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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE NINE AN UL8TER1TK DRILL HALL AT LIMAYADY The building'to thPUeR (low section) ivas built by Lima- mdv specially foi drilling purposes The irionej was inffled. in the town, 1ms -500 people half Catholic Cirsoii spoke there lalejj will bo accommodated Iierc fico of charge MUST ROPES IN SASKATCHEWAN HOTELS Jloosc Jaw; Sask.i May pro- .vinclal license'commission met this morning iiu the Council chamber to consider the applications. In open- ing- Chairman Mellicke explained that were prepared to recommend- that licensee be granted; tout that before the licenses were granted-- by the department an affi- davit: .would have to be filed to the effect .that the regard to ropes in each room toad, been compiled with. He said that.'a. %-inch cotton rope must be attached .to the 'wall at window- in each .room. The law was explicit in .this and the com' mission, had decided to allow until July 1." If satisfactory evidence was given by'then, the 'department would 'grunt the otherwise no li- cense ttouldTje given To obviate the danger to the lungs froin inhaling rock drill is so constructed that it catenas all the dust in a bag. .Skin Beneath Lifeless. Fingers Painful. Sleepless Nights. Used Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint- ment, Complaint Gone, 70 N. tlmo my flngcr ilails began to drop oU. the result It was beiiuvcd of lead poisoning. The nails themselves were brltllo ant) tlry. tho Bkin beneath being lifeless looking. My lingers were excessively painful causing Elooplcas nights. I was treated for about three months and tho nalla grew again but away from tim flesh the fingers and thon fell off again." "Having heard a great deal of Cuticura Soap and Ointment 1 simt for a sample of both In the hopo of their healing my lingers which, Tvuro very painful. At night after ivnsliing my liands veil ivltb the Cutlcura Soap I rubbed tiio Cuticura Ointment all around tho finger ends and -wore; gloves to prevent the Ointment from being nibbed off, thon again In tho morning Trashed my hands with the Cuticura Soap. Tho Cuticura Soup and Ointment had a cooling effect and after using thorn for a'short while I was sur- prised to fed lingers much less sore and beginning tri assume a inoro Jicalthy appear- tiio fungus which had undrrtho old naJIs disappeared ''and Uicsi new strong formed. This trouble Jiad lasted about eighteen months before using Cuticura Soap and .Ointment yet after using same for three monlljs my flngi-r .nulls had grown strong and complaint had entirely gone." (Signed) Ernest Bcckford. Oct. 12, 1012. CMil icura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are ECrld by druggists and dealers everywhere. A single set Is of ten sufficient. Fora liberal frco siimplo of irilh-32-p. book, send post-card to Potter Drug Chcm. Dcul. IX Boston. U. S. A. Grandma Used Sage Tea to Darken Hair She made up a mixture of Sage Tea and-Sulphur, to bring back color, gtois, thick- Common garden sage browed into a heavy ten with sulphur and alcbliol' ridded, -will turn grny, streakod and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuriant, remove'.1'every -bit ot dandruff, stop scalp Itching and falling hair .liist few applications w'lU prove a royelation if yoiii1. hnlr Is gray or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing the Sage Tea-and Sulphur recipe at home, though, is troublesome. An. easier is to got the costing about 30 cents a )arge bottle at drug stores, known, as "Wyetb's Sage and' Sulphur ;Hair avoiding a lot of nnisa. While -wispy; gray, faded hair is inot1 slJ'.fiil.-.-vJb all- to retain our youthful appcarn.iCo and atti'flciivenuHs. Hy darken- ing your hair with Wyetli's Sage and. Sulphur, no one can bcftfttiso it does it BO natur- .ally, sq ovonly. .You just dainji- aponge or. soft brush It niul draw tills through your taking, one munll strand at a tlmo; by'morning ,il' gray hnh-s 'hnVft disappeared, hnil, after another applicnl.ion or your hair becomcH beiuitif'ir.y (iui-K, git'ssy, soft and luxiiiiaiii J. IX Hlglnbo.tlmm fc Co. f.niEELEWONBIG DISTRICT M I. A. ELTON OF -LETHBRIDGE WAS JUDGE SEVEN PASSENGER Magralh, AHa., April ev- ening in the Electric Theatre, the dis- trict M.T A, contest wap held, a larga and appreciative audience b'eing In. attendance. court magistrate acted as judge in-the ora- torical and re-told-story contests, and Air. N. L. Mitchell of Raymond adjud- icated the musical- uumbess, giving excellent satisfaction, throughout. The subject of the oration was to the PJiil- Robinson represent- ing the Raymond'FIrBt Ward'and F. C. Steele Magratb After weighing the evideiice in ;tlie scales of justice, and pointing" out ;tlie''weak and com- mendable points of-the two addresses, the witty disciple-of Blackstone de- cided in the latter's favor; adding that he -won what little, honor there was by "a margin as .'close 'as; the Scotch race." There, was competition" in tiie boy's chorus the piirfe going to the first 'ward of Raymond.. They sang The Morning .and .gave.a most commendable rendition of I selection. Mr. .Will Stone was the and Miss Clara Anderson the pianist T.he story-telling contest was very keenly contested. Judge Elton said he glad lie TVBS not in the newspaper t business -now. fo there would be grave danger of him losing his hold on his readers, to say nothing .about those little things that count for so much in the publishing game. There Were three contestants in this event, Miss Viola Allen of Raymond; Miss McBride of Welling and A. of Magratb. All of tho. stories were admirably told and held the attention of the audience from the introduction to the conclusion. Judgment was final- ly given-in favor of Miss Allen, her goSid selection, easy delivery and the proper attention to detail increasing: percentage slightly above that of tfr. Mercer, who was a close second. She told the story "The Painter of and the Jocal boritestant 'The Other Wise by THemy Van Dyke. The junior girls' chorus was one of ,he most pleasing events of the even- ng. The local chorus came out 'with he laurels, the Judge warmly com- mending tho singers arid their ahle conductor. Miss Myrtle Gibb, on the plendid rendition of the selection. ?he Raymond chorus sang unaccom- lanied and occasionally lest key. Towever, on the.'whole they did very veil. v. Other appreciated numbers on the vcnlng's m-osrnmme -were the foi- owing: J .O. Bridge, tenor, "Love Miss Elva Heap, contralto, "I know a lovclf Mr. Wil- liam Vaughn, bnritpne, "Out on the and a pianoforte solo bv Air Mitchell. j Last evening1 In the Presbyterian I church, Rev. Mr. Cameron of Card-1 ston delivered a most interesting and ust presented instructive lecture on his experlem r in the of Tendon. Mr. Ca: eron was a social and cliurch worker in that section of the; world's metro- polis for years, and no douht bis faithful pictures of life in the slum countries than else, districts .are true to life.- :HIs address i Canada, and Russia have mariy''8imi- was closely followed by the congr7-' Cities, in their wheat growing areas and should Mr." Cameron re. I of-, prairie" land, in. their mineral turn be may rest, he will thcir nioimtuin range: Full Flouting Rear Axlo Started Electrically Lighted The "Six" That Is Outselling All Others .f Outselling them, because Tt outvalues them, Not merely charging less, but giving more. An inventory of features, and put, proves it A demonstration settles the question beyond dispute., A seven-passenger a a six-passenger. So comfortable that mind and body pronounce it perfect So light that it skims the road as a swallow skims the air. Weight so well distributed that it sticks to the road-way as though it were a rail-way. So free from friction that vibration is reduced to the vanish- ing point So powerful that no'condition it meets can daunt it Nothing left to be beauty, readability. 'And lower price. Judge it, first, by its own superb steadiness, smoothness and power. Then, by comparison with cars costing more. Full Floating Rear Axle with pressed steel housing. Studebaker-Wagner separate unit starting and lighting. Full equipment of Timken bearings. Two disappearing auxiliary aeats in the tonneau. Gears of our own heat-treating arid cutting. Springs of our own make and testing. Our own drop-forged front axle. Our own beautifully designed and finished body. Our own special crowned fenders. Our own steel stampings and castings throughout. STDDEBAKER CORPORATION OF CANADA, Out Sold by Lethbridge Auto Co., Lethbridge s a Studebaker FOUR Toorint 11375 S197S SIX Undiu-Roaditer J1359 SIX Stdin 12950 Model "35" Touring Cat- JiSOO :ouriesy on the part of. the: Canadian .their great lakes, and in their gigan- i'acific Railway, M. tiic .tic waterways. Russia has ,had long- liisainn ambassador at I cc timc il1 ,whjd! to her magnificent -porti-att it is doubtfnl whc her ie ever heard of try taiia'Ia' But shc rc- cos of the great Catherine to be bun-in ie -mP am.' I Hie lounge of the "Bmprora-rif 'itiis- th.c .__ Uin -fcoEnizcs Such little friendU-acts sister and with imper- promote friendly relations between offers the glad hand. be accorded a tiprdlal reception.' WHClIISTIRE ho Liile "Impress" as applied to ocean liner was tho happy notion of a Canadian ;'.Pacific.ofiicial when the Pacific service of company was initiated between Canada, anil Llie Far 1'lasl, twenty-five .years ago, !n the casfi the'luunliiK of the 'I-'mpress of Russia1'' particular ref- erence was nmdi; rciiiark- of nil Kmnresscs, GaUierine tlic whoso activities for 'the-bene- of her country arc paralleled only the "spncidus'. days-'of Queen xfihcfh." this RED, MEN CELEBRATE IN PAINT-AND FEATHERS IN INITIATING C. L. GILL CHIEF Edmonton, hundred braves of the Indian tribe on the r-Io- thc spirit and enterprise of bema 'reservation, GO miles south o'f Edmonton, were in attendance wbon Chief Samson and' his headmen con- ferred the title of chieftain upon Charles L. Gill of Edmonton, for ser? vices rendered to the red men. The feature of the entertainment, which followed the ceremony, waa n, cycle The first motorcyclist of Eu- gene, Ore., is Miss Martha La Tel- tier, who is clurk of the local post- office. of 13 tribnl dances. One. of the par- ticipants, Buffalo Chip, 90 years" of ago, a veteran of the l [rebellion, danced a. half-, dozen young men off their .feet -The-'.-braves. were -garbed iu festal- day finery of silks and furs and Their faces yellow: and red o; usual: exchange of presents, the Indians met in conn cil, at which Gill -was admitted into the brotherhood, A permanent record of the ceremony njid dances 'was made by a. moving picture camera operator. were painted with' ochre. Following This will be', exhibited for the first time on _tho reservation about the mitfc die of May The Evidence "If, as the poet remarks, 'The lov- ing a.re the there isn't a mite of said the milk-toast philoso- pher, "judging from the feminine fashions, that the women of to-day better get the lawniuoweiv out and are the most' affectioiite creatures Magazine. SHOE POLISHES THE F. F. D ALLEY Co., LTD.. BUFFALO, HAMILTON, Ow. A ;