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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 17, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Massies," as the lady omcers of th^ Army were called not so many years ago. Besides, the mayor and aldermen there were on the platform Rev. A. G. Cam-'eron, pastor of Ivnox church; Rev. T. P. �'terry, pastor of Wesley church; ex-Ald. sage, E. ,T. Broad, the contractor, who erected the building, and theofllcere of the Army; Co'l. Turner, from headquarters, and Ensign Andrews and Miss Poase. After the meeting had he�n opened with singing and prayer, Ensign Andrews introduced the ohalrman. Having been  brought up a Presbyterian, she did not know but what it "was right to introduce~^Mr. Hardie as. the Presiding Elder,, had very grac-: lously conssntbd'to act for this o.eoa-: slon to which the officers and aoldlefa of the Army had looked forward for a long Itlme. Mayor Hardie expi-essed the pleasure he felt in.being able to be present for the opening oi the new citadel. He had always held in the highest esteem the work done by the Army and the Halleluiah Lassies.. He remembered very, well the first time the lat� General Booth visited Glasgow, Scotland, and drew a most vivid word picture of the old gentleman, who by consecrating h]8 life to his great work, had made- a. nuiiie which'places �hliin. among th* really great men of the last century;. The mayor mentioned the great Abraham Lincoln, whosfr birthday-was commemorated .only the other day. Bath Booth, and Lincoln-ranked as two of the leaders of the ;19th,century. "I v,'slconic the Army to their new home in Lethbridge," ho said In. conclusion. "I congratulate them , 6h. their enterprise. I was here before they were, but they have acaulred more wealth than f. I congratulate them heartily." . ' After a solo by Capt. Pease, Rev. Mr. Cameron in a brief address "ex-ttrnded the congratulatibns and best wishes of the Presbrteriahs of the city to the Army here, ott th� new home they have acciuired. He eaid; also that he was glad to meet his old friend. Col. Turner, whom he had knffwn in Toronto. "This is not the first citadel,'" said the reverend gentlemau, "tUil, i iiavc attended the opening' of, but I consider this event marks a red letter day not only for the Army In Jj�th-bridge, but for the city as a whoje." Mr. Cameron also paid tribute to fi^at noble man, the late Oejieral .fiooth, "whose pariah was the whole world." Nor was General Eooth!s wife over-icioksd, for in Rev. Mr; Csmeton'a, opinion the work of the wonien of the Army was one of the outstanding, features of the organization. The audience then listened in rapt attention for over an hour wliUe Col, Turner dealt -with some of the phases of the work of the Army. He did not want anyone to think ho had ttie idea the Army is the only roliglouB organization which is right in Its beliefs. There is room for all and work for all, he said, and. he was pleaded to be able to place on rocord with the Army headquarters testimony that all had helped to build the fine.^ow citadel at Lethbrldge. . , � -  . He asked his hearef* to uuderstfcftd that the Army were not poachers on the domains of philanthropy or of'religion. "We are not In- competition with the churches," he . iflld, "buti're-fer to the facts and you will find that' there is need of the Army." The Army Stands for the Brolher-i hood of Man, for moral, social, temp-' oral and siJirltual flalVB^lon. To-ac-i compllsh Its end It has its - vaHous branches of work-eduoatlonai, iHtasl-cal. teraiietance, mlBSidnary,. sottJal and rescue, and prison work. lii'to the activities of each of these brAnohea the Colonel delved .deeply, and oon-vinced his audience that,-without a^ doubt, the Array ia a band of noble workers whose 'whole object is- ihe uplift of humanity. , ! . Short addresses w;erfe also delivered by Rev. Mr. Perry �n*I Ur. Blyers, warden of the .provincial jail; ''.yhe; former, after roferriiig ta thftvimRPrt;-" ant place oftcupied'the .Artax.'n, Lethbrldge, went pn to tell Of'theFfn-numerable times th6^;ofIl,cers: 'o'fy.4he corps had come to the'relief of those reached by no other religfoup organization. Tlve new cHadfel la ;a monu-: ment to the great ;work they h?tve accomplished in tUe. iQOmmualty. . Dr. Rivera said he.could say no4h-Ing bub the hlghei5.t ; praise for .t'he ofllcers of the Army.' .Telling of th'eir work among the ppiwn^orB at the Institution he controlJfd/ he dre.ij' a vivid picture of tlje''ir�tltude'.of.'ithe men who listened wlt:j^'rapt.atteniion; at all the asrvlGea .ouldmlw^)r^3i,v,e In his memory, lorit.'iyr^B.evjid^n^e'of the 4eep Clhrlstlan '.fiplrlt .wliitsb^'ls wholly jes.pon8lhle':tor^e-emplions. They have 'tilled the boH, proven' its possibltities,\^vanii"/pla(StBd several hundred t|�fluWnd'-Ira.Ct�fefe. Thev also grow ^11'kinds of" 'p^all fruits. ' ^ I. ^ . ^ "I think that these t>cople,' AespM thfcir ways, constttqte a valtwljle Economic asset aS'tbeyido not^.ship -tfeir money out of the cottntfy like 'niahy aliens. They are JiEre to fitay and tiine will make thm'^hatmoiii?*,'bbt' ter with their ^pcifii, .ehviroiimonl. They Jiave a good many tho\|Pl^�i acres' old.'\-� Moose J-aw, SwJf-> JRpb.vaP.'-i^ilib a view to havIttffi'|^>'^oxVes' ^tid tjii^' tries locate ip Mfipse.. Jaw, t^ijsf-Bpft^a of Trade is calT% ypitn, b^jm^fpi suib-divisionB, a5kltig,!V�3vat. ctiii^'ijmbgs th^y will grant to'ifictioriBfe;^lo^&^l^ on their lajid. 'Alvesidy''uU9i3tbps"'p|' f�rs are being Teceiyffa -w.W|>ii, �'does classvwa Dandruif Germs are Respoiisible for grey, faded, dry, lileleti �n4 falHpl hair, and baldneaa. No new, ijtahhylifir can grow if your acalp ia covered wiUr Dandruff. Get rid of it at once, with Hemlitk Thsre iinotbin| 10good, to reliable^ 10 iure to relieve the itching andlrritatioit, to. thoroughly cleanne the dcalp of DaAdnifl \ and keep it �o. Get a bottle to>d^y^ a' lew applications will remove the Oanafuti -restore the grey hair to its natural, yo^(h> ful color and bring back 'the vitalityi. luffre and beauty to your hair. Always ask for and get HAY'S HAIR' HEALTH. There it nothing to �afe to use or just as good. ' . T70PI?  Sign this adv. and takeU to rK.1111. gny of the foUowinJ drtig-gists, and get a SOu tun bottb of ;r�A'xr3 HAIR HEALTH aiid 1 cake of HAR, FINA SOAP PRBE, (or 50c; orSKsiw bottle of HAY'S HAIR HEALTH and 2 Cakes of HARFINA SOAP FREE. imi. NASH MAim AN INDIAN mm Romantic Wedding Which Rivals Any Concoction of Nov^ elists Fertile'Brain Ma-sset, Quceit Charlotte Islan4...B-t..., Feb. ^t.-Alter a romantic court^. ship, rivalling those. - of western.. fiPf.'' tion, Frederick Nash, a well kutfw^!' Vancouver surveyor, has been,n|ji&i ried to Josephine, a>n Indian :Pxi{ioess,� oldest daughter of the proud *d-Hiefe; Edenshaw; of one of the'tribesKM^I Haida Indians: ''l''.>' Princess Josephine was eduo�t(flfea|S a school (or white girls atiMe'tl{|i|(^| lah, where for some time atter-j(hei^ graduation she remained as a tsaeb-S er. Alter her return home she .vy^ijs!; courted by mony Indian chiefs an*; not a few white men, but she spiUch-* ed them all until Mr. Nash tfaj^e.' along and won the haughty, beaijty' The wedding took place at the Ittfle: English court on.the reserve, : wliffte^ Father Hogan read art impressiye'pei:-vice. They have started, soutte^it; their honeymoon, after which ^Jjey' will piobabiy reside here, where ^^Hv; Nash hais extensive interests. He.'is:a member of the Arm of Brownel^ '^^^slrj & Davidson, of Vancouver,'; and;'.;V^s:, born and brought up in Nevr'^^at-s minster, where his parents stllfo, re-' side. ' f Mrs. Nash is the descendant, pf, '^f.i-once-powerful tribe. It is"> said Uja^ | at one time almost all , nresent head of .the tribe, is aiding f tlan, a clever , business man,^ .ai\d6 wealthy. He was one of the-.-flisb iuk the Haida tribes .to accept Gbjintj^n-| ity,,aua since inai iiriievns.has-IJ.iif more the lite of a white man tJ)aiL| that of an Indian. A -talis of grgat'l daring is told of the, father (rf^j','i3|)n | present chief. In '1852 an "AjaeTHAn | schooner, the Susan Sturge?(s,i'�Sme 1 into a Iiarhor on the Queen Cbaij6li�� Islands and Chief Ede>ishaw Waa e^-| gaged by them to pilot; itho ehlp' -'"Ai the ni^rth end of the isjand. Qp. f W-ay they nyet Chief Wahaand.'!. tai� \ followers, who demanded the ' JW*afe men and their ship. Chief Edenshaw ? and three of l^is tribe for. seven ^^fi^jH! valiantly defended.;ttie cabin itf'-'frl&i.s the whites sought reiugfl:;-Piri^iV,pe-j ing overcome by the raore'nuitf^^S 1 army, the chief Is, ohargeB -were ma^e ^ slaves of VVflhai Belies of tMsT'oldi ship, af ter>vardB captwred by a llsiifia  \ tribe, are in .the museum al Harvard university. ^ , ^'i ROBBEP OF 19000 , ^ , Ne'iv York,::Feb. � i5.'^o;^C."''yji^">i)fM-;^ ner, of. Gharlevolx^ Mtcb., ipfli^pori^ 'to': the police early ^tbd^jr thgl^i^ ijJa: been seized on .Srpa45i^fijrfial)