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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 28, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monflay, April 28,1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALB Page a For Sale ama DRAFT PERCHERON STALLION This horse is eight years old, black in color, weight 1900 lbs. an. imported horse with good papers; a sure foal getter. Will exchange for work horses at a fair bargain. Candidate CLYDESDALE STALLION This horse Is four years old, registered; ^velghs 1640; bay In color. Will also exchange for good worU horses. APPYL TO J. A. Smith 2Q3 5th Ave. 8. Lothbrldge. Common Everyday Explanation ' of Working of Rapid - , Sand Filters. The PRIZE WINNERS In the Spring Stock Show April 24th in Lethbridge for heavy draft horses, were put in condition with Caldweirs Molasses Meal 11. The ownervS, viz., The Western  Transfer Go., The City Cartage Co., and George T. Hoag are keenly alive to the value of this meal as an unequalled stock food. If you have not given it a trial, why not? It ia a money savor. Phone or write J. C. Hanrahan Feed Merchant, Athletic Park, Phone 349 PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS Your druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any case of Itching, Blind.'.Bleeding, or Protruding Piles In 6 to 14 days. BOo. ERITY �L! WELLOOS 80 SAYS ENGLISH PUBLICATION IN COMMENTING ON CON. NAUGHT'S ' SPEECH London, April 28.-The Daily Tele-, graph, commenting on Colmaught's L .speech at the Canadian Club dinner, � says ; "Canada has never looked' back nor does she mean to look backward. Canadians set no limits to their 'aspirations and the more enthusiastic ' amongi them believe the twentieth century is destined to be tfleirs and they will become the greatest power In the netv World. Wo will not speculate, however, on what future decades may have la store for Canada; the,present is more than, sufficiently macvolJous." Robert Barclay,, a director of Bar-lelay, Perkins, hrewem,' died at his' home at Bury Hill, .Porklna Suirrey, , at the age of 78. Clean water Is a' subject of aeal in-teresit in L-ethbridge these days, and though the water has been by no means clear this spring,'it is clear thalt the civic authorities will be oblige'd to do .sometliih^ before spring 1914 arrives or the oitizens will rise up in arms and demand something better than is used at present to filter the water.; The:,ioe Is'all out of the river now and the waiter has accordingly assumed something of its (natural huB, although it may be expected that June high water -vviU once more precipitate a discussion of 'the irt-o-poBed fliitratlon system,. City Engineer Blan chard hais handed the Herald the following deaorlp-fclon of a rapid aand filter such as he has recommended for tethbrldge. It is written in plain langua;ge, devoid of technical frills.'' One point made clear is that 'the use of alum for precipitating the silt in the water in no way Interferes with the au.'�lity ^f the,| filtered water delivered to water consumers. "We find that few people, otherwise-well informed, are familiar with'the actual working methods of .a modern filter plant of thei so-called 'mechanical' type. This type is now eonsid-ered the besit system by fai- for in-duBtrlal or municipal water filtration. "Wo think It worth while, therefore, to give a short account of flltraition methods and of the - filtration plant in the Johnson & Johnson works es-peeially, for all thinking, citizens are, perforce. Interested in the &uhject, of a good safe water supply- for , our. towns and cities. As> civilization spreads and population increases during the ensuing years, it will become a eelftevident fact that imore and more attention must: be paid to this matter. As the country becomes more thickly populated It will ibe found also to be Impossible to protect properly �which means absolutely-Ithe natural sources of our water supplies. There can 'be no doubt, therefore, that safety in future will lie In some man-made system of treating water to render U safe to drink. Filtration is the answer to the.problem. "There are two eystems of water filtration in use. The older onc is called 'slow-sand' \ filtration and the newer one is known as 'meohanical' filtration. The, old slow-sand meith^d is nature's method, and consists simply in letting the wateri koak very slowly through .beds of fine sand, and when the sand gets. so . dirty; and choked up ithat the flow almost stops, the top layer is scraped off and filtration resumed. "This method is In use in only a few cities In the United States, although -it Is common In Eur-ope^ It -retiulreg a ereait deal of space. The requirement for slow-aand flitra- wlth the caloiu,�n carbonate naturally present In all water, and produces, as a result of the reaction, a gelatinouB flpcculent precipitate of aluminum hydrate, which, on account of its sticlcy qualities, gathers up, as it floats around in the water, all particles of dirt and" baoteria, carrying them down, with it In a clotted or coagulated condition. This action has toeea likened to the clearing of coffee with 1 The property Is subject to a lease expiring December 1016, at ! , a yecrly net rental of $G00 the tenant paying all taxes.' Any further ' ; partittilars required may be obtaine'd'from, ' ' '. ' MESSRS, JOHNSTONE & RITCHIE, ' \ , Barristers', Lethbrldger or,. .t'f FRANK WADDINGTON, AUCTIONEER,,' Rome, April 26,-A valiant champion of, little Montenegro is Prince Humbert, the rilhe-yeai--old son o-f King Victor of Italy. Prince Humbert does not approve at all of his father's attitude toward Montenegro In the Balkan war and learned with dismay that Italy was in thorough accord with the other powers in demg,ndlng that the Montenegrins lift the siege of Scutari. . A few days ago Prince Humbert was I'playlng war" with his sisters in the royal nursery. The Kmg was an amused spectator of ithe game. Prince -Hu'mbert was a Montenegrin leader and he "killed off" all the Turks'-his sisters-in the game. Turning to hi� father, the little Prince demanded to be sen* to Cet-tinjo. "Why?" asked the King. .-The Prince thought for a. moment and remembered that his mother and grandfather were Montenegrins. % "Well," he replied', "I think, vou ought to,be there fighting, but as you are not,; I suppose I ought to go to grandpapas and show hlra that, we are, on his side. -Wliy are you. not with him?",,. You see Italy is still fighting in Tripoli, and Ivam required ihere," replied the King. "Buit suppose you were not required here," asked the little critic-, "would you go to Montenegro?" King Victor hesitated and chose'his words with care." "No, I do not thinJc -so," he said finally. � � Prince Humbert shouldered his itoy guji and shook his hcavill-{be vested m a coipmission similar to that which was appointod; when '-he went .to India; to Tecoivei'the'i'homag^ of his .subjects, in .that empire. Fpr reasons of-^tate. it may ?be decided that the Prince of Wales stay in England while his father Is abroad. "Tlie trip'to Canada is only 'the foreru^ner�-ofvoth6l'^^^v^ Iti!i|i:'-; King George's ambition,.to .be the .first King (^6', visit' no.fc^.OEily f pani^di' h.ut! hlso Australia aiid.Soutli .vtiioa."- Paddlngton. NEW CATHOLIC APPOINTMENTS Winnipeg, April 28.-Rev. Father Jean, S.J. Rector of St. Boniface College, has been removed to Sudbury,^ 'Ont., where he is to be rector of the" new college, which the Je'sulfs are es'tablishlng there. Rev. Jean's successor is Father: Edward-,; I>e.Gompte,' S.J, The new rector Is probably the best known Jesuit In Canada; and,has :i tilled the most Important positions iu the order. NOB'ODY CAN TELL IF YOU DARKEN GRAY, FADED HAIR WITH SAGE TEA. -1. ' o- DRUGGIST SAYS WHEN MIXED WITH SULPHUR PREVE'NTS DANDRUFF AMD FALLING HAIR � Common- garden .-sage brewed � Into a. heavy tea with sulphur-and alcohol added, thgn leff, to age and carefully nitered,' will turn gray, streaked and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuriant; removes every bit of dandruff stops scalp Itching and falling hair. Just a'few applications' will prove a- reveliltloTn if your hair is fading, Sray or dry, aoraggly and thin, i Mixing the; Sa?e Tea and Sulphur recipe at (home,'though Is troublesome. An easier way. is ,to got 'tlie^readv-to-use toulc, coating-about 50'centa oT'-j bottle' at drug "storesV -Uno' Wyetih's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy.," thus avoiding a lot of muss. . Some druggists make; their own, but It isn't nearly so nice as "Wyeth's."  While wispy, gray, faded hair: jg . -j, not sinful,, we dlj desire to retain our youthful appearance and attract ' j" Iveness. By darkening your hair with-.'v'^ Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur no on^ can tell, because it does It so natural- --. .ly;, so evewly,,., ,you just dampen' a;?ntffi!!i'. sponge 'or soft brush and draw, It'; ', through your ;:*air,^ taking. ;on!e�s:idKfS� su-and at a time. Do this' tonight' '�'iV and by morning � all-gray ialr/>hav&*':iV% ^,lsapP6ared,,;;. after �-;:another-',ftppllpa?#f tlon or two it wllLbe restored j;d, it]'"''*' natural � cordr,iand�;tie :BY.ehijii;Jif''-""^ soft, and;iu;xurlant-til an^'^yeK^ Local druggists 'say^.they ' IniB-lbts ���v'/Wyethfj�.%Bp pihur"; It, su>;ely ^'Kelj^Siif^Jlfr?: ye?irs y