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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 14, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, April 14,1013 THE LET�tBBXPU MEN'S NEW SPRrNQ SU(T8- '4694 SA tt-i O Crt Regular $28.00; Sale price :\^^^^^V MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS I^Qil flh S t5l75 ' Regular |30.0p;'Sale price ...... p.i((�i"t�UU CIC'TC MEN'S NEW 8PRINQ SUITS ftOCnn ^> I Ok I 9 Regular 132,00; Sale price �pSiW>UU MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS Regular $15.00; Sale price.. .. MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS Re&ular ?16.50: sale price..... MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS- Regular $18.00; Sale price ..... MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS- , Regular $20.00; Sale price ..... MEN'S NEW SPRING SUITS Regular $22.00; Sale price Your Choice of any pair of The Geo. A. Slater Invictus Shoe for $4.85 These slices are recogiiized. to he the highest grade shoe made in Canada today and o-win'g, to the a^vafiice in leather this shoe cannot he-hought'in any city in Canada today (paying regular prices) for less than 16.00 to 16.50. On Sale . ' . . $4.S5 Men's Oxfords $3.15 Brought out of our |4.50 and |5.00 class, shown in tans and patent leathers. Sal'p price- $3.15 gpecial Line of Men's Fine Shoes $2.95 Only a few pair at this price, iii tan ant* black calf. On sale, while th�y last. One Lot of Men's Soft Felt Halts ..Begnlar $130 to ^2.25. While they'lasi- $2.95 95c Sale of Hosiery One hig lot of 'Men's fine- Casliniere and  Lisle Hose; sold everywhere at 40c.. On 9a.le Negligee Shirts at Greatly Reduced Prices W. 'Gr. & 11., Tooke, and other makeg^ in Men's Fine Negligee Shirts, with and with- ^ out collars. Sold regularly at $1:25 to $2.00 -Sale Balbriggan Underwear Regul^i' price 50c and 60c. Sale price 17k 95c 35c Natural Wool Underwear , Eegular 11.00;' Sale price....... Light Wool yhderwear Eegularprice ;|1.25'to ^$1.50; Sale price.., Silk Lisle Underwear ' It' In colors; reg;'|1.25; sale ............. V;..'. it Combinatiohs In Balb'riggan. reg. ll.OG; Sale price....., Combinatioti^ Eegular |1'.50-' Sale Price'......~....... � i ! Eegular |2.75; Sale price.........,.,.>';;�: B. V. D. Un4erwear Eegular'750 ;Sale price .,.,,.,.^,uu.......... 65c 9i 95c ' 75c $1.00 $2.10 60c Neckwear Regular 35 c, sale 1 President Suspenders 'l*'^ Regular 50c, sale 35c Sale Commences Ige$day ing^iApnl ISth -rrrr BE ON HANB ANB: QETWtm SHARE OF Tm mRGAlNS -, f:^j>; ' �� '-:-Mpf^f^-- s �S DISTURB ROUTINE OF HIS MAJESTY'S HOUSEHOID o- r !� \\j   r\  ri i through to thfe Lady S-m-Waiting Quit Jobs -! Kine. for they had in ,the meanUme Queen Dislikes the Panic-hurst Otillit London, April 11.-Suffragottiem has invaded the sacred prefilncts of Buckingham Palace and has ca'.ised a small revolution in the royal household, one of the highly placed members of it resigning owing to tlie ill feeling that her attitude on the question aroused among her. coUeagueB. Queen Mary originally regarded with favor the granting of the vote to women, but the policy of the nillitant suffragettes of wrecking property, assaulting public men, burning letters In mall boxes and open defiance of the law has compleitely ; olienait-ed Her Majesty's sympathy for the suffragette organizations. The Queen, of course, la supposed to have no political sympathies of any sort, and she neyer at any time publicly avowed her suffrage views even in the earlier, more peaceable days of the movement, and now she is particularly careful, since the question has become prominent in con-teinporary KngHsh polltlCB. Within the walls of Buclcmgham Palace the doings of the suffragettes, however, are discussed and all the ladies of the court until lately were completely in agreement with Her Majesty that the militant policy was wrong and ought to be condemned, but evidence that happy unanimity of opinion no longer obtains among the ladies of the com-t ha� recently been manifested. Household Lady Resigns First one lady in av minor post in the royal household, resigned. She informed the Queen that the toroible feeding of women was in her opinion an outrage and she would like to be free to e.\pTesa her opJnl&n in public Soon afterward two other ladies of the houeehold of much greater importance expressed aym'pathir with the suffragettes at the luncheon table. The ladies and gentlemeh. of the household, by the way,, do not, unless specially "invited, dine with their Majesties, but in a separate apartment, known as the household dining room; The remarks of thetwo �women In question caused a somewhat warin discussion on the merits and demerits of the mllltantB, most of which was later repeated to her Majesty. The Queein was intensely, annoyeii with the two ladloe in quftStlon, atja both were summoned to the royal ria-sldence. What precisely \tqok, place there no one but the Queen and th^ twd women know^ but almost diredl-ly afterward one of the ladlea; Lady Shaftesbury, resigned her positloa dn the Toyal household. The: other still remains in her position-but has npt been in residence at Buokinghain Palace in the last three weeks; The majority of the^ ladies at �t>ui't are autl-suftragettes.' The PuoheSB ^f' Devonshire, the mlBtresft oC the roibefe is a strong opponent of ithe.whol'i feralDist .movement, and, tAdy.Bradford and Lady Desborougha^e,� severe critics of the militant, methods... Between therfe-and the eupportars . of the sutCragettes h?,8 nf�w 'airlsen an antagonism which has gi;eatly disturbed the atmosphere of th6-�ourt, ' ' '. Recently an incident" occurred (fat Buoklnghara Palacet -which: further set Her Majesty to the antl-iSUftragietta opinion of thei court agftlttst the-miJi-tant women; The Incideiit was carefully,kept out of the comrt circular. Phone the King The suffragettes ;madwvsefveval. attempts to get a personal- audience �with the King in' ord6i* put th^lf case IJefore His Majesty, but tWs wja ;perem.ptorily refused'. Thfin: 'they tried' to get an audience with the> Queen|, but this attempt ?lso failed. As i matter of fact, It wouW be guHe impossible for ,the King ^or (^jueen to grant an aud'lenoe to auy.vwpin.en'representing any sufilragette body, for under no circumsttinQea can'ihe King or- Queen: wer grant- ani audienc&;'to-any: political organization.',: But: |lie suffragette^ are avowadly n�,"speot-�er� of ancient preoept^iand; e^tj^bllah-ed custoffli They asked audien.ces'and when they faiiad .they' ^dol^tefl the method of getting, at the royal, ear by ringing up Bucliingham Palace on the telephone and askjng for r the - King.' Now, no one Is ever put through iaireet to ithe King except members pf the ffoyal family, and ol twWvule the Buftragettefi were apparently aware, for, being asked by- the exohange'op-erator at the palace vihp was 9peak-Ing, the,suffragette'/at,th6>^Qlli6r.:^c( of the line ireplled "'Ehe Duche'ss'^otf; Fife/' -^..^-------^ftW"^^*''^ Privade Number Fcoled'Th,em r". This 'Ingeniouffv sifle^ s^Oj!'^getting througU to the KiPS iallaft.; ^b^'cs^w*'^ Jy mesibers of th^x'royaJl''>fa.ni{l:^Jhat iftttst 'bo mentioned iby. ft^y-Jlfpyalty' who wanta to, BRjftlt.fdirect King. Tjie 8Uffra^ettei\didi; not Wi% 9l^it ftali;ed,,f:qr tli6,W,tip3,bM; dJi'^wSs jWvlce for .it' the-cieTlt;;Cttt)',hep,''(ittjiK[licl ^Hly 'reported, th,6' i�aUer>tb,/fh'6., aeV Boxaehovi got hold of the private num� ber. King George happened to he in hia personal writing room when the call was put through and accounts diffeij'. as to bow he received it when ho discovered that a suffragette was talk-, ing to him. The suttregatte's account; of the matter is that directly she informed the King who she was all His Majesty said was: "I cannot talk;to you," and then he cut off. , The stoiy comes from the pala^ie that the King was ferocious, si^m-raoned an equerry and said to hirai-"Some infernal woman has given away the private royal call number. You must find out who she Is." Another story is that His Majesty took the whole affair as a joke and simply said: "A new private call number must  be substituted for the old." But there is no doubt at all that when the incident reached Queen Mary's ears she was exceedingly angry. It was obvious that some on^ ot, the. household hod glve^ the number to the BUffiragettes and Her Majesty declared that she must And out who bad committed this unpardonable breach of confidence. Three ladies in waiting of suffragette sympathies were questioned but they point blank denied they h^d done it. Queen Mary ibeltoved them. Then suspicion fell on some of the upper servants, but on the advice'J'of Lady Eva Dugdale the Queen decided not to pursue her inquiry further. Lady:,Eva does not care a rap for the suffragettes. Therefore she i* op,^" ot the few ladies of the royal houiiet hold who can now regard the whole � affair from an. impersonal and unbia^,.. ed standpoint, and her opinion 'was,-that the less fuss made over the Tnatr, ter the better. "Take no notl6e.%v r such things and they will soon ceas'e,,-to occur," was her advdce. However, Her Majesty has made |t fairly clear that if any further.dls,-;., turbance occurs.in th-e royal, eatab-'iV;,' lishment she will make a complete rjer,,; organization ot the household, even, if this necessitates asking every lad^Tfmo week or so 'later) -Ifow.ejri SVJIragettes ra^^s up the ^^^^ftQ,^^^ The Tory, attemprr.* * to divide the Liberal vote-by �tb^,p^^^ uiOMOii ot a Rutheniak v&n^iaatu|'^^."* has brought speedy'; nemesiS HiBl nommatlon papers:were sighed b af number of the representatlvSs of im-^. plement Arms which, have befeh carry-ing: .cin the � fight -against- ^e�^ Farm '\ Machinery:Bill.;; ;AsV;;itfthappteh8 tl^el measure is one of the most popuRi'. Pf all the billsXpaj3sed:.'d^^ u. I cent session;vthefeRUtheiUm'v8^ { unfamiliar; in'pmanyArinstancte*' �w\Ui the, BngiiBh&;language;?hJive;tfi^n tlla ? victims; in:a: pedullft'ir'dSjf^^ thU less scrupulous 'salesmen ' 'offarmJ machinery, ;Misinformed'as ,to th� | nature, of dpoum^nf�'"tTi6y;v-iy^^^^ call* ? ed upon to sign, they aow And itham, ; selves TOor'tgagief'up'ii'^ih^^ and ? for amounts greatly in excess ot thV ' actuW value of'the 5ui^*aswC'-^^ ' ' The discovery of the l^nplenion* , men's ooirispiraoy^yill irS^cifc'iaKSe ad. 1 vwtag^ of �^oth the oJfleial "^jty can-.; dldates and th'e unotCipiai|jr6i:y;n(>jai inee. In th.eT'toVii'oty^'mJllon W. A. �! McKenz!c and Jps. MaoKoVe. p^oin* inent in ipafelic llf^ of file cowinuill'T" and lifelong Conseirvftllves, are caw. ing in their lot wilh' tlie -X-ibeial forces ' Tbe Rogers � macltine ,is, desperate st^n^'ih,th^ prem^r* stittienoy, H'fltelera w.e^I-l" Manitoba campaign b%yie ing the'-'fsrming area but'.jwe closely'watched and'-sflll.hrtM m selves to speedy 3|UBlioo5ij^|fiW;|1 tob^4aoti�^ar^^t|^^|j^, Whitney Hewlt^. ;i&&!Vi'^ Ws;^tC' trocuted' by a llro wire on