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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 29, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, JANUARY. 29, 1915 T H E t B t H K R ff)^ E J) AIL Y If ERA L D PAGE THRfiE', CnUCIAL STAGES OF Lethbridge has One Chance Leit foi" LH(9||tgg a Big Trophy-Outside RinUs Dividing^ the^ fi>�^ils ~ -Finals Today and Tomomm VILLAS IS BESil TAMPICOTO PRfllECI MEXICO LiaADER ANXIOUS TO PREVENT CHAMPION FALL-INCi INTO CARRAKZA UANBS GETT(N6 INTO FINAUS FoMowing are the results oC llodttj''s play in the bonsplol up-to tlmeiof going to press; 8 a.m. Draw Maaen and Riach Trophy Peat (ii) .... 33 K.D, Johnson 13 Magratli Trophy Alrd (L)..... l.a Olson (P)... II, Johnson (P.).. B Hosa (T> ... 11. Walker Trophy Mc Patterson i'V) 13 HamlUon(b).. '10 Bruco (Lj .. LS donsolation Trophy Smith (LJ ____ 9 Cumming- (.J*) 12 , The rinks'left to hattie it out Cor , supremacy ai'e: Macleod Semi-Flnals Olson (F) vs. Cranbrook. Werchiner (Fi vs. Pattersou TD Magrath Semi-Flnals Patterson (T) vs. CranbrooU. Ross (T) A's.-winners Patterson-vs. Cranbrook. Walker Finals llerchmer-(B') vs. Olson ' F) Maton-Ri�cl'( Semi-Fln�l� Alrd rw vs. K. D., Johnson (1/). McGladdery (M) ys. winner Wright-Ross. Conaolation Final Brnce l.L) vs. winner PeRt-C-uiiimiiig The clashing of the super-dreadnoughts is now taWing place at the curling rink in th.^ big district bon-.spiel, and the end- cC the fun is iu uight. The ganifcs started -this morning at 8 a.m., tinks who are winning pelting down Id real hard wor inorrting. K. 1). Johnsion and Herchnier clashed tw ice. yesterday afternoon. In the Macleod IroijJh:,, l-lwclmwr. tied ;in the twelfth and won out- 'on the; 13th. Herchmer also beat. Johtison in the Walker trophy. ' ' McCulloch's rink Vas some-what handicapped hy Bob -"^rkley having to retire with a straincil back, but in spite of this won out'from BroAvn of Fernie, in the Walkei;V getting into the jetvelry. ; The consolation-nrii'.cs vvill be competed for by Bruce, � Peat, NelSon, Snrtith, Viamiiton of- pethhridge, and H. J. Johnson aiid Ciimmings of Fer-aic. . , Olson's rink marie'the/rBcocd end of 1 against C!i anbrook, -with an eighth of an ineh only keeping the eighth I'ock o'.it of the rings. 9 A. Macleod Trophv Staccy (1,.)....... fi Ross (T.).........12 Clark (L.).........10 Bovd (L.) .......12 Cranbrook......... S Mu'Cullooh (L.). 7 Walker Trophv Cummings (F.).30 Aird '(L.) .......11 11.30 A. M. . Macleod Trophy K. .Johnson L....12 Herchmer F.....13 Palt?erson (T.)..ll Aird (L.) ........10 JMason-Risch Trophy ' Cranbrook......... 5 Wright ..........16 Walter Trophv Staceyl (L.)........9 McCuiloch (i..0a2 2 P. M. Magratii Trophy Bovd (L,).......... 7 Kelson (I..) .....11 Ross (T.)..........U Clark (L.v .10 1-T. Johnson F,.1J. AVright (T.) .... 4 Walker Trophy Herchmer (F.)..l,^ K. Johnson L..10 4.30 P. M. Mason-Risch Trophv Hamilton (L.).. 9 McGladdery ;M..1-1 Magrath Trophy ' Stacey................ 7 Cranbrook ......11 / Macleod* Trophv Ross (T.).......... 8 Olsen (F.)........10 Walker Trophy McCullock (L.).l� Brown (F.) ...... S 9 p. !Vt. fti^v Wright (T.)....... 7 Aird -(L.) ... ,...17 Boyd (li.)..........10 Patterson ......12 i\rcaiaddcry M.... 8 Herchmer ......12 Cranbrook.......... 3 Olsen (F.) ......12 BONSPIELiTTABER NEXiyj^ Annual Meeting Crow's Nest Branch R.C.C.C. Held Here Last Night-Officers Elected for Year-Taber Man President ,Taber will be the socne of the bonSpicI next-year of the Crow-s Nest branch of the 'R.C.C.C. The selection was made at the annual meeting of the clubs Cii the association held at th The meeting -was a crowded and cu-thusiastic one ; istanding room only Mas the rule. Retiring -President J-Tcrchmer in giving his address on the success that, has attended tlie efforts of the branch, had to perch himself upon a table to command a Ml view of his audience in the absence of a platform. Mr. Herohtner- i/iforVned the meeting-that the charter for member- ship as a. member of the Royal Caledonian Curling club of Scotland had been received. Officers and patrons, were elected as follows ; Patrons : Hon. W. R. Ross.-K.C., Victoria ; W. A. Buchanan, M. P., Lethbridge ; C. A. Magra.th, Ottawa. President : Thomas Henderson, Taber. First Vice-Piesidant : James Aird, Lethbridge. 2nd Vice-President; G. G. Henderson, Fccnie. Chaplain : Rev. A. il. Denoon, Leth-hridgc. Sec.-Trettb.-R. W. Wright, Taber. Bxe-3uUve Commlfctoe : SV Herchmer, Fernie ; F. A. Bowncss, Cranbrook ; W'. Kc6s, Tibet; L. W.Clark Lethbridgc ; C. L. McGladdery, Macleod. The niosting passed a hearty vote of thanks in favor of the retiring officers for their cfticieat -work fof the past/ year. CARNIVAL WAS "SOME" AFFAIR There "n'as nothing small about that fancy dress carnival at the Auditorium rink. In fact, it 'was "some" affair, in every reBoect. There was a ljumper crowd of people present and fu'ily.half of them were in cwitume. JS'o fancy dress ball or Vnown character make-ups usually seen on an occasion o-t this order that was not there. The .creations.represented no small amount of painstaking �work. The whole affair reflected �rent credit npon the people of Leth-litrldge that appeals to their fancy. Tlio "list of wlnnorii: Best dressed lady: Miss Ethel Stewart, as Miss Canada.-/ , Best dVesBed gfentlemau: W. A. 'Mac-Donald, as Shah of Persia. Best comic lady: MIbs Cairns, as a Butclugirl; Comic dressed gentleman; C. B. Butler, as a Dutchman. Best lady skater: Jligs Morence Fish. . - The judges -vere: Messrs.-B. More-land, B. Taylor, E. -F. Wilson, Misses M. Kenny, h. Thomas and, M. .Tones. Speed haee* Two speed race competitions were Features of the carnival/ In the men's race, Harvey Schweitzer came up from behind and beat his opponents out a: halt a lap. qubby Devine and Bert Taylor were likely looking, but De-vine slowed up toward the finish and Taylor fell down -when leading at one o� the turns. The team race vi'as -wou by Miss Bloreuoe Fisk and Mr. H. J. jenltins. They went to the front at the start, and were never overtaken, though often, pressed closely. Alter the judging and the- races. in'n>ould emerge the .better men and-miji-isters for tlie experience." 'Minlstorlsl Disposition to the scheduled JjmFlynn-Gunboat Smith tout here .on February 1 at the First Resinient armory re-'oeived �,sctbdcl>- -�'lth tba'abOve fctate-. ;mcnt from the Rev. Ouy - Emery Ship-ler, well-known pastor ol the ChUrrsh of the Bpiphanyi :e;i Paso, Texas, Jan. '29.-An aimy is lighting for Jack .Icimson. -A town i-s b-eing besieged that the big black may enter Mcxicq, unmolested for his light with Jess Willaid at Jiiarex. The only routj through Mexico which Johnson can take without fear of being , arrested hy the troops of Geh. Carranza is by way of Tampico, the famous ol port. Gen. Villa's anny. is now besieging the port. Villa is to get il slice of the light money and is expected to make every effort to take Tampico. Johnson's journey through the port depends entirely on the sviccess o� the army besieging the town. The immigration oliccrs in El Paso were today notified to watch out for .fohnson, as it is believed he may attempt to reach -.Jiiare-/. through the United States. JrJinKon is due to reach the Barbadoes, West Indies, today. The promoters of the fight here .still obscrre the strictest secrecy as to just ho\\ Jolvnson will ve-ach Juarez. WILLARO WARMLY WELCOMED Kl Paso; Tex., .Ian. 29.-Jess Wil-lard arrived hero today to begin traUi-ing for his fight, with Jack Johnson in Juarez March 6 Cor the heavyweight championsip. An impromptu reception was held at the First National bank here. In the receiving line were bank officials and other prominent citizens.Willard shook hands with a 'iarge number of- business and professional men. WillarU was followed everywhere by crowds. Tom Jones, Wiilard's manager, predicted the receipts 'will exceed those at Reno, when Johnson beat Jeffries,^ IHE WANDERERS AND OITAWAS STILL EVEN BOTH TEAMS WON GAMES AND fcOS'^THREE j' TORON-TOS SLOSE BEHIND Sfoutreal, Jan. 37.-The playing results last night of ;tho last games in the lirst haiU of the N.H.A.-season left the fight for the leadership AC the N.H.A. still tied between Otta-was and Wanderers, but the Quebcc-Torontos tie for second place was tooken, Torontos going ahead. � Wan-' derers and Ottawas hare each won' 7, lost 3 ; Torontos have won ti, lost �I ; Quebec has won andjj.lost 5 ; and Shamrocks (nee Ohtanos) won 4, lost 6. Canadiens are hanging in the rear, .won 1, lost 9. TORONTOS BEAT CANA0IEKS Toronto, Jan. 37.-^Thc Canadiens, wh� vanquished the - Wanderers last Saturday, -vv'ere. list night beat-en by Torontos iat fne Arena, 2 to 1. .Although the score was close, the play all through was uninteresting. SHAMROCKS FATIGUED Montreal, Jan. 27.-Showing a return to their best form, Wanderers easily defeated Shamrocks last night, 14 to 4. The visitors showed signs of too mdch railroad travelling and were never able to keep pace with their opponents.- SENATORS FJASILY BEAT QUEBEC Ottai\-a, Jan. 27.-The Ottawas tonight defeated Quebec 7 to 2. They did not have to exert themselves af-tf.r the first period. In the opening session Quebec made u game attempt to stay with the Senators, but they vere outclassed aud Otta-w-a'led at the interval by 2 to 1. In the second period the Ottawas played Quebec to a standstill, scok-' ing five straight and leading by 7 to 1 when the third tegan. The locals, played a defence game in the final i)er)od and the only goal was tallied by Crawford of Quehec. PORTLAND GIVES VANCOUVER A NICE LITTLE DRUBBING Portland, Ore., Jw. 29.-Before a big crowd, the Portland team outplayed the Vancouver league leaders last night, winning by a score of'lO to'4, and tightened up the race foi' the league championship. With Griffis on the side lines, the Vancouvers did not perforra, like the same team that hais. �been setting the pace this season. Portland assumed-the lead in,the first period, and. was never headed, SMitH BEATij LEVIN8KY New Orleans, ilja., Jan. 28.-"Gunboat" Smith won a decision over "Battling" .lievinsky, in a 20-rouhd fight here tonight. Levinslcy seemed unable to solve Smitli's, jabbing and hocking attack and left the ring-severely battered. Smith was unmarked. Smith/weighed 179 and tevinsky 171: pounds. - , ' SKATING Auditorium Rink ^ SATURDAY Afternoon and �Tening GOOD ICE farmers' ^Side of Sugar I Factory Question ,tONTl-NUBD FROM FllO.N'T PAGE southern idal^ ant) lUab. if die Knlglit Sugar Co. -noiild linvo atiott-ed the people tOf'doj.ihi.H. i(. woiildhave prevented a feeling between iiic. farmers and the company. Of course their written contract set om that the farm-erg are to deliver.: heels accordins; to ho dirocloh of he. company, in such quantities and at such ihups as the company would direct, "The Magrath and W'ellini; fHruiers shipped their beets to this factory in cai-s, and because they ooukl not gat nion to- unload thcni tor ei^ht cents per ton, the cars collected until they -were all loaded, and (he farmers' wagons loaded at'tlie station. Their beet work shut down, and this is part of the cause ot their beets being frorje" in the ground. Had the fiirmera had the privilege of dmnpiug them in a pile at the railway, they could have gone on and completed their work, but were held up on this account. Seeing that something must be done, they ail tunied out .and went to the factory at Raymond, and unloaded he cars. Then oniy'^one or two of the cars would come hack, kei^ping them tied up the :whole fall. Hence the beet business was a failure to the^farmer, and not because they could not raise the beets profitaMy, hut because the work was so hroken into that In some cases a large portion of their crop would be frozen In the ground, "As to the labor (lueHlion, there was no difficulty when the farmers were supporting -the factory, Thei Blood and Peigan Indians from Montana would come over by the huu-i dreds, both at the thinning and harvest times, and let the merchants say il! our town 'was helped by it. Consult Mr. E, P. Ellison's talk iu the Jegislature of Alherta when he appeared before th^i body, asking for s bounty, when he'got $60,000, and he said the, Indians ^veie good laborers-Mr. Ellison held out to the government that it was the same here as in 'Utah, in the early history of the sugar beet indus.try, and that it was only a 'matter of a'littie'time when he industry would be permanent. He never intimated that" the labor queslon would in any 'way hamper the busln'ess, - "But a change, pame over things. The company, as Mr, Bllison said, did' not care whether the people raised any beets or not. They brought in Chinas menj.' a .gobd^iimiidy; English families^ .laps' and B^lllanB, and after all they finJilly' appealed, io the farmers. But, mind you, the farmers had not kept their land suitable for beet ctilture, and ln..l9J:.4. tKex�''.�^lli6A to the company's assistance, 'it' the season "of 1914 had not beeii'oue of drought, the compan:^;^ would not need to go away for suilpor^^'rhe-statement that the ordinary man afte*�*orkiug'.half a day in the.beet field'Would have to go to bed, is far fetched. I have seen, the �farmers working- along daylafter day, the wjhdje'seksbn'through,-.and to all apBeai?auceB;,w6.rSicsaerliii"^AI�o;, "JP tion about our pre^.' mium planundorwWch; you can cxchanee SunklHt ^^jf �� v wrappers (or -Win. Rotftra A; . -^�- CallfoniiaFraltGruiranEiichaBK K.. . l�3�iiiiSt.,E.ii,Mr.a.rck,T�(i�I..O�t. berta. Would the government allow if? If capital could be raised to fake over th4'pjf>nt, there is'hb room for less. E'vW this compaiiy has never operated at a loss. There is money here in the faeet business, and IC it is possiti'le to retain"-for southern Alberta and Canada, an industry that 'will help us build up our great country, we should held it. "There is no doubt ijut what a great incentive has been held out to the company by the Utah farmers; but get husy, government ,of Alberta and Canada, and all thrifty people. Sa^e a business that Avill- not ..only give us prestige, but will give us profits. 'VVe waiit more industries' and more av-enuef?! of tode. ,lnstea.(l of taking froiu, 'let u^ add to. If there have been differences, let us,' like the Indian, bury, the'Tiatcbet and be what every Cafiadiah shbuld"'be, a''thrifty, industrious, la-(vr-abidlng and' liberty-loving people, and mako C'abada arid southern Albert.?, i cou'iitry noted and respected by all. Yours verv truly. A PARMER. School Board May Close Dowri Three Important Departments CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE Mr, Wallace wanted to know -what saving � couldi have been made if - the clasKos had! not been started. Mr. Davidson : "That is not the question. They have been started. We cannot afford them, ^owwhat are we going to do to stop the expenditure. There are three main questions with which we must deal. They are : the manual training, pre-vocational,-�and the matter of the superintendent.'-' ...... � � -� Mr. Wallace too.!: the stand that the nianual training school could not be closed vviWiotit the domestic science being discontinued also, as the boys woiild be idle while the girls were attending �their domestic science classes. "You Can't close one "Without the other," he said. "Did you ever hear of tliem starting a household class -without starts ing a manual training class ?" as'icd Mr. Davidson. Mr, \VaIIace said that he hadn't, "if you want to economize," saiti DREAD! FEAR! TERROR! Are They a Disease? They were with .Gallon, The hideous spectre of a dead man's face-his partner's-r-whom, he thought he had killed-h�unted him by day and by night. And Gallon paned this heritage on to Ruth, his daughter. It threatened her happiness, her love, her very life. HOW DID SHE MASTER IT? See" HOW In the "Matter" Key," the most sensational serial drama ever conceived, at the Tonight Tonight The Fifth Instailment Ma^t^r Key Mr, Davidson, "why'do ^y-oii place obstacles � in  the - way ?" - He'thought there were lots'of-things the boys needed that'the girls didn't need, and this instnictic-a- tould' be 'giyen them by the grade - teachers, , -while the girls atten-aed the dom'estlc - science class. .. Mr. Higlnbotharn-said-that he was strongly in favor of teaching the trades, and the girls how to-cook and sew. Mr. Davidson: "Everyone will admit that these things are all- right when we have the money. It we get a good crop this year; and it the war stopped tomorrow, it wilt still take some time to get back -to-where we were when these things were started. If we were confronted with the fact that we had- to cloSe some department down, ;Whiclt one woulttvit^^he'!';'; Mr. HIginbtJtham thought'^flgffciii| der'garten was' the first. It ^'onld be" joined with the primary .work and two teachers dispensed wi'Eh. � � "What would you curtail next ?" a.sked Mr. Davidson. "W-ell, I suppose we would next have to. consider the manual training ami- the' domestic science," replied 'AIr..,Higinbotham, but he added ttoat the situation would have to be'prctty desperate. Mr. McKillop took the' ^amo stand as he took so-nie time ago. "I maintained," he said, "that., the manual training school-would haw to-be closed down if conditions did not improve, and they have not. Mr. Hamilton went on to explain some technicalities, and w^as immediately sat upon by Mr, Da.wdson,. "We cannot expect, much help .from-the superintendent, the secretary-treasurer, or some others," said he. "They cannot see anything hut obstacles in the way. They justify everything, and arc not trying to help us save. They look at everything from their own point of vjew. not from ours. I don't know - what  the manual training school has cost in previous years, an-d 1 don't think anyone else iloes. I don't know what equipment we have, htit the first thing 1 should recommend would he a sale- of lunk,' or the turning over of some of it to the bank as .security for a-loan-. Wev have got to take things-into, our own.; r hands, �\Vhy,n6t let -the matter- res*: over until theinexfc meeting, andhavo. the secretary get out a full statcmenl/ -ot.the cost,'etc." Everyone agreed and . the question: was dropped, � A discussion, on the kindergartcui the -accommodation at the high school,' and the question of. eliminating th� substitute teacher, ensued, but the iiet results were nil. ^jCaidkoiT^ 1 CONTINUED _ FROM FRO NT,' V AGS, i ' afe'the present' time,, and it is -to bo'-;-, 'IToRedr rthatittl&sewiwh^ Itold'l^ses,!^;,; when approatlied;, with a; ^ view- to-;:  making a deal tor these leases, wilLfj. ooiiaidex- -ivell before making any deals y;. whether those, to whom thev would -trade oft the leases, are real develop-, 't ers arid' are really capable of handling, and disposing of'oil after it is found.,-'/ In making any deals in the future. -1 ; the real develc-per .should be given" it .' the preference over the wild catiiftsj j ; Oil has been here long enough, -with the Chinook wind -.blowwig steadily;: - : over it for ages and ages, and there;., 'has teen enough hot air -blown oft ini,:i:,: the last vtwelve months in Alberta .i 'and elsewhere to make everyone" ff-'--Tveary �; -what we -^vant now is reaU ..-development. So if we run acros.s the-i;{\'i right kind of men. able and willing--i/ to prospect for oil, with thevnecesi * i sary knowledge and-capital to takQ;.f.s: care of it and markct'-it after it is , : found, wi) should, give them everyi.i.f,'i .show to help themselves and paper companies � -than only.. frittev! good money, awiiy and give.us'fno le-i.^rf-suits but il' had taste in'the-moutlx rji and' a had reputation in other pro- tjj. vmces -and m other lands. The tima.fi has come for real -work and less talkfr-until �something, real, has tbcentaccom^ piished.- - ). ., . - ' � , '> MAJESTIC THEATRE NEHMONDi^Y FEBRUARY 1st. The World's Most Famoii.s Comic Opera THE CAST OF FORTV . CHOCOLATE SPECIAL SY,MPHONY ORCHESTRA SOLDIER PRICES-n50c, 75c, i^l.OO and $1.50. '>C-'i?|5 SEATS NOW SELLING AT-HEDLEY DRUG'CO,"^'l-SiVl '^1 71 ;