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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 21, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, April 21, 1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page I? quits police to go into , business por' himself Pernle, B'.Q.,'April 19.-Chief ofPo. . Ilea X'BTOugh'ton Hall, has iianded in Ms, resignation to talte effoct oa tlie laat,int-ed, but Chief Hall has recommg'ndied Jiarry Ainbernian for tlfie position; ....... -in Ceylon, - would Kot 'brjing you a more drJ^ious cup of tea than y)ou may haVe at your olz/ii table by uaihg BlacfGr6en ^nd Mixed POM FUN AI .0.11: her declared: intemtion of boycotting BRITfiaH qoods a.MU8/f8 NEWSPAPEtna Loudon, April 19.-17.V6 Stat last night in an editqrial based,on desr patches from Now Yoj()�, stating that Mrs. 0. H. P. Belm(i(nt had threatened to boycott England, says : "These subtle diaarjrters, which ap-.'IJarontly malfo not a Iia'porth of dif-ferencp to any one, arc often to be learort the most. Ui?Ail we loolfed ou4 of the window this morning, - there was nothing in tflie atmosphere to .suggest that Mrs.. O. H. P. Belmont of the United States, had declared a boycott on Englpmd. .Yet slie had. , "The l^ew YoiJk. oorrospondents of (the London pa�'erannounce that the lady, who is the mother of the Duchess of Marlborough, is determined to show lier disflllcasure .at the British government's policy by deciiniijg � to stop in Engla*d this summer, by, boycotting Brltfcih goods and by trying ito induce hi�r friends to do lilcewise. "After alf, a duke is'British goods, and: an Aiherioan-society lady boy-;ootting a duljo is untlunkable. The Maiiretania is big British goods, too, and sliould be almost offensively British, in A.mericatt,.cyoa, seeing that she belongs to the, great company which so .successfully defied Mr. Pierpont Morgan's trans-Atlantic shipping combine.' The British Mauretania will bring-Mrs. Belmont to Fishguard and there land her upon this repugnant Island.' A boycott'strikes us as rather a shocking failure. If Mrs. Belmont really moans to avoid us she should stop in America and do the ithirig" properly. We should not mind." , Brus'gels, April 19.-^TWelve. million /dollars Is the figure compiled In trustworthy circles of Belgium's loss In the first si:{ days of the strilte for equal poll rights which has been joined by about 400,000 men, half of the ijiale working population of the country. Two-thirds of'this loss of: $2,-550,000 a day fall, according to Socialist trade union leaders, upon the employers and supporters of thev �existing .system.' The organizers of 'the strike affirm that the. men by exercising self denial can hold on as long as the capitalists tdr political reasons only. All appearances, go to show that the strike wiil,continue for a oonsiderable periodi- /Tl^e printers of the capital "S'trucjc "work at midnight, but as the newspapers Wjaro practically ready for publication at that hour all appeared, this morning., "Even the men employed on the �Sdclalist. organ, Le Peoplei walked; oufc^ but enough will be, ipormltt.ed to stay to print sheets containing strike news. GERMAN FIRST mm german hebrews reject zionism because it destroys national feeling STATIONARY ENQtNEEpS ' ��^i'.-v .��.�:'orqanize Frinkt A^-prll 13.-The Frank Ijodgo of 'the, N., ,W. Afls-colatlon of Stationary euglne'STS held Its first meeting on Saturday, April 12, Fifteen piemi bers were present, nearly every mining camp iboing represented, 'The fol-JoWl'ng officers were elected: Arthur BhSaror, chief; James Donnoly; vice-chief; William Hilton, 'treasurer; Eugene Large, secretary. Th'e next meeting will be held In tho Frank Hotel, on Saturday, April 19,'at 8 pm. Every engineer and mechanic through the Crow's. Nest Pass is cordially invited to attend this meeting. Berlin, April 21;--Thei Central Association of Geirman citizens of Jewish faith, one of the most Important Hebrew associations of Germany, has definitely rejected. Zionism, In so far as thl;i movement sitrlves for particularism, and it haa announced that the Hiabrew citizen, in' Germany Is first of all a German,- and only secondly a Jew. � The asBOclation, at. a recent meeting in Berlin, adopted a. resolution endorsing the efforts of the Zionists to provide a safe home for the pereecut-Gd Jaws of the east, and to awaken pride in' Jewish history land loyalty to its religion, tout declared: ' "We muist, however, part from 'the Zionist who a^eijects a German national feeling, and who considers lilmself a guest In a foreign, land; and looks upon.himself afe a Jew. "We do not deslre.a Solution of *he Jewish question by International action," says another passage of the re^ solution. "On tWe soli of the German fatherland we desire ,tO' do our part aa Germans to further German culture, while remaining true to' our communion,. hallowed �, by history and-religion." - mehely A CANARp . St. -Petersbuirg, ApTll-: 19.-It is learned on the -highest authority that there, Is no ti'Uth In the etory in'circulation In the United States that the'recailloi: Curtis. Guild, the American-'ambassador, here, haiS been de-mandab.-by Russia.. There is not the sllghtesiflp.frlction between the ambassador and. the Russian and American governnfo.nt The ambasaador at his own;requeat hae been granted.a leave of ;absenoeiat full pay In o-rdefr to allow him to recover from an attack of rheumaiism. For Kaiser's London, April 19. -r The preparations for tlie. wedding of Princsss "Victoria Louise, the Kaiser's daygh-ter, to Prince Ernest of Cumberland, gives promise that it will be one of the most brilliant ceremonies ever seen in Eilrope. The galaxy of roy-, alties to be present will include the Kaiser and Kaiserin, the King arid Queen of England, the Czar, of Russia, the King arid Queen of Italy, Archduke Pranz Ferdinand of Austria, the King of Denmark and prob' ably the Kings of Roumania and Norway. , The value, of the wedding presents is estimated at r,$2,500,000. The Kaiser's gifts to his daughter include jewelry of-his own desjgping. The bride also .will receive costly gifts from all the royalties of Europe. : Winnipeg, April t9. - Thirty-five million dollars will be -expended by the Grand T-runk Pacific railway in new equipment to man Its newly completed Transcontinental railway from Monctonto Prince Rupert. With its extensive program of 3560 miles of main line stretching from end to'end of this continent and "with the is'till more extensive program of 5000 miles of branch, lines track, the Grand Tnink PEucflic will be requiring an enormous amount of new rolling stock within a tew years. At the present, time the company has barely ' sufficient to'man tlie dhisiona now being operated, 3025 miles of ti'ack,- and even if the opening of the transcon-tlnental were not less than two'years away the company would still -have to make large additions to th& serv; ice.. A stimmary of the new equipment that will be needed to operate the main and branch lines to he operated by the time the transcontin-. ental Is completed is given as follows: Locomotives 40, freight engiuieg 350, sleeping cars 35, first class'coach-es 35, seoond class coaches 35, tourists 100, dining cars' 40; observation ca,T& 45,. mall coaches 30, baggage cars 30, express coaches 30, box cars 30,000. , . SCOTCH GIRLS ; �JOIN SWEETHEARTS were married on the pier at boston-^some- annoying delays the pope driving in the grounds op the vatican, rome a fine new portrait of the pontiff MUCH IS EMGIE AY o- New Railway and its Possibilities in Transportation of Western, Products mixed with'sulphub'-it makes hair soft, beautiful-cures dandruff ORAWDMOTHER tJSED" S^CP^SSaJ^TO' v DARREN HER FADED QR GRAY HAIR cents*: SSoma.druggists make their own, s?i(rch'"l^iji>vl,ally too. sticky,,so lnslst'jUt)o'^n:'getnhg'V?yeth's which can be dfep�ndedviipoh' to restore natural oblor'iahd'^'tifeiiity, to the hair and is spi&diayfbr dandtuff, dry, feverish, itchy ;sciilp and falling hair. ' , I '^A;''well-known d'on;h town,:druggl�t says his cusfemers Insist on. Wyeths Sage and Sulphur, beetoe tbsy,, say, it � darkeins. Bo riatliraUy,.;.;and' ;eyemy that ribbody can tell it has, beein ap-pUed-^it'a so easy to usb tbb.K- Youj islmiiily dampen' a spohge or fibtt,br,U8h ai?d, draw: 'it"through ybp;hftlt"iW�nS one strand at'::a time. Do this, at flight and:i by inorhlhg?ithe;)g^^^ di^appbaicsj'.atter'sianith'efe^^^ �pt' two, it .18, roBtot'a^ .to. Itis. natural 'abibfc fthdJlboks': felbflsyif B!#;i4WS^ '�daiij;t'.vAfi?ht8ft;ir>:!hiD�ri;H The use of Sage.'and � Sulphur for restoring faded, gray hair to Its natural color dates back to . ^randmoth- j lifer's time. She kept her hair'beautifully darkened: glossy and ab'undant, with a brow .of Sttge ;Tea an^I Sul-.,or.;tQok on that.dull, faded or;ptrenk-, \8-74 H baeca river and lak'o, Qteat'Slivvq lake \ NO' R^SERVE-rTE 2 Sllyer ,trays. 2Slivfer";-Caij'dI^,:-StJokS;v.,j,. IftGaiwlhf^Satii^'liv^u^h^iCai^ 3 Cut C^lass-Knife rests , - '> , Z^irge'^^^auantltyscoij'kSilv^ , . ^""^ ''P^O"^'.'-^  -'^'^ > ,'^;|?p. A large quantity of fancy linen, Including table, oldtjife'^'slde-','' | board scarfs,, abofj.t 40'tabl6 napkins, bod sprea^,, l)larik?b/;il>^'ai.'=vi. pomfortera, pillows, cushions, dtc '' -xV SPECIAL NOTICE;-Moptly al of'the silverware' has'iji^wit' used. I .! ' < IV' ' * I 1 ' 'f'^' 'f'^'^S 37 79?173 7719 ;