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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 12, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta AUGUST 12, THE LETHBRIDGB DAILY HERALD ft a- r. rt ff- r PAGE THBFB BASEBALL P NATIONAL IJ. Philadelphia 5.'l 4li Brooklyn 'III .pitlBbuCK 51 Boston 53 50 Chicago 51 10 Now York J8 .If St. Louis 'HI SB Cincinnati -13 57 .rill) .sin .'Hi? .-130 f I .1 Doak Tlin UKFCKKD IWKIttllTl'Jt ALFAAMHtlA 1.Y1MJ OFF SC VltltOltO KLl FFS St. Louis 3 Ragan, Hughes anil dowdy and Bnydcr. Brooklyn 2 Chicago 5 li 0 Dell, Applcton, I'fclfer anil Miller Lavender antl Archer. A. N. RICHARDS HOLDS POSITION HE TOOK IN FIRST ROUND OF DECATHLON AT SAN FHAN. CISCO KOLEHMAINEN WINS ABREVIATED MARATHON Jii in Francisco, II. AN iiinls of Illinois ululi won Inilay Uic illslin'cUuri ot IK-HIX MIC best iill-aiouml athlete of Uic I 'nittil States liv placing; 'irsl i" ik'oatlilon which' .'ilanecl yrslcr AMERICAN Boston Detroit Chicago Washington VbrV...... St. Louis Cleveland Philadelphia St. Louis Boston Hamilton. James, Lenry Wood, Gregg Second St. Louis........., Boston James and Apneu' Carrigaa 'Chicago Philadelphia and Cleveland New York Morton, Brown and New York-Piltsuurg, rain. No other National games sctwdulM.i day anil today on the stadium ol UK I'anama-l'acilh.- exposition. I llninilage ot tlio Chicago Athldu Club association was snconil, and Chester Foe of tlie Mullnomah Alh-j W. L. I'd. i letlc dub of Portland placed third. I lit 35 .Ml: Kollov.'iue are the scores ot leading 84 M iinjsheil 112 ID JillS V Kichanls, Illinois A. 54 -in .53416838.81. I 411 .1S5 C. A. Ili-uiidage, Chicago A. A., 40 112 .TO, ljl.il..SI. I .18 ill .M11 Chester Miiltiiotnah A. 33 GS .321' Portland, 6112.71. I H. Goclite, Chicago A. A., 6433.1-1. 3 7 7[ p K O'Connor, Irish-American A.' 1 C. (New C01S.54-. Koob, Cook and and Cady. Schalk tlaarstad Kunamakcr. 0 i I Washington 3 8 n Covaleski, Roland and Stallage and Sakcr Galiia and Henry. Fred C. Los Angelas C., .Inlin Jacobs, Oklahoma'university, iiilfV.OZ. 1 A II. A. (.'..I, 2 i :onard and i Sixteen men started in the competi- tion yesterday, many llroppiliK out; n when they saw Mia I they liail no I i clunce oi winning. As indicated by the dr.SEne.ss of Mil' scores, the j ings ot many oi the competitors could not lie determined (infil Ihe last} j I event had licen decided, so the I competition was keen throughout. Richards won hy good, consistent; work. At. no time did he place In'lmv ninth in any event and look one first j 3 (I 2 7 Shechan 2 in I and Kgan I'icturc shows Kir wreck of the freighter Alexandria or the Camilla SU'iintpulp Mure shortly niter thu crew of L'3 hail uceu landed safely to shore by meane of a life, line. This wreck is the greatest in the history or Lake Ontario. JOHNSON AND GRIFFIN WIN I FIRST MATCH IN AMERI- CAN NATIONAL DOUBLES BIY PEOPLE SEE What "Dry Land" Can Do When you stop to think 1'or a mo- ment that tlie two farm estates aJone -Vug. 11. .lolinston and Claromv (iriUin of which visited yesterday. luivt; in Chicago ug. 11. Clarom Paclllc -uast duuhlcs wiil a total of 1U champions fought an uphill Pit cents an averaBe of 111) bushe'is jand [reals the grain again to get ritl aad a majority of fours ves placed to his credit. Chester is credited with three wins, the greatest number taken by any of the with the Tlarrislnirg; taken at 58 5S 58 55 56 17 HII liK competitors, hut hf was so closi pressed in these events that the niar- riifrereiice. in the scores did not aid him materially. '-it Kolehmainen of the irish- A. New York, had no trouble in winning the modified mar- athon of .lit miles from a field of six competitors. His time for the dis- tance, was one hour 25 minutes and. 51 seconds. Kyronen and and I TOM ANDREWS' ALLIANCE WILL Roggc and O'Connor Suggs and Owens. Kansas City fi 8 0 Brooklyn.....'. 7 12 fi Cullon, Hcnning and Eastrrly Wal- ter, M. Smith'and Land. Chicago 0 -I 2 Newark 892 Black, Pfendergast and Fischer Heuibfich and Ratidcn. the Millro.se A. C. or New York, fin- ished second, ]0n yards behind winner. CHanakapyios oi thSj New York was third, and! Ilugli Honohan, hiy club mate, j fourth. The men ran over a course selected through the avenues of the j star exposition and wen; cheered; jug-a combine jo fight the alliance of. by tens oi thousands of visitors. Au- promoters "that is planned by Tom totuohiles and motorcycles cleared Andrews the club .maiir MEET OPPOSITION FROM SCRAPPERS AND THEIR .MANAGERS NTcu- York, Aug. of the boxers new in America are form- St. Louis Btlflalo 0 11 7 Davenport and Chapman Bedient, Lafjtte and Blair. INTERNATIONAL tlie crowds in front of the runners. The international 800-meter relay race was won by the team of tlie Chicago Athletic association, malic iip'of -Hlr.ii-, Smith I.a.im- is. The Olympia club of San Frrn- cisco was while the tour men of the Losi Angeles -A. C. took third place. The time 21 1-5 seconds, ivas one mtnu'tr world's-figure for the distance, miiil it was ri'iscov- ed that the track was 74 varris sho'i-t. 'Richmond.......... Harrisbiirg......... Second Harrisbucg......... 3 Providence 3 .Toront-Rochfster game played yes- terday .Buffalo and Montreal'not Kherluled. AM. ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 6 Columbus ID Second Minneapolis 1 Columhus I) St Paul 1 1 ouisville Jl Second ganifr-- gt riul 1 LouisuHe Kansas Lit) 2 1 Second Kaasa1; C itv 2 Milwaukee-Indianapolis, rain. CANADIAN CANOE TITLE BACK HELD AT TORONTO BplUs Were RelciKd Sixteen Toronto Oni Aujr' 11 the fcidlan: canoe championships held at Toronto, ina high E. Dunn of the fc-dinboro clnti Ottawa won the senior singlpp Bloomfield of Toronto second and Ballant) ne nf Ot third Spills nere In ll the' ind in Ihe Wfci canoe event In Ottawa the Britannlas that citv lett struggling in tie nui.r> ttleir canoe fined The sixteen men were1 all rescued b> the police boats jMtrollmg the course Crescents 'Seven and 3. half were t-'iftj'1 fid. and the final score was 7-5. WI1- 1 la ass was operating; on the mound for the Knox team, and deseryed.vic- tory, poor support Icillad bis chances Taber seemed to have Knox's goat tucked away, and the scorers lost all trace of -the fumbles and boots. Er- rors in the infield, coupled with er- rors in the outfield, were responsible for Taber obtaining a .lead- of three runs in the "first inning, and the} never were in' danger of losing it. Tuftland -was working: for Taber, and held down the visitors nicely, allowing only a scattered hits. He was supported better, and this was mostly responsible for the win, ager. There was a meeting of tho lighting managers in New York city last night and at that session flans were formed for a- gipintle '.lime .of fightrrs sucli as was never of in the history of the lighting As the prelude- of 'the constitution of the new association reads, it is organized merely lo "proicct- the fight- ers. As a matter of fact, it is an organisation to protect the man- agers. They plan ,and hope to-, force "the guarantee of and that has from "the startj 'hut the easterncrK i were unable to suslain the tf-rrilicj -to- yield ni least pace of the first "three scls. iacre. >'ieiti H was hy breaking IhruugU ser- per llnshnl. vice of Nii'tlwnal Uhampioii that the Cnlifornians imvcil np- pars porlimity for victory when 'lie t1; sl-'trops ernerK seemingly nail the match well in hanrt. (.riflm was wild af time iohl b.iislielH of the uneven kernels, so Uiat ho bushel. T here art; sure to" get the very best seed pos- cres at Marquis wheat, expectsd -10 to the bushrfs, at Doesn't it niaite .vou sible for his HcWs. Division of Crop he crops are divided as fol- lial sluiuld roll in alono'.' oiirsianduig feahire of j day's triii was, of course, the visit and It I to the Xoble estate at Xob'iefovd. ihe "dol- jlov.-s: Wheat, StJG acres, all Marquis from the.su oats, aureti: acre.s; barley, -17 required all Johnstion's steadiness and j Quint fellows, these Nobles; not spceil to extricate the winner fromjcn to conversation on their success- dilliciilties into which that wililnessjes. But lliey give you some fig- rushi'd them. However, Griffin's jurcs thai, will lake your breath a brilliant smashes and placements j anil tho Biyht of their vast crops will more than (Compensated for his been- "Keep you gulping over the miles tra sional lapse from "accuracy. George 'Church, the Princeton university star, defeated Heath foni, Jllinois state, chanfpion, in the final match of singles championship, Church -AviJI meet the title holder, Alex; M. 'Sqiuiic, of Chicago, in the challenge round tomorrow. By ford, after a hiirsr1 of speed in the.second set, which he won, tired and Church had no ftciiity :in, riitinirig'out t.he match. BOY TENNIS STAR JS WINNER M. E; McLouafilin Also Takes Match at Sea Briqht Sea Bright. N..1.. July play of Harold A. Throckmorton pro- vided the today, as the field neared the finals of the Aehelis cup sinfties oh the lurf of the Sea.Bright cuslum in. the past, and by so doint; they hope to insure matches that wiii net -them real money re- doubt wheth- won ;a ErueUiaS match Irom F. fit" or not they can get away witlr lawn, tennis ami cricket club, here. Thr'dckmorton, the youthful holder of Princeton and .Metropolitan junior .theii scheme hut they have started right by lining tip practically every drawing card in the fighting game in Manager Harry Manager Nate Lew America today. Hern' are the of the fighters and their' managers Freddie-Wilsh lock Charlev AVhite; IE Cirainy Clabby and. JOB Welling Manager Barney LicMenstcin. Joe ilandot -Manager Tommy Walsh Packer McFarland Thiery Sam JVTcVev and Colin Bell llan- ager Oeb. Lawrence. jVl Hcich Manager Max- Bliimen- tbal. Johnny.-Kil'bane Manager Jimmy Dunn C. fnman. JIaurlce E, IfcLoiighlin and Ward Davvson, the won their matches in "the sihg'les.' McLoughlin. I was never seriously extended by S. The score was 6-1, fr2. GRAND RACES Grand 'Rapids, the third- day's Grand .Circuit racing here, Polly Ann, a bay, mare, locally owned and driven, won the 2.12 class pace froni a field of fast starters. Hal Boy, P. favorite with heavy 'backing, Manager Emil could-do-no better than second In the Comstock stake for pacers, Judge Ormonde being winner. Jn straight heatr Jack gaii. BrittoQ 5Ianager Ran Toronto and Winnipeg Football Teams Battle Without BLIND GAMBLER DEAD 111., Con- don, the -blind Chicago race track owner, and probably the most widely known in'the west, died at his home hare tonight, from an at- tack of paralysis, following a long illness. He was 60 years old. Aug. 11 There u as i crowd of spectators present LancAshires of Toronto and Scottish of Winnipeg, plajcd to i nil to nil score at the University of'Tor- onto stadium tonight in the lirst of tho Dominion, Association finals. The -.teams- Lancashire! Laycock, Conwey bj Arden S Jonef. Knouks Jones, Woodward, Bowman 1 Vlammett. Ross Dickson, Gardner, Wood, Innis, Campbell, -Andefsbn, Corric. Mair. Plenderleith, Forsythe. Mavor Church kicked off and Innis sent his awav forcing a-corner which-proved abor- tive. A foul ajiainst Scottish sent A. lours on the right hut that ptaver "handled" and spoilt his op- porluniti Ijanrasdiiea pressing hard, and' from a perfect-centre from5 A. Jones Bowman headed over the liar. Taylor forced another corner, which was also unproductive. Plen- drileith yup Lncock his ursf shot of Ihe ganu to handle which he did m nice A terrific shot from lu lor at close charged down Vt (he oilier end Mair spoiled J iliot uhich the goaler easily negotiated. Scottish got down and Campbell shot high over the bar. For Lancashire Taylor grazed the outside ol the post.with a shot that had Rons beaten.. The whistle sound- ed for the interval shortly afterwards with thn score sheet blank. On1 resuming, Scottish attacked but Alair spoilt off side A foul against Dick looked dangerous, Hammett shot weakly, when nicely placed. gol; away again and Ross was'very lucky to get- his foot i-n the way of his shot. At (he .other end centred accurately the ball running along the front of the. bar and.going put of.play. Scottish at this stage were hating the best of the game but Mair spoilt' the" good work by repeatedly playing off-side. Conuav nnd Rigbv were haid press ed and save! three shots in brilliant fashion. Neither side could, however, pierce. the defence, and tho whistle' .sounded with the score sheet still blank. DISASTER STOPS SPORTS Chicago, Jil.f Aug. account of the Dastland disaster, rwhicli, made the Chicago river P. graveyard, the II- hnois AthletlR. chih will'not hold, its annual river marathon swimming race tins A ear. The event had been u'ed for August 21. ALBERTA SUIT FOR DISMISSED Calgary, Aug. of the'.hlg- geai cases to come before Alberta courts in. recent years, was settled here .tonight, when Justice Simmons dismissed the-suit for. brought by Dr. KoMer of MinncapcHs, against Stoner. Lockwood Wheeler of Red- cliff, with costs. Df, Kohler. who is backed by a sy- ndicate of the most prominent people m Minneapolis, declared he was Squeezed from tho original JRedcHff Co., controlled, by the de- fendants, and that he-did not get a fair price for hia stock in the com- pany. HAMILTON GIVES GUNS Hamfllbn, Out, Aug. city council, last njght. .unaiiimously de- cided to' purchasie ,25 ..machine guns tor Canada's oversew'forces.. J .re en ui-res; .Vobli's will a el- into their immense' crops with the binders, and It. Is'pro- balHe Unit they will be cutting Uielr Oiits their wheat. Oa the Xoble farms there are ICO work liorsos. and every OUR of them is needed. Thuir jmulemHiiL yard looks HKu-.tlitt headquarters of a machine-' comjiany. There'.stre iiioro than a. score of ;being: trimmed, --up ready [or the three, tractors ni'f- ready.to "steam for flu! ihresbing. Over in the village hard by. there is a. huge sign "Kelp wanted." That is the only complaint Air. Nohle has to make this year. He wants help. Hut there will be plenty to res pond to his .Macedonian cry. On the main Nohle farm there are seven wells, rill supplying the purest of water, which was amply, sampled, yesterday by the crowd. Take Samples With Them before Ihe city people departed from tins wonderful farm they were each presented with a samp'te of. the Noble wheat and oats, and were ographert in front of the house. Mr. 'Marnoch, as president of. the Board of Trade, expressed In a few words (lie appreciation of tlie crowd what they had seen, and their pleasure at being able to visit the -farm. Mr. Noble told the crowd something what was, being; accomplished ou the big expressed regret, th'at liis brother was not present to them. lie welcomed the farm at any time they felt dispos- ed to come. '.Mayor ilardie tendered the thanks of the party acres: other crops, including corn, of- party to Mrs. C. S. Noble for ueres. For their oats they wil'ijtne splendid entertainment provided, pounds of twine, and fur after which the city peop'ie versed in the tour of their estate. TUo name oi" Noble is. as President .Mar- uut'b (3f the Board of Trade aptly put il, fast becoming- a by-word in south- ern .Alberta for itH Unit is good in dry fanuius, und, aa Mr. lUiimocli again aptly IUHL it. the old proverb, idsome is as, handsome is out of date in this pact of (he coun- try. It Is, "Noble is as Noble does." No End of Big Crops There seemed, to be no end oC the tremendous staiuis of grain, as the aut-os spcii As far as the eye could reach it one waving mass j.' for their wheat, over 2500 pounds of twine. It will talft thuiu ionr weeks Lo cut their and tlie thrmihlng will 'run inlo November. On his seeil plots on main farm .Mr. Noble is accomplishing a good work. These seed plots arc in tlie particular oare ol Mr. N, .1. Noble, and proud hu has a vfght 10 be of them. Two years ago, from one acre oi" hand picked wheat lie three hearly cheers for Mrs. seeded fiO acres. ;md Ihe uroduut of (It) last year seeded his en- tire wheat urea for ttiis year. Will Need 70 Men AL least' 70 men will be required to aid the Nobles in hand'iiag their crop. They used C5 men last year, when crops were supposed to be a failure. They have no anticipation of trouble We aio ahvav gave Noble, and departed. j The entire triri was carried through without P bitch, and ran on schedule time.- There were no mis- haps, ami the weather could not have been morn perfect for an enjoyable irip F. Downer, who has had charge uf the arranging oE these shown liimself to be a mas-. ter hand tit such affairs, and deserves (be hearty Lhaufca of the tourists. Assisted Rescue of Drowning Man of grain "ripening unto the bar- jin settlug men ounnff applications from men want said .Mr. Noble. "We will have three threshing rigs ,aid, vest." It was not only tlie vastnesa of area of the crops, but the tremeu- ous height and thickness of the grain, which impressed one. Scarce- jy a. field wns tliore to be seen that would not be termed excellent, and cauiihle of: a huge yield. Mr. Mcibach's Farm The uAiioisis first visited the farm of H. 10. lleibacli, and here gained nieir first, idea of tho immensity of ilie crops. Mr. ileibach bas 1750 acres in crop, and a--big cliuulc of it was. visible from liis' pretty farm huuie. .lust be- hind tlie house he bas just finished cutting a stand of fall rye, which was thicli that it was impossible fov onp.'to wade through it. -Farther.oxU, lie has a field of oats which readies the top of a bis man's hat, yield from SO to 100 bushels. Out over the lop of this field one could catch a glimpse of a "field pf wheat turning, and .which-will, it is ex- pected, produce a yield of fifty; bush- els. H wfil two weeks before Meibach is .cutting liis wheat or his oats, but he. feels that his crop is now assured, und it is one of the big- gest he ever had. HR also has a splen- did looking corn crop, covering ten acres, and has ttoue well with alfalfa. 51 r. .Miebach swnulied refreshments for the crowd, "which gave ..three whooping cheers for tlie liost before the cars pulled away again. The route of the aiitoists: from here lay through the village of Monarch and beyond it through tlie prosperous Dutch set tlement hit li dot t ed ivifh farms that are, ou a smaller scaled replicas of the Meibach .and Noble farms. Oats Six Feet High The second 'stop was made :it 1h.R went farm of the Noble'- HIL crowd was photoyrapheil wln'ie stand- ing hi a field of oats nearly sis feet high. After this mti.rc.sling iiir., the autos carried the tourists over the estate to the main Noble farm -just beyond Noblefonl village, where everything is from the blacksmith shop to the, elevator and station.- Even the government high ways serve us merely lanes through the Noble estate. Over on the main farm, the tourists, looking longingly at the long rows of tables with delicate refreshments Which they passed on UIR way down the lane'past the tree-striped ho.use, were again photographed in the oats, which OR this particular end of tho estate, cover-an area of a section and a quarter, and stand fullj feet higli, and thick enough to effectually hide an army division. The expecta- tion IK that this 'particular field will bear 120 bushels to'tlie acre. The party was'welcomed'by Mrs. 'instead of goiug this I'alV he two, as last year. The Nobles arc showing what can lie done on dry land with alfalfa. Though thay have not a gieat deal oi this, yet they have a'-crop which is a delight to tlie eye, and a pleasure to rhc soul of good It wi'ii be two -weels befoie the In tlie rescue of a drowning man ettcilcd bj Utliur Doe ot the Vlex andra which took .place at Henderson park on Sunday; .and .which was described in the Hercld on Jlondav, another local :.man, Rob- cit Henrn-, also figured prominenth. Mr lleaine when le saw how Doe was being hampered hj the drowning nun had clutched him abtut the neck also took to the water, anil assisted uolb men in reachtltf! shore, thus prohablj a doifbla trflgeily Second chapter-Empress-Tomorrow AT MAJESTIC. SATURDAY AND MONDAY A tiovy of dimpled darlings nho will appear ulth the famous La .Musical Comedy Cpmpanj Majestic on Saturday and Mondaj Wo musical' Fascinating Hoi a. and the ;