice was bought by B. L. Ehvood, now Judge Hwood, of Ilegina. He weut to British Columbia and was in practice for 0oma time at Hovelstoke. From Rovelutoka ho we-nl to the Yukon and practised in Daw- sou City in. partnership with C. C. McColl. To a real old-timer has been given the honor of writing a real life1 his- tory o( Ihe Royal Nnrlh-West Mount- ed Police. This Is Heir. n. G. Mac- Belh, H.A., li.D., of Vancouver, B.C.. a son of "Old whose father, Hobert MacBeth, was one ot the original settleis In the colony founded by Lord Selkirk. Becauso of his life-long association with the west, because he served through the second Kiel rebellion with The Win- nipeg Light Infantry when the regi- ment was brigaded with the ii.N.W. M.I'., and because of his intimate friendship with many of the most notable figure's in tha famous corps, tho duty was entrusted to Mr. Mac- Belli by the authorities. The Piano For You BECAUSE it lasts a lltne and gives perfect satlsfactiou, ahvoys ia a There's a size and style 'for every purpose. Snld .011 easy terms, ,.16; irorne'j styla ''Catalogue. 'r Balmoral Block Home .of tht Victrola'1 ANGLICAN St. Augustln'9 Church, cor. 8th Avc. and 11th St. Rev. Gore M. Sarraw, Rector. Rectory, 212 8th St. S. Telephone 1403 Early Communion, S a.m. Matins, 11 a.m. Bvensong at 7.30 p.m. Sunday School closed for July August. Wednesday evening, Intercession al 8 p.m. and THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE .Rev. T. D. Jones, Pastor 1271 6th N, Phone 1659 Choir Leader, Mfs. F. 10 a.m.: Junior choir practice. 10 a.m.: Tloys' Dept. of the Sunday School In tho Hall. 11 Miss Itoso, ot Hardlevills, will spfak. 2 o'clock: Beginners and Primary de- partments of Uio Sunday School In the Hall. 2 o'clock: Girls' Dept, of tho Sunday- School In the Church. 3.15: Adult Dept. of tlfo'Sunday School In the Hall. 7.15: Song Service. 7.30: Mr. Copeland wfll preach. SALVATION ARMY It a.m.: Holiness Meeting, 2 p.m.: Sunday School. 3 Praise Mecling. 7.30 p.m.: Salvalion Meeting. Adj. Hardy and U. Ilrcll, officers In charge. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, 7th Slrect Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Subject: "Spirit." Sunday School, 12.10 a.m. Testimony Meeting, Wed. at 8 p.m. Reading lloom opon dally from 3 to 6 pm, WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH Cor. 4lh Ave. and 11th St. 8, Rev. Chaa. E. Cragg, B.D., Pastor Mr. Claude Huohcs, L.A.B., Choir Master United Service between Wesley Titetli- oilisl and Knox Presbyterian will conllrme throughout the month' of August. Services August in charge ot Rev. Capt. A. II. Denoon. Morning service in Knox; Evening service in Wesley. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of 3rd 'AveRt- and Oth Street Rev. F. W. Dafoc, Minister Mr. B. Jtnes, Ditcetor of Choir WHAT WE 'STAND TOIL. Evangelical Minis'.cry, Hcgenorato Membership. Krtlxioin Liberty, Christian Equality and lliblical Au- thonly. Services, 11 Morning Worship, Sunday Suhciol nmt Class at 12.15. Sunday School In Hh Ave. N'., at 3.00 p.m. Kvcninc Rnrvlc-o jii .Subject: "The and Value" of Church Tiic ordinance of Iwlievorn. Ilapllnl, and Iho Cninminlpn of lhe Lord's fiunper at the (lose of Iho service. A Welcome For All KNOX' PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner 4th Ave. and 8th Street S. A. H. Dencon, F. L'ayton, Organist and Choirmaster. TJiiitctl Service between Knox Pres- byterian and Wesley .Mcthoillsl will continue throughout tho month of August.'Services during August in charge of liev. Capt. Denoon, ami will be held .in Knox in Ih6 morning and Wesley In the evening. 10.00.a.m.: Sabbath School. 11 a.ni.: Kindergarten and Beginners Class. 12.15-. nig Sisters. 2 p.m.: Big Hrpihers. 4 Chincso Class. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Oliver L. Cor. 3rd Ayt. and 8th St. a. Hiblo School, 10.30. Christian Kndeavor, G.30. leader, Miss Dunsworlh. Tliuro will be no other ex- cent tho ahovc: inentloneil, as the pastor in out of the city. BETHANY HALL 205 iiih Street North PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY Domirion Block Pastor Jehn McAlister. Hunday 11 a.m., Worship. Kiinrtay 3 p.m., Sunday Schrml, Sunday 7.30 .P.M., Evangelistic ser- vice. Tuesday anil Thursday at 8 p.m. Friday S ucoolc'g ;ncct- ing........ Sunday Meetings Worship and Breaking ot Dread, il a.m. Sunday Sc-lioot, 3 p.m. Kvnngnllsllc Service, 7.30 p.m. CJod's Way of .Salvation Proclaimed. A Hearty Welcome To All, ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS Dominion Bldg., Oth Strsel S. Snr.dnys, p.m.: Hiblo Jiti p.m.: Bibio St. I W< dncMli.ys. p.iir.: Dible Study. ONowcii hy praise, prayer arid lei- I tiirrrny i.'netint'- Ail WoltiJrr.p. M0 Collection. All of Society' may now lie obtained locally, Including "rialshod. ;