Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 15, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta SATIMDAY, in, llilf! THE PAGE SEVEN VINOLIA Tooth Paste The regular dally use of Royal Viuolia Tooth Paste the perfect dentifrice keeps the whole mouth clean. Its antiseptic properties make .short work of the enamel destroying bacteria. It keeps the gums red and healthy. It gives the dentist less to do. At All Druggists and Stores 25c. PRESBYTERIAN Knox Church Corner 4th Ave. and 8th Street 6. Rev. A. H. Dtnoon, Pastor, Manse 1210 Fourth Avenue S., phone 4U. Regular services at It a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Boys' Department at 10 a.m. Big Brothers and Big Sisters at 12.30. 3 p.m.; Adult Bible Class and the rebt of the School. 4 p.m.: Chinese Clii3S. St. Andrew's Church Rev. Wm. McNicol, M. A.. Regular Services morning and even lug. Sunday School at 2 and p.m. Trinity Church, Hardieville Logue Boyd, B.A., Minister. 2.30 p.m.: Sabbath School. 7.30 p.m.: Church Service. Cor. 11tn Street and 8th Ave. South Rev. Canon V. McMillen, B.A., .Rector a." m. Sunday" School and Bible 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy and 3rd Sun- days ut S.30; 2nd and 4th, Sundays at II a.m. Sundays at 4 p.m. METHODIST Wesley Church Rev G. H. Cobbledick, Pastor Parsonage 320 11th St. S. Phone 404 10 a.m.: Bible School and Adult Ciastf es. The Pastor will conduct public wor ship at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. mixed quartettes "Thj 'Will be "Sunsei B. Wilson., Westminster Church Rev. J. B. Francis. Pastor 10 .a.m.: Children's Class Meeting. 11 Mr. Thompson, secretary .0! the Y.M.C.A. 'will conduct a special children's service. 7.30 p. W. A. Buchanan, M.P., will givs a. patriotic address. CHRIST ADELPHIANS Meet in the Moose Hall, Higlnbotham Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd Avenue South S p.m. Bible Class. 3 p.m., to Commemorate the Lord's Death and at 7.30 p.m., to proclaim the glad tidings of the Kingdom of God. Coming of Christ, Thril- ling Events at Hand." All Seats Free. No Collection BELIEVERS Burgman's Hall, 418 13th St. North, ieltevers assemble on the Lord's pay for the Breaking of Bread at il a.m. Sunday School at 3 p.m. Qospel Preaching at 7.30 p.m. Bible Reading Thursday, 7.45 p.m. CHRISTIAN Christian Church 10.30 a.m.: Sunday School, ed by Communion Service. Everybody Welcome.'. St. Mary's Church Cor. 5th Ave. and 12th Street C., N, Holy a.m. Sunday School and Adult Bible Class at 3 p.m. Evensong at 7.30. PENTECOSTAL Pentecostal Mission Fifth Ave. N., Baptist Church a.m., remembering the Lord's Death. Evening, 7.30. Gos- pel meeting. 10 a.m.: Sunday School. p.m.. Prayer and tho Word. p.m., Special waiting upon God for the Baptism of the Holy Ghost. A HEARTY WELCOME .TO ALL- LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesug Christ of Latter Day Saints Corner 7th Ave. and 12th St. S. Sunday a.ra. Sacrament p.in. 3rlmary 3 p.m. belief 2 p.m. Visitors Always Welcome Bishop Geo. W. Green, 1016 2nd Ave. South. Phone 1493 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE irst Church of Christ Sciential Hull Block, "h Street S. Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Vednesday Evening, Testimony meet ing at S p.m. READING ROOM OPEN TO EVERY. BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. an'd 9th 'St. S. Rev Wm. Phillips, Pastor Subject: "The World's Chal- lenge to the Church.-' 2 noon: Sunday School. 30 p.m.: Tonic: "The Great Artist of the. Soul." All members nnd friends of tbo liurcb arc urged to present, if pos- ble; whilst strangers nnd thosn with- it a cburcb home are most heartily vitod to worship with us. "Come' otl with us aiiil wo will Uo thou iod. SALVATION ARMY lervices Held at the Citadel, 6th St. a.m., Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Praise Mealing and 7.30 Sal- vation Meeting.. Week 8 p.m.. Pub- lic Meeting, led by Sisters. Thursday, 8 .p.m. Salvation Meeting Citadel band in attendance. Saturdajv.8 free and easy meeting. ONE DAILY FROM. 3 to y >m.- THE NURSING MISSION Provides visiting nurses for matefc nity, and all medical and surgical cases (except contagious diseases) and charges according to the cir- cumstances of the patient. Poor patients cared Tor free of charge. Graduate nurses for private duty also provided. For further partic- ulars apply to the Nursing Mia- slon. 413 14th St 8. Phone 1233, (Miss) A. M. Tilley, Supervisor. (MlKs) Roue Cameron, Grad, Nurtt 'Mfsfl) J.T. Mackenzie, Grad. Nurse Calvary, July IH not against the lav.- to have within a citizen's hou.su for hlfi own consumption as much liquor us he wauls. This was .the effect of the decision in police court on FrMay morning, when tho churgo against Stiey Song, a Chinese market gardener, was dis- missed by Rlaglfitrate Davidson. Song hat! in his house a gallon of rye whiskey, a Rallim of Koran other liquor which find been poured over herbs, and Home brandy. Ait Impression has gone abroad to the effect that anybody can bo arrest- ed for having more than one quart of spirir.iiOuB liquor or mom than two gal- lons of fermiiiilt-fl mult beverage at ono time. But Song hail over two gallons of potent water in his homo. 0. K. Cullicrt, appearing for the ac- cused, rather criticized tho police de- partment for arresting a "poor China- They might have gone after any one of the hundreds of white peo- ple. For that matter, he remarked that if it was against the law to have more than a quart of liquor or more than a gallon he would himself plead guilty. However, he contended It was not against tho law. The section in the new prohibition act that was under discussion was number In giving judgment Magis- trate Davidson remarked that be was not going to convict the accused as ic did not think he had been breaking the act. Interpretation Not Given "But, I am not going to try to in- terpret section 55 at he re- marked with a smile and the crowd 11 the court room smiled. An. Excellent' Coffee Iu 1 and 2 pound cans. alftto Fine Ground for Perco- lators. 173 Ferule, July to the Her- McVannell, of the Crow's Nest Trading company staff here, re- ceived a wire today from Nelson coh- "eying the sad news that his eldest Robert, twelve years of age, was drowned and that the body would be forwarded to Fernle tomorrow. particulars as to how the acci- dent occurred have been received. Mrs. McVannel with the two boys, one younger than Robert, was on a visit to friends, the Jordans. of West Rob- son, where they went to spend their vacation, Air. Jordan was formerly connected with the Lethbridge Herald and is engaged in fruit ranching near -Rob- One Man Gives Up Part of Leg to Aid Comrade CLARK'S SPJGHETTI with Tomato Saoce and Cheese Try It Paris, July remarkable sur- gical operation is now being perform- ed at the Grand Palais, the massive building usually used for the annual salon, but now transformed into a vast hospital. Here two soldiers lie side by side, bound together like Siamese twins, while a large part of the leg of one of them is being slow- ly transferred into the leg of the other 'one. Noted surgeons are gath- ered about, watching slow develop, ment, -which they regard as marvel- ous -both from the surgical stand- Paris; July Hanotaux, former minister of foreign affairs and president of the France-United States commission, for the development of political and economical literary and are relations, in an article in the Figaro today declares that the appear- ance of the German commercial sub- marine Deutschland in United States waters i.s a part of German diplomacy. It will bt- followed, he asserts, by a re-opening of the question of German resumption of the submarine cam- Ktign against merchant ships and he alludes to it as "a diplomacy to in- .imidate neutral powers ami sow dis- cord between neutrals and members of the entente. "It Is as if Germany said to the na DIIS beyond the seas, 'the sea. no onger is an obstacle; here we are. and beware our coming again.' It is part of thu German system to try i ntimidation rather than persuasion.) crmany never has been able to ab-j btain from a certain menacing arro- j ;ance which conceals her adroit man-1 leuvres: Here we find the basic con- i empt of Pan-Americanism for small j mntries and unarmed nations. j "This submarine, quietly slipping j nto a United States port, says in ef- ect: Fruit glassware and spark- ling when cleaned with Old Dutch Good Auto Road Now to the Waterton Lakes (Contributed.) To those who own a. motor car and are looking for a week-end trip, no 'I am here now and let us iie-t better one can be had this season than gotiate.' Thus it is with a dagger at ts throat that the' neutral government s obliged to answer." A joint installation of officers of Mizpah lodge No. 72 and Viaduct lodge No. 63, L O. O. F., took place in Burg- man's hall on Monday evening, July 10, by D.D.G.M. H. Skinner and D.D. G.M. IT. Smith. The following officers for Mizpah lodge were installed: A: Davies, J.P.G.; Geo. Field, N.G.; W. Carter, warden; Geo. Shreeve, con- ductor; A. Jarvis, chaplain; W. Allan, R.S.S.; J. Baceda, L.S.S.; H. Skinner, R.S.N.G.; fi. H. Mott, L.S.N.G.; J. Reid, V.G.; A. Davies. R.S.V.G.; W. Hurst, L.S.V.G.; G. Gowan, T.G.; R. Burgman, O.G.; G. Ross, recording secretary. After business was concluded friends were- invited and refreshments were served and a pleasant evening was point as well as from the sentimental Upent in songs and speeches. D.D.G.M. In which one soidier is carmly giving H. Skinner took the chair. Mr. Grist flay by day part' of his body to (a, fel- low soldier, i The two men lie on their backs on a large operating table in one of the halls of the hospital. They lie in opposite directions, the head of one near the feet of the oilier, .like thp figures on playing cards. They are j and A. Jar among the most seriously wounded of j the younger class of soldiers, one 2ti and the other '2Z years old. The younger, Rousselot, was wounded in the leg ai the battle of Alorhange in the early days of the war. He was taken.prisoner to Germany, where'the surgeons says he did not receive telligent attention. He was brought back here last September, and it 'was necessary to perform a second opera- tion to lengthen -hia leg fourteen cen- timetres (about five and a half inch- ec.) But after the extension was per- formed there was still a lack of bony matter 'between the two parts of the broken femur. Transfer of Leg "The other soldier, Tillete, an artil- leryman, was seriously wounded in the leg two months ago in .the desper ate tight over the Fort De Douaumont In a field operation Iiis leg was am putated above tlie knee. Later was -found that the second operation wag necessary in order to shorten the leg" by some centimetres. v It was at this point that the sru geons concluded tfa'at the soldier who needed the shortened-leg could give up this part to the soldier who needed the longer leg. Tillete -was consult- ed by the chief surgeon, the opera- tion of'grafting was fully explained to him, and it wag made known also was rendering a service to a sol- dier comrade and to science. He did not hesitate, but gave his full assent. Thereupon the operation began, and now, after some weeks, the two soldiers lie there on their backs, the right thigh of Rousselot against the left thigh of Tillete, bound together with the same surgical bandages, so as to prevent the slightest shifting of the operated parts until the phenoni ena of transferring one leg to ths other Is accomplished. rendered a solo. P.G.M. Bro. Fairley gave an eloquent speech and Bros. P. G. Thompson and Brad sh aw did like- wise. Mrs. Grist rendered a song and A. Jarvis a song. A duet was then sung by Messrs. Jarvis and Grist. Miss Home Fires was called Kirk sang "Keep the upon for the song "We'll Never Let the Old Flag. Fall." Miss Smith as- sisted at tho piano in her usual pleas- ing way. The evening was brought to a close with the singing of the National An- Delicious IV. CLARK, LIMITED ATANUFACTUttBRB MONTREAL NEW PROFESSOR FOR UNIVERSITY Red Deer, July H. Gactz, head of'the widely known Gaetz-Cor- nett Drug and Book; Co., Red Deer, has been offered the position of pro- fessor of Pharmacy in the university of Alberta and, alter consulting with the full executive of the Alberta Phar- maceutical association, which met at Edmonton on Friday, has decided to accept'the position. Mr. Gaetz has held the position of president of the association for three years, and the members of the executive decided to place: enough association monoy in Mr. Gaotz's hands to make the phar- maceutical course at the university of Alberta the- best on this continent. LOAN IS MADE BRITAIN Ottawai July to the British government by the Canadian government and banks for war pur- poses in Canada since tho beginning of, the year amounted to orders placed Canada during tlm last six months aggregate exactly the same amount. RAILROAD BUILDER DEAD Vancouver, July Kellet. one of the builders of the Grand Trunk died today. a. run to Waterton Lakes. As the road from Cardston to Mountain View will not be completed this summer in time for use of pleasure seekers going to the lakes, the best route will be by way of Macleod. From Lethbridge to Macleod the road follows most of. .the way the old historic trail between these 'pla'Oes.' Near the crossing of the Old Man river at Ft. KIpp, the road leaves the trail and leads around through Mon- arch to the steel bridge over the river south of that place. Between Monarch and Macleod the trail Is followed only part of the way. A circle up and down a few of the wide, well-kept streets of Macleod- is worth while, and if you are hungry, plenty of well-kept hotels and res- taurants will look after your wants. From Macleod go south along the old well-travelled Fishburn-Macleod trail to the steel bridge over the Watcrton river on section 31-6-26-4. Most of this part of the trail leads through a rolling, well settled country with good crops and well filled pas tures on either hand. Crossing the steel bridge and com- ing up out of the coulee on the south side of the river you are on the- ok] Cochrane Ranch that once supported thousands of bead of range, cattle. Some ten years ago this ranch, com prising thousands of acres, situated be- tween the Belly and the Waterton sold to the Mormon church, which has disposed of the lorth half to settlers, while the south mlf supports a large number of church cattle. The two settlements of Glenwood and Hill Spring, which are passed through along the route, are thriving communities with the best nf snil for raising wheat and an abundance of grass for raising stock. From Hill Spring the road follows the telephone lino to the police de- tachment on section 13-3-28 west 4th, and leads a few rods west of the de- tachment on up the river a mile to the grade between the Caldwell bridge and Waterton lakes. There are two I gates near the police detachment that will require to be opened and shut. From the Caldwell bridge a fine inotor road has recently been con- structed leading to the lakes. The road leads through an unsettled coun- try, and winds among small clear lakes. You are now nearing the moun- tains where fine views may be had from .each point of elevation. The new bridge over the river near the old mill affords an easy .passage uver. the river that In the past had to be forded. The park authorities are busy mak- ing the trail in the park limits a good one all the way up to the upper lake. Sleeping and eating accommodation's are good and a choice may had of a bed in the hotel or in a tent. The hotel is under new management, meals good, beds comfortable and rates rea- sonable. There are now two motor boats for iiire on the lakes as well as several small row boats. The scenery at the park la well known all over the coun- try and no description here would do it justice. No one who could afford it should miss visiting this spot some time dur- ing the month of July or August, As the water is cold all the time, mosquitoes do 'not hatch out, there- fore you will uot. be annoyed by these pests. Sign's pointing out the way from GlenAvood south., through Hill Spring to the. police detachment are to be put up. The distance from the park hotel to the Lethbridge hotel is an even 99 miles. Get a map at the Lethbridge Board of Trade building it you have never travelled the road before! The distance from Lethbridge to Macleod is 37-miles; from Macleod south to the first bridge over the Waterton {Koo- ;enay) river is 22 miles, and from the imdge to the lakes about 40 miles.' J. T. MOORE ASSIGNS Red Deer, July A. Moore eft Wednesday for Toronto, w.here a meeting of John T. Moore's creditors be held ou the 18th. Mr. Moore, vho was formerly M.P.P. for Red Deer, having assigned to the Toronto' General Trust Co. What's there the drawn features'of the nerv- ous imder-nourislied man-- Or the bright, calm look of health and conscious power to do the things, that belongs to the man who is well-nourished? Grape-Nuts FOOD with the wonderful energy values of whole wheat and barley, includ- ing their vital mineral elements, is an ideal, ration (served.with .cream or good milk) for building well-balanced bodies and brains. Grape-Nuts is a delicious food, combining the native sweetness ol wheat with the delicate flavour of malted barley and brought by scien- tific baking to a marvelous degree of ease in digestion. A (laity ration of (inipc-JN'iUs has put the joy-look of health and confidence on many a countenance. "There's a Reason" Made in Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Windsor, Ontario. ;