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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 28, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta >AGE TEN THE LETHBRIDGE I/ATI/V HERALD SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917 WANT ICR. UNDER RY. COMMISSION Bill Introduced Into House By Hon. F. Cochrane For Necessary Legislation Ottavra, July 26-The Australian fovernment has proposed a retroac-Sve war time profits tax of 50 per :ent. for the year ending June 30, 191 fi. and a tax of 75 per cent, after .hat date, according to Rcuter's agen-;y here. The taxes vere announced �t the second reading of the bill. They von!d be levied on excess profits dur-ng the war, compared with �efore the war. Exemptions inc' ig.^iculture, fruit growing, dair, �nd allied businesses. Ottawa. July 27.-Hon. Frank Cochrane this afternoon introduced ;\ Mil to hrlng the I.C.U. under the Dominion railway board. Sir Sam Hughes iidUod when the report of Dr. Bruce In reply to Pr. Raptic's criticism of Ills tlrst report of medical conditions in the 0%'orscas forces would bo brought down in the house. He also asked if tli'> government was aware tlr.it I'r. Baptie was concerned in the Mesopotamia fiasco and that ho hnd been practically removed from thp Drltish medical service. Sir Edward Kemp said it was the first he had heard of Dr. Baptle being connected with the .Mesopotamia matter. In regard to Dr. Baptle'* second report he said that Sir rtobert Borden hnd sometime ago stated in the house that It had been sent to Sir George Petley for him to decide whether or not it should be made public . He would draw the attention of the prime minister to the matter. In reply to questions by E. M. Jlac-Donald, the minister of militia said that ho had no authority over Sir George Perlcy. the overseas minister of militii. who reports directly to the prime minister. lion. Wm. I'ugsiey called the attention of the minister of militia to a resolution passed by the war voter nns' association of St. John protesting against the employment of officers and soldiers who hive not t-~- n over-sear and these positions should be given to returned men. Sir Edward Kemp said there was a good deal to be said in favor of the contentions of the veterans. There was. he said, a considerable number of surplus oflicers in Canada. He was having the matter investigated with the object or ascertaining who should be retained in the service and those who should be reverted to private life. The house then went into committee to consider the amendment to the Insurance act. Wcn't Pay Excess Premiums Ott lv/a, July 27.-The house of common* did a good day's work on the bill to Tevise fhe insurance act and the estimates of the department of public works. The report of the Tellier-MacLeod commission exonerating Hon. Robt, Rogers in respect of the findings of Mr. Justice Gait of Winnipeg, relative to the Manitoba Agricultural College inquiry, was tabled at ft o'clock by Hon. C. J. Doherty, minister of justice. At fi o'clock when the house re- i-vrjd with the purpose of consider-  'ho estimates of the public works, r.ojrers resumed his post as min-! ' of public works and piloted the .os through the house. The items voted wore largely for whnrves and other public works in tho maritime provinces. The discussion on the- Insurance bltl was almost entirely of a technicnl character. Sir Thomas White, minister of finances, announced that the department of finance had considered the proposal made by Mr. I.emleux to arrange for the payment of excess premiums on policies held by men sent to the front. Sir Thomas said that tho plan was impracticable because uinlor tho military service act some of the mon enrolled would be insured for large amounts, while others would carry smaller policies. It \v#s therefore Impossible to secure uniformity of treat-went for the men. He pointed out in connection with the l*tilted States insurance for soldiers that it is in lieu of pensions. E ON HAr THE "MOVIE" DAY First Day of Stampede, Moving Pictures Will Be Taken cf Crowd THE BUSSING OF A HEALTHY BODY Its* Not Hni An Hour's SieltlMM 31m- Taking - FRUIT. A-TIVES". Arrancements have been completed by the Stampede management and the buiinos* men of I.othhridgc. whereby motion pictures will be taken of the business places ami the opening ntul main events of the Stampede. The opening day of the Stampede. Wednesday. August 15th. will be known as "Movie Day", and Mr. Ray Knight, manager, predicts the biggest i know day in the history of Lethhridge. as ' everyone in this section o" tho country will wish to see how moving pictures are produced. Every man. woman and child should make it a point to be on tho streets when the big procession starts, so they wjll have an opportunity to pass before the camera. These same pictures will be exhibited at a local theatre about ten days later ajul this will give you an opportunity "to see yourself as others see you." The moving picture industry has developed in a very few years into the fourth largest industry of the country and naturally all wish to see how moving pictures are made. This is an education in itself, your first opportunity will occur to witness the oper*-tion by an expert cameraman and director of a moving picture camera. For Lethbridge and district the wonderful results to be derived from such advertising cannot possibly be estimated. Tho men who made such a program possible are to be heartily congratulated as this movement .will receive the enthusiastic support of every booster in the community. Plan your affairs now so that nothing can interfere with your enjoyment of such an occasion as arranged for you by your booster friends. Be in Lethbridge on Movie Day, Wednesday, August 15th. mr. marriott 73 Lees Ave., Ottawa, Ont., August 9lh, 1915. "I think it my duty to tell you what "Fruit-a-tives" has clone for mo. Three years ago, I bepin to feel rundown and tired, and suffered very much from Liver and Kidney Trouble. Having: read of " Fruit-a-tives", I thought I would try them. Tho result was surprising. During the 3J years past, I have taken them regularly and would not change for anything. /have not And an hour's sic.itiess since I commenced using " l'ruit-n-tives ", and I now what I haven't known for a frood many years-that is, the blessing of a healthy body and clear thinking brain". WALTER J. MARRIOTT. 50c, a box, 6 for f ?.u0, trial sire, 25c. At dealers or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tirej Limited, Ottawa. THE "Chautauqua" - What R�Blna Thinks of It ROGE OF CONSPIRACY (Continued from I?noNT Page* PRESBYTERIAN Knox Church Corner 4th Awe. and 8th Street S. Rev. Capt. A. H. Oenoon, Pastor Rev. W. F. Burnt, Acting Pastor. Regular services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. 10 a.m.: Boys Department. 12.30 a.m. Big Sisters' Bible Class. 1.00 p.m.: Big Brothers' Bible Class. 1.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. METHODIST Wesley Church 10 a.m.: Sunday School. 11 a.m.: "The Church Triumphant." 7.30 p.m.: "The Joy of Christian Work" Adult Bible Classes at 3 p.m. BAPTIST PENTECOSTAL faiteeoata! Mission (Apostolic Faith) Fifth Avenue North Elder Geo. F. OeElllon. Pastor Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Tuesday and Thiprsday at 8 p.m. Rev, C. M. Neve will speak on Sunday eveping. Thin positively being the last sermon he will preach tbis visit. A HEARTY WKLCOME TO ALL ANGLICAN St. Cyprian's Church Cor. 11th 8treet and �th Ave. South. Rev. Canon W. V. McMillan, aVA, Rector Matins-11 a. m. Sunday School cn* Bible Classes, 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy Communion-1st *sd 3rd Sundays at 8.00; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 a.m. Baptism-4th Sundays at 4 p.m. SALVATION ARMY Service* Held at the Citadel, Bth St, Sunday-11 am.. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Praise Meeting and 7.30 Salvation Meeting. Week Nighta--Monday, 8 p.m., Put lie Meeting. Thursday, 8 p.m. Salvation Meeting Citadel band in attendance. Saturday, I p.m., free and gaeoung CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ Scientist Hull Block, 7th Street S. Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Subject: "Truth." Tho Sunday School will be closed during Augunt. Wednesday Evening, Testimony moat- ing at 8 p.m. The reading room is open daily except Sunday and legal holidays, from 3 to 5 p.m. Here, the bible and authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed or purchased. The public is cor/dinlly invited to attend the church services, alao to visit .the reading room. First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. 8. Rev. C. Baker, Pattor Services at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. 11 a.m.: "The Fates and Providences of God's Summons." 7.30 p.m.: "The Tragedy of the Regulation Standard for Human Life and the Demand of Christianity for Its Eradication." Last Service:; for One Month. All Are Welcome. Christian Church Car. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Frank A. Andrew*, Minister. Residence, 808 7th St. 8. Phone 1547. 10.30 a.m.: Bible School followed by preaching and Communion. Subject; "The Exhortation of Chriat." 6.36* p.m.: C.B. Meeting. 7.30 p.m.: Preaching. Subject: "What Is the Gospel?" THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Everybody Welcome Rev. E. J. Hodaln*. B.A.. Pastor 1271 Bth Ave. N. Phone 1�69 Itecular services morning and evening. I 10 a.m.: Children's Class Meeting. 2.00 p.m.: Beginners and Primary Bopts. ot tho S. 3. 3,15: Other E>�pts ot tho S. S. easy I An important congregational meeting Iwill bo held after tho ovening ter- CHRIST ADELPIHANS Meet In tho Moose Hall, Hlglnfcotham Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd Avenue South Wednesdays: 8 p.m., Bible Class. Sundays at 10 a.m. to commemorate Ihe Lord's Death, and at 7.30 p.m. to proclaim tho glad tidings ot the Kingdom of God. Subject: "The Father's House of Many Mansions." All Seats Free TJo Collection LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Corner 7th Ave. and 12th St. 3, Sunday School-10.30 a.m. Sacrament Meeting-2 p.m. Primary association-Saturday 3 p.m. Relief Society-Tuesday 2 p.m. Visitors Always Welcome. Bishop Geo. W. Geen, 1016 2nd Ave. South. Phone 14S3. BELIEVERS Burgman'a Hall, 418 13th St. North. Believers assemble on the Lord's Day for the Breaking of Bread at 11 a.m. i Sunday School at 8 p.m. i fctuptsl Preaching at 7.30 p.m. together with the exhibits and the argument of counsel before him. Mr. Rogers was invited to appear before the commissioners. Mr. Justice Gait arcl tl'.e Manitoba government were also invited. Mr. Rogers appeared, Mr. Justice Gait replied that he did not desire to be heard or represented, Premier Morris also replied that the Manitoba government did not desire to he represented. After briefly referring to the fact that Mr. Rogers was minister of public works in the Manitoba government when the agricultural college was started,' the commissioners t-fato that Sam Hooper, the provincial nrchitect, at first estimated the total cost of tha buildings, namely $3,875,500 pointing out that the explanation is that larger And better ,,,>i,i!..,, were erected than those which Mr. Hooper contemplated. They tiifl eaaence of S. C. Oxton, present deputy minister of public worKs, and James H. Howden,. former attorney-general. Dealing with Judge Gait's first report which accused Mr. Rogers of having raised the Carter contract by 7U0, this being alleged by Justice O.alt to hi connected with Carter's sub^e-Qiient contribution of $7,500 to the Conservative campaign funds of 1911, the commissioners refer to the evidence of Mr. Rogers who contended that the contract was increased on the recommendation of the provincial architect, as the contractors would lose money upon the power house contract at the price which they had submitted. The commissioners declare that tho findings of Mr. Justice Gait in this matter are not sustained by the evidence. The commissioners take the view that Mr. Rogers, in making certain statements as to details of conversations and the raising of the tenders was misled and confused by Hugh Phillips, K.C., counsel for the Manitoba government. Mr. Rogers, says the report, was not represented by counsel and he was always under cross-examination, some of which "was very unfair." Mr. Phillips misrepresented to the witness the contents or the effect of the documents in his possession. Tha commissioners say there were several mis-statements In the questions Mr. Phillips asked Mr. Rogers. The doubt as.tu the dates of conversations between Hooper and ,Mr. Rogers, before the latter telephoned to Carter in regard to increasing the tender, is dismissed, the commissioners finding that Mr. Rogers was right. They cito telegraphic accounts to show that Mr. Hogors was where he said he was. The commissioners state that in tho linding of Mr. Justice Gait there was "an irresistible inference that the increased tender allowed by Mr. Rogers and the unusual contribution to the campaign fund, amounting to $7,500 made by tho Carter company, were directly connected," is not supported by the evidence. It Ik pointed out in the roport that Justice Gait referred, in his roport, to lion. Mr. Rogers' name being upon the Carter contribution check of $2,-500, when, as a matter of fact his name did not appear upon the check at all. The commissioner!) state that only one extra was let by Mr. Rogers and that tho overcharges made bV tho Carter company, and the overpayments alleged by Mr. Justico Gait, must have taken place after Mr. Rogers left the Kovi.-rnment. The report finds that under none of the evidence has conspiracy boon made out, and that Judge Gait's findings as to localities and prices In connection with the land purchase" arc misleading, contain a number of Ji'iiccuraciaa,, and do not properly represent the facts." The w>mmlasipD�� state: "Noth-� ing is disclosed to, warrant a flnaing Ot couspiracy against Mr. Roger*." The following aplendld comments on the Chautauqua which comes hero for a week August 7 to 13, is from tho Keglna Pott: Tho outstanding feature about tha Reglnn Chftutaunwa is that it 1b a complete success in every way- financially, artistically and educationally. The required number of tickets woro sold several days ago and every expenao Is promptly paid. The attendnnco at tho big tent has been excellent. Hy a standing voto the audience unanimously declared its de�re for n permanent Chautauqua again next year, it is significant Hint the citizens at tho head of the most important educational and civic organizations of tho city hnvo backed the Chautauqua this year and have resubscribcrt their names tc bring it back again next year. Artistically, tho Chautauqua has brought to Rcgina this year a group ot talent such as has never before been seen in tho city In any brief space ot time. Beginning with the charming young women of the Trohlo Clef Club and P. Plat Jones, tho humorist, on Monday, the week has been one continuous series of tho highest class musical numbers, readings from the world's great literature, stories, philosophy, and science. Ruthven MacDonald was never heard in better voice. Morion Ual-lou Fisk's "Kweer Karacters I've Known" and beautiful colored Illustrations formed a charming part of the program Wednesday afternoon. On that evening the dramatic presentation of "Tho Terriblo Meek" nnd "Carson of tho North Woods," both productions filled with earnest thought as well as entertainment, were deeply appreciated, as a Reglna audience is capatole of doing. The Comus Players are to be congratulated on their subjects as well as on their fine art. Tho special musical flay with the Chautauqua Orchestra, OJIve McCormlck and Ada Ward was enjoyed perhaps by a more varied audience than the program of any other day. Tho special nddress of Miss Ward in the evening on t he Red Cross, bringing a generous contribution to that cause, was most heartily appreciated. The musical preludes, by the little ladles Misses Hill and Bryan, on Friday furnished the appropriate setting for tho dialect reading of Francis Labadie, the distinguished reader from New York, and the oriental orator-artist and pntriot-philospoher, Julius Cea-sar Nayphe, of Athens; and the music of the closing day by the Ha-wailans had all tho rythm, sentiment and fire we have learned to assoclato with the bewitching scenery and life ot their tropical island home. This Trade-mark Protects Consumers This is the red, white and green package which you have been buying for over eleven years. TOASTED CORN FLAKES The increasing sales, year by year, prove that their good qualities have been kept up to the standard since the beginning, and are appreciated by Canadians. To be sure you get Kellogg's Toasted Corn Flakes, insist on this package. It is the original. Refuse all substitutes. MADE IN CANADA. The Battle Creek Toasted Corn Flake Co., Limited. Head Office and Factory: London, Ont. NEW APPOINTMENT Toronto, July 27-Judge Snider of Hamilton, has been appointed by the minister of labor, chairman of the Toronto Street Railway conciliation boar.d. Ask Our Local Dealer When installed according to plans furnished by us, the Sunshine Furnace will heat your home comfortably, healthfully and economically. Ask our local dealer to tell you how it's done, or write for free booklet. McClaryS SUNSHINE FURNACE LOKDOH TORONTO MONTREAL WIHNTPEO VAHCOOVER ST. JOHti, N.D. HAMILTON CALGARY 3 S.UKATOON EDMONTON | For Sale by THE DIXON SHEET METAL CO. USUI? I BAKER'S COCOA ] � i. Its delicious flavor is natural, produced by a scientific blending of high V I grade cocoa beans. A w 2. Its absolute purity is unquestioned; for, more than 136 years the cocoa and J fc chocolate orenaMfion.. marl* U� WAI.TRR RAKPR fO. UMfTKH � Its delicious flavor is natural, produced by a scientific blending of high grade cocoa beans. 2. Its absolute purity is unquestioned; for, more than 136 years the cocoa and chocolate preparations made by WALTER BAKER fc CO. LIMITED have been on the market and are the recognized standards of the World. 3. Its healthfulness is attested by die consensus of opinion of the best physicians of all schools who unite in pronouncing it an ideal food drink, supplying the body with some of the purest and most valuable elements of nutrition. BE SURE THAT YOU GET THE GENUINE WITH OUR TRADEMARK ON THE PACKAGE. IT IS A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY^ ft Highest Awards in Europe and Amerka. All of our goods sold in Canada are made in Canada. Walter Baker 6c Co. Limited Established 1780 MONTREAL, CANADA DORCHESTER, MASS, \ 1 ASS. \ ;