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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 3, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta WITH THIS NEW MECTRltf �CBAIft YOU CAN EAT MY , &ISJUITS WITH SAfETYl LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Friday, January 3,1013 AMERICA'S LEADING TURFMAN PASSED AWAY AT 73, THE - RESULT OF OPERATION New York, Jan. 3.-James R. Keeaej the financier and horseman, died "at 2.15 o'clock this morning, in a sanitarium here, from the effects of anv operation. He was 73 years old, and had ibeen ill for a long time. .vBorfi in England, Mr. Keane went to^California early in life, got a start as^a miner there, and soon afterwards became active in the investment field, making a fortune in stocks. Coming tovNew York, he was a prominent figure in stock market operations for more than a quarter of a century. He log* a fortune in 1884, but made another-one six years later. (Mr. Keene's hobby and pastime was the turf, and his stables made his namc one to conjure "with in the horse, racing field. He at different times owned many of America's best horses, and his turf earnings for years bead-ed the list of American owners. Winner of Powder Hall Mara-' thon Failed to Make Canadian's Time Edinburgh, Scotland, Jan. 2. > ? > > > ? hockey match at the lake to- > m> 257 M TRAVERS WINS MANY TITLES New Jersey Golfer Has Repeated in National, New York, and New Jersey Championships Jerome Dunstan Travers, of Upper Montclair, N.J., for the third time amateur golf champion of the United States, has four times been" New York champion, New Jersey title-holder four- ^"I'mln times, and Long. Island and New York 1 � interscholastic champion once each. .___, .... ___________. rebuilt for tonight's game, but that will in no wise deter the Sporting Goods and Y.M.C.A. from engaging in their league fixture. The Sporting Goods went down before the speedy "Y" seven when the teams clashed before and the latter team is confident of repeating tonigK. However, the Sporting Goods are not in fear of the result and after the way they cleaned up the Aquatics on the holiday they are sure of making the "Y" go some if they do not get back at them for their former defeat. The league held, a meeting, last night at T. C. Ridpath's store and transacted some important business. It- was decided that the protest entered by the Aquatic club ho sustained and the Sporting Goods will be required to play the game again which they won on their merits on the holiday, though they played an on their line-up. The question of Reg. McGi.Uis' right play with the Sporting Goods when he was a member of the Y.M.C.A. team was amicably adjusted and points; T. Jensen, 243 2-3; R. Omt-vedt, 243. Jan. 28.-Lars Haueen won national professional ski title at Gary, 111., 262 points; S. Hansen, 259 1-3; E, Landvik 257 1-3. Jan. 30-31.-Edmund Lamy defeated Morris Wood ice skating in four of six events for professional title at Saranac Lake. Feb. 5.-Scotch curlers defeated Chicago club in two of three matches. Feb. 9.-Ruth-Stoll team won 3ix day bicycle race at Berlin, 2,405% miles. Feb. 9.-Raoul F. Le Mat set roller skating record, 268 miles, 24.35.00, at Washington, D. C. _ Feb. 11.-W. E. Hasha set motorcycle record; one mile, .39 3-5; two miles, 1,19 2-5; four miles,_2.40 3-5. Feb. 13.-J. Gordon Douglas defeat, ed Harold F. McCormick in final gold T racquet* tourney, Tuxedo, N. J., 15-5; 17-15. Feb. 18.-C. Hutchinson defeated F. B. Smith at Boston for national DROPS HAMMER THROW EVENT, the player in question will be allow- squash title, 15-10, 15-10, 15-18, 17-15. '�'- ' ed to continue with'the team oE his. Feb. 18.-Joe Wolter set three�mile New York Athletic Club First Big Organization to Discard Harm-, fill Weight Contest The New York Athletic club is the first big organization of the country choice. .1 motorcycle record, Los Angeles, 2.00 A rdling was made that a team 2-5; five miles, 3.02 3-5, W. E. Hasha; during a game may change .one or ten" miles, 6.53, Al Ward, two of its players but not any more, ! Feb. 18.-Ragnar Omtvedt won the though in case, of accident players Illinois ski title, 244' 2-3 points; E. may be replaced as often as neces- Anderson, 233 2-3; A. Sletner. 231. sary. I Feb. 18.-Sigard Hansen equalled The league sanctioned the Sport- American ski record of 152 feet, Iron, ing Goods entering a team independ- wood, Mich. ently in the district league and will Feb. 26.-Reginald Fincke retained permit them to draw on the other national racquets title, Boston, beat- McCARTY'S RECORD BURNS AND McCARTY Alleged Parisian Promoter In Calgary >'.� to Arrange Fight in Paris Calgary, Jan. 2.-Richard. Klegin, the Parisian  fight promoter, who arrived'in Calgary a few days ago, today made terms with Tommy Burns, for" the Calgary pugilist to meet Luther McCarty' in Paris on the day before the Grand Prix next June. A wire was Bent to McCarty tonight asking him for .his terms. Repeating {Shotguns .Trap shooting brings out the shooting qualities of a gun. Winchester Repeating . Shotguns last'year won both the professional aad.sinateur Season's Averages. This shows ' ihey.^re re^sWa la. action and close, hard :*M.0bvfya$. qualities make them excellent for bird, shooting, especially for the quick, fast flyers. Winchester guns are well built and finished 1' - and will (dyfrgpod service for years. They are sold by ^^^^^,i^^''^'^^WI*^'tete Mutated catalog, i*A?**KOT;ifr(Mim Mil N, ' * rw cm. one stopped fight that was a victory, six no-decision bouts and not; a dngle defeat or draw against bim:. It follows:' - Jan. 7| 1911-Watt Adams, knockout, Culbertson, .Mont., 2 rounds. April 4, 1911-Joe Grim, knockout. Calgary, Alia., 3 rounds. June 9, 1911-Al Withers, knockout, Fargo, N. D., 13 rounds. July 4, 1911-'Al Withers, Fargo, N. D.. 8 rounds. Oct. 7, 1911-Tom Crawford, knockout, Fargo, N. D., i round. Nov. 30, 1911-Jack Heinen, knockout, South Bend, Ind., 3 rounds. Pec. 6, ,1911-Joe Cox, knockout. Springfield, Mo., C rounds. Dec. 1" 1.911-J. Clarke, no decision, Springfield. Mo., 10 rounds. Dec. 28,1911-H. Waust, no decision, Springfield. Mo., 10 rounds. March 19, 1912-Jack Harper, knockout, Springfield, Mo., 1 round. April 3, 1912-Bill Schuln, knockout, Springfield, Mo., 1 round. : April 2G, 1912-Joe Hogan, knockout. Bartletsville, Okla., 2 rounds. May 3, 1912-, mis- March 30.-Sidney jilatch won the Bo.wmanville five* mile run, 28.36. April 1.-Oxford irew defeated Cambridge, six lengths, 22.05. March 31.-Clarence Hamilton set mile roller skating record, 2.25, Chicago. May 19.-Pullman 'won Peel soccer cup, beating Hibernians, 6 to-1. May 27.-H. N. Mansdsen, Clinton, la., won national skating title, Cul-cago. ^une 1.-B. M. Blankenheim won six hour motorcycle race, 233 miles, Chicago. - June 9.-Pullman wou Chicago soccer title, defeating Rovers, 2 to 0. June 15.-Jesse Young won Grand Chicago handicap shoot, 189 out of 200. June 18-W. R. Crosby, O'Fallon, 111., won national professional trap shooting title, 192 out of 200. June 20.-W. K. Phillips,'Chicago, won Grand American handicap, 96 out of 100. July 2.-Sergeant L. M. F�lt, Co. L, Second regiment, I. N. G., set world record for Winchester rapid fire, 272, 315, 330-92G, Camp Logan. July 13.-Christian Christensen won ten mile I. A. C. run in 1.01 1-5. July 4.-Chicago hurling team defeated Detroit at Chicago, 10 to 5. July 20.-Ernest Bany defeated Richard Arnst for sculling title on the Thames, London. Aug. 9.-Duluth Boat Club set mile and quarter straightaway record, 6.1.6 at Peoiia. Aug. 26.-Dan Clark covered 100 miles in 95.10 on motorcycle, Cleveland. Sept. 2.-Lincoln Park eight oared club beat Milwaukee Boat ciub, half mile, 2.45, Lincoln Park. Sept. 4.-Maple. Leaf IV., England, won international motor boai trophy, Huntta-rton Bay, N. Y. Sept. 13.-W. H. Crosby set world's trap shooting record, 28 yards, 98 out of 100; William Ridley, two targets, simultaneous, 96 out of 100, Denver. Oct. 14.-Ernest Barry retained the sculling championship, defeating Ed-Ward Durnan over Thames, by two lengths. Dec. 14.-Fogler and Ruth won New York six day bicycle grind, 2661 miles, Bedell and Mitten, second; Clarke and Hill, third. Ritchie and McFarland May Meet Chicago, Jan. 2.-As a result of land does not like-the statement cre-Willie Ritchie's assertion that he is j dited to Billy Nolan, manager 0l the lightweight champion, that Packey is a big welterweight, and for this rea-, son the local boxer is willing to reasonable weight, the pride of the make the stipulated weight for Rit- willing to give Packey McFarland a match if the local boxer will make stockyards vesterday said.he would make 135 pounds * four hours before the contest. Whether this weight will meet with ohie. It will be remembered- that McFarland taught Ritchie a great deal about the fistic art. When Willie Ritchie's approval is not known, but came east about a year ago he work-Packey says it is the best weight ho ed out with Packey when the latter will make for the westerner. McFar- was training for important fights. TORONTO'S FIRST PROFESSIONAL HOCKEY TEAM Which gave the lively Canadians from Montreal a good struggle In the N. H, A. opening game In the Toronto arcna-Right to left, standing-Holmes, Wilson, Neighbor, Jopp, Percy Qulnn (President); Tom Humphrey, Coach McLean, McGrlffin. DohertyV Stayon, Frank Carroll (trainer.) Sitting-DavldJSH, Randall, Cameron, Foyston. yyai ker. In front Is Bruce hidpath, manager of (the team. LETHBRIDGE MARKETS Elevator Prices No. 1 Northern ..................... "3 No. 2 Northern ........................ fit) No. 3 Northern ........................ �G No. 4......................................... '''1 No. 5 ..............,.................... 41 No. 1 Alberta Red ................. r>2 No.' 2 Alberta Red .................. Til) No. 3 Alberta Red .................. 55 No. 4 Alhcrta Red .................. -17 No. 5 Alberta Red.................. 41 I'tun. per ion........ 21.0il BhortB, per ton.......... .. 23.r>0 Oats, per ton, sacked ........ 26.00 Helled Oats .................. 27.Od Veaet3b1c�: Potatoes, per cwt.....,.�............ 0.75 Beets, per lb............... 0.0'J Carrots, par lb.............o.f'U Turnips, per its...................... Onions, per lb........................, .Oi-J Poultry: Oese. live............... -0.lt Turkeys ................................. 0.2.2 Live spring chickens, per lb... 0.15 Fowl.................. 0.13 Ducks.................. 0.1S Butter and tflgel Dairy butter............ 0SJ Creamery butter ...... ,.............. \ 0-ss Eggs, fresh.............. Srmep: Uve. per cwt. .... ^. .. DresHed. por cwt........ .. H09 Cattle on trie Hoof: Steers, per pound....... 009 Steers, dressed, per lb .. .. O.Ul'j Cows, per pound ................n Cows, dressed, per pound ...... .19 Hogs: DreBsed. pw lt>............. 0.11 Live, per pound.........� 08V-J Hides: Green, per lb......0.08 to 0M% Cured............ 0.09 to O.OflU, Dry................ 0.10 to 0.1 S Sheep pelt, each........ 0.25 to 0.75 Friday's Cash prices Wininpeg, Jaw. 3.-Cash prices today were: Wheat: No. 1. Northern.............., Sl% No. 2. Northern .............. 78Vi No. n. Northern............... 75% No. 4. Northern .............. 09% No. 5. Northern............... b4!4 No. 6........................ 56 Feed.......................... 49 Winter Wheat No. 1........................... 8 Hi No. 2......................... 79 No. 3......................... 76 No. 4......................... 70 Oats No. 2. C. W................... 30 No. 3. C. W................... 27% . No. 1. Feed ...----\......... 27% No. 1 Feed.................... 26 Flax No. 1. N. W. C.................105 HERALD'S BROOMHALL LETTER Liverpool, Jan. 3.-The wheat market opened dull, with prices % lower. Later there was covering on lirmness lu spot, prospects of light world's shipments this week, other than America, and pTices advanced % to M-Plate offers are firmer, and private reports indicate light Argentine shipments this week. There is an improved demand for cargoes, which are more firmly held, and the fact that the Continent continues to buy rather freely keeps offers light. At 1.30 p.m. the market was dull, but with a firm undertone, unchanged from yesterday. Corn opened unchanged. Later Plate grade advanced on, firmness in spot, scarcity of cargo offers and light Argentine shipments this week. The American grade was neglected and unchanged. Argentine weather fine. Prospects for corn are excellent and new oats are being shipped to the Continent. HALL MUSIC IS AN EXAMPLE OF PUBLIC APPRECIATION OF HIGH QUALITY IN MUSIC �95 London, Jan. 2.-13ome astonishing facts regarding the profits made out of high class music came out at a luncheon party given recently at Broadway, a quaint Worcestershire village, where a colony of artistic people live 1-n perfect harmony amid heautiful surroundings. Sir Edgar Elgar, the greatest living English musician, announced to the astonishment of other guests tlmt ho was going to give up good - music and write musical Comedies or two-steps "or ragtime. Mary-Anderson Navarro, the still beautiful American actress, was horrified as she is enthusiastic about Blgar's works and she demanded an explanation, "It is very simple," answered Sir Edward. "What do you think my royalties on the total Bale of ni> Works throughout the world were for the last year?" - Some one guessed $40,000. "Two hundred dollars," replied the great composer," and Paul .Ruben*, composer of musical comedies, tolil me the other day that "in the: s�iuo liofiod he bad.cleared'$6.0,000," 0 ;