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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 27, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGES!X THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1917 DO YOU ft FEET BURN? Then nse Zam-Buk. There is nothini so Moth in* for tender, PAhing or blistered feet. It will end the burning, draw out the oreuesR, pvevent Mlttoring and five you perfect (sot eonifort. Also thero ii nothing bo good M Zam-Quk for eunbura, heat rashes, blistered hands, aching muscles, mosquito and insect bites, cuts, bruises, burns and all skin injuries and ailments. 50c. all druigisU and stores. SPECIAL E THE "Chautauqua" A Summary t Next Tuesday's excursion to tho School of Agriculture and Demonstration Farm at Claresholm under the direction of the provincial department of agriculture promises to take a large crowd from Southern Alberta to see the Institution. The Clares-holm farm is one of the models of tho south country and up-to-date farming methods -will be seen. A special appeal is made to the farming population to tako the boys and girls on the trip to see the school of agriculture. Children have been granted a half-rare excursion rate. Special trains -will be run to Clares-holm for the occasion. The train leaves Bow Island at 6.00 a.m. reaching Lethbridge at S.35. Here it will Jiick up a special train from the Card-ston lino which leaves Cardston at �5.30 a.m. At Kipp it will pick up still another special train from the Alder-syde line which leaves Mazeppa at 5.50 a.m. The special will arrive in Claresholm at 10.SO a.m. and leaves at 6.00 p.m. Free lunches will bo served at tho farm on arrival and also before leaving. Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture will be present and will speak. President Mnrnoch of the Board of Trade was also asked to address the gathering, but owing to tho necessity of his attending the Irrigation convention at Maple Creek on August 1st, 2nd and 3rd he will be unable to attend the Claresholm affair. The trip to tho farm at Claresholm affords a splendid outing and the government expects the special trains to be widely patronized. (By S. S. Dunhaml. In our feoblc wny we have endeavored to give^some genera! idea o� tho Chautauqua.' Reports from other points of this year'n program that Is to be at Lethbridge is very flattering "witness last night's Herald." I take it that all have been convinced tlinl the Chautauqua Is a good tiling even If you do not yet know from experience what it. is. Ten days more and it will be here. In tho meantime wlint Is to be done? 1. The advertising committee have just started. Their work lies before them. 2. Tho same is true nf the ticket sales committee. Lethbridge must become the record city for attendance at the Chautauqua. Shall we limit the season tickets to 550? Mr. Lloyd must complete his committee by adding a large number of live wires, and getting busy. 3. The grounds committee, or which his worship Mayor Hardio is chairman, also have Important work to do. Shall we hold the Chautauqua in tho large tent provided? Shall wo hold it down town, or at Henderson Park? Or shall we procure the Eekstorm Rink or tho Curling Kink? These are all questions for Mayor Hardte's committee, and in making their decision they must consider whether the aver-ago attendance at the Chautauqua will j be 1.000 or 3,000, or more. j If a town of 200 people can secure j an average attendance of 1.O00, Leth-. bridge should have an average attend-' anco of at least 3,000, and arrangements should be made so that the seating capacity could he readily increased to that number. All of this comes tinder Mayor Hardie's committee. It is time for the committee to begin to think and work. And what of an entertainment committee? Some very noted talent will visit Lethbridge during the Chautauqua. Persons who are experts in their line, speakers, musicians, reciters, not of the ordinary vaudeville character, but of the world's best and most talented men and women. Should not the different organizations show some consideration to this fact and in return get some benefit from these noted characters, every courtesy paid to these talented people will be returned to us multiplied by a hundredfold, even if we figure it on the low grounds of dollars and cents. Are we alive on this question? Then the question of billeting visitors from the surrounding country. Should there be a committee on this work? And what about the Red Cross work at the Chautauqua? At some of the Chautauqua meetings in the States, thousands of dollars were raised for the Red Cross. Here this work is pretty well in hand. Surely this fea- ture of tho work will not bo oter-, looked, remember that all profits com-' lug to the committee gu to somo of tho war tunds. Tho Bed Cross work should bo wonderfully helped by the Chautauqua. Are wo alive to the opportunity in this case? In view of all those things, n general meeting is called at tho board of trade building, tonight at linlf-pnst eight, At this meeting all interested public spirited citze: s are urgently requested to be present. Of course, it is expected that the guarantors of the Chautauqua will be present. The members of all tho committees will be present. Representatives from the Mathesls club, tho Civic club, Red Cross society anil all kindred associations will surely bo present, you are invited to bo present. It wo all take hold of thl3 proposition in a co-operative spirit, we will surprise ourselves at how much wo can do, and the satisfaction that we will get by doing our own part. If, however, each of us leaves tho work for the other fellow to do, the result can be nothing but disappointment. Lethbridge was tho first prairie Canadian city to invite tho Chautauqua. It will be here as our guest in ten days. Aro wo ready to rocelve it? Come out tonight. It is now up to the citizens of Lethbridge. Aro we equal to the occasion. PREST. OF RURAL TO LITTLE SUPPORT OF Edmonton, July "7.-J. II. Lamb, president of' tho Union of Alberta Rural Municipalities, has just received word from Premier Stfton, who is now in Winnipeg, that he has been chosen representative for Alberta on tho advisory committee to Hon. W. J. Manna, Dominion food controller. Mr. Lamb leaves on Thursday for Ottawa, whore he and tho other members of tho committee will hold a conference with the food controller. LE AGAINST THE ANARCHISTS British Commons Laughs As It Votes Down Ramsay McDonald's Proposal London, July 26.-The house of commons, after employing tho whole evening session in discussion of a peace resolution moved by James Mac-Donald, socialist and labor member, defeated It by a tote of 14S to 19. The announcement of the figures was received with some cheers and much laughter. The smallness of the numbers in the house when division was taken is an indication of the little interest shown by parliament in any hope of a useful peace movement at the present juncture, and the conviction was voiced in an important statement by Herbert H. Asquith, the former premier, that nothing was to be hoped from the present temper of the German Reichstag and people. Mr. MacDonald. as shown by the vote, found very few supporters. George James Wardle, in behalf of the labor party, declined to have anything to do with the pacifists resolution. MARKS OF HONOR. "How is your garden getting along?" "Fine! It's produced a big crop of blisters already." (Continued fboxt Front Paoi) plored the infantry to save their guns but that tho infantry did not heed them. General Kornllorfs orders to shoot traitors and marauders are being carried out. The commander of a grenadier division has been removed for refusing to fire on deserters. The 5th Cyclist Battalion fought most bravely. It kept off three German regiments with its machine guns and carbines and made several bayonet charges afoot. In one attack the men rode their bicycles. Some sections of the battalion lost 80 per cent, of their officers. A member of the Duma who has returned from the Dvlnsk front states that after Russian shock, battalions had captured very important German positions It was discovered in several instances that signalling to the Germans were going on from the Russian rear. Rclgian artillerymen and mechanical experts in Petrograd, many of whom were wounded on the Yser or at Ypres, are forming a "Battalion of Death" to give an example of military valour on the Russian front. All Parties United. Washington, July 27.-The,Russian military reverses have enormously strengthened the hands of the government in Petrograd according to a dispatch from Ambassador Francis today to the state department. They have shown the impossibility of control of the army by -soldisr's committees, the ambassador report, and have led to a universal demand for stronger discipline. Tho ambassador reported that tho military crista at the front has caused tho deepest alarm In Petrograd not only as to n severe military disaster, but as to tho achievements of tho revolution Itself. All parties aro united, ho said, In urging tho government to use any iicua-uros necessary to meet tho situation. CARELESSlUTO DRIVER IS FINED A warning to amateurs or to careless nuto drivers is given tn tho penalty of $50 and costs Imposed on XI. .1. Pritchard, of Noniiskam, at GuitmY Lako yesterday by Justices McLach-bin and Carruthers, for driving at a speed dangerous to life. I'rltchurd was driving toward Lethbridge during stampede week when he crashed into tho car of V. K. Green, going east, Mrs. Green was thrown cut, and Mr. Green narrowly escaped injury. Their car was badly wrecked. Caused by Disease of tho Kidney*. r" The close connection which exist* between the heart and the kidneys la "well known nowadays. As soon as kidneys are diseased, arterial tension is Increased and the heart functions are attacked. When the kidneys no lonper pour forth waste, uremic poisqning occurs and the person dies, and the uauae is often ojiven as heart disease, or disease of brain or lungs. It is a good insurance against such a risk to send 10 cents for n large trial package of "Amine"-the latest discovery of Dr. Pierce. Also send a sample of yonr water. This will be examined without charge by expert chemists at Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. When you suffer from backache, frequent or Beauty urine, rheumatic pains here or there, or that constant tired, worn-out feeling, it's time to write Dr. Pierce, describe your symptoms and get his medital opinion Without charge-absolutely free. This "Anuric" of Doctor Pierce's is found tn be 37 times more active than Hthia, for it dissolves uric acid in the system as hot water does sugar. Simply ask for Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets. There can be no imitation. Every package of "Annric" is sure to be Dr. Pierce's. Yon will find the signature on the package just as you do on Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery lor blood and stomach. WORRY, DESPONDENCY. Kidney Dtscaso is suspected by medical men when patients complain ot backache or suiter with irregular urination, disturbed, too frequent, scanty or painful passage. Thegeneral syniptoms"aro rheumatic pains or neuralgia, headaches, dizzy spells, irritability, despondency, weakness and general misery. Worry Is ,i frequent cnuso and sometimes a symptom of kidney disease. Thousands have testltied to immediato reliel from these symptoms after using Dr. Pierce's Aiiurlc Tablets. TASTY MEATS FOR PICNICS AND HOT WEATHER Cottage Rolls Picnic Hams Pork Pies All our own make. You'll enjoy them. If you >vaiit hot meat for tomorrow there is nothing finer than the choice Beef, Mutton and Veal we ran send yon. Delanys Meat Co. The Home of Quality Meats Plume 152 I CHAUTAUQUA WEEK AT LETHBRIDGE, AUGUST 7th THIStfS A COMMUNITY WELFARE WEEK, WORTH WHILE IN EVERY RESPECT-WITH ITS CLEAN ENTERTAIN M ENT, INSPIRING MUSIC AM) INSTRUCTIVE LECTURES. IT WILL BE THE GREATEST WEEK OF THE YEAR- CHAUTAUQUA ===== BRINGS WAIKIKI HAWAIIAN QUINTET FIVE GIFTED HAWAIIAN8 Singing and Playing The Dreamy Music of the South Seas J. c. HERTiSMAN Community Builder THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB Four Happy, Snappy Musical Girls THE COMUS PLAYERS in "Carson of the North Woods'* W. J. HINDLEY Orator RUTHYEN MACDONALD The Great Canadian Baritone olive Mccormick NEW YORK COLORATURA SOPRANO SOLOIST WITH CHAUTAUQUA ORCHESTRA The Chautauqua Orchestra Brings Program of Splendid Music IN presenting the Chautauqua Orchestra to our aasembUea the public is guaranteed one of tbe most finished and popular entertaining orchestras known to the musical world, either abroad, whero they were universal favorites, or in this country, where they have achieved equal' distinction for their artistic work. The Chautauqua Orchestra Is a stringed ensemble, each member an artist of established reputation, and continued association of the same splendid porsonnpl has produced an ex-quisite tonul combination, distinguished by correct Intonation, correct interpretation and perfect harmony. CHAUTAUQUA BRINGS ===== SCOTCH CONCERT PARTY Featuring- La/'hlan MaeNeill J. SHERMAN WALLACE The Western-Orator S. PL ATT JONES Impersonator DR. A. D. CARPENTER Scientist FRANCIS LAB A DIE French-Canadian Story Teller ADA L. WARD Noted War Lecturer i MARION BALLOU FISK Cartoonist and Entertainer MARY F. STOUT Junior Supervisor CIIAUT AUQU A O R C H E S T R A , M, Witepskie, Director Olive McCormlck, Soloist Aii Unrivalled Chautauqua Offering' How Little it Costs to Attend Chautauqua on tfae Season Ticket Plan YOU WOULDN'T BUY A TICKET AT EVERY STATION IF YOU WERE GOING ON A LONG TRIP WOULD YOU? DON'T ATTEND CHATAU-QUA THAT WAY EITHER. BUY A THROUGH TICKET. IT SAVES YOU MONEY. 8INGLE ADMI88I0N3 ARE NEARLY THREE TIMES THE AMOUNT OF A 8EA80N TICKET. THINK OF HEARING THE CHAUTAUQUA ORCHESTRA FOR/ A TRIFLE OVER TEN CENTS, OR THE WAIKIKI HAWAIIAN QUINTET, IN FULL EVENING CONCERT, OR THE COMUS PLAYERS-LESS THAN 12c FOR A THOUSAND LAUGHS WITH S. PLATT JONES ON THE OPENING NIGHT. .-8EE W. J. LLOYD AND BUY YOUR 8EA80N TICKETS BEFORE THEY ARE RAISED TO �300 Twenty-two Attractions $2.5G. About 10c Each N 26 ;