Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8
Previous Edition:
Next Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 4, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta 4, THE LETHBRIDOK DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE UMWNTGED BfCYCLtS ANI1SOM15 mid FOR SALE BY D. E. MACDONALD, GUNSMITH 407 5th S. Phone 1032 NATIONAL Won ItOHLnn........... 7 lli'ooklya......... 7 Philadelphia...... H (Chicago S Cincinnati......... !l St. Louis......... S I'iltslmre li Now York......... i .615 .571 .51'9 Ml Calgary, May more Calyary athletes have donned the khaki, being Donald McTcer and Harold McCauley wlio left Holiday i'or Lethhridge tlicy joined up with tile Gist Field Battery. This nnlt seems to ho claiming' tiio atlentlon of all the younger members of Calgary's sporting fraternity, and already there are three or fo.ur of the At St. Cincinnati............ 12 St. Louis............ a Schneider, Schullz and Clark; (lows, Jasper. Williams, Siillue Gonzales. At New Brooklyn............ in 1 Mow York............ 4 II! I Smith, Dell, Cheney. Coombs and Meyers; Benton, Stroud and Rariden. At Boston- Philadelphia .1 6 0 Boston.............. C (1 0 Alexander and Burns; Barnes, fin- gan and Gowdy. Chicago AMERICAN Won Lost Washington.......10 0 Cleveland.........10 7 Detroit........... !l 7 Now York.........10 S Huston........... 'J 8 !i 10 St. Louis......... r> in 11 ;H iN'jw York............ 2 .825 1 "hiiatiriuinii :j a u I Shocker and Numinmker; ,i N'iiboir, Hush and Schanir. i 1 Xo otlicr games sdieduled. COAST LEAGUE At San Oakland............. 8 U i Sau Krancf.sco......... H 15 J Klawitter. Shabnk and Elliott; Baum Of the families of Alphonse De; PnrriU, Steem and Brooks. (Jardhios, Sr.; Alphonse Jr., and Robert Fanning, government Ottawa, May total amount supplementary estimates brought down iu the house today, including tin; (Iflben million Canadian Northern rail- way and olglit million (Irand Trunk Pacific! loans is or which Is chargeable to consolidat- ed fund and to <-rniital count. There is for tiie restora- tion of the parliament Buildings, 000 for a new national transcontinen- tal railway terminal elevator at Winni- peg, to rebuild (he govern- ment elevator at, St. John, which was burnt two years ago. There is also for the development and ex- tension of Canadian trade. There is a. vote of Sfn'iQO to provide "a compassionate allowance" to Mine, l.aplanle, widow of the ifite J. D. II. Liiplante. who lost his life in the par- liament buildings fire on Feb. There are also two votes of each IS WHAT YOU WILL SAY IF YOU DON'T HURRY Pittsburg, postponed, INTERNATIONAL At Newark.............. 7 Kramer, llersche and Hale and Egaii. At Montreal 2 Canuck football team members of it j Rochester............ 5 while chances are that a few more of tho boys are going down to join It. Both the boys, who joined Monday were well known in high school aborts while, attending tho Collegiate Institute here, and after leaving school lied McTeer as he was better known, played for the Canuck foot- hall team that copped off the Alberta championship. Harold McCauley is the eon of T. II. McCauley, superintendent of street railway here, and haa been en- gaged in athletics for some time past. Col well. Smith and Madden; Gleu- son and O'Donnell. May season, with a clouting mark of .300 or better the big ambition Honus Wag- ner hopes to in the present pen- nant race. The Flying Dutchman has prepared himself industriously in the daily workouts, and way back in his cranium lurks a curiosity to know whether, at 42 years of age, lie will stage a swatting comeback as did Captain Auson. When the captain was 36 he hit .421, liis record performance. For several years thereafter he walloped better than .-300. At 41 he clubbed .294 and lit 42 he slumped to .274. Then lie came back. At 43 he set an average of .323 and later retired. Wagner, a natural .300 bitter, re- mained at the top of the heap until he turned the 40-year mark. Then he dropped to .252. He will be the hap- piest Dutchman extant, he says, if he can bust the old pill this year with the vigor of former campaigns. When Dan Brouihers was 36 he hit for .344, but stumped in 1894. He came back, however, in 1895, at 3S, with an average of .330. Lajoie at Sfi wallop- ed The next year he dropped to .335. Like other noted clubswfngers the Frenchman has known his seasons under the mystic .300 line. At Providence- Providence Uadcr and Haley; and Yelle. At Toronto......... Baltimore....... 3 S 1 in. Peters 13 S Manning and Kelly; Knowlson. Jay- icr and McAvoy. At Los Salt Lake............ 2 r, 0 Vermin.............. 1 7 1 Fktery and Hannah; Quinu and Spencer. At Portland- Los Angeles........... 4 Portland 2 Kyan and Boles; Kelly and Fisher. employees who were in the fire. iirncd to death NORTHWESTERN At Great Fulls............ 0 Seattle............... 4 l Irvine and Hnworth; Eastley Cad man. At Butte............... 1 4 Tacoma.............. 0 r. Meikle and Hoffman; Suthei uiid Roberts. Vancouver-Spokane, no game, teams travelling. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION No games scheduled. 10 YARDS A SECOND New York, May P. Drew of Los Angeles, estab- Halted a new world's indoor rec- ord for 90 yards in Brooklyn by covering the distance in nine seconds flat. Tiie time was one-firth of a second bet- ter than tiie former mark, es- tablished by Drew in 1914. GOLFERS TO FIGHT GOLF CHAMPION'S CASE Boston, Mass., May present feelings of members of the Woodland Golf Club persist the effort made by the 17. s. G. A. to declare Francis Oiiimet, Paul Tewksbury and John H. Sullivan, jr., professionals will be fought to a finish. The position of the Woodland mem- bers is that someone has erred and they arc not slow in giving their op-, inions on. the recent ruling of the U. 3. G. A. They assert that Ouimct was in the sporting goods business long before he shone ag the best golf- er in the country and that it seems to be :i case'Of being discriminated against. SAME OLD CY Pieh. who pitched Newark to vic- tory over Rochester in the Internation- al League yesterday, is the same Cy Pieli who pitched for tiic Lethhridge team. In the palmy days of professional baseball here. Pieh made his pro. base- ball debut here. LESLIE CHEAPE IS WOUNDED IN ACTION Famous Polo Player, Member of in- ternational Championship Team, Struck by Huns London, May casualty list includes among the missing Lord Elcho, who is supposed to have been wounded and Captain Leslie St. C. Cheape, well known as an internation- al polo player. Capt: Cheape was a member of Lord Wimuorne's'English polo team which visitedy New York in 191-1 and who won the international polo trophy from the Meadowbrook club. Lord Elcho is the eldest son of ilie Earl of: Wemyss, and married Lady Violet Manners. S1DD OF HE KING Noted Edmonton Boxer Joins Shamrock Battalion and Will Promote Athletics CALL OFF HOCKEY Movement on Foot in Montreal to Sus- pend Operations Until After the War Ottawa, May is certain there will be no football next fall if the war is still in progress, and the intima- Edmonton, May latest re- cruit of the Irish Guards is that sturdy hustling son of Sunny Italy, Louis E. Sealer, who signed up with the Sham- rock battalion yesterday morning. Louis will have charge of the athletic welfare of the battalion and will en- deavor to place that regiment on 'a plane with any unit in the British .Ejnipire as far as athletic prowess is concerned. Kid Sealer is one of the best known young men of the city of Edmonton, being known both as a boxer of class and a promoter of professional and amateur boxing eon- tests. As president of the Edmonton Amateur Athletic club. Sealer turned out some rattling good boxers and more recently lias been engaged in promoting no-decision professional contests. Early in the war he was appointed by the Italian government to take charge of the rounding up of j Italian reservists in Alberta and of j j sending them to their native country to fight the common enemy. He came to Edmonton five years ago and lias fought a large number of contests with top notch battlers in this He will now devote his energies to encouraging boxing and other sports among the men of the Irish Guards. He will don khaki May 12 and There is a vote of to provide for the replacement of hooks de- stroyed. In view of the conflagration on the parliament the government 2 (has evidently decided to make the east block, which contains the offices of j the Sir Robert Bor- den. Sir Thomas White, the privy council, the finance department, justice department, the department of ester- II nal affairs, more lire-proof. No build-; 0 ing in Ottawa contains so many valu- i and able papers. There is a vote for a new fire-proof roof, to cost The j vote for harbor improvements is for the Vancouver works, being a total of i I The amounts for public j I works are comparatively small, and j jj are largely confined to repairs and j Improvements. There is a vote for the Montreal examining ware- house. There is also an appropriation of for a covered drill hall in connection with the Royal Military college at Kingston; is the estimate to fit up the old immigration building at Winnipeg as a postal sta- tion. The largest single item is 000, which is required to complete the I Calgary drill hall. Of the votes for i harbors and rivers the largest single item is one of for the im-: provements on the Fraser river, Cri- j tish Columbia. The administration of the new busi- j ness profits war tax act is estimated to cost A vote for this sum I appears under the miscellaneous items. A compassionate allowance of 1SIOOO is provided for the widow of the j (late James Barr, deputy grain inspec-: 1 tor, who was Jailed, at Fort William, j jj i GREEKS WANT TO AID ALLIES Paris, May first mass meet-! I ing at Saloisiki of the Greek Liberal party since the arrival there of the i allied troops, was held Sunday. The Havas correspondent at Salontki says that an immense crowd gathered to listen to Liberal orators who demand- ed that Greece return to the policies of former Premier Vcnizelos and in- tervene in the war. on the side of Serbia and her allies. The crowd cheered references to France and Eng- land, the correspondent says, and shouted iis disapproval of Germany, Austria and Bulgaria. The Goods are moving at a tre- mendous rate, so if you are in the market for Furniture, House Furnishings, Dry Goods, Crockery and Glassware, don't miss this opportunity. The chance of a life-time to purchase Goods at genuine bargains. We are too busy to say any more. We are going some and so are the goods. Don't Forget the Place Enough Said! 416 13th Street N. Wilson's Old Stand i- AGREEMENT REACHED Pittsburg, Perm., May agree- ment has been reached between the street railway, company and its strik- ing employees. For drying small articles of cloth-( ing a" folding rack that can be at- tached to an oil or'gas stove has been invented. tion comes from Montreal that the promote his final professional con- National Hockey association will sus- jtest this next Saturday when he brings together his protege Harry An- derson and BUly McKenzie, for 12 rounds in the Edmonton Athletic club. pend till further notice if European hostilities continue. A situation of this character would affect about six- ty professional hockey players aud several thousand fans as well as four big rinks and many ciub owners. CONSOLING There is a certain public man in Glasgow who Is noted for two things quick wit and pride in his Cel- tic origin. Ho was walking down Sauchieliall street one fine evening with an Eng- lishman, when the latter looking at the sky remarked: "How bright Orion is "A-r-rhJ" replied the Glaswegian, "so that is O'Ryaii, ia it? Well, thank the Lord there's one Irishman in heaven, anyhow." STECHER BEATS ORDMAN Minneapolis, May Ordman lost to Joe Steelier in a wrestling bout tonight in two straight falls in 21 min- ntfis and 50 seconds. The first came in 11 minutes and 35 sec- onds with body scissors and half-Nelson, and the second iu 10 minutes and 5 seconds on a body scissors and further arm. Steelier, claimed Gus Schoen- leln for a vie- at Baltimore' last Monday night. Steelier won easily. t% tjr WELSH TALKS OF RETIRING Chicago, May Welsh, champion lightweight boxer, is plan- ning f.o retire, according to a state- ment today by u friend of the Eng- lish tighter. The date set for his retirement is July 7. In the meantime Ever Hammer and Howard Carr, his managers, are b.iisy sorting offers for bouts. One Chica- go syndicate is willing to give Welsh to meet Hammer in a finish fight or with 20 rounds as the short- est distance. Hammer is the boy who recently trounced Welsh. tlwwwtoliive put up with infcriw quality in ihirtt cm appreciate til that the IfyouwiU take the positive of all the negative qualities that you find in rfiirv, you will have some Wa of what the label SHIRT Till WIHIAMI. Ron Coiferi TRIBUTE TO ALBERTA METHOD The Winnipeg Free Press comes out with a boost for the Alberta branch of the Amateur union which organization is endeavoring to organize, on province wide lines, military sport in all bran- ches of The Free Press says; "The provincial branch of the Amateur union of Canada, which put a ban on all senior amateur sport iu its juris- diction, is giving nil the assistance in Its power to the military authorities in the promotion of all kinds of games among tho soldiers, with battalion championships and a provincial mili- tary championship at stake. This is a splendid undertaking worthy of every province in Canada, especially Mani- toba, whore so many Dominion cham- pionships have found coinfortahlp, quarters. It might be impossible to promote a Dominion military cham- pionship in team events, but on a point system some sort of a Dominion com- petition might bo held." Battle With Liquor Only Starting (CONTINUED FIJOM Pnpxi PAGE) about the woman's suffrage bill' that was passed in Alberta this year. iSh'a said that it did not mean so very much to the women except that they "were placed Upon an equality with men In having a vote for provincial elec- tions once in four or five years and that they may hold tho office of mayor, school trustee or mejahnr if Tho vincial house providing they could "cieut votes. Uiiiess women have cf the onc-s that labored years ago. "Overthrow the liquor the most deeply rooted evil in the world, should be tiie slogan of everyone who has the betterment of the wnn.d at had a vote municipally before this bill lie was passed, it does not give them that heart. It has been proved that the German atrocities committed in Bel- gium were due to the German love of alcohol and the Belgium alcohol. "We think we have accomplished a great deal in Alberta, but have vote now, A great work Is before the "W. C. T, U. now and that ia to educate the foreign woraen so that they will use the franchise In a right manner and not disabuse it. "Let it be the asked Mrs. McKinney. "True the salejaim the people present to work to- 'gather to make a'Higher and better were her closing words. E eminently successful comedy nrtoon series by George Me- Manns, entitled "Bringing Up now running daily in hundreds of live newspapers throughout the United States and Canada, has been made the nucleus of a musical comedy for stage pro- duction, by Mr. Uus Hill, whose theatrical efforts for the past fifteen years have been directed exclusively to ilndred offerings. As a result thereof, ho enjoys the unique distinction of having made a million dollars by exploiting cartoon plays. "Bringing Up like the. numerous other more or less successful commonly called "funny pic- havo gained their enormous popularity because they evoke a momentary linoceut tmuiement, produced by a ludicrously crude caricature, representing a being not entirely human. Everybody looks lor the funny whether its drayman or banker, and they all laugh. la natural to suppose that a two-and-a-half hour entertainment, embodying about all of tho best elements ot McManus's satirical art, Interepcrsed with catchy musical numbers and a chorus of capricious maidens fo add Rest, should proye vnoro than ordinarily amusing to business.tveary men and women of all classes. U was easy Bailing for a drama tilt to write a fcusoroua play from the material furniihed by McMenus'H pictures; whistieablo ninpic Is not difficult to food eomediana, singer? and dancers arc a-plcnty. Therefore It was easy picking for Mr. Hill; especially sc after the unlimited publicity the title had through the papers. Undoubtedly tho reader will a free that about the hardest task in the entire combination falls to ttio lot McMonus, who is obliged' to rack his fertile brain continually for nav material for his daily amilefut. of liquor for beverage purposes lias been prohibited, but the breweries are going to run just the same and the liquor manufactured. We must hold we have gained and work for a greater victory, total prohibition." In answer to tiie "What are we going to do_ that every j union ia anking, the speaker reminded the people that the only real revolu- tion was brought ahoul by evolution, and the goal is reached by doing the next thing to you. "What we at home must do is to prepare tao country for the victory that is surely coming to the allies. We must stamp out the national evils that so beset the coun- urged Sirs. JIoKinney. Children must be taught the differ- ence between.right and wrong and not to judge anything by "Is it "What are other people going, to do about "What am I going to gain by Instead of thinking what they can get out of. It, they should bo taught to think of what it is going to bring Into their lives. One of the aims of the W. C. T. "U. [a to have scientific temperance taught in the schools, but as yet there is no prescribed course. The unions ara asked to try to interest the school teachers in 'the work and have them teach the children, which is permis- sible, and have them write essays on the subject, prizes for.-which are do- nated by the W.C.T.U. Drinking should be recognized as a Bin just as much as drunkenness, men should be educated so as to vote against commercialized'vice; that Is, the sale and manufacture of liquor Cor beverage purposes. In order to com- bat the grave evils of moral impurity the children should be .educated pro- perly, play grounds supervised and wholesome occupation, found for the young people. CHARGE AGAINST HIM HAS: BEEN -WITHDRAWN New York, May L. New-- ton, t'crmerljt employed in a munition plant at St. Catherines, Ont, recently arrested by the, police and .then ,by the federal authorities on the accus- ation the British consul here of having stolen a shell from the mun- itions works, was discharged from custody by United States Commis- sioner Houghton Monday after a rep- resentative of tiie consul admitted that the charge baseless. CHAMPION SCHOOL REPORT Champion, May of pu- pils- of Champion school for April Mrytle -Lobban, 90; Edith Boose, 80; Vera Balrd, 75; LeNona Cooper, 70; Retha Matlock 69; Ruth Boose, 69; Earle Pitts, 55; Mrytle Ulrica SS; Doris Seal, Pear! McLean Blrdetha Hill 60; Vera Duncan, 64; Glenn Clever, 50. Before closing Mrs, McKliiuey. went. DONT EAT PEANUTS! CAUSE APPENDICITIS Appendicitis has been directly traced to peanuts. Lethbrldge peoplfl should know that simple buckthorn; bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Ad- ler-i-ka, often relieves or prevents ap- pendicitis. Thte simple remedy acts on. BOTH lower and upper bowel, re- moving such surprising foul that ON0 TEASPOONfUL rolieves Almost ANT CASE constipation, sour- stomach or gas. A short treatment helps chronic stomach trouble. Tho I'NSTANT, easy AdlerJ-fea is astonishing. Htglnbothim Co, Limited. ;