Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 18, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 191(5. 'J' H IS L. E T H B K I D G B IJ A I L Y H K R A L D PAGE THREE RED BIRD .BICYCLES I VW^fi''""" winntlmlrr. J * llie grnceful lliicft niid I licautiriil fitiiih of the "llrnnt-" ford.' Bninrl. Blvllnli, durable, UliiiH siunotllty with , \i*rV� T-^'' . . . MS j ^ CC.M. -Model �J'-' - f3S I Made in C'amdit by Canada Cycle & Motor ^ Co., Ulmitod, Toronto. 1 87-A I FOR SALE BY THE LETHBRIDGE CYCLE CO. 110 Dth St. 8. SIBERIAN ILF DOGS RACE 412 MILES TO VICTORY Big Contest Over Ala.skan Snow Trails-Malum ute Team Finishes Second WALTER JOHNSON KNOCKED OUT OF BOX BY THE RED SOX Opposition Made Ridiculous in Alberta Legislature (CoNTiNUEo rnoM FiioNT Pace) NATIONAL AMERICAN W \j I'. C. W li 1�. C. Boalon...... ..... 2 11 1.000 Jiostoii........ ____ 1 0 J.000 Cincinnati ... �1 11 .Wn (ihlcaKo ...... . ... 1 2 Ml PlillnUoUiliUi . J Mu Kl. I-ouis..... .... .'1 i� � .f.OO at. I.ou1h ... ;i .500 N'i!\v York .... . ... 1 1 .500 PlttKburg . . . '1 ..".00 C;ievolanil..... .... u .400 New York . .. ...   1 'Z .�iU Wafiliint-'ltui .,. .. .. 1 o ClllCHKO .... 'Z A .TM Dctroil . , , . .. . - � - 1 lirooltlyn ... 0 'J .000 IMiilinleliiliiii ,. .... 0 .000 Nome, Alaakn, .Vprll IT.-LuDuarrt Seppaln, (Irlvlng Ills tpam of 17 Sl-herlnii wolf lioiinds wltli wlilcli Ik; won laBt, yenr'a rnco, last niKht won t.lip 412 mile all-.\laHka BweopstakeK lace for dog teams. Soppala'.s tlniu wan SO hours and L'7 mInuteH. Kuy Dal/.ene's team of ]4 Alaska bred mnlnmutos was swiond, and Fred Ayor's teum of 14 [ox hounds third. Soppala'.s time wnB nearly an hour and 40 minutes slower than hl.s winning ttino last year. Two contestants failed to llnlsh. Scppala stood the Btruin of the race fully as well as his hardy wolf dogs, and when he drove down Front street toward the finish lino the entire win-tor population ot Nome, some 2500 uerEons, cheered hliti wildly. Dalzene's dogs also finished In good condition, but Ayer's were very tired. By winning tho race Seppala gained a purse of $2000. This is the fourth time in the last seven sweopstakes races that the Siberian wolf dogs have outdistanced the nialamutes. ckey1n 'fris A Walkaway Cincinnati, April 17.- In. a one-aided fontost I'ittBhiirg won the second game of the series from L'incfnnall linre today, 10 to 1. Dale was knocked out of the box In the first. Inning, and iMoseloy. hia successor, was not much improvomont. Tho score: Pittsburg............10 i:; 0 Cincinnati............ I 0 Kantleliner and Schmidt; Dale. .MoRciey and Clarke. Home Run Swat SI. I- .> � FREDDIE WELSH ? IN A NEW ROLE ? Lightweight Champion Claims He Can Raise Sportsmen's Battalion in Canada for Overseas, Windsor, Ont,, April 17.-Geddes Herbert Payne, a well known Windsor baseball player, and all-round athlete, died this afternoon from injuries suffered early this morning in a motor car accident. The automobile In which Payne and some companions were riding skidded at Detroit and Bedford streets, and Payne was thrown headforemost against an electric light pole. He suffered b fractured skull and other injuries. FOR U. S. MILLIONAIRE'S TITLE Toronto, .A.prll 17.-Freddie Welsh, the lightweight boxing champion ot the world, wired the Sportsmen's Association today announcing that he had an idea. There Is nothing remarkable in that because l^^-eddle is � pretty bright young man. What is to the point Is that li'roddio claims that his idea will raise another sportsmen's battalion. A wire was sent in reply asking the champion to come on and present hia plan In person. > : > & > ! liolders of the national court tennis ' doubles championship, secured n firmer hold on tho title yesterday by defeating Charles Ii;. Sands and Payne Whitney ,of this city In tho final round of the annual championship touriuiment of tho R(icriuet and Tennis Club. Tho championship was won in three straight sets, fi-1, li-1, 6-1. CANADIAN BANTAM WON St. Louis, April 17.-Benny McNeill, of Canada, defeated Jimmy Pap-pas, of St. Louis, In un eight-round bout hero last night, fiotli are ban-tnrawolghts. A VERY MILD CIGAR 1~k "DAVIS" jr% Promoter Blunt's 3 for 25c Makers: S. Davis & Sons, Limited, Montreal Attacks Railway Policy Dr. Blow's assault on the government's railway policy fell rather flat today, nothing being said that has not been repeated over and over again during the past two sessions. Dr. Blow's speech could not be summarized as it was almost completely made up of figures, quoted from an engin-eerln"!; text book. Without partisan bias. It can be stated that in the preparation and delivery of his speech the Calgary member fell down badly. It was poorly arranged and poorly delivered, painful pauses being frequent while the doctor looked through his notes to find out where he was at. Premier Sitfon replied very briefly, and pointed oat that three ot the five Ko-calleii., charges,-^were against the legiBlatm:e antj Jiiot the . minister ot railways. - v. , , Mr^-Michener covered the same ground that he has repeatedly dealt with in recent years. He did not contribute an Item of new material. The vote was taken a* ten minutes to eleven, the motion being defeated 14 to 31. Dr. Blow wasted no time in preliminaries, but waded right into a lengthy list ot comparisons as to the cost ot railways here and elsewhere. Engineering, right-of-way, grading, ties, railf fish-plates, bolts, nuts, tanks, stations, telegraph poles, and all the essentials to a railroad were brought under review, the speaker selecting one or two roada from a work by Gillette, to support his case in contrast with the Northern Alberta lines. The doctor, discussing,the Central Canada bonds, expressed the belief that they were not sold because ot some legal difll-culty that they had been offered at 6V2 per cent and returned to the prem ier, marked "N, G." Mr. Sltton: "The lion, gentleman Is entlrfely and absolutely mistaken." Dr. Blow: "I just gave the statement as what 1 heard." Mr. Sltton: "it is an absolute misstatement." Dr. BiQw then dealt with the wages paid laborers and the prices paid for the "necessaries of lite." Reading an affidavit showing that $57 was the surplus for four months work; he gave the prices for food among them being lard, 25 cents, peas, 10 to 12Vz cents, flour $10.00, and so on. Dr. Blow, in conclusion said ho thought he could substantiate his charges it brought before any "recognized engineers" In this country. On Premier Sifton rising to reply, he was greeted with cries ot "question" from Liberal members, who did not think a reply was necessary. The premier smilingly proceeding, said he was asked to take the question seriously but the member for South Calgary vy-ouldn't let It be taken seriously. He had mixed the statutes regarding arbitrations and royal commissions and three of the five charges wore against the legislature and not agajnst the minister of railways and ha didn't think he wonld be justified in asking the legislature to allow itself to be Investigated by a royal cominisalon. Ho was willing to exempt tho opposition and that would leave two- thirds ot tho house. (Laughter). Proceeding Mr. Sltton said the charge against himself was that of mal-admlnistra-tion and the member had not referred to that charge or brought any evidence to support. Dr. Blow had taken a book which ho didn't understand and quoted figures which ho didn't understand, a book compiled tor tho use of engineers who had the education to understand tho book tor the purpose ot guiding tUem in the compilation � ot estimates and they applied their  common sense and education and used tho figures as a basis tor their figuring. Dr. Blow did not understand the figures, but he probably thought his figures would look well in the newspapers and .Influence somo people In the opiintry. Costs vary grefiUy and one man who made a profit in taking out earth jiear Calgary at eleven cento had to pay forty cents on tha Orande Prolrio Uno. Ho.urged Dr. Blow to publish his figures as the more the people knew ot them the better Batlsfled they would bo with tho conduct of railway construction in this country. Tho Btatement hud been made that ties could be bought for ten cents and magnlficlent ones for 25 cents, but If the Calgary member had read the last Dominion government report, ho would have found that the average for ties throughout Canada was 53 cents. The Central Canada had put'In their estimates at 60 cents and every one knew that the Peace River country was not the che.ipest place In the world to get ties. Dr. Blow should take tho book and get an engineer to go over the track with him, and ask the engineer It the railroad was not good security at $20,000 a mile and see if the engineer wouldn't tell him that the road was the cheai> ever built and the best security for the money. The premier said that the C, N. R, claimed it could not build into Grand Prairie country under $25,000, the line between t^dmonton and Calgary cost $26,000, the Calgary-Medicine Hat,-$20,000, before any double track was laid. No other railway was built under twenty thousand, the Dunvegan line being an outstanding instance. Concluding Mr. Sifton said the trouble with tho opposition was that they were sadly disappointed that the fifty miles of the Central Canada did not cost the ' whole two million, instead ot one mil-illon, so they could go south and loudly denounce forty thousand a mile for northern railways. Mr. Mlchener followed with a general review ot guaranteed lines condemning the government that money v/as paid out on inflated progress reports. He said that the railway engineers padded the estimates and submitted dishonest figures and the government Instead of investigating carefully, paid out the guaranteed money on the railway estimates. , The Premier: "We don't pay out on estimates, we pay on^ worlc actually I done." ' I Proceeding he largely repeated a to the ownership of cne balance of speech delivered a tew days ago as the Central Canada loan and wound up with a genetal denunciation ot the government. George Hoadley and A, P. Ewing also spoke, and Dr. Blow closed the debate. Bitter Personal Attack Upon Head of Utilities Commission (Continued raoit Front Page) cuss the liquidation of companies but thought Mr. Underwood of Calgary and Mr. JIcDougall of Edmonton would stand comparison with Jlr. Tweedle as business men. They were the managing directors of the companies which tailed. Air. Hoadley followed, charging that Mr. Bulyea was responsible for the autonomy terms, and the province not receiving its resources, hence he should be rewarded at the premier's personal expense, not that of the province. He said the appointment was made as a return favor for the premier being called to lead the party. Mr. Cross replied and gave some interesting Information. He ,=a!d Mr, Hoadley gave the whole opposition case away. They were sore on Mr, Bulyea because he didn't call R, B. Bennett to the premiership. Mr. Cross said that every Liberal in the iiouse signed a petition asking for -Air. Sifton, and in calling him, Mr. Bulyea had followed tho precedent set by every other lieutenant-governor In Canada when such vacancies occurred. Mr. Cross also refuted the assertion that Mr. Bulyea was responsible foi; autonomy terms. Ho was a member of the conference held at Ottawa and testified that Mr. Bulycu advocated giving the provinces tlio resources. A division followed, the amendment being defeated 14 to ;iO. ; >> ? : : ? : : : ? : : : : :< HOLLAND DYKE BREAKS ? Amsterdam. April 17.-Tho Scheldt dyke has*" broken near Quatrecht, six miles east of Ghent and a large area of southern Holland and northern Belgium Is already under water. No loss ot life has been reported. ? ? ? : ? ? : ' ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Don't Forget- that when constipation, biliousness or indigestion is neglected, it may cause a serious illness. Act upon the first symptom-keep your digestive organs in good order by the timely use of Uaraest Sals of Any Medicine in the World. . Sold v��ywh�t9� 'n Jioxoi, 2S cents. IMPOinANT UNKESERVED OF THE STOCK AND EFFECTS OF THE WHITNEY BARNS Lethbridgc Alberta Thurs., April 20, 1916 AT 11 A. M. SHARP The undersigned having received Instructions from Mr. Whitney, who has leased his barn for Garage purposes, will sell the fo|. lowing: HORSES-"Dandy," bay gelding, gentlo all ways; "Prince," bay gelding, gentle all ways; "Cooney," black gelding, gentle all ways; "Angus," bay gelding, gentle ail ways; "Rubber," brown geldlcg, gentle all ways; "Ginger," Hackney, bay gelding, -well broken; "Eagle," Hackney, grey gelding, well broken) "Goldla," Hackney, sorrel, silver main and tail, well broken; 12 mara* and geldings, 1200 to 1400 in weight, aiiltabla for farm purpoies, and well broken; 8 Clyde yearling colts, regtstored; 12 mfcres, 1200 to 1400 are broken. RIGS-2 Three-seated democrats; 1 two-seated domoera*! 2 two-seated surreys; 1 two-seated mountain surrey, wl\h brakej 2 mountain buggies; 5 single buggies; 1 new buggy, rtibber tires, with top; 2 hacks, one with shafts and polei a cuttsrs;. 3 seta bob sleighs; 1 breaking cart, HARNESS-8 Sets single harness; B Bets double drivlse ness; 2 sets hack harness; 3 ladles' side saddles. 1 Hudson Six, Automobile, seven-paaseneer, 19^i aflSel uleo- trie lights and starter, In good oondltlon. _ "'^ ^ ^ ' Robes, blankets, whips, dusters, etc., eta, '�. ^ '-^ 1 All the office furniture, Inoludlng typewrltei*, CSmffS PrOmlwp); as well as some household fumltura,. | i 1 Dozen Leghorn chickens, 2 Peerless incubators, with brooder?, 120 and 140 egg cap�otty, As well as sundry articles such as doubletrees, poles, �to., eto., too numerous to mention. Intending purchasers' will please note that the above horses have all good ages, there being none over 7 years old, and the other effects are in first class condition, but must be sold. ...... TERMS CASH. R. A. JOHNSTON, of Calgary, Auctioneer WEEPING AUCTION SALE OF Superior High-class FURNITURE On WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 19th At 319 7th Avenue, South, (liivenicw) COMMENCING AT 10 A. M. AND 2 P. M. W. L, WILSON - ' - Auctioneer IS FAVORED WITH INSTRUCTIONS FROM MRS. BAER TO SELL THE FOLLOWING: 1 3-Plece mahogany parlor suite, upholstered In silfcj 1 maJiof�jijr parlor table i solid onH jardiniere stand; 1 brass centre table, v/ith fancy marble top; 2 fancy Cliina .Tardluiere stands, on i^adbs-tals; 1 wicker roolcer, 1 solid oak rooTCr; 1 solid oak buttet, with heavy bevel plate mirror and leadoii glass doors; 1 solid oak F.tiension table, 5 legs (round); 1 set solid oak diners, upholstereil in leather; 1 solid oak dinner wagon; 1 solid oeJc rocker with alligator leather seat; 2 solid walnut chairs, upholstered In plush; 1 solid oak bedstead, spring mattress; 1 solid oak dresser to match the bedsteads; 2 iron beds complete; 4 carpet squares; bedroom tables and bedroom rockers, easy chairs; 1 Mission oai bookcase; 2 mission oak arm chairs, upholstered ia leather; cosy corners; set buffalo horns; 1 5-drawer drop head sewing machine; 1 Alaska refrigerator; curtains, blinds, dishes, kitchen utensils; 1 C-hole range with high closet and liot water connections; 1 kitchen cabinet base; kitchen table and chairs; garden hose, garden tools, carpet sweeper, etc. TERMS CASH. ALL SMALL ARTICLES SOLD IN THE MORNING GOODS NOW, ON VIEW. The Alexander Gait Chapter Daughters of the Empire Will Present at THE MAJESTIC THEATRE Thursday, Evening, April 27 th Tlie Festival of Flowers, "Ghildreu's Play," Sketch by Messrs. Waddington, Asquith and Hincks. Soloists, Mrs. Laytou and Mr. Fleming;. Instriunental numbers by the Band of 113th , Battalion, Lethbridge Highlanders WEDNESDAY, APR. 26TH, SPECIAL MATINEE FOR CHILDREN Tickets for evenlnfl performance No reserved seats. 1485 ;