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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 8, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, March 8,1913 THE L E T H B R I1>0 E BAIL Y HERALD EMPLOYMENT AGENTS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE-- * � . � See A. OLSON & CO. If you require lielp or arc looking for work. SATISFAOTiOJ?' aUARANTBED. Snaps in Eeal Estate in City.  Please give ns your listings, � A. OLSON & CO. ' PHONE 1647 112 Fifth St, Sooth. Front Printers & Stationers GARDEN SAGE DARKENS GRAY HAIR m NATURALLY NOBODY CAN TELX. RliSTORES ITS LUSTRE, PREVENTS SCALP ITCHING; DAN-DiRUFF AND FALLING HAIR That beautiful, even shade of dark, glossy hkir can only be had by brewing a mixture of Sage Tea atid Sul-5)hur. While It Is a miissy, Jtedicus Kask it w-ell repays those whose hair is turning; grey, faded and streaked. Your hair is your charm. It makes or ma,rs the faoe. When it fades .turns gray and looks .dry, whlpay and scrag;-�ly just an application or two of Sage and iSuIphur enhances its appearance a hundred fpW. ,Don't bother to prepare the tonic;, you can get.from any drug store a 50 cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," ready to use. ,Thl8 can always be depended upon to bring back the natural color andliis-tre of your hair and Ib the'best tBIhg known to remove dandruff, stop scalp itching and falling'hair. Everybody chooses "Wyeth's" Sage and Sulphur because it darkens so naturally and evenly .that nobody can tell it has been applied. :y:ou simply dampen a sponge or isoft brush.-and draw this through thiS hair, taking one amUl strand at a time which requires but a'few moments.Do "this'ut.'nlght and by morning the gray hair has disappeared and after' another application it becomes beautifully > dark and apliears slossy, ilustrous and - ab Ltd. - SPECIAL AGENTS -"'i* t- 5^ J^^"^ / ^ ������� / '� f^-J-J if''^ r-.'V.', the earth's origin, trntll a very few yedts, however, there hav^ lieen no less than three hypotliesea, eacli having its adlierents. The first to be put forward is known .is the Nebular Hypothesis and asteuifles'that at one time the sun was a mass of highly heated gas revolving at a tiemendous rate bt speed, and giving off rings of gaa These I'ings gradually cooling were changed - to liquid and with further cooling to rock, the surface at flrst being very, thin, but gradually thickening as the mass cooled and finally forming a crust, with different layers, and with molten material in the centre. The principle idea disqualifying this hypothesis is the fact that molten material could not exist under the tremendous pressure to which the centre of the eaTth is subject. The second or M;eteoric hypothesis is the one advanced by EMraund Loc-hear and George H. Darwin. It has never been accepted by many and is doubtless of little worth. The third was advanced by Prof. Chamberlain of the University of Chicago in the, early 't)art of the 20th century, and is called the "Planetlcim-al." It differs from the Nebular hypothesis in maintaining that the gae-eous material 'was- not given oft in rings but in sptrais. Astronomers have recorded 120,000 distinct nebuli with spiral tails. As these bodies segregated and cbpled, atmosphere would form, and upon further cooling, tlve atmosphere would condense and fall .en the planet',") crust as rain. According to modern views, there are six distinct stages of the earth's development. They, are as follows: 1, Nucleus; 2. atmpspherous; 3, volcanic; 4; atmoBpherio;e5, hypophe'ric; 6, Initial l}fe. .,7" It is deflnitely kniBwn that the first life was marine, but'Jthere are no re-cortls 16 sho-w vi^here'^It existed or in what form. '' WILL BE A-MD FOR AN OLIVER ORGANIZATION EFFECTED TO DEAL OUT REPRISALS TO MILITANT SUFFRAGETTES ; London, March 7.-Active measures of retaliation upon suffragettes are threatened by the members-of a new league formed to suppress violent tactics; . I ','Every act of violence perpetrated by-the militants," said the league's circular, "will be answered by at-, tacks on the houses and properties of militant suffragettes. This league does not quarrel with women on account of their 'desiring enfranchisement, but because of their unwarranted criminal attacks upon person anil property. If any. member of the league is summoned for damage done, or fined for obstruction while performing the work of the league, the cost will tie,met W a,levy on tiie members. The levy will be very small in any case', as the mem-bership of-the league, 'which has^een in-existenoe.bnlya few daj;s, is already five hundred." The Allen Players at the Morris Poiwerfully realistic, intensely emotional: Kuch in brief was the portrayal of Madame X. presented by illss Ver-na Felton at the Morris Theatre last night, Sho gave to the delineation of this well-known stage character all the pathos which hangs round a tragic career, and so powerful was the acting in the final scene that sobs ^vere audible in the theatr^e. MISS VERNA FELTON At the Morris Theatre As a tragedienne, Miss Felton scored a distinct triumph, and her performance fully merits the pla "LAura" is essentially feminine;:;yotH/ the type, which naturally leans ;>apon-v.; , a stronger -will for guidance* and.'prt^;., ; tection. The story of her life, yrii)v her pitiful fight against WhatiLShjajt;/ -knows is wrong, Is a; heartrending ac-'': .;; count, of 'woman's /wealmesB aaW;'' v strength. .The last act �jCene, which' she has'between the man -who standai,., ' for all that is good in her life and , , the: man who - stands for all that'vl*;' ; ', evil, is'without doubt the most .effeot-'v ive work Miss Felton "has ever-done. .; i '    ^',\( ERIN GO BRAQH � , The concert to be given in the.Marj . . ,5; ^jestlc Theatre on St/Patrlck'g niglftir Monday,,March 17, Is calculated ,to:fb�/ ' th^ local musical-event of the Beasoni!>* Director CHn'e hasi spared no 'eflort'J.; ,i, to give the citizens of'Lebhbridg9''th^;i'',;';-?; very best' talent 'obtalpable, .and'.the', ' ' program is one replete with'-beatityfe;* Tickets can now be o,btaIned; ;f|�inj,,;;,:(.'! any member of, the band, or of ;Jphii|:: ; Wilson, manager ol; the Majesticji'Tfi'e';? atre. It is to be hoped that a:'caBajbl�^:.;..'; audience will be present; as our