Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 21, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1018 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY IIERALt^ PAGE ELEVEN � PERSONAL Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Brlgham are miending a hoUaay at Waterton bakes. * *� Mr. B. P. Layton Is spending a hoU- Uny at Vancouver. ^ MlsH .1. McVoan lias relumed from Spending a wook'a holiday In Calgary. " Miss Dorothy Bontloy Is visiting In jDsysland. * * , * Mr. .las. MilliuR left yesterday for iVancouver via the Kbolenay Lakes. ' * * Mr. arid Mrp. T';. c;. (lllbaiilt are mo tor visitors at tlio Crows Nest Pass. * * Mr. and Mrs. J. S. ICirkliam and tamily returned at the beginning of tlie week from Waterton ijakes. � � � Mrs. E. A. Ewort and son Billy liave (returned from visiting the former's mother, Mrs. Shaw in Vancouver. Mrs. Shaw accompanied thera to Ijcth-brldge to visit for a lime. * Miss M. li. Agnow Is visiting -with her _slator, Mrs. J. B. LeDibrldge, in Calgary. * * * Mrs. W. v. Ulssett of Nelson, B.C., Is visiting in the city and is the guest of hpt dauKliier. Mrs. M. 11. Uoberts. * * Master Kcul)en Carter Is spending two weeks on Mr. Leavltt's ranch at Cardston. * Dr. and Mrs. ly. T. Allen have come hack from Vancouver where they have been spending several weeks. * � � Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Whiddington have returned from spending a month's vacation at Elko, B.C. � � Miss Wontzel, who has been the guest oC Miss B. M. Garrison for some time, returned yesterday to her home. * * Miss Marjorle Marshall of Edmonton, is the guest of Miss Enid llamli- Fond of Good Cofpee? of course! But wKy not innke it BETTER Coffee? Coffee at its BEST, in fact- SEAL BRAND COFFEE Send for our booklet "Perfect Cojfse-Perfectly Made", it solves tKe problem. "2 P4ASE & SANBORN MONTREAL Success is Never a Matter i, of Chance LUCK is invariably the result of study and of hard work. Dame Fortune always smiles on the man or woman who knows. The School that teaches Business Rules, Business Principles, and Business Practice Is the logical placo to learn business. Wo speolallzo on' tcacUing yo\ing men and young women these requirements. DON'T DELAY. Ask for our Free Catalogue and plan to start your course Tuesday, September 3. , Office Now Open from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 4 p.m. to 5.30 p.m. for inquirers. Gar butt Business College PHONE 131S RESIDENCE PHONE 1531 411 EIGHTH STREET SOUTH, LETHBRIDGE i Freshwater Sea Voyage (Xhr9�gh tht Cre9t Ukf^) From Thunder Bay Ce�rgi�a Bay-a six hundred mile trip from Fort Williitm and Port Arthur-, through the blue-green vatera of Lake Superior, SauU Ste. Marie, Lake Huron, and the itlantl fairy* land of the Georgian Bay. At dm** out-o'-iifht of land �riih only a vitta of tumbUnc frwn urt Mid whnlinr Maaulltt Af sin tiirou(h grcn wnbowertd IMMaCM oi wonderful lovellnM*.. Luiuriout CANADIAN PACinC , Great Lakes Steamships Splmdid tervio*. xMUent feed, ell at medirate cett. , AlMmetiv* (or all Traneeondf nul PaMMi(�r�. ' ^ Csnadlui Paellie Standatd-Nona BMtar. For full information call, phena or wHta any Canadian Pacifie Atant. J. e; PROCTOR, District Pntisniigov, Agent, Calgary* ton ut Ilolmvlow Kami for a fow days. �* , * Mrs. Edward Ilagnll. accompanied by Miss llagoll and Maslbr IJorl. left this morning for Elico, B.C., where they will spend Iho reiiialndor of thn summer. Mr. ilagcll will Join them ehortly, � * The following visitors ifrom I..oth-bridge were at Xelson yesterday. Messrs. H. C. McParland, T. llynn, E. Bates, F. Sick. Mr. and Mrs. VI E. Ijoring and Mr. and Mrs. George Young; also Mr. H. H. Rumberg of Coleman. * * - Mrs. J. D. Ward and little son Justin left this morning for J/ambort, .Montana, to visit a short time witli Mrs. Ward's brother, after which they will go to Crookaton, Minn., to spend the fall with her mother. WEDDINGS : : ? : ? : : : ? : : : ; : HlLI^MacKENZlh3. On Friday, AOgu.sl !). at the parson age at Red Deer the marriage look place of Mr. Melvin Hill of Hnchant, Alberta, and .Miss Barbara Joan Mary .MacKenzio, youngest daughter of Mrs. Christopher MacKenzle of Nyanza, N. S. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. G. D. Armstrong oi Red Deer. .;. .;. .;. .;. .;. .;. .j. .;. .j � � > GENERAL � ? ? .;. .;. .;. .j. .;. .;. .;. .;. % .j. .;. One of the first women to be notified by Ottawa that her services are required under the reglstratldn act Is Miss Irene Relghley, of Vancouver, daughter of Mr. B. J. Reighley of Red Door. Miss Reighley holds an engineering certilicate antt it Is understood that her new duties will bo in some mechanical capacity in a flying corps camp near Toronto. Tier sister is already engaged as a chauffou.se at Camp Bingham, and the two girls gained their experience on their father's ranch, where they learned to drive big farm tractors. They are both tine types of capable, energetic west-e.ra wopien, . Miss Reighley-has already had considerable e.xperlonce in war work. In Calgary she drove a military automobile for some time and is quite conversant with the arduous duties of a national service worker. She had a few days mora leave before souiiig out on her new duties. * ft : ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? : ; ? : ? ? ? : ? '> FOOD BOARD FLASHES ? FOR FEMININE FOLK ? ? � ? ? ? : ? ? : ? ? ? : ? : ? ? Ten chances to one, you have never thought of using glucose In your kitchen, hut the time has coma when you are specittcally asked to give it a trial. There Is no question of the scarcity of sugar and glucose^ and Its counterpart, wliite corn syrup, are among the best and most inexpensive substitutes at haniV The British Board of Agrloultiira and FisUerlss has been recommending Its use by private householders' for .some time liast. It should be used along with cane sugar in tho proportion of one part of glucose to two of .sugar. Practical experiment has showu that U I can be successfully utilized In jam and jelly-making, tor canning and also for general cooking purposes. Give it a trial. ' ? ? * ? > ? ? ? ? : ? ? : : ? ? �� . ; ? ? SWEETEN'YOUR SUGAR. ? ? ? > ? ? ? ? ? > ? : ? ? ? ? ? ? ? EAS\(T|k||)IO (pJSTS LITTLE # � > ? jp; �> * *> > : ? ? : 'i You cUn satisfy tho imrnial s\immor craving tor.a cool .w bottles of honjomadu fruit .^lynip.i occasionally. A spoonful of honu niiulc r.i.siihorry syriili'of peacU sjfrup In a Uiinbler of plain,;cold or cbarg(;rl Kia pounds of ^raniihini) siig;ir. "Vj quarts of cold wat"r. Grate the'rinds Into tlu- water, add the'fruit jiilces and mvcr .ill, .illow-ir? to stand for'six hour^. Then add the water, stir until ili-solvoil. ikiiX srain. Pour into hot stiTilizinl jars. To, three-fourths cupful tif water and ono teaspoonful of fn-sli Iimudii juice mn four tablespoon fills dI diln syrup. Fruit Punch. 12 lemons. 1! oranges. - Vi: pineapple. Strawberries. Sugar. Grate one-third of ii i>iiicappIo and mix it with the Juice nf the oranges and iQinons. Add sugar to tasto. strain through a sieve and ailnnr'nt.) Cardston, Aug. 19.'-At the special meeting of the Board of Trade executive today with .Martin Woolf, M.P. P., and Mr, L. II. Jelllff our former champion with the Railway Commission In attendance, the following resolution was wired to tho Commission: "No reply our wire of 17th. Daily train to Cardston has been stopped. Why' has C. P. U. been allowed to violate order and judgment of your board granted us about ten years ago. giving dally i)assongor s'orvlce from Cardston to l.cthhrldge and return. / The Spirit of Sunlight All over the land the sun calls forth beauty, cleanliness, health and the renewing of youth. So with Sunlight Soap in the home. It redeems everything washable from the thraldom of dirt. Renews beauty and brings out old colors. It cleanses with a sure, gentleness that only the purest of soaps could accomplish. Sunlight Soap It.s mission-as thousands af homes know- is to wash clothes, from the finest to the coarsest, without rubbing or old-time labour and discomfort. Also to wash woodwork, linoleums, dishes, utensils, etc., spotlessly clean with only a little soap. All this because it is absolutely pure. The spirit of Sunlight is purity and cleanliness. No one can buy better Soap. LEVER-BROTHERS LIMITED, TORONTO 10 Ij. D. S. church yesterday, that they would proceed to build their new church, tho foundation for wlilch is already constructed. They have some five thousand dollars on hand and will go ahead with a building to cost some ten thousand when completed. The building has a basement for heatiiiK plant and is close to the water mains so that It may be modern in all respects. Wooltord Ward people are proceeding to build a new church also and have decided to got the foundation completed before freezing weather sets in. Their plans are not yet at hand, but they will doubtless require a building to accommodate from two to four'hundred. Red Cross Meeting Everybody come to tho meoling on Friday evening next (o be lield at the court lioHsoat S.30 p.m. This Is an important gathering and it is hoped a big attendance miay' be liad. .. Some Good Rains The weather man has the hay niak-er.-t guessing these days. Last eveiling We call your attention to the fact that j there was quito a thunder shower dally train service has been continued on Lethbrldgu to Coutts line. Wo appeal to your board to compel the railway company to re-establish our former train service immediately. Ten thousand pfeoplo contiguous'to Cardston line, join in this demand. (Signed) Cardston Board of Trade by N. H.Sloed, pres.; J. C. Calioon, Vice-Pres.; S. 11. Nelson, Secretary; f. W. Atkins, Treasurer. It there is no redress for tho people of tills country when deprived of their rights by tho big interests the sooner they become aware of the fact the better. The least that could bo done by tha board under (lie conditions was lo order an emergency hearing and compel the service to be supplied until a hearing was had and a decision given. This la not winter time, harvest needs are pressing and this action by tht> C. P. R. is unjustifiable from any standpoint except making .money for the C. P. R. It win. remain for the people In this corner of Alberta to learn whether they are to be granted their rights or be ruled "a la Gorman" by the corporations., ; New Road : The IIlll Spring people yesterday appointed a comniitteo'to act with the ofllcers of tho t'oehrane niunicipal'ity in selecting ,i road- ns that surveyed by tlie Provincial Govornmont at a, cost of some money was disallowed by tho Dominion government through the reservation oJUcIivIb. They aro given only one doviatlon from section linos to reach Cardston and they are now without any road to this point unless the;? go south and ro�ch that ,;alon5'tlie iibutli houtian^y of the Blood Be^ervo. ,Th6s9||jta^ea for this selection were- aw^. �W,.,H' Caldwell. Jno. P. gnrrlplviuMrtfW-lp.t?rBon, H. Ru8BeU"SToai)L.and'^G. W.'Pajek. : . It was decided without a dissenting .'ote by 'the Hill Sprlns lYard of the wbith passed over from tho southeast to the northwest and on tho Blood lleaervatlou and toward Glonwood and Hill Spring there was a heavy downpour. On tho Montana side somo of our citizens are llndlng hay and (jrazing privileges and these are much n.'nrcr than shipping to tho norih so aro miudi more eagerly sought after. Haying outllts are in action there as well as upon the Blood Reservation upon tho lands loosed for this purpose during tho early spring. Grain cutting has not been general but .several Holds of fall ryo are cut iind also somo fall wheat, notably in Woolford district, where there are some very good areas that will yield around 20 bushels per acre. The Chautauqua gave all citizens a thoroughly onjoyabla wok. Many of the people from outside districts attended and as high as 120 cars were counted along the street north of the big tent. Our views as to tho" present war were very much broadonaid and a deeper, sense of our duty instilled by tho iaetureru, notably Kdward P. TrfttJ!.'' Tl�^ committee of tho local paoi)le'.iifeijed up for anolhor year, though some few who thought the contract rather unfair did not do so. The Mall Service During the Chautauqua week the qutstlon of tho mail service was a very live ono and tho resolutions passed by the board of trade were imanimously approved by tho big audioncQS. Our dally mail service was duly, os-, labllshod by onlor- of the Railway' Commissioners after l^wo years of litigation and tho puoplo deeply resonf the arbitrary action of the C. P. R. b,ecause of Uio presuut po(W crop' season. It the conditions w/iffButod the eslf.bllsbnient of the dnlljr ..