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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 3, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ; TUESDAY, DECEMBERS 3,1918 W J- S VETERAN OF lURF . Pioneer Racing Man, Now 77 Years Old, Followed Sport . for Half Century /On October 10 Budd Doble^passed , pier 77 on his journey through life. The return of his birthday found him under the palm trees at Los Angeles, Oal., in the enjoyment of good health, Which he has been favored with for many, years. To the present generation of racegoers 'the name of this man is comparatively unknoiTn..as he has not raced on the eastern tracks sinoe he came over the mountains with Kinney Lou in 1903: " jfThere was a timcj. howev^er, whep^ his names was on J every Up ; just.,^'s' AUTO TIRES OF ALL^SIZCS .4 VULCANIZED By-the Vanoiu Baywood System HC-TRBAOINQ A REPAIRINQ By Experienced Workmen. All vvork guaranteed. Special Equip- ment for Rim Cut Repain. R.D.RIXC;ip 2M 13th St. 8. Opp^EUIaon Mint Gears, Murphy and Cox is today. Also during, his career, which covered over half a ceUtury, Coble established a record that has never been, and no doubt n^ver will be equalted. by reducing the world's' record for trotters three times with Dexter In 1S67, Goldsmith Maid in ISTi; and Nancy Hanks ;n 1892. Beat Mark 2J4 Seconds. Dexter cut the 2:19% of Flora Temple 2% seconds when he trotted Jn 2:17�4, an4 Goldsmith Maid reduced his marky3% seconds when she reached 2:14, while Nancy Hanks made th6 'greatest cut 6f all when, thanks to the advent of the bike sulky, she moved the 2:08%4 otMauil S. to 2:04. The Ust Qf champions from Lady �Suffolk, 2:29% in 1845, to Uhlan, 1:5S in shows that no other man ever drove more than one and at present it is a difficult matter to tell where the next one will come from, although for a tlmd it looked as though White had EX-BASEBALL SIAR IIHED': THE KING WASHrNat^N, Dec. 2.-In add^eaa . to Congress, President "Wilson tiijli ' how Important t'o,/. business adjus^-. ments ,was th"ff iia^mediate determiht�r tion of taxes for 1915, 1919 and 1920. He continued: ' 'If the war had continued it .would have been necessary to raise at least ?8.000,000,000 by taxation' payable in the year 1919;'Taut the war has ended , , , and I agree with the secretary, of tlie NEW YORK.-"I mitted {he kmg! treasury that it would be safe tore-and thelting mitted me. Then George ' duce the amount to ?fi,000,000,OOO.Ai� Frank Murphy of Chicago Tells of Meeting With English , Ruler said: "We are certainly grateful to you for helping us, and it is admirable that men of your years can take so active a part. That is the how ahd the why of the tete-a-tetS on a British pier between Murphy of Chicago. . Murphy Mtly^d yes.teraay on the  iBrltlshJliher; Graippidn. Murphy, who just ahead offe V. , ^ "The malntenSRCev oif our fprcesTOn the other side of the sea is'stlll ne-i757"?bare oldV^^^s ifcievelaud base- cessary. A c6nsldferabje p'ropQrt)on ball star back in - 1SS4 When he  those forces must remi?n. in- Europe &e^y^a|?i^^as ^n^d a jluring Uje^peHc^-ol occ�p^tipn and telegram in whicfc-Hinky Dink" Ken- bo^e which are trough Ij^me will be; voios � _ ,^ � First *^ard, transported a^d�deniob)Ji^df!at *?�yy a chance with Lee Axworthy in 1916, when he trotted in l:58V4. It is also a pleasure to look down'the long, long trail td.the old Centerville coui-ae on. Look leliiiid in 1861. When Pjidd rfeblQ first ^atoacted national. att*;ntio)ii;S by. defeailns'Iiancet to saddleiiWith Rock-^ inghaitf in 2;24H. .That w^ 57. :^^ars;. *g6^,">i|vhile at the. time he vas but 19; 'Won Him a Chance. , \p. I^lf's. Blcl)J^.in,;,the saddle and sulky, fiil 'lllr^'d Bubseiiuent ^veniS' ; wfth RocIdn''Kham and George M. Patchen, with which he defeated General But-1 �a.^uo�j^. b'-"-- ler, ridden by Dati Mace, at two-mile old-Umers decided to help Unci? Sam, .........- but the recruiting agents decided they were too old.. They shipped for England. There they were taken into service;'' ' '' __' �,. "We did everything," sJald Murphy yesterday- "We d|d trawler work. immediate'rapid decline in the expens es of the government is not toi hO: looked for. Contracts made for war supplies will, indeed, be rapidly ;ean-:i celled and liquidated, but their imme diate liquidation will make heavy King George of Britain and Frank; drains on the treasury tor^t^e months aa, alderman.ot;:Chicago's. said, -'Hurry hdme and tell us history of the war." ' i'lj^th'^imJ^yMterda^^^ was Joseph Rbath/ Lake Mlchlgan-.tug; boat captain. In January. 1917, th'o grizzled ADVICE FREE We will advise you re the care of your radiator and tdo good work if repairs' are needed at a' minimum cost. . , ANDY "The Radiator Man" 418 Fifth Street'South Repairiotk HANDLED PROMPTLY AND' CAREFULLY* STORAGE ACCESSORIES Central Garage PHONE 1023 Old Roller Rlhk, cor. 3rd St. & .4th/Avenue 8., Lethbrldge W. H. DOWLING W. S. COOK SERVICE STATION Attention, Motorists care cold Your battery needs very tul, attention during the .weather. Gall Our Service Department and we will send for your battery and store same during the winter at reasonable rates at our up-to-date Battery Station. S11 7th Street 8. ; Phone 616 IK i heats, prompted Hiram Woodruff to recommend him as trainer and driver of Dexter when that^brilliant advance agejit* of the\iHambletonian family; of trotlerB passed out wot his' stabli. ^Ih him DolSe also-earned the hbn-ortiL'to jwhich ;the ,N'ew England poet, Olit'er Wendell Holmes, refierred iji 1875 In his trotting poem^ "How the Old Horse Won'the Bet," when, after mentlpntns old Hiram and Dan Ffelt^ fer.'he-said-:^---"'..�.^/ VWlth them a thirf-and who Is he ; That stands beside the last b. g.,' a Budd Doble whose catarrhal name So ifills the nasal trump of fame," i-and it'certaihly did fill it at that timie, as-when Dexter was retired In J867 He began bis great work with Goldsmith Maid. money and performed before more people than any horse that ever lived, ^he was the whale^of the light harneae racing world, and while Maud S., Nancy Haaks, Alix, Uhlan, and hundreds of others trotted faster, none of them can ever take h?r place in turf history. : Doble made her, while with Nancy Hankp he only continued the work of Ben Kinney, and, with Dexter, com-J pleted the preliminary training of Hi-fl ram- Woodruff. During his long, career Budd Doble trained and raced many splendid irotters. and pacers, such horses as Monroe Chief. Sam. Purdy, Bonnie McGregor, Monbars, McDoel, Jack, Arrow and Ed Annan being in the number. All bf them are now, however, practically forgotten, except by those who enjoy looking up the back crosses in the pedigree of successful performersi but so long as light harness racing has a place iii turf history his work with Dexter, Goldsmith Maid and Nancy Hanks wili endure. There is also another aprlg of fame linked with the name of this pleasant old gentleman, whose never falling courtesy'and kindness toivard his absociates is still remembered, and that is that no one ever had a doubt but what the horse he was riding or driving was out to win. KENTUCKY RACES LISTED. LEXINGTON, Ky., Dec. 3.-Dates were a.warded'by the Kentucky racing comml^Blon here today for the next spring running race meetings in Kentucky. Tfiey afe: Lexington, April 24 to May^S; Churchill Downs, Louisville, May Id Jo May 23; Douglas park, I Louisville, May 24 to June 7; Latoifia,' June 10 to July 5. expense for rfonths }to fcohie."rTiie interests on �6ur >,w,ar !le1bt-?5iflustvv. of, course,' he liaill^lana .Bjq^^ipn i made for the retjfelnent 61 the'^rbbl'lgations of Uie, goverio&'nt .whichj^,^^^^ It., But thes^"f4e'ma:n^aMff;[^^tc ex-told me the king was there.- I^butted j isting law be obtained from the pro. in and so did Roath." Bowling is booming at .the Dominion alleys, with five pins the big attraction so far. It 'is likely that a five pin league will be for. ' med during the next few days and . a regular scjirsdule drawn up. After Christmas fs the time the ' ten pin trundlers get in their good work, and'a league may be formed ' then. f This week;;- the alley, manage-^ment is tranefing'up tyvo Christmas ;|*turki^8 for t>ie .bowlerar-one-. for Vthe high score in fiv^'pins and the / other for the. man setting upthe higii mark In ten'pin's". Bar6ns hasn't been heard from this season so far, but a loud continued roar may be expected from that quarter any day. Bill Moore is"^ evidently waiting to spring a big surprise. HUNTER ROPES GRIZZLY BEAR Cub Pushes Rope Off For Hours Before Coming Down Tree. BUSINESS MEN AND FARMERS . WetDo Contracic Rebuilding and Overhaul, any Five Passenger Car for 45 Dollars-Parts Extra SVQAfC .eUARANTEED OR MONEY BACK. ONCE A-CUSTOMER ALWAYS A'CUSTOMER. ace .Garage, 2nd Ave. STO DD ART & RAV E N-A |J TO MOT 1V E E N GIN E ERS TAOS, K. M.-T. J. McMullin, a government hunter, accompanied by Robert Reid with several hunting: dogs, had a thrilling fight with a grizzly bear and her two cubs 22 miles southeast of this place. j McMullin killed the mother bear, but desired to take the ' cubs alive. He called off the dogs and went back to the camp of JVr. Reid and got the cattle man to go along with him. Tlie trail of the two bear cubs was taken up. McMullin had a wrestling match with one bear and the bear came out on top, when Reid went to ihis assistance, and between them they tied the bear to a tree. In the meantime the other bear took to a tree and for three hours McMullin lassoed the bear only to have the cub with its front paws push  the rope off. Finally by a quick move I McMullin succeeded in getting a tight grip on the bear with the lasso and pulled the animal down. ' The cub which had tlje wrestling match with the government hunter died; the lassoed cub will be sent to the zoological gardens in Washington. 'FLU BAD IN HAMILTON fits which have occurred and, shall!j accrue from war .contracts and dis-.Ainctively war businesses, ;but that "these taxes be confined loth'e war profits accruing in 1918 oi^n ^919 'from business originatmg -in war'^contracts. I urge your acceptance ht his recomV mendation that provision be . made now, not- subsequently,. ,thatjthe taxes to be paid In 1920 should'be reduced from $6,000,000j)00 to $4,000,000,000. Any^arrangements less definite these would add tremendous confusion to the period of industrial re-adjustment, through which the 'country must now immediately pass.' '' Carry Out Naval^'Program "I take it for.granted that the congress will carry out the naval program which was undertaken ite^fore w,e entered the'wan 'The.-se'ctetary of/fthe navy has submltted.nojfohr commit-, fees for aatborizatl'brf thlt-part 6f-the program which covers the building plans of the next thr^e years. Those plans have been prepared along the lines and in accordance jwlth the pol-1 if.y of'the, QOngreas-estkblished, not under exceptional conditJonH, of . the war, but with the inteij^tidn of adopting a definite method'1?or;the navy: I earnestly recommend tba uninterrupt-ftd pursuit of that program." No Confidence In Private' Ownership In dealing with the railway problem. President Wilson declare&' he had no confidence in private ownership. He told of the necesoitles which caused the governmen.t to take over the*^ railways and went, on :to "say thai' he the congress my purpose to join in Paris the representatives of the governments with whom we (have been associated in the war against the central empires for the purpose of discussing with them the main features of the treaty of peace. I realize the great inoonvenleuce that will attend my. leaving the country, particularly at t^his time, but the decision that it was, my paramount duty, to go has been forced upon me by conslderhtions which'I Hope will seem as conclusive to you as they have seemed to me. . "The allied governments have accepted the basis of peace which I outlined to congress on the eighth of January last, as the central empires also bave, and very rolisohably .desire my perrohal counsel in their interpretation and application and it is highly desirable that I should give it ini'order that the Binoefe desire of our govern-meiit to c6ntribute without seti!Ish purpose'^:of any kind to settlements that will be o?. common benefit to all nations concerned, j^may. be made fully manifest. The peace settlements which are now to be agreed-upon are of tremendous importance both to us and ^o the rest of the world and I kno^of no business or Interest'which should lake precedence of them. It is myduty to play my full part in making $00^ in which they offered their life blopd to obtain. " i"l shall be inUlose touch with you and with affairs, .on this qlde of the water and you will know all that I do. At imy request the French and �;pg-lish'governments have absolutely removed the censorship of cabl^ new8Iiagarfi.'.j In addition to her. local 'tiassengerd;' the Niagara has av large number of saloon passen^rs destined ; for .Van? couver. � ' '. Several years-ago large numbers df Portugese, to'gether with tiieir families, were'transp'Srted from Lisbon.io the'Hawaiian.Islands to work on'-the sugar plantations. .Having lived un-^er the "American flag: for a number of years, these nativesp of Europe now claim the right of American citlcenr ship. and', are now mlkrating to the Unlted?-Sta:�ea.:'>.;'^ : .... ��,.'-'.'{^ mmmmm .. JjONDON, Dep; t Sv#atiTrlng scones 'werg.,' witnessed ik Oowjilng Street to-tlay when the -Hrepresenta-Hlves ' of Oient Britain j Prance and Italy as-�embled to discuss the preliminaries of this iieacf conference. It was'understood that tile tote of the former Qer-mao emperor and the ttueatlon of making Germany pay the full bill was .before the meeting. Before the representatives arrived Downing Street was filled to overflowing with ,b great drowd of spectators, i''li-Bt tb'nrrivo Avaa>M*r8haI Poch And his car, decked in the French colors, 'wheeled up to the premier's residence, the crowd Instantly recognizing th^ gallant figure of ^the cpmmander-ln-chief of the allied armlw^'^d-pressed Around the car shouting J-Bravo'vPtfoh."i Marshal Foeh stepped qwlokl^' from the'car .and disappeared into the i> Premier Clemeno^auiiollovred .dlmost immediately and'thf' Crowd 'nurged iround him on the p&Vement, cheering and shoutibg; with'drlesot "good old tliior" and "Viva CIemA. McLeod, P. M.. Pinkney, J. McPhaII,,P. Mi Christophers, �Wllllams and M. Joyce. The number of nominations ,-of course will mean am election Which will take place on Monday, December 9th, and as the interest in the Municipal Elections thisjyear 'seems to be running high and an exciting time for the candidates is expected. ^ Funeral The funeral of Roy Conoyer who died on Sunday morning from the effects of tile Spanid'h influenza took place at the Blairmore cemetery on Monday afternoon.' The funeral waa. in charge of the Local t)nion, U. M. W. o� A. of which, the deceased was a memjber and a large number A the members of the union were present. . Roy was but u youth and hailed from lithe United States where it Is .understood his people reside. Hehad made muny friends during* his sojpurn here and will be greatly jnis^ed by those who were Intimate with him. The Manitoba Red Crofs received  contributiin of $42,000 from Menus-nlte cdngregatibbs'of'Manitoba.. SPEND CHRISTMAS BACK HOME Imperial Limited to Montreal $11^.45 IN Eastern Canada Double Dally., Train Service. Double ; Daily Twin Service: Tran�-Cai;iada to Toronto $103.20 Corresponding Fares to Other Eastern-Polnti Compartment, Observation Cafe Safe, Comfortable,Travel !� \- the world'. Greatest Hlflhway Standard and Tourlet Sl�pe'"�- Excellent DInlrtg Car Service. Tickets sold "durfhg December �r� good for 60 days.' Extension V" b^ granted by aypayment of �6.00 for feach extra fifteen days. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS: . a. GORDON, TICKET AGENT, PHO^E 612 J. B, P.ROCTOR, DISTRICT'.PASSENQER AGENT. CALOARV. STOCKTAKING SALE AUTOMOBILE TIRES Eleven Thousand Dollars Worth. We will s^Il at a special discount to Decembei' 31st, next.^ All tires this season's stdoU; Must make room for spring shipment. All the standard ipakoa and sizes including our Vepeoial Diamond Squeegee. This is your opportunity, bisplay at our sbo'W room.,' :,;�;: ,� I: y : If'ti'l ' bJ^ aIi M m 0 TbR El! . BACK OF'UNION BANK i ,,. - r LEAVIE VQUR 01.0 TIRES AND TUBES IN OOR RED CROSS BOX ;