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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATfinOAY. MAY 18, lOIR TliE LETimniDGE DAILY JIKHALD PACE SEVEN ADDITIONAL SPORT Chief Bender, Indian purler, Now Working at Hog Island \ By Alex Sullivan Cliii'f Ik'nclor, tho koikI olil iViinnoHotu Chiiipcwa liitlliiii, who liun won ho iiiiiny liiiHolmll Kiiiiu's iind pRiinanls for JMiltiulolpliia tc-;\ins, lias become pal-, I'iotic, 'fiw! Ho-(Nillo.cl redHkIn stoclHiu f litis KiuldiMily dopai'tcd from Cluirlcs Allicil uiid ho Ih now dlHp/ayliiK as } liiK! an Aniorican Rptiit as ovoi' pos-Bi,s�L'(l by nnyoiit'. Dickered With Phillies OrlKiiially Ilciidnr was dlcUorinR �^iUi the I'hilllos for thia HoaHon'H contract. ManaKin' I'at .Moran didn'l. caru iibo.il BivhiK Ui(! t'hlnt the sum of I Mionry lio doinandcd. Suddenly tho Chluf, wlioisiu roal vnlcran in major luagut: clrclusi, heard the appeal that Undo Sam bun sont cml I'or all truo Amcri('aiiH,to b(dp hliii bi';u. the Germans, so the famous Indian has ; working at IloK Island, just outside oC I'liiladelphlu, when;, they are hiiildinK ships as fast as they can, so as to earry supiillrs to our boys ; 111 the Irenelies. Tlie Clibil' says that ' this sort of work is hotter than playing baseball. lo Interesting Character The Indian la ono of the most In-teri sting charnctors that ever graced! tho diamond, lAir years he has been a prominent figure In the national pas-j time. Kroquonfly ho has boon so iu-i^apaeitated bevausn of stomach trouble that It has been prVdleted that ho was through, but he always cmho back and surprised evoryoiio by Bhowing hhi old-tlmc skill. Not only Is tho great Indian n marvel ut the pitching art, but he. is re-�gardod oho of the country's real experts at trap shooting. He has participated In matches against all the stars in this line, lie's also a good golfer. Kast winter It was announced that tho ciilcf would 1)0 given his unconditional release from tho PliilHos, but when iMaimger Moran was forced lo sell PIcher Alexander and the draft made such inroads on tho country's experienced players, I'al decided to use Hendcr again. Helped Coach Penn. liender hftlped coach the I'enu nine larit season. Honder was born at liraln-nrd, Minn., on May "i, 18S;i. He played first hasQ tor Carll.Hlo and later pitched for that school. In l'.iU2 he utteiid-od IJicklnson colloge, T'ennsylvania, and then pitched for llarrisburg. He made such a name while twirling for lUiJi team that he attracted the attention of Connie Jlack, manager of the Athletics, ill! joined that club tiie following year, and for a dozen years he and Kddle l^laiik, who has also just retired from baseball, were tlui imiin-stayH of the Philadelphia Americans. The chief's best year was 1!H0, when he won L'2 games and lost but five. Ho won about 'JOO games in all during his career with tho Athletics. He made a great record In world's series gamcH, being wliiU Is known as a "money i)layer," that Is hfs was at his best when under fire In an Important scries, being as cool us ii cu-Climber at nil times. Won Only Game. In I!I0,') he won the only gnmo the ,';ihletlcs t(jok from the UUints. lu 11)10 ho won and livit to the Cubs. In I'Jll. liQ landed two out of threu bat-lien from the .Mcdrawite.i. In 1!'1'.� ho heal the Ulanis both gtiuiea 'he pitched. In nut ISender won about l.'i games, but fur the first tlm; tlicy :irc :qii:ill and hai'cl v.iien liikcn in t'lc riou'. 'i'lie :-,l>ari'ilig parli'ie-- ili.'-- liis way in a K(.ii(l-liaturcd 111 way, licini; very i'iir''('iii ihiL to iiiirt II ciiainiiiun any inefc tliaii is iicf-. ;;try. 'I'lievc i-: no :"eling nil" ih;i: hi iji'' rir.n, '1 ic chatleni^or i:- lin'i" Inr !iniiic:;i :incl lie f^cii'S ini.i ii til "ill. 1 li lire I ..nn> I .'nr. � ril'.- ifcen' sliiiA'ns-': in ('h:;:iil"iiiii!,' lin.iiil iiv I u;ivniii^. to! grains wlien. it viw\"''' a >'�'"'� H*^ '">' vards j-ace by le.sa than a lc,,;iii. " j gaged in a hard boul simre his big day And with the passing >.; 1 lonrlcss, I V'"",, '"Of"'^' so recently retired by .Miijor August i ''''%;', ' ' effoct on a wiindcrfiilly etficlent Willi the lluffalO iiilcrnatiiiiini;, J|c \',ill 1101 report until sc1y;,i1 cImms In .Inii', , Lowest in cost, operation and upkeep. THe Open Road It's great to know the joys of the open rOhd. , Camping and fishing trips hold a new fascination when you make them on an Indian. Train schedules never bother you. ' You go when you like,' where you like, and stay as long as you like. There's no better way to enjoy yourself then a motorcycle--�nd there's no better way to motorcycle than an Indian. A lurplua of power and speed. Comfort features and cleanness that make your pleasure 100^(. Reliability that amputates all worr^: You should own a motorcycle. You should own an Indian. Your Indian dealer will show you why-show you the exclusive features 'that make this the world's greatest motorcycle. Write fc�,r catalog D HENDEE MANUFACTURING CO., Springfield, Mass. Tho supremacy of I vidian txtvchan'tcmlpro^Ttfa never warn mo �lronw)y emphntizetl aft in the 1918 Indian MedaUt Strangth. ataniinii, and aervice ara ita predominant faaturaa. tt [a the flnUKad product of the world'* greateat rnlndi in motorcycle englnaeriny, It fflvaa the ridar the beat, moat trustworthy, moat hishlyperfectedimprovemanta In motorcycle conatructlon. EjtclualT* (aaturca make it the undUputoO leader In tta field* A ^ tire repair si;ation F. B. McKINNON, PROPRIETOR 305 SIXTH STREET, LETHBRIDGE, ALTa. We have opened a new and up-to-date Tire Repair Station equipped with the latest machinery a�d are now in a position to do all kinds of Tire Repairs. We would appreciate your patronage. All work guaranteed. We make a specialty of Retreading and Relining. Lethbridge Tire & Repair Station "SERVICE THAT SATISFIES" 2-r.. lotiil ol ,"4: Hi -l-', iw ihe fiv I Cliri.stMison insislH that diil iioi ' f,o the lliiill 111 this tryinitiaiKl tliut 'lit! rodiiiin-Ms tlint; liy Hijvonil ; mlmitos In thosu evoiiln and udd five ; nKiri; nilltjs to Iho �xl'.il)ltii)n. Ik'ro'H ivJiat (.'hi'istcn.son Jirnpost'.--: to di) tills tUno: I'ly H "illii in 1 -.30. KoIlT Hknto;,a inllo in ;'.:,'iO. Urivo ail autoinohllo ;i niUo In 1;;'.0. Itldo a tiiotorcyclu-a inil MONTANA BUCKS TJGER WJTH THRIFT STAMPS .Miles fily. Jloni... -M.iy ~ t'.aii>l)llnK flourishes in Miles City. The game is wide open. City and eouuty officials are supiionInK it and the click of roulette wheel Is heard Uy judfjeH and eiergyineii and gentlewomen. Tiiere is a roason-^uf course. Ijike other .Montaria cities, Miles City lias accejited tlie" Thrift Stamp id(.'a with open arms, ffur.dreds oC dollars of tlioso stamps were, imrchased the first day Uiey were on sale. Then somebody suggested a "patriotic game." A -modi-fled roulette wheel was obtained. The only profits go to tlie government and to I he players. There id no "rake-oft" for the house. Every time the wheel is turned it nets . uliont $1 in Thrift Stamp.s, Umcle Sam gets the player's money and in turn, tlie player begins to draw interest from' tho go'v crnmeiu. Hevernl thousand dollars gold in thlK manner, It Is �ald. wortli of stamps have boon shi.' sat mute long.iifrer iiiijaf'dlfd liorsc.'-! hart beeiY le(l away. ;;:jd the next race was on. The rueu between. Omar Khayyam. Ciulgo! and tlio> other (i.-ii: filtered for liili- eviinl nvaa �enoiii;:i in have ei'.llcd lovers of liorsHs frum al'ar. .\nd there were men antl,. woiiifii euopKii at tlio course to, crowd i'very available foot of space to l.i" inuiimfort-uldo stage. Weather ai..; irack roii-dlilou.^ were perfect, rinl ;iie only occasion for gloom was ;tir deioat of Omar Khayyam to thosr .vh.y had believed him unbeatable. They wore only a miniiii- al llie post, and the start was .v'./od ciiougli. but Omar was oue of llic las; of the field of ten to got goiii;^' \U- was in a pocket going around the f.i>-! tiir;i.| and then got Into a woriv i.uc before j I they were half way through ilie bad; i ! stretch. With Priscilla^.'\Iul!cii setting j i Ihc pace, I>yke lay close up wiih Cud-; j gel, which seemed full oi nnuiing and-j siiuwed an eagerness bo ku uii. Cr.iiik } I was prominently Ihirtl a:' ihe way ' ! around the first turn ii'.id liuiidugc j was tho next in lino.' Half way down tho l.iack stretch j ! Omar, which Iiad been first iu one; 'j pocket and then in annilicr jam, be-; 'Igan to inal^e a run,.hii; got into a: j flock of horses where he .had no ! '{chance to get throiiglr. His Job was j '; given up as almost liopdles.? at thl.'h � point. Before they reached the faii turn Cudgel bctlnnigiit himself thai j "5* I it was time lo ge; closer to his run-i ';* I iiing iiiate,, I'ri.-icilla .Mullens, audi *|*! went on to pick up tin- lead. j It was the consensus of opinion ' after the handicap that the better; horse iiaii v.on, when cudgel took the: prize. However, there _ were many | who believed that Omar Khayyam was not at I'.is best, aiid may retrieve his lost laurels on another day. lioth .Mr, Viau and Mr. Carniaii, owner and trainer of the defeated star, were almost too shbcked to make any statement. Hoth had considered Omar Invincible in such a field and It must be said that Trainer Carmaa really hold C.ndgel too cheaply. It was remarked as a necviliar case that the two hor.^os inoiit talked of all during the day, and most thought of lu the handicap, were both owned by Canadians. ^ boxer such as he is. i: appears that U'illard will lie miich h .ss effeeiivi^ when he again aiii>ear- needs a new training when he leaves lit.s work for a year and then (roes back to it. His hands and brain are not co-ordinated from the junipoff. Ho GROVv' VEGETABLES AND ROOTS TO SAVE Gf^AIN. Kn.)t,-. and ^^^'.''latil s a/r au; !��� lihiciiig cereal grain.- in Ihis cjiiiny Iv iiiiyriiijig lilir the t,vt.:;ii i,i v.!ii(!i ihcy arc i.iiiiabliv Wc arc told lim till' people of C.cniiaii.\ and lUi: p;i-.soiifr.-i of war tliiTc arc Ij! in/; fed largely upon tiiraip ?o\ip. 'I'u .saM: file grain and i^ical for liiiiigry I'raiuc nhtl Ib-ilaf;!. .'iiiHi li.Jiii the enemy with his wc;ipii',,s in lliis fooil prohlcni ami isrow anil cat muic roots .iiid yc,H"t^''):c.-. On Iliou .;'.;hI-i e:' I'aniis in �'auada. v.hen' roiit.s would avnw widl. there are, iK.iic grown. II i-: claimed llui! voor crops involve uio much lalior. II is (iiiiie Iran ihai if tlicy ai'c grown on a Iar(;e scale, iiuicji laix/i- is nv iiuircd. lui; a s.nia'.l patch on. ever.v' farm would liel|) wuiidcr'.nlly. Hogs ar,- ofrcn wiiiir::-!-,! on cvpensive .lohiiny Kllng. former siar catch,i o:' lire Ijiiis. is lielpill'g to coacli the snhlier Uams al riUii)'- i'luistuu. storaces of aniomohiles, who v.iiii our giiaraiilce of. satisfaction as.-iir.-^ you lU' jierfect workrarii? hi,-. Drop in and look over our stock of tires. bi'fore llie iirice advavcos. Domiiiiiui. Cuody.>ar. Diiulop and .Mnr-iithoii. in all sizes, both falirics :nid (.-ords; a! o niii' coniph'te lino of aecessoide.'^. STANDARD GARAGE 1 VELIE DISTRIBUTORS FOR ALEERTA. THIRD ST. S. luiuiiiiiniuiiriiifiiiDiii imiumiiis �^ >  ^ : > : : .^ i MADE I LEMONS BRING OUT | I THE HIDDEN BEAUTY* t LITTLE MONEY ON MISKE-DEMPSEY BOUT,  What girl or woman hnr,u't lioaril of lemon juice to romovo complexion i lilomishos; to blench tho skin and to I bring out the roacH, tho fresUnoss and  the hidden beauty? Hut lomou juleo ; alone is acid., therefore IrritutluK, anil j should ho nilxod with orchard white, I this way, Strain through a fiiio iilotli; tho Juice of two fresh lemons Into (i botllo containing about throe ounces ' of orchard while, then shako well and I you have a whole quarter pint olf skin ami comploxlon lotion ut about, tho cost one usually pays for a smaU jar 1 ot ordinary cold croaiu. Bo sure to I strain tho lomon juldo so no pulp gets 1 into tho bottle, then this lotion will I remain pure \inil fresh for months, j When applied dally to tlio' face, n'otrtt, ! urins and liauUs It . should help to bleach, clear, Bmoothon jiud beautry the skin. ~ , i - Any druggist .will .supply throo ounces of orchard white at| very Ifttl'e cost and the grocer lias ibe lonions, 7-AdverEtaou1ent. Free List Is Cut One-Third, but Still 400 See Fight Without Paying, i St. Paul, .May IS.--Figures obtained j from official sources which checked the recent lO-round bout between Jack Dempsey and Hilly Miske seomingly rsfulotl the report that boxing promoters ill the Twill Ciiles were on tho road to mlllionaircdoni. Tho figures furnish several inter-ostinB problems in arithmetic. Boiled Into a single suniencc they form this question: Why was it that about overy tliird person wiio attended a boxing contest al St. Paul or Miiiucaimlis got iu on a pass? ' Tho pass "evil" admittedly has been a sore epot in Twin tlity boxing circles. Promoters have claimed that at certain contests during tho last winter there was more "snow" thau/cash j in tiie house. .lack Ueddy, a local Ijromoter, announced before the Dempsey-MisKe fight that ho hud entirely "dlspen.ied" with his free liet, so tar as non-newspaper writers, police officials and fighl attaches wore concernod. In Minnesota 10 per cent, of tight receipts goes to tho state tuberculosis fund. _ At the lawt fight; state officials CI0S0I.V. chocked on admissions and demanded a percentage of $V700 �wprth of "free list" tickets. Here's whore the "story" comes in. .lack Ueddy told nftvspapof men that'^he Imd cut hl.s special list {o ono-third, of its usual proportions.^ The rtiduiiod list totalloil.nearly 400 tick-otH, i This was o.vcliislve of u big bunch otpasses to Twln.fllty and out oC town writers and tho usual quota to seconds. Therefore, if 400 persons walked In without paying, as did legitimate pass holders-untl this -100 constituted only one-third of the nsuarcrowd-whoro doostho promoter collect his prptits? � Kdddyi answers the qUeatlou thun: "Tlioi'e haven't .been any profits." >, Perhaps, and Perhapi Not. After nil, there's a,'possibility that sonioHQdy"'ot'i'ed when word cf tho ['White 80s beUig repeaters this year WHS'eased over the Nvlrbs. -, IntenseBusiness-IJke Performance EvenViihLow-Grade Gasoline KEEN action, even with low-grade gasoline,is th� most striking feature of to-day's Chalmers. It is due to the great Chalmers engine. The business-like performance of this engine impressed every one who drives it. To the man wjio'knqws motors and knows how low-grade gasoline robs other fine engines of their efficiency, this.Chalmers engine is nothing shoi't of a mary;el. For it seems to thrive on poor gasoline. It turns every, dfop into a high-power 'vapor. It "warms up" and starts quickly--even in cold weather. It gains mileage because it fully utilizes the gas. It avoids the troubles that are so often caused by "raw gasoline" in the cylinders. Two great features do the trick. The "hot spot" turns the gas into'a hot, rare vapor. The "ramshorn" manifold carries it hot to the cylinders. This "ramshorn" has no sha)rp bends, ho corners, no rough joints. It has no traps to coc^ and conc^'ense the vapor. Hence no "raw jgasotine" is,formed to ente^ the cylinders and cause trouble. " , , It is easy to understand these new Chalmers features.^ It is easier still to try the engine and see how they work. Let us demonstrate to-day's Chalmers to.you. Take a turn at the wheel and prove for yciurself the keen basi-nes^-like efficiency of the great Chalmers engine, f ' ' Arrange for a demonstration. Anytime. fl,,TS5.00 TuKu Car -,. . lii,-^3J.0O I.immsinr l.and({iiitt., ft.SIsM Tou'n Cur Lmdauh:, fl,3}5:bo D.^. WILLIAMSON & CO. LETHBRIDGE 761170 ;