Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 12, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 191S "BRINGING UP FATHER 11 THE LhTMBRIDGE DAILY HERALD y McMarfus MAWie - I CAW HOME IN TIME TO TAKE YOU TO Vlt>)T THE *>M>TH&-I'LL MEET YOU AT THEIR HOUSE- I'LL LEAVF FROM THE OFFICE.- ^EEl THE *>MVTH* LWE MiOOT TEN . MtLE�3 OUT- AH' 1T'^ AN AWFUL ' - d NEVER KtPT AN ^ MA^IE. ttUV I'UUDO \T TONIGHT ANlS rJ SURPRISE ^ HER- v. L 1 Y V*, OHI ARE. TOU MR. JUiC^? ^ VE-b-l'M HERE TO 0O1N ME. WIFE AHO THE ^>M\TH*b - .\ Ai1 1. is v..... KNEW VOO WOOUDN'T rith the Champion Benny Leonard. That is one of the reasons Allison himself is confident. Neal Allison, the scrappy Waterloo lightweight, champion of the state and contender for th�? crown of Benny Leonard, didn't lose any time after hia arrival in doing some training to get himself accustomed to the Canadian climate. This is his first visit to Canada. He has come a long way to meet Canada's leading exponent of the fistic game. He brought with him his manager, George Hitchcock, r/ianager of the Business 'Men's Athletic Club, of "Waterloo. Vnder the c.rcumstances therefore, it was not unnatur:il that Allison should be out on the road bright and early on Monday morning clipping off live miles to put himself in condition to mill the fastest ten roufld AJlison isn't afraid of big crowds. He comes from a big family. He has the distinction of being the ninth of a family of l.'i brothers and five sisters. He is just a kid himself yet. It is reported that on Clonie Tait's return to Winnipeg he will appear in a boxing sketch in vaudeville in the big burg. With Allison and Tait both here and the roads good, the fans are preparing to attend the last big fistic event of the winter season in droves. Seats are now on sale and* indications are for the biggest house of the season, the fans from the outlying districts being anxious to take in the fuss. The Stirling basketball senior team went, down to its first defeat iu tho history of Southarn Alberta basketball last night at the hands of their oldest rival, Raymond. I; was the hardest fought, closest, and most exciting game ever played iu the south, and the outcome was never decided till the Hi^t moment of play when Nalder, with Raymond one point down, tipped the ball in from a toss-up just C> seconds before final time. The first half started out with Raymond getting a good start, ringing up 3 field baskets in the first few minutes of play. "Tiny" Miehelso of Stirling then got going and hung up a couple of nice field baskets for the Junction town boys. Raymond forged tUiead again for the next few minutes of play, having the score 14-S when Spackman began to locate the hoop, evening tin the score with spectacular field throws. The score at the end of the half was 14-14. The second half started with bo'h teams after the bacon in dead earnest. The remainder of the game saw neither team ahead of ihe other more than 4 points at any time, the score zigzagging from side to side The :orc stood ol-3'0 in favor ot Raymond with a minute ami a quarter to go. Stirling rang up a basket making it ;n-3:' in favor of Stirling. Then in the last few seconds of play Nalder after a seond toss-up under the basket, tipped the ball in for the winning goal. The crowd was in a frenzy with excitement and when the pistol went off announcing time-up Raymond for the first time defeated Stirling. Raymond took the juwor game handily, their combination and more ac-. curate shooting being too much for the Stirling huskies. The score in the Knocked Out New York Heavy With Left to Jaw in the Fifth St, Louis, Me., March 11.-Fred Fulton of Rochester, Minn., knocked out Tom Cowler, of New York, in the fifth round of a scheduled 8-round bout here tonight. Cowler up to the moment in the fifth round when Fulton landed squarely on h;'s jaw with a left hook had been the aggressor and in at least three of the rounds had an advantage. Bud Hemming and Sam Scott Both Returned Soldiers, in Fourth Place i -' 'l- J ww*** >.w-i: ? * > \ V * WRESTLERS CLASH AT VULCAN TOMORROW There will be big doings m the Vulcan Opera House tomorrow, Wednesday, night, whan Guy Sansom of Montana and Walter Anderson will go to th:> mat in a catch-as-catchcan wrestling match. Anderson and Sansorn are both well known here. Interest m tlu; match chiefly centres about *he great difference in the weigh: of the two men, as Anderson weighs about 40 pounds more than Sansom, who, however, makes up in cleverness what he Jacks in weight.1 v V Frank Patrick, President of P. C. H. A. Anxious to Know i ( Keginu.. Sask., Mar. 10.-The fourth annual tournament of the Saskatche-wan Howling association proved to be a great success, financially and artistically. The Winnipeg trundler.s proved to be the big noises, for representatives from the Manitoba capital won first place in all the open events. Th" Garrys won the five-man; Parrish and Mcintosh and Fullen and McBeth tied for first place in the open doubles with l.KHS; and .Mcintosh won the singles with a score of t):!7. Chick Fullen shattered the grand aggregate record with 1,815 pins in nine games.,He also rolled the highest three-game score ever shot in a Saskatchewan turney, getting 672 in iiis doubles. The high singlo game of the tourney was 247, made by Hans Wagner of Kegina. Sam Scott and Bud Hemming, of Calgary, won fourth ploce in the open doubles. Lee, of Rouleau, made a good record for the novice and grand aggregate, getting 1,597 pins. Lawrence Hall also broke the former record. Harmon, of Kegina, went into the lead in the singles on Saturday, when he totalled 568 in three games. Lawrence Hall, of Pontiex, Sask., had been leading previous to this. Lee and Cass, of Rouleau, made 1,0*19 in the novice singles, being the only pair to get more than 1,000 in this event. The place of the next tournament has not been settled as yet. U wilfcbe left to the executive. Campion and Smith, of Weyburu. Sask.. defeated Sutherland and Can-cilia, of Winnipeg,-in a special match game on Saturday. a well known Charterhouse and Cambridge footballer. Ha gained his col-lors for soccer football at Charter-house in LOO!* and played again in 1910 and 1911. He entered Trinity college, Cambridge, in 1912 and was given his l"bluo" as a freshman, playing halfback fagainst Oxford in 1013. Captain V. B. Hill, dead of wounds, was the famous International hockey player. He represented both Birmingham and Glasgow* universities, and in 1910 was a member of the Scottish team against France. Lieutenant U. L. Sale", killed, was a line cricketer and one of the best amateur golfers in Warwickshire. Captain G. B. Crole, previously reported missing but now stated officially to be a prisoner of war in German hands, represented Oxford at golf in 1913 and 1914, and also got his Rugby "blue," playing three-quarter against Cambridge. Captain Ralph Erskine. reported missing, ^earned a big reputation as a half mllor. He was in his best year second to Duncan McPhee in the S. A. A. A. championship, and he ran for Scotland against Ireland. He was even better known as an amateur boxer He won the public schools featherweight championship, went to New York as a representative of the Amateur Boxing association, won the western Scottish amateur championship and the European championship at Pa r i s. t LEE MAGEE RELEASED St.. Louis, Mar. 12.-Luc Magee, i infieJder, was released by the St. Louis ) Americans today to the Cincinnati National. A three-cornered trade was involved. Hemming is a former Lethbridge [man who went to the front with the aoth battery, being badly wounded in the abdomen, fje returned about a year I ago. Sam Scott is a Barons* bowling product. He went to England but became ! ill tl.ere and wa=i returned to Car.adn. being still under treatment at the convalescent hospital at Calgary- 'MR COLL ow LLAR CXUETT, PEABODY & CO., Inc.. Montreal V I > > > * V i EASY FOR GREB Cleveland, Ohio, March 12.-Harry Oreb of Pittsburg and Mike McTigue, New York, boxed ten rounds here last night, Greb outpoinring McT'gue in nine rounds with one round even, according to newspaper critics. - CALLAHAN WINS | Philadelphia, Fa., Marr-h 12.-Fran- i kie Callahan, the Brooklyn lightweight* 4efeated Y'oung Terry McUov-ern of Philadelphia in a six round bout here last night. Callahan had the better of every round. Jack Thompson, the negro heavy- weight of Missouri, knocked out Ch�ve Hawkins of California, in tne Third round of what was to have b^en a six round fight. It was Thompson's fourth knockout in the last four weeks. i Montreal, Mar. 11.-President Oald-er. of th e National Hockey Leaguo. announces that, he has received a tel-j egram of inquiry from Frank Patrick, president of the/ P. C. H. A., asking him where it is the intention to play the Stanley Cup matches, providing the Canadians win the eastern championship. President Calder replied that he would ,not make any statement till it was settled whether the Caiuuiiens ivc#i or not. The chances are that at least one of the matches will he played in thf Jubilee rink but weather conditions will have considerable to do with the situation and no doubt it will bo found necessary to play some of the contests on the artificial ice in Toronto no nuuter which team wins. President Calder has also reenvd information to the effect that Eddie Livingstone has appealed the decision of Chief Justice Meredith in Livingstone's su't against the National Hockey League which was decided in | the league's favor. NEAL ALLISON The Waterloo lightweight, is here for his bout with Champion Clonie Tait Thursday. The lowan created a r great impression in his workout yesterday afternoon by hi- speed and cleverness. He in in the pink of condition. BRITISH ATHLETES FALL BOWLING l Wiiliam^ and dunning.- took the first in the douioV- ,s�ri'\- Needs and Frc^-Uini- in rusy sty].- last night but roiihint' ];'�')> u;� I))*' pii'i' nnd the lat-o-r team took next two. Freestone \* a> hish t'�:;il witli -isi while Williams luid hith single with 184. Following are the .--core!- Needs"........ 1 ;>�� K>4 14S-4GG Freestone...... 1 ir, - IS.", 15G-481 Williams Jennings 171 100 �04 111 150 950 447 �481 :;12 261-028 Noted Performers Mec�t Death' on Battlr.' ici'-;. i/oi'.(ion.-The inil among Dritahvs best athletes who have fallen in the war continues, the latest casualty list, issued containing the names of several prominent sportsmen. Another cricket "blue'' has been lost in Second Lleuten ant L. G. Colbeek, wlio.se death at sea is announced. He showed early promise of becoming a fine batsman, scoring 4f> and 2 for Marlborough against Rugby at Lord's in 190IL Going up to Cambridge, he got his "blue" against Oxford in lliir.. He I'layed a great innings of J07 in the varsity ipat'ch which had much to do with the "light blues' " victory by 40 runs. Tiie same year he scored 120 in 17 minutes against the Gentlemen of England at the Crystal palace, and in lftOfi he again showed his liking of the Gentlemen's howling by scoring 175 against a team captained by W. (.I. Grace. He also made f>4 for Gents versus Players in the Oval match and C3 and 44 against Oxford. Captain Lawrence TSjors, killed, was Alberta Buffet and Grill 411 Fifth St. S. Opposite ORPHEUM THEATRE Still at the Old Stand EVERYTHING FRESH AND CLEAN STRICTLY WHITE HELP GEO. ADDISON - PROP. Phone 1827 PROF. Toronto, March 11.-After the greatest exhibition of profesional hockey witnessed here in years, Torontos defeated the Canadiens of Montreal by 7 to 3 tonight in the first game for the N. H. L. championship. MAJESTIC THEATRE LETHBRIDGE Next Thursday MAR. 14th 10 MAIN EVENT ROUNDS 10 CLONIE s Lightweight Champion of Canada va. NEAL A LLISON Of Waterloo, Iowa GOOD PRELIMINARIES PRICES Ringside ................ $2.50 Main Floor........$2.00, $1.50 Balcony .....$2.00, $1.50, $1.00 Seats Now Seihng at Alexandra Hotel Cigar Stand, Lethbridge Motel Office and Alberta Buffet. BARRY BARONS, ALBERTA - T" Experiments are Costly 1918 UMPS STAFF A. LEAGUE THE'SAME Veedol 4 Veedol Oil is Pure Pennsylvania Oil and the Government says we must economize to win the war. MICHELIN TIRES and TUBES have stooJ the test for years X Parlors Limited THE HOUSE OF SERVICE FIFTH STREET SOUTH LETHBRIDGE, ALT A * Chicago, Mar. 11.-The 19XS staff of umpiros in the American "League will bo iho. BtunR as lant season, President Johnson announced today. Thomas Connolly, who has heen an umpire for 25 y^aru will be prf-nenlod with a gold cross at the .start of the season as n reward for his services. The staff, including Connolly follows : William G. Evans, Cleveland; "Silk" O'Luughlin. Rochester, K. Y.; Clarence Owens, Kansas City; CjOor??o Hilde-brand, San Francisco; GoorKe* Molarity, Woodstock, 111.; Richard Nallin, Younpsfrv.vn, Ohio; William Dineen, Syracuse, N. Y. We buy it by the carload to insure our customers the lowest possible price. There is no better oil made. It will go one-third farther than ordinary oil. it wil� save you many dollars in repair bills. BAALIM MOTOR ! March 1st, 1918. We, the undersigned, wish to testify that Prof. Barry's course of instruction in horse Training is all and more than it is advertised to be, the first lesson in our opinion being worth the amount he charges for his full course. The term or expression Home Breaking may and often does convey the idea that harsh or brutal treatment la necessary In the subduing of horses, but Prof. Barry's system would commend itself to any humanitarian or member of the S. S. P. C. A.t an he emphasizes the importance of kindness in all his lessons. In consIiiHion wc may say that Prof. Barry's system is a triumph of trained human intelligence over the animal mind, and is of inestimable value to any one whose work or occupation makes it necessary for them to handle hortfea. i Signed: Alexander MacLean, Alex. Webster, William MacLean, Joseph Mackay, William HOME OF THE CHEVROLET Clark, G. N. Amiable, W. Curie, Othemer D. Jones. BACK OF UNION BANK HARRY HOI.MAN, Mgr.