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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 10, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta f1 n Sage 6 THE LETHBRIDGE'. D.AI.LY HEK AT, 11 Friday, Jauuary 10, 11)13 TON-WEIL Kg Soms of Money Expended Prizes-Good Promised Visitors on Time s Lethbridge can boast of some of the best talent in the west when it conies to playing *he game that made Scotland famous. iEdmonton is putting on a bonspiel 'that.promises to eclipse all bon-spiels of the past,.west pf.Winni-. peg. A glance at the prizes and the ''high old time" promised to visitors should be instrumental in : causing the local big guns of bescm and stane to sit up and take notice and figure on being there. : ? ? > > > > *> * * > > BASKETBALL LEAGUE * ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? * > ? > : * o * ? Five teams have entered the Basketball League at the V. M. C. A. They are: Dormitory, Bankers, Eagles, Pirates, and School. The league will open next week. ICE TOOK ALL PRIZES AT Garrison Issue Finish Decided the in Favor of Home Team Five scalps remain the pin topplers of i First Division �. diers into the ; afternoon. Thrc windv city 'the. tirst of Y. M. C. A. INDOOR MEET Six Popular Athletic Events Will Be Contested on the 17th of March Another athletic meet will be held at the Y. M. G. A. gymnasium on tne 17th of the month. Six events have been announced for competition among the members of the institution. They are: Running high jump, dip on parallel bar, three-leg race, shoe race for juniors, spring board high jump, running high kick. Oer your entries in boys. on . Macleod, Jan. .. 10.-Curling tri'mp here Wednesday afternoon. The ice was good, the weather good, e\r next Lethbridge again came out was top, but by only ten pins. Maclcott was tuned up by this time and the locals apparently had-shot their wad, ervone felt good, and when the play- ior the third set-to saw the Macleod ini- started it was good. The two aggregation bowling like a house rinks' from Lethbridgc were all that afire, while the locals fell down hard put in an appearance. Granum was and were beaten out by 103' pins, not able to como at the last mom- This game turned the tide and gave ent, and Pernio did not have time. Macleod the victory by 0' and ?40 respectively; the Burns tankard- and four ladies' gold watches, the gift of Hon. C. W. Cross, attorney-general of the province; second, third and fourth prizes, ?S0, $60 and $40, respectively. The forgoing contests are open to all rinks entered in the bonspiel.- : "Mothsrs' Favorite" trophy, and four pairs of curling stones valued at $100: second, third and fourth prizes, $75, 60 and $40. This competition is open only to rinks outside of Edmonton. The J. Bruce Payne, Ltd., trophy, and four pieces of plate, valued at ?10ff: second prize, $50; Golden West trophy (consolation cup), and four easy chalrs valued at $100; second, third and fourth prizes; $75, $60 and $40. j . Goal .. . Point .. . Cover . . . Hover .. Centre .. .. L.Wing . R. Wing Savages Sinclair. Scroggie ,. Podger . Price.. Simpson ... Gillis .. Sang After the arrival' of the train bringing the Lef'hbridge rinks, the game was started, and playing kept up until late in the. evening, when the visitors won the district cup by live points over the home players. This was accounted for by the visitors having had some practice, while the Macleod rinks had not even met as a rink before, but the good playing of the visitors evidently did the wore, tin Thursdav monrns; thev nri. again for the district medal, when the visitors again were the winners of the medal. By one pom I they carried the day, and with it went the district cup, also the. district medal. Th:>se were ud to he won and the best players took them. The Lethbridge curlers included Messrs. Jac'son, Nouvee, Wanlcs, Shepherd, Nimmons, Bowl, Scott and Aird. the three games. The alleys were not true, and had peculiarities which handicapped the visitors, who bowled awwy below ll'ieir usual averages. *' Following are the scores : Referee-Mathers. BETTER LATE THAN NEVER District Hockey League Will Come to Life at Taber Tonight . The district hockey teams will organize at Taber this evening. Lethbridge will be represented there by D. E. MacDonald, of the Sporting Goods, either personally or by proxy. The league will embrace Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Taber and possibly Bow Island. A schedule of games will be drawn up tonight, and the league will officially become affiliated with the provincial body. COMIC YARNS OF THE QUEENSBURY REALM Macleod- Briggs ...... Watt ........ Johnson ..... Uriggs, Sr. Godson ...... Total ........ Lethbridge- Seidenbecker .. Moore .......... , ingdom ......"". Pulley ...... ..... Evans ........... Total, 1 ltiO IBS 122 129 118 o 171 159 159 12L 126 P. W. L. D. Sheffield W.......... 22 IS 5 4 Bolton W........... 23 13 a Aston Villa.......... 22 .11 5 0 West Bromwicli A. .. 22 11 5 fi 22 11 il 5 11. r> 4 Sunderland.......;, 22 12 8 10 4 r� 13 4 -19 12 1 Morris Theatre LAST DAY Jim Flynn vs. Jack Johnson Fight Pictures DESCRIPTIVE LECTURE, By 0. F. Woody, who was in Flynn's corner at Las Vegas, N.M., July 4th. ADMISSION^ : 25c. (QUE Canadians Plan Something Extraordinary for Panama Exposition Southern League Queen's Park R. Crystal P...... A few weeks previous to the Las Vegas Queeusbury affair Curley aud Flynn were in Pueblo. Passing out of j the Silver Spade restaurant one even.' ing they found a big miner abusing a son 118. TotaJN735 CURLING TONIGHT Curling is going full blast at the rink now and enthusiasm ior the game reigns paramount with local business 'mien. Tonight four matches are scheduled to take place which will be productive of no- little excitement it is safe to venture. The rinks are as follows : 11. R. McLeod, -skip, Geo. Stacey, skip Freeman Carberrv Gow skip, Hamilton, Robinson Cameron E. C. McKenzie Rinks eligible for this competition! t..,..-- ,kin mriat ha,, l.^r, *T., ,,._, JaCKSOU, SKip, must have been defeated in .the extra series or the first draw of three open (iVents; gentlemen's competition, gold watch valued at $35; second, $25; third and fourth, $15; fifth and sixth, $10; seventh,to twelfth, $5 -each. The management of" the 'spiel has made arrangements for the .entertainment of visiting rinks and the various curling emtio will see that every devote of the besom and stane has the time of his life. - LACROSSE UNION If Formed Would Make Coast League and D. T. U. Major Organizations and the N, T. U. a Minor Toronto, Jan. '9.-Con. Jones, of Vancpuver, and George Kennedy, of Montreal, are here today with the object of booming a lacrosse commission. Jones says it Is hard to talk lacrosse in the general popularity of hookey in Montreal, and expressed a dread that he had disclosed his proposition out- of season. However, according to George Kennedy the east /.�ii:';,ready for a governing lacrosse hody. The question now is to get Toronto' together and find out df the Tor-qhtos and Tecumsehs are of simua? J^anjngs. For this purpose, a meeting bfjlacrosse magnates will be held here tb'is afternoon. As for the West Mr. iJ$hes thinks there will be only two tlams again. He has given up the pro. position ,of interesting Victoria,' but 'will try bard to get James Murphy �ojut�to Vancouver. Con, goes to New York tonight and George to Chicago. ?Ifle" D. L. TJ is determined to have &pa^lye8;and^the coast as the major pSiw-tyb tb'e N, L. TJ, as a minor ll^ojn,.. under tfts 'protection of '"^iittm�pblj|e/ptreet, sprinkler in fBSajfle-'carrieB a tank of water to ^j�jink|e'roadways ahead of the broom,, wlbjch -4s reTolred hy th9 Hearts .......... Airdrieonians..... Mqtjierwell......... 22 Aberdeen........... 23 Clyde.........:---- 23 Morton............. 22 Hamilton A........... 22 Hibernians......... 20 St. Mirren.......... 22 Third Lanark ...---- 23 Kilmarnock ........ 23 Ralth R............. 20 Partick T........... 22 Dundee............ 22 Queen's Park...... 21 W. lfi 13 9 11 i) 8 8 9 8 n 1 ' 7 fi G 6 L. 3 5 G C 8 8 9 8 S 10 9 10 S 12 11 17 TRIBUTE TO CHANCE A OBJECT TO PLAYING ON A BUM? PIECE OF ICE City Hockey TeamjSays Ice is In Bad Shape and Lighting Is Poor The Sporting Go^ods say there will �be nothing doing in hockey at the lake tonight, as far as they are concerned, if the ice is not in better condition than it has been. While the skating rink sheet is all .right, the hockey sheet is too rough to play on to ensure any semblance of real hockey, and it is dangerous, too. The lighting himself," Abe explained, "so I went to also is inefficient and something will the dressing room afterward and saw him. 'Who's your manager?' I asked. "'Haven't any manager,' said he. 'Would you like to have me manage you?' He would sure. He weighs 125, and he's been fighting lightweights and welters. So I took the boy and I'm going to teach m a lot and make him a topnotcli, �*. "X am 29 years old and through with the game I loved better than my life. Outside the ropes for me after this. Ill be an onlooker. Maybe I can help some young fellows along and show them a few things, but I'll never hear the hell ring for me.again. No, never again." have to be done in this respect; the players are in danger of having their, eyes knocked out qrWetr blocks torn off by the puck. � . FIGHT PICTURES N. H, A. TEAM AFTER MARITIME PLAYER .Sydney, N.S, Jan. S.-Harry Scott, the hockey player; awarded to the Crescents by the M. P, H. A., today told the W. A.. P. correspondent that he had received a tempting offer from a N. H. A. team for his services, and would possibly leavfi for the upper provinces after, 'tomorrow's. gain densan A! Tlerneyj. tji;Chicago, official stakeholder; :S}m'ith,' -riii eree; Jack Curley,t-promoter: of the bout, and Boh McDpnald, president of the Bdmonton Athletic Club. Oren V. Woody- will lecture on thr-.pictures today, '..,- It is a trlhute to tha ability of Chance as a baseball leader to have bpjjjt /Tinker and Elvers admit that it would be impossible for them to play on; the same team unless Chance was sitting on the bench. Ill feeling between the pair never cropped out to the detriment of the Chicago team while Chance was in charge. He 'was able to handle the two play-era ..to the best interests (of the team, and just as soon as he was let"out arrangements had to be made to separate them. Chicago would never have thought of parting with Tinker, ouo of the greatest shortstops in the game, had it not been for the fact that there was no chance for him and Evers to works smoothly together. So long as Chance was handling the. Cub r�ins it made no difference in the playing of either. San Francisco, Jan. S.-Ice skating, figure and fancy, and hockey games Will be one of the features at. the World's fair, which is to bo held in Golden Gate park in 1910. Word received here from Montreal states that several largo Canadian hockey pro-rnoters intend to build a 250,000 arena here to be used while the fair Is in progress. It is the intention of the promoters to bring the best hockey talent in the Dominion of Canada here to play games. The work on the big artificial .rink will bo started in 1914 in plenty of time to have everything in re/idinoss for the opening of the fair in February. �me men who are back of the project aro the Patrick brothers, who aro booming the Pacific Const Hockey association of Canada. Frank Bulk, director of concessions and amusements of tihe fair, has already advised Frank Patrick that the fair authorities favor the plan. It is Patrick's plan to build a handsome rink in the fair groundB, to open toward the end at February, 1915, at the conclusion of the hockey season in British Columbia, when he will transfer the teams in tha Pacific, coast league here and play exhibition gamBS during the world's fair. A site 200 feet by 450 feet has been set aside for Patrick, which will give htni ample; room to construct au ice palace similar to Montreal's and Quebec's annual ice palaces, in addition to the rink. The Ice Palace > The ice palace is to be a big feature of the plans, and the Vancouver promoters think it will prove a wonderful box office magnet. It will be so arranged that the various blocks of ice will bo colored brilliantly and f,llluminated -by electricity, and as the palace will be under cover, there will be.no difficulty in keeping it Intact. Patrick figures In investing about $260,000 in the worltKs fair project and he is confident he will secure ample returns for the investment. The building will bo designed much after tho fashion of the Victoria arena, which seats'about 40,000, but the exterior will be designed with an eye to beauty as well as service. The world's best fancy' and speed skaters will all be given a world's fair rink. The length of the fair, a whole year, will make a varied program necessary and Mr. Patrick' figures to have a multitude of attractions in addition to the best hockeyists in the world. The three teams which comprise the Paplflo coast league will be signed up for a wihole year instead of the brief -northern winter season, and they will ba the headline attraction at the world's fair arena. When the information gets around among the hockeyists of tho Da Mnion Patrick will likely find himself deluged with applications for places on the teams of 1914, 1.ETHBR1DGE MARKETS Elevator Prlcea 1 Northern"'........................ G3 ...........j (id ........... fid ............ 18 ............. 42 Ii2 ............ Til! No. No 2 Northern ..... No. 3 Northern...... No. 1....................... No. 5 ...................... No. 1 Alberta Red No. 2 Alberta Red No. 3 Alberta Red No. 4 Alhcrtiu R�'l No. r> Alberta Unil t'luD. pet iu'i ........- ----- Bborts. per ton ............ 38,00 'i&tB. per ton, sackod �,.�...-. 25.08 Rolled Oats Veoet*ble�: Potatoes, per cwt............... Beeis, per lb............ Carrots, per lb.......... Turnips, per lb.. ................... Onions, per ll>..................... Poultry: Cfeso, live ....... �... Turkeys...... ....................... Livo spring chickens, per lb. Fowl................ �It-12 27.00 0.73 . O.02 0.03 oi;- 0.1 � 0.22 0.1 fl 0.13 0.1 s Ducks .............. Butter and Sggt: Dairy butter....... Creamery buttes: ...... T;..... Eggs, fresh .......... Shcopt Live per cwt....... Oresned. per cwt...... Cattle on trie Hoof: Steers, per pound .. Steers, dressed, per lb .. Cows, per pound ............ Cows, dressed, per pound Hogs: Dressed, per lb....... Tlvc. per pound........  Hldes: Green, per lb........ 0.00 to 0.0&Mi Cured............ 0.09 to O.Ofl1^ l>ry .... ............ 0.10 to 0.15 Sheep pelt. eni.M�_. Winter Wheat- No. 1. '......... ......... S3 No. 2.................. Js, No. 3.................. 7,,,;. No. 4.................. 72t- Cats- No. 2 C. w............. No. 3 C. W............. . Ex. No. 1 Feed............ 28^ No. 1 Feed............... i. \ No. 3 Feed............... S, Flax-No. 1 N. \V". C............. U4% No, 2 C. W............. Minneapolis Wheat Open (.'logo May.......'..... 87 Vu 88% July -............ Him :>0!� Chicago Wheat fi^i,., ......... 90% May .. .. July.., .. September �9l;, 93U 90-/8 89',i TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS Reginald Roberts of' Allandalo, a. brakemaii on the G. T. R., was almost, instantly Killed while coupling carsv Ht Midland. Morris Allen of Castleton was killed at the ('. N. R. station at Colbonn.',-when he was thrown from his wagon. Dr. Wm. Spankle, rotirlng P. S. inspector, was presented with a gold watch by the South Frontenac teachers. John McHodnev, aged d8, of Chicago died at Lansing, Mich., while enroute to Quebec to spend Christmas with his parents. Nearly a thousand cases of -smallpox were reported in Quebec-In six months and that  wan only - a small percentage of the actual number. Ralph Paine, one of a; Hudson Bay Co. party surveying a iv:w freight route, died of heai->. failure when their horses broke through the lee of the Athabasca river, John Scott, a farmer ot Valentin, near Lindsay, broke through the I near Scugog river urn] drowned jusl 'us help arrived. ;