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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ) fHE t-ETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE NINE FAREWELLTOeOYS Great Patriotic Rnlly in Their Honor-To Form Hoapital Unit (From Our awn Corr��py 9.-Lest eventnc tbe large Midltorium at U>o Bohool house was well filled with aoMlerg mai a�ll- aw Trial FROrr-A.TIVES", MI8B ANNIE WARD 113 HaMn St., St. John, K.B. "It la with pleasure that I write to tell you of the peat benefit I raoeired from tb� uae of your mediciuo, 'Frttit't'livu'. I waa a great lufferer for imaay yean from Nervous Head, aches mni Constipation. I triad eTerythlntt eonaulted dooton; but notbinf aeemed to help ma untO I tried 'Ffnlt-a-tiTea'. After Ihad'taken several bozea, I waa ovmpletaly reUeyed of these trotablaa aad bara beea unnsoally wall. Avar aiaee." ' MiM AKNIE WAHD. 'Fratt-a-tlTaa' U freab fruit juicae, coneantrated and increased in strenfth, combined with finest tonics, and ia a poaitiTe and reliable remedy fo^ Headaches and Constipation. SOo. a box, G for $2.60, trial sizo 25o. Atall doalersorFruit-a-tivea Limited, Otuwa^ ofs, their parauts, aweathearts, wives, ralatWes and tHanda, Tbe occasion waa a faniwall autartalamont, pro-�ramma and tenca given In honor of tha departing eoya for oVersona aar vice, most ot Whom left this morniBg en route to the training campa. -si Preceding tka danoo was a splondid programme, arranged by the town council, mdgr the direct charge ot MariV W. B. Pitoher. Ten minute speeches were given by prominent citliens, Interapersad with patflotio music. "Our Oountry's Needs" was spoken to by Martin Woolf, M. P. P. The speaker stated that ten minutes could be prolonged Into ten'hours to dilate on such an Immonte subject. He was sure that our country's needs In so far as tumlahing brave and vlgoi^a young men was oonoerned, would bo completely and otflclontly mado by the young manhood of the west, and pnrtloularly thoae in this immediate district, moBt>'of whom were on the stand. i "O Canada," was aung by the pupils o( the Cardst�Mi publlo echool under the dlreotlqn] of Mlssi Sykes. The little voices ainglog of our fair country will long.be remembered by tlie congregation and the soldlorH present, and especially will the latter remember the oooaaiott when they are "somewhere in France." E. N. Barker. Mr. B. N. Barker, tha local sacietary of tho Red Oroaa society, gave au ablo talk. He very paronthetjcally registered vlgoroUs protest against the apparent lethargy of some of the people, who seemingly did not understand tho urgent needs ot this great organitation in connection with the winning of tlw war. The man who threw a $10 bill down to the Red Cross, and thought that he had done his full duty, came in for his share, ae a slacker in giving. The work readied right up into the front line_ trenches, and the efficient aid that' the Red Gross has given on tho batUefieldB, and to the wounded and dying, if paid for by the govomniont, would cost many millions of dollars. Messrs. Frank Layne, W. T. Men-dew, A. B. Cure and tJeo. Hobins ren derod the quartette entitled "The Boys are Coming." Our Boya. Mayor Pitcher was the next speaker, on- the toast, "Our Boys." He said, "We are proud of our boya, those who are already "over there' and those who are right here, and those who will soon go 'over there'." He was sure that mothers and fathers wore proud of the fact that they had raised sons who oould answer their oountry's call In an hour of need, and he waa satisfied that these mon -would acquit tliemsalvea in honor, In ad vanoe of the ideal behind the donfiict and he wished them God Speed, and a safe return, and assured them that each would be remembered day by day as long as they were away. Mr. J. Y, Card referred to the two sons of iWiniam Laurie, who practiced aa aa attorney In Oardstou for a number of years. He read the four verses written by W. M, Horachell entitled "The Kid Has Gone to the Colors." , , ^ra. James T,eadbetter then sang a 4 BIG ar. CAR STREET Rochoiter, N. Y., May 11.- AU motormen and conductors employed by ilio New York State RallwayH, Uochester llno-quit work at four o'clock this morning. Not a car wheel turned and thousanda oC people war* foroad to walk to work. "So- very appropriate solo entitled Long, Mother." The Army. Rev. Kellook then toasted "Tha Army." Hn waa sum Ihnt the hoys wore going forward with determination to win, and that the army with their help and tho help of others or their kind, and with the right m\ their side, would be invincible to any foe. Ho wiahod them "Goodbye," which means "God be with you," and this he repeated. LUtle Miaa ZeUla Phipps, accompanied by hor sister, .Mra. Lillian Smith, sang very Bwoolly the American song, "Over There." Although a difficult piece for u little lot, tho aolo was ran-dernd without hesitatiou or (ear, and went right to the heart of lier heareis. Woman ^psaka. 0 One of the most pleasing features of the evening was a patriotic speech by Mrs. Dr. V. V. Ohrlslle. She aald, quoting from one of the authors, that it waa the men ot vision who backed up their ideas by their fnlth and determination, unswerved by the paaa-Ing of a lew short years, who see'the fruition of their labors and visions, and wore not afraid to wait for the accomplishment ot their ideals. This was the case today. A pretty and pathetic little story was told of the ADD CAttDSTO.V SAYS Belgian and French mothers, who, turned out of the town which had been ruthlessly sacked by the Huna, were forced to march 20 miles back into Oermany, ,ind the little tots one by one, dropped out t\'tth their tiny tired feet by the road-side, where they were later buried by tho tender-hearted British. This struck so deeply Into the hearts ot her hearers that there wore few, If any, who did not resolve then and there to do not only "their bit" and their share, but all � they could. In the arniy or out, for tha suffering of the Anglo-Saxon race. Eloquent Speech. Mr. A. B. Cure then sang a patriotic solo, which was foUo-.ved by an eloquent speech by Rev. Isaac on "The Navy," referring modestly to the torpedoing of the vessel which carried him from tlie Old Country to Canada in 1915, when he very norrowiy escaped being drowned. He said "right ly did the Kaiser make mention of the British army aa contemptible, ao far as numbers were concerned at tho beginning of the war, but at no time has the Kalaer or anyone else ever been able to aay that the navy of Great Britain, which is three times as strong aa any other in the world, is contemptible." It was the navy that had kept open the seas. It was the navy that had kept the army at the front, and although twice dally reports are watted back from the Poisoning of the Blood Stream C of Most Suffering To-day Function of Kidneys Recognized by v Specialists as All Important When Kidneys Fail, Baclcache, Rheumatlsin, Lumbaffo, Sciatica Follow-Gin PiUa. the Old TioM Kidney Remedy, hag Outlived Noitrumg by Going Staraicht IB Source of Trouble Ratltb �nd Tigour dapgnd upon ih� blood. That ii a widely known fuel, but ttw ua-d>rit�*d It. Il caoti well, In thtto dt]ri whtn ptoplo tr* Mknl to-uko a thsumnd � of lift ind beolth � i. . - - - . urpi rint, It �rrit1>a la i work ot tha watia nattar Iha^url^irx lyMam. ______ 'rum tha blood dnajra, which ^dlapoaa B collactad,. t)lrovi�h -.1 \i tad'day out, guaamar and .Wln|ar, tkroaaksul yaur.wkala lllallka, tha kldnara |>arlarai tkair uneaaalng dutiea. Thay va tha laallBtla ot haallh, caaalantly on gua(d. Oat , hour'a Incaoacity fran whaloTar aama-a auddea cblll ar told, a alight U-aaaaallan-apella dangar to the wkole tri-laa, fha oaiaant tha kldiayt fall ts aet, tb* bltoa baglna to cl(i( with polaaatui 'at, whlah art lata carried aroaB( laad'atraaai to all Organi anl tiamaa a -batlth ' it mcnictd. tfca nitia of Biadleal __________ ________\ which art raadlly aTtllib)* to aay wha caht to itady |ht laat Ola MBB, i. PIOKRIILL. \ Oaltt.often the antterer knowg be noeA) * tctrtal his KWneya lii order.lo gat rlllaf , fr�B tkt backache, .aad- IrliiB treatment afltr treatment on "reniedloa tliut wore illl* �r as good." To quote auotbar latter: , (lalette, Ont. "My huBlinnil ntcd OTN PIIjLS for lackacbo anil Kldnny DUeaiia which fprniorlv tronhleil lilm a �ri'�l dent, J, The pulii In hla buck wiia drcaJtul nnJ the hidaaya failed to do their wark properly, at he hecaue worae, wa laand It naceaaary to begin treatment and unfortunataly waited time and money on leaedlaa tkat were little or no good. After taklat one data at OIN PI1�t4 iVaa far lha lait two yeire yjj ?L'i' "wnlfr toma time ?Kn;f-'l J*!?' "v"* 'tiallvaa and - '"^ir can Uny OIN PILL8 aad ndt out where OTor there, were neade� loiWe'relief.' Will yoi te' ?''.�>'>"J'/'"''j''�h" wat ranch pleastd wllh tbeiB. If I con bt Kidney Trouble In anreadlng thia won- l'l'-im""*r~*'J'* r"^I^S-^I only loo wtlllag is olfer my aerrleea," A BIMP80N. Perhapa tbe mo.il preTalcnt minor aliment headache. When the headucho ia only occaaional it caa be trnced, aa a rule, to local oondltlon, Mcb aa an orer-heavy meal, UQuBual excitement or exertion, too much ann, or loaa 0/ alocp. In which caiea .normal haallh will rcaaaert itaell 4nd, the headkcha ranlah. But quite a general complaint for man a woman ia conatant biintltne headachea that rcfuae la yield (0 local'treatment ar lHBJ�fCeaMM HMaa'tMlaMw^ AnSVta fmm* tad lafMa laMi) laiff vm ��aU� k>�My Cw Er.'Ss.,t uaSi'jfeAn.. �aJw cSldi** *' thi moat careful attention lo^ llrlng ceadi-tiona. Such headachea conatllute a aerioua warning. Painful iia they are' In than-aiWea tkey demand treataunt at tha aaat of the trouble, In all nrokablllty, the kid-aeya. It worae compllcallona are to ba avoided. One auch Inltance la told la tka fallewlOf letter: Wllllamadale, Eait, May 8tb. "I cannot refrain from writing yoB ef the bene6ta I haTii receired from Gin Pllla.- Before taking Gin Pllla I auRernd dreadfully with my back had auftered for 20 bad _________________ sDd headachea and ____________ _ yearu. I have tried aimoai ererytbiak but got no relief until I lot Oin Pl||a. I hare Itkon 0 boxes and now I bare act a aign of a pain or uii ache, l-afk n�w 48 and feel aa well aa ever I did la my life," .lUBB. MILLANOR P. BIPLET. Gin Pi^la hare been ueed wllh great nia> casa for many yeara In casta of Rbeumallaa, cauaed by the failure of the Kiilneya la retnore the uric acid palaona from the blood. At the firat indlcntlona of Rheumatlam re-conrao thould be. bad lo Oln Pllla, aa tka complaint cnn be quickly Teliered by thla tine-toated remedy. Tile wonderful reanlta glren by Oin Pllla have kept It In tho forefront of the atandard remedies ftnil in. urging aulTerera to tr/ Iht preparation, the proprlelora ataume all iht riak InTolred. That It to aay, oreiy box la aoid and haa been aold tor yeart pati on the atriet gaarantee of aaiiafactloa Or ronr money back witlioat nutiitlon. If your back achea wllh a dull, core pain -or tf aharp ehooting pains "almost donblt you up"-or If you hare ' to stop work sometimes and lie down lo ease your back -then your Kidneys certainly aro alfected and you need Oiii Pillis. If you are crippled wUb Rheumatism- your' ankles, le-lsta or kniickloa are awollaa and painful-you know that your kidnaya are not purifying the blood as'they aor-mally should-yen need Oln Pllla, tho tried and taaled remedy,  If you art restless nt iiltbl--liave eun-slant headaches, urinary troubles, nouralgla, constlpaliun', loss of appetite-look lo tha kidneys first. Put them in order wllh a course ot Oln Pills. The remedy la alapla and you oanaot fall to benofll. rRBB 8AUPLB (Ha Pills art eold at Kna. a boa sr n bMu' for �a,5U. Free Bampla It you writo to The Nalbnal Drug and Chemical Company of Canada. Umited, Toronto. OnUrio V'"V*!'^'*rlat, aw �ataSlrart.BiJ�at.N.Y. IM HOW TO BUY SHOES and how to take care of them afterwards 'y^OST people could add ten per cent to the life of their shoes by buying the proper shape and the right size and then giving the shoes more care afterwards. That really means a saving of ten per cent. An ill-fitting shoe, for example, not only soon loses its shape and appearance but it does not wear well. boot made, c,"!pcciallv for rough, hard So, first of all, be sure to get a shoe that is the proper ."^hapc for your foot, take care that it is exactly long enough and wide enough. Take your dealer's advice about this. He sells thousands of pairs of shoes a year, and by experience can tell you the .shape and the size of shoe yof< should have. Each time j'ou buy a pair of shoes, let J'our dealer measure your feet. Sometimes the size you tkink you wear is not the size that will give the correct fit, because si-^ics are not to be relied upon absolutely. There is bound to be some variation in sizes. The workman may stretch the leather occasionally a little tighter over the last when he is making a certain shoe, thus reducing the space inside the shoe slightly below the normal standard. It is also wise when you arc buying a shoe to consider the conditions under which you will wear it. If you will be tramping through the mud and slush, get a heavy shoe that we make for that kind of wear. If you want a stylish walking shoe for ordinary street or ofTice wear, buy a lighter, more shapely A.H.m. model. If you are a farmer or an "outdoor" man, gel a substantial wear. It is true economy to iu-ivc u\o, three or even four pairs of slioci?. It pays lo ii.-i\c shoes for wet and stormy weather-shoes for fine weather-shoes for winter and for summer. Shoes will wear much better and alw,-iys look better if put away for a few days occasionally, preferably on n pnir of shoe trees. It is airo true economy to kcej? your shoes well polished. Frequent poli:,hing iielps to maintain their smart appearance and keeps the leather soft and in good condition, thus prolonging the life of the shoes. If your shoes get wet don't put them in a very hot place to dry, and don't at any time put them up against a hot radiator or stove. Such heat takes the life out of tiic leather. That is what causes shoes to crack and split. Puuwet shoes on a pair of shoe trees, lay them on their sides so that the air can get to the .soles, and let them dry slowly snd natural y. We are telling you these shoe facts because as Shoemakers to the Nation, we want you to get the utmost wearandvalue from every pair of shoes yo'j buv. Ames Holden AJcCready operate three large factories, where boots and shoes for men, women and children are made. We make all kinds of footwear, from the fmesi kind of kid and calf shoes for both men and women, lo special heavy grades for the workman and the farmer. The shoes that bear our trade-mark arc splendid value for the moneyi no matter gvhether you pay $6, i7, $8, $9, or $10. AMES HOLDEN McCREADY 'Shoemakers.to the Nation" st.'ioaN MOmUAL TOKONTO WINNfPEC EDMONTON VA.vcoi;vsR liiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ army, seldom it ever, do -we hear of the feats of the heroes of the waves. 1A.b some of the young luen present may be drafted Into the navy, and some bad already, joined the navy from thlp dlBtrlct, they would return etrong and determined upon fair play In their very nature, which -was a rule 61 the sea. Little Miss Zelda Phipps then sang "Buy a Liberty Baud tor the Baby," and again took the congregation by storm. Preaident Wood. The last speaker of tho meeting was President K. J. Wood, who spoke on "Soldiers Abroad and at Home." Me asked the 29 copscrlpted men and volunteers who were on the stand to rile that they might, be seen by those tircsent. He felt safe In being defended by such able men) and prayed that they would have power to do right under aU circumstances. If they nad to lay down their Uvea on tho fields ot Flanders, or anywhere else, It wae alright, tiiey had done their duty, and If they returned, they would duly honor them. He urged the folks at| home be untiring In their efforts In backing up the soldlerB abroad, and 'closed by calling for three round cheers for our soldiers. This was responded to generously, and was followed by a medley of patriotic airs, given in the form of a piano solo by Miss AVlnnltred Ctold,' and then the congregation arose and sang "Ood Save Our King," and "Our Splendid Men." Dancing followed until one o'clock a.m. aa an exception to the general rule, the mayor arranging to have the' electric lights stay on until two a.m. becsuse of this special occasion. - The committee In charge of the hall and music avbs the Cardston School Board.' The hall was tastefully decorated by Messrs. F. Best and D, D. Spencer, while the refreshments were served by Councilman Phipps and the First and Second Ward RelAef sooletles. As everything was free and a splendid fraternal fueling extended, all had an enjoyable and memorable time. The Boys Who Qo. This morning nearl^ all the boys left, about 35 strong, and your correspondent wns ablef ,to get the following names ot those.who departed, or soon were to leave for their variously assigned training.,camps: Milton Hanson, Marion Hansen, Jerry Leavitt Jr., George Burgess, Samuel Law, J. B3. Dowdle, Portineus Qreene,, Orlln May, A. .Tensen, Leonard Jensen, 'claude D, ^Weeka, Leslie Coombs, Frank Aln(iq6Ui||h, Clark Olson, Dan L�avltt, Cecil Wynder,. Herman Ockoy, Alexander Zubach, Think Windsor, Thomas Slmiiioa, Jos. Leavitt, William Payne Jr., William Stoe, Aldio BUsette, (the last two iuentloned having volHutefired) LeonavAliCahoon, W. Cahoon, William A'aro, .E. J, O'-eullivan, Lehi-H. .Marsden. Lao Ketl- Son, Murrell Olson, Schuyler Hinman, Lorenzo Neilson, Charles Plllins, Earl Heslam, Nephi Richards, Arnold Franks, Glen Nelson, D. Secretan, 0)lte Nlelson, Engene M. Williams. At the station three oI\eers were given -by a crowd of about 200 people who were there to see the boys off and bid them Ood Speed. Not since the departure ot the Thirteenth Overseas Canadian Kifles, under command of Major H. B. Brown In the early spring of 1915, haa there been such a crowd at tho station to bid the boys "Goodbye." Quite a number of the latter sciuad-ron have made the supreme sacrifice, while some have returned home wounded or discharged, and a large number aro stilt doing their full duty "Somewhere In France." -Soldiers' Comforts. The Daughters of the Empire through the- Hampshire Chapter here, are sending thoir third shipment for this year of soldiers' comforts at the end of thia month. The articles gaing forward with this consignment are salted peanuts, table figs and socks. A package is being sent to each soldier from thla point, and the society would be pleaded to have every soldier's name re-pdrted so as to coropleto the IJst. Parties desiring tu aid in this good work can leave parcels with any member ot the Comfort committee, Rev. Mrs. Kellock, Miss Hamilton and Miss Thompson, and can rest assured that their little remembrances will be properly looked after by these Good Samaritans.' Any change of addross should be reported by relatives to thli( committee also, or lo tho president, Mrs. Dr. Christie. , A Funeral. At 12:80 on Sunday the funeral services for the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Workman, who died on tho 3rd Inst., were held at the Stoke Tabernacle, The Woolford people were present In large muijibers and Bishop A. W. Pitcher and Bishop Wm. Duce were In charg^e. The youL;; man wns about nineteen years of age and had met with an accidental (all from a plow that la supposed to have caused primarily his demise. However, he continued to work for