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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 4, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta �V",.'f� LETHBRIDGE 0AILY HERALD! SECOi ICIION SATURDAY, MAY 4,1918 PAGIi ELEVEN TAdOByiE CHItDlLFM Tlifl I5jil)y Welfare aessloiiH aro over, I every part, that piny. Is the larsost  �   � � fnctor In tho' (level^mont of the child, aiul that tho^'chlUl Is moat easily inl'Iuoiif 0(1 through tllJs. Slio lolil of the physical and mental benefits derived from play, giving examples of the various kind's ofganms kuc!i as physical, Imllatlve, natural, and In her earnest speecii- soon convinced her hearers] of the' valufc^ to he derived from games. . > Marriage of the Unfit. \ Mr. IJobson took as hla subjoci "The Marriage or the,Unfit," and takhiK np the tlienie where lie left off ut his former address went on to state that the family has been fixed by our Ideals as regard to marriage, and that study oh this point has revealed that some persons are unfitted Cor married lite. liov. Dobsoii went.fl'n to outllue the four classes of popple who should not marry, namely the feeble-minded, the insane tlirougli heredity, those affected with venereal diseases and those in whom tuberculosis Is active. Tlie speaker explained the dislinc-tion between the phyaidally defective and mentally dofectiVD. in the case of the fornier it ciln often be cured, in the case of tho latter It Is a state that cannot bo cured fo/ they lack boniething that treating can never give. What they, need i� not a hospital but education, ssliools where the rest of their facuJcics can be developed so that they can do work which others liave planned for them. In this connection Mr,. Dobson stated that there i.s no stigma to bb attached to but it Is'liopcd that tho campaign just othbridg� a man so woil-voraod in his subject or~wlth a more well-l>nl-ancod viowpoint (ban .Mr. Uobson. Ilia lectures liavo not only been inspiring but have left something behind for citizens to think about. It is a pity If there aVb any motliers in IvOthbrldgo who have not seen his e.\-hlbll or takoii to heart the facts therein contained. Tho baby clinic, the nursery, tho Little .Mothers demonstration class all come in for special mention ,iud the hearty co-operation of everyone that has helped to make tho campaign a success. I At three o'clock yesterday the afternoon' sessions of Haby Welfare were continued in Wesley hall. Kev. Uaker was in' the chatr and opened the session by ii few words, remarking that being a baby is a hazardous business. Dr, Campbell's Licture. nr. Campbell then spoke upon\"The rroveution of Infectious Diseases in Children." stating that the majority ' of babies are born with a perfect body in perfect order. He then wont on to describe the difference between in-foctous or contagious dli;easea. Dr. CJampbell gavi.i three in_ethods of prevention of'disease, by keeping the child healthy if there is no (flaease iii the nolehhoriiobd, by staying away from the homes of tliose infected and avoiding gatherings v,-iion infectious ] diseases are about, and In. the casi^'; otjs"ch mental diaefscs any more than disease keeping awn.v irpm others that are w�ll, that is closely observing the (iimrantine laws. Dr. t;ampbell's forcible remarks were of great value to the mothers present. Miss Gladys Hilling tiien very excellently rendered a piano selection, and was followed by .Miss .lackaon in � hor lecture, "lilducatlon i Through piur." '. Education and Play. ^  ' TJiiS speakers remarks were of great Intorast. She explained that education was the dj.wclopmont of Plf sical council will confess that vice is tolerated. We need to save the l)oys and girls. There is a lack of chapcronagc, and In Canada wo need a little more of tho conventions of nociety to sattguard, direct and develop human life. Mr. .Dobson paid a glowing Irlbnle to the United States in wiiat it lias done in this connection and asks that wo Canadians learn,to act as groups, to have clvic^prldo, a publlc'spirit and a deep patriotism (Unserving and d� voloping the human resources ,Hcv. Baker remarked that tho Mayor and council and �11 tlie men in the city should have'-been there to hear these tacts. Ho said that ho had once made tho statement that vice was tolerated by the city government o� l.etlibrul^o to the extent of legalizalioii and that the Mayor had finally admitted tiial it was. Mr. Baker intimated that the council had been elected more upon their, ability for' good financing than upon' their attention to the ihoral aspects oC)tbe city, ^ Mr, Cragg then remarked (hat he had made certain strong statements about vice in the cityfroni tile pulpit that bad gone unchallenged. "V White Light of Publicity. In response to Dr. liivors' nuf.stion, i'egarding Mr. Dobson's remark concerning t\ie publicity of siitli matters,, the spealtor of the afterno6�'ro-plieii that publicity meant the knowledge ot. the nature of such, diseases, getting tho actual facts and letting tho i)onpl('. know and letting tlie white light of truth come out\on Hio,facts of our city. One lady afterwards complimented .Mr. Dobson upon beins t brave man. i Evening Session! The evening session opened with Father McCaffrey presiding and the assemliled audience sang "Oh Canada." In his opening address Father .Mc-(;affj'�y made a few remarks regarding tho fiindamontal ideas regarding cific i^otijons, family diseases, skin diseases, Irhoufnatism, etc, lie also wapiod tho public against iiiKijithcn-tlcatejd statements rcgnrdlng certain disca.ses aponklng in dc^ronac or the morality of Uie young inen of Canada. Tlrla was followed liy a very well executed solo by Mrs, II. \V. Crawford and afterwards by iRev Oobson on "Socliif Ueconstructiona'Aftcr iIh! War." A(r. Dobson complinicniiMl tlu; city uppu Its park iu.the'c inre as indicative of tho public?;spirit ot tlie (iti-zons,' whoso Ideal-; should be a city of no slums and witit ilo must be con- served, then developed, thus wo shall make our nation strong. Every, CItlien, Child Welfare asks that every loyal cltir.cn concern himself with the saving ot the children, forgetting the material things In thl.^ essential need, and desires to provide lor every child and adult the opportunity for development to his utmost capacity. Dept. of Govt. In order to do this .Mr. Dobson tliiiiks' that a department In the gov-ernmnnt should be establislied for social reconstruction presided over by a minister of tho cabinet and to have four bureons: (a) A Dominion Roard ot ilcaltli to_ struggle against social discasHs, for'UiIh is fundamentally a civil problem; and it should bo tho duly ot public officials to make a pure clean life wllhin reach of all. as It Is in the spread of disease the danger lies, (bl A bureau of child welfare to save the children, (c) An aggressive health department and department ot liygiime, tlie latter,being at present unde/ consideration. Ju this connection the speaker "linco again oniphaflized the necessity for jiroper'registration and caUod the attention of, the audience to the fact that every cIMzen should be informed in the .care, nutrition, guidance and devoloument of tHp child, (d) A Dominion liuieau of education to promote IndnstriaJ vocations, supervl.ilon of play; ami greater developinenl, of the child. Mr. Dobson closed by making a GEUSISTM OlSCUSSl tORM TOPICS A well filled houKc gave dose at-toiitioii to the mossago of Evangelist Fa!;an at the Christian Church lasi night. tTiidoiibtodly this was the .strongest meHsagc tho r>vangeliKt ban delivered. His subject was "The Sin and Cure of Deiiomlnationallani." At (he request of a large number of those present, the sermon will apjjcar In the columns of tliis paper next week. Mrs. most touching' appeal tor conservation of food. We ijluHiId not need to be told to .save llic man who is saving US', Vote of Thanks, At tiio conclusion Rev. Cragg moved a hearty vdte of thanks on behalf of the Local Coiin(;il of Women to Mr...,. Dobson not only for his stirring ad-j dresses but for his woiiderfui exhibit, and also a vole; of thanks to the local doctors who gave their assistance in lecturing and at tlio b�l)y clinic. It is a iiotlceabie fact that there were several men present in tlie audience. / Fagan Is continuing to please hor audiences each night with her touching gospel solos. Tomorrow the evangelist will speak at 11,30 a.m. and again at ".:'.() p.m. The morning subject will be ".\re We Christiana or Only Churcli Mmiiliers?' The Hvenlng messago is "'i'hrv Call of fjonscience." This is said to be one, of Mr. Pagan's strongest sermons, ^h�,^. Pagan will sing both morning and p#nidiciti8 Indlge^tlbu, ^tomach Disorders,' ^:Appendlc>ti8ancl Kidttey Stones are often caused byGalf Stones, audiuisleod^ople until those tiadattaokspf Gall Stone Colic appear. Not one In \ten Gall Ston� Sufferers knows >vbat is the trouble.' Blarlatt's Specie will cure without pain or operation. Buy from JACKSON^&CO. '.prugalstt, UethbrldBe, Alta.' J.W:KtARLATT&.,ot hiding behind secri)cy, ^j;' faJliire to deal witli Vlca-iwo do thj"*same its tho en-ojby, destroying attU'uiWnlii'g human iito, . ��� ,,. Mr. Dobson ataiod that Ui6rB'Isn't a city In tho Domripqniwliei'iJ Its city should be chums ot the parents. A solo was then beautltully rehdered by Miss Bessie Hazel .after wbleU Dr. Latterly spoke on 'yThe Child's Inlier--itance," viewing it from a purely medical standpoint. He stated that many forms of dIseas.D may bo transmitted and the child can inherit cert'ain spe- arhas e National Buy-Word Povacr of a DoUer "^0-I>AYeach'one musfdecidefbr himself what*^economy means. It doesn't mean to stop buying the things you need. It means get-ting^fuU value for each expenditure so that your money will go as far as possible. It means saving that margin we used to spend thoughtlessly for the .'*highest-priced" things-imagining that they were necessarily the best.' In fact, the Economy of to-day really means .Thrift/ Succeeded Wh^re Operation Failed I " joliettb, i s ..oliettb, Que. 3 " During August 1nst/I went to Mont-  S S r�nl to consult n spccintist (is 1 had been ,S 5 .tulTcriug terribly with Stoue in 3t., Buffalo, N.y!^ 114 ^1 , Take-the matter of shoes," The money you spend on shoes isa,ver>' itnportaht item. You may be pay-' ing too much for your shoes. You know, of course, that shoes, like everything else, have gone up in price. ^'But there is a limit to the price which it it necessary to pay for good shoes: Forexample: If you are paying a certain price To;' shoes and can get the same wear and appearance in a bIioc for a dollar or two less, you'want to know it. It is not easyi even for a man in the shoe business, to judge the exact value of a shoe from its appearance. You may think, therefore, that it is necessary to pay the higlicst price always in order to get good shoes. That is not'so: For instance: Ames Holden MijGready Men's fine Shoes arc being made today to retail from J56 to $10. .There are mpre expensive shoes on tlie market, but it is not necessary to pay_over $10 for gbod shoes, and ^6 will buy shoes that will give good service for the price. There is quite a dilTerencc between $6 and ^10, but shoes at both these prices are very similar in r.ppcarancer The difference is due to the grade of ir.racrial used and to.a-ccrtain cxlcntptra irinimings and workmanship, which increases co?t but adds veiy little to the wear or appearance. For example: our men's shoes retailing at }58, So, or $10 are made of genuinc>alf skin and first-class materials throughout, but you can buy shoes for i56 or $7 that arc made oPtHe skiri of a large calf qra cow. This leather does not command such high prices be-causeit is heavier'm weight and not quite so fine in' texture, but it v/ill wear .is well and only experienced shoe and leather men can appreciate any dilTcreoce in, its appearance. - \ Differences in price you,will sec do not necessarily affect the actual wear or stylish appearance of the shoe, but arc mostly due to certain little luxuries and extravagancies which may be desirable in normal times but not justifiable now. , Therefore, if you want to economize in footwear, ask your dealer to show you Ames Holden McC\ready ^ shoes that retail at the price you can afTord to pay.' Ames Holden. McCready make all kinds of foot*, wear for men, women and children. ' The i\ext time you purchase shoes, look for ihe A. H. M, tndf-mark. Il) is a guidb to good values, because it is found only on shoes 6f good appearance which give excellent wear and �satisfaction for-the price. When you buy A. H. ^fi. shoes yo'tt can alwa^.a be sura that you have got fall value. That's genuine economy,' AMES HOLDEN McCREADY 'SfToemakera, to the Natio.n" St. JOHN MONTREAt TORONTO \ WINNIPEG EDMONTON VANCOinrER iiiilllittllllillilliyiilllllllHIISlllHillllllllllllilliilH^ 64?3 467??041205?01360475607500763775?378533 324?372615489?9443297337827?436073732764?4718?7530???1839637481996?7947?67???73701671503738223?71603 534848534853534853532353235301535348534823484823232323535323534848235323235323534853480048530053234823480253000200000102022302020200532301000201 ;