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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 14, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta 'riuii'sen divided each week JIcGraw's siiare will bo somethlug like $2500. Muggsy is In Bryan's Class Mr. McGraw's talk on the colonial sage consumed about tO minutes, and as he will appear tv.vlve times a week ho will be paid about $�-') a minute for Jiis time. He spoko probably iJOG words, wliich brings his rate per word to about 41 cents, whicli puts him In W. J. Bryan's class. Mr. JlIcGraw was arrayed in a dinner coat nnd braided trousers of self-flguivd black and white stripes ar\d a huge diamond ring. Mr. McGraw stepped forward lirinly, Away down lu Los Angeles, Cal., an artificial ico rink is being constructed. British Columbia and other teams are already trying to arrange games there. The Pacific Coast clubs are already counting on an inter sectional series with the champions of tho National Hockey Association. It !b proposed to play these games in tho east and west in alternate years. Grant Cixrmlchael from Halifax has also been signed and Doheily, who played for Gait, will bo given a trial. These, blong with nruce Rldpath, make a pretty fair start for a new club. grasped his manuscripf as he might a bat, and while the audience cheered and whistled and m;ide a noise for all the world like a Polo Ground crowd with two out, two strikes and three balls, with the home team one behind, the' speaker waited while his salary taxi-metered on at ?20 per minute. He "Boosts" Only One As calmly as he h;is stood beside tlio bench and signpilcd his pitcher what ball to throw, when a mis-calculation might mean a championship lost, he told seme of his experiences as a piuyer and impresario of players. Only onc did ,the.,spit,^U .pC;W3 con-, versation fail lll'tn, and tllat was wheii' he ni-ontibnctl the iiame "Boslou.'' "B-o-o-Boston," , he quavered till finally it was out. Several times the audience broke in on his conversation, drowning out $1.20. $2.60 or $3.20 worth of his. conyej'sation. Oiie of ti:ese periods wa^ ,ithen he paid ^ trihuto to Fred Siicdsraas, saying hq valued him highly as a player and did not hold hlni responsible for the loss of the series, and another was when he referred to Mathewson ag "the greatest pitcher yei cteveloped or who would over bo seen," v\t the same time bis boss was making hts debut, "Rube" Marciuard was appearing at Ilammcrstcin's Victoria in a musical sketch with Blossom See-ley, entitled "Breaking the Record, or tho Nineteen Straight." As an actor, it is no violation of coniidence to say that Mr. iMarquard is unqties-tionably oue of the greatest left handed pitchers. But a baseball iiero is a baseball hero, on the stage or on the diamond, and the' audience cheer, ed "Rube's" winning smile heartily. GREAT SERIES BUT NOT GREAT TEAMS OHI^SON HOOTED BY WHITE PRISOiRS TO HM OIH IK Another thing President Quinn made known was that either Ernie Johnson, Pud Glass or Odio Cleghorn. ,, , , would ibo found on the Toronto team., "T�^''.'''T'' '� P'-ocess of cotistiuc- Saskatoon, Nov. 13.-The contracts were let tonlglit for tho new rink of the Saskatoon curling club, which, taking into consideration the amount of ice upon which play can take place, has the largest curling rink in Western Canada.  No less than eleven sheets of ice w^U ho provided tor, and the building will cover an area of 1110 scpiare foot. This piovideR even more ice than tho New Granite curling rink in Win- WOUIU 'DO luuuu Ull tut; Auiuiuu team. I . - - - ------ It ho succeeds In getting either of f P/^sent time, but whicl .h^cn nlflvor� tl.ln,.� will lonk nr�t)v IOnly ipO foet wide. Tho biggest curllhg Tink in Regina has only nine these players things will look protly nice for Bruce Rldpath's outllt. It is thought that t'ne schedule will be drawn up at the meeting in Ottawa on, Nov. 23. � : *?�!*>?�:: ? ................. 0,55 No. 'l Alberta Ucd .................. 0,50 No. 5 Alberta Red .................. 0.\\ No. 1 N. W. Flax ...........,...... 0.93 No. 2 C. W. Oats .......... 0.21i No. 3 Barley .. .. ........ 0.87 Bran, per ion .. .......... 31.00 6hortB, per ton...... S3.00 Onts, per ton, Mtik^d........ 26.UO, Uollcd Oats.................., Clutter and Cfll*' Dairy butter............ 0.3.1 e.u K�K�. frosh.............. O.'lD Koo�: Dressed, per lb. ........�... O.ll Live, per pound......  tlSVi Poultry: Gceie, IIr* ..m- ..... 9.1* Turkey*................ 0.21 Live spring chickons, per lb... 0,15 TRACK PRICES Net prices tor cars of grain on track from all points taking a 25 cent per cwt. freight rate to Port William: No. 1 Northern No. 2 Northern (14 J. �2i No. 3 Northern........................ tiUj! 4- : : > : ? > Winnipeg, Nov. 14.-The markets open and close were : Nov..........:........ ..... Dec................... ......... May ........................... Oals- Nov............................ Dec............................. May.................. .......i.' Flax- Nov.............. Dec. ............... May ......................�..... Cash Prices No. 1 Nor............. No. 2 Not..................... No. 3 Nor................... Winter Wheat-No. 1 ...................... No. 2................... Nfl. 3............................. � Oats-No. 2 C. W.................. No. 3 C. W.........:........ Kx. No. I l'"ceil ............ No. 1 Feed .................. No. 2 Feed ................... Simon-Pure Champion Rugby Aggregation INDIANS FIND A LOT OF FUN IN GRIDIRON CAME Tht, family rem�4y for Cotigba �nd Coldi "aHUali cetti fe little and dMi .o mucbl* One ot the charactertsticB of the Carlisle eleven' has always been its great pleasure In playing football. The aborigine's take th-a greatest delight in piling Into heavy opponents or hurling themselves at opposing inter-f-erences. Tho thought ot posaiblQ in. jury never seems to.enter their heads. Because of this calm mental poise the Carlisle playErs are the most dangerous opponents in tho n�Ul. They crack jokes wlillo lined up, nnd tuny alw'(t}'8,ilje BQensmlllufi;, The Royal Military College Rugby' team, which gave 'Varsity a stout argument at tho Toronto Stadium recently. The Cadets have won the In-termedla':8 ohampienshlp of the Inter- collegiate Union for the past three i^iasons, and are In the finals this sea; sOi with 'Varsity II. They wllj--likely re|>,-\ce 6tbv\!a CQllege'ln the' teijjbr son, The Cadets cannot charge an admission foe on their own grounds, being military property,' and therefore, have no revenue, every player "being compelled to pay his own Indi scrf^.s of-tHWiwtWcollefliate-next se^^^^ expenses for equipment, tran�- portation, etc., the very essence of amateurism. If admitted to tho sen lor series, they will doubtless arrange to play .their home games on Queen's greuncls. Thes4 teds are from all parts of Canada. Dec. May Dec. May .Julv Minneapolis Chicago m 84} 81} 80 & 85J 34J-- 34 i 32 ] 35i' 34J 1.2S l;20i i.lG , 1.14 1.18 J S3} 81 , .79} 841 '1 1 79J ' 34.J 33 33.V .S3" 32 8,BJ. 83i 89 J 88 J 87; 87-i 93 J 90 89^ TRAIN BULLETIN West and North Bound Train No. Bit, Cranbrook, arrives S.lo; leaves 3.25. Train No. 51S, Kootonay Landing, arrives 3.40; leaves 3,50. Train No. 11, Spokane and Portland, arrives 5.'ID; leaves 5,55. Train No. 545 leuvos l.^thbridee at 7.00 via Klpp, arrives Calgary 12,30, daily except Sunday. East Bound Train No. 513, Cranbrook, arrives 2.55; leaves 3.05, Train No. 514, Kooteaay 'Landing to Medicine Hat, arrives 12.40; leaves 12.50, Train No, 12, Spokane and Portland to St. Paul and Clilcago, arrives C.25; leaves fi.35. Train No. 5fi4, Coutts, Great Falls, all points south, leaves 9,"0 daily except Sunday. Train No. 5117, Great Falls, Onutis and south, arrives 7.15 dally, except Sunday. Train No. 5Rfi, Cardston branch, leaves 5.45 daily e.Kcopt Sunday. 0 ;