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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 11, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, AUGUST 11,1017 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE SEVEN usmf 0 BAKER'S COGOA Its delicious flavor is natural, produced by a scientific blending of high grade cocoa beans. i Its absolute purity is unquestioned; for more than 136 years the cocoa and chocolate preparations made by WALTER BAKER Qc CO. LIMITED have been on the market and are the recognized standards of the World. Its healthrulness is attested by the consensus of opinion of the best physicians of all schools who unite in pronouncing it an ideal food drink, supplying the body with some of the purest and most valuable elements of nutrition. SURE THAT YOU GET THE GENUINE WITH OUR TRADEMARK ON THE PACKAGE. IT IS A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY. Highest Awards in Europe and America. Alt of our goods sold in Canada are made in Canada. 2. BE TURN Al STORIES (Continued fhom Fkont Pace) Walter Baker dc Co. Limited Established 1780 A DORCHESTER, MASS. S assurance that thoy were given Mm moat skilful treatment possible, film paid 11 tribute to Urn doctors and Mm nurses who work nh;!it and day for Mm safety and comfort of Mm hoys. Miss Ward also pleaded for the utmost activity on Mm iiiirt of everyone in (ho interests of the Ited Cross. "If you knew the need as I do you would need no urging," she declared. Miss Ward also told of a visit, to a horse hospital behind Mm lines, of how the. dumb animals ar.' nursed back to health, and pleaded for aid for the Ulue Cross. And to the Y.M'.C.A. and the work it Is doing she paid A tribute. "Tommy Atkins says it means 'You Must Come Again.' the darling," said Miss Ward. Miss Ward is a wonderful entertainer and sho can make chalk talk to enhance the point she is trying to make. Shi! is brilliant in her little stories, and makes frequent use of Mm cockney dialect to imitate the Tommy as he really is. And she has had the experience which brings home Untouch of realism that keeps the audience hanging breathless on every word. Twice she lias been aboard a vessel which was chased by a German sub. Once she got a whiff of poison gas while in the trendies. And her appeal to the women of Canada to knit, knit, knit was delivered with such wonderful earnestness that a realization of the great needs of the boys at the front was brought home to the ladies in the audience as no other appeal could have done. "Go on," she said, "not for a month or six months or a year, but until the war is over, and a crown of glory will be yours." Miss Ward spoke shortly last night again and was given a wonderful reception. She has captured the heart of Lethbridgo. The Chautauqua orchestra and Miss Oiive McCormiek entertained the large audience last night. Miss McCorm-ick's voice has a wonderful range and is so flute-Uke in the higher ranges that the prolonged applause at the conclusion of her performance was more than deserved. The orchestra is well balanced and one of the loading musical attractions of tho Chautauqua. TOUR WESTERN PROVINCES Ottawa, Aug. 10.-G. 11. Clark, Dominion seed commissioner, has left Ottawa on a tour of the western provinces in connection with his duties for the Canadian government. Wlillo in the west he will consult with the local authorities in regard to or- ganization of tho provincial committees for furtherance of tho food controller's work. He will consult with the government departments and leaders in each province as to the appointment of suitable members of the provincial advisory committees, it is the food controller's plan that the work necessary to the carrying out of food conservation should be done by all the existing local organizations. These should link themselves together in co-operation with tho advisory committees, working under the general direction of tho food controller's office. ALL COUNTRYSIDE TO THE STAMPEDE Other Necessities Are High -But TOASTED CORN FLAKES are within the reach of all. Made from white corn and by our secret process converted into appetizing and highly nutritious food. Made in Canada by an entirely Canadian company. Get the original in the red, white and green package, and refuse all substitutes. The Battle Creek Toasted Com Flake Co., Limited Head Office and Factory: London, Ont .s. (CoNTixur.p ?noM Front PaoeI . PRESBYTERIAN Knox Church Corner 4th Ave. and 8th Straet 9. Rev. Capt, A. H. Denoon. Pastor Rev. W. F. Burnt, Acting Pastor. Regular services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. . 10 a.m.: Boys Department. 12.30 a.m. Big Sisters' Biblo Class. 1.00 p.m.: Big Brothers' Biblo Class. 1.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. ' PENTECOSTAL Pentecostal Mission (Apostolic Faith). Cor. 5th Ave. and 18th St. N. Rev. C. M. Neve, Pastor. � Sunday ut 11. a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Tuesduy and Thursday at S p.m. Divine Healing. Jesus is Coming Soon A HEARTY WELCOME TO ALL l ANGLICAN METHODIST Wesley Church Rev. Chasi E. Cragg, Fastor 10 a.m.: Sunday School. 11 a. m.: The Pastor will preach, 3 p.m.: Adult Bible Classes. 7.30 p.m.: Union Servico at Chautauqua Building. , '  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE St. Cyprian's Church Cor. 11th Straet and 8th Ave. South, Rev. Canon W. V. McMlllen, B.A., Rector Matins--11 a. m. Sunday School end Bible Classes, 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy Communion-1st and 3rd Sundays at 8.00; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 a.m. Baptism-4th Sundays at 4 p.m. LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Corner 7th Ave. and 12th St. S. Sunday School-10.30 a.m. Sacrament Meeting-2 p.m. Primary association-Saturday 3 p.m. Relief Society-Tuesday 2 p.m. Visitors Always Welcome. Bishop Geo. W. Oeen, 1016 2nd Ave, South. Phono 1493. First Church of Christ Scientist Hull Block, 7th Street 3. 8unday Service at 11 a.m. Subject: "Spirit." '� The Sunday School will be closed (luring August. Wednesday Evening, Testimony moating at 8 p.m. The reading room is open daily oi-cept Sunday, and logai ''holidays, from 3 to 5 p.m. ijere, tho bible and authorized Christian Scionco literature may bo road, borrowed or purchased. Tho public is cordially � Invited to attend tho church sorvicos, also to visit the reading room. Christian Church Car. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. 8. Frank A. Andrews, Minister. Residence, 806 7th St. 8. Phone. 1S47. 10.30 a.m.: Biblo School followed by preaching and Communion. Subject', "Christianity and Social Problems." fi.30 p.m.: CJiristiun Endeavor Meeting No evening service on account of the Chautauqua meeting. SALVATION ARMY Cervices Held at the Citadel, 6th Si Sunday-11 a.m.. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Praise Meeting and 7.30 Sal-vatlon Mooting. Week Nights-Monday, 8 p.m.. Public Meeting. Thursday, 8 p.m. Salvation Meeting Citadel band In attendance. Saturday, 8 p.m., free and easy meeting.' everybody Welcome BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. 8. Rev. C. Baker, Paitor 11 a.m.: Regular morning service., 12 a.m.: Sunday School. 7.30 p.m.: Efening service. J. Flddis will have charge of both services. All Are Welcome. CHRIST ADELPHIANS Meet In the Moose Hall. Higlnbotham Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd Avenue South Wednesdays: 8 p.m., Biblo Class. Sundays at 10 a.m. to commemorate the Lord's Death, and at 7.30 p.m. to proclaim the glad tidings of the Kingdom o� God. Subject: "Is The Crucified Jesus To Be the King of the World?" All Seats Free ;io Collection wild west has not altogether gone. There are boys on the ranches south and east of the city who pull off stampede stunts in their everyday occupation. It is to give the newcomers to the west a chance to get a breath of the old range atmosphero that tho stampede is being staged. The old-timers are determined, \that the old-fashioned round-up shall not pass out of memory. There is one rider who will not lively perform at the big stampede, and that is "Tex" Smith. "Tex" arrived in the city the other day all primed for the wild ones that will he turned loose in front of the grandstand next week from half a doen chutes. By way of getting himself in shape ho went out to the country and essayed to conquer a wild one. It roared, falling on its back and "Tex" has, a broken collar bone. But he says he will ride if the bone is knit enough to hold together till he. gets on. j Merchants, restauranteurs and hotel keepers are preparing to handle tho biggest crowd of their lives. So is Commissioner Freeman, who will have the street railway schedule all fixed to handle the crowds to the park. In this particular Lethbridgo leads over Medicine Hat whore during its stampede, it cost each person a dollar for transportation to and from tho grounds. Tho crowds next week will be lurger than was at first thought. A weok ago it looked as if harvest would be general all over the south by next week. But owing to the heavy rains the grain is remaining greon in many sections and harvest, will �, interfere very little with the stampede crowds. Altogether the. outlook is due for a big stampede, big crowds and a general good time which will do much to make the amalgamated fair here next year n success in point of popular interest, it will be Lethbridge's first real try at a modern stampede and will bo far and away ahead of anything of the kind ever staged hero in tho past. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev. E. J. Hodgins, B.A.. Paator 1271 5th Ave. N. Phono 1659 10 a.m.: Class meeting for boys and girls. 11 u. in.: Mr. J. B. Wilkle will speak. 2 p.m.: Beginnors.and Primary Depts. of the Sunday School. 3.15: Other Dopts., of the Sunday School. 7.30: Service withdrawn to unite with combined Chautauqua Bervlco. BELIEVERS Burgman's Halt, 418 13th St. North, Believers assemble on tho Lord's Day for tho Breaking of Bread at 11 a.m. Sunday School at 3 jam. Cnspel Preaching at 7.30 p.m. > THE I. CI BILL Ottawa, Aug. 10.-T*ho house spent the day in consideration of a bill to bring the Intercolonial railway under the jurisdiction of the railway commission. Considerable discussion "centered round the measure, which received a second reading and entered committee). The question of the imposition of penalties against the crown came in for. considerable debato, several Liberal members contending that the King, if he run a railway should be as much subject to penalties for damage committed to life or property as the head of n privately owned road. W. S. Middlehoro moved that his niajoaty or the. minister of railway should not be liable to any line or penalty excepting such as the railway commission might impose. The motion stood pvar. Calgary. Aug. 1(1.-The progress of the British-Canadian work in the United States was outlined in an interview by Col. .1. S. Dennis, who has just returned from Chicago. Col. Dennis is in command of the western division of the British-Canadian recruiting mission in the United States, with headquarters at Chicago. Speaking of the work of tho mission, Col. Dennis explained that an agreement had been entered into between the British and United States governments under which the British-Canadian recruiting mission is authorized to establish recruiting depots throughout the United States to give Britons and Canadians, who are not citizens of the U.S., and therefore not subject to draft tinder U.S. conscription law, a chance to enlist in the British or Canadian armies. Tho mission is commanded by Brig. Gen. \V. A. White, C.M.G., a British officer who went to France with the first British army, and has been there over since, lie having been decorated by both the British and French governments for distinguished servico. The headquarters of the mission are In New York, but it was thought wise to divide the United States into eastern and western divisions, and Col. Dennis, owing to his intimate knowledge of conditions in the United States, was invited by Gen. White and the Canadian government to take command of tho western division, ho being loaned temporarily by Lord Shaughnessy for this service. In the western division, headquarters have been opened at Chicago and other depots established at Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth, Omaha, Kansas City, Spokane, San Francisco, and additional depots are being opened at Seattlo, Portland, Los Angeles and other points where recruits are offering. The mission has only been at work two months, but to date some five thousand men have beon recruited and an average of five hundred men a week are now being sent forward to Canada for overseas service. All tho recruiting depots in the western division are being manned with returned officers and non-com-missioned officers from the western provinces, and Col. Dennis already has on his staff several men from Alberta, including Lt.:Col. F. C. Jam-leson, who commands tho Chicago depot. Speaking of the visit of the 4Sth Highlanders to New York and Chicago, which aroused ro much enthusiasm in those cities, Col. Dennis explained that this trip was undertaken to stimulate recruiting by givins people in the United States a chance to see a typical Canadian fighting battalion. The cost of the trip, amounting to somo eleven thousand dollars, was borno by a small group of eastern Canadians who wished to help tho good work in the United Statos, nnd the visit was historical in the sense that it was the first time sinco tho war of 1812 that British troops under arms, carrying their battalion colors, had visited the U.S., and also because during all thoir parades in New York and Chicago, tho 48th Highlanders carried with the British and battalion colors, the battalion colors of the 71st Regiment of New York, loaned to them by that regiment. Col. Dennis leaves in the morning for 'Soattle to meet Gon. White and complete the arrangements for opening the recruiting depot there and at other Pacific coast points, but expects to return to Calgary for a few days at the end of next week. He points out that all the recruits obtained through the Spokane depot with sub-depots at Great Falls, Helena. Butte and other points in Montana nnd eastern Washington, will come to Calgary to be trained at the Sarcee camp. ' . Fred Chadwick, while bathing In deep water at Vancouver, was drowned on the North Arm at Deep Cove. Myra Henderson, Slocan City, B.C., saved a small girl from drowning by holding her shoulder until help arrived. LETHBRIDGE MERCANTILE CO., LTD, Exclusive Agents and Distributors for Southern Alberta. RETAILERS NAMES: JACKSON & CO, DRUGGISTS. ALBERTA BUFFET. LETHBRIDGE HOTEL. ALEXANDRA HOTEL. DALLAS HOTEL, OLYMPHIA CONFECTIONERY. PALACE CONFECTIONERY. ;