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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 2, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, January % 1913- SPORTS M'CARTY IHE WHITE I (Continued from page (J) ROUND O.-Palxor staggored Mccarty with left to lace and they' clinched. Palzer drove a torrllic blow to the wind and McCarty retul-iated with a tel'fiflc right swing that .sent Palzer's head back. Round cvon. ROUND 10-Palzcr came up aggressively and put three lefts to Mccarty's .jaw. Both appeared to be slowing up. Three straight lefts followed by a hard right brought the blood from Palzer's eye. McCarty slipped to the mat but was up in an instant. A straight left opened a slight -cut under McCarty's rifiht eye.-Round even. HOUND 11-McCarty drove a terrific left to Palzer's right eye and Palzcr was almost blind. He rushed McCarty desperately only to he met by a right to the stomach arid another left swing to the. injured eye. Palzer was dazed as the bell rang. The crowd rose to its feet yelling for Met artv. ROUND 12-McCarty sent a crashing left to Palmer's mouth and ho reeled stupidly about. Both Palzer's cheeks and his mouth and right eye were bleeding profusely. Palzcr did not land a Wow in the round. HOUND 13-Palzcr reached McCar-ty's ribs with his long left and the cowboy sent a right against' Palzer's jaw. A terrific right swing cut Palzer's left ear. As the bell rang McCarty smothered Palzer with a fusilade of terrific swings to the head -and body ai'.d Palzer reeled to his corner. ROUND 14-Palzer came up viciously and, reaching McCarty with right straight arm blowss, McCarty again staggered him with a series of straight lefts to the face and stomach. McCarty smiled as he took a hard left to the face, again working his right and left to P^ator's face. with precision. I ROUND 15-Pab.cr put a left to the jaw and a right to tin; Lfconiu.cn. McCarty followed Palzer about the ring and sent his right and left at will to the ice and body. Palzcr hung on to McCarty's neck and the : cowboy shot rights and lefts to the I wind, Palzer was dazed at the hell j ROUND 16-Palzer rushed in at Mc-1 (..'arty who placed rights and lefl.s lo the body. Palzer soon was stagger-j ing about the ring from blows to thc| head. The Iowan rallied and put his left to McCarty's face and the cowboy again sent "aim back with well placed blows to the stomach I Palzer was hanging on as the, the bell rang,. j ROUND 17-Palzer was groggy as .' be came up for the seventeenth round,! hut there was no doubt of his courage. His ability to stand punishment appeared to he his sole asset. Me- ' Oarty put two terrific rights to the jaw and followed with straight lefts to the injured eye. A short upper-cut to.the jaw sLiiost floored Palzer and Palzer hung on. Palzer hit McCarty low and was cautioned by the referee. Palzer could hardly find his corner at the bell.' ROUND IS-Palzer stumbled into . a terrific left hook aud hung on to McCarty's shoulder. McCarty shot a hard left to the jaw and played a tatto on. Palzer's body. The blood liowed from Palzer's eyes and mouth as McCarty shot two terrific straight lefts to the head. As Palzer staggered about blindly Referee Byton rushed to McCarty and held up his right glove. IHE PMUfflON OF THE American Mini Official Estimates the Figures for the 1912 Output Washington, D.C., Jan. 2.-The world's production of gold during 1912 was |5,50(),000 greater than ,tn 1911, the total having been $485,000,000, ac cording to a preliminary estimate announced by Geo. E." Roberts, director of the mint. Gold production in- the United States amounted to $91,685,163, as compared with $!)!!,890,000 in 1911, California led with $19,988,486; Colorado was second with $18,791,710; Alaska third with $17,398,486; Nevada fourth with $l3,:m,�8u, and South Dakota fifth with $7,795,680. Of ilia world's production the Transvaal and Rhodesia made a gain of about $20,000,000, and Canada gained nearly $3,oOO,000. The United States, Mexico aud Australasia loBt about $16,-000,000, and in the rest of the 'world the production was about what it was last year. Since 1908, when the production of sold in the world was $4-42,476,000, the annual increase Has been comparatively small. The mint service of the United States during the year sold $38,000,000 worth of gold bars for circulation in this country and Canada, as against $35,000,300 in 1911. The absorption of gold by India, which has been attracting attention for several years, was again a notable feature. The net imports of India in .1909 were approximately $50,000,000 in .1910; $90,000,000 in 1911; $1.10,-0000,000 in 1912, approximately $140,-000,000. The movement of silver to India also continues to be very heavy. The only importations of silver in ounces during 1912 have been exceeded only once in the history of India, in 1906. The increase of gold in the monetary stock of the United States In 1912 was approximately $90,000,000. . The gold holdings of the United States treasury increased about~"$70,000,000, chiefly in bullion, representee! in the circulation by certificates. FOREMAN JURY IS IN THREE MONTHS WILL BE DEAD-OUTCOME OF DYNAMITERS' TRIAL Old Country Football Notes Newcastle, Irid., Jan, 2.--Prank Dare, of New Lisbon, foreman of the jury in the Federal Court at Indianapolis, that convicted the thirty-eight defendants in the dynamite trial, yesterday received an anonymous communication threatening his life. The letter was not signed and was mailed from Chicago. It read as follows: "Frank Dare, New Lisbon, Ind.; "Sir,-This is to inform you that you will be planted under the sod within the next threti months." Mr. Dare placed' the letter in the hands of H. M. Evans, prosecuting attorney. Tomorrow Evans wl]} go to Indianapolis, and place the (matter before the Federal authorities. "Signing-on" is'still hot in English League club camps, and many Scottish juniors and seoond divlsionists are, finding "happy homes" across the bor-! tier. ' For faithful service Harry Low of Sunderland is to be handsomely rewarded by the club. They have guaranteed him �500 for his forthcoming benefit. In an Army Cup tie at Plymouth the 4th Middlesex Regiment defeated has buen responsible for keeping Tom Splitt, the ex-Cowdenbear.h left back, in the Burnley reserves nil season. OTTAWA'S ANNUAL HAND SHAKING FETE Ottawa, Jan. 1.-His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught.-held the usual New Year's levee at his office in the east block at noon+oday. The Governor-General shook hands in' his usual hearty manner with over 800 guests who passed through, desirlous of wishing His Royal .Hl&hness a happy New Year. CURES COUGHS &COLDS THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HJEBALD CM OF THIS Edmonton 6ir! saved By "Frnlt-a-tWes" EDMONTON, AxtA., NOV. loth 1911. "I h.-id been a sufferer from babyhood with that terrible complaint, Consli- p-'ior.. 1 ha e been treated by physicians and have taken every medicine that I heard of, but without the slightest betipfi'. I concluded that there was no cure f.,r this horrible disease. Fin-illy, I read of "Fruit-a-tives" an$ decide t to try them, and the effect was marvellous. The first box gave me great relief, and after I used a few boxes, I found that I was entirely well. "Fruit-a-tives" is the only medicine that e-. er did me any good for Chronic Constipation and I want to say to all who suffer as I did-Try "Fruit-a-tives-" why suffer any longer when there is a tierfect cure in this great fruit medicine" (Miss) E. A. GOODALL. "Fniit-a-tives" is the only remedy in the world made of fruit and the only one tlint will completely and absolutely cure Constipation. 50c a box. 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At all rleaiers or sent on receipt of price by I-ruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. GERMANY 10 BUILD WILL BE UNDER RHINE AT COB-LENZ ON THE FRENCH FRONTIER Berlin, Jan. ii.-The construction of a great tunnel under the Rhine at Coblen/. has received the Imperial sanction, and wonk will shortly be begun. The tunnel will pass under the river bed at a depth of fifty feet. It will "Be nearly a quarter of a mile in length over all, and will come out under the famous fortress . of Eub-resbmstein, at the mouth of the fortified strongholds facing the French frontier. KILL IHE DOGS OR PAY A RN BING WO'S CANINES WERE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEATH OF NEIGHBORS' SHEEP Bing Wo, of market garden fame, must destroy his dogs within three days, or else pay a fine of $20.00, with costs, as a result of a conviction being registered against him at the Police Barracks last Tuesday afternoon, on account of his dogs having, it is-alleged, been responsible for the killing of over one hundred sheep belonging to B. J. Cook, whose ranch is close to the city. S. J. Shepherd prosecuted, and J. N. Ritchie defended. It is understood an appeal will be entered against the conviction. ! Archduke Franz Ferdinand, Austria, aims at the creation of a vast Slav Empire of the south under the Crown of the Hapsburgs. > : �> ? ? A FULL FIELD Magrath, Dec. 31.-The nomination of candidates to fiH the vacancies in the school board created considerable excitement here yesterday. There will be a hotly contested election, and it would be imprudent to venture an opinion on the result. Ten men were nominated, five to be elected. Following were the gentlemen: Dr. Beoman, P. G, Clarke, J. W. Evans, J. T. Fdnlayson, Ira Fletcher, II. C. Harrison, Jos. Harker, John Turner and H. Wood, T A FIVE OF SNOW SLIDE VICTIMS BURIED-MR. TRITES' GIFT TO KIDDIES Last Showings To-day 111 Fernie, 13. C, -Ian. 1.-The New [Year festivities were somewhat modified by thn fact that five of the victims of the snow slide at Coal Creek were buried today. One of .these, .las. Buckley, was laid to rest by the- Mt. Fernie Lodge of the Independent -Order of Oddfellows, of which he was a member. Between sixty and seventy of his lodge brethren followed his remains to the grave and he was buried with Oddfellow honors, the funeral being at the Church of England. The body of Young Alec Worthing-ton was brought clown from Coal Creek by special train, after a service at the Presbyterian church there. Three others who met death on Monday were buried from the Church of the Holy Family in Fernie. These were : T. Cattartero, D. Rosario, and D. Naslyczuk.- The funeral of Harry Neiil, the sixth of the victims, will not be held until Friday next. The Christmas season always brings with it a, fair share ul enjoyment for the kiddies, hut this year their cup seems to he filled to overflowing. On December twenty-fourth, through the generosity of Manager Wilson, of the Crows Nest Pass Coal Company, some eight hundred of. the children of Fernie were the recipients of handsome presents, and today they had an opportunity to enjoy the munificence of the Trites-Wood Company, Limited. Thi? is an annual custom of the company, and the event is always looked forward to, by the youthful part of the population, with eager anticipation. At ten-thirty this morning over one thousand were marshalled into line by Mr. Trites and soma of his assistants, and one by one they filed in the door and each received a bag of goodly proportions generously filled with apples, oranges, candy, nuts and raisins. � As they were disposed of they marched out the hack door, and it must have been a source of enjoyment to the members of the firm to see the happy faces of the children as they made havoc with the contents of their parcels. This custom has been kept up by the firm for the''last' ten or more years and their kindness is always appreciated. The annual dog races, which were billed for today, were postponed until next Saturday afternoon out of respect for the bereaved families of the snow slide victims. Rev. H. R. Grant, former pastor of the Knox Presbyterian church here, now of the St. Paul's church, Vancouver, is visiting at the homa of A. C. Liphardt. Mr. Grant is accompanied by his wife and daughter and leaves on tomorrow morning's train for the coast. The Peril of the Plains In Three Parts if AN IMMENSE PRODUCTION, MAGNIFICENT IN ITS CONCEPTION. ABOUNDING IN TENSE SITUATIONS THAT SPUR THE HEART TO FASTER BEATING DISCLOSING SCENIC EFFECTS UNRIVALLED FOR IMPRE8SIVENESS. THRILLING-ORIGINAL-SENSATIONAL 5* > *z* �> *s� v V v V V V V v TAXIGAB DRIVERS LONDON'S CAB DRIVERS RAKED IN SHEKELS-TROUBLE HAS BEEN SETTLED Loudon, Jan. 2.-More than six thousand taxicabs were absent from the streets yesterday, oh account of the strike which made this city the safest in the world. Not an accident was reported. But as three companies, employing nearly three thousand men last night conceded the demands of the strikers that, they will not charge more than 16 cents a gallon for petrol, Londoners 'will resume their leaps for life today. : This ill wind blew good for the four, wheeler and hansom drivers who were busy from morning until night. With their pockets full of silver, they had their first happy New Year's Day in years. John Galbralth, aged 14, of Camden east, was drowsed in a well on Christmas Day while drawing water. BEARING THE BODY OF A UNITED STATES AMBASSADOR Football players belonging to Dumfries are becoming uulte numerous hi first class teams. For instance :> Kivli-chan, Bradford; Blair, Bradford City; Doug-las, Fairgray and Calderhead, Chelsea; Shortt, Kilmarnock; Law, Falkirk, and McLaehlan, Aston Villa. Bristol City directors -announce .that they have suspended^-; 'jji'ert,, their centre forward, sltie dleV. O^ers, \yho has been top -scorer fq^ the, City, tills season, has had a varied career, not the least Interesting part of whipli being thnt-Rome time ago he made a trip r� stoker on board -an Atlantic liner. Butler, onCe of Hangers, takes Owers' place . Canadian Excursion TO Los Angeles, California, Special Train From Spokane, Wash. Tues., Jan. 14,1913 Tickets on sale by Canadian Pacific ticket agents in Alberta and Eastern B.C., on January 11, 12. and 13th 1913. Pinal return limit, April 30, 1913. FARE FROM LETHBRIDGE TO LOS ANGELES AND RETURN $1.18.55 Going and returning via Spokane. $128.50 Going via Spokane, returning via Seattle. Special train trip from Spokane to Los Angeles covers seven dayB, stops being made at Portland, San Francisco, San Jose, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, Monterey, Del Monte, Paso Hobles, Santa Barbara, Riverside, and Ked-lands. � � a Fare on going trip from Spokane includes berth and meals on train or at hotel, and a number of sightseeing trips. Return is by regular service, meals and berths not Included. For descriptive pamphlet apply, R. G. McNEILLlE, District Passenger Agent. CALGARY, ALTA. Morris Theatre TO-NIGHT At S.30 p.nru MISS VERNA FELTON -And the Allen Players will Present "The Deep Purple" The Play You Will Enjoy PRICES 25c, 50c., 75c. 5 Theatre Box Office Open from 10 a, in. daily. Oa 1 ifornia Excursions from Seattle $37 SAN FRANCISCO AND RETURN GOOD TILL MAY 31 BERTH AND MEALS INCLUDED LIKE LOW RATES TO OTHER POINTS TRAVEI, BY SUA. on the bie Ocean-going Steamships PRBSIDBNT or GOVERNOR. Send for free illustrated booklet of California Hotels and free map of the Pacific Coast Be sure to reserve Berths in advance PACIf SC COAST STEAMSHIP CO. GEO. W. W8EWS, Bin. A(t. Fill. Dirt. 113 JAMES ST. SEATTLE. WASH. IF YOU DON'T EAT At our cafe you don't get the most for your money. Our menu will please you. Everything is prepared right, and served right. Prices to Suit AU Our prices on fruit and confectionery are the lowest. THE INTERNATIONAL CAFE , . | Manager :|j J| Bm THEODORE HOESSLY Proprietor. WALTER MORGAN, Phone. 1078 MP. BORDEN HOME AGAIN, Ottawa, Jan. 1.-Right Hon. R. L. Borden and Mrs. Bord�n returned from the south this morning, after a two weeks' sojourn at Atlantic City, New York and other points. The Prime Minister came back In the fce^t of health, after a thorough holiday, apart from the 'business worries of. office. Mr. and Mrs. Borden enjoyed several days at their favorite pastime golf. . MUSIC AND DRAMA (Conducted by FIDEUiOl Mayor C. W. Maclean of Brockville tendered 300 child'ren of the poor a turkey and plum pudding dinner at the city hall, and then distributed gifts to the kiddies. H.M.-S, Natal, which, with the remains of the late Whitelaw Held, taia am^ssador of the-. United States to the Court of St. Jamee; Is expected to arrive In New York �fcjout the bepinnlnq of riext week. Sage Tea Will Darken the Hair RESTORE FADED AND GRAY HAIR TO NATURAL COLOR-DANDRUFF QUICKLY REMOVED There, is nothing-new about the idea ot using- Sage for restoring the color of the hair. Our grandmothers kept their hair aark, glossy, and abundant by the use of a simple "Sntre Tea." Whenever their hair fell out or took on a dull, laded or streaked appearance, they made a brew of Sage leaves, and applied It to their hair with wonderfully beneficial of-,fect. Nowadays we don't have to resort > the oldrtirne tiresome method of gathering the he'rh'' rr>* mnklng the tea. This is done by skllfull chemists better than we could do it ourselves; and all we have to do Is to call for. the ready-made .prpduct, Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur IJalr. Jtem� edy, containing Sage in the proper strength, with the addition 0f gujpbur another old-time SfftJp remedy,-. ;? . This preparation. g�vesyo%Uthful.color and, beauty* to th� h�jr,-(jna ifl-one of tne best remedies you can 'use for -dandruff, dryi fev�rieh;- itching ecaip, and failing hair. ,''4�''1h^W than, pome "whicft ^b*^e. visited' br}dffe. Hrp. Ad^mf assuise?. the. *61e of Fuw .ApBl/gate;,^,^, Uovjaple lady of Irish - parentage, .TfhQse mission sees its cuiminatjon in tbo-brtyg' ing together q� father ,and^ son.. "Mrs, Adams took the part ot the', pid nurse with convincing roaliBm, -and''.won,:au> miration for a keenly. ChlBeJledi-pot-, trayal.. There was little ':to-;j�h.ooBe between the remaining members of the east. 9' > Just Arrived We Have Just Received * Shipment of Electric Table Lamps IN,MANY. BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS, FOR THE LIBRARY, DINING ROOM OR DRAWING ROOM. These unfortunately arrived a little late for Xmas buyers, but to those who 3tlll have the purchase of one in mind, an early, visit to our store will be ton tbelr. advantage. See' also our Bplendid ah^l"� most complete selection of-" Electrical Toasters. Percolater� v Irons, and Chafing Dishes. ' The Leicester Electrical Co. S. O. E. BUILDING 10th SL South. Phone 1832 BY/ SEVEN TO FIVE  A London, � OnL, Jan, L--Hon. Adam Beck won a notable victory, when ihe-.^ people elected seven aldermen out of.1 twelve pledged to submit �... bylaw) for the electrification of the London^ & Port Stanley Railway, a city-ownea> line to.Lftie Erie. Of the twelve el-"J| ectsd today, three are new men, an%s one an ex-alderman. . i?: Donaldson Line Direct Se* vice ~ -. CHRI8TMAS AND NEW YEAR *' EXCURSIONS ;Y '.".' Large new twin screw gtfltqjt-'^ ers sailing tropt Montreal,atod^ GlawHW every Sjrturo'ty, ^rwff ?, in One C|asa oablrt *9d'Thljr*'fi C|a�8'P�fMn$er�, . .r,:',^'^ Sail ttom-&-*mtto�4aato� Reserve ^pr^acoQ^oda�fa costs vno .-more.'1.' -v*" Apply; to JartyXaaNfck vrr&enerai Aftcnt, M ;