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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 25, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta PACE THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY. JULY 25, 1917 MAGIC BAKING POWDER n MagK> BAKING E.W.GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED toronto. out. W1NNI>IB COALHURST RED HELD AT MAGRATH (From Our Own Corrtssondent) Magrath. July' 24- Very impressive services were held on Saturday after-snoon over the remains of Mrs. D. H. Bingham, who died In the Van Haarlem hospital in Lethbridge. Bishop Harker officiated. The speakers were A. Mercer, W. H. Hindley, Mr. Pope of Blackie, Mr. Woodruff and Bishop Harker, all paid glowing tributes to the life and character of Mrs. Bingham. The best thing wns said of her that could be said of any woman. She was one of the best mothers who ever ltved. The choir rendered the following selections: "Hark from afar a funeral knell," "Sister thou wast mild and lovely," "Unveil thy besom faith-lul tomb," and "O. grave where is thy victory," Miss Tomlinson singing the solo. Mrs. Bingham leaves to mourn her, a husband, three daughters and three sons, all residing in Magrath. A number of relatives and friends of Mrs. Bingham motored from Taber and Medicine Hat to attend the services on Saturday. A number of Mngrath people-are spending their holidays at Waterton Lakes. Cars leave every day loaded with pleasure seekers. The Hehing-er family left on Friday morning. Among them were Mrs. Ray Knight of Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. Kills Hening-er, the Misses Pearl and Fern. Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Heninger and Owen. For Dead Soldier Memorial services were held on Sunday afternoon in the Assembly Hall in honor of Private LeRoy Harris, who was killed in action oa June 29. Bishop Harker officiated and the following speakers spoke words of consolation to the bereaved parents: Mayor Bennion, W. H. Hindley, A. Mercer and Bishop Harker. The choir rendered the following selections, "Zion Prospers," "Guide me to Thee," and "Home, sweet home," Orson Bridge sang the solo, "0, dry those tears." Prlrate Harris was born in Utah in 1891 and came to Magrath with his parents 15 years ago. He has always been a good clean young man whom everybody respected. He was a diligent 'worker In the Sunday school for a number of years. He was a musician and was always on hand when Seeded. He joined the 13th Mounted Rifles .and after arriving in England was transferred to the Princess Pats band, where he and A. J. Mercer, another Magrath boy, have been until sometime in May when they were taken to Prance and were in the trenches only a short time when A. J. Mercer Was wounded and Roy Harris was Killed, no doubt in the same battle, ^heae boys have always been the tyast of friends and very devoted to elach other. ; A most enjoyable afternoon was fcp FELT LIKE A HEW PERSON After Taking Only One Box Of East Shit Harsou*, K. S. "It is with preat pleasure that I write to tell you of the wonderful benefits 1 have received from taking "Pniit-a-fives". For years, I was a dreadful sufferer from Constipation and Headaches, and 1 was miserable in every way. Nothing in the way ofiucdicinos seemed to help me. Then I finally tried "Fruit-a-tives" and the effect was splendid. After taking one box, I feel like a new person, to have relief from thoso sickening Headaches". Mrs. MARTHA DEWOLFE. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size,-2oc. At all dealers or sent postpaid by Fruil� a-tivos Limited, Ottawa. of the house of representatives, in the V. S. A., is a devout member of the church, as is also Chief Justice Lamar of the United States supreme court and many others of equal prominence. General Low Wallace, author of Ben Hur, was another enthusiastic worker for the cause. Other well known present day authors who might bo mentioned are Harold Bell Wright and Peter McFarlane, both preachers. Many great schools and colleges aro maintained by the church, which rank with the world's best. The largest Sunday school in the world is that of the Oanton (Ohioi Christian church. The late Herbert Moninger inaugurated a teacher training course in the S. S. of which he was pastor, out of which has grown the world-famed "Teacher Training Course," which has been adopted by churches of all denominations and which has boosted along Sunday school work most marvelously. While the church has not reached the great growth in Canada that it has attained in the United States, its Increase has been steady and as the missionary society reaches out to assist the weaker churches and help them, the work proceeds with, earnest enthusiasm. Speakers at the convention included Rev. W. J. Clarke of Cincinnati, Rev. M. B. Ryan of Calgary, President Burnham, Rev., R. H. Simpson, j Dr. A. E. Cory and ethers. The Lethbridge delegates wero Messrs. Andrews and Farrow. MOTORING PARTIES FROM THE U. S. (From Our Own CorrespondMit) Macleod, July 24- Lieut. .1. Turner, is home on a visit, after which he will return to Sarcee Camp, then proceed overseas with a command of men. Many majoring parties from the U. 3. A. are visiting Alberta this year, looking over our great wheat fields, with a view to buying. f Last week a fishing party left Macleod with Beaver Creek in view as their destination, the day was hot, nnd the car appeared hotter, as when wo approached the hills, the car refused to climb the Porcupines. Aftpr a short coollng�we started again on our way, arriving at J. D. Dunbar's ranch in time to spread tho provisions out and partake of the midday maal. This Is one of the oldest ranches on Olson Creek, and in fact In tli'o hills. Mr. Dunbar claims to have been the first settler in this part of the country, and has the best horses and cattle in tho west, and is facated on the creek in such a place thnt a traveller would stumble on it. He is protected from the winds no matter which way they blow. While he owrra a small amount of land, he Is satisfied to have his stock on his own and other land thnt supplies a vast amount of teed. He looks after his stock himself, and prides' himself In that ho can always handle his young stock, us they aro always broke. Lcnving Olsen Creek, wo crossed the divide to the vallfty of-Beaver Creek nnd followed the stream up to Jerry Paisley's ranch. You have not been to Heaver Creek unless you have boon nt Jerry's. Tho party found .Mr. Paisley sick, and unable to re- ceive oven fishermen, but ho gnve them permission to fish on his land. Each one armed with a fishing rod nnd line,'started out, and when they were not busy driving away files they were fishing, the^result . bolng that there, were less fish in tho stream when ttiey left the ranch, and the she and weight of the trout caught differs from any party who had ever tried their luck, hut they can't toll how many got away. Mrs. D. A. Bain, is spending a fow weeks with Ilev. Mrs. White at deletion, Alta. INCREASE FOR RY. MEN Chicago, July 24.-Unorganized cm-ployecs of the .Chicago, Rock IslBnd and 1'nclflc railroad receiving less than $200 a month have been granted a 10 por cent, wage Increase, was announced today. Approximately I150O ompioyoos will lie affected. AVIATOR KILLED Paris, July 24.- Count Pierre de Quinsonas, a French aviator, was killed on the aviation field at Versailles, when t.lio propeller ot a landing machine struck and penetrated his heart. Two friends wore wounded. NEW PEJSFECTJON ojjl cqb�lstove S.S. IS E S. S. Dunham received notice this morning that at the National Conven-tio'n of the Modern Woodmen of America, recently held In Chicago, he had been appointed as provincial lecturer for the province of Alberta. 'As Mr. Dunham was not present, and had no knowledge that his name would be used'in this connection, his appointment to this honorable position in the order, was quite a surprise to htm. The order of the Modern Woodmen of America is the largest fraternal life insurance organization in the world, and there are many active camps In this province. HISTORY OF THE � � - / Toronto, July 24.-The message from Lord Khondda, BTitlsh food Controller, to the Canadian food controller, which Mr. Ilanna announced in an address last night was as follows: "We look to the resources of Canada and to the indomitable energy of Canadians for an answer The Christian church, which held its Alberta convention in Edmonton last week has a unique position in the Christian world, and numbers among its members many of the foremost and prominent, men and women of both England and the United States.  Organized a little over a hundred years ago by Alexander Campbell, the great reformer and Bible student, the church has experienced a wonderful growth and today stands fourth numerically in the United States. During the last ten years the religious statistics of the government show the growth in per cent, to be by far the largest of any rellgiouB organization. What the, Christian church stands for is gummed up in the following words used by James A. Garfield, the martyred president of the United States, who was a minister of the church in the early days: 'Where the Bible Ljpeaks, we speak; whore the Bible is silent, we are silent." "The Restoration Movement," as the beginning of the present day church was called, w^ts inaugurated to remedy the evils of the then terribly divided condition of the denominations. In tfielr search for a common ground for union, the preachers of the day wero reminded by Mr. Campbell that only by discarding^ man-given names and man-made creeds and rituals, and substituting the Scriptures as their sole guide, could the many branches of the church find common ground for union. When the purpose of the movement began to be understood, Chris RELIGIOUS CELEBRATION London, July 24.-The beginning of the fourth year of the war will be sig-nallized in Great Britain by important events, notably a great religious intercession service in London at which King George and Queen Mary will be present and a big meeting in London Aug. 4, when Premier Lloyd George will inaugurate the work of the national war \aims committee in an important speech. that will shatter Germany's threat of starva- I tian people everywhere began to unite tlon. In normal times the mother | with the body Jn large numbers and country is dependent on your Dominion for a large part of Its food supplies. War has increased that dependency to such an extent that it Is now .vital for the United Kingdom and the allies in Europe to obtain from Canada food in far larger quantities than PERSONAL. St Catharines, Out.-"Two yt_____ I was is a very nervous, generally rundown condition, so that I awok�; in the morning more tired than when I retired, Thedootors thought I had heart trouble and treated me for it but I got no benefit. I heard ot Dr. Pierce's reme-dies through a friend who hail been to your Invalids' Hotel for an operation (which proved entirely successful) and I at once got the 'Favorite Prescription.' I took three bottles altogether and at the end of three weeks 1 felt entirely cured and have been well and strong �ince, without a single bad spell. I stopped taking it afoui tbree^nontha ago and cr= gfori to tell any one how splendidly your medicine has healed me."- Mrs. Jomf Lb win, A3 Niagara St., St. Catharines, Ont. . The mighty restorative power of Di Pierce's Favorite Prescription speedily causes all womanly troubles to disappear and brings back health and strength to nervous, irritable and exhausted women. < It is a wonderful prescription prepared only from nature's roots and herbs with oo alcohol to falsely stimulate and no narcotic to wreck the nerves. It banishes pain, headache, backache.low spirits, not flashes, worry and sleeplessness surely and without loss of time: Get it now! All druggist*. the simple Biblical teachings found' ready followers in all countries. The forbears of England's noted premior, Lloyd George, were earnest preachers of the primitive doctrine, and Lloyd George became a devout disciple at an early age. A late dispatch from under previous conditions. That must I London tells of the marriage ot the necessarily entail effort and far-reach-1 premier's daughter in a small chapel ijnte e�osiiii(ny. with their attendant sac- I near London. That chapel Is a Chrls-jfgico, on the nait of Canadians,. tian church. Champ Clark, speaker A Crest Bosk Kvsry Woman Should Base. Over a million copies of the "The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser" are bow in the hands of tho people. It is a book that everyone should have and read In case cf accident or sickness. k Send fifty cents or stamps to Dr. Fierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and en-dose this notice and you will receive by return mail, all charges and custoeas duty repaid, this valuable book. Clean to handle. Sold by all Druggists, Grocers and General Stores* FRESH HEATED AIR Follow the arrows and see how fresh heated used only once, circulates freely around the bread and bakes it from all sides at once. Proper oven ventilation prevents "sogginess." This scientific oven should place the NEW PERFECTION OIL COOK STOVE in your kitchen. The New Perfection takes up little room and doesn't overheat the kitchen. The Long Blue Chimney makes the flame' 'stay put'' with no smoke. With Hyalite Coal Oil the New Perfection ivill coik your meal for from 5 to 10 ctntt. THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY , Limited BRANCHES IN ALL CITIES These dealers sell them: Hick-Seh! Hardware Co., Lethbridge. y Hayr Hardware Co., .Lethbridge. Taylor Hardware Co., Lethbridge. Consumers Hardware Co., Lethbridge. C. G. Olander, Lethbridrj" 1 ml $6,000 IN STAMP LETHBRIDGE - MAGRATH - RAYMOND RAY KNIGHT, MANAGER 3. f}. kimball, sec.-treas. Daily Program for August 15, 16 and 17th Entrance Fee $10.00 for 3 days $10.00 for 3 days v First 8econd Final BRONCHO RIDING, with saddle $100 $50 $250 Without saddle $50 $25 $125 $ 4.00 for 3 days STEER RIDING, with saddle..... $25 $ 4.00 for 3 days Without saddle ............ $25 GIRLS' BRONCHO RIDING CONTEST, with saddle Bare Back ................................. $ 7.50 for 3 days STEER ROPING CONTEST .... Frst ...... BULL-DOGGING CONTEST ... Free........... CALF ROPING AND TYING . $50 $50 $50 $50 $50 $15 $15 $15 ,$15 $� $25 $100 $100 BRANDING CONTE8T, Knight Sugar Company against all comers, 25 calves.....,................................... $500 Bide bet. Entrance $2.50 each day $2.50 each day First Second Final WILD HORSE RACE ......... $25 ....... WILD STEER RACE......... $25 ... A prize of $50.00 will be givir. tc the one furnishing the worst buck-- ing horse, Ray Knight's horses excepted ...... $50 FANCY ROPInjG /................................... $160 for 3 days Side bets will be made that bronchos cannot be ridden stampede will be made that bronchos cannot be ridden fashion without riders periling leather. \ Entrance 10% of purse 10% of purse 10% of purse 10% of puroe 10% of purse First Second EGG RACE on horse back.........(..... $25.00 HARNESS RACE, pace or trot.......,----$100 $50 RUNNING RACE ........................ $100 $50 RELAY RACE ........................... $50 $25 FOOT RACE,........... ................ $25 $15 PRICES: General Admission, Adults............$1.00 Children 10 to 15.......................50c Children under 10 ... (irand Stand..........................50c Iteserved Heats...............____... $1.00 Free 8742 ?8788798 17270064 ;