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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 27, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBIHDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE MONDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1915 EBAM FOR TITLE IN .TOMMY .BURNS NOT SATISFIED WITH PUBLICITY WIL.LARD-FUL. TON BOUT IS GETTING IN NEW ORLEANS. Milwaukee, Dec. thai Mew. detains -newspapers arc their support to .the not pro- Jioseil "ao-rounil bout between Cham- pion Jess Willard ami Fred Fulton, Kochcstcr, Minn., to be staged next Jlarclrfor tho heavyweight champion- ship of the world, Tommy Hums, the promoter, today notified Tom An-- drews. Ills local rcpressntative, that ho desired to call the bout on. An- drews told Hums such a move would be a serious mistake. Burns Has Mistaken Idea Andrews also said that if the New Orleans promoter decided not to stage tile match lie, (Andrews) would gladly take over tile project by oficr- the boxers a of for n 10-round bout during the first week in February. "It would lie- a morions mistake ior Burns to drop the said An- drews tonight. "Fulton is the licst ot the heavyweight challengers today. The proposed" substitution oi Frank .for Fulton would be a pool: one. llorau iias refused to meet "The bout was made in good faith.! Culpiry, Dec. DeCoteau, o'l' Edmonton, won the annual Calgary Herald road race run here this morn- iiiB over n course BVs miles Ions. De Cotciui finished twenty yards aheail of the second man. The second, third, fourth and firth men finished in n bunch. The I.ethbrhlse entry, UloC Johansson, finished sixth. Twenty runners started.. Olol' Johansson is bank in iJJth- bridse loiluy. He t'llll the Herald that a "stitch" in his side put his chances of finishing in the money out of whack In the first half ot tile race Ho lost a iiimrier of a mile during the period he exiiericnced the "stitch" and he was unable lo regain much of the lost ground. Johansson said lliu race n good one anil was finished in fcuoil time. Tho Lethbridse runner was sent to Calgary at the expense of the starf oi the Foot Toggery store. CHR1STMAS_SKATING The Auditorium rink was the niec- Hol-lV mcir iiave posted with ma tor Letlibriilge skaters Christmas Jeits 01 each." Day. Great crowds attended both af- ternoon and evening. The band was in The promoters have as ;'Ct iailcil to jwst their money of similar amount, ivith Bob Yernoii, New York. Would. Be Unfair to Fulton "1 am certain that- Torn Jones, lartl's manager, and Mike Collins, manager for will not stand for any cancellation or "H w-oulcl lie an injustice to Mike Collins to call the match off, for Col- lins .lias refused offers amounting to to have Fulton meet; Jim Colfey and other boxers since signing up vrilh'.Willard." Fulton Insistent. Chicago, Dec. 25. Fred Kulton, Jieavj'weight pugilist of Rochester, Jlinn., will, insist that promoters of the proposed boat between Fulton and Jess Willard, Heavyweight cham- pion, live up to their agreement re- garding 'tiie championship fight sched- uled for -N'eiv Orleans in March. .Ful- ton's manager made this plain to- night in 'ori advices re- T. S. Andrews in Milwau- kee from Tommy Hans, saying that calling oil the bout. Tii a statement issued, Fulton's man- ager said "Fulton will be. in New Orleans -I to meet Willard. for the championship. If Willard is not there, will claim the title." Regarding Andrews', statement that he would oii'ou a purse for a ten-round go in Milwaukee, the man- ager said he would accept that offer, liut would not; allow it to interfere with the New Orleans date. Plans Other Bouts for Willard New .York; Dec'. leaving last night for Chicago, Tom Jones, manager of -Jess- Willard) heavy- issued a statement in which lie said, he expected soon to arrange' a match for Willard with either Frank Moran or Jim .Coffey. He made no reference to the" possible substitution of'Aforan for Fred" Ful- in. the fight arranged at New Or- leans. attendance on both occasions. In the afternoon the ice was ex- cellent until near the close at five, when it became somewhat cut up, but bv that time most of the plea- sure-seekers had received their fill. The bad spots were repaired for the evening, and again, another goodly throng was seen in attendance. LOTS OF BIG Dawson, Y. T., Dec. 25.-A: big run oi caribou is crossing the [amous gold stream of Eldorado. The incom- ing stage yesterday, Ed. Hccves, driver, saw fifty on the divide be- tween Colder and Chiei gulches, and "others down in the Eldorado valley. Later other hands crossed. They seemed to be travelling southeaster- ly, or Irom the direction of the Yu- kon across Eldorado. MORE HERDS A telephone message from the Gold Hill hotel, at the Forks, this after- noon stated that caribou were seen today at various points along Eldor- ado some as far down as claim No. 7, practically within sight ot the Forks. C. A; Thomas, of the Yukon Gold, went to the Forks yesterday, accompanied by Administrator George Williams, to see the caribou. Mr. Williams remained all day, anil went hunting today. Ail the artillery on the creek is in action, and some fine ones have been bagged. INDOOR BASEBALL Westminster defeated Fieetwood 2-S runs to 17 ill the first same of the in- door -baseball tournament, put on. dur- ing the Yuietide season for Lethbridge at the Y. .M. C. A. this morning. Five innings were placed. Westmin- ster led from the second round. The teams: Queen, E. Geigcn, Hidnath. B. Alchuloe, A. Ridpath. Sang. K. Andrews, .T. The rink is iu first-class shape, and _ _ the dressing rooms are well heated Me Dae, W. Martin, B. Collier, ami taken care of. The1 baud will be {Oliver, in attendance every evening this week. The rink will also be open every at- ternoon, commencing Tuesday, from two to iour o'clock. PAID SOLD Rich Profit Reaped by Owner Hedges UNABLE TO MAKE TEAM, ENLISTS Had Passion for Fight Germans 'HunUngton, AV. Vs., Dec. ly disappointed ibeeause he was un- able to show suitah'ie proficiency to secure n permanent "position on a Honolulu baseball team, Omar Bearse, 19 years old, son of Mr. B. C. Bearse, wealthy coal operator and -timber dealerjat Omar, .Ya., .has enlisted in. the British army fo fight uie Ger- mans, according here. to word received C. of ..London, -was elected .president of. the Ontario Com- mercial 1 r-u Vbbocntion Skates 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 'Phone 1033 What About a Real Thing It is said that the coming Willard- Fllltou mill will cost JCO.OOO to put on. Wonder what a real "boxing bout would cost? Pedlar Palmer Still Fighting Pedlar Palmer, the once brilliant bantaniweight" champion, is doing good work (or.his country. He is. en- of St. Louis Browns St. Louis, Dec. paid much more than for the St. Louis Americans said Phfi Bull here last niglit when asked for veri- fication of a published report, that had been the purchase price. He declined, however, to make the exact figures public. Ball and Otto Stitel, owners ot the Bl; .Louis Federals, have contracted to 'buy the Browns and paid earnest money to close the: deal The bill of sale will include the play- ers, park, and all other holdings- of the local Americans. Robert Lee Hedges, who held the controlling Interest in tho Browns, acquired his stock for about fourteen years ago, according to a story published here. The local Am- erican club was originally incorporat- ed with a capital stock of LEE MAGBE JOINS NEW YORK YANKEES Cincinnati, Dec. T. Huston of the New York Americans, stated last night that it was .almost certain he would obtain Lee Magee. "I Iiave a number of promises and unless something absolutely unfore- seen at this time happens, I he gaged-in the Royal Arsenal at Wool- able to get llagee from the Brooklyn wich, England, and ;lias.been working hard from early morning until -late, at night during the past three inonths In a cheery letter to'the staff. Palmer states .that he is 'feeling fine, and auite happy in his-new oc- cupation. We all -remember Paliner when he came _over to America to fight Terrv and got the ko in the first half of the first round at Tuckshoe. Y. That was on Sept. 12. years ago. Still in the Ring .'1 havo lost my risht hand, but I'm still in the is in effect the mes sage of Jack Munroe, of the -Princess Pats recentlj sent lo his friends in Canada and the states. .It is .thirteen years today since Jack broke into .the pugilistic limelight bj staying four rounds with Tim Jenries at HuUe He Federals within a few days PACKEY WILL MEET WINNER New York, Dec. Me- Fariand is ready to fight again. He has eased himself into the welter-' weight division created when Ted Lewis claimed the' ;title and Ritchie challenged the Briton. 'I'm still a writes Pac- key to Matchmaker Jimmy Johnston' of "Madison Square Garden but I e been boxing bis boys for years. When. Lewis and Jlitchie settle their-little siiuabble in the Garden next Tuesday night Packey McFarland wil'l have; to, life declared in. I will do 142 pounds ringside for the winner. JOHNSON WOULD COME BACK Chicago, Dec. Johnson, the negro pugilist who fled to Europe SKATING Let Imvc ypur.iSkateB and Boots. We will fix them up right for the season. have recently installed a new skato sharpener. Shates sharpened, rlvited on ami your boots, fixed up right, FRANK MILES 511 1th Avenue South afterward .knocked .out Peter. being convicted of violating the and other flood men, but wasjmt to j Mann .act, and who thereby forfeited a bond-of wants to come back, according to a letter received front him today by Charles P. Olyne, United States district attorney. Johnson re- ijuestcrt that the case be "settled.' Mr. Clyne mailed a reply saying that the must take its .course Most of the bond has. been collected. j bleep in i second bout wth Jeff Jat.lv was born in Pennsvhania but made a fortune m Canadian, mines and nt to the front soon after the, out- we break of the war. Although consider- ably mangled Jack is gime and cheei I ful and T credit to the boxing same Oppose Mechanical Stake-Holders in Montreal Accoiding to Montreal papers nhtn Geoigt. Is.enned> tiio calling lacrosse hookev promotei in stills lih betting machine's in the cistern melionolis lie meet a warm judging from pres- ent indications Hieir- machines ale Hie so-called "mechanical stake-hold- ers" to bo used in with hotlej mil other 'ust af. Ibe pan mutuel machines nro used on the Iheir introduction It is claimed In the promoters prac tically lamblm? mil render Montreal wide open qo far as tint line oC snort is concerned The Montieal Mljiisturl il assocu is leading the llfcht ig-unsl hen BOWLING DOMINION ALLEYS BasemtM Dominion Building Entrance on Sixth Street j tiui is lei nt.tlj and -rf d an ins been made to the authorities to prevent tho, prb. motor from' Installing his machines. Kennedy planned to set by all opposi (ion b> stuirfiifj provincial chartei but the crown prosecute! ot Jtfoiilreal declares that no provincial cbnrtei In I tho will to break (the laws of Canada Konncdj hou ever has stirred up a lot of trouble tmil tlic end is not vet BEATS FLYNN York. Dec. 25.r-Torn Cowler was returned an easy winner over Dan (Porky.) Flyun at, the American Sporting club Thursday. Flynn, scai: ins 198 noiinds, was outweighed 1ft pounds. Flynn was on the ropes when the-'song ended the scheduled .ten ro.iimis. WHITNEY TO MEET CROSS New York, Dec. B. Whit- ney, the fighting carpenter, Is iiere looking for, the lightweight champion, ship liemj, unable to coax Treddie Welsh into a scrap, Frankie immed- iately signed to batt'le Leach Cross Jnmi'ary 4th. Whitney slopped Ad Wolgast in five rounds in Atlanta the other night. GRAMOPHONES SENT' BELGIAN SOLDIERS aY THEIR QUEEN Havre. jnusic will sound in twenty from :the .trencnpn of the Belgian irmy Slxtv gramo- phones purchased bj Queen Fllzabctll were sent to the iront ohrly today. Wild each wont fl'tj records, New Dec. news agency despatch "from London says: "Koine despatches toaay reported that the Turkish cruiser Midirli, for- merly the German ship Breslau, was jtink and the Turkish dreadnaught Sultan Selim, formerly tho. German ship Goebeiit was damaged in a 'battle witli the Russian squadron in the Black sea." The Uoeben and the Breslau, elud- ing the British and French cruisers attempting to trap them in the Medit- erranean at the outbreak of tho war, steamed through the Dardanelles into the Black Sea. They were then sold to Turkey and renamed. The Goeben, a ton cruiser normally carried a crew about 1100 men. It was built iu 1911. The Bres- iau was built in J9H, was a smaller vessel carrying a crew of about 370 men. Both cruisers have been at var- ious times reported sunk or disabled in Black Sea battles. C.RR. Men Honor a Former Official The members of the engine, train, iop and office staff of the C. P. R. gave -A smoker and banquet in the S. 0. R, hail Thursday evening in honor of Mr. A. Hall, late locomotive foreman at this station. About ninety members and their friends wore pres- ent to make the evening's entertain- ment one to be long remembered. Mr. H. Colpitls, engineer, was chosen as chairman for the evening and, filled that ppaltiou above expectations and in his .usual good humor. The meeting was called to order and in a few well chosen remark? tne chairman, ex- plaining the aim of the gathering to show their esteem and respect for one of their .members who has recently severed his connection with tlie C. P. R. Mr. Mall, as guest of the evening, was called to tlie platform, and the chairman in his congenial manner presented him with a lovely sot of pipes and an illuminated address. The address follows: Mr. A. Hall, Late Loc. Foreman. Dear Sir and the members of the various'positions of this large corporation, wish to extent! to you our sentiments in this hour in having: yo.u sever your connections from We have had the honor, to work under your jurisdiction since making your official t capacity permanent amongst us, and have al- ways proven a man amongst men, a good officer for tlie interests of the company, ono to censure and not to shield those that do ;i misdemeanor knowingly. Since severing'your offic- ial capacity from amongst us we wish to impress upon you that although not present amongst us in person, you are always Jn mind, and no matter in what regions you .might make your future home, we can rest assured that you-will make hosts of friends, as you have already done at this station. air. Haul responding, thanked the boys for their kind gifts and thoughts. Not expecting s.uch a surprise, lie had to admit that ..his orator's response had vanished, being taken by such a surprise. The chairman .was. then presented with a 'program to carry out the even- ing's entertainment. He- called oa Mr. E. Brooks for a piano selection, who responded with' an encore. Comic song by Mr. W. Ganter; comic song, H. Chapman; recitation, Francis; bass solo, A. Leggett; buck and wing dance, W.Raymond; comic song, R. O'Hagan; contortionist feat, J. Brooks; musical duet, H. Parsons and H. Chapman; stump speech, Jas. Chap- man; bass solo, T. 51.- Chapman-; A. Ednle and R. Wans; Italian harp solo, Dad. Raymond; juggling feat, Joe Tennant: tenor solo. Chas. Burkitt; negro monologue, Cory Baer; quar- tette, H. Chapman, rH. Parsons, Cory Baer, T. -Chapman; baritone solo, A. Hall; recitation, F.'Sainsbury; ciog dance, Ripley and C. Harris. the nrogram. The gathering to a close by singing "He's a Jolly Good Fellow' and the National Anthem, PACIFICIST JOINS ARTILLERY BRANCH D. Denman, M.P., hitherto known as one of the chief pacificists and a bitter anti-war speaker, has obtained a commission iii the artillery. The news of his go- ing, into the army has brought dis- .couragement, it is claimed, to the Union of Democratic control, Ramsay Macdcnald's peace organization. 11 was only recently that Dennian brought out a pamphlet entitled "On the Road to ;in which he sought to. ridicule Great Britain's po- sition in the.war and stirred up a great deal of anger against himself DOTHISFIRST-YOU! ind know1 that any sickness has passed, whether it be throat trouble, orgimc dlsdi bances, contagious dis- eases, or ei en a ere cold, a relapse is feared, because sickness lobs the of Nituits rcsisiince and es it subject to lingering germs Drugs nevei build up i worn out food can do tint and the first tiling to take after sickness is the concentiated, blood making oil food m bcdtt's Emulsion, which feed the tissues, benefits the blood and strengthens bofh lungs and throat. lirescribe Scott's Emul sionaftcfickness. NUrseseverywhcrt. .idvogata it Scotl's ib pure medicinal food, without injurious dntgi Scotl Boivlie ToWlto Olll. U We must not let these Children Starve Their fathers are with King Albert in the or dead. Their mothers, destitute arid probably homeless, are striving hard but helplessly to save these children on whom Belgium's future depends. Nearly old men, women and children in Belgium are absolutely dependent on help from Britain and America. Unless we feed mem, hundreds of thousands must starve to death! The Belgian Relief Fund has saved them so far. Administered by a wonderfully efficient neuli-a! Commission, it has for more than a yeaf-now provided food for nearly all the Seven Million Belgians still in the country. Those who have money pay for it, but there is a steadily growing number who must be fed free. For this at least is needed monthly in contributions. Great Britain, burdened as she is, is giving all she can. The United States has responded generously, and her business men are running the Commission as public relief was never handled before. Are we in Canada, prosperous and protected from the norrors of invasion, to enjoy the plenty that has blessed us while our heroic Allies starve.' Send your contribution! weekly, monthly or in one lump sum, to Local or Provincial Committees, or ta the Ventral Executive Committee, 59 St. Peter Street, Montreal A. BELGIAN FAMILY ONE MONTH Christmas Day Passed Quietly but Cheerfully in Leth. (CCKTISTJED PKOlt FllONT. The Nursing Mission The Nursing Mission was respon- sible fir many a happy liome and many a. delighted child on Christmas, thanks to the generosity of those who contributed through the Herald fund and privately. The preparations de- scrihed by the Herald on Saturday were carried out to the letter, good cheer going forth in every direction. Miss Tflley, superintendent of the mission, wishes to thank all those who helped in tile work, and especially Mr. A. M. Dowsley and Mr. John Home who provided their cars to dis- tribute the hampers and other gifts. At the Jail At the .nroVincia Warden Riv- ers. to it that the men were given something to remember the day by, and it from other days. Only the necessary work was done so that the men had a rest. Besides this the Christmas dinner had a few trim- mings s.uch as pork chops, plum pud- ding, etc., while each man was given a surprise pad oranges, an applt containing raisins, candy two and nuts. Ninety-two guests participated in the feast. At the Barracks At the Mounted Police bawaeks Christmas was celebrated with the usual ceremony. Christmas dinner little play was given by the pupils oi Miss Bawdcn's private school. Maisie Bowman. Christmas Carol by the children. Kathleen Lindsay. Violin CJeoflErej- Waddington. Vocal Miss Washbropk. Crod Save the King. was the feature with roast turkey and! roast beet of Old England occupying' the central place on the menu. A number of guests from the city were present and during the course of the .eal the officers of the detachment a couple of toasts PRESIDENT WILSON IS UNPOPULAR IN EUROPE New Col. George Harvey TOJ turned from Europe on the Holland- American liner Rotterdam, which docked liere yesterday. The policy adopted by the United States .with re: gard to the European war was not. looked upon favorably, he said, by any of the nations in Europe, and he thought it would be a good Idea for President Wilson to instruct the am- bassadors in European capitals to in- terview diplomats and get their views on his administration. "With the exception of the Col. Harvey continued, "President Wilson, in the opinion of the people of Europe, outside of Germany par- ticularly, is the most unpopular gov- ernment head in the world. One of tlie Manchester newspapers, in an edi- torial, expressed tho opinion that in dealing with Wilson, it was safer to be inhuman than illegal. "The people in France and Great Britain be'iieve they are lighting for called and drank with, the men. At Gait Hospital At Gait Hospital special note was- taken of the day; ESvery patient was given a gift while tho convalescents were, treated to something extra in the way of a Christmas dinner.. The wards were tastefully decorated with flowers and the brighter faces of the patients attested their appreciation of what had been dolie for.them. With Soldiers' Wives and Children "A rousing success" was the way erybodv described the ment prouded for the wnts and chil dren of Lethbridgc soldiers by the 1. O.D.E. at the S.O.E. hall on Christ- inas .Eve: From five o'clock .until af fer eight the building -was crowded to "the' doors with 'women and chil- dren of soldiers now doing their duty to the Empire 100 mothers and 210 children were entertained during the evening, and their beaming, faces 'told how successfully the'. Daughters of the Empire had succeeded in their task The entertainment provided consist- el ot a banquet oi good things earlier in the evening, the ladies being; served first- and the CIO children later. To] cap the climax two. great Christmas j trees heled a central place on the pro- gram amKiftcr supper, Santa Claus I had a busy hour distributing gifts, one to every child in. the room. In addition tiich child uab given a bag of cindv and other good H leaving the building The function uas in 01 the committee of the I O D V witli ;Mrs. ...Frank vColpman at the head. Mrs, Colpman also superin- tends the vork 01 diitritmtmg the Patriotic Fund so by way of show ing their appreciation oi her m- tcifst in them the wives of the sol dicrs during the'evening presented her with a life membership in the Dawgh- t rs ot the Lmpire together with a beautifully illumined certificate ami pm, indicative of the p. The was a complete sur- prise tin. more highly appreciat- ed M Mrs Colpman eci Use of tint fact. Tt is uorthj cl more than passing notice that over 01 t ic children m audience weic- Inbcs in arms, un- the United States as well as for'their own countries. The officials of .'the British government, of course, take a different attitude from that of the people. They say to the 'You supply the ammunition and we will do the fighting'" MAKE GRENADES FOR FRANCE New York, Dec. for hand grenades for the French government, it was announced here, were placed today with a' syndi- cate of eastern Pennsylvania iron foundries. The price was not stated. Hat, Dec. J. Ma-J h'affy has received official notification; of his appointment as District CourUj j.udge at Red Deer and the inference is that Mr...Geo. W. Green, of Red Deer, will receive the Medicine Hat; appointment. Before coming west, some seven or eight years ago, Mr., Mahatfy enjoyed the distinction, of. holding the position of town solicitor of Paimerston and also practiced for some time in Bfamnton, Ont. For. some years he carried the appoint- ment of city solicitor of Medicine Hat and under his supervision many (im- portant amendments to the city char- ter were drafted and put into effect; He Is senior member of the firm of Mahaffy Blackstock. REV. DR. NELSON Hamilton, Dec, PREPARES TO GO Dr. Nelson. of Knox church, who severely criti- cized London ministers for protesting against tho use of moving pictures In connection campaigns, vutu Sunday recruiting .declared that two-thirds. of the ministers of Canada ought to bo at the front leading their men, an- nounced on Wednesday that he was- prepared to go. Already he has two- sons holding commissions with the American. battalion. "Men like myself who have to "wear eyeglasses could drive transports or do other army service he said.; "I am prepared to go at any minute." Hev. Charles Morgan, assistant pastor of Centennary church, and: Key. W, O iMartm, assistant atNFIrst Methodist church, have both voran' teered as chaplains. Mrs "Malcolm Groat, a resident 08 Edmonton, foi 50 years, is dead. der one year During the evenine the program tfns rendered I'U following 1 rl Ih o! MADE W CANADA less "kickhig in Hie clutch" than by "pushing on the lines." The Ford will triple your horse de- livery service and increase your Give the economical Ford a chance to cut down business. THE FORD GARAGE VIRTUE; 1232 3rd AVE S. PHONE C33. SON r CARD8TON A DISTRICT ;