Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
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

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 21, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta TIFKSnAY, AUGUST 21, 1917 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY FFERALO " '' � ' ' iii. � 1 i' >' '� ........11 i u 11 � PAGF THRE8 "BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McManus NOW WHAT AM � TO DO AFTER I OPEN XOOR OOOR- VOOR VIIFE \VIUU THttW I'M, ^ &OR� 48 St. Louis........ ">4 Cincinnati...... �!'-' fjT Chicago........ i>8 si 4 Brooklyn....... i>:! H'.K Boston......... 'Hi CS Pittsburg....... :J7 "i~ .i;r,2 .5-17 .5^2 .521 .518 .it:: .404 AMERICAN Chicago .. . Boston .. Cleveland .. Detroit . . .. Xew York .. Washington Philadelphia .�:$!> i St. Louis Won. Lost. P.C. 73 45 .619 70 45 .CIO Q-l 58 .533 GO Bfi .517 54 58 .482 59 .473 41 68 .37fi 39 72 .351 Lost to Pittsburg. Brooklyn. Auk. 20.-Brooklyn lost to Pittsburg today by a score of 1 to 0 in 10 innings. Jliller and Marquard each allowed three hits In the first nine innings. Hans Wagner opened the 10th with a double to left; Pitlcr laid down a safe bunt to O'Rourko, who throw widely to first, Wagner scoring on Die error. Pittsburg . . . . 000 000 000 1-1 5 4 Urooklyii . . . . 000 000 000 0-0 3 1 Miller and Schmidt; Marquurd and (Wheat. Won From Boston. Boston. Aug. 20.-St. Louis won from Boston here today 7 to (!. A double steal in the last of the ninth, Cruise scoring, gave ihe visitors the winning run after Cruise and Paillette had singled with two out. St. Louis ..... 003 030 001-7 14 3 Boston......100 000 020-t; ii :i Meadows, Packard, Doak and Gon-Eales; Nelil*. Dames and Tragressor Defeat Phillies. Philadelphia, Aug. 20.-Chicago defeated Philadelphia here today 4 to 2. The visitors' drives for extra bases played a big �.-.rt in their victory, ail of them figuring in tho scoring. . Chicago ......U0 001 010-4 8 1 Philadelphia . . 010 000 001-2 9 I Douglas and Elliott; Oeschger and Adams. Cincinnati at Now York, game played yesterday. INTERNATIONAL Toronto, Aug. 20.-During the playing of an international league game of baseball with tho scoro 3 to 3, a tornado accompanied by a terrific-downpour of rain came along and broke up tho gnmo. Several.hundred terrified spectators rushed into tho field to escape flying debris. The tall steel flag mast was bent doublo by tho foreo of tho wind and a large section of the roof of the grand stand was carried a considerable distance away. The hugo automatic scoro board, recently destroyed by a similar storm and again nearlng completion, waH once more totally wrecked. Now-ark had tallied three runs in their half of the sovonth innings, but the score reverts to the end of the sixth Inning, making Toronto winners by 3 to 0. -At the Poison iron workB a erane used on the boats in the shipyard was blown over and fell on tho roof of tho machine shop. The workmen, hearing tho roar of the (ailing crfcne, dashed Into tho other parts of the building just a fow seconds before the crune burlod itself in the building. Newark 0, 4, 1; Toronto 3, 6, 3. Providence 5, 11, 1; Montreal 4, 7, 0. Richmond/!}. 11, 2; Rochester r>, �, 2. Baltimore c, i), 3; Buffalo 6, ]0, 3. Leaders Divide Double Header. Chicago, Aug. 20.-Chicago and Boston divided a double lieador today, in the opening of the series which will have a big bearing on the pRinant race. Chicago shut out the visitors 7 to 0 in the initial game, but Boston won the second 3 to 1 in eight innings, when it was called on account of darkness. Chicago still retains the lead l>y a scant margin. In the first game Fabor allowed the world's champions only four scattered hits and only two Boston men reached second base. Chicago, on the ^ther hand batted Foster and Bader freely. Faber was given perfect support. Clcotte's wildness in the second inning of tho second game and Barry's timely double with two out won for Boston. Boston ....... 000 000 000-0 4 0 Chicago ...... 002 011 12X-7 13 0 Foster, Bader and Thomas; Faber and Schalk. Second game- Boston ........ 030 000 00-3 8 0 Chicago...... 000 000 01-1 4 0 Mays, Ruth and Agnew; Cicotte and Schalk. Timely Hits. St. Louis, Aug. 20.-Timely hitting with the help of two wild throws by Mnsmith in the first and second innings enabled St. LouIb to win from Washington today 4 to 1. Koob Kept Washington's hits scattered. Washington .. . 010 000 000-1 5 2 St. Louis ... .'. 110 000 02s-4 9 1 Shaw, Gallia and Ainsmlth; Koob and Soveroid. Close Game. Clevoland, Aug. 20.-Cleveland won from Philadelphia today 5 to 4. Morton was effective until the ninth, when four hits tied the scoro. Chapman greeted Myers, Philadelphia's third pitcher with a triple, and scored the winning run on WumbsganB' high bounder to Witt. Philadelphia .. . 010 000 00.1-4 30 0 Cleveland .. .. 003 000 101-5 12 1 Noyes, Seibold, Myers and Schang; Morton and O'Neill. Another On*. Detroit, Aug. 20.-Detroit beat New York today 3 to 2. The winning run was scored with one out In the ninth on Burns' single and steal, and Mitchell's hit to left. Both Mitchell and Fisher pitched good ball. New York ... , 010 000100-2 E 0 Detroit ....... 000 000 201-3 8 1 Fisher and Nunainaker; Mitchell and Yelle, Spencer. ASSOCIATION Indianapolis 0, 5, 1; St. Paul 1, 4, 0. Games scheduled at Minneapolis, Milwaukee and Kansas City were played previously. ARE COMING HOME TO OFFER WILLARD Miss Winifred O'SulIivan, fiancee of the late Les Darcy, has written Miss Lily Molloy, of Australia, who is visiting in San Francisco, the following graphic, account of tho ceremonies and funeral of Darcy at Sydney and Maitland. "All poor Les' family, excepting his mother, was down to meet the boat, |and Oh, God, If I live to bo a hundred jl will never forget the scene," writes Miss O'SulIivan. "It made your heart ache. They all adored the very ground he walked on, and no wonder; ho was a son and a brother in a million. "They took the body to Wood Cof-fil's parlors, where over 100,000 persons went to see it. Tho police could not cope with the crowd. As far New York, Aug. 18. - Apparently j down as George street, as far as one there was real foundation for the re-1 could see, were throngs of people cent report that Joss Willard was , waiting their turn-stood there for preparing to re-enter the ring; that hours waiting to got in. he had his eye on the winner of the Even Priest Breaks Down Fred Fulton-Carl Morris bout as a I "From tiie parlors the body was prospective opponent. It has been taken to St. Joseph's, Woolhara, where learned upon good authority that Jim requiem mass was celebrated by over Coffroth, the California boxing promo-; twenty priests. U was the most im-ter, has hurled his bank roll into the ; pressivo ceremony, I think, that any ring and is willing to bid up to the one ever witnessed, and Farther Bart-sky for such a match to bo held at the l ley, a good friend of Les, broke down California Promoter on Way East to Cinch Match With Morris or Fulton NOW SOLD IN THREE SIZES * Supeiiores- 2 Invfncibles- for Coronas- 25c. S. DAVIS not regard a bout with either Fulton or Morris as a serious risk, He is confident that ho can boat any of the present crop of heavyweight challengers. His recent two-round exhibition at Platts-burg against Soldier Ke'arns proved that ho Is in much better physical condition than many wero prone to believe. He permitted Kearns to pound away at his body just to show the soldiers at tho training camp that hia body is practically as strong as it ever was, that he has not gone back very far from the time when he fought Frank Morau at Madison Square Gar-t Jen iu this city. From early morning streams of people could bo seen passing with lunch hampers going to the cemetery to wait until afternoon. "Everybody loved poor Les, and, as the priest said over his grave. 'We will leave God to deal with his persecutors.' " GRIDIRON SPORT MIGHT DIE Effect of Action of Yale, Harvard and Princeton Puzzles Fans Now York, Aug. IS.-The fact that Yale,. Princeton and Harvard, recognized as the leaders ln football, have suspended activities on the gridiron for tho duration of the war, has set the devotees of the game to thinking. The universal Question of those Interested in the matter is: What ultimate offoct will this have on tho sport pursued by the smaller colleges? Is football to die until after the war or will those who have the sport's interest at heart bring strong enough prossuro to bear for its conservation? Action by tho "Big Three" In cancelling their schedules is patriotic in-doed; it is true, J�ut there is probably some practical method obtainable which will give the young collegian a chance to Indulge in his" favorite autumn' sport. Football should not be allowed to die a natural death when means can be adopted for its preservation. It is part of every college man's life, and without its moral and physical eltecl" h'e will suffer. (continuicd iwom Fjiont Pacie) In 1912 Mr. Jamieson came from Nova Scotia to Medicine Hat, Alia., and there established the Morning Times, acting as editor of the paper and as director of the company of which ho was a large stock holder. Ho severed his connection with this paper in 1014 with the idea of going to Montreal as eastern representative of Stoner, Lockwood and Wheeler of Minneapolis and Redcliff. The outbreak of the war, however, caused a change of plans. On the formation of the Dominion constituency of Medicine Hat in 1014, and upon a Conservative nominating convention being held in that year, the name of Mr. Jamieson was placed before tho convention and although tho nomination ultimately went to Mr. Nelson Spencer by a narrow margin of vote, most enthusiastic support was accorded Mr. Jamles-son particularly by delegates from the city of Medicine Hat and other centres of population where ho was best known. Mr. Jamieson shortly afterwards decided to re-enter the legal profession, and upon considering his qualifications the law society of Alberta required that he should put in a short period of study under a barrister of this province and that he should pass two examinations. He then came to Lethbridge and entered the office of Mr. Charles F. Harris. In the recant examinations of tho law society Mr. Jamieson passed his finals with high marks, taking third place on tho list for the province, and his time of service having boen satisfactorily fulfilled, his admission to the bar has followed as a matter of course. Since coming to Lethbridge Mr. Jamioson has made many friends who will be glad to hear that ho has decided to make this city his permanent residence. As a journalist ho enjoyed a wide reputation as a fair-minded but extremely, vigorous writer, In politics he won tho esteem of his opponents by his broad mindedness and tolerance. Of a studious and somewhat retiring disposition, Mr. Jamieson is seldom heard on the public platform, but he Is generally regarded as oho of the best public speakers we havo in tho west. Corfu, Aug. 20.-One-quarter of the Servian city of Monastlr, has been destroyed by fire caused by a Bulgarian bombardment, the Servian press announces. The number of victims has not been ascertained. The statement says that Saturday the Bulgarians bombarded the city more violently than over, firing some two thousand sholls. There was no reason for the bombardment as no fighting was in progress. Women and children who fled in all directions have been collected and taken to the rear. GATINEAU PIONER DEAD (Ottawa Citizen) Ono of the pioneers of the Gati-peau passed away at his home in Wakefield, Que., last week, in the person of William Caldwell Poole. Deceased was eighty-four years old and a resident of Wakefield for fifty-seven years. The late Mr. Poole was born and educated in Bytown and was a harness maker by trade. The funeral took place from hia late residenco Friday, to the. Methodist church, thence to Hall's cemetery. The services wero conducted by Rev. Mr. Brownlee. Floral offerings included:: Mrs. (Dr.) Green and Mrs. Aleck Green, Strathcona, Alta., anchor; Geo. May and Sons, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Poole, wreath. Among the out-of-town friends to attend the funeral were Mrs. H. E. Poole, Brier Hill, N.Y.; Capt. L. W. May, assistant superintendent, Hospitals commission, Ottawa; Mr. Geo. S. May, Ottawa, and Mr. Percy Armstrong, of Kirks Ferry. There remain to mourn his loss three daughters, Mrs. (Dr.) Green, Mrs. Aleck Green and Mrs. H. M. Whiddington, Lethbridge, Alta., and ono son, Gerald A., of Wakefield. JIM CALLAHAN HAD HARD TASK Action of Hugo Bezdek Show* What Pirate Bom Was Up Against New York, Aug. 18.-When Hugo Bezdek, new manager of the Pirates, suspended Al Mamaux he gave partial vindication, at ietist, of the measures taken by Jimmy Callahan to put something into the Pittsburg club. Callahan was pillored extensively for disciplining the temperamental star. It was declared Callahan didn't know how to handle Mamaux and that George Gibson, now with the Giants, was tho only man who could get any work out of the youngster. It,ls being directly charged now that Mamaux Is and has been playing for his release. He is not trying to win, it is stated, because he figures he eventually will be transferred to some other club, preferably the Giants. Evidently there is no chance of such a transfer, for John McQraw recently went out and pulled off a trade for Al Demaree, adding & mediocre righthander to his staff. If he could have obtained Mamaux be doubtless would have dono so. BANKERS CR1TIOIZB PLAN Chicago, Aug. 20.-The proposed plan of catering to the small Investor on the next war loan U criticised by bankers. MYSTERY IN BREAK FROM JAIL Seattle, Aug. 19.-Persons said to bo prominent, and who are not connected with the sheriff's office and county jail hero, are said to bo Implicated in"tho escape of the six prisoners from that institution yesterday, in an alleged confession of one of the two men captured shortly aftor the break made today, according to the sheriff's office. Notwithstanding the fact that a thorough search has been made of possible hiding places, none of the four missing men had been found at a late hour tonight. After the encounter with two of the men ut Renton, 15 miles from here, late last night by a deputy sheriff, posses searched the woodn In that Boctlon all today, but Jwitl� ft results. KEEP YOUR CAR FIT Safeguard against delays and annoyances, by having- your car at all times ready lor any service you demand of it, by keeping the accessory details efficient. We have everything here that comfortable motoring U heir to, at the most moderate prices. Our Service is prompt, painstaking and dependable. Whatever your car needs In the way of repairs, conveniences or new parts, you'll find this shop a satisfying "first aid" station. BAALIM MOTOR CO. HOMI OF THE CHEVROLET BACK OF UNION BANK HARRY HOLMAN. Mf* ;