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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 21, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1917 THE LETHBRIDGE'1 >fc AIT -Y HERALD PAGE THREE 'mil fmm- HERALD SECTION PRINTERS Take Scalps of Herald Quintet By Four Pins In 606-; : � 602 Score IT WAS CLASSY ROLLING Sherloolr ^Holmes must have been oh hand to give each of tils proteges' a shotMof .His magic lieedle last night, for the Sherlocks trluihphe'd over the Herald quintet In a ' thitoe-game five-pin qfatch that was a hair raiser. The Sherlocks, headed by Sy.d WaIll's, o*me 'out on the long end ;'.'.of . tho Bcore, 606-602, in some of the prettiest bowling of the season. The Cops started off like a house nfire, annexing tho first encounter by 37 pins. Three of the Sherlocks tore oil better, than 60. But the Printers came right back and tore (the wood to piece* in the second, scattering the pins for a 231 coiint.'wlnnlng back-the 87 lead1 exactly. .In this game the Printers pied the pins to the tune of a 46 average, which is some trundling. The teams entered the third-stanza even*up','''but'Smith, Schweitzer and Cap. Wallis displayed their wares for big scores, Schweitzer 'copping high single game of the evening with 55. They ;iwqn the game and match by four � pins, Which was as good as a million under the circumstances. Bill Hawkins of the Printers' brU gade /established ' high score of the evening,' with 145 for a 48-pin average. ,Cap. Wallis of the Cops tore off 138 f�r second high man. The Printers want revenge some time when Tommy Evans can bowl up to Printers'form^ The'scores:-' Sherlock Holmec Willetts .... .... 27 37 ' 23- 87 Hunt&r ..... ____ 51' 41 31-123 Smith, ....... ...... 53 25 50-128 Schweitzer.... ..... 30 45 55-130 Wallis .......... 52 - 46 40-138 213 10.4, 199 606 pawkiwi-Evans';'..;. Downing Filmer .. FreyY..-. Herald .... 31 30 .... 29 .... 32 52: 33 53 44 49 39-r-145 ' 34- 98 30-113 ! 41-^114 51-132 TO SI A Couple of Local Rinks Invade Coal Centre For: ' The Fray To (Special to thn HorriJ'd) Taber, Feb. 21.-?The finals of the McLean Cup Were played off .last week in a hard fought game between C. C. Mahon's rink and the rink skipped by C. C. Cook, and t resulted in Mahon winning the cup by a marrow margin. If the weather remains cold it is the intention of the Taber Curling Club to 'hold its postponed bopspiel, commencing on Wednesday the 21st inst. A large number of outside rinks are expected to attend as Fernie, Leth bridge and Medicine Hat clubs have* promised their support by sending eight rinks, and it is hoped that Carmangay and Macleod will also be represented. ;' � , ST. PAUL BOWLING VANCOUVER L08T ITS LAST CHANCE J. N. DeHer of Duluth Piles High Singles With 705 Pins , ' -Portland, SMf;, 20.-$By- defeating the;xyvincouver club' here tonight by a score of 6 W 4, Portlartl; practically killed all chance*"Of the Vancouver seven tlelng.with the Seattle septet foV the P. C. H. A. championship. Portland outplayed the visiting team and maintained. an early lead till the end,' though Vancouver 'played desperately in the third remaining period. By winning Kb three remaining games Seattle . will takedevelop-ment',of the youngBters and rearing them so that they will command good prices when they, are "ready to pick." MINNESOTA DEVEATS IOWA . ' Iowa Gity, Iowa, Feb. 20.-The University of- Minnesota defeated the University of Iowa basketball team, 39 to 15, in a conference basketball gasfe here tonight....... TO-DAY'S Sport Summary ALL SIGNED UP Chicago, Feb. 21-All hold-out members of the Philadelphia National League team, with the exception of Grover ^Alexander land George Whltted, outfielder, have signed contracts for the .coming season. �'?;� THE SQUARED RING Pete Herman, ' New Orleans,' claimant for the world's bantamweight championship, won over Harry Kabkoff of St. Louis in. a ten round bout at St. Louis. Pal Moore, Memphis, bantamweight, lost to Jack Wolf of Cleveland, at that city, when Moore broke his arm In the fourth round. F rankle Callahan won over Johnny Dundee In ten rounds at New York. They are lightweights. T TAKE TOO MUCH New York, Feb. 20.-Grand circuit (rack managers take too much for Granted. , This is the belief of Frank Trott, one of the best versed of racing men in the.country, who protests that the purses offered these days are not large enough to induce horse owners to enter their best steppers in the various meets which are'held"around the big loop. "The managers seem to figure that Cox \ylll have Mabel Trask along, and that Pop Geers will enter St. Frisco, and that a purse of $1200 will catch them," says Trott. "Tlils is the way the harness horse turf Is conducted, and it tells .plainer, than, any other thing >why this branch of racing has T O O K E COLLARS IS CENTS BACH TOOKE BROS. LIMITED MAKERS . -_'MONTREAL, not been receiving its -'just share ot public approval." > Last season Mabel Trask" and St. Frisco did more to increase popular approval and interest in harness, racing than any 10 or 12 trotters' combined, and "their rewards wtire ridiculously small; I These two wonderful ^performers must either be raced for purses ranging >�between $1000 and $1200 or. re-ImainNa their stalls!' Trotting{man-' tigers either fail to recognize -ib'eir value as gate attractions, or refuse j to: do so because they believe they ; can get them any way.. �..-When it is considered that the horses available are-numero'us and that a free-for-all with a reasonable purse, drawing such- entries as the twp already mentioned, together w�th Peter Mac, Zomrect, Volga, Mary Putney; ;Peter Scott, Donna Lona&yan,d others who .have marks rangingwom 2.0344 to 2.t)5%,'-could be -depended upon to draw handsomely, it Is apparv ent that the meets are not conducted with the foresight that should be used. . (, . It is said that such events as the M. & M. and the Charter Oak: stake may be moved back to the 2.12 class, and that other promoters of the big purses are likely to follow, suit,..and it seems a pity that the managers,1 instead of providing for the best performers first, have taken the .other tack. ... '.� The war in Europe?has made it impossible for American horse owners to ship their stars abroad, and there is an abundance of material for some of tho greatest racing'meets in history. " i> ��� �5� �)ast side public square but the police forced them to. move on. They assembled later, however, near the city hall, led by Marie Ganz, a member of the industrial workers of the world. Miss Ganz was arrested yesterday for addressing hundreds of housewives who made the first demonstration at the city hall. She was .released on her. plea that 'she urged the women not to resort to violence. Mayor Mitchell, before seeing the committee, said he was;not certain Just what the city administration could do to relieve the food situation,, but would be glad to have the' women present any plan. "For one committee which comes now asking for food there will be one hundred committees if this country is not prepared," he said. High Price* In Chicago Chicago, Feb. .21.-Potatoes touched "Made in Canada" 1917 FORD TOURING CAR N $495.00=-- f.o.b. Ford, Ont You don't need extravagant claims to justify your choice when you buy the Ford.' ' ~ The new model five-passenger Touring ear at $495 Is standard automobile value. We don't need to make "claims" In offering you this car. We show you the car, itself and give reasons. The quality, the price and the service it gives makes satisfaction sure. You can always depend on the Ford. vLet us show you the new model today- FORD GARAGE $1 a peck today. This was the retail (to 12Msc a pound, depending on the price quoted by first class grocers in better residential districts. In other parts of the city they sold at 90 cents retail and in the west side district'as low as 80 cents. Cabbage sold at 10 neighborhood, and onions at 16t cents. Other vegetables were proportionately high. The Bulldogs Are Coming! guarantee: SHIRT SAFETY At ANY SPEED In both Series "18" FOUR and Series "18" SIX, Studebaker has concentrated in refining, perfecting, and strengthening one of the best full-floating axle systems evet; put under a car, regardless of price. In qualities of steels; in development of ilesigri; in accuracy of manufacture, Studebaker could not improve on its construction, even if it manufactured a car to sell for; 5000.00. The weight of the car; the strain of stopping, starting and driving.the car; the strain of side-thrust in turning"corners at high speed, are al) absorbed by the giant strong axle housing, and all of these strains and the weight of the car^ are carried on this housing on big Timken bearings. "Made in Canada" 40-H. P., FOUR . $1295 50-H. P., 7-Passenger SIX'...;. 1595 r F. O..B. WalkerviMe The Studebaker Garage 322 Sixth Stnst, Opposite Herald. � J. T. Graham, Prop. Uthbri