Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 9

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: 36

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 (Newspaper) - July 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, Tin 8 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE NINE I * ; c >> * � � O 'i RpoiHlIng tlio week\nt Calgary ami LOVING A CHILD. ? : > : ? ? �>�> > : : : ? : ? : PERSONAL ; : : .; .: Mr. and Mrs. IT. E. Liscombe are Banff. M � ft Mrs. E. L. Connor nnd dniightor, Caniille, have loft for the coast. m m m Mr. A. Southa^cl of Calgary Is In tlie diy. � � � be gone until the last of August. -. Edmonton Bulletin. Mr,-?. George McLean Is a Lethbrldgo visitor In Vancouver. , *  � Mrs. H. E, Allison and family of Sulllold are the guesta of Jlrs. uju. Mcllyca. .MIhs Marguerite CohbledlcU, of the Highlands, has loft for Toronto, Quo-bee nnd other Eastern points, and will m m im Mr. and Mrs. J. Russell Oliver and family leave today to spend a holiday at the coast. m m m Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Barnaley and family and Mrs. Canning returned today from Banff, where thoy have speiU several weeks. * M � Mrs. Frank Samaon 'and son and Mrs. Tom Loniaa motored to Spring Coules and spent the week-end at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. R. Taif. After a short visit the party will leave by motor for Waterton Lakes. Kirkby's Special For Thursday MADEIRA CAKE Regular Price 35c Thursday 20c Made according to Government regulations. � : * ^ > � o o  ?   ? CHURCHES AND SOCIETIES ? : : ? : > : >: ? c> ? 4 � � �> > The Thistle Sowing Circle will meet with ,Mrs. Goldle, 538 12lh Street C north on Thursday afternoon tor Red Cross sewing. f   - The Ladles' aid of the United church intend holding a refreshment booth at the Starapodo and will servo meals during the week. N * a A congregational meeting will be hold in the United Church Hall tonight at S o'clock. Members and adherents are urged to be present. The Big Sisters of Knox church left ynsterday on a camping trip to Wat-orton Lakes. founded In England for the purpose or giving llrst aid to pf.'rsons injured in accidents on roads, railways or In occupations In olvll lite, and a branch was formed In Canada In 3 910. The present grand prior is the Duke of Connaught, and the Duke of Devon-Hhiro l.s the patron ot tiio .\mbulanco Association in Canada. InHtriiction Is given In llrst aid, elementary nuraing hyglcno and sanitation; the manutac turo and dintrihution ot nmbulnnco material.';; organlziiUon of ambulance corps, invalid transport corps; nursing corps.   * The ladles'*uld of the Baptist church will not, hold tlieir monthly meetings during the months ot July ai'.d August. Pleading for mis.HionarJps lo help In Japan, Rev. J. Coopor-Hobinson, himself a missionary ot Mid-Japan, gave a splendid address last night in St. Augustln's hail on Japan which was Illustrated with views. The apoakor explained very clearly the work of the Canadian church which is greatly handicapped by the lack of misaionaries, there being only 2B misaionarie.s of the English church to servo R,000.000 people. ? SOCIAL EVENTS 9 On Monday night about twenty mem bers ot the United Adult Bible class made a surprise visit to the lioine of Mr. and Mrs. Roberts, 70S 12th street A north, who are leaving the city for Vancouver. Songs were rendered by Messrs. Allen, Byrum, Gurr, Holt and Knowloa; recitations l)y Messrs. Harrison and Ford .ind addresses by Rev. B. J. Hodglns, BIes.srs. Westcott and Holt, alter which a present was given to Mrs. Roberta as a token of good fellowship by Mrs. Olander and Mrs. Byrum. The secretary ot the class, A. J. Ingram, read a letter signed by the president, Mr. Holt, and the teacher, Mr. Westcott, expressing the good wishes ot the class. Refreshments were served by Messrs. Allen, Olander, Holt and Byrnm. Before the guests left Mr. Byrum offered a prayer and the hymn. "God be With You till we Meet again," was sung. thoro was no pla'co like "Camp Dn Drop In' and returned' | Ajrer dinner, Mr. Cragg, who was on lila way to Watorton Lakes paid a.farewell visit to tlio camp; \    ' ? ! > * � ? ? : .> > ? ? ? NURSERY AT FAIR. ? c� :':B� "S- � To the mothers of lltlh' tiiiiiii(,n- do not stay away from thu Lui hlirlrtge fair and stampede this yi;ar Ix'caii.so yon do not know what u> ilo with buby. Come to the fair and iirinn l)uby along. Turn lilm-or her-(hci- ki thn Rotary Club and you may ilion go about the grounds with (DMlidiMice that the child will be u(>ll looked after. Tlio fair managenu'iil luia secured tlie Rotary Club to annnge for the children's day nurseij whli-h will ho located under the graii'MraKl. Tlie Hotarians in turn have s'Mnrcd the assistance of a trained nur.m; and 2-i young ladies of tho Girls' Auxiliary of the 1.0.D.E. to take conipli'ie cliargo of tho nursery and all tli': Imliir^a nnd little children on tho grounds may he taken there where they v.ill Ix- properly taken care ot and inmisoil. All kinds of gamps and toys ;\v bo aijpre-elated. ? > > ? > > ? WOMEN IN R.A.F. : : > ? : > : : : : > ? > ? > �: : > > : : :  CAMP-FIRE NEWS ? : , ? : ? : : : : ? : : : ? ? > : : : Friday dawned dark and dreary at "Do Drop in Camp." On account ot the rain, the cooks served a cafeteria dinner. In the afternoon several car loads of viaitora surprised the camp and in the evening all indulged in swimming, which was followed by an interesting game of basket ball among tho girls. Saturday morning all went on a five mile hike. Some of the girls tobogganed down a steep cut-bank, minus the toboggan, coming to a sudden stop at the bottom. In tho evening more company arrived, bringing with them two gallons ot ice cream, much to the delight ot tho campers. At 12 p.m. a singing and eating contest was held between the "Night Walkers Lodge" and tho "Devil's Roost." , Sunday passed quietly with a good attendance at Sunday school on the river bank. In the afternoon four Boy Scouts arrived on bicycles and spent the remainder ot the day with us. Monday was house-cleaning and wash day at camp. Between the noiso and cleaning our mascot "Sandy" got disgusted and started for Lethbrldge. He, didn't get tar before he decided Women are now to be iinpioycd in all the royal air force units in Toronto, Bearaaville, Hamilton and IJescr-onto. They will bo engaged us civilian subordinates in exactly ilio same way as are the large number as present employed at the headquarters at Toronto. In all cases they will be engaged direct by the off leers commanding unita and not through central organization. Sorvko is termlii-ablo by one week's notice on either side, and lady superintendents to look after the welfare and condition of ail women employed will be appointed. The rates ot pay per week range as follows: Clerks, $10 to $Ii;; stenographers, $14 to $20; telepliono operators, $10 to $14; otticerK' mess, waitresses, (messing provideil) $10 lo $12; store women, $1,S to $17: superintendents, $20 to $30; worker.s (In all trades) $13 to $17; drivers, patrol, $10 to $12. All women will be engaged at the lowest rate ot pay for theii' purlieular class. They will gain llie higher ratea by promotion/' � : > * ? WHEAT FLOUR TUTES. SUBSTl- At Exiiibiti Grounds EVERY EVENING DURING THE STAMPEDE GOOD MUSIC AND GOOD FLOOR WKy Blame tKe Good for the Bad? ECAUSE tKin. skim miik Will not nourish a baby; has nothing to do uJitK milk fresK" from a registered cow. BECAUSE sme coffee de-^ciopj a bitter tang-a^d is not satisfactory-has hothipg to do With. * SEAL BRAND COFFEE '  . � "Seal Brand" is coffee that has been selected from the world's best plantations b;;? coffee experts, roasted and blended bp those who ha-Jo gi-Oen a lifetime to tho study of coffee. If S)ou like a cup of GOOD Coffee, trj) "Seal Brand". In tni 2 pounJ tins-In tho b��n,. (round, OS fmt ground for pwcolttori. ffliau want It k^oU the true lecrel tf a dtltclom cup of coffee, wrilt for our bookhl.' -PERFECTsCOFFEE -PERFECTLY MADE", tsa CHASE A SANBORN, MONTREAL J^ECIPE;__ Keepon hand ojyrup made up of one half cup of FRY'S Cocoa, one cup of eu^ar, one cup of warm water. Stir until tmooth. Then boil for 5 minutes-ohill and add one half teaspoonful of Vanilla Extract. To serre, allow two tablespoonfuls of this syrup lo a ((lass with a little chopped ice and 611 with cold milk. Stir well. Try thu cooling, delightful FRY drink. You'll want it often. ? ? ? ? ? ? : ? > ? The Dominion Kootl iJoard has Issued orders makluK the use of substitutes for wheat flour compulsory. The order defines as substitute for wheat tlour, "pure and wholesome corn, oats, barley, rice, rye, buckwheat, tapioca or potatoes, flour, bran, shorts, oatmeal, rolled oats, corn meal, corn starch, hominy, corn grits, rye meal, rice, tapioca, or any mixture ot same nnd potatoes."  Four pounds ot potatoes will be considered equivalent to oae pound of other, subatitutes. The order provides that on and after .Tuly 1st, bakers, confectioners, and public ealins places in making any bakery product In which the use of substitutes in certala definite proportions is not prescribed by previous orders ot the Food Board, must use one pound ot subfititutes tor every nine pounds ot standard wheat flour. Similarly, persons baking tor private consumption any product in whicJi white or standard flour Is used, must iiot use Iqss than one pound of substitutes to every'nine pounds of white or standard wheat tlour. On and after .luly lo, this proportion, so far as places east ot Port Arthur are concerned, must bo increased to one pound of substitutes to every four pounds ot white,or standard wheat flour. �  � > > �> � : �>>� : > : :>� Where ice is not obtainable an ice-less refrigerator, homemade, will be a useful food keeper and food saver this summer. Maintaining a low temperature through tho evaporation ot water from Its canvas. cover, the ice-leaa refrigerator / will keep meats, fruits and vegetables cool and will extend tho period tor keeping milk and butter. It can also serve as a cooler for drinking water. This Is the way to.make It: l_ A wooden frame is made with di-njonsions 42 by IG by 14 Inches and covered with screen wire, preferably ihe rustless typo, which costs little more than the ordinary kind. The door Is made to fit closely, and is mounted on brass hingee, and cau bo fastened with ft wooden, latch. Tho bottom Is fitted solid, but tho top should be covered with screen wire. Adjustable shelves can bo made of solid wood or strips, or sheets of galvanized metal. Shelves made ot poultry netting on light'wooden frames are probably the most desirable. These shelves rest on side braces placed at desired Intervals. A bread baking pan, 14,by 16 iiiches, is planed on the top and the trame rests In a 17 by 18 inch pan. All the woodwork, the shelves, tind tlie pans should receive two coats ot .white paint and one or two coats o� white enamel. This makes an attractive surface and one that can be easily kept clean. Tho screen wire also may receive tho coats ot enamel, which will prevent it from rusting. A coyer ot canton flannel; burlap, or duck. Is made to fit the fram'e. Put �the smooth side,o(it.if cdntop flannel Is U3ed.s,lt w|ll rwiulro, ftji'put 3 yards of material. This cover, is buttoned around tho top of tiie frame and down tlio nHf^fi 0% w'jWj t �3 door la ."^l? hinged, using buggy hooks and eyen or large headed taciia and eyelets worked in the material. On the front side arrange the hooks on the top of the door instead ot on the trame and also tiisten the cover down the latch side ot the door, allowing a wide hem ot the material to overlap the place whore tho door closes. Tho door can then be opened -without unbuttoning tho cover. The bottom of the cover should extend down into the lower pan. I'-our double strips, which taper S or 10 inches in width, are sewed to the upper part ot the cover. These stripe form wicks that dip over into the upper pan. Tho dimensions given make a refrigerator ot very convenient size for household use and one with etticiont evaporating surtrce, but it is not necessary to follow strictly these dimensions. It a larger capacity is desired, the height ot the refrigerator can be increased. In homes where large quantities ot milk and butter are kept it would be well to have one refrigerator tor milk and butter and another for other foods as milk and butter readily absorb odors trom other foods. It costs very little to build the refrigerator and nothing to operate it. The operation is as simple as the construction. The upper pan should be kept filled with water. The water is drawn by capillary attraction through the wicks and saturates the cover. Aa evaporation takes place, heat is taken from the inside ot the refrigerator, thereby lowering the temperature ot the inside and the coptents. Capillary action starts more readily it the cover is first dampened by dipping it in water or throwing water upon it. The greater the rote ot evaporation the lower the temperature which can be secured; therefore, the refrigerator works best when rapid evaporation takes place. When the refrigerator is placed in a shady place in a strong breeze and tho air is warm and dry, evaporation takes place continuously and rapidly and the temperature Inside the refrigerator is reduced. Under ideal condl tlons the temperature has been known to be reduced to 50 degrees P. When It is damp ami the air Is full of moisture the refrigerator will not work as well, since there is not enough evaporation. .More water will find Its way to tho lower pan, but it will be drawn up into the covering by capillary attraction when the air again becomes drier. ^ Tho refrigerator should be regularly cleaned and sunned. If the framework, shelvee, and pans are white enameled they can be more easly kept in a sanitary condition. It is well to have two covers, so that a fresli one can be used eaqh week and tho soiled one washed and sunned. SUES IN JOi Ottawa, July 17.-The Labor department reports that the loss of lime on account of Industrial disputes during June was less than in May. and much less tlian m jfne. 1917. There weit in existence during the n'onth 28 strikes, affecting 11,105 working persons and involving a total loss of 40,929 working days,' as compared with 37 strikes; 14,583 persons and 104,8(11 working days in May and 27 strikes, 12,420 persons and 240,200 working days in June. 1917. MOONEY AWAITS HIS EXECUTION San Francisco, July 17.-An order committing Thomas Mooney to St, Quentin penitentiary to await execution there on Friday, August 23, was given the sheriff here today by Superior Court Judge Griffin, before whom Mooney was convicted of murder irt connection with a ''preparedness day" bomb explosion here. Mooney was granted until tomorrow to arrange his affairs. PROTEST TAX. Montreal, July 16. - Several hundred Americans residing here have decided to send a petition to the United States congress against the double Income tax they are now called upon to pay. These Americans receive their Income exclusively in Canada and are called upon to pay both United States and Canadian taxes. ARE GETTING OUT MUCH LUMBEh Prince Rupert, B. C, July 17.-There arc three Hundred men logging at Cumshewa Inlet, Queen Islands, and since April when operations started more than twelve million feet of airplane spruce have been cut. Of this quantity, two rafts, one with six hundred thousand feet and the other with eight hundrerf thousand feet have been sent to the m'lla while last week there were two more ratts- waiting tor tugs, each of which contained OHO miliion feet of lumber. VILLA FOLLOWERS ACUVEONtelRE Jaure*, Mexico, July 17,-Villa followers under Martin Lopez attacked the railway station at Hor-casltas, twenty miles south of Chihuahua City last Wednesday, killing the lieutenant colonel com-mandine and seventy of the Federal. troops encampisd there. They hanged the station master and burned the station, according to pasienger* who arrived here Her last Good' Bye to Corns WHEN a woman once buys Blue-jay, her com troubles end for good. She will try one on a corti. TIic pain will stop instantly. The corn will soon disappear. She will know then that corns are needless. And every corn theireafter will be ended before it fairly starts. Never again will she par� corns, and never use harsh treatments. She will nevac wear corn pads. Nor ev�K again will she let a corn spoil one joyful hour. Blue-jay is keeping milHor.a of women entirely free froni conU. The way is simple, easy, sure, modern and scientific, ^ It will keep you free if yon let it. Prove this on one corn tonight. You will laugh at a corn af^er that. B!ue=jay Corn Plasters Stop Pain Instantly -End Corns Completely Lars* P*cka�� 2Sc ml DrmrtiiU-Srasll Packua DUcoBUnuad BAUER � BLACK, limaiti, lUkm ^ Saiikd Dmiw. H?.. Ckkf, Nnr Y�rk, Tereeit _:_:_:_ (W�) J.. ;