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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IjETHBRIPCiE DAILY HERALD SAVE MONEY By Buying Your Shoes at HUFNER'S Big Specials for Saturday 4 LADIES' OXFORDS SATURDAY V fino Oxfords in Vici Kid, 0 mi Metal and this season's style; sizes to pair. Tomorrow J_ x MEN'S OXFORDS SATURDAY Tn Patent Gun and Tan; lace or button; new toe, short vamp; six different styles to chose 5% to 10. Regular pair. Tomorrow I I BOY'S SCHOOL BOOTS, SATURDAY JIacle of Box Leather Heacy Well Made- sizes 11 to 5. Regular pair. Tomorrow I J GIRLS' SCHOOL BOOTS SATUEDAY quality Box "Calf Leather and" a good wearing'shoe; sizes 11 to, 2. Tomorrow I P. Burns Co. HUFNER FRED FORSTER MAKING GOOD NEW HEAD Or LICENSE DEPAR MENT BAND WIPED OUT BY LICENS I OFFICIALS x (Edmonton Journal) "Men who have occasion to regre the onward slat ss their confident belief that nob legging as a pf-Stable occupation 'cute minds iin thia 'province1 Is bein I "put to the an expression whic sconveys then fullest concern for-th annoying, activities of. the provincia liquor license.department. This is how the work is being done A fair haired, mild man with a sauv t manner and a softer tone, peer through gold-rimmed -spectacles at telegraphic received in a office in the basement of the pariia .ment buildings. This is Chief Jjicense Inspector Forster He has receive! information'which should "lead to conviction." When in Lethbridge Stay at the Hotel Alexandra W.J. Stokes Proprietor J. H. Lee, Manager Strictly European up Telephones in every Room Individual Bath Rooms Commercial sample .Rooms First Class Cafe in Connection Auto Bus Meets all Trains Business men's lun- cheon a specialty, 12 to JOt1. .From somewhere around the corner enters (it might he a drama) Nichol son, chief liquor license detective, who .learned a wfcole lot in'a notable ser- vice with -R. N. W. M. P. two officials consider the nired message for a brief nhile, and, then ifter passing the "high NichoP makes his exit, 'and Pprster turns to a study of his photographic galleiy of the scenes of joutlTand newspaper days spent in gaseous CMedicine Hut N'icholson IE not heard of again un- til he turns up in where on the strength of his prosecution, promptly-is paid into .the treasury, to live a recent instance of what usually happens after Forster shows Nichol- son a code message on the saffron colored paper. Some Hsavy Fines The: money was paid over" because nspector Haven fined Matt Kelly or selling without a license at Hick irdyke, aud J176 for peipetrating inular offence at Hinton; becaus Alec Polen was fined J275 on ounts of "slwal" at Hinton, oe ause Jock Kinnaird was fined or "slwal" at Hinton, and becaus ian, Kehaly was fined for .1." also at Hinton. Before these sums will total cor ectly to there must be adde le fillip Ihe justice of the peace a ntwistle gave the provincial revenu hen he fined Frank Fulmar fo elling liquor without n license at .Tun ns. Reason Is on the side of those who omplain that toot-legging _in the mntry west of Edmonton-is "on the an expression ith "to the bad." Offlciilt Drop Feud How is the fiscal Doiiej of the pro nee -effected through similar reprls sin the south? Take Calgary, which s had the reputation of b'elng as ughty as it is dusty. Once upon a mo there was a standing feud be tween- the police of. Calgary and the official of the provincial liquor license department. before the days ot Forster, of the department, and Calgary's new ch'ief of police, iv ho permits anything on earth to happen but-crime. The two sat to gether a few nights ago to talk over Iho kind of things which make up the expurgated news of newspapers. For- ster carefully adjusted his gold-rim- mod spectacles as he looked through the glasses Cuddy assented with a "sure" Liquor License Detective JTotchklss entered to tell what he know. That was all the language these three could spare nt the time. All was silent afterward Nobody knew nn} thing Then, suddenly, one nlghl, a night or ago, halt a dor- ou automobiles took uome provincial detectives and a few more-picked Ca-1- gary police, including their Chief, Cuddy; and the automobiles broke'-tlie speed'law" making time to South Coulee. .Tho detectives surrounded the Cou- lee. Clean Up.the Coul.e From every side a detective walked into that Coulee, and from every side detectives walked out of that Coulee with prisoners At the judicial sug- gestion of Stipendiary Saunders of Calgary jesterdav, six persons paid 1300 eacli for the good of the prov- ince, three persons unceremoniously leJt the province without giving their addresses and consequently forfeited bails of each, and eight more persons are still to appear in court to explain why they "slwal" The South Coulee as a resort for crime is For the goot1 of the province Cuddy and Forster are working together Shortly, it will be woe betide the dar ng doer who sells liquor without a icenae Cuddy will take care of the criminal end But before leaving Cal- gary, and turning to Edmonton, it should not be overlooked that merely as an Incidental to the Soutl Coulee laid, Wilfrid Connell, wiio keeps the Sunalta drug store in Calgary, mas fined at the same time as the South Coulee residents appeared in court in force and for much the sam offence Connell's book-keeping dl not please the liquor license depari ment detectives They found onl, tuo entries of liquor having been noli since January 8th last, but m th office they found bills amounting tt 1800 charged by wholesalers for liquo supplied within the same period ot of the Sunalta's liquor was con iscated, and two large drayloads nere muled out of the South Coulee. Edmonton an Altrt Like the birds migrate, when the eason Is not good for the health in one place, those who make money in ontravention ot the law seek more alubrious conditions The Calgan cpcntants thought they would try Edmonton. But before going to Cal nry, Forster thought he would look irough his gold rimmed spectacles at Chief Lancey here, and Chief Lancey returned the look through his own pcctaclos Enough was said. monton'is taking care of Itself Al erta a5 an Inhospitable abode for noon will have a reputa- on as widely advertised as are Its omestead prairies But oftentimes the prosecutions by ho department have been defeated t what are described ai actual per- Ury. Principals ami witnesses be- eved to committed perjury are ow to be prosecuted.. Likely the first these cases will be heard when anlcy Wright and Charles .McCiil- ugh come before the supreme court ere, charged wiU a valtiabi man tp have'In a district 'for n other 'rwaon than Ills example In th promotion of-uiixed In con jany with llartwr of Jlagrath, Mr. A en hi, received a carload of .pur Shropshire sheep which are t ;iyi farm at Raymond, Then are the sheep that could b bought In the state o-r Utah Jilin> of them were imported from England ami cost head b the bunch, are 'pure bred and register cd, and Mr. Aljen purposes'using then to build up his herd. Rilling 'Jersey Clttle In addition to Shropshire fiheep, Mr Allen Is .breeding pure brad Jersej cows. Ho Imported two weeks ago pure bred Jerae} cows, and this ierd Is headed by n pure bred Jersey bull. This -breed of cattle. -Mr. Allen considers the best for milk and but- cr. He toldtof haling sev- eral dairy farms, and factories where condensed milk Is manufactured in State of Utah, anil he was'Invar- ably .told'that across between a Jer- ey and a Shorthorn or some other breed made the best milk and butter cattle. Berkshire.Hogs On Mr. Allen's -farm at the present time there are 140 Hogs, and most of these are pure -bred Berkshlres. The farm is fenced with'several -mites of hog fencing and little feed Is requir- ed for these togs. He believes that some arrangement-should be employ farm laborers, during the win- ter months as the summer, and his plan of mixed farming is ghing scope to this idea .Will Breed. Percheron Horns Mr; Allen tfelle'ves in raising pure bred stock" in all the different breeds in which he Is Interested, and he has chosen the Percheron horses as be- ing -the lavorlte On his several horses of- this and he will, from -time to -time, add toj-the number he. already has. DEAD Toronto, May death of Archibald D Campbell, of Nobleton, m hls'S-lth year, there'passes one who remembered the stirring scenes of the thirties and participated in the early settlement of Valighan township. May b) family, there went to sleep peace fully, at.tlio.nse of four score and ton years, John McDonald, of Lockport, where he had lived 1S64 upon his return from thoJAratlc expedition in searcli of Franklin. John McDonald was the eldest son of "Big coming to itu- pcrt's Land In 1805, served tho Hud- son's Bay Company In. Edmonton country till 1S3J, when he came to set- tle" on the land grant provided for in his first contract In the Red River lettlement. The career of "Big Donald" was big, with stirring adventures Iff the wildest west. To-Ms wife, a fair maid of French- Canadian ancestry. Jeanne Beaudry, tad to was born nt Ed- uontonln the year after the coalition f the Northwest with the Hudson's Bay company, their son, named John. One of Search Party' for Franklin The quiet life of a Red nher. farm r's.son did not suit the young man, iherillug the of a roving life rom -both parents and.eager to show Imself a "man" which In the standard f that time meant an able-bodied oyageur and hunter. So John ship- ped tor several voyages to York fac- tory and.to Portage the brigades of boats. In (hat capacity he so high a place as picked out of the best and hardiest of the Hudson's Bay voy- ageura -for one of the crew selected -Or. John Rae to search for Sir Franklin in 1853 and 1S54. After.kthe Franklin search expedi- tion, McDonald settled down-to a farm at St. Andrew's, married and raised a large children, who, with their children, deeply mourn his. loss. Joe, Prairie Traveller, a Brother He was a' highly- respected, Industrious settler and his modesty prevented his ever' having much to say "about his'- adventures along the Arctic coasts and elsewhere. Mr. McDonald is survived >by his vufe, Xancy. a daughter nf "Little .McDonald, of St. Andrews, and their children, Mrs.. Feebly, Mrs. Lande and Duncan living in Winni- peg, and Charles and Nora, who reside on the old family lot above' the rapids of Red River at- St. Andrew's! Only: a few weeks ago Mr. McDon- ald's brother Joe, famous jprairie trav- eller and Rocky Mountain guide, cams from Edmonton to say .a last farewell WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS Washing in Ihc pld-fashioned unsanitary way is the heio-ht of drudgery. ]STo -wonder the who depends on the hack-breaking wash-board or so-culled "machines" which require nearly as much work, looks forward to the direful day as the bane of her existence. Be practical; wear the smile which means cleaner clothes without irksome toil. Don't lose your peace of mind, or wear out your clothes any longer. The hard work is as bad for them as it is for you. One of our ashing machines is the answer. The most particular women in town and the most prac- tical are the most enthusiastic about them. We want you to try one. Why not? C. W. GRAY Hardware House to 55 he was then un his deatn bed. On.Wednesday the remains will be laid In tho last resting place of many, other voyageurs mid explorers of the West, the old cuuieh-yard of Andrew's, where, among other that .-of celebrated Capt William before Rae, came'ncaiest to discovering traces of Franklin. HtCEIVE DEGREES Toronto, liny 2 Re" G. W. Keiby, president of aioust Royal college; Cal- gary, received the degree, of Doctor Divinity from Victoria college at the convocation of Victoria Monday night along with Rev. T. E. Bgertou Short, general thcrltoth- odlst Mission, and Rev. A. Inun, Alt Forest. f MAIN GUN! FOR Choice Suitings Cut to You'll do well tp make your selection early, for there will be some lively buying at once, and the best goes first. It is seldom that the price on good clothes is reduced to such an extent as the cut we are making on our elegant suits from to Take note of this rare offer, open for one week only, and Whardly will stnyawny. L The Store for a Square Deal ;