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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 1, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, February 1, 1913. THE -LETHBKIDttK DAILY lifiKALD Page GRANDMOTHER USED SAGE TEA TO DARKEN HER FADED OR GRAY HAIR ifPl^V,TH SULPHUR IT MAKES cents. some druggists make their HAIR SOFT, BEAUTIFUL- own, which is usually too sticky, so CURES DANDRUFF inalst upon getting Wyeth's which can Th� ii00 Af~o�l^ i c , . be depended upon to refltbrd natural rJtnHn.r�*LSaeii ^ts^P^J f�r color and beauty to the hair and is tural coir ie?'a^ythflr t0 '1* 1? BP,endld tor dandruff, dry, feverish. Br'� Hmi �|Stelbtc^ to grandmoth- itchy scaip and falling hair. f,nv She. kept her hair beautl- A well-known: down town druggist fully darkened glossy and abundant, BayB his customers insist qn Wyeth's with a brew of- Sage Tea and Sill- sage and Sulphur because they s4y, or took on that .dull, faded or streak- it darkens so naturally " and? evenly phur. WhehevSi* her Ihalr fell but that nobody can tell*it!%} been ap-or took on that, dull, faded or streaked plied-it's so easy toi use too. You appearance this simple mixture was simply dampen a sponge 01 -sort brush applied with wiohderful effect.- and draw it through! your: hiir' taking But the brew.ing at home is niussy ono strand at a time. Do this' vat and ou't-cr-date; , Nowadays skilled night and by niorningHne gray hair chemists do this better than ourselves, disappears; after another" application By asking at any drug store "tor the or two, It is restored to its natural ready-to-use product-called "Wyeth's color and looks glossy, soft and aburt-Sage and Sulphur Ualr Remedy"-you dant. Agents, J. D. Hlginbbtham & will get a large bottle for about 60 Company. A (�Canadian..Associated PreB.) Sheffield, Eng., Feb. 1.-Under the auspices of the Navy League, Lieut. H. T. C. Enpx, late of the Royal Navy gave a lecture in the Albert Hall here on Thursday night last, dealing with Canada's position as regards the royal navy. Lieut. Knox is: not unknown to Canadian audiences, for he has made extensive Journeys on behalf of the Navy league through the Dominion, and his lecture Thirrsday night was illustrated with ov�r a hundred slides of scenes in Canadaian life. ' Hia.jemarkB, in fact, dealt largely with what he had seen and, what he was told when he was in. Canada. Whilst there be said he had. given interviews to^many of the leading newspapers. Thc editors all invited him to state his views as to how Canada should contribute to the Im-perlal^fleet, and on each occasion he replied: "In my opinion that Is entirely the wisdom of the seven million 'who inhabit this magnificent Dominion. 1 will only say this, that It appears to me that the two principles that Britons In all parts o� the Empire have to bear inmipd are: How much the navy is necessary for .the advance of the Empire, and tow' m^ch of the cost of that navy sha'1,1 be paid by the forty-six million in the British Isles, and how much shall the sixteen million white Britons outside those islands contribute?" � Referring to the offer to provide the imperial fleet yvjth ,three Dreadnoughts at a cost of thMy-flye million dollars made by Premier Borden, Mr. Knox said it was always a certainty that Canada.would do the right thing and make an adequate dontri-butlon to the navy in addition to making herself responsible for the upkeep -of Halifax and Esquimau dockyards. He said' tha^ the.Empire owed its- thanksr-whilst giying full credit to Mr. Borden and the people of Canada-largely to two men, viz.: H. J. Wlckham, late hop;- secretary of the Toronto branch of the Navy League, and to Olive FhllUpps Woolley, president of the British Columbia branch of the Navy League. These two gentlemen, and others, had for many years carried on an. enormous amount of spade 'ivork, on naval matters in the Dominion;. > NOW* WHOLE THING ISN'T FOR CALGARY NORTHERN CITY PRESS BUSY GOBBLING ALL BENEFITS OF C. N. R. EXTENSIONS Railway maps figure extensively in the Calgary,.papers these days; and. articles are being l. written to show-that every mile of road constructed by the. C.P.R. "in Alberta this year will be for* i.tb� direct benefit of Calgary.* These''maps.show a line from Lethbridge to Bassano. Reports concerning this line have been circulat ing for several wqeks past, and although not'.provided for this year, it appears more-than probable that the lino will be cpnstruoted in 1914. With the completion of the Kipp-Suffield line from Retlaw, and the construction � of the line north from By Appointment Ta Hi M; THE KINQ Retlaw to Bassano, Lethbridge will have direct connection through Bassano to Saskatoon, over the: new line from Bassano to EmpresBandi. Mil-den. Not only will this give Lethbridge and * Southern Alberta entrance into one of the largest coal: markets o! tho west, but it will also aid Lethbridge wholesalers. Bassano is 90, miles from Calgary. Lethbridge is about 100 miles fronr Bassano,. The construction of a line from Bassano to Lethbridge would- open: up the rich irrigated district east of Calgary to Lethbridge wholesalers, for with the advantage enjoyed by Lc'thbridge wholesalers over Ga.lgary; in the matter: of freight rates, it will be possible ; for them to. place their goods all through the CP.ft. irrigated district east of Calgary and Land . Company's tract in competition with: the goods from Calgary houses.' This opinion was expressed to the Herald this morning by D. J.' Bay, of tho Lethbridge Freight Adjusting Agency, and establishes .another reason why wholesale concerns are turning their eyes Lethbridgeward, 'S OF FUTURE BIGNESS WILL . TACKLE WATER PLANT CAPABLE OF CATERING TO 200,000 PEOPLE Edmonton, Feb. 1.-Experts have advised the city of Edmonton to take immediate steps to provide a water supply for 100,000 population, with a recommendation to make preparation for 200,000. The cost of the first mentioned Bystem is placed at $5,515,-000, the latter involving an expendl-ture of $8,500,p00. The general request is for a plant to supply 200,000. The present population is about 61>-000. The police census taken last June gave a population of 53,383. The report submitted by Messrs. Francis, Ross and Lea of Montreal to the board of commissioners, headed by Mayor William Short, recommends the Saskatchewan river aB a source of supply, ttu experts saying that the watershed oi 11,000 square miles is at present mostly through an unsettled district, thus ensuring pure water. The minimum flow of the stream in Edmonton is 3000 cubic feet per second, thus affording an abundant and never-failing supply. The system recommended provides for a series of mechanical filters, each of 5,000,000 gallons, a. covered reservoir of 10,000,000 gallons capacity, so arranged that it can be increased to 20,000,000 gallons by adding two units and steam and electric pumps of 6,-000,000 and 10,000,000 gallons- capacity. John Chalmers, a member of the board of commissioners, said today that a definite plan will be laid before the council in a short time.'with a, view of beginning work early1 this spring. The commissioners ar� in favor of the unit plan, so it may be extended from time to time to meet the city's requirements. "FniMves" MaKes Wonderful Cure ROE TOLD TH JURY HIS STORY HE WAS TREVANION'S FRIEND AND TRIED TO PREVENT HIS USING DRUGS MAD CAP PRINCESS DID FOOLISH ACT ENTERED BALL ROOM IN FAN TAST1C ATTIffE LEADING  WILD BEASTS RED SEAL JAMES BUCHANAN & COi, D. %Wm, TORONTO > Sole, Canadjflit Agent W London, Jan. 31 ,-r-A despatch to the Dally News tram Rome -says: "A great sensation: was caused at yesterday's skating.'bjill, "at one of the principal hotels ,. here when the Princess Albort Radzwlil and prominent society leader .formerly Miss Dorothy Beacon, of New' York; entered the crowded ball. room seatgd jh an ancient Roman chariot, decorated with.flowers 'and illuminated with electricity. She was.,4.rawn,liy a team of prancing horses ;Which the Princess drove with one h&nd;'white, wlfh the; othler she led a Hon. and'a: leopard' chainedtogether. ^Despitethe attendance of a Hon tam$r,.armed with a whip and a revolver, the wild peats were restive and' caused the frightened horses ,to shy several times,, while the airaazed and alarmed guests crowded around ^he'dqorways ready to seek safety iijtflight,, , ,,>/ "After a great *4eftjL of difficulty the Princess managed ,tp. .drive the.'chariot into the centr^of/the'ball room. The tamer kept the,beast8i 89 cents. BUILD;. A FINjf " v MASONIC TEMPLE Winnipeg,, Ja'u, (ll.-^The new' Masonic Temple will ibj^eiected" jojx-Fur-by street, south' p|iR'prtaVe '^yenue, at a cost^of a quarter';ibf ,'a "niilllqp dollars. This wa8'%S'sdeofBlqVof the shareholders ofs th'ea^faBonto Temple, at their regular! nje^jng.pr.c: London, Jan. 31.-AVith the evidence of A. 15. Roe, a friend find companion of the late Hugh Eric Trevan-ion, the' veronal case, which has excited extraordinary interest especially with fashionable dressed women, reached is concluding stage yesterday. The jury will return a verdict next Monday. Mr. Roe told the story of his companionship quietly and convincingly. He said that in 190G when fourth officer on the Orotavia, he first met Mr. Trevauion. A'little service then rendered ripened into' friendship and other things followed until 1911 when Mr. Trovanion offered him $1000 to act as his companion. Ho con&euted, subject to the full agreement of the solicitors, and an arrangement was entered into. Subsequently they went to Egypt where Mr. Trevauion insisted on settling $50,000 on Mr. Roe, who demurred, but gave way on condition that the solicitors saw no objection. Mr. Roe told how Mr. Trevanion painted his face and wore jev dls, how his friend was addicted to drugs, and of his efforts to induce him to lead a more orderly life, and coming to the fatal night he stated that he declined to allow Mr. Trovanion to take any more wine. The latter got into a huff and left the room. Later he confessed he had taken an overdose, and in spite of every effort by. three phyBlclans he died the next day. , Mr. Roe declared that Mr. Trevanion never mentioned his will to him and ha knew nothing about his bequests until after the funeral. � 'DOCTOR CALLED ON TO PAY MMAGES (yOMAN SUED BECAUSE PRINCE ALBERT DOCTOR MADE A WRONG DIAGNOSIS' ) Prince Albert, Sask., Jan. , 31.- Judge Brown has just rendered his judgment in the action of Mrs. .Isabella Euriff, against Dr. It. L. Kinnon, both of this city, for damages in respect of. alleged wrongful diagnosis, arid finds for plaintiff for $224 on District Court scale. Evidence in this case was heard/ at the recent sitting of the Supreme Court, when judgment was deferred. SHOULD STUDY THE MARKET Ottawa, Jan. 30.-Before the Se* lect Committee on Agriculture today, J. A. Ruddick, dairy and cold Storage commissioner, gave evidence that apple .growers lost out -by .nop intelligently studying market conditions. Satnia hears that the.CP.R. - .intend to tunnel the St.. Cyair. river; 'Rev,'Mr. Yule, of Winchester .Presbyterian church, has been called to Oshawa. N. C. STIRLING,, Esq. Gl^fNCOE, OnT,, Aug. ijth. 1911. "So much has been said and written about1 'Fruit-a.tives" that it might seem unnecessary for me toadd my experience. But "Fruit-a-tives" were so beneficial to me when I suffered with distressing Dyspepsia, that I feel called upon to inform yon of the remarkable and satisfactory results I have had from using them. Dyspepsiaand Indigestion aseveryone knows, can give you more uncomfortable hours and days than most common complaints. "1 am glad to be able to say to you that although in_the past I suffered excruciating agony with Dyspepsia, I am now in perfect, health, " Fruit-a-tives " 'accomplished the desired result and I have to thank them for my very favorable aud satisfactory state of health" N> c_ STIRLING. Why don't you try ." Fniit-a-tives" ? 50c a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of. price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. TRAIN RAN OFF THE TRACK DID WIFE CONNIVE AT HUSBANDS 1,1 THAT IS CHARGE MADE AGAINST MADAME CLERC-A SENSATIONAL CASE Virden, Man., Jan. 31.-C. P. 11. No. 54, the eastbound local train, ran off the track this afternoon while coming flown the grade past Ivan siding, three miles west Of Virden. No serious injuries are reported. Paris, Jan. :.!1.-Mme. (More was put on trial yesterday at Versailles, charged with the murder of her husband, August Clcrc, a designer of ornaments. Tho woman is accused of having caused the assassination of M. Cierc. The case caiisecj a great sensation throughout France last Juno, and the trial, owing partly to the eminence of counsel, is expected to prove a criminal "cause celabre." There was a great throng in court when proceedings opened, and the interest appears scarcely less than was manifested by the public in the Ste'u-hal case. Henri Robert, is defending Mme. Cierc, and *o that fact the woman's friends point their hope of iiev acquittal, on account of some good fortune, having befallen half a dozen other alleged murderers whom he defended. Cierc was shot as he and his wife were, about to enter their villa at Sevres, on their return from the theatre. The bullet came from the bushes near the house. Suspicion fell 011 two acquaintances of Mme. Cierc, named Par rat t and Noilet, and they were arrested. M'he police- developed the charge that these two men had shot M. Cierc following out instructions from Mme. Cierc. It. is alleged that she had been iieard to express the wish that sh� might be freed of her husband on account of his brutality and avarice. A further motive, the police allege, was that Mine. Cierc coveted $5,000,000 which her husband had accumulated by liis parsimony. It,is charged that Mme. Cierc purposely delayed summoning^ help to her husband, in order to make doubly sure of his death. No doctor was called until four hours after the shooting. He was summoned by a neighbor, who also brought a police commissioner. The last-named man asserts that A Benefit Concert And Whist Drive Under the auspices of the Kentish Association will be held in the S. O. E. Hall on Tuesday, Feb. 4th Proceeds to be devoted to the benefit of little Gertrude Doe, who met with the painful accident on the C. P. R. tracks. The following artists have kindly consented to assist MR. C. FRYER. MR. J. T. PETTS. MRS. F. WADDINGTON, ACCOMPANIST. MISS C. SIMM MR. A. McGOUGAN. MR. G. FLEMING. TICKETS: LADIES' 25c; GENTLEMEN, 50c. Can be obtained of Messrs. J. T. Petts, L ABquith, J. h. Man-waring, C. VVakelen, T. Standing, E. Hagell and F. T.. Robins. THIS IS A DESERVING CASE. ALL CAN HELP. lie found Cierc unattended, and near death, with six bullet holes in his intestines. Cierc, according Iq the police commissioner, was too far gone to talk, but could still manage to handle a pencil, aud wrote: "I have enemies in my household-Make inquiry. This is a premediated murder by some one near me. My wife saw someone run away, but said nothing." The writing ended abruptly, the pencil falling from Clerc's hand, as his heart failure seized him, Parratt and Noilet are of good families, but the police- allege are Idle and dissolute, the former having been in an insane asylum. MARRIED, AGED 83 YEARS London, Jan. 31.-Sir Wm. Codding-ton. an octogenarian baronet, married Miss Aimee Josephine Barker Star-key at the Chapel Royal Savoy yesterday. The bridegroom is 83 years old, is a very wealthy man apd one of the cotton lords of Lancashire. The McLaren Lumber Company, Limited, of Toronto, is incorporated with a capital stock of $1,500,000. , J. W. Daltbn's basket factory at Burlington was burned, loss $20,000. ' strike me pink, Bill, if e didn't up and sye to th$ Old Man yesterday at -four bells, te: ses, 'Get yer PINNACE. Get yer PINNACE/ An' the Old Man 'isself was a-goin' on the bridge an' feelin' hearty, a:nd 'e ses back, 'Ow could the Admiral and me run the bloomm' flagship, if we didn't jolly well 'ave the best pipe smoke goin'1?" 3 Strengths-Mild, Medium and Full. 3 Sizes-2, 4 and 8 oz; ' it >m mi "PINNAOE"-THE COOLEST OUTDOOR SMOKE. SOIQ T^tE WOft^D-i&Vi2|t.> GET A TIN AND ENJOY IT TO-DAY. '� "'f'"' made by the B.D.V. People, London, England. F. W. Dimock, ?oronJor, J^ect Representative> ' ^ 2Kl;?.';.V:W''iyi!n-. ;