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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 29, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, January.29, 1013. THE LETH.BBIDGE DAILY M F;K AT/i? Page 7 r A Little Herpicide Will Do Wonders for the Hair KM 1 With the present day simple styles In hair dressing, the possession of good hair Is a decided advantage and the necessity of giving it intelligent care more imperative than ever. If your hair Is thin, brittle, uneven and lacks gloss, you need Herpicide. Dandruff must Also be gotten rid of before you can hope to have nice appearing hair or get beyond the point where you have to' use artificial * hair to make your head even presentable. �� � Your dealer will sell you a bottle . of Newbro's Herpicide and guarantee it. to make your hair soft, silky fll'nd luxuriant or refund your nioney. A little Herpicide applied dally for a short time and after that two or three times a week will accomplish wonders. You will be surprised at the change which will take place with the first:application. Newbro's Herpicide, ^known everywhere .as the Original Dandruff Destroyer" eradicates dandruff absolutely. The hair becomes bright, beautiful - and full of life and snftp. Instead of coming out by the handful at every combing it.take's; oh a luster and luxuriance'. that, will be a joy to you and' a source of surprise to your friends'. j-,-';''.. Herpicide stops Ucbfeg otfche scftlp immediately; The odor is exquisite. Sold in Sd'oent and $1.00 sizes at every toilet, goods counter and guaranteed to do as claimed or money-refunded'. Applications obtained ait the better barber shops -and hair dressing parlors.;,-' , V ' See window display at .J./p. Higinbotham & Co., Ltd., special agents. , ELECTED doctors added to agony according to story now being told London, Jan. 25.-The story ot a game of cross-purposes-r-of a veritalpde tragedy of error-is told by Dr. Cliapin, a Fellow of the Royal College ol Physicians and M.D. of Cambridge, in his remarkable little study from.the,medical' standpoint ot "The illness and Death of Napoleon Bonaparte," jfist published. For the first time he presents la the light of modem knowledge "a true account" of the closing days of the agony of St. Helena. He has laid the world under a debt by examining-the original records of the confidential medical reports, contained In the Lowe Papers in the British Museum. These differ in ' important details from -the published �. statements'. Dr. Chaplin's conclusion is that "Napoleon suffered in the first' instance": from- a chronic ulcer of the stomach, from the edges of which" a> cancer developed-about seven or-eight months before his death.!' ' There are strong reasons, as, he shows, for believing that-Napoleon was not suffering from cancer, as. has hlthertd been generally believed, throughout his illness of three years and seven months. The^ probable date at which the, cancer began 4s-. fixed: from the- emperor's symptotna in. October, lsa'o. or nothing wrong with Napoleon, > and that hjs disease was "diplomatic." 'They may.have made an bone^tniis-ftakV, or.moire' probably ,they may have feared, punishment and dismissal if they .told the truth.. Sir Hudsqn-Lbwe; who was entrusted with the guardianship of Napoleon, seems to have believed that they were; telling the truth. And in favor of ttoe British official theory that .Napolebn was not really ill was the treacherous statement made by Napoleon'.s comrade, Qourgaud, to the,British government that Napoleon's illness was feigned.  To this statement .oE GoargaUd's. Br. "Chaplin "nowhere alludes, iyet it is the key to much that is apparently heartless in Lowe's conduct.; So-far did the doctors carry their bSias that they denied Napoleon. was wasting away when,he was worn to; a shadow, and Dr.' Arnott even declared, only three' weeks before this death that his> complaint was "(hypochondriasis." ' BIG STRIKE AVERTED.. ' Boston^ Jan. 28. - "A threatened strike of' 2,500 longshoreman at this port W believed to have bejen averted through, a .compromise agreement by representatives of' the men and tho shipping interests. A" new1 scaleiof wages and a modified time. schedule will. be submitted to the unions'for approval; tomorrow. RELIABLE HpfWETJREATMENT The'-PRB1NB'. 'treatpnant for the DrlnkrHaolt .oaQt'beaimfe-.with -.absolute, cbnfld.enoe.-.jlt deajlfcdys alj desire for' w.ntflkey, .baef or1" qttyf. alcohollcr stimulants. Thousands; have success-1 jfully ;u8ed'lt: and been- restored to lives'; of �; sobriety? hn have been1 made to fill the vacancies caused by thie resignations of Magistrate George O'Keefe, Senator Frost, of Smith's Falls, and Mr. Joseph Rio-pelle. London, Jan. 29- Albert T. Billing-bam, a miner of Old Hill, Stafford-shiie, has drawn the winning ticket in a Hungarian $!i25,000 lottery. "Until I get the money safe at |onie in my possession," lie said yesterday to a newspaper man sent to inter view him, "I shall believe in my good fortune only when I have actually banked the money." He admitted, however, that he had just heard from the Benko Bank, Budapest, which isnued the ticket, and when pressed as to the nature of the communication, he added, smilingly, "I consider that I have a good sporting chance." There is no doubt at ail that he holds the winning tleket, and after some hesitation he told the story of how he came to get it. "I was assistant foreman of a mine in Margherita, Assam, at the time," he said. "It was in 1911 that I received an Invitation from the bank. I did not take any notice of It then, but early last year, vyhen it came again, I bought a~ticket and gave $35 for it. The number was 103,881. I had been in for one or two small amounts before, but had won nothing. The draw was fixed for October 23. "On November 2, three days before 'X set sail from India for home, I received a document from the Benko Bank, giving a list of the prize winners. I then saw, to my utter amazement, that ticket No. 103,881 had won the prize, together with a bonus, making ?225,000 in all. "What shall I do with It? "Well you can take it that one thing is certain, anji that is that I am not going to go down in a mine again. I have seen a little bit of the �world, and what I have seen makes me want to see more. I expect I shall travel at first." Mr. BilHngham is at present living in Old Hill. His wife is with him. There are no children. The odds against his winning the premier prize were about 7000 to 1. Another Lucky Gent Another case of luck reported today is that of a gentleman in Bala, North Wales, who purchased a vase for. a l'ew jjou'nds" and discovered shortly after that it was, even for breaking up purposes, worth more than two nun-, dred and fifty times the amount.of the purchase money. He obtained the vase in a London auction, but later' found that it had been bronzed over.and was really of gold and'silver ,and of great antiqujty. It is believed to possess a romantic history and was proba"bly disguised to hide its value, which may. turn out to run into thousands of pounds. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pill* exactly meet the need which to often arises in every familv for a medicina fo open up and regulate the bowels. Not only are they effective in'al? cases of Constipation, but they help greatly in breaking up a Cold or La Grippe by_ cleaning out the system and purifying the blood. In the sams way_ they relieve or cure Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headaches, Rheumatism and other common ailments. In the fullest sense of the-words Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills are 47 A Houiehold Rsmedr UP TO I. RONE ENGLISH MOTHER MAKING INVESTIGATION AS TO CAUSE OF SON'S DEATH London, Jan. 20.-Mrs. Trevanion of Harley House, Regents Park, London, yesterday gave dramatic evi-' denee at the second inquest of her son, Hugh, 27, who died at Hove on Sept. 11, from veronal poisoning, the medical evidence having showed that ho swallowed 150 grains of veronal. Under his will, against which a I caveat is entered, Mr. Trevanion left to his friend, Alfred Rowe, a ship's officer who lived with him in a flat at Hove, about $250,000. Mr. Tie-i vanion's body was exhumed by the home office at the request of Mrs. Trevanion. "He is my son," she said yesterday, "and it is my duty to do what I have done to learn how he died." Before her son died Mr. Rowe toid her the (lat, the heirlooms, the furniture and everything was in his name. "I asked him why," Mrs. Trevanion said, "and he replied 'to get,you out if there is any fuss with you,' I answered, 'suppose I make a fuss about my son's death.'" Mrs. Trevanion Said she noticed Mr. Rowe looking for a package on her son's dressing table. She afterward found there an empty, veronal casket. She was not satisfied that her son took the veronal from which he died by his own hands. Other witnesses gave evidence that on the night of Sept, 9, when Mr. Trevanion was taken ill, he called for a half bottle of hock, which the butler poured out. About an hour later Mr. Rowe knocked, at the butler's door saying Mr. Trevanion had taken an overdose. The empty wine hot.tle afterward disappeared. The inquiry was adjourned. PRINCE CONSORT SERIOUSLY ILL Amsterdam, Jan. 28.-Queen Willie-mlna left the palace yesterday for a resort in the Taunus piountains where . her husband, Prince Henry, is ill; She travelled incognito as- the Countess j De Buren. The Queen's sudden departure, has been interpreted to mean that the condition of. the 'Prince Consort is serious. Ontario dairy farmers were advised to eliminate the middleman by shipping their milk direct to the consumer in Toronto and other �cities at the annual meeting of the' Trafalgar Agri-cultural ^Society at Oakvllle. �� . , ONE KILLED; 19 INJURED Brisbane, Jan. 28.-One man was killed and 19 injured yeBterday by an explosion of dynamite in excavation work at Balmoral. Forty workers were caught in a. shower of rooks and seven were fatally injured and probably will die. I^Ma.e,by Ms0^^t^ers!/ . - D/O. Roblln, Torontp^ble 86 ;