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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 4, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETIiBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, lTnj Goaldale's School Fair Was A Decided Success (From-Our. Own Corresoondwit) CoaNUlt, Oct. I.-The event of last, week wms Coaldale and district chool fair. There were many reasons why till* event might have been a. {allure. The 'time for preparation �*'�� short, and the drought made �xblbiti hard to find. In addition to thle Coaldale had a new principal lyho had to acquire all the details in two weeks. The f�1r, however, was an unqualified succesl. Rven its .most euthusl-�ati� frieiids admit that it was much beyond their expectations. The grain, vegetable and flower exhibit a  Ight to behold, and the cooking; was good both to the eye and the palate. Owing to the muddy conditio;; outdoors the athletic events had 10 be abandoned. The singing, oratory and drilling, however, provided excellent entertainment. The only schools other than Coaldale that brought their scholars were Crystal Lake and Readyniade Consolidated. Crystal Lake carried away many prizes, and Ready marie took way much enthusiasm and many vows to make the influence of their school Celt ou next year's fair. 1ft the competition for the best kept school grounds the prize was won by Maclean school. The shield donated by ono of Coaldale's former scholars. Mrs. Knudson. was won by Coaldale school, the scholars averaging about -tf poluts per head In the various competitions. The most coveted trophy of all was Ihe championship cup, to be helil by the pupil receiving the highest number of points in all classes. This was won by Dorothy Filaiova, one of our Slavic-Canadians. She is justly isery proud of her success. The cup in Section H. was won by "I SUFFERED SEVEN YEARS" Was Eventually Cured by Lydia E. Pinkiaam's Vegetable Compound. Philadelphia, Pa.-"I suffered for HTW long years with a lame back, irregularities and! pain. I had onei physician after another but they did) me no good.  fread  boat Lydia E. Pinkhain'a Vegetable Compound aad gave it a trial and m a abort tim� I felt benefited and am now feeling fine, .and without weakness orpaia. Many of my friend* have also taken Lydia E. Piakham'a Vegetable Compound and been helped by It "-Mr*. Mabga*wt Ness, IMS EL 'Hanaro* 8t, iPWIadelphia., Pa. "Womea wrap aaffer from displaee-iaelti, irregularities, inflammation, ulceration, bacvaehe, sideaoho, headaches or "4he !J�luea" should not rest ; until thoy have (,$ven this famous root and herb remedji Lydia E. Pinkham'a 'Vegetable CoiSapound, a trial. If ; cemplisatioiu esvt, write. Lydia . E. � ^Piakhsanifodieinetyo., Lynn, Mass., for : apoeial suggestions;:- The result of its lonf experience is at^your Berries, v Eddie Pedersen. who also was second in the total number of marks received. Much credit is due to the staff of Coaldale school who have worked tirelessly to make'uhe fair a success. We also wish to mention the lady teacher at Crystal Lake, whose name evades us for the moment. She must have worked, not only with diligence, but also with marked abHity to secure the results obtained. The fair has received the continual and enthusiastic .support of .Mr. A. Mitchell, the chairman of the school hoard. Without him, it is very doubtful if the. fair would have been possible. The school never asks for his ! assistance in vain. The attendance at the fair was most gratifying, and everyone seemed to enjoy the day with the children, and the social time together. Threshing is proceeding apace and good yields arc common. The C.P.R. soldiers' colony to the north of Coaldale. has bumper crops. Oats in that section have gone up to 70 bushels per acre. The elevator is working almost day and night handling the grain that is pouring in. while the loading of baled hay is a task that has no end. Rally Day was observed in the Coaldale Sunday school on Sunday last. Over ninety people were in attendance. The program consisted of an open session of the school in which all took part. Hiss Emde sang very acceptably. and Thelma Lockwood and Eddie Pedersen showed themselves very gifted as instrumentalists. The minister spoke on "What Jesus Means to I's Today." Mrs. Norton has returned from her pilgrimage and reports a most enjoyable trip in the northern- part of the province. j The -classes in First Aid to be given by Chief Hardy of Lethbridge -will begin on Tuesday evening, October Sth at 7.30 p.m. in the school. Please don't be too busy to attend this course as it is knowledge that pays'. School Fair Prize List � The prize list at the school fair was a5 follows: Section A.-School shield, Coaldale" Consolidated; championship cup, Dorothy Filatova, Opaldale. Section B. - Nature Study: 1st, Grace -Mitchell, Coaldale. 55.00; ind, Ella Barlow, Coaldale, $2.00: Mabel Lockwood, Coaldale. $2.00; Dinah Mcintosh. Coaldale. $2.00; Vistula .Norton. Coaldale, Sl'.OO. Section C.-Garden Produce: 1st, Alec Watt, Crystal Lake, $3.00: 2nd, Enid Guilford, Crystal Lake, $2.00; 3rd Doris Dunham, Coaldale, $1.50; 4th, Eddie Pedersen, Coaldale. 50c. Section D.-Grain: 1st, A'istula Norton. Cbaldale, $3.00: 2nd, Dorothy Filatova, Coaldale, $2.00; 3rd, Ernest Hunt; Crystal Lake. $1.00. Section E.-Cooking: 1st. Dinah Mclnkosh, Coaldale, $4.00; 2nd, Dellis Haltman, Coaldale. $3.00: 3rd, Ethel Thoai. Coaldale. $1.50; Agnes Kou-kal, Coaldale. $1.50. Sectipn F.-Sewing: 1st. Mary Coup-laod, Crystal Lake, $3.00; 2nd, Gertrude Harold. Crystal Lake, $2.00; 3rd Agnes Koukal, Coaldale. $1.00; 4th, Dorothy Filatova. Coaldale. 50c. Section G.-Art: 1st. Wallace Grun--wald. Coaldale, $6.00: 2nd. Harry Sa-dera-ren. Crystal Lake. $2.50; Dorothy .Filtova, Coaldale, $2.50; 3rd, Thelma Lockwood, Coaldale. $1.00. Section H.-Oratory and Composition: Class ,I.. Audrey Wella; Class II.. Barnette Gfunwald; Class III., Eddie Pedersen; Class IV., Eddie Peder-en. Winaier of cup. Eddie Pedersen. Section 1.-Miscellaneous (gopher * ? OVER THERE AND RIGHT got along on so much per Week � ? in 1914. How about now? Prices are higher, you say, ? Very true, but why not try self- ? denial for a change. The boya ? in the trenches have their share of that. And why not ? you? > When you save, you Save for ? Victory. If Canadians waste ? the big money they are mak- ? ing now, Canada will suffer ? economic defeat. She will be ? almost as badly off as Ger- ? many. Save to keep Canada ? secure. ? fl ? i > ? BELGIANS PROUD OF SUCCESS Paris, Oct. .2.-Presidont Poincaire yesterday received from King Albert ot Belgium, a telegram replying to congratulations sent by President Poln-care on the success of tne Belgians in the fighting against the Germans in Flanders. "The Belgians," said King Albert, "are very proud to contribute by every means to the triumph of the sacred cause of the allies." ma Lockwood, Coaldale; 4th, Florence Holtman. Class 9: 1st, Barnett Grumwald. Coaldale; ,2nd, Thelma Lock-wood, Coaldale; 3rd.. Grace Mitchell, Coaldale; 4th, Clara Walker, Coaldale. Section H. (Composition)-Class 1: 1st, Audrey Wells, Coaldale; 2nd, Aubyn Honeysett, Coaldale; 3rd, Ina Gilford. Crystal Lake: 4th. Doris Dunham. Class 2: 1st, Barnett Grumwald. Coaldale; 2nd, Clara Walker, Coaldale; 3rd, Marie Kramer, Coaldale: 4th, Aubyn Honeysett, Coaldale. Class 3: 1st, Eddie Pedersen. Coaldale; 2nd. Florence Holtman, Coaldale: 3rd, Grace Mitchell, Coaldale. Class 4: 1st, Eddie Pedersen, Coaldale; 2nd. Lettie Emde, Coaldale; 3rd, Grace Mitchell. Coaldale; 4th, Allan Donaldson, Coaldale. Section I. (Miscellaneous)-Class 1: 1st. Archie Mitchell, Coaldale; 2nd, Harry Harold, Crystal Lake: 3rd, Charles Pedersen, Coaldale. Class 2: 1st, Eddie Pedersen. Coaldale; 2nd, Donald Balwin, Coaldale; 3rd, Willie King, Coaldale. Whol Properly . taijorerJ clothing made of proper materials will stand the test of service and prove itself worthy. We have a wide range of patterns, styles and sizes and can clothe Father, Mother or Sonny. Our Men's, Youths* and Boys* Suits are all pleasing, both to the eye and the pocketbook. Of our "Queen Quality" coats for ladies little need be said. They are all the go, and at prices which will induce you to buy. We can also make your suit on the premises if you wish, exactly in accordance with you* fancy. Satisfaction guaranteed. ,We fit the hard to fit. Thaell The Tailor Third Avenue South For Thrift �0 win the war, Money is needed. So that-Thrift is a War Service. Every dollar you save instead of spending thoughtlessly, releases labour in some form-labour sorely needed for war purposes. tfjT Thrift is enforced in the use of many things today, such as flour, sugar, �* and coal, by the simple expedient of limiting the amount one may buy. tfJT But thousands of extravagant habits flourish unchecked, and these are contributory hindrances to an early peace. 3uch habits are accomplices of the Kaiser. ^][ For instance, there is no excuse for a man hiring another man to shave him. It wastes time, money and vital labour. You can shave yourself better with a Gillette Safety Razor in five minutes. (IT Buy a Gillette and wipe out the dollar a week expense. At the end ^* of a year you have saved practically $52. " s d With sucn a saving you can buy a $50 War Bond (the purchase of ^* which enables the Government to produce 15,000 cartridges), and you still have the finest razor in the world, good for an unlimited number of inimitaStfe daily shaves-shaves that leave the skin perfectly smooth. The touch of the Gillette is thoroughly agreeable to the most tender skin. (IT Thrift will help to win the war. Gillette Razors are doing their share- ^ at home and at the front. THE BOYS "OVER THERE" Don't forget the boys "over there" use and lose more Gillette Blades than you would. Make a practice of enclosing a packet of blades in letters going overseas. Keep a CARTON of packets handy. (J Any jeweler, druggist, or hardware dealer will be glad to show you his assortment of Gillette Razors today. The price is five dollars. Gillette Safety Razor Co. OF CANADA LIMITED Office and Factory: 65-73 St. Alexander St, Montreal � 999999999999 ;