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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta HERALD LETHBRIDGB FROM the time mother selected your talc powder until now, when you are choosing your is always a Colgate Talc lor you. ColgaK-'s been a standard Talc Powder for and Best for you and your Our Baby Talc, like Baby himself, is new welcome. It is a real boric powder from exactly the same form- ula as our other taic powders, except the is less pronoun- ced and therefore be preferred for the nursery. There-is wide choice in our eight delightful perfumes- Cashmere Bouriuet Babj Talc Ln FrMBCC Violet Monad Violet ENSIGN GEORGE S. BONYNGE Private secretary to Colonel Jluld- ent chief secretary of tho Salvation in Canada, who was lost in the of U-elaud disaster. Colgate's Talc h found, mhaciXT Toilet Articles ate said. A dainty trial box BlUtacnl far four cenb in stampl. 335 Canada's Best Flour .PAGETEN ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR PROM: COAST TO COAST, AND OVER ALL THE WORLD, IT JIAKES AND KEEPS THIS REPUTATION OgiS Flour Mills Co, Ltd. Winnipeg Fort William Medicine Hat Montreal Largest .Millers in ,tbe British capacity barrels aiihers to His Majesty the King A-DAINTY GOWN Of plain antl fancy crepe in petunia colorings, the soft folded vest is o( ivory net edged with Mechlin lace. KING'S PHYSICIAN DEAD Bir Francis taking Who Has Been i Royal Doctor for Many Years "London, June Francis Laic- ing, familj- physician to the King nnd to King Edward, is dead. He under- went an operation some time and bad fince suffered from indifferent health. Tne Ring and Queen and Queen Alexandra, as well ?.s other members of the Royal Family, sent messages of deep sympathy to Guy Laklng. Sir Francis, who wae R7 years old, BE SURE IT'S THE 'AUBURN HAIR GIRL' WIRELESS CALL 1 O All the Way from New Zealand to-England to Air Grievances First on Record-Marconi Oper- ator Victim-Gun Shot Wound Liverpool, June is believ- ed to be the first wireless call for a ship's doctor, whose services in this instance were urgently needed in'the case of a Marconi operator, accident- ally shot while duck shooting, was bv the Allan liner Victor- ian which reached here recently. The summons was received by Cant. Cook, ot the Victoria, when that vessel was 130 miles .from the island of Anlicosti, in the Guli oi St.. Lawr- ence. It came from the Marconi sta- tion on that island, and stated brief- ly that one ot the operators had been dangerously shot and required imme- diate attention. The was headed For Heath Point, and after some considerable steaming arrived there at ten o'clock at night. The weather was so bad, however, and a rough sea.making :ui approach so dangerous by reason of the rocks, that attempts to land hail to be postponed, and the ship an- chored and until morning. Mr. Meldrum, iho chief officer, then-. took a number oi men with him in one ot the ship's boats, and alter a tow oi three miles landed and brought the injured man off to his ship. London, June deputation ol Dr G jr0rfatt Thompson, the. ship' four Maoris from .New Zealand has sllrECOni Kh0 had throughout th just- iiirived in London with the ob- in wireless touch with th COFFEE and BAKING POWDER Von may be the best cook in tho hut If the leaven you use is poor'you cannot get satis- factory results. Always USB Blue lllbbon Baking Powder, it makes .tho lightest aud best pastry and cukes. Blue Ribbon, tho standard ot duality in Teas, Coffees, Baking' Powders, Powders, Spices. antl Extracts. TfheOneDish That Agrees With The Aged She Represents Parisian Sage, Ar Invigorating Hair Tonic. Quickly Removes Dandruff. You can use nothing better thai Parisian Sage to moke the hair soft fluffy aud abundant. It stops itchms cleanses; .cools and Invigorates the scalp, and removes dandruff wltu one application. If your hair is getting tain, or 13 harsh, dull and lifeless, do not despair "tharc whoSft- it daily atten- tion A thorough brushing and Ire- nuent applications of Parisian Sage veil rubbed into the scalp will do wonders. IJ you have dandruff it is because the scalp is too dry and flakes oft: Nourish the scalp with. Parisian Sage and dandruff disappears. When the hair splits, is dry, brittle and thin, soften it up, make it grow. Surely use Parisian supplies hair and scalp needs. It is faintly per- fumed free from grease and sticki- ness. Parisian really does maie Ihe head feel scalp perfectly healthy and rives the iair that en- viable gloss and beauty you desire. Money back if you are riot satisfied. The "Girl With the Auburn Hair" on every 50 cent bottle. Sold at drug and toilet counters everywhere. Try it will surely like Paris- fan' Sage. ject oi laying before the 'rovernmenl certain alleged grir.anc- e's in connection with their tenure ct land. The chiefs waited upon lion. Thom- as Mackenzie, high commissioner for New Zealand, a view to ar- rangements being made to have audi- ence vdt-h his Majesty the King. To understand the mission has brought the deputation Eng- 1. ight kept in station and hail prepared the ship's nursery as an operating theatre, did everything possible for .the injured mani William Peak, whose face had been terribly hurt by a gun shot. ,jnd it is go back to the year 1S40, when Captain William acres, or about 53 acres per head. Nevertheless the Maori.grieves, quite naturally, to sec his mana passing. There were many wars in New Zealand, arid several of the tribes which.had signed the treaty took up lobson, R.N.. who was sent to arms against the colonists and the eld the prestige of'Great Britain in j BritisrTtroops. More than once, the savage land torn with dissension government, to punish the treaty- and threatened with the sovereignty breakers, declared their lands- confis- if France, concluded a treaty with I Some of the confiscations were he natives by which they surrender-1 undoubtedly and as far a_s ed their sovereignty to England and possible tlie lands 511cl? K1SCS received the recognition oi restored to the tribes, so that on a the land titles and of their ancient i wnole confiscation has not been a fishing and hunting rights. The vcry important grievance. At the end Treaty of Waitangi, as this 0[ most of the. tribes settled mcnt is called, has-remained to this j dowjf'peaccaWy and mixed ircely Kith had for long enjoyed the confidence of the Royal Family. For many years he had been one of the Royal doctors, and was surgeon to the Duke of Con- naugiH, as well as the King. CANADIAN BONDS ON LONDON MARKET 'London, June Canadian issues are ijuoted as'-follows: Montre- al, Vt 3nelnium; British 3-1G discount; Edmonton, -1 discount: Dominion of Canada, discount: Nova Scotia. discount, and Van- couver discount. Clean and Sanitary-this is possible with hard, lustrous black enamel finish on Gas Everybody feels better when Liver and Bowels ore normal. Keep yours toned up with (Talto Abbey's VITA T.M.U for Nervei) lay part of the constitutional law of Zealand. Every act of the Brit- sh and New Zealand parliaments dealing with native affairs in New Zealand, has observed the spirit of .his agreement. Hut it was never ntendcd that the whole of the land of Xew Zealand should remain for all time in the hands -of the Maori. There is a mass of legislation on the Statute hooks oi New Zealand regu- lating and restricting the; sale of" na- tive land, but there is none fo'rbid- nine; it altogether. In the course of truTiasi 70 ycaia.eight-ninths oi the soil has passed from the Maori to the Pakeha. Today natives own acres, or 157 acres per head, while more than one million whites own the remaining WOMAN REFUSES Built to burn natural ,__ A rub with a soft cloth keeps smooth nickelled trimmings good as new. 40 styles. See the McClary dealer. M Sold by Nat. Gas, Light Annli. Co. Loeiil WAR MINISTER AND EDITOR FIGHT DUEL Paris, June Goiran, a former minister of war, who Is Mayor of Nice, recently fought a duel with M. Jean Moro, editor of the well- known local journal the Petit. Nicois. The General objected to the tone of an article appearing in the newspaper, in which ho was taken -to task for a speech made at one of the last sit- tings of the municrial council. The duel was fought with sabres. At the first round tho soncral ft'as slightly wounded in the right calf. This put an end to the ficht. The combatants shook bands before leav- ing the ground. How She Saved by Taking LyJU E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound. Logamport, "My baby orer old and I bloated till I was a burden to myaelf. I suffered from fer male trouble so I could not stand on my feet and I felt like millions of needles were prick- ing me all over. At last my doctor told me that that would save me was n n operation, but this I refused. I REPUBLICAN AMENDMENT LOST D.C., Juno tempt, led by Representative Moss, Republican, of West Virginia, to sub- stitute the Senate amendment to the Tolls' Repeal bill, with an affirmation of I he right of the. United States to discriminate In favor of. Its own ships, Iwas defeated in tne lioliao to whiles. I3ut Waikato and Nga- .iraaniapoto remained incurably sul- en, forming an enclave in the- centre of the North Island, which it look- many years to penetrate. It "was only in 1SSI thai the dis- affected tribes showed signs of relent- ing, and their venerable old Tawbiao Jlatulaora, emerged iroin retreat aud uttered his historic injunction, ''In iulure support the law and worship God." Since then the old barriers have been broken down. Today the railway runs through the heart of the King Coun- try and the axe oi the settler rings, in the primeval forests of Waimarino and Waikato. But- the old hankering after the past still remains. The, more enlightened tribes, on the the advice of the Xgapuhi, entered with spirit, into the or Union movement. They sought to organize the whole of the tribes in a demand lor the administration of their lands under the New Zealand government. Parliaments were held throughout the nineties at different places, and by 1'JOO, the Kotahitanga embraced the whole of the Maori peo- ple with the exception oi the sullen U'aikato and Maniapoto, who turned a deaf ear to all arguments. Yielding to the representations of the Kotahitanga, the New Zealand parliament passed two acts in giving the Maoris a wide control of their own lands through Maori coun- cils with European advisory mem- bers, anil a considerable measure oi local government through the medium of village comtnitU-es for sanitation, police, etc. Hut even those conces- sion did not appease the King na- tives. Mr. Heddon in 1903 adopted the expedient of making the Mahuta I'otatau Tawhiao to Whero- wherco, a member of the executive council, in the hope tha.t this honor would soften his stubbornness, but Get the Original of -hope for the future ot tue Meanwhile the "King" natives have ivcn hard to stem'the tide, of civ- atiou and to keep alive the -old rit oi Maori nationalism. LONDON LABOR PARTY HAS BEEN CREATED London, June a recent con- ference convened by the London Trades Council, a Labor Party" was created for the purpose of capturing as many seals as possible at the London County. Council elec- tions in Fred Knee, the secretary, who an- nounced that the delegates numbered 424, representing 2S2 ies, moved that it 'was essentially in the Interests of their class thai a large number of seats on the council should he secured by trade unionists and Socialists. This resolution ras adopted, and after a. long and discussion the proposal lor a "London, Labor Party" wns carried told my husband to eel me a bottle of I when Sccdon died three years later Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- .Mahuta was as irreconcilable as ever; pound and I would try it before. I would submit to any operation. He did so and I improved right along. I am now doing all my work and feeling fine. "I hopcothcr suffering women will try your Compound. I will recommend it to all I know." DANIBL D. B. D.vvis.llO Franklin Since wo guarantee that all testimo- nials which we publish are genuine, is it not fair la >uppoae that if Lydia E. Pinkham's VegetableCompound has the virtue to help these women it will help any other woman who is Buffering in a like manner? If you are ill do not drag along until an'operation is necessary, but at, once take E. Pinkham'n YegctaWj Compound. Wrltn to E. Pinkliam MedlcinoCo., (confidential) JMnss. Your letter opened, rood am] nnnwcrcd by a womau hety ip strict and Bir Joseph Ward left him out oi his ministry. Instead he took in per- haps the most brilliant and promis- ing of the Kotahitanga Maori, A: T. NTgala, M.A., LL.B. A tireless work- er, a keen student, and a man thor- oughly understanding the character and needs of his race, Mr. Ngata lost no opportunity of declaring that tl'.o salvation of the Maori depended, in his opinion, on his own capacity for industry. To put his views lo the test he persuaded his own tribesmen, Ngatiporou, to abandon the, commun- al system which has strangled native agriculture, in the past and to put large areas of Ihcir land into the hands of committees to he worked by Kuropi-nn managers with native lab- or for the profit of the native, own- ers. The result of his endeavors is that today the Xgatiporou stand far iilii'ad other tribes as Agricul- turists ami I'nsloi'alisls, and Give, a YOU CAN SIM1 LATER A. And- still breakfast .on time by a No fires' lo kindle-no' wood or coal to with. Jus! i, match lo the wick-then you have all