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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 30, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1915" TljlE LETHBRIDGB DAILY HERALD^ Tl^E LAST OF THE GIANTS' OLD GtJAKD Tliepiioto made a few days ago.at the api-ing training auar.torp, of tUe New York Giants at Marlin, Tex., shows left to right:-^Fred Morkle, Larry.DoyJo, Christy ,Mathewsoh,,iJ.,.Ji l&Graw and Pred Soodgrass, tUo only memtoers ol the team who have reported! at Marlin every spring alnoo 1908.- 1 b ERSF JphiiBoii and Willai'd Through With Heai^y Traiiuiig For 45-K6iiii(l Battle Next Monday at Havana-Cuban Governmeiil Takes Big-Iritcrest in Affair Jlavaiin; March 30.-With the 45-round 'battle for the world's heavy^i-elght thauiplonshlp leas than one week away-it is set for April S-.lack .lohnaon and .Teas Wlilard today began reducing their training routine, WiUard was ao-fit that he virtually laid off and planned no work aside from a walk and run of a few miles at seven o'clock. The 'balance of the day was spent, in resting and sight-seeing, Johnson took some short sprints on the road and went through his regular training in the stadium in the afternoon. Both men say that the climate of Havana has helped them to arrive in good shape. Cuban government offlicials are determined to take no chances on a serious accident due to a fight (between such big men. They have appointed three physicians to attend at the ringside. They will have oxygen and other stimulants to revive the fighters in case of an unusual knockout. They, say, however, that they will not Interfere with the proper termination of the battle according' to the code of the prize ring. The relatively gigantic size of the pugilists has evidently impressed the Cuban officials that the fight will be nn unusual one. * Havana,. Mar. 29.-Holiday crowds watched Jack Johnson and Jess Wlilard do .hard work today lu their training for the heavyweight championship battle on April 5th. Close to GOOO spectators, a large portion of whom were 'women, witnessed the afiteriioon training at tlie Stadium and Mlramar, respectively. WlUard showed at the palm garden it Mlramar. Everv seat and box was Bold and the spectators lined the aisles. ,.� The challenger, worked for two hoMrs, equivalent to 45 rounds of boxing, at the pulleys, punching the aummy, wrestling and shadow boxing. Challengsr. Does no Sparring There were no sparring bouts, o"w� Ing to the hard hammering his partners had received ;Saturday. He finished strong and in good wind. His early morning road work consisted of lour miles, in a series, of sprints. Johnson drew more than 3000 persons and pleased the crowd with his fast and heavy hitting - and clever footiii'ork. Hi's sparring partners were tired when their turns ended, Johnson was on the road in the morning, doing about six miles, Jogging and sprinting alternately. This was his hardest work of the week and his condition was 'better than for the last few days. / President Watches Willard A feature was the visit which President Menocal paid to 'VViUard's camp. He expressed admiration for the young giant, although he' had previously wagered ?100 on Johnson. He was accompanied by Police Commissioner Duque Estrada, 'wiio placed tSOO.on JbKrison; yesterday: There was 'a- heavy "sale of tickets it Is announced, has not reached more than f60,000. . Among tke purchasers in the United States are Alfr�d G. Van-derbllt, three boxes; Edward and Iriei Morris of Chicago, two boxes, and Edward Swift of Chicago, one bo*. Many wagers have been laid, the odds varying from 2 to 1 to' 3 to 1, with Johnson the favorite. The larg est bet to date is |3000 to f1.000. EASTERN i:eAGUE MAGNATES DID NOT MEET SATURDAY � Toronto,, Mar. 28.-r-Th6 .Doniinion Lacrosse Association (Big Four) did Hot hold yesterday the Special meeting called by President Qulnn. A. L, Carori, of ^the ' Nationals (Montrea'i) Was unable to attend! haviiig ' been called to New York on business,' and the meeting was postponed indefiulte-., ly. � President Qulnn said'"So far as the proposed-amalgamation between the cl.ubs of the Big Fciir -ahd N. L. U. Is concerned, the-propoiltlon is still id the "talk" stage.- No'o*�riureB-have .111 . III!.....'Ill' � [ - CALGARIAN8 ON LONG HIKE From Calgary to N�w. York via. Lethbridge on foot, is a feat being attempted by Charles Maher, and Joseph Meyers, of Calgary. The hike is a mere 3,000 miles and the two pedestrians are due to arrive at their destination by August 1st. ' , . On Sunday they ware reported at Ciaresholm and are diie to ar-,rive in Lethbridge' tohight smne time. . � been made to us by'the N. t. U., nor have- we made overtures- to- them.'.' � -MADE IN CANADA" Ford Runabout $540 . No advance in the price of the "Made in, Canada" Pord -wiU bo made ibecause of the additional 7\4% War Tariff. ,We .as loyal Qana'iians will gladly absorb . .whatever Increased duty we are force'd to pay'on such . jPaw materials as cannot be obtained at home. The Ford id manufactured in Canada-not assemlbled In Canada. - '' ' The Ford Runalbout is ?640-, the Town car |840; the ' Coupelet $860; the Sedan $1160--ail .fully equipped t. o. b. Ford, Ont. Ford buyers will share in our profits y.;it we sell 30,000. cars between August 1, 1914 and August THE FORD VIRTUE BROS 1232 3rU AVE. 8. GARAGE -PROPS. ^ PHONE 633. S.O.E. CAPIURES mm MY Tlie Moose hall was packed last night with an enthusiastic crowd of carpet btiW fans to witness the flnal games oAthe City league's first sea-sou.. The Moose, A. 0. F. and Sons of England teams were tied at the close of the series, necessitating a play oft, and in the draw for'position the S. O. E. drew a bye, having to play the 'winners of the A.O.F.-Moose match. Those who had followed the games through were confldent that the team that won the latter match would certainly win the final, owing to the great advantage gained through the practise of the flrst game. But the best laid plans, etc., failed to materialize, for the Sons of England handed out the surprise of the evening, running away from their opponents and handing them a good drubbing, the score being 17 to 5. Right from the flrst end the Sons took the lead and shut the Foresters right out "of the game until the ninth end was reached, 'when the score stood 13-0, after this the game was more even, both sides scoring until the last end when the S. O. H. stood 17 and the A, O. F. 5. In the first game the Moose had to acknowledge the superior play of the A. O. P., the latter having no difficulty in winning the match, the score being 16 6. Taking the season through the carpet ball 'league have every reason to be satisfied with the result of the first season's work. Although the 'game was new to the city it has taken quite a hold and next winter will likely see a greater number of teams in the league. Carpet ball is a fine addition to the city's indoor sport, and is here to stay. The Sons of England will hold the City Sign Works shield, donated by R. Barrowman, for the first year. WEIU; BIT DUST IN ENT H Bombardier Slipped and Feli Into Moran's Powerful � Right ?  ? ?  ? ?  �fr START BOUT AT NOON ? - > ? Havana, Cuba, March 30.-  lhfleld beat Belfast Celtic by one goal to nil in the third round. In the Northern Union Cup Wigan beat Broughton Rangers 11 points to 5. Mudderstield won from .Salford by 33 to none, and Rochdale beat Hull 11 to 0. St. Helens beat Kelgh'iey after extra time 3 to 2. Other Northern Union League scores. are:- Bramley 9, L�igh 2. Widnes 26, Barrow 6. Dewsbury'19, Warrington 2. Batley 10, York 3. Bradford 0, Huir Kingston Rovers 11 London, JIarch 29.-Frank Moran, the American heavyweiglit, who halls from Pittsburg, knocked out the English champion. Bombardier Wel'is, in the tenth ro.und before 4,500 spectators in the London Opera House tonight. Moran sent a right to Wells' Jaw and the English champion fell flat on his face, quiet us a dead man. The crowd, which had watched Wells' clever boxing enthusiaBticai'iy seemed stunned, then cheers burst forth, and Wells' gooonds lifted his prostrate form and carried it over the ropes. In the first round Moran outfought and outgeneralled the Englishman, but in the second Wells seemed to regain his nerve, and from then unti'i the knockout fought a cleaner and a more scientific battle, although Moran's blows seemed to do the greater damage. The second round went to Wells on points; in the third honors were even, but Wells had the advantage in the fourth. Both men were now bleeding over the left eye. Again in ttie fifth Wells' superiority was marked, but Moran shaded him in the sixth, and before the eighth round was over We'ils was bleeding profusely and appeared to be tired, while Moran was smiling and confll-dent. In the tenth Wells slipped and Moran put a vicious right to the jaw, �which sent Wells sprawling on his back. He lay until the count of six, and then rose unsteadily, while the crowd roared. As Wells got to his feet Moran sent another lightning right to the jaw and the Englishman took the count. The bout was a twenty-round match for a purse of $3,500. HOPPE WINS MATCH Philadelphia, Marcmh 28.-Willie Hoppe, the ptpfessional champion, tonight won the handicap 18.2 billiard match from Joseph Mayer, the amateur champion, the former scoring 2,000 points lii the five Mocks played to Mayer's 1,349. Tlie stipulation of the match was that Hopne was to score 2,000 before Mayer put together 1500, in order to win. COAST" tACROSSE DOINGS Vancouver, B.C., il^arch 28.-^Van couver and Victoria lacrosse line-ups this season wVll include several members of New Westminster Mintos cup team. Victoria has .already signed John Howard, Buck Marshall, Cliff Springs, Tom Rennfe, Hugh Gifford and Pat Feeny. Vancouver has Geo. Rennie, Gumpy Spring Clark and Jack Gifford. Fri8d-lon will- play with Victoria. BIO CROPS THIS YEAR !E Juniors Bowl at "Y" Won Lost P.e. Skeith ..................10 2 .83 2-3 Jones ......................... 6 8 .42 6-7 Ctfscaden................... 4 10 .28 4-7 Jones' team played Cascaden's last night to decide second place in the junior tournament. Two games were played resulting in two wins tor Jones. Tlie scores: Kemm...................................... 13 25 Maxwell................................... 30 38 Cascadcn.......................... 38 38 80 99 Fairhurst................................. 34 '22 FuUcrton.................................. 48 53 Joces.................................... 2'J., 29 !)9 103-j CON-TINUED FROM FRONT PAGE been this year said Mr. Grisdale, he saw a maryelious amount of moisture', never witnessed beiore. Good crops, are unavoidable. SUMMER FALLOW How summer fallow was- the result of an accidcnt'Tvas related. When Mr. IVfcKayi came to Indian Head in 1883 he took up land. He grew a big crop which froze. ..Discouraged, a number oi acres were lett imsown for want of seed. The virtue of summer fallowing was shown later oh, Originally it was ehiployed for eradicating weeds, but crops grown -vreie. so . splendid that farmers be^an'to be converted to summer mllowmg. Suminer fallowing was the foundation of farming. It not only keeps the ground right, .l^ut cpnEcryes moisture, making two years' moisture go' to-'\vatds one year's crop. Making ah cf^ fort, to get out and reach farmers,' not affected by a superabundance of moisture, to show them the effects of good and bad cultivation, how to grow alfalfa and potatoes, and to take, an . interest in summer fallow will bring more than its reward in the building up of towns and cities. EXPKliiMKNTAL FARMS Mr. Grisdale explained the system and tl.e working of the thirty Dp-miuion experimental farms. Some misapprehension existed as to the working oi these farms. Possibly some people thought that more miglit be done by thCm. The work of the farms was purely experimental. Tliey were not trying to show John Jones liow to run his farm. If ho did as they did he would be faced with financial loss. . But the experimental farms devoted tlicir labors on fiudiug Meeting of Arhatuer Baseball Teams at "Y" Friday Evening Baseball in Lethbridge this season will be in the form of a city league. That is the present outlook. The baseball promoters have practlcal'iy tabooed a district league this year and are arranging for a purely local league. Considerable new blo,od Is . in the city R^nce last season and .It is thought that enough good talent la here for a four-team 'league. The teams that are most likely to enter arc: the "V.yM. C. A. |enp,  team from North Ward, the Bankers' team end a team from the Knox Big Brothers bible class.' > Mote definite plans and arrangements will be made Friday evening whon a meeting of all those interested in baseball wli'l be held in the T. M. C. A.  Representations from the various teams will be present an^ it Is hoped, that a large number of back-era rwttl be present to get behind the movejinent and'^booBt, SPECIAL ^OTE For Iho flrst time In Canadian theatrical history, thlB'brilliant Comic Opera will be olTerod at $1.00 FOR THE BEST SEATS .This' Is passible owing to the company playing return engagemonta In the Canadian cltloa where they recently met with phenomenal a u c c e a a. They have overoome the cxpanae of long railroad Journeys, and are giving playgoers the benefit of the large saving In expense. Two Nilhtir* IHalinees MMESTIC Next Friday and Saturday, April 2-1 THE WHITHElf OPEHIl COMPUNY "^"^ If FAMOUS- COMIC OPEttA THE CHflCOLAIEJOLOIER S>VlVlEi PRODUCTION SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA llBtetliB PricBs:K,raa,�i BBT KIGHTS: ENTIRE LOWER FLOOR.$1.00 1 BALCONY,.......$1.00, 75c, ,800 1 GALLERY.................SSb ! Seats on sale Tomorrow at Hedley Drug Co. Mall orders received now, Out-ef-Town Patron* may Phono or Write- Hedley Drug Co. for Reaervatlons. ORPHEUIVI VAUDEVILLE OF Q U A H T V AND PHOTOPLAYS DE LUXE Big Pie Eating Contest Six Hunpry KIda and Six Blueberry Pies-^Com� and �ee the fun Billy Stewart The Last Times Today in the Breeze from Bonnie Scotland- Scotch Humor, Scotch Songs and Scotch Costumes Lavalle & Rabineau The Dainty Little Maid and the City Chap in a. Novelty Sinsing and Cartoon Act. Even Unto Death A Three Part Feature of exceptional merit, with a punch. Decree of Destiny A Dram*- with a Moral that reaches the heart. 1000 FEET OF SCREAMING : ORPHEUm COMEby TOMORROW ' "Why Did June Run ' Away I" " STARLAND Tonight bISS^\. Tonight THE PRIVATE OFFICER Broncho! Billy in "AFriendink^jl'^ Death Car � � � ' Some Comedy,, ?-i1ff/ "THE DOUBLE ELOPEMENT" \ 4^ 5-Plece ORCHESTRA Pieee-5 IN POPULAR, CLASSIC AND RAaTIME SBCECTIONSi 7.15 TO 10.45 , . . 7.15 TO 10.48 out the best'cultural methods such as harrowing, rotation of crops, etc. Right rotation' is^aii iraiiortant factor ia farming.. EsteSsiit crops of wheat call be produced on soil previ-ouslj' sown 'with corn, as was proved at Ihdi'an Head.' At Brandon; where the rainfall is higher than here, not only corn, Ijiit clover and timothy in rotation did away with the need ol summer fallow." Corn will help out summer fallow. No loss will be incurred if faimers can be got to follow this. Potatoes 'will take the place of corn, possibly more pirbiitably. At Ottawa ii was- demonstrated that right rotation could'double the production in 7 or 8 years, J-lere the land was not virgin isoil. In Prince Edward Island, where land was better, production, ^^'asdoi^bled in four years. Alii effort'.is being' 'made ' towards some ;cioppihg':sy^tem' that' will give the best''results here, and it was' hoped that a:,solu1>ioti would soon be found. � '' LIVESTOOK Increasing of livestoclc, said Mr. G-risdale, should engage the attention and interest,,of farmery.,Every farmer should grow, not buy, livestock. Not much was done at the experimental farm here except In the shape of whiter feeding, bUt it was hoped to have buildings' and good herds for experimenting. �' ' THE SILO The silos at taconibe, put up with corn and a mixture of peas and oats, lowered cost of producing milk by 25 to 35 per cent. Dry feeding as a contrast put up the cost, ^ilos for stock were not so important in irrigated areas, but will prove very useful in the raising of livestock.', MARKET FACILITIES The Board of Trade,.continued Mr. Urisdale, can help tiie larmers^ a great deal by facilitating � market conditions. In tlie rearing o� livestock for profit much could be done by showing the farmers the bright side. Pigs,- for instance, which reached a million and a half last year; this year did not exceed a quarter of a million. Farmers should be sliowntliat they made a mistake in bringing out pigs so suddenly. The price for pork was bound to go upwards. Unlortunately when grain prices go up the price of pork does down; But: with the promised abundance of grain pork-raising must prove profitable. STABILITY IN FARMING What was needed was stability in the increase of stock. The farmer should be helped in the matter of transportation. Facilities in this will advance ,the stability, of the livestock business. Every city dweller should do "something'in the matter of helping the farmer in- this respect. Good roads were'as essential to farmers as to city dwellers. � FARAIERS-AND BANKERS The' farmer today has not such a favorable -opinion .of ^bankers^ as he had two years ago. The speaker hoped this wouldv change. If Jarmecs are now out off in the matter.of advances it will help .retard ithe ^recovery of" good�'tlmesi -It wae' a' matter of understanding each other's problems for a tietter'relatlpnship. ' Mi. Grisdale,"itj: 'conclusion, :. eaid 1 EMPRESS i Jkrf The House of Big Things .1^^^ OEBI TONIGHT W KEYSTONE NIGHT # The Original and Irresistible ' Sid Chaplin in a two-part comedy "HUSHING THE SCANDAL" g See it. a.Tid Laugh #;r Other good pictures, a song and Orchestral Tomorrow and Thursday' J'^w' The inimitable John Barrymore in H. A. Du Souehet'B Comedy Triumph � "THE MAN FROM MEXICO'^ A-five part.Paramount Picture,from one of the most �ucceis-ful pfaya ever produced. Be ture to see it : > ^'1 See Runaway June at The Oi^heum To-morroir that,;if he could be of any service in helping out farmers he would be o'nly 1>oo \glad to devote them his 'services. PRESIDENT OP BOARD OF , TRADE Preliminary to Mr. Grisdale's speech,.-President Marnoch of the Board of Trade, addressed the meet: ing. He drew attention to the fact that, through the e-xer-tion of - the mombership committee of the  Board, new members to the number of. 120 had been added, and. $!)35 in. cash brought m. The farmerss membership of $1.00 had been responded to by. many. The speaker referred to the m-. terest Mr. Grisdale-had evincedm lo-r cal agricultural conditions, and also dwelt on the manner m which farming interests appealed to the -Board of Trade by reading extracts from the annual report; -I'v > MR. FAIRFIELD's'w'ORK � Speaking' of the local experimental farm, Mr. Marnooir .said that it' stands as a monument, and its energetic superintendent, Mr,j Fairfield, took good care that every farmer ih the district should be, told what was: ^ivritten on that raonu'ment.-iyir.. Fairfield had done immense good'� in spreading the gospel -,of agriculture, and had taken tor his: special preaching the cultivation of alfalb. Gora on summer fallow will be his next text. He had shown the benefit,of potato' growing, and the variety b^st suited to the district, and had given the little men instruction in growing, stacking and marketing potatoes. -DESERVES A MOTOR-CAR ., The speaker felt that Mr.. Eairfleld; deserved a motor car. .to.be at Jus-disposal for facilitating-the spread/Oi his agricultural evangel. jyU' Fairfield had not oniv confined his � attention to the economic matters of agticul-;-ture, but had also experimented' suo-cesstull}' on small fruit. - Mr. Mitch--ell's nurseries at Coaldale wore liker wise a credit. , . , . MAJESTl LA�T TIME Tonight LAURETTE T/kYLC)R'� GREATEST SUCCEBS'"^ EG O^M HEART ,...........aa NOTE-This attraction latight-iii ed a large audience tHattnighti^ and ia well worth eing, ^rha;! Charming Comedy ia;irre�ittlb1e%| , Seat* aelling at Hedley Drug^Coiiii' TILL 7 >f.m 'PRICES--f6c, 50c,JSt^aA^I ENCOURAGING COND&jf* : Speaking of his visit-'t'tti'Eo' Mr. Marnoch said that' hefmi conversed with nearly;? :fift^�fJS They were all in goodjYshapV^'f iy and pliysically, and':*optir*�" to crops. AH had rec�l'^|d;r'' the outlook .was promising land with the: summejipaUoj exceedingly ,'well.- ' jiiiSj DOUBT DISPjER^i A member of '.the. �ijflaaiii Co. who.was apprd;e5Js�i" outlook^. took: on a4{atf,j9il wheu he..bad.iwitnes,sefecQ; they exist; in-the ..dist~ " noch was not goin^ijl chiokensstpfpre fliej!;ji,T?e he antic;lpaj:efi that^S^ who had- 80 aMe? sow|i,,tqj obtained 15 bU8h,els. an^ at a'dollar per:,bushel$fl&d| the end ol'the sciason^^itl^ referred ,to Mr, Dunham-'a's in revivifying; moiibund*tl'v#. mi ;