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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 21, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta I'UESDAY, MARCH 21, 191G THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE LEVELAND " ^ atllcH nnil fnc- �HR lory workmen"* np-Iireclalc tlto fine mechiml-cal (MilHicii of the "Clev�-Intiil." A wide innrKln o[ utreuglli nIKl Bnlety Is bulH rlifhtlutoiti)i);htyet MC sturdy rrnnie. I'rlce - ^y, C.C.M. Model �� ; *^ A Ifttda in Canada by ^ lA Motor Comp�ny, J-lmlted. Toronto. BO-A FOR SALE BY D. E. MACDONALD, GUNSMITH 407 5th St., 8. Phone 1032 VALUABLE HORSES A RNEDTODEA Dt'li'olt, Msrch 20.-Twelve Oraiul Circuit race horsoH were burned to tloiitli Jn a lire which tleBlroyad hIx burns iit, the MtchiRun State Fair i;ro\uuls early today. The hovaeH were valued at. $25,000. Anionn the iinlniula loat were: Aunt Barb, 2:15'a; Crenconf: Hal, 2:10y ? : : ; : ? > ? ff .> : : * � JOE JACKSON ON DECK ' ? Mineral Wells, Texas, March 20.-Tho worry'Ei all over now. Fears of Joe Jackson being a holdout wore dispelled today when the slugging outfielder strolled Into camp, lugging a grin. �> ? ? ? ? ? ? > ? ' By Lee Fohl Cleveland is not picked to be in the pennant race this season, but 1 believe tlie Indians will surprise a lot of persons who tlgtire they will be scalped by all the contenders. We are starling off with a better 8i)lrit this season and If I can get the club going right (and I hope to do this) it will win a lot of ball games and will finish up among some of the teams that are already being figurod in on the pennant race. Wo have good pitclior.s, a fine young backstop in Steve O'Neill and an out-llcld of hustlers. In fact, 1 am working to gel the entire team in a hustling spirit and if it gains that it yWl win a lot of ball games from clu'bs that, on paper, have superior talent. Boston, Detroit and Chicago are real contenders for the pennant, but New York and St. Louis are liable, to upset the dope pot. PAPKE TO RE-ENTER RING St. Paul, .Minn., JIarch 19.-Billy Papke, former middleweight champion, who quit the ring in 1913, will emerge from retirement April 18, when he will meet Tommy Gibbons of St; Paul in a 10-rouud bout Jiere, it was announced last night. Montreal, .March Ju,-Smothering tlie National Hockey asHociatlon champions with speed, and outj)laying-them in all department-^. Portland, Pacific Coast Hockey association champions, easily mastered Cajuullens tonight in tho ilrst game of llm lyu; series for the Blnnley cup and tin; hockey championship of the world, the score being 2 to 0. Their easy victory was a sur-prLsc. for they had had little test aftAr the railroad Journey from the coant, and were playing tho game under rules with which most of the visiting players had ilttie experience. Canadiens played their hardest, but could not keep Portland checked, nor could they manage to get the jiuck past -Murray, Portland's goal tender, on the few occasions they did sucx'eed in breaking through tiie visitors' defence. Kleven minutes after the game started, Harris, Portland's fast left wing, scored the Unit goal. Nine mln-iites after the second period began Ukaila, aubslltutlng for Irvine, tallied ilie second. There was no scoring In tho third period. Frenchmen Desperate The Canadiens' line-up was frc-quontiy changed, hat the new men had no better success. Portlands, on the other hand, used only three substitutes. Dunderdale, Harris and Uksfia appeared at different times, several times playing in place of Oatman in centre. Tho Canadiens chopped and checked harder than tho visitors, who confined themselves to playing the puck. Canadiens drew many penalties for unfair checking. Harris was credited with two minors, and Ukslla and Johnson each with one, compris-ing the visitors' penalties. There was a fair attendance, but not the crowd ' anticipated. About f.500 spectators paid their way Into the arena to see the contest. The teams: Canadiens-^'e^ina goal^ .McXamara and Corbeau defence; Lalonde centre, Pitre and Lavjolette wings. Portland-Murray goal; Johnson and Irvine defence: Oatiuan centre; Tobiu and Harris, ,wirigs. STANLEY CUP MUCH COVETED TROPHY; IT IS 23 YEARS OLD A checkered career lias the Stanley Cup. This old and battered piece of silverware has sojourned at many places in Canada sintje it was donated by Ford Stanley In 1893. ^ .Hockey teams from the outormost points in tho Dominion have sought the coveted trophy. They have cf'ome from cities of the east and thvi west coasts and numerous intervening cities Tho climax ot unique challenges occurred whan the Youkon septette went iiftor Ottawa in 1905 in quest ot tho mug.. Another out ot the way challenge was made in 1909 when Edmonton sent their famous professional seven against the Montreal Wanderers-. Thoy like tho Yukons, suffered defeat at tho hands of the eastern holders of ! tho trophy. This Is another unique H. MAYER THE SWISS LIQUOK STOKE. 120 5TH STREET, S. PHONE 665^- DON'T DRINK MUDDY WATER WHEN WE SELL Iljg^h Rock, |)ei' case 2 (lo5^. pints ...... .^1.50 Teiiipcraiice Booispci* case 2 doz. piiiili i2.nrties lo Ibem, one ot them bcuig my mother who has been u great sufferer for iipH-iirds of 20 ycnrs, imd one box cured her, sons to ennblc her to'sleep on her left side, somcthing'iihe could not do for msny � yenr. The doctors told ber they could not cure her, but could relieve her hy nn operation for . /loutinxf kidney, but on account of heragethey lUd nofthiuk it advisnble for her to go. Upon my advice Hhe tried Gin Pills ifhleh cured her and for lifhlch she is ever ready to apeak in terms of oroise." MRS, THOMAS Jt. PIBSTID Richmond, P. O. Box US P.K. island Your druggist selU OIN PH,I,S,-(10c. the box. 26 Nation�I Drug & Chemical Co. of Canada Limited, Toronto. :-: DISTRICT NEWS ai)d all drtig and drliik habits over-oomo by the modern, humane Neal Treatment at tho.oiUy NEAL InBlltuto ii^' thr6p\;prairia; proyintjes, '820 Thlr-tetentlv-^avonue west, Calgary; phone ^�1525. Ask tor free; IjQpk aiid, pr> vato roference? to cured patients. N!eal Institute's In 60 Principal Cities CARD8T0N NEWS Cardston,. March IS,-Mr. Irwin of Boundary Creek was the guest Wed-nesaay^of Canon Mowat. Mr. and Mrs, Summerton celebrated the second anniversary of their wedding Thursday of last week, a few Immediate friends being invited In to dinner. The 'evening was spent in music and social converse. Mr. and Mrs. Summerton expect to leave Cardston at tlie end of the month for thoir ranch. They will be missed, especially in church circles. The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyter-ian church met at tho manse Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. Wakely presiding. It was deoiddd to, cut down the regular meetings' for' tho summer to ono a month, tho alternato fortnights being left open for sowing engagements In aid of the church funds. Red Cross work wtil be continued at the regular aieotlngs. The 'W'. A. met at the rectory Wednesday afttjfnoon. WRENTHAM NEWS Wrontham, 'Ma;roh" 18.-The entertainment and basket social of the Women's Institute lyns to have been held here last night, but'iTva;s postponed until the night of the'^4th on account of the spciiil aftalr^- in tho neighboring dtBtricts'.' On Wednesday of this week Mr, nud Mrs. Whi."'Oweh'left lor Havre, Montana, where they will join their sons, Leslie .and B, K., 'In, the- operation of a large dairy'farmi J3arl will leave shortly with tlie balance ot tho stock. Being pioneerp in the Wrentham dls. trlot they have accumulated a large tract of land here and made a success o^ their example in mixed farming. Ti'hoir many. Irjends wish them well in th'elv newliome. , Wilbur E. Stii'rgeB of Carroll, Iowa, arrived here on the Uth, and wi)i op-orate his farm n(|rtU qC town this coming Bee,8qji,., For the present ho is staying lylth hi^ neighbor, Mr. C, Mack. ^" ' Messrs. R. Foster and Roy Nilison are moving their stock and household effects :t9 the Owen farm, which they have reiited ahd'will operate this season, We ftsk tlie'tariners to have � little �patieneo with the travellers on our. having threshed 42 bushels of wheat per acre on crop that was hailed and on which he was allowed 20% .damages. On some land that was sown in stubble ho received 46 bushels ot wheat per acre. J. C. Brown met with a had-accident on Monday last. He had just returned home from his farm and accidentally left one of the traces fast- > ened. On leading the horses away they became frightened arid started to run. .Mr. Brown -was knocked do'wn by the wheel of the wagon which ,i passed over hla chest. The doctor reports him doing:weU and po bones>, broken. - .� roads. On account of the high water there are many bad holes that are almost impossible to cross -with a loaded vehicle. In many cases it is necessary to cross fences Into the fields in order to avoid these places. It would be well for our councillors to check up these places now, so that when road work is again undertaken the worst places may be looked after first. The east and south roads adjoining town are now impassible for heavy loads. .- . John T. Hehninger is unloading a car of lumber this week and hauling It to the coulee in 6-16 where he is erecting corrals and other sheds for hlB sheep. GRANUM NEWS (Claresholm Observer) Two Granum boys, Elmer McGinnls and Lloyd Huntley, left town on Sunday last, unknown to their guardians, and made for High River Avhere they intended to enlist. Both of them being only le years of age, were unable to secure their parents' consent, and so thought to take the matter into their own hands. Tlie telephone, however, connects Graivum with High River, and the runaways were brought home again. Recruiting- 'Officer CUttbn Divine was here on Mondav looking for recruits tor tho 113th Kilties, It is said that a number ot Scotchmen are contemplating joining the colors. Louis Audette sold 480. acres this week to Mr. Herschman. Two years ago Mr. Herschman sold out his farm, east ot Granum, and moved to Washington, He has decided that Alberta is a hotter country to live in so he has moved back with his family. J. P. McFall was, recently thrown from his horse and received Internal injuries which will keep him .in bed tor a time, Lieut. J. B. Allison is attending military classes in Calgary, Ho e,\-pects a captaincy in the infantry. Can any thresher beat this record"; Victor Anderson threshed � last  tall 155,000 bushels of grain; Alex Anderson threshed 133.000; Arthur .Anderson threshed DS.OOO. The three hroi thers totalled between them 887,000 huBhels, Mr,' Anderson Sr. reportH My Enemy My Corn It's Utterly Needless ThiB w lo prove that every com which stay* and hurU i* folly. Lovers of dainty footwear are bound to start corns. But nobody nccda to keep them. At the first �ign-oranytime- apply a Blue-jay plaster. That ' ends ail pain. And it ends tlie .' corn. In two days it disappears. You know that paring never euros. ' , ' You know that harsh applies- i tlons are wrong. '' 'i Now you should know Blue--jay. It has ended 70 million corns. To a world of men and I women It has brought perpetual freedom. i ' W� promiia that t� you. Blue-jay Ends Qprns 15 and 2S cants--Y;�t'''PruKgists< AUo Blue-Jay Biinlon Plaifw ;