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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 12, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, AimiiK( J2, THE HERALD TODAY AND' TOMORROW 1 Special Children's Matinee 4 p.m. UNCLE TOM'S CABIN THE FEATURE OF THE The Famous Vltagraph Co.'s Great Ufa Portrayal of Harriet Uecoher Stowe's Immortal Story. AN IMMENSE PRODUCTION IN 3REEL8 Coming Wednesday and Thursday: HENLEY REGATTA Coming Next Monday: Miss Irene'stanfeldt, StarLnd'i Ragtime Girl CANADIAN Edmonton Exhibition August 12 to 17 1912 Lethbridge to Strathcoua ami Return Uol'ng dates August Final return, limit. August; 20, 1912. R. G. McNelllje, District Pass. Agent Calgary New Kirby Hotel MAGRATH. ALTA. OFFERS: High-Class Accommodation to .the Commercial -Public.- BUB Meets all Trains T.'Fl 'Kirby Prop. THe Bankers Were Defeated in Cricket Match Saturday In a cricket contest wihicli was marked -by excellent fowling, the LothbrJdge Cricket, club, defeated the local Bankers' team by a .margin of ten wicketa on Satnrday afternoon at the grounds, Hiricks and McGuickin for the 'Hankers, and Or. -Slmmonfls and P. Pott for the winners. The bridge dub was-dismissed in appearance at ;the bat after running iip score of 7S.' The Bankers in their tiirn were forced out with but a total of 20, due to some fine bowling. They folio-wed on and did much bet- ter In their next attempt, scoring 55 runs (before ibeing The score now stood 75-75, and the Lethbridge club again'took fchelr-turn at the tat, and were not long in making the win- ning: run. Aftor tbe game the cricketers were the guests of the tennis club, where tea was served. Not Much Class To Football Game Saturday Night The soccer fixture ball park last Saturday evening between" teams representing Grassy Lake and Lcih- bridgc, was somewhat of a disap- pointment. A high-wind made good football impossible, while to add to ihe misfortune, the club from-Grassy Lake arrived minus five- players and the aid of local men had to be se- cured for Mullen, Gaud well, Thompson, Halkcrston --an-d Tennant stepped into the vacancies and the game proceeded. It was the good fortune of to flush under none more responsive to the mood 'of the moment. See him under a telling at- tack from the front Opposition b-ench He fidgets, frowns, shrugs his shoulders. "This shrug" of the, shoulder indi- cates the Prime Minister's .embar- rassment. H is not exactly a shrug, It is something of a, writhe and thing of a wriggle. It Is tbe action ot a.-man seeking.to rid himself of an oppressing burden, "Whenever, he has to answer a. par- ticularly awkward question, Mr. As- quith's shoulders writhe, shrug and wriggle, and the action announces to all the House that the Premier is in difficulties. 'Mr. Bonar Law's temperament is revealed, not by his but -by his hands. During a speech they are never still. He begins by placing: them palm down on his dispatch Tciox. He folds them only to replace them on'the box. The next moment he IB clutching the lapels of his coat, wherb his hands are to make swift, sudden dives into his pockets, where he carries quotations from the speech- es of his opponents. "Mr. Bonar Law's mood is never re- flected hi his face. That always re- mnins as composed ami non-committal as the expression of an expert, poker player, but when he is possessed by strong emotion, Mr. Bonar Law's hands seem to contain the nerves .of his entire system. Lloyd George Erratic "Perhaps itho most fascinating study in the House is .Mr. .Lloyd George. He is like one of his. loved mountain erratic, impatient; sometimes sparkling to sunshine, sometimes sullen in .sha- dow. He has the smile of a child and the pugnacity of a prize fighter. When attacked, be thrusts his head forward to meet the onslaught. His eyes harden and his mouth tightens. He watches every .move of his opponents. There Is something curiously catlike in his tension, in his swift stride.to the table, In the eagnernesB of hio pounce. He lias not one mannerism, he has a hundred. But one can .listen long to Jlr. Lloyd George without be- ing conscious oi; the circle of irritat- ing phrases, of which the Chancellor of 'the Exchequer is a victim. Hts phrases are well 'worn, and his con- stant and persistent use of words jar on tho ears and tries the nerves like irritating noises on a sleepless night. Churchill Nervous Winston Churchill is 'the mbst nervous man on the Treasury bench j the most nervous in the! House of Commons. A man of tried courage and undoubted resource, he nevertheless possesses the nervous temperament of the .highly imagina- tive. He has a trick of covering bis mouth .with-his hand when disturbed, and.during the ordeal of an import- ant speech, he frequently smiles in- voluntarily. "His nervousness does not affeci his ability, 'but it is always present and never more so 'than when be as- sumes complete confidences. ''Austen Chamberlain is not trou- bled with nervousness. His cool, con- fident manner is mostly disconcerting to an opponent. Nothing disturbs him, nothing can put him out of his He Is as as -an iceberg, and about as relentless. He acts up- on Mr. Lloyd George like a cold douche. He has few gestures. He ia, deliberate, logical and imperturb- able. When the House is glowing with1 excitement, Austen Chamberlain surveys it critically through his mono ,cle. Hardest "McKenna should have the hardest knuckles in the House. He rarely makes a speech without banging an accompaniment on his dispatch box. While ofher ministers- are content to mark important passages -with em- phatic bangs. Also-when'-he is agi- stammers. Mr. Blrrell Is searching for the right word the snaps his fingers, and when Mr. Ramsey-AFacDonald is Impatient he seems to be playing very difficult passages from Beethoven with the fingers of one hand.'" Grassy Lake Had Fire (Continued trom front n, make connections with the trains. It is not known as. yet, whether the above firms intend to .rebuild, hut it is expected they will do so, as soon as: the matter of the insurance has ieen cleared up. It will be a hard ilow to this town if they do not ilo so, and do so at for as it is a of trade will be lost. WANTS TO LEASE BED OF LAKE Ottawa, Aug. is given in this week's Canada Gazette of the ap- plication of W. M. Ellis, of Vancouver, Cor p. lease of the Submerged bed of Cheam on ihe railway belt, Bri- tish Columbia, for the purpose of pumping or dredging from the lake a deposit of disintegrated lime 10 be used for fertilizing purposes. The Department of Agriculture for British Columbia recommends that :he leiise be granted, as there IB a ;reat need for crushed lime rock for 'ertilizing. The term of the lease n-oposed is five years at an annual of "5 cents. J. A. BAKER DEAD Vancouver, B.C., Aug. death occurred yesterday of J. A. Ba- cer, at one time secretary of the Fed- eration He was'well known throughout tho West. House of Comfort" BIJOU THEATRE "Pictures Always Clear and Distinct" TODAY AND TOMORROW pATHES' WEEKLY No. 3O the important events taken all over LOVEKS' SIGNAL One of those Lubln Comedies which will -please all miTf HITI Tni t Tl> cinriTTr An up-to-date military drama, full of novel and exciting scenes in wh I It Hi all IA J AI.V1 LI J. icj, introduced the aeroplane and the aeroplane gun in modern warfare MATINEE DAILY t P. M. ORCHESTRA ALWAYS IN ATTENDANCE EVENINGS 7 P. M. PRAISED AT FIRST OUTlCiSED NOW CHURCHILL'S PLAN FOR THE RE. GENERATION OF THE BRIT- ISH NAVY London, Aug. new scheme elaborated by Winston Churchill, First Lord of the 'Admiralty, for a regeneration of the navy, by. the fa- cilitation of promotion of warrant of- ficers and men to commission rank which was at first bailed with uni- versal approbation and joy is now beginning .to find critics. The origin- al announcement certainly presented u glowing picture, according to svhicli a boy of exceptional character, ability and able to. rise not merely to .the rank of lieutenant but to. the-highest command. Nothing better .could be asked, but here enters .the first handicap in the question'.of pay. A-lieutenant'of less than eight'.'years' standing receives only 10 shillings a day, which is very little.for a.commissionc-d officer, even when unmarried, and it. is impossible for a married man. The naval officers' have to .''depend principally oh private incomes, and from the lower deck.arc not likely to have pri- vate resources 'or they would never have enlisted. A second objection is well put 'by 0. N. Barnes, ;a Labor M. P.- from Glasgow. "Even when seamen have attained commissioned he says, "they find difficulties in, the ward room. .Some time ago 2B com- missions were'.'.givcn to artificers and engineers iit but not a sin- gle one of these .officers has been em- ployed afloat for the single reason that they cannot get on with the other officers of the ward ,room. I will not say'whose fault it is, but it is true that these .officers' are employ- ed on shore duties, such as the in- spection and coast guard servicci. Relief for Rupture Without Operation No Hospital or Doctors Bills. No Loss of Time from Work SENT ON SIXTY DAYS OTTAWA GETS RID OF TYPHOID AND THINKS PARLIAMENT WILL 'NOW MEET THERE FOR CERTAIN Ottawa, Aug. that- the typhoid epidemic is practically over, it is unlikely that any more will be heard, of the movement to have par- liament adjourn and meet in some other.city. (.While it was very doubt- ful whether the government would have -listened seriously to such a move, even if it had been considered necessary by any members of parlia- inent'is'now considered unnecessary. Clarence Jameson, Conserva- tive member ior Digby, N. S., -who was one or those interested in pro- moting the round robin, says that the movement to have parliament meet .elsewhere, is still on toot, but has not yet been reduced to writing. Last.-week members of parliament Prom the Maritime Provinces and the Pacific coast were quite serious re- garding the movement, but it is pre- sumed that their mood will change with the end oi the typhoid epidemic. It has been stated that'it would bo necessary to amend the British North America Act in order to have parliament adjourn irom OUawa. This, however, is not so there is nothing in the act to compel parlia- ment' to sit in -Ottawa. Section six- teen merely enacts that Ottawa shall he the capital unless the sovereign decrees otherwise. All that would be necessary would be an ordeivin-couu- cil. No longer any need to drag through life in the clutches of rupture. No earthly excuse for letting your- sell keep on getting worse. No big expense to stand in your way And you won't have to take a single cent's ot rUk Think' 01 tliat! you who havo'spent dollar uftcr dollar without finding a thing that has done.any good, Think of who have been afraid that flame, day you'd have to risk tho dangers of who dread tbe surgeon's knife because you know its results in permanent weakness or death, about as often as in recovery. In the IW'L 34 yenra probably more ruptured people have been cured WITHOUT operation-thaii by all the operations ever perfouned Cured without leaving out being in bed a single out losing a single hour from work. Cured by the wdnder.-working Clutbc Truss, (Clu'tho Automatic, something so' remarkably beneficial bhat nearly all feel better, and strong- immediate after.trying this truss For this is far MORE ,thnn a for more than .merely a device for hold- ing the rupture Tsit it on 60 Days' Trial We have so much faith in the Cluthe Truss that we are willing, to let you prove It at our risk, just what' It will do for you. make a Cluthe Truss .espec- ially for your case and allow you GO days' trial to prove 'that it will hold your rupture securely in .place, when working, and at all other it will put an end to the trouble you've heretofore had and dp you a world oC good. If the allow ;yqu does not prove it, then the truss won't cost you a single cent For your we guarantee all this in writing. Healing Taken Place while you Work We.guaiantee that with the Cluthe Truss on.you can work exercise, take n bath or swim, (this truss is water proof) etc, with ab Eolutely no danger of rupture com- ing out. You see this all others ye It-regulating, self-adjusting; can not slip or shift away from the rup- ture, opening, automatically and ill stantly counteracts every one of the strains or sudden movements. Which, with ordinary trusses, are almost cer- tain to throw the rupture out. And in addition, something no othei truss or appliance in the world: does H is made to overcome the WKAK NESS which is the real CAUSE of All day long, without .any. atteiitioii, whatever on you! pait it -VUlOMVrr CALLY the v.eak ruptui etl PAID APPLAUDERS IN THE THEATRES London, Aug. the closing )i the Alh.imbra last .Saturday night ior the summer vacation of seven weeks, the paid claque disappears 'rom Ilie staffs of London theatres. Not long since practically all London theatres had a reRular staff of paid The 'Allmmhra was tin; ast to keep up the practice. Pro- essiomi! applnntiing continues, how- ever. There is at least one claque_ nastcr in London with a band of rained hand-clappers and managers ike to employ him, as do performers who seek his services when they make ihcir debuts .in new' parts. For the tqr part, the London theatres now rely ,on rctrnlar employees in the ront oi the house to start the ap- plause. WILL REPRESENT .GERMANY AT FUNERAL Berlin. Aug. Henry of Prussia, brother of tile Herman Em- has been selected to proceed to Tokio to represent Elmneror Wil- lam at the funeral of the Emperor of Japan on September 12. And this masuuec STHENCTHBN8 lust as BXPHOISB strengthens the In many cases makes tbe ruptured parts so stiong and noiifld that the ruptui e opening in enwwly cli.aed and no flgn of the affliction left That is how tho Cmthe Truo cured some of tho woist cases of rup- ture on record Among them men ajld cornea 50 to 70 years old, uho had been ruptured 20 to iO cured many of them after everything else, Including, oper- ation, had proved utteily useless Get World's Greatest Rupture Book So that you can judge for yourMll. want to send you a free book we have a cloth-bound book of ico en physicians who have lead it sa> it Is tho best book ever written on rupture. It sums up all we have learned -in 40 years of day-after-day experience in the successful treatment' of cases. It in simple lan- guage and photographic illuBtrmftons rupture In all Us forms stages; explains the dangers of opera- tions; puts you on guard throwing money away on things, th'mt; can't stand a fair test. And It 'tells all about the Cliithe how little it how it ends constand how.. it'-freeR, you forever from the har- ness which makes other comfortable (no belt or tic around '.our waiat, no >ou can trj a Clutha Truss 60 dajs' trial at OUR risk thus filing yon plenU of time to make sure of Its holdings ana henllnc powers. Also in their oua words it'tells the expel iences of manj former auf gives their names and ses perhaps vou know some of them Book sent In plain, sealed envelope Write for it today don't put it off 4.ftei leading this hook, jou'Il know more about your condition than if you had gone to a doctors. -You'll know how to get Immediate relief without risking.a penny: lust use the coupon or simply say ill a letter or postal "Send me the Book In writing u-, please gh e oui box number as below O BOX 102, CLUTHE 125 East 23rd St New York City tf i Send me jour Free Book on the Cine of Rupture Name Stieet TOV.II V ESTEY FORCED TO QUIT JOB CALGARY'S MEDICAL HEALTH OF- FICER RESIGNS AFTER NEWS- PAPER EXPOSURES Calgary, Aug II-Dr V S Fs- tcy, Calgary's medical health officer, resigned on Saturday as a culmination of a campaign against Estey incuricd the hostihtj ol .he newspapers and public some time ago through his neglect of the small- pox hospital and strong feeling igainst him was aroused'bv the dis- closures of unsanitary conditions] and the general manner in which the pa- tients were trealtd Then came the civic investigation art. the commis- sion oi aldtimen k m their condemned the medical iiealth .officer in connection with the jcsthousc and called on him 'to 're- sign at once. This he refused to do, ijul last week (he fjphoid question came up and the medical henlih 'of-, ficer was placed in .a; .ludicrous posi-, -ion when he gave an interview ng there were onlv .nine, cases in -the city, when as a matter of. fact, it .urncd out thai tliere were close on a nmdred. This was the signal'for an- other assault irom the press, and thr loctor Sanitary Inspector t-'ox refuses to resign, NEW IDEA IN: SASKATOON Saskatoon, company lias, boon formed in the city by inter- ests holding properties on Ibfe west side in which prospective industrial locations are pooled, and the concern capitalized at a.million dollars. This company 'will take -over the charter of the Saskatoon Transfer Railway and wlU'co-operate with the industrial league, recently launched with-a million dollars capi- tal bj piib'lc subscription, eighty1 acres being gi anted to the latter for sites The properties of A A Calgary A.Um Fletcher and the Sas- kdtoon Saskatchewan I -md Company, aie involved L Anthes, of' the 'foundries, at Toronto and Winnipeg; hns been in the city in connection with, the project. CANADIAN PACIFIC SPECIAL FARES TO Toronto, Out. AND RETURN LETHBRIDGE Vm All Ra'l route Via Liku anil rail route VP-70 Dates of sale, August 22-28 PtnsJ return limit, 30 days trom of issue. For further uartioulais local ageut. R. G. McNEILLIE, District Calgary, Alia. ENGINES of all kinds Repaired All Work Guaranteed Niven Bros. Machinists 517-5th St., Lethbridge Painting and Decorating Experts in Interior decorations. If you have a. particular consult us. Advice cheerfully Riven. Seo our Lincrusta work at the Lethbridge Hotel. WELLINGTON BROS. eis-toth st. s. Ettakllthed 1M7 Phww -'.I ;