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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta A PROUD MONARCH IX- INO .NICHOLAS, .Moiuc.KKi-0. JV who niure lias content .in life n liiv cil' CTMitosi simplicity in ui... rjj.ikunB. finds lit tho present time Unit ilinu- o[ tho olv'llteocl world is turned un Mini. A brave warrior .mil a i.-lcvur atjilu- niat. who IIUH licon called upon In fnco Hie bcsl hrains In Alum-Ill and Ilussla, Kmir I'ai'K .ig'.i his (Jiioc'u KiT'i bin. as a from Home a drtss wnit. Tin- only uviD'H this whuji ho happi'mi visit '.luTilfti! cities, for ui homo In? Ways in The1 Itoyal household is conducted in a very homely fashion, awl on'o of the King's always ail ends to hia i: WOODROW WILSON HAS BEEN A LOVER OF POLITICS ALL HIS LIFE- Only ill Active Service, for the Past Three Years. sonul wniila. The herscll1 Milu-a y X OOpl.OW Vv President- Iho bread which Ills Majesty cats, and VW of tho United Stiitea, has the- greatest economy l.-i exhibited in j isi politic., only domestic matters. I RAISING THE WIND lyyin. WILU.UI KKUMONO, who 1V1 lately Seen louring- through the Kino Nicholas of Servia. ho lias held his own remarkably well, and has been a. true leader of his poo- pie; Ills courflUc at Cettingc 1ms al- ways been distinguished by the great- est simplicity.' He rises early, and conducts business throughout the morning. Dinner is always taken mid-day, and the afternoon Is devoted to exercise. Kins Nicholas has been in the habit of spending the evening writing versea and plays. Not long ngo one of his plays was produced in Ihe capital. King Nicholas dispenses justice in the open, as did the monarchs of old. His subjects come to the palace, a most unpretentious building, and he Interviews them on Ihe steps, listens to they have to say, and then delivers judgment. Though the most democratic of rul- ers, he Is at the same time tho 'most proud. This pride is shared by his people, whoso patriotism cannot bo questioned. On one occasion a Royal personage was talking to King Nich- olas, and hn referred to the poverty of tho country, which is very evident. Especially did the visitor draw atten- tion to the lack of valuable exports. said the old monarch, with ruf- fled prido. you forget my i One of these daughters Is now tho I beautiful Queen of Italy, one married si Prince pf Battenberg. two others Russian Grand Dukes, and anothfir. who died many years ago, was the I .States on behalf of the cause, and obtaining both financial support for Ills party, has. long been a familiar figure at West minster. It is nearly thirty years Eiiu'i he entered the House of Commons a: member for Wcxford, and he haw been without a seat, though In.1883 lie transferred his affections to Co. managh. .and proceeded from there to East Clare In which constituency he still represents. Mr. William Redmond is just ten years younger than his brother, Sir, Juhn Redmond. Like his more fani brother, he is a. barrister, though he luia never practiced. He Is a very elo- quunt sneaker, but he differs consid- erably In temperament from Mr. John Redmond. In fact, the two brothers provide a striking contrast. Mr. Wil- iain R'edmond is excitable, and easily troused to passion. On more than one occasion he has startled the House by atorical outbursts, and he is lulto devoid of 'the majestic manner which the Nationalist leader is amoiis. But withal, the younger Red- mond Is a force to be reckoned and his high spirits and Hibernian wit lave made him a popular figure in the louse of Commons. His habit of interjecting sotto voce omnienturius on the answer oC Min- sters to Irish questions is often re- ponsible for mysterious outbursts of aughtcr which are apt to exasperate Speaker. With that important in- ividual, Mr. Redmond has more than nee come into conflict. On one mem- rable occasion he was removed by the olice, but he did not appear unduly epressed by the incident. In fact, ur IUSB. Thai's what vooplu you. I'l-ii wotter.aay lie has beun a politician all his lout' beloio he bo- Governor of Xew Jersey, when ht- was a boy, in he was a slu- U'Jllt of politics. Wilson la ntty-iiix. and his earlier. rccoIlofUott is the bt-b'imiing of the crisis of the Civil War; o. a man'who ran down u .street in fc'iuui.ion. Vir- ginia, where was born, siiou.- "Lincoln'is elected and there'll be Since then Wilson has been strunlV attracted by things political. It i'a about them and his study or them thm WH lame as a tt-achcr and historian has centred. Wilson fa of Ulster-Scotch parent- age, his father being u Presbyterian minister. At Princeton lie was not a brilliant student, ranking: forty-first in one hundred and twenty. He gradu- ated as a lawyer in 1SS2, but prac- ticed only eighteen month. He be- cume-professor of jurisprudence and political economy In 1890, 'and lator 'resident of Princeton University in 1DU2, after twenty-one years ten-Ice in that institution ho resigned o become Democratic candidate. for Governor of New Jersey. Canadians will be Interested to know Wilson's policy toward Britain be very that strong for peace and arbitration; and he is also strong for Home Rule for Ireland. His mother, as indicated on this page last week, was formerly it Canadian. He Has Spent His Days Prepar- ing for the Highest Amer- ican Honor. a paper The starter finally e It up, and stood at a distance regard- iniT Mr. 'J'Jinmpson with a vicious and demoralizing smile. Volunteer ail-' viscra Mr. Thompson to punch President-Elect Wilson. Wilson well and who' has often inter- vibwed him, says: "The suave, courteous gentleman from Virginia, this University Presi- dent, this writer of learned books had will as firm as Roosevelt's. With far more of the suave manner, he had no less of real backbone. When 'trch-boss, Jem Smith, claimed the Scnatorship, Wilson quietly reminded him that he had disclaimed all idea of the Senatorship. 'Yes.' said the De- ocrutlc boss, 'but I have changed my mind.' 'But I haven't changed retorted Wilson, promptly, and botved hfnv out. "This latter was the ptory in my memory as I.sat'waiting for the Gov- An Kngllsh Journalist who- Knows in Uiy Trenton State House. f.lieie were scores of people lying In