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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta MAY 27, 1910 THK DAYT.T immiiiinm When you Rise in the Morning take a dose of ENO'S FRUIT SALT your health's sake. It's good for you. KNO'S FRUIT SALT is so pleasant lo take, too. It prevents functional irregularities, corrects dis- ordcrs of the livnr and promotes tfood health. ENO'S FRUIT SALT makes a cooling, ;uid refresh- You can drink it at any time with benefit. Frefat-ti only by Salt" Sole AtcnU for NailbAmeric. [AHOLD F. RITCHIE CO. DM la McCAUL STREET, TQRGHT USE "TIZ" FOR SORE, TIRED, ACHING FEET No More Puffcd-up, Burning, Sweaty, Calloused Feet or Corns .lust take your shoes off and then put those weary, shoe-crinkled, ach- iniTt burning, corn-pestered, 'bunion- tortured feet ol yours in a "Tiz" bath. Your toes will wriggle with joy; they'll look up at you and al- most laik and then they'll take an- other dive in that hath. When your feet feel like lumps of tired try "Tiz." It's glorious. Your feet will dance with joy; also you will find pain gone from corns, cal- louses and There's nothing like It's the only remedy that draws out all the poisonous exudations -which puff up your feet and causa foot torture. Get a 25 cent box of "Tiz" at any drug or department wait. Ah, how glad your feet get; how oomfortable your shoes ieel. You can wear shoes a size smaller If you Acknowledges Gift of Socks for Soldiers The I. O. D. B. acknowledges with thanks the following tionaUons of socks from Miss Dawson's class in tho Central schools: Muriel Hyssop, 3; Jean Mariott, 1; Rosalyn McKenney 2; Violet Sinclair 1: WInnifredStonely 2- Lilian Ben- nett, 1; Grace Hosairie, 2; Mabel Mc- Adoo, l: Doris Morrison, 1; Khenio McQueen 1; Margaret Strachan, 1; Vera Dodds, '1; Mrs. Woodcock. 1; Mrs. Chaplin, J; Miss Dawsun, 4. The LO.D.B. acknowledges the fol- lowing pairs of socks from Miss Shar man's class: Lena Fienstien, 1; Ida Cameron, 1; Janet Mcllvcna 1; Christine Nelson, 1; Lillian Proctor, 1; Lorna Simpson 1- Gertie Wyiuan, 2; Constance Ford, Doris Stitt.l; Marjorie Bowens 1; Bva Pearson, 1; Margaret Gibbons, 1; Charlotte McEachern, 1; Nora Mc- Leod, 1. B. Sharnmn. 1; E, Sharnian 1; Mrs. I Scott per Dennis Macleod, 1; Mrs. Aitken, per Alec Aitkeii 1 Daughters of Empire Make Presentations to Scholars Tho part that being played In the world war by the school chil- dren of vsa amply de- monstrated yesterday afternoon, at a unique gathering held in church, when the presentation prizes for the nehool patriotic essays, given by thu Alexander- Gait chapter of tlio Daughters of tho Empire, was made, and mention was made also of I he splendid work done by the chil- dren in donations of both money and socks, etc., to tho patriotic cause. Grades 7 ami 8 of the public schools mid the high school students were all present yesterday, when Sirs. son, regent ot" the local chapter, made Before cloning ho made nifiMcncr- lo Bruce Davles, ono of the old Iiuth- bridge school boys, who has bun specially hmiored in the trendies. He was a hoy who was never mini unsportsmanlike in his Hev. Canon ilurrell-'Wrifsht. as one oi' the judges o! tho essay spoke on the essays givt-i the Daughters oi tut i be congratulated for s'utut, tin say competition on patrii as in this way the fluidn only learn to clioei foi il t tmuie but understand sin U ilippi lie explained tho main points about I writing essays and how competitors lost marks. The j deserved the prizes, altlu soys weru all good and tlit; comiiet- t.iie presentation of essay prizes to i ition close. The amount, or Lloyd Dunham, of Central school for j gathered in the c dji Grade 7. ossay on Kitchener; Clara j mavkable. Then Moiling of Westminster school for Grade S, on Causes of tlio War; Doris Coctj. for Grade 9, on "The Contempt- told. W. A. H. Cocq also the prize winners and also tlio othf wao the firat to make an auto any type of ti Dunlop "Diinlop 'Traction' and Dunlop the rest ol the Dunlop Tire (been CXK.'cl by Quality Censor." jtnJy.7 Dunlop Tire Rubber Goods ihlfi British Stanton Fair for! who wrote, for the abundant know- Grade 10, on the part played by the lodge they showed" and .skill they ilis- colonies in tiio war; Helena Simpson, for Grade II. on the British Navy, and Nora McCormlck, for Grade 12, on the Handsome bookc played. The suggestion tbat tin1 children take Hut responsibility oi1 carhiB tor the trees planted by Balkan Situation, were the prizes. U. U. Davidson, chairman of school hoard, presided, and spoke on the prizes. It was hoped to j the park, while the men were away at the juadfi by Mrs. Robinson, who loyalty to the Kmpire. He lauded the stimulating of interest in the children on things patriotic. The children should fit themselves for their duties after thit war is over, for they are the olios who will reap the benefit of iiis iliihi. tor right and honor. Deal- ing with a few aspects of patriotism, air. Davidson said patriotism meant a IOVB of country. This is not neces- sarily to mean only Canada, but {should mean tho whole British Em- pire whenever Canadians are con- cerned. The symbol of unity among the colonies of the Empire is the Union Jack. The motto of the Prince of Wales, "I should be the motto of every boy and girl in tho Empire. Some of the duties of the children of the Empire should be, strive to men and women, build up good characters, strive to do what is right, willing to serve and to make sacrifices. They should not insist on their privileges as children and should not squander their money on pleasures. For after all. self- sacrifice is tho foundation of all true patriotism. Hating other nations, said Mr. Davidson, is not true patriotism; what is good and great in other coun- tries should be acknowledged. Of Interest to the FARMER BEAUTIFYING THE FARM Trees, neat lawns and flowers are assets easy to secure and of untold value. One prominent farm journal boldly .asserts that the heau- tiflcatlon of home grounds would problem of keeping hoys and glrjs.-on the farm. They state that it is 'psychology, or, in other words, just common human nature, which prompts boys and girls, as well as men and women, to stick 'by work which they like when they can live in pleasant surroundings. Are there trees, grass, shrubbery, and vines surrounding your house? If not; then make a good start this spring, toward having these things, so that tho'children will lake new courage from these prospects of fu- ture -beauty and comfort and will want to stay on. THE COUNTY AGENT The following extracts are taken from an 'address delivered by-Carl S. Vrooman, Assistant Secretary of the Uniterl States Department of Agricul- ture, before tho annual conference of state leaders and state agents in Country Agent work. "The Country Agent will influence his country, will rejuvenate and re- construct his country, according to his ability to do the work that lies be- fore him. What he accomplishes In his country is dependent not upon the possibilities, open before him for they are almost unlimited everywhere but simply upon his ability to take advan- tage of these opportunities. We all know that men have achieved true greatness by being pastors of rural churches, or editors of country papers or leaders at the bar "In small com- munities; but as yet it surprises us to learn, as I have in going from county to county investigating this wort, that in many Bounties the man who is doing more than any other to advance local civilization is not the parson, not the editor, not the AUCTION SALE OF Farm Stock and Implements and High- grade Durham and Hereford Cattle On WEDNESDAY, MAY 31st, 23-5-20, 6 miles south-cast oi Raymond COMMENCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP. HORSES 1 Span Grey Marcs 1 Span Bay Mares L Span Bay Mares 1 Span Brown Mares I Span Bay Mares 1 Span Bay Mares 1 Span Bay Mares 1 Span Day Geldings X Span Geldings 1 Span Mules........................... 1 Span Bay and Brown Mares............. S Mares, all broken, 2 Geldings li Geldings J 1 Registered Clydesdale Stallion.......... 1 standard Bred Stallion I Mare, hi Foal S- r- Saddle Horse Age 7 9