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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 7, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, MARCH 7, TGlfi THE LBTHBRiDGl!? DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE EASTERN TEAMS ARE READY TO PLAY FORCU I'ortlnnd, Oio. MnrcU fi.-MniuiKoi-E. 11. SaviiRO, of tlio rorUand liockoy tuaiji 1h now iiBKurod oC a worUVn (^hiimpionslili) mntch with l.ho winner 1)1! tho N.If.A. riioo. TulcKniniB woio rorolvod yoMlortlny from lh(> Monlronl WaiulororK and llio Ottawa club, stat-InK that tliey woiilrt gyaraiitod tho ex-pcnaoH of the Portland (iluh It tho Jtoso City aRgrognllon took thn oast-iTii tri]), A wivu had ulrnudy liooii iijcolvml from tho Monlroal Canad-IcuH, the sroBt Froiich-Canadlan team of tho N.H.A., who aro li-adliiR tho luaKUC by a couplo of KamuM. Savago alKo rot^olvod wires from tho Wliinipog MonarcliH. and tho Ilough-lon, MhdilKan loam, askiiiK for exlilb-Uloii Kame.f wliilb tlio Coast championH aro on route east. Good Picture of Frank Moran .. ouls Johnson, a one-armed lad and captain of the Watertown high  scliooV nine. Is organizing a team. Ho has throe boj's already, and by the time spring comes is confident that ho will have coraplotod tho roster. When at high school Johnson was rated as ono oC the best In tho school, and mucli bettor than many boys who had two arms. ? to sink his teeth into tho flesh of those arrogant humans evidently became) an obsession. ' lie bided his time, until some one opened tho door, and in he charged, right on to the floor where the huaky athletes were running about after a big ball. The sight of the bounding ball and its possibilities tor tun rao-mentarily distracted his mind from revenge. He charged after the ball and with nose and paws sent it out of bounds. Then the athletes attacked In force. A forward tried to kick him in tlie head and the dog bit a chunk out of his stocking. But tho opposing numbers wero too great and the fighting bulldog was heaved trom tho gymnasium, unwept, unhonored and unsung. His only satisfaction must have been that it took ten husky athletes to van-quisli him. Ho was overpowered but not defeated. CURLING > ; > ? ? id made a witty and entortaln-ing.speocli, paying tribute the while to the various organizations of the church, tho pastor, the session, board of managers, and to the Ladles' Aid ospeclally, which liad done such good work. He said ho had just been given a receipt in full for tho payments on the organ, and this was the result ot tho work of the Ladles' Aid. He paid a tribute to the work ot the choir under the leadership of Mr. Layton which had provided faithfulLv such good music from week to week. The Boys on Service 11 was vory fitting that Sheriff Young should be tho ono to vr'opose tho toast to tho boys on service. Sheriff Young knows what active service is. Ho served In the Northwest HebolUon. He told the boys In training present that the ono lesson a soldier would have to learn was that of discipline. Tho Canadians at St. Jiillon had learned the full meaning of that word, otherwise they would not have faced tho gas and the firo as they did, and placed Canada's name on the undying pages of a glorious history. The Sheriff also made a special plea for tobacco for the boys. One of the most feeling speeches of the evening was delivered by Rev. .Mr. Uonoon in response to this toast. Ho referred to the boys who wero already on the firing line, to those who wore preparing to go, and to those who wore serving their country in other rapacities hero at home. He spoke feelingly of tlie way the boys would he missed. There wero 110 sacrifices like the sacrifices tho women wero ninking. who were saying farewell to their men who wer6 going abroad to fight. People had learned to pray since this war had opened. He would not give much for the mother or father who. with a boy at the front, did not rvery night ask God tor protection for their boy. He spoke of the hoys who had gone from Knox church, and of how they were missed, and of tho one who had made the Ki'c.'it saorlllcc and was now on higher service. "Nothing But Leaves" Not Tea Leaves intermixed with Dust, Dirt and Stems but all Vir^n Leaves. II has the reputation of being the cleanest, &nd most perfect tea sold. buj BLACK, GREEN OR MIXED. SEALED PACKETS ONLY, V Boys Go Right After Upper frail Tho rehearsal of the boys' play "the L'piicr Trail" at tho "V" last night was carried through In some stylo. I'lie first act waw roheiirsod throe liniOH and each llmo showed considcrahlc liiiprovoment. Gnorge Mc-KlU.ip, a^^ .hii.k Gorman, the gang IcTli.T, ivho 'vci)iuiilly -finds" himself. utiHcked his part with great vim and onihusiasm. . Till' turn-out of tlrt- oast was good and the zeal displayed indicates that tho play will soon be ready for production. The principals will meet tonight ill the residence of the secretary. Ufi't Itli Ave. H., and will bo (�ouciicd by Mr. F. Wadrtlngton, A full rehi^orsal will bn hold on Thursday nighl at r.;iO lu the "Y" Auditorium. The Highlanders The toast to the Lethbrldgo Highlanders was proposed by A. fl..Mc. Keown In his dulct. dignified manner, in which he told of the splendid typo i of men which was to be found to the i ninks of tho Kilties, and said that! this was distinctly a Ivcthbridge unit. He called for those present to give the hoys a cheer, and said ho was certain they would give a good account of themselves. Tlio cheer was given with a will. Major Howland, in tho absence ot Col. Pryce-Jones, responded, and heartily e.Npressed the thanks of the olllcers and men for the kind treatment accorded them. He said be hoped the men would realize that joining the King's army did not mean that they Jiad deserted the army of the church. The men who felt that they were right with God had more courage to face the enemy. That was tho spirit which helped men to win battici. He said it was a pity the regiment had not been allowed u chaplain until it was up to full strength, as a spiritual leader was ot great assistance in influencing and controlling tho various elements that were to bo found in the heterogeneous class of hien that went to make up an overseas battalion. He was proud of the KUtles, and was certain that they would bear with them the honor of Lethbrldge. and would bring back with thoni that honor unbesmlrched. Tho toast to the ladles was proposed by J. U. Oliver and responded to by .\. J. Irving, both of whom made gallant speeches In laudation ot the ladies. Tho musical part of the program included two Rijlendid selections by tho J choir under leadership of Mr. Layton, i a piano duet by Misses O'Hagan and ! Murray, patriotic songs by Geo. Fleming, who knows how to sing a patrl--. otic song; a violin solo by Mrl Lay-! ton, whose gift in this way is well; known, and a solo by Mrs. Layton, : whose beautiful voice is always heard i with enthusiasm. ! Change Iim Schedule COMMISSIONER FREEMAN " Finds tliiil Uh- iii;\v Sli-eel Car Sclicdtile is iiol working oiil .s.'itisfiictoiily. While Ilic fcctupts Troni the Red Line liave iiicTLttseil, dw lo cbtlnge of conditions, the Blue Line receipts have f'lilieii off in grealei- prbpColds. stores. Free sample sent if you write the National Drug & Chemical Co. of Canada, Uinited, Toronto. You' feel I'ino m iv > few uiomeuts. Your cold in head or catarrh will be goiio. Your clogged nostrils will open. The air paseagua of your head will olottv and you can breathe freely. No more duUnosB, headache, no hawking, simtfllnK, mucous discharges or dryness; uo .struggling tor breath at nlaht. Tell your druggist you want a small bottle ot lOly'B Cream Halm. Apply a little of this fragrant, antiseptic orettm In your nostrils, lot It pone-tratu through every aJr paasHge of the head; soothe and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous membrane, ant^ relief comes Instiiiitly. It is Just what-every cold anil oat-arrli sufl'eror needs. Don't stay stuff-nd-up and mlMemble, J, D. Hlgln-bothftiii & (J(>, Mmltod, Driigglsta,- V Advortl�wnei(t. ; i_ _ _ 5� ., -J