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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 22, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta / f AGE EIGHT THE LEJIIBRIUUE UAll/X HKHALU WEDNKSDAY, MAY 22, I? i: "By tbcir siRns yo ;%iu>w thorn." Tliat is not. Ihf nuilio nf tlie Lclhbrlile Auto Club, but it iiiislit bo ! for tlie clsib hns (U'ii rmim-it \o piisl the .south coimtry witliM';,'iis ^ililo to U'so one's way. Ai a iiicpiini; o!i .Alotuh'.y �cvonitiK tht> Auto Cliih rxecutivo | mapped out a iirocr.ini I'.n- po^tin;; lli'-[ roads, Knu five ib:iirino!i of oonmiii-j tees were uanipii to src that Uioi work was done. Peter T.uiul will hnvo | cltargc of postlnK ilio road to Tabor; i A. It. Met'.uiro to .Noblpl'ord: K. I".,' Spooner to Maclc^d; .1. W. Bawdcn to Stirling and i!;- will endeavor to have the Gov-ernnient Iload l">npartment put thr po?tp,l area roads in good I'ondilion. .\rrangeuient.s are being n\ade with; jjiy ;,"|'i,Viy Iter. Ho sntiondcred her hard earned .non�>y on tobacco and drink, but In spite of all* this never ending drudging nnd lack of comforts aho., never complalnoil. She was always cheerful and encouraging. calHi nnd patient, Koing tlirough Ufa with a snillo, Slic saw her beauty fade, lines of care lake ils place. There was no .sign of relief from care, nothing but increased poverty prospective homeless-iiess. Siie gave up Iter life for her family until she was a movo. shell of her former noble self. Her reward in the fact that she had neighboring clubs to luis; the reil | ,,,,,i, ,vav easier for the mem-route from the. t rows .Vest to tlie | ,,p,.^ .,� ,,.,. {;,,iiy. Wlien wo see such Sa.;katehewan boundary. The cliihs J , sncrifiie on aiivone'.s part we have north and south will also be asked to i tin. woids of .Tesus impressed upon post [|.e roads from t'aigary to the ! ^ur minds. "If anvone dosiro to lie inttrualional bonudary. The officials j first, (he same shall bo last and the of tlie (ilncier National I'ark will al- servant of all." Sacrifice is the ke*--so be asked to join up with the work ; ,i,,te j,, uves of a groat many (of of the I.way frofn lioine her tiunlllles stand out preeminently. Wlio Is tlio. best cortvspondent, who sends the surprises, wlio noflcos everything we luive ovcrloolcod? When wo are at home who picks up nil tlio nrtlclos which careless hnnils straw around, who knows where all the losf'nrtlde.s are to be found? One word is answer to it nil, tho Bwe(!test word of all, mother. Her qnaUt os are many, her pat-ienco great; and her love infinite, she has nnd Is giving her very life blood for us. Are wf appreciating It as wo should? Do wo think of lier comforts, the human side of mother? She likes earthly pleasure as well n.t we do, she can enjoy n good timo nnd if anyone does, slie deserves It. l^cl us all try throughout the future to remember this and In such a way that when thn years have rolled by we 'can say from tlie depths of our hearts: "I have jipprecialed and have done something to show that appreciation of my niollier. " PAYOFTHECIV SERVANTS AI lH Ottawa, May 22.~Al the moriTing sitting ot tho llousR of i^ommons, Hon, N. W,-Howell read an^ order In coun^l passed liy the , (iovernmeut yestimlay embodying Us (Ler-islon with regard to the pay ot -civil servants now onllstod In the ovorseas forces of Oanada. Tho prewidoiit of tho privy (ouucll staled that those servants who enlisted early In tho war were granted both civil and military pay. l.atbv an order in council had been passed \)roviding tliat civil servants onlisling thereafter aho'uhl re-cclv� which ever was tho larger of the t>vo. Tho not result of the new order in council is that civil t^orvants doing bona fido fighting at llie front, or who havu I'oiigifl, been wounded and are undergoing treatment in Great Britain, or who hnvo fought for at least a yean and nrn now roiiulred tor military dul�S' In linglaiid will continue to receive tho pay which. tb6y linvo hitherto recolv�i|. _ CANADIAN TRAVEL RESTRICTIONS Oh May Sth, Sir Alliort Stanley, proKldent ot the 'Hoiinl ot Trade, un-notinced In tho Uritlsh House of lloinmo'm tlio declBtoii of Uw. (lovern-niont tu plnco great rostriVtlons on travel in London, England and vicinity, which later will bo extended throughout llin . country. Vasseiiger train service, ho said, would bo reduced by forly iier cent., and it will be j-fff-eessary for everyone to s'.iow that his proposed Irlj) has an adequate reason. 'I'ho is.=iue >>f season tlekots .will be greatly reslrieted. This will nftoet a largo number ot aliens, whi( have moved to p\iu'0s outside of l,ondon, owing to tile air raids, and travel back ami forth each i ay. In Canada Ihu C. P. U. with a view to eeunomizing train sert-ico nnd thereby assisting In the most vigorous war offoot, has boon obliged to considerably rednco tho 'number ot passenger trains. NOTED SPEAKEi, KNOX, THORSDA^ Capt. the R^v. Principal CIarencv know her as compared to those j w::o know the son or daughter. Uut [ liow proud she is in her own way of I the siiciess oS iier hoy or girl, as the i c;ise may be. for to her they never can be otiierwise. Mother Is Loving, :Motlier is loving. Ir any qiialilv is j devtl-oped in any meiiilier of the family, it is love in moliier. Au unloving , n:othe" is the most impossible thing ; ever conceived. -Mi her actions are ' prompted by that love, a love so boundless that no sacrifice, li^r very � life if need be :3 too great for those �near and dear to lier. Her hive, con- � atant and unfailing, foi.'rws us to : (lie end of the world. \Ve may jiot I show any love in return, but tliat does no; change liers in the least. It flows \ like a mountain .S'pring. freely at all i times. We may sin times without number, disgrace our name and hers, be spurned by all others, yt t through i ii all her love remains the same, no ' matter iiov.- low we sink. This ' mother's love has been the turning ' point in many a iife :.nd by Iter help the person has started life anew be-' cause there was a someone who still ; had faith lu thom. The Burden Bearer, iThe family burden bearer and \ sharer is mother. It is to her we all j go witii o\ir troubles and through her I vast Store of experience she is ablo j !o advi.'ie and counsel so that our troubles seem a great deal smaller � than we first thought them. Her own, and she has lots-of them, she bears iieriieif-and tries to make light of i them. If mother were not so kind and i considerate and so affectionate and sacrificing, if she were more assertive her lot vvould he niucii (�.isier. 'How often motlier works lier life iaway without the real ueces.-ities ot ; life ir^ order to educate the family, and what ft reward it inus: tie in her closing years to be neglected,^ treated indifferently i�pd pass away unappre-' elated. She gave lier all for those she j loved and instead of the bread of thankfuine.s.s and tlie aims of love. [ '.-he gets the icy stone of ingratitude and in her declining years to he re-' garded as a burden, however, we i trust this Is the e.xceptiou, not the i rule. ;Mothpr /is heroic. In fact nowliere I do we see greater heroism. We laud �and praise for deeds which are great I aiMl glorious, but how often do we do \ the .same for motiier. Her position : may not seem heroic, but v.e see tliat \ it Is v.-heu wo stop and think that she I is .sacrificing linr life, not ail at one ! time, in a few days or hours, but dur-i ing a� entire life time. Hers is often � a living death, unappreciated, un-i thanked, all taken as a matter ot course, and yet though she may he treated shamefully, she doss not ask for or oxpett compensation. How often the mother Is neglected and taken advantage of. .She must stay home and work, her. work never \% fini-shed, while I lie others are out for a good time. She Is responsible f6r the housework, the meals', the child-ron's clothing, in fact her duties are infinite and she is often at work long after the others aro asleep. Mother Is often called upon to surmount difficulties that any one else would fail to overcome. An example serves to llhi.slrate the point nnd though it is a dark picture, many liku it have occurred. / An Exanipte, In a cortaln town in the middle \Vest this family resided. Tho iius-baiid and father was a worth'.ess, hii-.y man, devoid of ambition, selfish in the,extreme, lie Insisttd on a life of case tor liiiiiselC and demanded that he be waited upon, also that everything be ready on lime. In siiort, he was about as disagreeable as it Is posfiiblB to imagine, t'nd his wife had to constitute her;-;elf a slave to keep him and the family, lieing forced io do the most menial work lu order to accomplish this. If iho oluldren wore sick, no matter how weary she were, all tho work of nursing and looking aftor them foU on her. .She never had a change, vacation � or rest, such things to her husband never occurred. Ho novnr bought her anything. Her clpthos were always worn thread bare, while he was- \lrossed in lino clothes, x^rovldod and kept aivt bv sa The Maying of a P9 A man who looms large in Canadian Political Life strolled over to the cigar stand in the Chateau Laurier, and asked for Noblemen Cigars. He got them. A western rancher pulled up his horse in front of the Royal Cafe in Yellow Grass, and asked for Noblemen Cigars, He got them. ' A "Commercial" staying overnight at the Royal George Hotel, in Amherst, asked for Noblemen Cigars. He got them. A lacrosse "fan" entering ;the grand stand asked for Noblemen Cigars. He got them. , And every man got the same blend of cigar. Whether you buy it in the East or West-from an environment of mahogany fittings or of general groceries, a Noblemen, mellowed with age, is satisfyingly rich and friendly to the nerves. I a rule, a cigar is its own recommendation. You like if, or you don't like it; but Davis.Cigars differ from all others, jfind the Davis blend tliat suits you and you can always duplicate the quality. There is no varia* tion. One Noblemert cigar ' is like every other Noblemen. There is no choice between two unopened boxes of Promoter Cigars. You KNOW what you v/ill get on a repeat order. The secret of this uniformity is in the Davis factory and in the exact majhods that are maintajned on its many acres of floor space. Let us take a mental tour of the Davis factory. ERE, then, at the foot of Mount Royal, Hanis the spotless, sun-lighted, wide-windowed home of Davis Cigars. The pure, fresh air blows straight across the fields, but to make assurance doubly sure, it is forced through pure water and washed before it enters the factory. : ID you ever stop to think that the cleanliness of the fadlory, the-cheerful, conscientious, skilled workmam* ship of contented employees and the almost unending supervision and inspection of leaf and finished cigar, enter vitally into your enjoyment of the Havana weed ? On this vaSt floor, bales upon bales of selected le^ are arriving from Cuba, Sumatra and other proven cigar soils. The tobacco, moistened so that'it can be handled without breaking, is freed of ^ery particle of the bitter centre^tsm. The leaves are sorted and graded so conscientiously tliat the top leaf in a bundle is an exact index of the whole bundle. OW, then, for the curing-a slow, leisurely process in ^he Davis factory. Six months, nine months, a year-the rule here is to take all the time required. Thorough curing means "body" brought out in" a mild cigar, a satisfying smoke. You can readily see what this long process entails, when it is stated that the Davis investment in leaf being cured is never less than $600,000.00. Noblemen-^ Promoter and J^erfection- Grand Matter La Plaza- Davis Panateht 15 cents. n '409W Every Davis Cigar is hand-made, made by skilled hands. Twenty foremen and inspectors check up cverv detail and every process before Davis Cigars are finally packed and sent to the Humidor f^r the final seasoning in the wood, before the boxes are sealed in wax paper, the last protection that ensures Davis Cigars reaching the tobacconist or the country store in' prime condition." faifinite care is the price of perfection. It is this infinite care that glve^ force and substance to the most sterling recommendation known to the Canadian cigar trade and the public-"It's a DAVIS CIGAR." A Few ofjhe Davis Brands: Full of quality, rich, satisfying, melloyr Both mild enough for an. all-day smoke Mild, mellow, of fine aroma .. Made to suit the Western taste , :-Known from East to West as an after-dinner smoke. 10 10 3 for 25 t 15 " 9. DAVIS (O. SONS, LIMITED. 2286 ;