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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 5, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday*..February- 5, 1913 THE LKTHBRIDGF- DAILY HERALD Page 5. & Science in Jim JX&j/^ Jkelped BRAND COFFEE ia standi ihe; BT IS A D Bar Closed Through the Lessee Losing License of School ct -Report, MARGARET MADISON ARRESTED -PROTECTING-  BUCKINGHAM PALACE WITH GREAT CARE London,. Feb. ,'5.-Special but unostentatious precautions are being taken, to prevent, any untoward. happening at. Buckingham Palace through the action of thejniiitartt suffragettes. IE anything is attempted by them their likely'-to. be particularly warm; The King's'-principal London residence is in direct communication not .only with Scotland Yard but .with Wellingtou Barracks close by, ' and the military protection of the palace can be increased almost im- ; mediately by' a preconcerted signal-It is known that certain, suffragettes,, have dohe;,;their utmost to obtain the necessary passports to be (present at the.court that takes place in-Buckingham' Palace on Friday evening, and officials have received stringent instructions as to the manner in which they ore to act in the ' event of any. suspicious stranger presenting himself or herself for admit 'tance. The staff of police, both uniformed and plain clothes, detailed for duty will be greaterithan ever before on a similar occasion. : The police seem to have caught a tartar in Margaret Madison, a suffragette arrested , outside, the Leven Town Hall last Wednesday during the visit of Premier Aaquith to that, �town. The charges brought against her yesterday were '. Throwing pepper in a constable's face.;. . .. -,� � i �. . Smashing � twelve panes of glass in ithe Leven police station.. Throwing a bucket of' water over a police sergeant in his office. �Lively scenes seem to have occur-red-, while she .was 'in-custody. .- The ..evidence given ;showed that she managed ,to lock a policeman iii the passage leading to the cells and then smashing; the wyidows and as the police broke open: the door she threw a bucket' of Avater over the first to enter. She /has been on a hunger strike^in the Dundeo prison since last Friday.  / The sheriff asked her to lift bet vv"eil for identification, but'this she refused to: do, and there was a scene when'an officer attempted / to raise the, veil,.which was torn in'the struggle. ] ' "-=--~ P. BURNS' FIRE LOSS $915,000 Calgary, Feb. 4.-filial Adjustment has been made Jn the nradpnt of loss CE.used by. the fire at, the/ P. Burns' �plant, which occurred on January 12. Th-e total amount has beei placed a;' $915,000; which is divided las follows: Stock, $700,000; buildlngfe and machinery, $215,000. 1 Hillcrest. Alt^.'^Peb. 3:-For the second time' wlthin/iy/elve months the Union Hotel at. Hilierest is without a proprietor. In the! ..'present case, the bar is closed, although the bouse is still running under the temporary management' of Mr. Rose, who is looking after the interests of tbe Leth-bridge Brewing -aria/.,Malting Company, the lessees-of-rthe building. Chas. Fuclis, the lato proprietor, was called to Frank recently-to appear before the Courtrfnere to'answer to several charges, made by tho Inspector of Llc.ense^,; ' chtef among which were the charges of selling liriuor to minors,"selling liquor after hours, and running, .a. disorderly house. He was found guilty and fined $50.00 for the three offences, losing his license as well. Mr. Fuchs had just begun to, get acquainted around town, having, been here only six months, and the steady boarders ! at the hotel have,/much cause forre-;'gret at his departure, as it is com-i mon knowledge that. Since Mrs.s FuchB 'took charge of the kitchen, thermeals have been better 'than ' ever . before since the bouse first, opened. Up to the present writing;.there have been no applications for the proprietorship, although several parties have looked the proposition, oyer.. In the meantime, the bar remains closed and Hill-crest is a dry town. A meeting was. called last Sunday evening for the purpose of getting together a committee to run the .affairs of the Hillcrest Football Glub. The meeting was not a success, a very few devotees of the game putting,in an'ap-poarance. The meeting was consequently adjourned until Thursday evening next, when it - ishoped that there will be a sufficient' attendance to warrant business being transacted. Although it has not been officially decided, unless some 'kind-hearted, patty comes forward and presents the mining camps in, this. district, ivith a trophy, the Burns' cup,, won' by the Hill-crest team last season, will probably be re-christened "The Hillcrest Challenge Cup, and put up for challenge in the league yet to be formed. J There has also been some talk � of Hillcrest entering,, the strongest lea-j gue iii the Pass,- as the followers of the team'are confident of their ability to beat.anythingthat even'Lethbridge can put up against them. But as to entering any league that would take them as far from home as Lethbridge, the committee must/bear in mind that unless they receive far stronger financial support than they did laBt season, they will have considerable trouble in raising the necessary funds. Some trouble is expected in getting hold of a competent secretary, as Joe Brehler has signified his intention of not taking hold of this all-important job again this season. Taking his work, for the past two years into con-S'iderajteon, we are convinced that there is no man more quali- fied to run this end of the business, and we should like to see him reconsider his t'ecisipn in this respect. All interested in football are requested to attend tbe meeting referred to above, which will be held at Petrle's boarding house. School Report r^-low is given the secretary's statement of the receipts and expenditures of Hillcrest School District No. 1916, for the year ending December 31, 1912: Receipts- Cash on hand...........$1684.14 Proceeds of debentures .. .. 3300.00 Taxes collected for current year................ 2274.80 Tax arrears collected...... (143.70 Government grants........ 215.72 Received from other sources .65 YSPEPSIA $8179.01 Expenditures- - Salaries: Teachers', officials', and caretaking ..'......$1673.90 Debenture payment....... 542.50 Paid to redeem notes, reducing interest ..'...'...... 2928.05 Construction repairs, etc., to 'schoolhouse............ 290.75 School furniture, library, reference books, etc.......... 545.54 Fuel.................. 27.75 Suffered Agony Until "Fruit-a-tlves" Cured Him Hundreds of people gladly testify to tile wonderful curative powers of the famous fruit medicine, "Fruit-a-tives", To those now suffering with Indigestion, Dyspepsiaor other Stomach Troubles, this letter of Mr. Stirling, the well known real estate operator of Western Ontario, shows the way to a speedy and certain cure. Gi.encob, Oht., Aug. 75th. 19:1 � ,"Frnit0f the serious illness of menced at 7.30 the Union; Hall being, ^.^^^^ suffering crowded out with parents and friend , h . ;e g ^ b of the. performers. The principal the cq - items on the prolamine was the op- ^ dangel.ous coition, eretta entitled ''The Little Gipsies, , 'The w*men,s Institute met in the excellently acted by the junior scho 1- T.o.o,P. hall on Saturday. A paper jars, and a musical comedy 4n one -act, .on thb Ideal Kitchen, given by Mrs. entitkd 'Oh, the Washing Day,' act- Allen> cal]ed fortli. hn^interesting * ? > MISSED GOVERNOR KILLED 20 OTHERS Foo Chow, China, Feb. 4.- A bomb thrown ait the Civil Governor of Foo Chow today, killed twenty bystanders, but the Governor escaped uninjured. At once the Governor dashed at his would-be assassin, and with the aid of others succeeded in arresting him. a �% *r* *z* ?* > � oS* ta^en Briwi and | -ptible of more than one ihterpn, �n- Tt Trv Canada and America," wrote King Nation .both sides did their best to � T� 01 ver^ nT,.,, v ,f .write it in clear terms ; now that e"^.' inciuumg a c George V., of England, in a message to the. Pilgrims.of the United States, read at their tenth annual dinner in this city tonight. The King, extended I always use rot/ can't reasonably e*pcct ti> flafey pfr-n n�, i F tbe sal t yjn lutapy.miu Jjittc^i � there has been a disagreement it will be adjusted by conferences. Both countries will keep the treaty in the '^eet^Tiirbest wisnc? forTd�! I,cx,fc hundred years -by keeping faith lightful reunion." I with each other," Mr. Uioate con- �.��.. , � ... , 'eluded. :����� \. � Other messages of good-will, read 1 - . ( by .Joseph H. Choate, former am- . Mitchell Innis, consul for ^ ^ bassador to Great Bntain, the toast \� %^^K^J^^'^^, til the wee small hour ing a pound being among the number. The necessity of ''an. adequate �flrerprotcction is being considered. That it is a necessity is hot dou'o^bed, but the best and most economical is the- question the councillors are at present.studying. Mr. and Mrs. M. Rutten entertained on Monday evening, Feb. 3, in honor of the 25th anniversary of their wedding. Guests to the number of ihorc than a hundred sat down to the well-laden tables of good. things. During the supper, Mr. Glover in his characteristic style, rendered many delightful selections on the piano. At the conclusion of the repast, with Mr. John A. Smith as chairman, a Short program was carried out, the chief features of which were an address read by Mr. Mold to Mr. and Mrs.- Rutteti and the presentation of handsome pres-cabinet of silver, a .silver chocolate set on a silver tray, and silver fruit dish from the citizens of the town, besides a number of other .lovely things from friends and relatives. In reply Mr 1 Rutten thanked the friends 'and hoped everv- t . ,, r ... .t^... one would have a jolly: good .  tines'. Innis, consul for the But- Danclng then be(;an Jand} continued un- make a Ii^ht, yjbu use laynttyi twm SAJLT !� the standby - i ti --.Canadian Canail/i'S/best'cooKs..' J.t'ij>iiisre voti't "enke".MqiMUly sooa for)tbe table, foi hcfmen, amonr mi fine- ar.d master, were from Field Marshal Earl Roberts, Kir Thomas L-ipton, Captain Clement Creatorex, of the British cruiser Natal, Admiral Lord Charles lieresford and :-:; -Mills,at Hamilton and '^elland^Ont,' 96 98 ;