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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta NDAY, JUNE 5, 1916 THE LETHBRIDOE PACK FIVE mm IHE John McDougall, Who Was ji Alberta in ISfiO, Tells oC 1 Early Days 's a far cry from being the lone rnaUdnal Methodist missionary, ise "circuit" extended from tho sourl river in the state of, Mon- to the Peace River, to being !'ot 200 or more Methodist pur- s sitting in conference at the Itlh ual Conference of the Methodist Irch In Alberta; it's a long time je IStiO; but Dr. John McDougall Calgary, who is one of the minis- j attending the conference here, WE every fool, of the way and ry year of the time in the growth the church from the time of his rnational circuit which didn't take jmnt of the 49th parallel up to ;prenent day. "Dr. John McDougall that's the way his ic is written in Methodist his- in Western Canada. r. McDougall travelled this part Southern Alberta first in 1873. 'Ho jeded the Mounted Police as a jjial commissioner of the Domln- [govorninent, carrying the Word of j and advising the Indians of the iming of the red-coated police, were to put a stop to whiskey- j dug, horse-stealing and other pas- j ler in those days. Those were '.ling times. r. McDougaU'B history is well wn in the west. In fact, it might said that Dr. McDougall made t of tho history of tlvis part of .west In the 'GO's, so his presence Lethbridge at the first Methodist [ference ever held here is the link ivceu paat and present. Ho con- ted the first church service ever 1 in Southern Alberta in 187-1 Packet of FLY PADS KILL HQRE FLIES' tHAN, WORTH or ANY STICKY I LY CATCHER Clean to hqndleTSold by all Drug' gists. Grocers and General Stores. IN VARIOUS GUY ASA LEAVEN IN THE Dr. Armstrong Gives Strong Address on War and World Evangelization "We believe that God does not in- tend that this world should be a 'bear garden' or that men who are endowed with His divine image at each others' throats, but rather that Hie kingdom is it i working like leaven''In the may be, but by revolution is bringing about much-needed reformation. And so we believe in the possibilities of a better world and of good emerging out of evil." These, are words from the address on "The War and World-evangeliza- tion" before Conference this morning by Rev. W. L. Armstrong, of Ed- monton. Dr. Armstrong believes that out of the wreck brought on by the "She i t was plantd at. Port Macleod, and reafter held service at the fort time he happened along that. He know Fort Kipp and Fort ;oop-Up where civilization first 3e its stand in this Immediate dis- jt. Travelling among the Indians, rying his' message to the lone set- j-s wlio took their lives in their Ids to carve out homes for them- I'es on the broad plains of South- j Alberta; Dr. McDougall laid the jndatlon of the work of the church jch is so much before the people Leth bridge Ek. during conference 3r; {McDougall told the Herald on ;urday some of his experiences in ise early days. He told of seeing; i last wild buffalo on a trip through south in 1883. There was a small sjid scattered between- where Bas- -10 and Medicine Hat now stand, .ere were buffalo at large after it, but they were south of the chain i forts which the (Mounted Police ii established along the American rder. Once this chain was estab- jied the buffalo never migrated rth except in very'small numbers. ;t would be impossible to recount the experiences he told without itinK a bobii, but what Dr. McDoug- I seemed to consider most striking, j view of the conference now in jsion here, was that at one time j was the lone international Metho- (t missionary between the Missouri d the Peace and didn't know there is a 49th parallel. arise. But he also believes that tho churches and other forces for good must start right now a campaign for ready to attack the problem, if not now, then whon the war is over. The better world that is coining must not be left through.' important. Thousands of men are being prepared by the war for the reception of higher ideals. Some one has said "there are no infidels in the trenches." to arrive by The preparation is very aethisis or On our pre parednesa to treat with Oiein on their return will depend the good that may come out: of the war in a religious way. The speaker declared that this pre- paredness must be brought about by ereater spiritual life today, by re- iOTHER -LIBERAL IS ELECTED j NOW IN QUEBEC Quebec, June to the received here, the deferred fctlon in the county of Gaspe for 3 legislature added another merri- ;r to the Liberal majority. Dr. Gus- ire Lemieux, 'brother of, Hon. Ro- Iphe Lemieux, was re-elected by a Ijority of 1500. This makes the esent standing in the legislature: nerals 74; Conservatives 6; with e deferred election, in the Magda- ae" Islands, the constituency of Hon. 'JQ. Caron, minister ot' agriculture. jvlvals in the churches, a social vival that will quicker, -the conscience, that will purify politics, industry and labor and capital. less there is such a revival in Strong Address by Dr. Moore at Men's Own, on Citizenship Speakers The pulpits of various city churches yesterday were filled by visiting Me- thodist ministers who are in attend- ance at the Alberta Conference. One of the strongest addresses of Uio day was giveu at the Men's Own, at Westminster church, in the after- noon. The speaker was Rev. T. Albert Moore, D.D., of Toronto, and the subject "Ideals of Citizenship." Rev, H. Fallis of Calgary presided over a capacity attendance. In open- y. his subject Mr. Moore stated that lie was glad to be present. A gather- ing composed of men and women, as that one was, was in keeping with the new age which was dawning in Canada. In Alberta particularly the new age had begun to come and In future the women as well as the men could go to the poll and record their votes. A resume of the conditions of life from the earliest ages to the pres- ent time was given and the different thoughts on citizenship outlined, and the speaker stated that Canadian citizenship was the best and grand- est on the face of the globe. One assertion which was loudly applauded was "that Canada is too good a coun-! try to be a bad citizen Citizen-! ship brought responsibilities and a few of these were briefly touched ipon, special mention of the Sabbath day and the allowing of cafes etc. to tie kept open against the law. The home life, school life (with a compli- ment on compulsory a ree press brought the rev. gentleman to speak on the political life of the Dominion. Party patronage received some very hard knocks at the speak- er's hands, and the purifying of tlie political life evoked a very hearty response. A call to the high privil- ege of brotherhood and the ideals of citizenship brought to a conclusion a most eloquent address. At Wesley church the solemn ordi- lation service was conducted in the an account of which ap- pears in another column. In the even- ng Rev. J. W. Graham, D.D., sec. of education for the Methodist church in L'anada, preached on the life ot John .he Baptist, a sermon peculiarly fitted 'or an audience of ministers. It was a masterly effort and proved Dr. Gra- lam to be a great preacher. At the conclusion of the service the sacra- ment of the Lord's Supper .was ad- ministered. Conference Sunday was recognized iy-Wesley--church choir, with-a spec- al musical service which drew forth tiigh praise from the conference dele- ;ates, Mrs. H. H. Johnson's solos win- ilng particularly glowing tributes. In It bears the m Seal of Purity All over the world the Dims Sunlight stands for purity in Soap. Our guarantee of Purity is something more than an adver- tisement. It marks the high standard we have set for ourselves to give you the best laundry soap it is possible to produce at any price. PHONE 1224 Sunlight 5? Soap ll IS LOSTK MM London, June The manner in which the big battle cruiser Queen Mary came to her end is described by the east coast town correspondent of the Weekly Dispatch. The vessel, according to this 'correspondent, was sunk by the concentrating fire of German capital causing her churches, the world will not be ready (the morning she sang "How Lovely for world evangelism after the war. .Are Thy Dwellings" (Liddle) and In the evening "Abide With (Lid- Miss I. Dawson also contributed with much effect the solo, "Face to Face" (Johnson) in the morning. The choir's morning anthem was "The Psalm of Life" (Kuross) and in the evening there were two anthems "Sun- set ami Evening Star" (Brlge) and "O Bountiful At church Rev. Dr. Arm- strong of McDougall church, Edmon- ton, a well-known orator, gave a very forceful address to a large congrega- tion, on The Kingdom of Heaven, emphasiziong his view that the king- dom of heaven was here now, and was not so much something; of the future as was the popular conception. He magazine, to terrific force. The- forward part of the ship was blown away almost bodily and the .Queen Mary went down in less. two minutes. 3. -M. Fraine, C. P. R. conductor, ias 'been transferred from Medicine Hat-to Nelson. _______ severely criticized some everyday life, and wa s phases ot particularly many remarkable instances allowing the result of their labors. He, with W. RCSB and Rev. Demetrus Ponith vho are his associates, sang a song in :he Ruthenian language. The speakers at First KaiJtist were Rev. W. A. Smith in the morning and Rev. W. E. Galloway in the evening. At the Christian church Rev. W. P. 3erry spoke in the morning, and Rev. Ti. W. Dalgleish in the evening. Revs. W. F. Locke and David Eirnyson gave addresses at the Salvation Army dur- ing the day. What the Press Agents Say FIRST METRO AT EMPRESS TONIGHT 'Lovers of dramatic art, who saw Gail Kane In Miracle Man" at the Astor theatre in New York last winter, and later during her tour on the road, welcome her again in "Her Great a iiicturization of Clyde Fitche's romantic drama ot the same' name, produced by Metro Pictures Corporation, and which is one of their latest releases, "Her Great Match" is in five reels, and fairly teems with touching sen- timent and powerful situations. Miss Kane is'supported .byrah of- the -Canadian. Bank of Corn- well balanced cast, and. brings to the screen all of the best her admirers have been want to delight in during her appearance en the speaking stage, the be Caroline Harding of New York arrived in tho city this morning and fs tho guest of Mrs. K. A. Stultze. .Major and Mrs. Percy C, Shaw of Blalrmore, wore weekend visitors witii Mr. and Mrs Fred Shaw. There will be an important, but short, meeting of the executive of the local council of women tonight at 7.30 in the Y.M.C.A. Mr. M. D. Smith of tho Hank of Commerce has been transferred to Edmonton and leaves today for that city. Mien MtiughfM1 .and. Miss Spence ar- rived .on Saturday from Ottawa to make their home with Mr. A. G. Spence. The Daughters and Maids of Eng- land will hold a. special meeting at the home of Mrs. Binning, 113 16th street north on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. J. T. Tasker and Miss Ruth Tasker arrived in the city this morn- ing from Portland, Ore., and will spend the summer ;it Barons where T ker owns a large farm. The regular meeting of Maple Leaf Chapter No. 7 p. E. S., will be held to- morrow night in the Masonic hall com- mencing promptly at eight, o'clock. As this is the last meeting before Grand Chapter, every member is urged LO be present. The Companions of -the Forest will meet fn St. Mary's hall tomorrow at B p.m., for special business and init- iation. A social'will follow the meet- ing to which, all Foresters and their wives are invited. Miss Agnes Watt, daughter of Maj. rlarry who left Edmonton with he 9th battalion, "will he married ou Tuesday, June A W. Pcntland. nanager of the Canadian Bank of Commerce at 'Vulcan, Southern Al- lerta. The wedding will be of a pri- vate nature at the home of Mr. San- son of Nan ton. Alberta, and the hon- eymoon will be'spent in Banff. Mr. and Mrs. Pentlanfl will later go to Grande Prairie City to reside, Mr. 'entland having been appointed man- Pasteurized Milk is Absolutely Safe fever or disease has ever benn due to pasteurized milk. There Is no need to boil your milk if you get pasteur- ized milk from us. We are the only dairy in the city that pasteurizer the milk the only dairy that STERILIZES THE BOTTLES (lot your milk and cream where you are sure it is pure and free from all bacteria. The CRYSTAL DAIRY WATCH FOE THE SLIT SKIRT BATHING SUIT THIS-SUMMER. Chapter 11 of the Girl and Game, .and a comedy, will also shown; At the Orpiieum Strength of body ami wonderfully promoted by including in the diotia daily ration of Grape-Nuts Made in Canada This delicious food contains all the nutriment and energizing properties of whole wheat and barley from which it is made, and is especially rich in the mineral phosphates furnished by these grains. These mineral elements arc lacking in many foods, but absolutelynec- essary for proper growth and maintenance of body, brain and nerves. Grape-Nuts food'has'delightful flavour, is easily digested, and comes ready to sweet and won- derfully nourishing. From' childhood to old "There's a Reason" Canadian Posluin Cereal Co.i Ltd., severe on the smug, self-satisfied peo- ple who considered their duty done when they went to church every Sab- bath. In the evening Rev. C. E. Manning, general secretary of home missions, for the Methodist church, gave an in- teresting address. At St. Andrew's church the preach- er in the morning was Rev. Mr. Coch- rane, who took for his text "Tlie story of the rich man and Lazarus." During the course of his address he pointed out that money is one kind of power, but only one; there are.a lot of other kinds of strength and power. Tho treatment of Lazarus by the rich man was used to illustrate some of the lessons that the present age had to learn. In the evening the Rev. Val Tilton of Edmonton was the preacher and his theme was "Thy Kingdom The speaker pointed out that Christ was the King of a heavenly kingdom, as well as the King of humanity. The various temptations of Jesus were commented upon and the speaker then went on to speak on the univer- sal brotherhood of nations which- should exist in the world. Rev. J. P. Westman, field secretary of Sunday schools and Epworth Lea- gues, addressed the Wesley Sunday school In ft mass meeting in the after- noon. Rev. Hiram Hull, principal of the National Deaconess and W. M. S. Training school, and Rev. J, K. Smith, missionary to the Ruthenian colony, lorth of Edmonton, were the speak- ers at Westminster church in the evening. Afr; Hull outlined the cours- es and work of his school and asked !or candidates. He preached froni ,he text "There is a lad here with iyc loaves and two liahes." and show- ed that tho business of the church s to exercise Itself in tho whole wel- fare of the community, especially with regard to the children. "They need not depart, give ye them to" was .lie command to tho church today.: Those who give their talents will soa; hem developed and grow? as the five, oaves and two fishes, given by the boy who gave all he had. Uov. J. K. Smith .told story of his own and associates' work in the rtiitiieninu (olony tad cited Medleys. inerce in that city. Saturday aiteriiuGu; the home of Dr. and Mrs. Galbraith was the scene of very enjoyable reception, given in honor of the delegates to the Metho- dist conference. Over two hundred guests were received by Mrs. Gal- braith during the afternoon. Presid- The fifteenth episode of Graft will ing at the tea table were Mrs. J. H. be shown at the Orpheum tonight; Rivers, and'Mrs. "W. "A. Hamilton, with .other pictures. This episode' deals' with the fight against the pat- ent medicine evil, and is a most thril- ling episode, full of tense situations. At Starland After thirty years of continuous and unparalleled success as a play, during which period it circled the globe three times, and was presented 10 twenty million people, Denham Thompson's immortal rural classic, "The Old has been con- verted into a Paramount picture by the Famous Players, Film company, Mrs. W. Scroggie (sis- ter of Dr. Mrs: Dan- iel, Mrs. 'Wm. Buchanan and Mrs. W. A. Buchanan assisted in serving the guests.' Mr. Benjamin Victor Sill of Stavely and Miss Isabella Bunyan oC this city, formerly of Scotland, were married on Saturday afternoon at Knos manse, by Ilev. A. H. Denob'n. and will be presented at Starlaiid to- Bathing costume of black satin with black and white striped bloomers that are exposed to view by a slit skirt. The sing sing stockings and shoes made of very soft leather trimmed with white, complete a most fascinating ITALIAN STEAMER SUNK London, June Lloyd's ship- ping Agency announces that the Ge- At the Majestic Tomorrow (Tuesday) .night the Famous Bostonians ..will appear at the Majestic theatre .in the brand new musical comedy s'liccess, "The Cabaret .Girl." This unique all-girl company has a host of friends -here and it is assured that, a big audience will greet the Bostonian girls on this special return engagement, "The Cabaret Girl" is new in every respect, being replete with, the latest song hits, newest -dances, dainty cos- tumes and pleasing scenic equipment, and with'.Its interesting action will provide ideal entertainment for Ma jestic patrons tomorrow night. All the old favorites of the Boston- ians are still among whom Babe Henry, Thorn Hellen, Ina Mitchell and othqra will renew old ac rjuainUnws. Reserved seats are 'now sdlllng at (he company, Mason, Patsie night and tomorrow. Its irresistible noa steamer Marterso was sunk on simplicity and real heart interest with 07 a life-like portraiture of every-day characters have made this play im- mortal. Those who attend Starland are assured of a rare treat in this wonderful production. For the filming of the bull fighting scenes of in which Geral- dine Farrar, the celebrated opera p'r'ima donna appearing for the Jesse L. Lasky Feature Play company, a was granted by the mayor ,of Los Angeles, and the occa- sion made the official public recep- tion of Miss Farrar to the city. 'people, all in Spanish cos tume, banked the sides of the arena Miss Farrar was welcomed by mayor. Charles F. Sebastian. Several bull fights were then given in her j honor by the professional .toreadores before the filming of the scenes for the production which will be here. This feature will be at Starland on Wednesday and Thursday, lively two days .only. recruiter now ir> Canada. Ho enlisted in Alberta I ungem and it St IiiHcn Calgary, June re-education- al work in die Ogden Convalescent Home has developed to the point where the appointment of instructor has become necessary. The organization and supervision of, the work in poultry raising and 'garden- ing will take considerable of. the time of Mr." the Principarof the' School. At the present time, the "fol- lowing lines of instruction are being provided. English for our liqn-English- speaking Allies, -i.e.; soldiers of- Ser- bian, Armenian and Russian nation- tlity, who have served adlan Overseas Forces. Elementary subjects leading to the initial civil, service. exaiiiina- tion. Elementary commercial sub- jects, preparing for junior clerical po- sitions. raising. Gardening and Horticulture. The duties of the new teacher, will be'to act as assistant to Mr. Perry, and to give instruction in mechanical drawing, elementary -plane mensuration, and such shop instruc- tion in handicraft as may-be-required. Many of the men are.anxious to take a course in motor mechanics and gas engineering, or other mechanical lines, when discharged .from the Home. The provision of instruction in the subjects mentioned above while the men are In the-Home-will be a suitable preparation, for such, organ- ized instruction.. along mechanical lines as may be provided for the men in the Institute of Technology and Art. Those responsible for the..organlza- tion of the work have in securing the services of Mr. C.--A. Maus, 'as the new MrJ Maus secured his diploma in mechan- ical and electrical years' Toronto Univer- sity. He then served two years in .the Edison Experimental Laboratories at Llewellyan. For two years he was third engineer engines and steam the Coest_..Sur- vey in 'British' Columbia', an'd spent the winter months in automobile re- pair work. Two years were drafting with the 6ntario Power Com- pany and the Niagara Falls Power Company. In addition to these qualifications, Mr. Maus learned wood-working 4ur-' Ing his .youth from his father, who was in the business, and has' follow- ed this line as a hobby ever since. In 1912-14 he was a building contractor In Calgary, and has a number _of fine residences to Having completed bis ship as a machinist during arid? im- mediately after hip college course at Toronto, he was able to secure a posi- tion as machinist at the Ogden Shafts, when the "business of contracting ceas- ed to be a profitable one in the city. It is'rarely possible to find a com- bination- -at .experience and training; which fits a man for a specisl. ser- vice, as satisfactory as does that pi! Mr. Maus, for the work he ia ,to be asked to do. duty at once. Mr. Maus reports for a Lieut. J. R. Cornelius, _ Brantford, las been recommended for decora- tion for heroism at the front. A big paper mill IB to be started at :he Grand Rapids on the Saskatche wan river. Rev. A. C. Bingham, of Petrolea Qnt., is called to Egertou Street Bap- tin! church, London, Ont. Good for brtMd, good fdr pastry, good for you. PURIty FLOUR f ;