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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 9, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta I-niDAY, AUGUS'I' 9. 1918 THE LETHHHroGE 0A1L.Y iiKnnxM PAGE SEVEN GENERAL STORY OF CHAUIAUOOA "ROGRAWll HERE NEXI WEEK Annouiiconu'ut of t!io urogram for Dm comltiB Clinutmiqiia Indlcatus lat. Tlio third day UrliiKB tlin llaniD ton Court SiiiBors, a musical company tlonrly that putrlotism" is to ho thn j whlc)) has nchlovort pronilnenco by ^eynoto of tho woek, Promlnont loc-l"'olr splendid slnglnR of old English Inicra arc cnnilnp; with moHsaKRH of 1 "'ot'on Honga. Thoso are Htaeed in 'ital imoroKt on the war urohluniH of ih(! (l.'iy, wl'.olosonio niitortaliimont is In 1)0 i)rovkli!d to rollovo tlu! lunslon of P> ttiind natural In war tImi'h and splen-11' Ski nuislo tlmt will thrill oveiy heart ^111 bo. found on all progrumn. Tho wpok win opnii in a trim patriotic mnnnor. Tho Warwick Quarctit K-lll glv(,' �overal year� and is well Ihe atundard musical organizations of 1 favorably known In the concert Iho Chnntaufiua platform and their Brlgg.9 of thn Texas N'atlonal Ounrd; "Now Zealand, tho South Sea Utopia," by Leila lilomfloid, New Zealand, and a now lecture on Iho Orient by the Young Athenian, .lullus Canaar Nay-pho, who created such a profounil; improBslon on audlonrcf hi.il year. A splendid cnlertainmont fnatuic i of the program this year will l)e th.c appearance of Annio Thero.io llavanlt' on tliM last afternoon. She will glvi! an Interpretation of "I'oily of the VAr-1 cufl," one of tlic most popiildr play.s of tlio past decade. 'i'he .lunior Clmulauiiua work has been given added prominence -this season. All tlio Junior Supervisors, or Story I..adles, have been spci iaily trained for the sumnuM's work at (lie Columbia College of Kxprcsslon. I'li-dcr the direction of .Junior Supervl.s-or. >i special feature attraction will j he given by the "kiddles" on tlie lU'lh night known as Iho Motliel- Cooho I''eMt!val.' I 1 J OF lELLSHISS RY I'oncerts will feature stirring patriotic muBlc. Tho music ot (ho second day will be given by the Gnllolta Trio, under llio loadfirBhlp of Vtncenzo (lullotta, liio noted Itallon violinist. Tlie other (wo members of tho company are Martha Cook, soprano, and Ruth Qregg-Gullotta, pianist and accompan- SHE COULD NOT STAND OR WORK But Lydia E. Pinkliain's Vege* table Compound Restored Her Health and Stopped Her Pains. Portland, Ind.-"I had n dieplBce-tncnt and BUftercd to badly from it that 1 , . , at times 1 could not ' " |,| bo on my feet at all, * -~J I WHS all run down end so \v"n regard to such ailments women are asked tovjrite to Lydia K. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mas.i. The result of its long experieocfl is ut your service, world. They will give a short concert in tlio afternoon and a full program at night. Oai tho fifth day Uie Glenn Wells En-terlainnra come with two thoroughly enjoyable programs. The last day brings the rfCalllr IJoys' Cholr.undoubt-edly the most unique and unuaual attraction over on the platform. Thoso little natives of South Africa have been trained to slug and entertain In it wondorfiil manner by .J. H. Balmor, F.R.G.S., explorer, traveller and lec-luror. Miss IDlsio Clarke of Ithodesia, South Africa, Is accompanist. Tho lecture staff ot the week is a notalilo one, including several iec-t\irerH sijcaking |iurely on war issues and olher topics of geueral Interest. .1. ('. Uoihsmnn, who lectures on the fifth night, is coming to Chautauqua directly from the International Contoronco ! of Lecturers and is one of the speak-i en accredited by the U.S. Government I to present war issues. I IJr. Salem G. Bland, of Winnipeg, � was special Dominion delegate to the ' International Confereiico In Washington. His splendid lecture on the second afternoon "Canada at tho Crossroads," has a strong patriotic appeal and should bo heard by every Canadian. I'orlu'.pK the loctiire of greatest in-toi-ost to be glvei! durlns tho week wif. be on the second night when Sorgt. Gibbons, of tile Third Canadian Infantry, tells his thrilling story of experience "over thoro," Sorgt. Gibbons was a member ot tho 1st Canadian f,'ontlii,^ent. wounded at Ypres, captured by tho Huns and spent seven months in Gorman prison camps. Since rotuniing he has recruited over l,2(iO men in Ontario. Lhat fall his aer-vicoa wero requested.by the United States Seci-etary of Treasury McAdoo and Sergt. Gibbons was loaned to Uncle Sam. In the United Statea lie sold over ?.'>,000,000. in Liberty Bonds through his stirring platform spocohes. Another lecture during the week of particular patriotic interest will be "Tho War and tho Anglo-Japane.'io Alliance" by Y. Miiiakuchi, the noted Japanese scholar and student ot international affairs. Other lectures of prominence will be "Playing the Game" by Capt, Wood FROM S. ALBERTA 2 MILLION Letlibridge Chautauqua SIX JOYOUS DAYS August 12th to 17th inclusive Fun Harmony Patriotism One Dozen Good Laughs 12 Good Programs Much Better Than Last Year Sind your boys and girls to the Junior Chautauqua. Season^ Tickets $1.00, Admission to All Entertainments as Well. The sale ot season tickot.s at ?2.50 will be discontinued when tho committee has sold the required number (550). It la not the intention to soil any ?3.0Q season tickets. There aro atill a number of reservations available at ?1.00 extra for each season ticket. The reserved section will be held throughout tho entire week so that those holding same will be sure of a good seat. Tent w;ill be located on 7th St., between 3rd and 4th Avenues. One block north of Knox Church. single Admissions to the various sessions amount to nearly three ti.'iiea tho cost of a season ticket. Rvon though you attend but a few numbei M, !t la economy to buy a season ticket. Children's single admissions approximately halt price. AUCTION SALE ON TUESDAY, AUGUST 13th AT THE LETHBRIDGE SALE AND FEED BARN STARTING AT TWO O'CLOCK SHARP HORSES, CATTLE & WAGONS HORSES AND HARNESS 2 bay mares, 3 years old, 2400 lbs., and broke to work; 3 hay horass, 5 years old, 1600 lbs., and broke to work; 2 bay horses, 4 years old, 2600 lbs., and broke to work; 2 brown liorsos, 0 and 7 years. 2800 lbs., broke to work; 2 chestnut horses, matcliod, 3 yours old, 1100 lbs. each, halter broke; 2. bay inaroa, 9 years old, 2400 lbs.; 2 black mares, 5 years old, 2500 lbs. and broko to work; 2 bay maroa, 8 yoars old, 3200 lbs.; 1 bay mare, 5 years old, 1200 lbs,; 1 buokslcln mare, 8 years old, 1100 lbs.; 1 brown mare, a saddle mare, 4 years old, 1100 lbs,; 1 groy mare coU, 2 years old; 1 roan horse, 8 years old, 1100 lbs.; 1 Welsh pony maro, 8 years old, 700 lbs.; 1 saddle Ivorso, fl years old, 1100 Iba.; 3 reglst red Shorthorn Durham biills, 2 yours old, / CATTLE-9 cows, 3 to 7 years old; 5 cows, 3 to 7 years old, due 1.0 bo fresh shortly; 1 cow, due to be fresh January 1st, 1919, 1 heavy lumber wagon, 3%, arm and grain tank; 1 heavy lumber wugon, 3% arm, with water tank to hold ton barrvU of water; 1 single buggy; 1 single sot of harness; 2 double seta of heavy team harness; 2 double sots ot hoavy driving team hatrnoss; 1 nt of double team light diMvIng harnoss; 1 set oC ylMr hamoas. NO RESERVE  TERMS CASH J. A, SMITH - AUCTIONEER Members Albertii Wool Groweis Have Already Shipped liiirge Quantity. Shipments of wool from the members of the Southern Alberta Woo] Growers' Association this year liavc totalled 1.700,000 poimds. and practically all ot it lias hcon shippecf to tlio (Canadian Co-oporative Wool Growers, Ltd., Toronto. This la the information given out this morning by N. T. Macr^ood, manager ot tlio association, in an interview with Tho Herald. Tlio Ilguro shows that tlio association this year has handled co-operatlvoly three times as much wool as was the case last year, while tho total wool production in tho association ia greatly in advance of last year's ligures. Outside tho first returns pubii.slied Hrother of A. E. Duptn WrUes Telling of Terril)le M:ird-ships Suffered. "II would take too I'lii:-. in wiii.> dn-tails of my experience, liriiily ji was 'work, work, work' poorlv IioiikccI .j/kI food that a pig woulil im; i,y. iuu had UK it was, there war iinvs wluni I wo were glad to have u, 'ii,,. i.rcad ! isKUo for a day you conlil 'at for! breakfast and still fi-el iiinii;ry. ;\iidl the rest ot tho food you rnuld f;nt away witli with a diini; t.) wasli it down." This is .in extraci I'loni lei tor from Thomas Unpen, a eonhi of A. K. lJuppn, who has just Miiiv^il back in England after being ii pridiier in (Jermany for many nioiiUi. i''e, Dupen enlisted from LothbridK'-. He states that lie was exchanged as a .sick man. "Tho doctor in Germany it.lii uic I had luberculo.sis ot tho spiie- ami reconi-nionded me tor Swltzeilaml, Imi wlion I got to tlio main ciuni) tli.'ie waK a movement on foot to i'Mlian^e sick men through Holland and I was kiuu tliere. ^ly back doesn't ijniher iiic any more than it did In CJaniMla l.m l |)lay-cd it tor all I knew and (;oi .i.vay witli it." Thanks the Lodge. I'te. Dupen also sent -.i letter ;o .\. Arnold, secretary of the soiial eoin-mitteo Court .Star A.O.I'., ni wUlrh lie was a member, Ihankint; the lodKo for Iheir parcels sent to liiin v.'nile \v\ was in Germany and also lor- a one pound note which ho receiveil in KiiKland. lie says: "When I rpcei'eii narrels of food in Cerniany suliscril.f d in by the A.O.K. In Letlibridge I te.ili/.ecl then more than I over did licVove ju,-t what tho Ancient Order of fore.^iers rruilly stood for. I was pleased hi reepive tlio jiarcols liocause i needed liiem in tlio worst possible way, and ii was jiicas-aiit for ine lo think th;ii ili.- loiigo had their eye on a brother yi, far away, fuildn'i help himself." As to tho need ot the food parcels, lie stated in his letter to .\. i:. Dupen tliat "if it were not for ilil� al mnr M*lilcij>e In lb* WmIiL Sold cTorrwhera, In boi*>, 25c. ONM COIINO S RESPONl Papers Clenerally Attribute Suc-ccss of Allie.s to This System iWGEARLESS SHEAF LOADER BEING MARKEIEO Has (irain Saving Dtevice.s And Is Drawn l?y One Team. RAISE AIR FORCE 10 DEFEND M BRITISH YACHT SINKS A SUB Details of End of Another of ihe Hun Pirate Boats London, Aug. 9.-Details ot the sinking ot a German submarine by u British armed yacht in the En(.:ii:'.h Channel are now available. Just after aunsot one day, a call tor help was picked up by tho yuclic whIcJi immediately headed in the dlroctlon Indicated, diverting several stouraors from the danger zono as alio went along. Halt an hour later the look outs sighted the periscope of a submarine wliich was apparently proj.'ar-Ing to attack a merclmntraan approaching from tho opposite direction. The periscope was barely 150 toot from tho port bow of the yacht. Full speed was at once ordered and the yacht drove right over tlio submarine just as tho periscope disappeared. A dlBl;inct jar throughout the yacht pointed to tho probability that sho had rammed the enemy's conning tower. Two deplb- charges wore dropped almost immediately afterward. While bringing hla vessel around to l)asa over tho spot again tho captain ot the yacht observed a disturbance In tho water and as he approached there appeared in the centre ot tho disturbance a bubbling rush of water evidently caused by volumes oj nir escaping to the surfaco. A third depth charge was dropped in tho centre of tho disturbance which presently died away. .One survivor covered with a 'i Ick coating of oil was picked up. Kvej-y-thlng possible was done for lilm on board the yacht' but It soon bocume evident that ho had sufferod surious Internal injuries. Ho died about throo hours later. long time to forget. In i I do not think I will ever Ijb able lo forgot It." some time .ago. showing prices ranging from 05 cents lo 71 cents net to j ^vjuiugiVdp him wliru lu, the producers here, no further returns have been received, but all tho wool has now been shipped and it is expected that returns will begin to come in regularly within a short time. Average Clip. The average clip per head, based on the total shipments, wa.'i in tho neighborhood ot 8 pounds. This is about one potmd per head heavier than usual showing that tlie clip is almost 15 per cent, better than that of a year ago. This is attributed to the tact that many ot the flockmastcis fed ihclr bands heavily last winter. Some ot them clipped aa high as ten pounds per head average, which is nearly 5t) por cent, better than a year ago. Mr. MacLeod also states that up to date more than 50,000 sheep, or one quarter of the total, have been shipped to ranges in the mountains west of Lethbrldgo, or to points north of Red Deer. Ho states that this number would have boon greatly exceeded had rates been in effect to points be-tAveen Calgary and Red Deer on the C. and E. line, as many ranchers wished to ship their sheep to tho mountains west ot the C. and E. where there are thousands ot square miles ot excellent summer range. Paris. Aug. 9.-(Havas Agoncyj - The allies' success Thursday in forcing the Germans to retire on the defensive on u new and important sector is welcomed joyfully by the press. Thoy attribute the success in groat part to tho fact thai tho allies command is conterod in one man. The Jlatin says that an onormoua amount of material has been captured. It haii not yet been listed hut is known to Include a great number of guns of every calibre. Tho array ot General Von Hutler may bo coiisldorod out-flankod on Its rear and right Hanks, declares tho military export of tho Alatin.  He ha.s no other road of retreat tlian through Nesle and Ham, which are thirty kilometres away and the allied armies aro marching toward his es-Bontlal lines of communication. Marshal Foch and General Petain, says i\Iarccl Hutin, in the Echo De Paris, are entirely satisfied with tho progress made. Tho Germans, ho adds, suffered enormous losses Thursday and left thousands of bodies on tho lield. Promlor Clemonceati on Thursday wont to the scene of "important military operations." He returned at midnight. .\ clever invention nt u goarless .shoaf loader, whiidi not only handles hay, but has (wo sppcial aJtachmenta for �rain fjaving, is boiiig; placed on the market hero, and an effort is being made lo interest local men in tho formation of a syndiOote which is lopur-chaso tho Canadian rights for Ihe loader. Tho inventor Is Bort Porry, a veteran ot the prosont war. Mr. Porry hnd about completed his invention wlion tho war broke onl. Xow he has porfoclod it. has liad one manufactured, and is demonstrating it in Alberta. The tests iiave proved satisfactory, and thn United Farmers of Alberta aro euthnsiastic over tho new loader. Mr. Urown, the representative, is now in the city and has placed a model of tho machine in tho office of Wilaon and Skoitli. Tho loader Is expected to revolutionize nhoat loading. One ot its great fpatures is the grain sa.ving devices, wliicli aro calculated to save 10 bushels In a day's operations. The machine weighs only UOO iKiunds and can bo drawn by one team of horses. The parts aro all standardized so that they will bo easily obtainable. A demonstration is to be conducted shortly in C'algary. Otiawa. Aug. S.-llon. A. K. Mc-I.eiiu. aeliiig minister of tlie dopart-nienl ot naval service today announced tho formation of the Royal Canadian .\ir Service. This organization which wilt come under tho direction of the naval dejuirlnicnl, has for its primary object Ihe defense of Can-aila's coasts, bill nun enlisting in tho new air force will be liable tor service outside Ihe Dominion II nocas-sa ly. Candidates accepted for the Royal Canadian Air Service will bo enterwl as cadets and will be required to Blgn on for three years or tor six months after the duration ot the war. BRITISH SUCCESSES ON ITALIAN FRONT ' London, August 9.-British divisions on the Italian front carried out eight raids against Austrian positions between Asiago and Canove on Thursday night, capturing 315 prisoners, according to an official statement of the British operations issued fay the war office today. .ENas FRUIT -�V Keeps the World Refreshed f- and f^'v Healthy ' The Delightful Tonic Aperient SEASON TffiS ALL SOLO OUT This Ensures a Record Crowd For The Big Week of � Entertainment. "Sold out." That was tho word whlph went out l:iday from the headquarters of the whirlwind campaign staged this weelc hy the Chantanqiia. and with the ex-cop! ion ot a tow tiidteta left in tho hands of the workers on the coniniii.-i tee, there aro no spaaou tickets now | to be had. Ot course, general admia-i slon tickets will bo available next woek. This assures a record crowd for tho Chautauqua in Ijcthliridgo, tho home of the Chanlauqua in Canada. Everything Is iu readiness tor the big week's program. The tent will arrive during tho week-end and will bo set up on Monday inoniing, ready tor tho first program on Monday afternoon when Cajit. Wood Briggs will spoak and tlio Warwick Quartette win supply the nuisical numbers on the program. JAP GENERAL TO LEAD ALLIES IN SIBERIA Washington, Aug. 9.-General KIkuxo OtanI, one of Japan's moint dittlngulahed soldiers, has been chosen to command the Japanese section and will be the ranking officer of the American and allied expedition in Siberia- SENOISSA Ottawa, Aug. 9.--Hon. C. J. Do-herty, acting prime mlnistor to-day received tlio following telegram from Thomas H, Cannon, high chief ot the Catholic Order of Foresters, who aro holding,an international convention at Duluth, Minn.: "One hundred and fifty thousand Catholic Foresters in tho United States and Canada through thoir ro-presentatlvea in International convention asserablod, .send through you to tho people ot the Dominion of Canada respectful greetluiis and pledge our unswerving loyally and tldollty to tho defense of the Ideal of liberty and humanity and tor the triumphant and completo overthrow ot autocracy and Prusslanlsni." A Statement to Our Customers from the Bakers of Lethbridge London, Aug. 9.-The following have boon awarded tho Distinguished Flying Cross: Captain Arthur ('. Laydon, Winnipeg, formerly of the artillery, went to tho assistance of another olllcer, jU-tnckod .by olevon biplun-ss and six scouts and not only oxtricatuil the other pilot but drove down several ot tho enemy. Lieut, Hurry I'^ill of Cowlchan iJay, 11, C, participated in sixty nlp^raids won nionlhs. V'"'' We are now compelled by the Food Controller to use 10% of Substitutes in, all our bread and as soon as the supply of substitutes is available this percentage will be increased to 20%. The use of substitutes by the bakers is a new thing and requires considerable experimenting to find out the best method of using them, and also to find the best substitute to use. We are improving our goods all the time and today the bakers of Lethbridge'are turning out a good loaf of bread, sweet, clean, nutritious and palatable. These substitutes cost us considerably more than Government Standard White Flour. The Food Controller in ordering their use was not thinking of saving money, his only idea is to save wheat flour so that all the Allies may have enough to go round. It is your duty as a patriotic citizen to see that everybody obeys this order of the'Food Controller and uses the Vequlred amount of substitute in their bread whether it is bakery-made, home-made or Chinese-made. The cost of doing business is rising higher all the time. Horse feed is away up, wages are going up, freight rates are up 20%, shortening, sugar, malt are all up in price and there will be another raise in coal soon, hi view of these facts we can no longer sell bread at the same price as we have been doing so that starting on Monday, August 12th, the price of bread in Lethbridge will be as follows: RETAIL 1 Loaf.................................... ..... 15c 2 Loaves.......................................... 2Sc 9 Loaves for ........................ ...... $1.00 WHOLESALE 11 Loaves for........... ......... $1.00 N. / Schweitzer FredD. Kirkby John Gilmore Limited R. W. Scott 7779 83?77106 ;