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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 4, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta \ A SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1915 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD 0 Tied with Ribbon. PAGE THREE What better thing can you do for a young man than to put within his reach- FREE - every day, the finest shave in the world? Thai'# what the gift of a Gillette means! The new "Bulldog", with its stocky grip and splendid balance, makes a strong appeal to the young man. Or perhaps he'd like an "Aristocrat" or a Pocket Edition. Gillette "Bulldog", $5.00-"Ari.tc crat", $5.00-Standard Set, $5.00 - Pocket Editions, $5.00 to $6.00 - Combination Sets, $6.50 up. and Holly Christmas also gives you a chance to put Father or Uncle in touch with real shaving luxury in the form of a Gillette Combination Set. If he has never had a Gillette, its velvet shave will be a revelation and a daily delight. If he already has a Gillette, the Combination feature will be an added convenience, particularly when he is travelling. About the finest' "little gift" for a Gillette user is a Packet of Blades- 50c. and $1.00. ea Gillette Safety l^izorCo. of Canada,Limifed, Gillette Building, Montreal -1 i' 3 � '-it : 7 f  1 WEALTHY MEN Don't need insurance to protect their families, yet They invariably are heavy Insurers. WHY! They, know that Life insurance is a good Investment-with EVERY CHANCE OF WINNING. "If it's Life Insurance, It MUST be MUTUAL" WW � Phone or see E, H. J. FOR6TER Phone 1793-626 10th 3t. 8outh. J) REMARKS ON THE SIDE No Chance! ' The Ottawa Free Press says that Ihis. eastern talk about placing a N.H. 1 A. team In the United States is not �worth the space, and that the "Inter-inational Hockey League" idea has been brought up and buried every year past. Which is about correct, | for those eastern magnates cannot 'expect a neutral country like the TJn-1 Ited States to be embroiled into a war ot any kind. iOne Rap and Sweet Music The- feeling � is growing that the proposed Kulton-WMard fight will he next door to manslaughter. > This story about Fulton having - ouce. knocked Willard down must go down In the mythology of the fistic arena along with the.story of Jack Munro's knockdown of Jim Jeffries. Fulton is a tall slim fellow, with a 'iong, weak jaw. One rap on that jaw from the herculean Willard, and the birdies will sing sweetly for Mr. Fulton while his toes are turned to the daisies. What Would He Have Done to Mike? An Irish, soldier, very drunk, was returning late one night to camp. "Who goes there?" challenged the sentry. "Lord Kitchener," replied the tipsy recruit. The sentry repeated the challenge, I und on receiving the same rer.ly made a rush for the offender and knocked . Mm down. When he came to he found a: sergeant-bending over him, who asked him why he had not given the 'sentry a proper answer. "Holy St Patrick!" replied the soldier, "if he'd do that to Lord Kitchen- ' er, what would he do to plain Mike?" NEAT SUM FOR INJURED RUGBYI8T    Toronto,-- Ont., Dec. 2.-The "Glad" 1 Murphy. ' commission find that after paying all expenses the. game of last Saturday between - Toronto . Argonauts and Hamilton Tigers for , the benefit of the injured Argonaut star, has resulted in a little less-than $4700 being,placed on deposit for Murphy.  TO STAGE BIG FISTIC BRING . CHAMPIONS OF MANY CLAS8E8 TOGETHER IN TITLE BOUT8 Xew York, Dec. 3. - Millionaire South American sportsmen are planning for a pugilistic carnival to be held at Buenos Aires next spring, in which the four fistic championships of the world will be contested. Within the next two weeks the sum of $125,000 will he deposited in a local bank, to be divided later into four purses and the additional sum of $75,000 to cover travelling, training and advertising expenses of pugilists and promoters. The bouts as planned will bring together Jess Willard and the best heavyweight that can be obtained ; the chatnpion . middlcweightsi Mike Gibbons  of. St. Paul and, Les Dafccy of Australia ; Lightweights Freddie Welsh of England and Charley White of Chicago ; Bantamweights Kid Williams of Baltimore and Johnny Ertle of St. Paul. Each bout, which will be for the championship of that class, will be for 25 rounds or more. Baron Nicholas Mihanovich is the representative of the South American capitalists and sportsmen who believe that the pugilistic carnival will be of great advertising value to Buenos Aires and South America in general. Tom Jones and Jack Curley ,;hfive been appointed, the American representatives and "matchmakers fo'rf;,"the backers of the carnival. �, , BOWLING MATCH AT "Y" tf .;. .;. .> .}. * Jennings True to Tigers New York, Dec. 3.-Hughic �.Jennings, manager of the Detroit Tigers, declared today that he had hot-been offered the management of the New York Federal League team. � �-..; "The Federal League has never offered me a position as manager of its New York team, and I would" hot consider it if they did.' I "am perfectly satisfied with my lot in Detroit, where we have built up a great team, and-1 have no intention of leaving." The question has been asked a number of times if the Herald intended to give any special prizes in this contest, and we will answer that question nqw. by''offering" two special prizes for-best work-for five days. Here's the proposition: To the candidate turning in the most money for subscriptions to the Daily and Weekly Herald Ivcia December 4 (today) to iaiid including December 9; (next Thursday), a prize of $10.00 cash will be given, or a lady's or gentleman's watch to the value of $15.00.. To the candidate turning in the second largest sum of'money under the same conditions, S5.00 cash, or a lady's or gentleman's watch to the value of $8.00. All votes issued for these subscrip- tions will count on the big prizes at the finish. These; prizes will be awarded Saturday, December 11. No need to wait until thfe-erid-'rif the contest to get the money or watches. Subscriptions mailed Thursday, December 9, will be allowed to apply on the. special prize. . = '. The first prize is equivalent to $2.00 a day in cash to the Winner of the first prize, and $1.00 a day'to the winner of the second prize. As pin money, a couple of dollars a day is not to be; "sneered at." No one can lose, for if one of the prizes is not won, the_ votes secured., will pile up for the main event,'December 21. A country candidate takes the lead in the contest today. - Votes wfll be added daily hereafter. Vote up if you want to attract yo.ur friends. Geo. T. W.ride, Raymond, Alta......................... 125,000 Miss Sadie: Niven, Frank, Alta.......................... 123,000 Miss Isabel Inkster, Barons, Alta....................... 123,000 Miss Le Vaun Van Orman, Taber, Alta................. 121,000 Mrs; Pearl' Ross, Bow Island, Alta..................... 120,800 Miss Frances Lawson, S12 Third Avenue South.........120,000 John Wright, Hardieville, Alta....................---- 119,000 Robert Lackenby, Bow Island, Alta. _____............119,000 "PHILLIES" LANDED FOURTH IN FIELDING FIGURES 'New York, Dei. 3.-Although, tyus Phillies won the ptnnant. in the National league, the official fielding averages show that the club finished fourth, trailing Boston, Cincinnati and Pittsburg. Brooklyn was sixth and the Giants seventh. Sherwood Magee, of Boston, heads the list of first-basemen with a clean record, of 1,000, but the fact that'he played in but twenty-one games, and Fred Mollwitz of Cincinnati has a percentage or" 996 in 150 games, makes Mollwitz the real leader among the custodians of the initial s >ck. Groh of Cincinnati is rated higher as second-baseman than Cutshaw oi Brooklyn, but Groh played the position in but 29 games, whereas Cutshaw played it in 154 which giV.es the leadership to. Cutshaw. ' Among the regular third-basemen Groh leads. "Hans': Wagner led the short stops and Owen Wilson of Sti Louis was the real leader of the regular outfielders. By playing in 96 games "Chief':' Meyer of T?:0 Giants collected a better percentage than Frank- Snyder- of St. Louis, who caught in 142 games. "Babe" Adams of Pittsburg leads the pitchers. Mrs. O. H. Benson, Commerce, Alta.................> Mrs. Thomas Bernier, 2 First Street South ....... Miss Lula Nielson, Ca'rdston, Alta.............. Miss Winnie Helseth, Lethbridge, P. O. Box 397 ... Miss Thelma McEachern, 537 14th Street Sputh ... Miss Rita McAndrews, Retlaw, Alta............... Miss Eva Hutton, 814 Sixth Avenue South____,. . Miss Iva Walker, G24 Ninth Street South.......... Miss Louise Scott, Macleod, Ana................... Miss Annie Pelletier, Monarch, Alta............... A. Mcllvena, A. R. & I. Library, Lethbridge �'....... Miss Elvera Thelin, Orton, Alta.................... Miss Alice Reardon, Pincher Creek, Alta........... Mrs. G. W. Haley, Grassy Lake, Alta........ Miss Thelma M. Whyte, Foremost, Alta......... Robert Hardy, No. 1 Fire Hal! . ..,................. John Cropley, 121� Fifth Ave. A South .......;---- Miss Winnifred I. Sellens. 711 7th Street A South.. Miss Goldie Pohlman, Altorado, Alta. ....---- Mrs. John-Reason, Deenng, Alta. 118,200 117,500 117,000 116,200 115,000 114,000 111,200 110,600 105,900 101,700 75,400 10,000 60,000 67,400 55,400 12\000 7,200 6,900 5,000 the church officials general authority to sell, and that was all that was necessary. It was here that Mr. Palmer executed his coup. He presented the argument that the deed had never been executed properly, and in support of the argument dug up statutes of 1881 of the northwest territories, relating to sale of church property, providing that certain specific conditions must be fulfilled before church property could be disposed of,- and Mr. Palmer argued that these conditions had never been fulfilled by the officials of St. Augustin's in connection with the sale of this particular property. He showed also that no amendments had ever been made affecting this, statute, and that it was still'-hi effect. He argued that under these conditions, the church should pav. back* the monies already collected'from "the purchasers, and that the, deal should be declared void. He quoteti precedents for his argument, one &mi'ihg from the privy council of England. The upshot is that Mr. Justice Simmons has requested the lawyers in the case to present written argument to him at Calgary on the points in question, and he will render his decision from, there. He remarked that the last point raised involved a very interesting point of law. - .; KEEP YOUR MONEY IN THE COUNTRY AND BUY THE FAMOUS Automobile Skate AT MAC'S. SKATES HOLLOW GROUND D. E. MacDonald GUNSMITH and � INDIAN MOTORCYCLE Agent' 407 5th St. S. - Phone 1032 BILLY JORDAN VERY SICK ) San Francisco, Cal., Dec. 3.-"Billy-/; Jordan! veteran announcer of chain-pionshlp fights, who has been a plc-'^i * turesque figure in the boxing game tor^ many years, was said today to be fler^'H-M iou&'ly ill. Jordan is 83 years old, and -has been in poor health for some timel _ -� - ��.-�.--' -Wi1 Otis Johnson, the bail player whofefeL was killed recently in' the east whjlo^^a on a hunting trip, was known as ohet of the longest hitters in the minor^ leagues. When he faced major leaguefL>tjh AT B!ackCatGif>Gt6l6( Name f- ' g| , Jr_________1^J^JJ�jJm I <�' Street and No, v Oty if. TOTKi '' 76 ;