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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 2, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta WffiDAY UARY 2, 191S ING THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE anus '*1 4 to will \0U wop voor �tOANiH$ AND OE ON VOOR OI4NITY AT ,THlb WEDDlM^ ..i Hi i 7 Ft I AS? fcft.-AT-T" '.V Mi* 8 !5Y COLLY! I Wit)H the kai ser hao to WEAR THESE *bHGES! ofttoe LOOK NEURAL! f * ->: i �jv - - 4> v-1 ____� f - � -1 WHY-MR-JI^'b- WHERE AUE YOUR SHOE^b ? ^J0M� I5CDY Threw the^ EfiVT i rainers Also Secured Over Plaza Cabaret s Taken Over-Monte Rayfield, New biner Has Handled Mike Gibbons. Yobking no chances In glring for his bout a vli'lght with Phlt Harlago without being Icondition. Ross to battle every He Is not un-rlson. He knows cFarland style hat means bor-llrst'of the first it of every sue-Robs is going to stand the ds Ross knows |t to make good will bo no fool-sent to Minne-d Monte Ray-ho's Rayfield? Tommy Gib-He has train-ff their big bat> he ring game e's on the job :lp Rosa go In-battle like a 1 three-minute kno inc der wh of ing gon coe to gaf he and Ing apo fiei We bon ,�d ties fro end to t bea rou R i issT sparring partner exactly. He's only a little bigger than a minute, but he is willing to stack up against anything that can be brought along between 115 and 125 pounds. But he can handle a big battler and get him In trim and keep him In trim, and Incidentally he can infuse a little ginger and speed into workouts which ginger and speed are very essential commodities when going up against a battler of Harrison's ability. (Ross has been handicapped all season for lack of training quarters, but he has overcome this difficulty. On Monday the local ring favorite and Harry Hudson took over the Plaza cabaret as a going concern, and a ring Is being erected on the second floor with alt the gym paraphernalia necessary for training quarters^ .Ross states that the Plaza will be handled along strict cabaret lines, and his own popularity wilt do much to make the place popular. He will work out In the - new*1 place this week, and on Harrison's arrival he also will likely work out there. ULL T TWO WAYS has-'U hurl nary him." onnle Mack, inanadiladelpliia Athletics,jail league club, itcher who cau such extraordl-ias nicknamed as it happens, ate name, for the Leslie Joseph Bush, I expert In the trapsl Alt rifle, �wher to us He game . gait r winne: iclent with the just about c it, he prefers comer at the a 90 pep cent lasionally Is a .nn Gun club, Utch organiza- more other things. Now, after long practice, I do all these things automatically, and it's only a question of my mind, eye and finger working in unison." MATTY BANKS ON YOUNGSTERS impro t!6n h "Jlaehall pitcher Bhooting at clay tjing is simply the c o c� o c� * o * * MAGNATES WOULD TA*KE CHANCE Ready to Buy Gowdyi Although He Is in Army You cannot accuse some big league owners of not having the nerve. Right Winter Harness Sport is Dead in the Dominion-Will Come to U. S. FOREMOST CHILDREN TREATED WELL BY SANTA Big Christmas Tree and Concert Held at The Methodist Church (From Our Own CoTesronflenO Foremost, Dec. 29.-Foremost children met Santa Claus at the Methodist Chicago, Jan. 2.-Canada, where Ice racing has become one of the leading!""1 m?z oa"ta u(ia?B a,li?e Metnodlst Wifitfir Rnnrt�. rlr^ nnt. TtrriTnlT  n ! Church OU the night Of Dec. 21st. The school children presented a well pre- winter sports, does not promise to cut much of a figure in that direction this season, says a Detroit Free Press writer. Owing to the ban on all forms of racing In Ontario there will bB nothing more pretentious than matinees and possibly a few meetings in the form of benefits for some of the war associations. However, the Canadian trainers are right on the job, for if they can not race at home they will come across into the states and show the Yankees a thJni or two about winning on the hard ice or soft slush, as the case may be. Practically all of the winners at tho Mount Clemens meeting last February were from Canada, and such were the reports taken home by the horsemen that there will be plenty of recruits when the big meeting opens at Clinton View park on January 28. 100 Horses In Training But the Canadians will not have it all their own way this time, as there are more than two dozen horses in training at Cranwood now and fully as many Michigan horses are being fitted at the Mount Clemens, Dexter Park and other tracks in this vicinity. Among them there should be developed something like 100 horses, and in thac event the annual meeting at Mount Clemens will be something that will start the ball rolling for the 1918 season. With Cranwood racing two weeks before the opening at Mount Clemens and either Pindlay or Akron following the Bath City there will be five weeks of sport in sight and the Canadians are not overlooking it. Chlicott to Compete Chlicott, 2:11 14, that looked like one of the good things for the last M. & M. and then went wrong, Is doing finely at Toronto. This means that Ingars, 2:11 1-4, will have a job to win the 2:12 trot. These are two of the best Ice trotters ever seen, and as Ohio expects to contribute as many, if not more, the class will be Interesting, On the Mount Clemens program the 2-.13 trot appears, but it has been changed to a 2:12 class to let in these speedy things. So many of the owners and trainers have come out flat-footed in favor of the three-heat plan that there may be a revolution in racing down the big line next year. The petition of those whose interest Is greatest will he presented to the stewards'of the grand circuit at Columbus in January, backed up by arguments which serve to prove this is to be the ideal way of conducting races. Cleveland Paid $69,700 In Prizes Cleveland held two grand circuit meetings on the North Randall track pared program as follows: British Boys, by Senior School; Chairman** address, by Rev. B. H. Win-field; The Little Christ Asleep, by Junior School; French Minuet, by Miss Edna Nelson and Master S. Smith; Resting on the Hillside, by Junior School; Club Drill, by Senior School; A Crippled Dollie, by Miss Doris McKlnnon; Come Otv You Canadians, by Senior School; Mutt and Jeff by Masters A. Nelson and Lavern Schinnour; Good Bye, by Misses E. Beatty and M. Playle; Stocking and Candles, by Junior School; Xmas Luli teLtjy. by Miss Jean Gillies; Club Drill, by Junior School; Play, Squire Haw-ley's Xmas, by Senior and Junior Schools; Curfew, by Lavern Schinnour; Call of the Red Cross, by Lester Beatty; Holy Night by Senior Girls; Request to Santa Clans, by Master Jack Gillies. The children acquitted themselves remarkably well in their various roles and much credit is due the teacherB. Both Mrs. Carrington and Mr. Conway worked hard to promote the success of the affair. The committee in charge of the Xmas tree arrangements did their work in a thoroughly business-like way. Each child was the recipient of a personal gift together .with candies and fruit.. The committee was as follows:. Rev. E. H. Winfield, chairman; D. M. J. Conway, hon. sec.;" Mrs. Schumaii, Mrs. Conway, Mrs. J. Carrington; Mr. E. H. Winfield, Mrs. J. Green, Mrs. Gillies, Mrs. Beatty, Mrs. White and Mr. White. The committee wishes to thank the ly to thn Xmas tree fund. A statement will bo published later. A R. Parker, inspector of schools. Is spending the Xmas season with his family. He is to attend tho inspector's conference at Edmonton, after -which � ho returns to Foremost, whero he will; be kept busy trying to secure teachers for the many vacant schools In this inspectorate. Mr. and Mrs. Wall and Mr. and 1 Mrs. Taylor and some friends left for Florida, where they intend to spend; the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Owens are spending some time In Lethbrldge. Word was received from Mr. Geo. A. Fraser, that Dr. Mayo is allowing him to leave the hospital. We congratulate Mr. Fraser on his remarkable recovery and wish him a speedy return to Foremost. Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Hunt on the birth ot a boy. This is their seventh boy. Toronto, Dec. 31,-A Mail and Empire cable from Paris says: "In connection with the heavy firing in the Lorraine region L^ntransi-geant observes with regard to the fashion in which the American reinforcements will he employed, it is possible that it will be that one which has been deemed best here-that is, amalgamation. I stead of constituting an American army, rabced regiments comprising, for example, one battalion with two FreneJi battalions would be constituted." IDENTIFIED AS SPY. generous donors who gave so willing-1 a spy. Los Angeles, Dec. 2S.-John Knox, arrested yesterday in connection with the death of Herman Jakopalch, in-a remote part of San Gabriel Canyon, today identified, according to the sher? iff's office, the mysterious "H" -an alleged dferman woman agent, said to have directed the activities of Franz 1 Schlenberg, held at San Francisco,' as J a 'Strangler" Uwis-Bar Caddock!now a numDer of magnates are seek- during the summer and during the 10 wrestling match for tho worldIs cham- t the services of Hank Gowd star days there were 123 heats, the win-pionship here. Gene Melady, Cad, oackstop of the Bravea and aVe re. ners being paid 569,700. Racing was docks manager, has announced thlt ported to nave made George staUinga \ on the three-heat plan, excepting the Lewis will only wrestle where his\yQry attractive offers for tho sorrel-camouflaged strangle hold Is permit- top maskman. At present Gowdy is in ted and local referees and promoters France, a sergeant In the Ohio national have agreed to bar strangle holds injguard> There wa8 nothIng conditional all matches here. about tne Qowdy offet It was a clean Whether some other mat artist will proposition, without any clause which be brought here to tackle the cham- would abrogate the transaction in the | pion is not known. At present he is event Hank was unable to join the new | drilling with the other selective^ ser- owner5, it was a gamble, but the vice men at the cantonment at Camp other Ieliows were willing to take the ^�"Se- I chance. When Gowdy returns he is certain to be a greater hero than before, and aa a result of his increased popularity Jie will prove to he a greater drawing card. year-old events, which were two in three heats. Lexington also raced 10 days and the three in five-heat style prevailed. There were 154 heats and only $1230 more-was paid than to the Cleveland winners. Mrs. Thrifty says 4J Watch the newspapers - You will know H..H. FRAZEE READY FOR SERIES Boston, Jan. 2.-H. H. Frazee, president of the Boston American league baseball club, has announced his willingness to stage a city series here with tho Boston Nationals before opening of the regular season on April 16. Tho Red Sox will start spring training at Hot SpringB, Ark., March 17. Referring to the trade by which the oston club obtained Bush, Schang and Jtrunk, Mr. Frazee saitf he had been offered $50,00fl by Charles Comiskey, HOBLITZELL REAL PATRIOT Undergoes Operation to Army Fit Him for PHILLIES MAY LOSE ANOTHER The Phillies are liable to lose another good pitcher. Eppa Rixey, the-1 tall left-hander, is trying to get into \ \ the army in the1 gas defense depart-! ment He ia a graduate of the University ot Virginia. He says if he goes Cincinnati).-^Dick Hoblitaell, first baseman of the Boston Red Sox, is spending his vacation on a cot of Christ hospital here hoping the operation to which he submitted will fit him to fight for tJncle Sam. He was on the operating table two hours. ,In case the operation, expected to wipe out the effects of an old baseball injury, does not fit him for the good.XHe is sore about the sale of. Alexander and that probably has a lot to do with his determination to quit owner of the Chicago club, for Bush i tho Phillies, alone. into tto amy he wilUuit baseball for j army Hobby will return to the Red Sox next season. DIED FROM BURNS Sherbrooke, Que., Dec. 27,-Elizabeth Hawkins, 19 years old, died today as a result of burns received When her clothing was set on fire by a lamp explosion. Her father, William Hawkins, was badlyvburhed when attempting to save his daughter, THROUGH WITH ED WALSH Boston, Jan. 2,-r-Ed Walsh, former star spit ball,.rpitcher3 was unconditionally released*'Tjy the Boston National "baseball club today. Walah was released by the Chicago club two yearsv Bon * a�o, and last season was signed by the t c*owd Bbston Nationals. He played in only,i:marr .a'fewgames for the local club.-  Aithat To Our Customers \ You wish to assist tho business world, we are sure, in keeping things running on an evfcn keel. This will be best for you> and for yi us, and for the country as a whole. 4� If business can be, kept going at its greatest efficiency prices? will remain more .stable, money will flow to and fro between buyers and sellers and business will run along fn a pretty even way. We have investigated our business from many' angles;,;?:'^\Ve have considered the. advisability of raising prices, of changing our organization in various ways, and have concluded that the "raising of prices is something we should not do except as* a lasti.resbrt.- We have found, however, that our expenses are greater than ever before and that we are working our capital to the limit. Adding capital would only serve tp make our expenses;more. But we can1 make conditions ^'much better if we may alter our credit business. If we may do Hvithout the accounting .necessary when our Bales are on'credit it will mean.a great deal to us in our effort to maintain our past service at present prices. Instead of asking you to pay higher prices we are going to ask you to pay " and PORTLAND WINS' AT HO$f& Takes Obening y ^Jslfo pay. ne effective January 1st; We are and will he;glad to,-cooperate with Portl openin For,sale *tiata^ %'�� * erom Jan l6 Of ttie ice large < 1 t \yax ^U���Pvrv - w a, ;