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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 14, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday; January u, ms ^'t t h e l e t h b RlPHf d a11, y h E r a L d y page three MORE IW RULES   *   �   ? SHUGRUE BESTED ?! 6RAND CIRCUIT MAKES SOME CHANGES-MONTREAL A MEMBER Detroit, Mich., Jan. IS.-TOso stewards made several changeB in tb� rul�e governing the grand circuit, but jfafled to adopt the four-heat racing system recommended the rules' committee at Its meeting In Cleveland last month. Hereafter each indiTldual association may adept any system it desires. Aftei- this year eligibility to early closing events will be determined according to a horse's race record, whether 'winning or losing. New Members Detroit, Mich., Jan. 18.-Pittsburg and Fort Brie will not be actlvr mem-berg oC the Grajid Circuit this year. The stewards of the harness racing organization, in session here today, prepared the 1915 racing schedule and Hdded Montreal to the circuit. The CanadJaJtt city was given two race meetings of three days each to fill the gap caused by the withdrawal of Fort Erie and Pittsburg. $2mS OFFERED FORlGING IndianapolJB, Jan. 14. - At least $300,000, conservatively estimated, will be ojered in prise money this year tor automobile racing, with, the possibillt}^' that this amount may be increased to $400,000. Indianapolis, as usual, heads the list with a guaranteed cash purse of $50,000,'ahd the accessory prizes and trophies aiggregatiiig $25,000 more. The sure -purses, carefully computed, seem to be is loUows, in the ot......... GhlSbufg..... Galveston................................. Uuiontowu Hill Climb 25,000 15,000 15,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 5',000 5,000 5,000 Total:....................................$205,000 Other purses which may be added, provided the plans of their promoters ate realized, are Chicago. $50,000, Kew York $50,000, Minneapolis $50,-000, Detroit $25,000, and Los Angeles $10,000, togetiher with minor d-leriugs l>y dirt tracks, such as Kalamazoo,'Peoria, Grand Rapids, etc., from $2,500 on down. FIGHTE'RS INJURED IN BOUT Fiynn Breaks Wriat and Reich Suffer* ' Sprain ' New i Yfirk, N.Y.,- Jan. 13,--Jim Flynn,.the Pueblo, fireman, broke his left wrist, and Al Reich, former national imateur heavyweight champion, sprained his right wrist in their 10-round bout in. Brooklyn tonight. F^ynn's accident came in the second round,'and Reich's in the third, but they fought on, using their unlniured ^auds '.In offenslva work, and their other armdofenslyely. Reich had the better of It until his wrist was sprained, and made � wild rally; in the Ittb, using the injured band tor several effective blows. From the fourth to the ninth inclusive, Flynn outfought Reich. 'Flynn weighed 187 and Reich 207 pounds. "WILD BILL' AFTER. TWO DETROIT TIOE'R PLAYERS Detroit, Mich... Jan. 13.-Manager "Bll'i" Donovan of the New York Americans, in Detroit today, discussed with President Navin of the local baseball club, the proposed transfer of First baseman Pipp and Outfielder High from the' Tigers to the New York team. Mr. Navin announced tonight no deal for the sale of the two players had been completed. Manager Donovan, however, said he expected to acquire' both, men before leaving here. N�w -York, NiY., Jan.. 13.~ .Too Shugrue of Jersey City had the better ol Leach Cross,, ot this city in se^en, rounds of their ten-rouitil bout here tonight. ��4">��      * BOm ON A HIGH PLANE IN 150,000 PERSONS ATTEND BOUTS? IN BADGER STATE SINCE AUGUST 30, 1913 FINEST Bum CALOARY MAKES PROUD CLAIM , FOR NEW CUE PARLORS Caluary, .Jan. II.-Calgary is to have the linest and most, up-iK:i-datc Jjilltaid parIor,s in Canada when the Ryle Billiard I'arlors in the Norman block, 128 Eighth avenue west is conipleted.The room has 7,500 square feet of floor space, and will have 20 tables,. specially made by the Brunswick flaike Co. of Ttironto, There will be 10 English billiard tables, four American, and six pocket tables, ail made of Clrassion walnut and inlaid with mother of pearl. The equipment in full is the latest and best that can be made. The floor will be carpeted with a toe Wilton oarpet made to order by the Hudson's Bay company, to fit the room. 'rhe lighting will be the very latest, which is,indirect ; not ^ shadow will be seen in the entire room. Mr. Ryle is from Edmonton, where he was connected with the Empire billiard hall, which is the largest in the world on one floor. Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 11. - Since Wisconsin's athletic commission was created Aug. 30, 1913, boxing has been put on a high plane in this state and legalized boxing has niet with- state-wide approval, according to a report of the state boxing commission covering its work to Dec.-l, 1914, which will be presented to tfce legislature next week. "Nearly 150,000 persons have attended boxing ?xhibitiofis in ^be state," says the report. "The commission has been strings ent in enforcing the law and there have been few vi�latidns. The clubs licensed by the conimldsion arc cpii-duoted by reputable men and crowds attending e�hibitions are. orderly. Nearly 600 shows have been held'i^hpe the law went into effect ahd there has not been anyone seriously injucedih any of tjbese exhibitions. "All contests are supervised by referees licensed by this commission Who enforce strictly the laivs and ruliejvVof the, commission. Boxers are reqinred to pass a physical examination Vy a physician appointed by the conunis' sion before engaging in a contest';" RICHMOND TERRITORY PURCHASED PGR . THE INTERNATIONi^L LEAGUE Richmond, Va., Jan; 13.-An organization of local business tnian today purchased for |13,500, the Vl^lnia Baseball league's right to Richmond territory with a view to tiie transfer here of the Baltimore Iiitematli^nal league club. Manager Duiih. ef the Baltimore clubj will confer here , tomorrow irttfcth* jpurchasers, '  EDDIE MeGOORTY LIKES 1 AUSTRALIA, BUT OH, THOSE LAUNDRIES Chicago, III., Jan. 13-"It is the greatest sporting oauntrr in the wt�1d, and everybody seems to hav� money. over therei" Eddie M^-Goorty said today, in discussing Australia with a party of'friendB. "But they have some funny ideas about things. One dt the higgMt; hits of nty life was made by a laundrymaa over there. Wh�tt I landed there I had'� Duiich'o^.fine coat shirts that I tafiA made Just before riett America. f "When I sent them to the ;]auh-dry for the first time in Austraiia, they came back to me;tirmly se^ed up,the front. Evidently they nev^r heard of the coat shirt style py^r there. To rub It In, an item for repair work on my fine new linen was included in the bill.'! CURLING Four matches in tile local competitions were played at the Curling rink last night. The McCullock, Mar-noch, Wales and Boyd rinks were victorious. The schore : A. McCulloch.... 7 Hugh Scott .... 6 J. Marnoch.......11 L. W. Clark ... 9 Jack Wales....... 9 J. S. Smith .... 7 H. Boyd............11 Goo,. Stacey .... 8 LADIES PLAY Two ladies' matches were played last night, each being decided by a margin of three points. Mrs. Aird.......... 9 Miss Nimmons.. 6 Miss Stewart.... 5 Miss Aird ....... 8 GAMES TONIGHT "The draws for tonight in the local competitions resulted as follows : 7.15 P. M. K. D. Johnson vs. J. F. Hamilton. Hugh Boyd vs. S. J. Shepherd. Jas. Aird vs. T. R. Davidson. R. R. Davidson vs. A. McCulloch. 9 P. M. J. Marnoch vs. Hugh Scott. K. D. Johnson vs. Wf J. Nelson. Dr. W. H. Marrs vs. .C. E. Carttfrry R. S. Smith vs. John Bruce. BONSPIEL ENTRIES Two outside towns have entered rinks already for the district bon-spiel which commences, here next Tuesday. Three rinks have been entered from Fernic and two from Cranbrook. The trophies and prizes tor the bon-spiel will be put on display at Wright's Jewelry store. HEAVY CHECKING WON^ 8�eu'a wonderful work in goal' for OntarloB and Dufor's stick handling and shooting for Ottawa were the outstanding features. MwtMrite Snow w Zudor* in Thaniiannr'* CrMtut PhMoptv* CHECKER TOURNAMENT AT THE Y.M.C.A. -A commlttee,j:iinder the direction of Mr, McG. Yeungr is arranging for a checker tourharn�nt, which is to take place at the "V.V beginning on Wednesday, January.20. Names must be handed In not., later than Tuesday night, the 19th.' The tournament v/ill be excluaively'..far men. Rules governing the a'amea will be "The Standard Laws" ifi^lifLee'a "Guide to the dame, of Checkers." A prize will be wardsd the ^^ji^jier. of the greatest number ofgaiyfffie .Any man wishing to enter will bTif> welcomed. CARPET BALL The members o* the Moose and Posties' teams will play their round, as per original schedule,"Friaay night. Game starts'8.16 sharp. The Old Chestnut / Ad W^olgast says he is rounding into bis old-time form. The Dutchman soon will be back in tlie ring, breaking his arms whenever he loses. GENERALS iPLAY FOOTBALL Dublin, .Tan, ii'.xr:^ letter received here- ftom the..^pwiit says thatLlast week a football match was playeiJ between the staffs of the first and second cavalry divisions. Major-General Gough and Majof-General Byng played oh opposing sides. The result of the.imatch is not'.ftatedi but a return match was arrarfgea. j A'football game la which two ma^i--general3 took part 1b probably a unique riecord In military operations. ORGANIZED BALL PREPARES FOR SUIT Chicago,' ill., .Tan. 13.-Repres-enta-tives of organized ibasebalJ met here today and STARTING' MONDAY* T�P'FIRST .OF .THE 4 ' M SERIES Tli.e inyslery or dip: iSpofcted (Jollar. Zii-ilora solves her first; case. Hassam AH congratulates ber while iJiousands of people are mystified at the strange etvanis. EARTHQUAKE CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE speaker, for the ruling classes in despotic countries, to make war. There was no constitutional government in Germany;'. Tli'efe 'was rib doubt that government acts were brought into the Reichstag,-but if they were defeated thfey went on unconcernedly. Dr. Ciairk. then proceeded to trace In able xi'shion,'..the'history;, of the methodB''bf our enemy cpuntries. .Step by step h.^ weiht.through the processes whlcji merged'themselves into the present outobrae. Russia had fought for the f reettom of Servia and of the Balkan States, and after thirty-five years she hadt^to begin anew the work to^ day. '^^ Rel'en&g tbjthe approximate cause of the war, the assassination at Sarajevo, th^;Bpeaker,,''while hot excusing It, declared, that the ^Autoian Crowa Prince httd no right in Bosnia, which, with �ei|egoyina;;had been filched by Austria. He then went on to refer generally to the.-evils of war in its relation to the holding of power, alluding to the' example aet and the experience of the two nations on this continent 'with its unfortified boundary line and with, consequently, no inclination to fly at each, "other's throats on the slightest provocation. Here he quoted Edmund Burke's lines: "Power gradually extirpates Tfrom the mind every humane and gentle virtue." , . , As a cdntrast to tbe methods of Great Britain and , Germany, the speaker referred to the shelling of Scarborough,ibyth'e Germans, and to the abstention by the British" and French fleets from' the bombarding of the undefended ports on the Adriatic. "Why did we not bombard them?" asked Dr. Clark, and he ga'yo his own ans'iver,^ received with tumultuous a-pplause,: "Because we are not Germans." The subject of the address, though a well-worn one, .'vvfts treated from new^ points of view, and with fresh searchlights brought to bear on It, making it highly, interesting; instructive and entertaining, and the speaker concluded by stating that th^e consequences of the war would be a constitutional freedom spread all over Europe with Prussian militarism and Turkish despotism running a deadheat out of the continent. Triumph will ensue to the banners of the. AllieB, "because above them floats the igoddess of Liberty and Truth." ,, : .. . Songs, were contributed during the evening by-Miss Dieseth and Mr. R. T. Brymher, 'with Mrs. Frank 'Wad-dlngton at tha piano, and a recitation by Mr. 'L. Asquith, An unanticipated itom in the. programme was the sudden giving out of the electric light, whicli, however, did not seriously interfere with the address, and gave every one in the audience tho opportunity of singing without embarrassment, under the clioak of darkness "Tipperary" and "Rule, Britannia." A vote of thanks was tendered Dr. Clark by the Rev. Mr. Cobbledlck and seconded by the Rev. Mr. DenoOiii the audience heartily responding to the same. > Though the loss of life and ptjssibly the damage may be less than it was. in 1908, the area of the disturbance greatly exceeds the Messina earthquake. It covers the whole central part of Italy, extending from Naples on the south to Ferrara on. the north. 300 MILES LONG The most disastrous disturbance,' from ail reports, seems to have centred in the vipinlty of the to^vn of Avezzano, where 15,000 people ha'v� been killed or Injured, according to the latest official reports. Reports of damage, in varying degrees of severity, have come from Latlum, Abruz-zi, Umbria, the Marches, Tuscany, Emilia, Campania and Apullta. Tihe'earthquake belt is estimated to be about 300 . miles longs,extending practically from one side; of Italy to the other. In Ahruzzi, latium and Campania, the earthquake reached its height, described by scientists as "catastrophic," afld in other places it varied between the seventh ahd tenth> degrees. ReHlef measures for thousands "who have succeeded in escaping from their ruined .homes in safety, but-are in want and without shelter,,- are gor ing ahead with all poeslble, speed. Special trains have heen- dispatched, carrying provisions and > nurses and government officials hav^.heen 'or-, dered to provide all necessities tor the stricken people. SORA RAZED TO GROUND Londc�, Jah. 14, 8:35 a.m.-A despatch from Rome to the Dftily^ Njswq ;ives the.ipllowing offlcjal 'statements issiiedf.therei regarding'/.the . �art)ij quake: ' ' "Tlie, district^ of .Sulmo�a--is badly damaged and the victims- are'- numerous. Twenty persons ^vete killed amd many injured at Vilalgo. Rescue work has started at Popoli and Pentina, �\vhere many houses are damaged. "The damage is extensive at Aquiia amd Isola, Oeliri and several tothei small towns in the province ol Rome. "The village of Sora has bcehraaed to the ground. "At Sulmona, ' the barracks, St. Domihico's Church and many houses collapsed, while others threatened: to tall. "Loss of lite'is feared at"" Ghietij Teramo ana, other town in' Abruzzi;" TRAIN DISAPPEARS Rome, Jan: 14.-The fate of AytOr zano, sixtjr-three miles east otRome, end the surrc^nding Afaruzzi^ country called the Italian Switaetland, and whiich has becomie one of the most fertile lands ol Italy, has'pluniced the whole country into the deepest mourning. In this section which suffered most severely from-the quake of yesterday, there seems to have been a repetition of the earthquake at Messina. It is in part a rocky and inaccessible country and: practically all communication has been interrupted for the train which should have arrived in Rbmd yesterday morning from Aquiia, has disappeared, .and so far it has been impossible to trace it; KING'GOES BY .AUTO ' Despite the fact that'"communication by carriage roads has.been.intei-rupted. King Victor Emmknuel,' not-witlistanding cohtrarv adVioe, mtoiids to attempt to reach'the 'piftoe of disaster by auto. News received from Arpino, 30 miles,, south ot'Avcziatio says that fqrty. persons  were. killed there and 110. wounded. The Cicero tower at Arpino; in memory of the rreat Roman orator born there, col-apsed as a result of the shock. The under prefect-of Sora', 25',miles south of Avezzano, telegraphs that half the town has been razed. He implores assistance, r,. , . 1 RAYMOND BOUND TO KEEP FACTORY CONTINUED PROM FRONT PAGE campaign. The Ivhole province is aroused. Ii, D., King stated that Mr. Shaw, P.  'Burns' manager at Leth-hrldgo,-,wap.per,soi�a)lygolngv to. solicit the � supp9rt and. ?-influence  of Mr. Burns,'as soon.as,he.returns from the east; *Mr.f King also commended the admirable spirit manifested hy President Marnoch of. the Lethbrldge, Boardi and the busii^ess men ot'Leth-brldge, and tlie south as ft ^hole. Today a. mass meeting is being held Rt,Mo�rath, ,npd tO!al|^t.ftlrllngi>TU 1>e tal^enlhy storim. Raymond Is Koiqg; TO-NIGHT TEMPTATION id THE , TEST OP MANKIND -"ANON" A PAGE FROM LIFE This Is a aplendld portrayal>�f emotions and Is acted with that charm and finease so prevaltt?^ In Starland-features. The Outcome Is a Strongfj Moral Drama,,starring Mary Pickford Other Attractions ORCHESTRA GRAND CARNIVAL AUDITORIUM RINK iv (Covered) U:-;-:t:l TONIGHT fDUR PHIZES Citizens Band i: HEAD STUFFED FROM I CATARRH OH A COLD I I [Say* Cnm Am>U�4 is NoiMb I ,Orma'Mt PaaMKM Right Up. ; Z Instant relief--no waiting.. Tour clogged nostrils open right^up; the air passages of your head clear and you can breathe freely. No more hawking, snuffling, blowing, headache, dryness. No struggling for hreath .at nighty' your .cold or. xsatarrh disappears, v�^ ' . ijiet a small bottle of,; Biys!'^Jreanj Balm "from your druggist; Bo}vt'Ap^lj^ a little of this fragrant, "-antiseptic healing cream in your no'strAs.''tit penetrates through 'eve^-.,alr*p�8sagA' of tb^^ head, sodtlies tbe'inflilj^W'di' swollen mucous"aiembraii^' and 'relief comes instantly. ' ' ' ^ ' /Yt'siuirt fine. Don'iiBtaVatuKed^.i With :a: cold;or,aa*sty catar>h."*"'|!'HiKiob6tbiua:^'&> Qo./Ud IF KIDNEYS AND { BLADDER B'OTHE^ Take a glass of Salt*.-to flush owt! your Kidneys and neutralize, irpl-' tatlng.sacidc. Kidney and Bladder weakness re- ? suit from uric acid, says a noted au- ; thorlty;- Th? kidneys- filter this acid ; from the blood and pass,It on;to,th6i; -bladder, where it often- remains- tow irritate and Inflame,, causing a bum-|; Ing, scalding sensation, or setting upfi an irritation at the neck of the blad^ v der, obliging 1 you to seek relief... two a or ..three times during the night The;iTsJ-J sufferer is In constant dread, the -watif'ttw?; er: passes sometimes with a-: scalding:; .^-i-j,? sensation and is very profuse^'asaln;;i^:si there is difficulty In avoiding it. ^Bladder weakness, most folks cairf^vi�, it,.because they can't .control urina-jMijij^ tlon. While it Is extremely annoyingf^'i-i and. sometimes very painful,; thlsi^is'il^'ifl really one of the most simple ail-Ji.'J inentB to overcome. Get about �four^";ii:i ounces of Jad Salts from your phar-p"lsl maciBt.and'take a table8j�oonful!ln,ar5i''b| *lasa of water before breakfasti;; tlnue this for two or three days. This \ ^ will neutralize the acids in the urihefAas so it;no longer ls,^avBpuroaiot'Jrr|ta-1**^ tlon to tha bladder and' urinary qi;4sp eans which then act normally'agalniiiss^il Jad Salts is''inexpensive/harnUosif'feS and is -made from the aoidi of gi^eW'^^^^^^ and lemon juicc,, comblnpd'with.UthisS^'** snd^ls usedby thousands;