Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 33

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: 57

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 30, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR TIIK CD; letbbrtoje tteralfc Xetbbri&j:, Riterta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publishers, {THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY. LIMITET 123 6�h Street South. Lethbndge W. A. President and Managing Director |ohn Toriauce   Busings Manager Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office .......... Office .......... n.u'lv. i:-jHv. Weekly. b> Weekly, by Subscription Rat8.�: delivered, per n'Ck . delivered, per year � by mail, per year .. '.'.'ail. per year . 31!52 . .10 .{5.00 .{.00 .{1.50 rei to U.S..{2.00 Dates of expiry of subscriptions sp-rear daily ou address label. Accept-eacr of par-, rs ; fie. expiration cato is cur authority to continue the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Frey The ?:r.e of battle in the great (German oftensive now extend? from Alter' .'Mont Pidier and Noyor.. The straggle stiil continues in its intensity, the British and French holding the line successfully, though forced to give way at/certain points. The Germans have extended the offensive In the direction of Arras, but thus tar with little success and enormous casualties. The Germans have approached to �Within 1_ miles of Amiens, one of their chief objectives, but the line cere :s being firmly held by the allies General Foch has taken supreme ; command of the whole of the allied : armies, including the American forces. 1 {iaeu: business::).-'!! ' Uat.-e all you can." >);:! iei the business -.nan. be approach-eii for a little ftnatical help and the : first ihint; he a?ks t >r is security in ' the ratio of about twenty to one. , Farmers who have had the benefit of the last three years' go^l crops  have nothing to kick about, and 1 ant trying to subtest a thought to you that may prompt an editorial covering the oases of mer, who have but lately gone- back to the land tnot to � escape the Military Service Ac:! with ft sincere desire to do their part for the eouutry at large. ; The general idea every farmer has a fat balance at the and the ,>:!:'�= .-re overlooked who sank so deeply in the hole dur-!'.!�; the bad seasons o: li-lu to r.".,"> that they have been barely able to get out. again. Regarding the above, the Herald is ; o:' the opinion that the writer of the letter can secure seed from the provincial department provided he can show that he is in a position to increase production this year. If we are not mistaken the provincial government has agreed to furnish seed to farmers an patented land, while the Dominion jrovt. will furnish it to men on unpatented land. Ws believe we are right ami would suggest the writer of the letter and any others who are in a similar position should go- in touch with the department of agriculture at Edmonton. The Herald believes it can -also bespeak the help of the Lethbridge Board of Trade in whatever action may be necessary to seenre seed. It would be criminal If men who are ready and willing to produce were to fail to do so for lack of a little help in securing the necessary seed grain. iCnsrisvta nou Fhomt P-tai) a readjustment of the line In sonie places. Four divisions were used by the Germans along a narrow frqat be ween Oavrelle and Ucyollaa, east of Arras and at least two of these were special divisions. After a strong bombardment, the enemy advanced Jn masses, carrying prevailing is that i large numbers of machine guns. One report says there was one machine LRTHRRinOR DAILY HERALD TIH'nSIVVY. MAIiril 2*. l"ltu-lv ysrds. or any other yards that held magnificently throughout Friday according to Reuters correspondent at British headquarters in Franco. At one point only, says tho correspondent, where the Qermans got across the river in force about Corisy and so taking the troops iu the Froy-art-Mericourt neighborhood in tho rear, have we fal(en back, hut that retirement was gallantly done. Our men were taken in the rear before they knew it. As there wore guns to be got away both infantry and gunners faced round and for a while some of our field artillery were firing with open sights Into the enemy. Then the infantry charged and succeeded in driving the superior force of the enemy back to the river bank, holding thetu there until the or might tend to breed or foster' disease germs of any Kind was discussed. F, O. Alcock, J.P., was appointed to act, also that power be given said Inspector to Investigate all chimneys throughout the town for the purpose of fire protection. The next question wag in reference to a public trough so that the farmers might be able to water their  horses while in town without any dif-i ticulty. [ It was decided that a contract bo i drawn up between the town I and the proprietors of the Sa-! voy hotel to supply water for fire pro | teetiou purposes. alsr> to keep public j trough filled with water, for a fee of J $500 per year, trough to supplied by i the town Ui� br�acw \>t [Ji�iivii�>i ��'. ' t't It Mclennan ut M�uht 1h�T*t| Hons running by Hatnela and Latmoti. I , ?, V1 !\, "j8'6T8 *' Amazing Stories - �?m*ro"jrt '^A** poi"Us ^ettl? dtf Toronto. March 30.-The Globe has P^ment would then be able to handle this special cable from London: I � f,re ��.anf,part ot t!le t0Wn excent Wounded men arriving in London ; %t s�reta�ry was tell amazing stories ot the fighting.! llle .^rotary wis Men in the front trenches west of Lecatelet on March 21 knowing the date and time of the enemy's attack which was mnde exactly at the expected minute. One semi-circular trench contained one hundred machine instructed to write the C.P.R. asking said company if they would consider installing a cistern for fire protection near the depot. The secretary was also instructed t>. write the elevator companies If they would unitedly instal a large -T'^rin.m''- t�"^'.'^To""-= ' cistern near the elevators Tor the guns and the enemy in dense masses , nllrlv>KC swarmed to the right and left all day ; sat" ,tm,f;>,t ,>,!� ^ , Thurs-lav and Thursday night, falling ', ,h ' '* 'h" "f'^fJ ?M*[f in hundreds from the enfiladed mach-' ,"irdc'stern '�> the �T ine guns. Over piles of dead and woti tided men and horses, the enemy continued p'.ishing on. filling up the gaps. Our men fofight on without rood or w not to totno rations owing of poisoning from ga3 attack. Dawn ou Friday disclosed the enemy dead thick on all surrounding ridges. British Official London. Mar. SO. - The official statement follows: "North of the Somme only local ac size it! teet in diameter by 30 feet deep. Tenders to be called for by advertisements. The cemetery queetion was the next .. ---- -niattcr under consideration. The s�c- ater. orders harms', gone out. man. exp.fttoed ^ situation in re-kh ratlins owing to .he risk ; ferencc t0 the present cetueterr site ! which was secured in 1014, but not 1 fully worked out... Councillor Anderson referred to the new site about a half mile from centre of town, also to ; the site three miles north ot town. A '. committee consisting of Councillor Vanooqver is to have n mmilclpfilly-owneU fish market, Gait has contributed,, directly or indirectly, ton Red Cross "nurses for overseas duty. R. A. Kowlor of Amherst Island, was chosen by the Conservatives in convention at Napnuoe fur l.euuox. Preparations aro beliiff mnde at Fet-rograd for the exchange of German and Russian prisoners. Two German officers have arrived for that purpose. Rev. Pr. John Neil, Moderator of the PresbytoTian General Assembly, has arrived in Toronto from England and France. William Harris, ot tho Pus band of Indians, while visiting his trap lines, saw what no old-timer in hunt- j Ing has known before-a lyux killing � a deer. i Claude l.icbussy, the note or. Ib dead at tits home In was 05 yearn old iipv* Ortttul Tiuiik station �' Mt Thi'iiu*, built �l a >��t ut junto than JJ.ti/nio ��� fiivntsity upsnr.l ( to the putillc whou tho wlTtt� atil 1 c.>mpi)k j ulsters of thn Utcrtt War V�ttnr�li� linn Hi-)1''1''! 1^" and lotufurtu sale Id aid or ttiu aoUllcrs. Uev. Gen Hodlc, so, a Hiiperaimti-attid Mcthiuliiit uilnlmcv. died at UellovUle. ltpv.|A. K. Toronto, was torcitt' of .St. ('liurcli ("luintloe, formerly of Imltn tod into (In- pn�-Thomas Penally turlati Imperial Oil Compmiy In Hamla has decided to shorten the hours of Its ctuployeoti from twelve io elglit hours per day. That Lord Ilcnvorhrook is In clutrgt! of Ihu Uccords Office In Loudon and performs ti ruultlttido of dm Irs without salary, wan Ihn information given to the House. Six additional police women htvvo been appointed at San Antonio, Tex-' . _ *~ _  I as, to assist In controlling tho vlco Capt. Bob Rogers. Winnipeg, son of j conditions. One of those is a col-the former Public Works Minister, and i 0red woman, aide to General Turner, London, has ' resigned his post to join the army service corps in Franco. - The Greek budget committee bus voted against the grunt of a pension of 500,000 drachmas annually to former-King Constantino. (At normal exchange rates a drachma Is equal to 19.3 cents). Lieut.-Col. Whyland. -of Winnipeg, has been granted leave by the Canadian army authorities, at the request of the Imperial government, to proceed to Canada to supervise extended cultivation of flax to ensure a steady Canadian supply of aeroplane linen. Four hundred tons of flax seed Is now held in Canada by the British war department to be released for Wayland's campaign of Canadian cultivation. A grand total of $!,414,!>7li was reported at the close of the .second day of tho Now York Knights of Columbus campaign for n war fund ot ?2,l>00,000 for social servlco work among American soldiers and sailors. Another slight increase In the cost of living is shown In the February report of tho labor department on wholesale and retail prices. The Index number of wholesale prices reached 2iYA.f> as compared with 25S.7 in tho previous month and 217.S in February. 19J7. In retail prices there was a slight advance in nearly all articles sugar which were slightly lower. The average cost of a family budget of staple foods was 12.54 as compared with {12.-1:: In the provinuj month and $1.40 in February, 1917.0 Two hundred and fifty rords of wood aro rilorotl In the vicinity of th� Hydro building In Umdon. Ont, to iiient any further fu�l crisis which may arise in that city this winter, or to frnrvo as the tiestnntna ot a reserve supply for libit winter. The Senatn of Victoria College has decided to confer tho degree of I). 1>. on Capt. (Rev.) A. 15. Ijtvnll, Itrant-ford; Uev. K. \V. Htnpleford, Principal of Hcglnn College, Reglna. and Her. J. W. Sauiiby, of Kannsawn, Japan, at the convocation on Monday evening next IT. Hlgglnbothnm, the nowly-appolnt ed secretary of the United Farmers of Alberta, who will succeed P. P. Wood-bridge, resigned because of ill health, is expected to arrive In Calgary and take over the duties of his new position about tho first, of next month. Auditor examining the books of tho Manitoba Farms Association,- a Government organization, found that lending money nt a lower rate) than that nt which tho province Itself could borrow It, has created a serious situation, which can only be Intensified by additional loans under similar conditions. rty Improving the quality of the seed the Ontario department of agriculture hopes to'ineronso thn value of tho crop of tho farmers in Ontario in a few years by hundreds of thousands of dollarn. A comprehensive program has boon worked out by the department and It haw received tho approval of tho government. It Is expected in a few years profits of the average farmer of Ontario will he Increased at least $500 annually. of the articles therein bearing on the relation between Japan and America was written by Senator Lewis of Illinois in which he said: The Japanese situation is a delicate i one. It is to be handled with regard tions have taken place. South of the I f lodt'",rt' Haddon and the secre- rieirs iwror i tar>"i ye0- Edwards..was appointed to wit; appear to know not Christ's teach ingir. battlefields of Euripe. Four successive Kaster seasons has this been the case. The world will pray tomorrow that before another Easter-time rolls around the brotherhood of man j to the feelings of all and with a pro-wbic'n Christ came upon this world to 1 Per caution measured by our sur-teach will have been established by : rounding circumstances n is known ,. . . . . ' tnat before the visit ot the Isb.ii de- ihe dei eat oi tue nanon of murderers legation, followed by the commercial delegation from Japan, there was a misunderstanding between this country and Japan as misleading against as *s it was in this country misleading against Japan. These delegations made it clear that Japan seeks nothing from the L-nited States which we'cannot grant, and nothing which is inconsistent with the policy that protects all of our people in every pan of the United States frqm any form of invasion by people or intrusion by country. The commercial relations between the countries have been enlarged, a better understanding exists between the people as to ship- Mezierps sn.- "ivwtigate the present cemetery site back If^ ! and 1-eP�rt t0 018 counc11 " to the ad- Somme the enemy"! dt-v at rv.v.aiij and ceeded in pressing �u� Tj3aM]itv ot keeping same as site for from tie latter village. We secured j burjaU or waether-another site should a number o: prisoners m our counter! be )oesie(j attack* At Bemuin all the enemy's | TUe quegtlon of sl(lewalkg wai tnen attempts to capture the Tillage broke! Q)gcUMea. The secretary was ln-down after sharp fighting which last- gtructoa t0 wrlte t0-Uie CP-R- to ,k ed throughout tne afternoon. ; sa,d eompany t0 erect clnder 8lde. During *he pas: week our cavalry; ,ta from the d t fc t0 th have tought with 2rf>af eallantrv hiit-h > _ . w CARQSTON FAVORS AMALGAMATION OF FAIRS. Four representatives of the Leth-Li'idee amalgamated fair board are in Card-ton today talking amalgamation zo the fair board and citizens of that town, so that Lethbridge, Cards-ton and Magrath and Raymond may � all unite in a fair here that will be representative of the south's industry. The Cardston Globe is heartily meats and shipping; and a correct ap- . . , , . , ,. . . ipreciation as to the relationship be- in tavor of the amalgamation, and m ' v Its last issue says: The opportunity of amalgamating with Lethbridge in their fair this summer is one that Cardston cannot afford to pass up. The advantages offered in the yay of advertising and the benefits to be derived therefrom cannot be estimated. We can still have our race-meecs and the live stock gales and thus meet our financial obligations. Lethbridge is the natural "fair-town" of Southern Alberta, as Calgary is for Central Alberta, and Edmonton for Northern Alberta. Lethbridge has abo the finest groundB in the province,  and their fair no doubt, with proper support from the neighboring towns, would soon become as ilmportaat to Southern Al berta as the Brandon fair is to Manitoba, or the Toronto fair is to Ontario. To bring this to pass, co-operation is required, and thus it behooves Cards-ton to fall in line with Raymond and Magrath and the other towns and give the necessary support. Our local fair has not always been a succeBs, and last year it was amply demonstrated that it was races and attractions the people want and not the viewing of exhibits. We do not know what the Lethbridge Fair board has to offer, but we trust that they will be given a splendid hearing, and that what is decided on will be in the best interests of Cardston and district. ARE IN IHE FIGHT Toronto, March 2S.-A special cable by Douglas Robertson, London, to the Toronto Telegram says: "It is understood a part of the Canadian army corps is now engaged in the great struggle, fighting shoulder to shoulder with other British, French with great gallantry both ; Farmer.g reBuurant. A new sidewalk [ mounted and demounted and repuls-l^p^,. ayenue wag guggested, #x-ed the en�my. inflicting heavy losse? tentjing from the ciurch north to Bti-, on him in numerous engagements. � > sign g(reet ,Ug0 0tf fhe same avenue ! ' from the Bank of Commerce south to , the Beaver Lumber Co. A new slde-dalk was suggested to be erected on Vulcan street. The matter of sidewalks will be definitely decided later. , Contractor Rock has completed his i new residence on Ensign, street. Mrs. ! Reck and children arrived in town last Friday. 8eed Oats. Wm. Depue, of the Alberta Pacific Elevator has received the following advice from headquarters: I  Re seed oats. Urge the farmers to club together and make up a carload and order their seed oats direct from A. E. Wilbon, seed oommiseioner at PRESBYTER'AN tween the countries touching immigration. The limits ot Japan's re- quests are well known, and our peo-, Bnd Ameriean troops keeping up their' SegW 'and" would" smkTsT thaT'this pie comply with them under the gen-; reputatlon in giving a splendid account, be done a? once a. the seed commis tlemen . agreement. _ Tim entitles a ; of thcmselve3.- | ^"la tol" oraers and It' > will probably be a case of first como i first served. 1 Two of our young people stole a I ARE THERE OTHERS IN TH!S POSITION? The following letter has been writen to t lie Herald by a man, who, for obvious reasons does not care to have us use his name. As there may be others in a like position, we publish the letter in the hope that something may be done to secure the services of Mtc-h men in the way of production: Your editorial under the caption of "The .Solemn Duty of the Canadian Fanner,"' is a very timely one but I beg to suggest that you permit a few side lights on the question. It is undoubtedly a farmer's duty to get in all the crop he can, but do you know that there is an immense number of men in this southern part of Uio province who have land, horses, implements and equipment and yet tire short of feed and seed? Labor may be an important ilom to largo farmers, but the average homesteader who has not yet got on his feet in handicapped for want of a helping hand to procure some missing link in ihe chain of necessities, with which t" and truly married in the city of ,..,,_ ' Lethbridge. Robs expects to move to Washington March 2S.-Senator \ his own place six miles south west of Overman in his charges in the TJ. S town ' Senate, declared spies took metal, Hay Crane and family returned braces of airplanes and sawing them Tuesday last after spending the win-in two, joined the pieces with lead ; ter in the Spates. and then painted them over. The first Bristol machine tried fell, and an investigation disclosed the fraud. Many other pieces also have been tampered with and as a result, a, rebuilding of the machines was delayed two months while experts and agent6 went over and closely examined the various parts to replace tampered pieces. Senator Overman stated it had been said there are 100,000 German spies in this country, but he said he believed there were 400,000. After all, how can a merged government object to a merged bank, asks the Financial Times. IS A DICTATOR Sir Sam Hughes said he would be willing to stand within range of that long range German gun and take his chances at ten cents a shot. And General 3am has some enemies who would be willing to pay more than ten cents a shot to bring a real hit. It is said the Dominion government will prohibit the importation of many luxuries from the United States in order to overcome the $400,000,1*00 adverse trade balance. Diamonds and expensive imported jewelry will likely be banned. Cars worth over $2000 a' the factory or even less may come un dor tho ban. Km it would ho most unwise to place all U.S. automobiles on the list. Tho \V?:stcrnor needs auto Moscow, March 26.-"Russians must take a rifle In one hand and a hammer in the other, submit the most strict discipline and work 16 hours a day if they hope to combat the menace threatening them," declared M. F'odvoisky, assistant minister ot war, In an address advocating the Immediate creation of a regular army. He ridiculed the idea of guerilla warfare and said that such an effort would be only a "flea bite." Russia, he said, wants dictators and business organizations instead ot pious intentions. M. Podvoisky urged compulsory training and commercial ;ib well as military mobilization. The Bolsheviki Pravda sayB that recruiting for the Red Army is un-successful so far because of the opposition of the Bourgeois who "must he removed by a reign of terror if necessary." Englishmen and Canadians in America constitute the only reservoir from mobiles now to keep up with those re I which man power for 'the British; army strides in production he'is ! 1an ''.e drawn, according to''fcoL. John ruarkabl making. Dennis of the British and Canadian -recruiting mission at New York. Mr. A. Dils and wife from California have taken over the old Bolser place. Mr. Schmelke, one of our prosperous farmers, was a delegate to the Non-Partizan convention last week in Calgary. A. A. Adams shipped two carloads of hogs to Calgary last week. A Farewell Gathering. About sixty local businessmen and farmers met in Mark's hall last Saturday evening in honor of W. A. Car-michael, who will leave shortly for military service. After a pleasant hour in social games and conversation, J. C. Mills on behalf of the citl-zonts of Champion and community presented Mr. Carmichael with a beautiful wrist watch as a token of the public service rendered by the recipient, during the last five years. Mr. Carmichael leaves Champion with the best wishes and good will of the whole community. Mr. Manhardt 16 erecting a varan-dah on tho north side of his houBe, on Vulcan street. Wm. Gorsche was a business visitor in Calgary' Wednesday last. , Richard Clement and family returned last week after spending the winter in Ontario. Most of the Champion farmers are on the land this week.: Indications are that seeding will commence in another week. - Red Cross News. Under the enthusiastic, leadership of Mr. J. Harper Interest In Red Cross work is increasing every week. The girls' sewing meeting last Tuesday was largely attended. The exhibition on the knitting machine 'rMt week was quite successful. Several ladles learned the art ot knitting. | Several life members have been added to the list during the past week. Collectors under the direction of the finance committee are kindly asked to speed up. a business meeting is scheduled for Thursday evening next. The next. regular sewing sessldn ' will be held at" tne home of Mrs. J. Harper on Vulcan street. Knox Church Corner 4th Ave. end 8th Street 8. Rev. Capt A. H. Oenoon, Pastor Rev. W. F. Burns. Acting Pastor. Regular cervices at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. 10 a.m.: Boys Department. 12.30 a.m. Big Sisters' Bible Class. 2.30 p.m.: Big Brothers' Bible Class. S.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. Music: Anthem, "We-Declare Unto You Glad Tidings," (Maunder); Solo, "Hosanna," (Jules Grenier), Mr. Fleming; anthem. "Lo, the Tomb Is Empty," (Broome); apthem "There is a Green Hill Far Away," (Somerset); ladles' chorus, "List, the Cherubic Host" and baritone solo, "I heard the voice ot Harpers," (Gaul), THE UNITED CHURCH "OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE METHODIST Weslev Church BAPTIST Rev. E. J. Hodglne, 8.A., Pastor ' 1271 5th Ave. N. Phone 1659 Rev. D. E. Thomas. B.A., D.D., principal of Alberta College, will preach morning and evening. 10 a.m.: Class Meeting for boys and girls. 11 a.m. Topic: "An Indistinct View of Man." 2.00 p.m.: Beginners and Primary Depts. of the Sunday School will meet In the United Church hall. 3.15: Other Depts. of the Sunday School In the church. 7.30 Topic: "The Life Indestructible." All members of the Goforth mission circle who have not turned in their mite boxes and Easter offering envelopes are requested to do bo on Sunday after Sunday School without fail. ANGLICAN St. Cyprian's Church Cor. ntH Street and 8th Ave. South, Rev. Canon W. V. McMMIen, B,A. Rector Matins-11 a, m. Sunday School cr.i Bible Classes, 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy Communion-1st and 3rd Sundays at 8.00; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 a.m. Baptism-4th Sundays at 4 p.m. Rev. Chas. E. Cragg, B. D., Pastor. Residence 320 11th St. S. Phones: Parsonage 404, Church Study 408 Claude Hughes, Music*! Oirector 11 a.m.: An Easter message followed bv Communion service. 12 noon: iiible School and Bible Classes followed by Baptismal Service. Under the direction of the Primary Department. 7.30 Evening Worship: "A Message of Comfort." The pastor would c?.ll upon his people lo prayer end con- j wm i,e present, secratlon in this days', of national crisis. Easter Music: Morning: Anthem, "They Have Taken Away My Lord," (Stainer); Solo, "But Thou Dld'st Not Leave His Soul in Hell." (Handel), Mr. G. R. Sumner. Evening: The following selections from Sir John Stalnoi-'s "Crucifixion": "Fling Wide tho Gates, the Saviour Waits"; "God So Loved the World" (Unaccompanied); "King Ever Glorious"; "From the Throne of His Cross." First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. Rev. C. Bffter, Paitor CHRISTADELPHIANS Meet In the Moose Hall, Hlglnbotharci Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd Avenue South Wednesdays: S p.m., Bible Class. Sundays at 10 a.m. to commemorate the Lord's Death, trad nt 7.30 p.m. to proclaim the glad tidings ot the Kingdom of God. Subject: ''The Resurrection of Christ. The Foundation of Human Hope." All Scats Free tMo Collection PENTECOSTAL PENTEC08TAL ASSEMBLY 6. O. E. Hall, next Y. M. C. A. Rev. C. M. Neve, Pastor Res. 357 16th 8t. N. Player Service, 1514 3rd Ave. N., Saturday, 8 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday, 8 p.m. Sunday, 11 a.m. and 7,36 p.m. ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS Room 12, Stafford Block Sunday, 3 p.m.: Bible Study. 7.30 p.m.: Bible Study on tjl'e Book of Revelation. Wednesday, .8 p.m;: Bible Study on i^-ftThe "Atonement Between, God and ... 'vfrftfi'followed by prayer arid' tosti- irtbny meeting. Seats free. No Collection. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Slock, 7th Street S. Bundav Service at 11 a.m. Subject: "Reality." Sunday School convenes after the morning service. Wednesday fcv�ninfl, Testimony meet ing at 8 p.m. The reading room Is open dailr except Sundays and legal holidayn, from 3 to 5 p.m. Here, the Bible and authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed or purchased. Tho public la cordially invited to attend the church services, also to visit the reading room. j Services at llft.m. and 7.30 p.m. j A.M. Subject: "The Need of the First. | Easter Day and of Thle." I This will be the sermon of the clay ! and tho pastor hopes that every member and adherent of the congregation An open session of the Sunday School will be held at 12 a.m. There will be a ten minute talk on the lesson for the day and a splendid programme will bo carried out by the children. At 7.30 sharp, the Illustrated life of Jesus will be presented In which a splendid programmo of muslo will be given by the church quartette. The quarterly mission offering will be taken on Sunday. All Welcome at Empty invited Christian Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Oliver L". Curtis, Pastor Connaught Mansion3 Easter Services by Bible School 10.30, followed by a short sera: on Resurrection of Christ C. E, at �.30 in evening. Subject, "Battle Over the tomb," You arc specially to .this service. ~ SALVATION ARMY" Adj.- and Mrs. Hamilton, officers In , ,. ' charge, Sunday, 11 a.m., 3 and .7.80 p.m. Surfday School, 2 p.m. .Monday,' Thursday,.' Saturday, 8 p.m. Tuesday, 7.30 p.m., Corp Cadets. Wednesday, 2 p.m., Homo League. H p.m.: Life Saving Scouts and Guards The Citadel Band in attendances, Sunday and Thursday Services. Everybody Welcome The true function of the Easter messenger is not that of a fruitless attempt to reconcile complex historical facts with human reason, but for the express purpose or emphasizing and enforcing vital, life principles, Tho two sovereign words of Easter significance are, Sacrifice and Peace, their synonym's Calvary and Victory. This makes the Easter Herald a necessity and its message eternal from views both retrospective and prospective. These old time-worn words are, this Easter, red with fresh warm blood, and golden with an eloquence hitherto unknown. Thus it Is, that this season Issues a cail national and divine. Therefore, if it be, but form only, that impels our collective worship this Easter day, then let form exact from us its due and Inherent reverence; If It be but common patriotism, Ihen let it kindle within un the fires I of its deepest and divfnest emotions: if It be but a duty to a religious service at the demand of the great law giver, then let duty's dignity awe us Into a tender submission to her power. May the fires of the unique sacrifice of the great High Priest of the day long gone; of the commoner sacrifices so freely and abundantly offered by our empire's heroic sons, "whom we have seen go ont to break their strength and die Jn bloody protest for a glorious thing" in the day that now Is; and of those commoner still-yet equally glorlousr offered nt the altars of obscurity and loneliness, in the long nights of .weary waiting, In hard and meaner service uninspired by the contagion of visible glory, and uncheered by tho plaudits of the throngs in the days real and expectant-let these, I say burn out of us all that "meaner dross" for the' one Easter day that we may learn that the truly religious servlco is the glorious companioning of all the great and in the atmosphere of '' all that is noble and unselfish, of all the yesterdays, today, and all the tomorrows yot to be. This Ib the trne Easter idea and to miss it is to miss Godfc CHAS, BAKER. ;