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: 16

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) - February 26, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta THE TOO MUGS AT MR 'SPIEL Korrie McLood's Crew Takes Grand Challenge--S. J. Shepherd's Quartet Wins Malo-Mahon Mug and the Grand Aggregate As Wall-Wright Cup Goes to The Hat. if- -� (psetal to th� Hwtll) Taper, Feb. 24-The second annual Taber boneplel came to a finish this morning with the result that all the "mugs" leave town'for: another year. Lethbrldge rinks wane successful In carrying way the Grand Challenge and. the Malo-Mahon oupa. A rink kipped by Norrle McLeod won the Qrand Challenge' from - Bray �f Medicine Hat 'In a very cloae game,' and ' Shepherd won the Malo-Mahon oup from ; Swing's rlrtk Which was aklppnd by D. R.' Williams. The Hat rink skipped by W. I. Bray won the B. W. Wright oup from Shepherd. Shepherd of Lethbrldge won the grand aggregate price, followed by Bray end Ewlng with aeoend and third prize* reapeotlvely. The Lethbrldge. 7 curlers returned Fans throughout the south country �will regret to near that Jack Taylor, huslcy estcop of ^ethbridge, is out of the mat game for the next six months. In a recent match down in Indiana, Taylor broke his arm, and his doctor has ordered him to suspend operations for six months at least. The very best care must ,be taken of the injured wing in the '' meantime or Jack's wrestling days will be over. Those who have seen Taylor work during the past year say he is wonderfully improved, not only in his speed and style, but also In build. .._______ _________ Some Idea of his physical develop- feozae Saturday evening particularly - ment may be gained when it is known pleaded with, the .great hospitality ae-|that when ho visits a gent's clothing oorded them by "the Taber people and j omportum now they have to trot out With the good time they had at the ! a 19-inch collar to accommodate him. bonsplel. Naturally, they were also j His development all through is on pleased at being able to carry away j the same scale. two of the trophies. The bonapiel When his arm is better and he is �u one of the best they had attended back.in training he is going after a tor some years. V match with Joe Stecher. Jack Taylor Breaks Arm Out of Game 6 Months AT THE "Y" .. Tuesday, 4.30 p.m,-Regular junior gymnasium class and swim. Tuesday, 7.30 p.m.-Regular intermediate gymnasium arid swimming class.,1 Tuesday, 8.30^ p.m.-Basketball practice. . / WtJlPTE AT MONO PLAN 10II Smokeyjoe Goes to Indians, $15000 If Six-Footers Can Do It A- Cleveland Should Cop Flag Cleveland, Feb. 26.-The Indians of 1917 will Include ten six-footers, with even men 5 feet 11 inches tall or better. Clark Dickerson, pitcher, from Dothan, Ala., and ChlcGandil top the bunch, each being 6 feet 2. Allen Could,Vthe' Muscatine midget, Is the laliortest, boasting only 5 feet 6 inches. . There Is not a/200-pounder in the aquad,)Gahdili 196, being the. heaviest. Guisto comes next, with 187, while Morton, Klepfer and Chapman are close up. Seventeen states and two provinces combine to provide birthplaces for the tedskins. Pennsylvania, leads with aix, Klepfer, Turner, Covelegkle, O'Neil, Miller and Coumbe. Fohl and Wambsgansg are the Ohloans. Roth arid Howard boast that Illinois 'was their native state, while Kansas turned out Lambeth and Billings. Tris Speak-.*? and Dickerson are sons of Texas. Here's where the others were born: Bagby in -Georgia;'! Boehling in Virginia; Gould in Iowa; Morton in Alabama; Smith in'Tennessee; Petty^in Oklahoma;' Chapman in Kentucky; Evans-in Mississippi; Gandil iu Min-neaota; Guisto in California; Kava-nagh in New. Jersey y Allison in Michigan. Graney and Daly are the foreign bom Indiana, Graney hailing from Ontario While Daly-was born in New Brunswick.'' '::. ~ � INDIAN MAINSTAY TO-DAY'S Sport Summary /ARE still signing Chicago, Feb. 26. -r Outfielder Dave .Robertson, the lait "holdout" with the New York National League team,. has signed 'a 1917 contract. Thomas Seaton, pitcher, signed with the Chicago National League team at Pasadena, Cat., for the 1917 season. Sherwood Magee, outfielder, and Fred Allen, pitcher, have.signed Boston National League, contracts for 1917 at salaries reduced materially from the price given them last year. A temporary organization has been effected at - Richmond, Ind., to .take over - the - Central League franchise held by the Terre Haute club., .' ',/ ',- TO go to SWEDEN The national council of the United, States Football, association, at a meeting at Providence, R. I., voted permission to the'Missouri Stalls Football association to send a team to Sweden in May to take part in the international matches there. AUSTRIA TO STAND BY GERMANY Berne, Feb.* 23, via Paris, Feb. 24 - The Neueste Nachrichten of Munich, like the Frankfurter Zeitung, declares that Aiwtria-Ilungary will re-affirm its determination to stand by Germany and- go; through with the submarine warfare. NEVER TAKE SUBSTITUTES EMULSION TRIS SPEAKER of the Cleveland Indians, who will have plenty of "length" behind him" anyway:'''Ten six-footers are included in the .}917 Indian team. t 7 Willard' Talks Big $50,000 Fulton Go Chicago, Feb. 26.-Jess Willard is willing to meet Fred Fultpn, the Minneapolis aspirant, in a no decision championship battle for the heavyweight crown If-hb gets Beveu-eighths of the earth and the first mortgage on the moon. ,7'"'' ; That the fighters aiifc'tlielr managers were discussing a match was admitted on Saturday. But it wasn't the match ythey were discussing as much as'the question of how much the public would be willing to pay. According to fairly accurate information, ail Jess wants is a $50,000 guarantee, 25 per cent, of the gate receipts to the amount up to. $100,000, and controlling interest in the movie rights. If any Gotham or Milwaukee promoter wants to pay'the price, there'll be a match. ' ' . 77'v.. . BENEVOLENT NEUTRALITY .of the kennel world iu this country, rJb.Js doubtful if her owner, Mrs. Roy.,-A. Rainey, would part with her for ?5?000. Of the animals on. View, none received greater attention than Filax jjf Lewanna, a Gei^man sheep dog owned, by, Mr. and " of Hempstead, L' London, Feb. 2G.-Woman suffrage and the protective tariff are two of the more important reforms, that] John Hodge, Minister of Labor in the ... .;'!�� F.-Wanner, | Lloyd George cabinet, believea,T wfll which has just come into effect immediately after returned from the trenches along the! tho war. He made this statement in Somme front, where he was engaged discussing'the demobilization scheme in Red Cross work. He is credited: with which his department is largely with having brought back fifty^four: occupied at present-a sc^smo for wounded soldiers who lay exposed to1 taking 'care of, and providing with shell fire in "No Man's Land." j employment,' the hundreds of thous- '-""' - I ands of soldiers who must he dis- I charged from the army and thrust back into civilian life as rapidly as possible after the conclusion of peace. "Our women have done well in the war, and when peace cornea they will surely get their reward in having the franchise extended to them," said Mr. Hodge. "That is only part of our demobilization scheme. The policy I have mapped out will more than double the number of labor exchanges. Each discharged soldier will get at least a month's furlough and .the separation allowance continued to his . wife With whole-hearted cooperation of employers and workers', the task of Raymond, Feb. 26.-It was a dis-1 demobilization will Bo a comparative-appointed bunch of/basketball fans'1*' easy one- Ae 1 have t0 ,ialldle the that returned from Lethbridge in the problem whenever peace may come, early, hours of Saturday morning 11 raean t0 have the machinery ready. They journeyed to the northern cit'v "The country has the nucleus of^ confident of victory, and returned this machinery in the labor exchang-with bitter regrets but renewed de-;es- �?e?r ^ 'ilTBt^lnea, �?ld. ^H termination to get 'the Lethbridge to cal1 the heads ofthe s?afJ ?� tho scalp in the next game. All were exchanges together in order to Unagreed that the locals played ringa press upon them the necessity of deal-around the Lethbridge artists\o far m a sympathetic manner wits as science is concerned, but they laSc- )*? men n*urn f�m" " .-- December.^ '  " The Bulldofls "Are Comingl This is why Studebaker can truthfully claim that thai idesign of its motor is unsurpasseoMn simplicity, accessibility and power. By the refinement of reciprocating parts, vibration has been reduced to an almost unob-servable minimum. The bearing areas of the motor have been enlarged and increased, giving greater durability, more strength, etill further insuring smooth, vibrationless operation. But you cannot appreciate the splendid POVVJER of the Studebaker car until you TRY it, "Made in Canada" l 40-H. P., FOUR ...................$1295 50-H. P., 7-Passenger SIX .........1595 I'.O.B. WalketvUto, The Studebaker Garage 322 8lxth Street, Opposite Harold. J. T. Graham, Prop. Lethbrldget Albtt-ta AUCTION SALE]  -OF-- Horses and Cattle At the Lethbridge Sale and Feed Barn Wednesday, Feb. 28th AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP 21 head of mares and geldings, from \ to 8 year* old, all broken, weights from-1200 oflo i300; 4 mules, 8 and 9 years old; 1 team of black mares, 3 years oid; 21 head grade cows from 3 to . G years old, all supposed to be in calf; 5 head of high grade heltera. 3 years old, supposed to be in calf; 5 head pure bred registered cows; supposed, to-be in calf; 3 2-year old registered Hereford heifers, supposed to be in- calf. All pure brad stock, bred to "Champion," the leading herd bull;. 1 Oliver plow;, 2 seta double team harness. - ' TERMS CASH ' > J. A. SMITH, Auctioneer AUCTION SALE EARM STOCK & IMPLEMENTS On TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27th COMMENCING AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP. At S. W. M 13-8-21, at Crystal Lake, 6 miles ]\orth East of Lethbridge. STOCK- 12 head of'mares and geldings, 4 to 12 yeart old, weight up to 1500 lbs. 6 or more head of cattle, good milch etobk. 1 good bull, coming two yeara. A'Full Line of Farm Machinery, AH in Good Repair. \ * . ._ ___________ 2'wagons; 2 hay racks; 3 buggies; 1'democrat; 1 road cart; 3 sets double harness; 3 sets single harness; 20 turkeys; .10 geese; 5 ducks; 30 thoroughbred White Rock Hens and Pullets; 1 Bain horse bailer; a quantity Qf furniture, a cook stove and a, number of other articles. LUNCH SERVED-ON PREMISES. SCHIMEK BROS., Props. PETE LAFALLE, (Auctioneer " The Bulldogs Are Cbmingi The Bulldogs Are Cwnln*!, ;