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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta 11, -1920 THE HERALB PAGE PHONE 1824 MILADI PERSONAL apendicg tbe seamier with and Mrs. F. E. Spoocer. Dr. C. F. P. Conybearo is euroute to Minneapolis and Chicago, iliss Leicester ot Winatchee, Wash., Is visiting la the city, the guest c( her brother, Mr. E. Leicester. Superintendent IV P'ennyfather Is' ntteudtos ,tho military funeral- o( tho laic Constables liailey and Usher at- Maclcod today. Mrs..J. Livingstone and .MM. 3. Jiuf- ncr iett. today fop 'where they wilt 'spend a few return- ing via Lakes and will holiday. In Jjeleen for some timo. G. K, c: Jlartln left for Nelson to. visit 'hi.i wilo and family who are holidaying" there.- and Mrs. J. Hose are on an extended visit to Spokane. i 4 Miss S. N'ewjnan left ior New Rrtms- to spend a vacation with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Bryans are en- joying a holiday at Ulko, where they have spent the past two weeks. Mrs. i. ivinvih of Barons Is in' tho city, visiting the home of Mrs. DunEivoi'th, unil will remain over tho week-end, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Jackson have removed to the1 former Colpinan resi- dence bppostlO'.Knax church'. v v Friends of Winojcuc Uraadow will be glad to know that shn passed her music examination -with first class honors. She is a pupil ot Miss Clara fairs. iW.rB: Black- of'Vancouver. B. Is tho guest of her daughter, Mrs. J.'E. Walsh; 004'Gth Aye. S. i TT :Mrs.; Cv Jlenders and two cb.ll- Slintori Foremost, visit- ing their, sister-in-law, Mrs. -A. 'Silica. Miss-Isobel-. Spooner ot Hegina, is SOCIAL That the serifs of dances given by tho an4 .Major 'Jack Ross chapter, 1.0. p; B. respect- ively.vare 'webkly evening at the Exhibition pavilion wh'eii over one hundred "couples' we're' present :to''en: Joy.ithe.excellent .program. band were" eice'edlhgly generous in their renditions, adding an extra Hot- at..th.e-end.of e.ach.'danct, Altogether the evening was a success from every standpoint" V -A WEDDINGS At the residence of Mr. L. If. Far- lour of Lethbrldge, the marriage took place thU morning at the hour ot 11 o'clock, of WinnKred Vera Broughton to Mr. John Alexander McNeil, both o( this city, tho Rev. A. II. Denoon officiating. Mr. and Mrs. McNeil will take up residence in city. CHURCHES AND' SOCIETIES i The Daughters and Maids of Eng land will meet at the home of Mn Frank Hedley, 1310 6th Ave. south to- night at 8 o'clock. .Will the collectors Nursinf .Mission who have not already done so, kindly turn In their collections as soon as possible.to the treasurer, Mrs Graham, 619 9thi St.-south'. JOHN WEDS MRS.'LEONARD THOMAS fr i 9 NEW Barrymore anu Mrs. M. -Thdmai 'were mar ried today in the apartment of.Mrc France Daily Fashion By' N A BLACK AND WHITE DRESS Black taffela is combined with black, and wlilto foulard: in this Inter- esting dress. ,Tie bodice Is straight and very plain. Interest, however, achieved by tho introduction of _ small vestee that is developed into a yoke. This Is made of the foulard. White silk covered cords outline tho opening and mark limits. Frllls'dl the' foulard take the placd of more formal sleeves. .The Bklrt, mounted on hoops, has finely pleated yoke of ihe taffeta. Beneath tho cording tho Mack and white flowered'-sllk IS 'ef- fectively pleated. At the hem its bouffancy Is binding. restrained by a taffeta John SicCulloch in tho Hotel. IJitz-CarltC! Details of the ceremony are meagre, but Jt Is known that it was conducted ill the presence only of the Immediate relatives of Mrs. Thomas and" Mr. Eifrymore. Key. Dr. Bullard was the clergyman. Those present" Included: Mr. and Mrs. Charles'M. Oelrichs, parents of Mrs. Thomas; Mr. and Sirs. Charles de L. Oelrlchsl her brother anil sister- in-law; Mrs'. Husseil G. Colt (Ethel sister of Jlr. Barryuiore, and Mr., and Mrs. Lionel, Barryjnore; his brother "and sister-in-law', .Mrs: Thomas-Is well known in New York society. She is the former Miss Blanche.. Oelrlchs, "menrb'er ot a pro minent New York family. ff i rici'cr fails in its cheerful invitation io breakfast, comes moie frequently, more invitingly, when ifs I tnat.u.uscd. The famous Sal Brand flavour, .ihd Jclicccj-arcstalld right into the Tin. r in killc. 1.1. Atiil'toii CHASE "MONTREAL. Having passed his fiftieth blrlhda as a bachelor, Major-General Sir Ce cil'Ixwtber.'Wasr'raarried .lUiejly in London recently to Mrs. Gordon'liois The bridegroom is the youngesi brother of the Speaker, and a kins man of Lord Lonsdale. Joining the army at nineteen, ho went, throitgh the Uper war as to ,wln the D. S. O., and he commanded 'tho 1st Guards Brigade when It went t France in 1914. For his services dur ing Iho great war ho has the C. B and the Legion-of Honor. For some years Sir Cecil was attached to the staff of tho Duke of Connaught, a'c companylng him first, tq Africa an.ll later ;to Canada'. ;tricd Par im sriciE Gives fifftpg, Results ,y "I iud an atiick of Weeping Eiztnta to bid thai myclothes would be wet through at times. ForfonrmonthSjIsuffered terribly, I conld get no relief urlil I tried Altogether, I ..ustd three boxes of aiid two of arTd entirely .well." W. HALL. Eolh theso favorite remedies are Bold by dealers boi, 6 for JO, or sen ton receipt .of by Fruit-a-lives Limited, tjltawa. "I "Fniit-a-tives" is also put UD In 4 trial size which sells for 25o. lamentary life for" years, hut lii 918 his constituency, the Appleby Division of faded out of existence under Redistribution Act. A man varied tasks and hob- >les, his clubs include the Turf, the Jeofsteak and the Garrick. Lady vOwther, ,who haa( had her residency n pyingl'on Gardens, is a daughter, 01 iho late JJr. Seliyyn Harvey, and Mrs. Cecil Fane IB her sister. HEIR TO ROMANOFFS is BORN IN PARIS It the, Russian Bolshevik! ire of their present form govern- ment anS.want iMiew mlcr, they can 'ind In Paris a> direct relative of tho 3zar in the person of a son born in Versailles this week to Prince Andre lonianolf, eldest son of the Grand )uke Alexander; "brother-in-law o( the Czar, and the Prince's Italian wife, wlio was Kignorlua Eliso Sadsoruffo, "n whose -veins there royal blood. This Infant; who one. day may he a claimant tha-Kussian throne, was >aptized Michael Romanolf. He has lie title .of 1'rlnce notwithstanding ,he fact that Russia now refuses to recognize royal titles. Prince Andre's marriage two years' ago caused a sensation among his they forgave lim when the beauty of his wife >vercanie their for the Prince. Their- strength- ened when a datighlcr, Xenia, arrived a year ago: Prince Midre lias a splendid war record. He served as a naval officer even during the Bolshevist.terrojy. Vliea he' took refuge in Crimea.i-'U's. FOOT; NEED NOT SMALL'TO B plenty of ringing .with clear, wani water wlH tak'a oat ill the soap and all. It tlie water Is hard, you'll find' ,t dlflicul to riuse properly. -15oil it, or a teaspooaful ol bopix or bak- ug BO'da to a basin of water. Tli3 iulce o( a leraon In the last clear rins- water wilt also remove every par- :Iclo of toap or grease, but tlio lemon iuice is only for normal hair. Don't :ry It on scanty, brittle hair. FIVE-OUNCE FAIRY FROCK (By Lydla K. Commander.) i dressing and less clothing seems to be Fashion's note Tor this season. Draperies are chif- fon n hi on lace, and silks as fragile and as those of Tltauia or fairies. One- is remind- ed.of, India's floating gossamer fabric, so" tenuous that a single thickness Is hardly visible. Bo delicate are the season's gowns that a recent Writer described 'ths ladles at a fashionable garden party as "drifUug about the lawns in a few ounces of This eipression appealed to the ifn- agination of an enterprising-weeklyj which proceeded to nut some of thi season's most fashlcnablo toilettes to the test ot the EtarUing results. The first toilette to be weighed con- sisted of a white charmeuee dress veil- ed with a drapery of blonde lace, orer ipur and a half ounces, and the Awhile Xringed with ostrich fronds and 'astened by a liandsoiue clasp ot anie- Lhyst and silver. The wide-brimmed hat was of whilo tulle with a large gauze rose.as. Us sole ornament. Actual experiment showed that tfco dress weighed eight ounces. As its cost was ?200 its owner iiaid for it at the rate of per ounce. The tullo cloak -weighed three ounces, its clasp one and a half ou7ice3, the hat two ounces, the silken undergarment four and a balf ounces, and the white brocade shoes with their paste and tulle ornaments and while silk stockings ten and three- quarters ounces, tho total weight of clothing being a half unces. A black charineuse gowa with a paniercd overdress of Tine black lace, a copy ol- a I'rement model, weighed seven and three-quarters ounces, tbe aeconiuanylug hat of black tulle with its hanging veil weighing two and a half ounces. Rlack brocade shoes and stockings accounted for twelve and a half ounces of a total weight of clolh1 ing, including undergarments, of ty-eight ounces. Both dresses, accord' ing to the general rule of 1920, were sleeveless and 'decolletta. A dress of palo blue embroidered voile, worn by a young girl, which had sleeves to cover the olbow, weighed only five ounces, however, and Its silken underelip trimmed with ribbon and tiny flower garlands, two and a quarter ounces. With it was worn a large hat of blue Bangkok straw, trimmed with a clre ribbon, the whole weighing one and three-quarters ounceB." t Stockings and this case of white Bucde with buj.ded straps above the ,aiiklchadded thirteen 'ounces ito- The Finest Corn Flakes, ever unchanging age the oven-fresh good- ness of KeJIogg'g for you.- Corn ShfnldcJ tnftde in qur modemticJ kitchcni TOSONTO ind tliroyi wrapped LONDON, Aug. (By Canadian Press) At a -recent foot at the Canadian exhibition, It was cstahllshcd that a woman's: foot need not tm small to he beautiful. Tho prize in 'the competition, which was arranged by C. H. Ijabor, was awarded to -the wearer., ot a size G shoe, Miss. Phyllis Uowoll, a steno- grapher, Miss Bowell's fool, wag described by Mr. Babor as almost perfectly propor- tioned according to tho measurements duuvu by the Canadian bootmafcere. For tlie size G, fitting 1, the measure- ment should be: Instep; 3% inches; waist, (round the hollow, of the foot) 7% inches; ball, inches. io foot f (I Hfcrcd scarcely dr'hn incli'frOin ineasure- nien'ts.', ifte I ruuiier-up ilosli the prize her Instep was just incb. too high. There were nearly 100 com- petitors with feet of all sizes from children's 13 to women's S. Babor, who Is Ixmdon agent for the Canadian Shoe Manufacturers, gave out 'the. Ideal proportions for n woman's and a man's foot. According to Canadian measurements, a womau who takes a shoe, he said, should nave :i foot of tho following propor- tions: Instep, Inches; waist, nches; ball 7 6-7 Inches. Tho correct proportions for n man prho takes, an S'6 shoe should be: In- 9 inches; walat, hall, atter a foyer or any serious illness Hut tlon't you think that you can nib your head for A few nlsliU with warm oil nntl thfin nxpoct to seo .nn< abundant hair. It won't come back a quickly gs that. You can uso either olive oil or crude oil. To give thes' rubs, part the hair in slrnnds and rub tljo oil or lonio en tbo ccalp. He member, the Ecalp is the. place treat the hair. To put tonic on hair Instead of on the scalp Is jus like valerlnff a plant by putting wale on'tho leaves and carefully keeping It away from the thirsty rools, l.c tho oil stay on all night Ami Bhntnpn< It dut-the following morning. If yo 'cover your pillow v.ith an olil towc the linen will not lie discolored. Tl treatment must lie Riven onco a wee until your hair begins to grow again Then you oan cijt it down to every tw wcoM; afi.d finally" three or four time a yea'c wflj ho cnotigh. for ..Iho.'sliaiiijWo -you'll' nee pntlcnce, especially if yon want n cossfnl shampoo. The .rinsing la ju: if 'mporlant ns the'w'ashlng.' Onl The Store of Quality Groceries 8 Ib. Sack Rolled Oats, each ?0c Tubes Quaker Rolled Oats, each Krumbles, per pkt. I4c Cream of Wheat, per pkt.................. 30c Kellogg's Corn Flakes, per pkt.......___., I4c Shredded Wheat: Biscuits, per pkt. v_____16c Rice Flakes, 3 for 25c 07c 30c I 55c, 65c and 75 c Potatoes, 5 Ibs. for Onions, per Ib. Oranges, per dozen chine was twenty ounces, tue o[ all the garments wetghcd. In this ease, too, corsets weighing eight ounces were worn, satin shoes nine ounces, and tho total weight of clothing worn vras fifty-nine ounces. Glove3, sunshade, cliaiaa and handbags are usually heavier thau the actual cJothing. GENERAL Iribh 3aco vogue for summer frocks is strong. t. A maa icho can love humanity alter, riding In the street car Sn ,a six o'clock rush'in summer time deserves a halo. Latest -sports coat in. Paris Is ol blanket clotU or like wooiy fabric cin- hroidered in chain etitch _ in bright colors or block and r Is scarce serve, the sslad as last course in place tf. desert. j m One may roast meat and bako sponge cake at tho same temperature 1 Clean to handle. Sold by afl Druggists, Grocers and General Stores C in June The hour for British grown in 'Ceylon's hill gardens. Blended from the finest grades, ,-Xanka has a flavor that is unsur- 1 passed. Serve Lanka at Tiffin Time, j WM. BRAID CO. 1, Vancouver, Canada faster They end corns now in this scientific way of them end all corns in Inis way. They apply Blue-jay, either in liquid or in plaster form. It means but n (ouch and takes but a jiffy, Tiie corn pain slops. Then trie Blue- jay gently undermines the corn so it loosens and comes out. The modern way Blue-jay was invented by a chemist who studied come. It' is made by a laboratory of wide repute. e Ireatmenio were harsh anc! inefficient. Blue-jay is gentle, quick and sure. Now all coins aie needless. All thess pains can be avoided. To let coma re- is folly. You can stop a corn ache the moment it appears. You can end a corn comr plctely befotc it can develop. Blue-jay has proved these facts to mil. lipn_s. It will prove them to you let it. Jt Quit the old methods of dealing with corns arid see what this new way means, Your druggist sells Blue-joy. 'jay Plaster or The Scientific Corn ilAURR ft BkACk; Limited Chi ens" Toronto New York MflVtracf Surgical Dtoslnca end ;