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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FACE THREE TOOK THE ADVICE OFHWND StomMh Trouble and RJieunwtiim lUIiovcd By MR. L. LADRIE D94 "Champrnin St., Montreal. "I have been restored to health by taking 'Fruit-a-tives'. For two years, I was a miserable sufferer from Rhctt- tttafisTtt and Stomach Trouble. I became Tcry weak, had frequent dizzy spells and when I took food, felt wretched and sleepy, I suffered from Rheuma- tism dreadfully, -withpains in ttty back find joints and my hands swollen. A friend advised me to try'Fruit-a- "tives' and from the outset, they did mo good. After I had started the second box, I felt I was getting well and I persevered in the treatment. I can truthfully say that is the only medicine that helped mo, LOUIS LABRtE. "FRTHT-A-TIVES" is the famous tnedidne made from fruit juices. 50c. a box, 6 for trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1915 New York, Oct. New attendance after extra stands have been erected and gate receipt records are not un- the National League representatives and the Boston Americans. Much will attempt to keep pace with the Bos (lepcnil, of course, upon tlie length of .ton gate. Should the series go the scries and the amount of inter- four gamcs as was cilsc jas{ year i Philadelphia PHILADEPHIA GETS THE FIRST GAME OF SERIES The seventh game, If one li necessary, will be played on Friday, October 15th. The place for thli game will be chocen by the toas of a coin! BASEBALL NATIONAL cst displayed by the fans of the two attendance would he for pennant winning cities. If the Strug- Boston and for Philadelphia, gle for the championship is close and This total would he a new record for continues for six or seven games a four-game scries since the Braves- there is no question that new figures Athletic series of 1914 drew Boston Brooklyn Pittsburg Chicago St. Louis will be established in these depart- If .the full seven games should berc-jNew mcnts thus adding greatly to the sat- quired to decide-the title, with four, Cincinnati isfaction of the players and mag- nates. The selection of the new park of W. 87 70 79 72 71 70 6S K'J L. Gl 68 OS 80 79 80 played in Boston and three in Phila- delphia and the (earns play to park j Pittsburg capacity, the total attendance the Boston National League club as surpass" The record to ilatc Hill and Gibson and Doak Hen, the scene of the games to be played is in Boston increased stadium will accommodate fully 000 spectators. It is the latest and Louis P.O. .588 .538 .038 .474 .467 .460 .460 2 2 made n the 1913 series j Sallee and.Snyder and Gcnzaies. opens the way for'greatly between Boston Red Sox and tie, ittendance, for the Braves' i New York Giants, when eight games i Philadelphia the largest enclosure devoted to base- it to the Hcd were played before the lied" Sox won the championship. s Under almost any conditions it is reisonahle to assume that close to ball and in offering Sox, President Gaffney Is but reci- spectators will witness the procating the courtesy extended to j pliy for the lillS title, thus [Bringing his club by President Lannin last the'grand toia'l up for the World's season when the Braves played and Series under the control of the Na- won the World's Championship in the tional Commission up to in Boston American League park. round figures. Since the first contest under this regime in 1003, eleven scr- If the Philadelphia Nationals were tho possessors of a field with any- ics have been plaved with a total ol "he New York, Oct. play will start in earnest this afternoon in a! sections of the country. Sev- eral hundred colleges and university teams are scheduled to meet on grid- irons in games practice tilts to form upsets and defeats are not un- which range from contest, in which likely for even the elevens of the largest institutions. Among the eastern games of more Shan unusual interest arc those bringing together Yale, and Virginia; (Princeton and Rutgers; Brown and .Trinity Harvard and Massachusetts West Virginia and Washing- ton and' Jefferson Army and IIolv Cross thing like the seating capacity of the j sixty-four an attendance Red Sox temporary home, the at-iof To these figures must tendance figures would in all prob- i be added the attendance at the ear- ability soar above Since the Her matches, of which few accurat Phillies' park will hold but records exist. Boston I 1916 CHIPS .Vew York, Oct. Connie Mack, manager of the. Philadelphia Ath- letics, six times winners of Ameri- can League pennants and three times World's Champions, stung .by criti- cisms relative .to his deliberate break- ing up of the famous baseball ma- chine, has made a sweeping declara- tion regarding his .plans for 1916 This German Knows Real Sir E. Grey Ciernmn hatred for Sir Edward Cjrey, Great. Britain'.1, able and keen- sighlcd Foreign Minister, is so gro- tesque in its inlenfiily, that it, is surprising anil refreshing to find the j brilliant Maciiii.lan Harden outspok- en in an lionust cudciivur to give his a truer coiiccp- tion 01 that stiitL'simui, "Many Gcniians hold that Sir Ed- ward Grey stiirrd up hatred o! Ger- inaiiy and provoked the wjir. This says J-Ierr Harden in Die Xu- kunft, "is quite perverse. Three am-, and borne witness of Grey's outspoken desire for a good understanding with Germany, and all who have had political dealings with him have been impressed by the steadiness and straightforwardness of his character. The Imperial Chancel- lor eulogized him for his invaluable guidance at the Ambassadors' con- ference and for his services in wind- ing up the Balkan imbroglio. "The German White Paper of last, August and the text of Germany's declaration of war on Russia are evidence oi his efforts to maintain New Fall Collars WILLIAMS. GREENE ft ROME CO. cviucacc ol ins cllorts to maintain, Norman blood, will he physical peace. He recommended moderation in I weakness, a lodging to be far from Vienna. Belgrade and Petrozrad, made three separate proposals for an agreement, earnestly invited others, advised all round against mohiliza- the town and to lie under the trees, with birds and woodland creatures about him, or perhaps a reaction of soul against the cannibal cruelties of Ohicago-Cincinnat postponed, rain. No other games scheduled. AMERICAN FIELD DAY The fifth annual field day held in connection with the Public and High schools in the city, was held yester- day afternoon Henderson Park. Over one. thousand children from ev- ery school in the city were there, and the sports, as a whole were success- ful. While weather was not as good as it might have the only handicap was a north wind, which in some cases was responsible for the good records made. Parents of the children did not' patronize the sports as well as in other years. Some good records were made, and high class races were run. With each' Navy and Georgetown. In the }'ear the competition becomes keener middle west" Minnesota meets North I better records are made. In the a Dakota -Illinois and the Haskell' In- I HiE'' school events particularly some I ,j ilian team will grapple; Wisconsin fmi: races were seen which would d credit to larger organizations. Leon Dnnsworth, with five wins five seconds and a third to his ere dit, won the gold 'medal, emblemati of the all-round championship. Gco lines up against Lawrence Purdui and Wahash clash and Indians and Pe Pauw will battle. On the Pacific Coast and far Itlic Los Angeles A. C.; Oregon Ag- gies meet .Willamatte Colorado fac- es Wyoming Idaho tackles' Mon- tana while in the south the. princi- gamcs include Louisiana State vs. Uefferson Kentucky Sutler Ala- bama vs. Howard Mississippi vs. 'Arkansas Aggies Virginia Poly vs. iRandolph-Macon and Washington and iLee vs. West Virginia .Wesleyan. GOTHIC THE NEW ARROW a McKillop was second, a few points behind. _ Five points were allowed for a win three for second and one for third In this the pointa were com piled and the champions in eadnclasi deemed. The Winners The sports began promptly on sche- dule and were carried oil without a hitch. They were the the pre liminaries having been held on Wed nesdaj'. The results of the High school com- petitions were as follows Boys' Events Senior running broad McKillop 18 ft..21 in.; L. Dunsworth 18 ft. 1 in.; M. Robison 17 ft. 3 in. Junior baseball Gant E. Kunst; R. Straker. Senior baseball throw L. Duiis- 'orth H. TVIcIlvena M. Robison Shot Putt-G. McKillop 39 ft. 8 in.- Dunswortli 32 ft. 9 in.; M, Robison 28 ft..l in. Pole Robison 8 ft. 7 in.; Dunsworth 7 ft. 8 in.; Mcllvena ,6 ft. "in. H. MAYER Successor to J. B. Reuter, 120 Fifth Street South Lethbridge, Alta. Phone 665 Notice to Our Patrons: Ai we have to pay cash for all our purchases; we are foi-ctd to ask tame from our customers. Out-of-town ordtrt, cash must accompany ordei. Beer, per case 2 dozen Quarts...... S2.00 Beer, per case 2 dozen Pints....... -S1.25 Export Beer, per case 2 doz: Quarts. -S2.50 Export Beer, per case B doz. Pints... Jf ,75 Junior broad Helling 13 ft. 4 in.; A. Gant 13-ft. 2 in.; R. Straker 13 ft. 11 in. Junior 100 yard Straker, A. Gant, F. Paunch. Senior 220 Tainter. Senior hop, step and worth 37 ft. 2 in.; 31. Kobison 35 it.- Mcllvena 34 it. 6 in. Junior hop, .step and A. Gant 38'ft. 7 in.; P. Melling 27 ft. 7 in.; F. Faunch 27 ft. 1 Senior i Fairhurst, Dunsworth. Senior high 5 ft 2 in.; Mcllvena 4 ft.'10 in.; Robison ft.- p in. Junior high Paunch 3 ft. A. Gant 3 ft. 4 in. Senior mile walk Dunsworth, Tainter, Mcllvena. Senior 100 Mc- KUop, Fairhurst. Time 10 2-5 sees. Girls' Events Senior 75 yard Hardie, 0. Williams, M. Hyssop. Time 9 S-5 seconds. Junior 75 Steakley, N. liobison, V. Bennett. Girls' relay Steakley, N. Robison, V. Bennett, A. Hardie, 1st- L. Boston 46 Detroit 99 53 Chicago 61 Washington 81 G7 New York 65 31 St. Louis 61 87 Cleveland o7 33 Philadelphia 41 108 P.C .683 arc losing ball games every (lay and probably will finish the poorest of any team in either major league in years, hut 1 have made! __......._ ____ considerable progress along the lines I Linden. Grey is an Englishman of If the fans look back to the 1908 season they will realize that my progress was slow until the combination was com- tion, persuaded his Sovereign not to this war. His new colleagues are answer President Poincare's appeal more likely to blow too hot than too for help with any definite promise, cold for his taste. Has Germany's and received a tribute from Mr. As- honor so few slanderers that it must imagine an assailant? The carica- tures of our papers arc not the real Edward Grey." quith for his tireless efforts to pre- serve peace. "H not he, but Curzon, wiio forward to the day when In- :lian cavalry would ride down Unter land now our enemy, but he" alway j refrains from abuse and from pious St. Louis 0 Chicago Koob, Phillips and Agnew and Boston at Washington, rain. No other games scheduled. j plcte, and then the team name along like lightning. My progress must he i slow because the" only part that I 5 I have now thai 1 am "hanking on for my new machine are pitchers, and they don't know anything yet and I cannot be expected to show until next season. "'I will have almost an entirely new team in the field in two time and then the fans will be able .596 .548 .445 .42-1 .380 James K. Aylwin, aged 89 years, resident close to Ponoka since'lSSl, was killed on Saturday by being run over by the bull wheel oi his bind ,iu auiun, nun iioiii pious over iiv tne bull wheel oi his binder wishes to destroy Germany. He .was apparently on .his knees ad- li lie now leaves office, the mo- justing at the front of his machine live which impels this member ol i when the horses started. He only liv- noble house, in wiiosc veins flows i eii two hours. Pittsburg Chicago St: Louis iCansas City Newark Buffalo Brooklyn Baltimore FEDERAL 81 85 80 19 47 L. 64 68 69 74 76 83 106 Walsh P.O. .516 .504 .463 .313 All Federal games postponed, rain. to get a line on my future champion- ship team. To date I have not a single youngster, barring one, who will be part of the new machine. Mv best prospects will.be here in a short time, and I think the fans will be satisfied. "I repeat that we will bave an- other wonderful club before the close of next season. Everything depends I on bow soon my pitchers develop. They will surely be right by the mid- dle of next season." "ZTREALLY DELIGHTFUL Carpetball League Now Reorganized .Junior 75 yards A. Ahren, A. Watson, J. Johnson. Senior .100 yard Mclndo, The City Carpetball League held I the first meeting of-.the season 1915- season resulted in President JIaquire being returned by acclamation and the one ybu've been accustomed to buy W. Taylor chosen as se.c.-treas. !co. 'Frache, P. Fetter. Junior 220 Ahren, D. N. Geog-hegan The ,ves M a( somc Senior high Cleary 4 ft. good sport this winter', as it is ex- 6 in.; G. Frache 4 ft. 5 in.; W. Pat- j pected that teams will enter terson 4 ft. 4 in. Eight have already haad_ed in their Junior Johnson, E. names, and two-more are considering Ornery tied 3 ft. o in.; C. Oliver 3 the question. inv Negotiations are under way to rent Inter. 100 Geo.! the bowling in the Dominion Young, W. Ridpath. I block. This 'will insure a good floor Inter, .high Young 4. to play on all the time and all lea- t. 4i in.; C. Sang 3 ft. 11 in.; R. gue matches will be- played on the Cvans 3- ft. 3 in. i one f Boys' composed oi B. The executive committee wil Collier, Geo. Frache, P. Fetter and first, (Flejtwood gel and Eva Hutton, 2nd. Junior 50. yards I Steakley, V. Bennett. R. Inman. Junior basketb'all Rob'i son, E. Eaake, P. Steakley. Senior baseball Parry E. Kippcn, M. Hunt. Senior 100 yards (skipping) 'A Hardie, O. Williams, L. Parry. Senior potato Parry, H Keith, 0. Williams. Senior basketball throw Mabc Hyssop, C. Kippcn. B. Kipp. The following are the results the Public school classes Boys' Events Inter, running broad jump Wade Ridpath 13 ft..4iin.; W. Watt 12 ft 'i in.; S. Bissett 11 ft. 4. in. Inter. Ball Ridpath S. Bissett, Geo. Young. Junior 220 Ahrens, D Geqghegan. Senior 100. Mcllvena, C P. Fetter. Senior hop, step and jump W. Jlcary, Geo. Frache, N. Whitney. Senior running broad 'rachc 13 ft. 10 W. Penneiather 2 ft. 2J in.; W. Cleary. 12 ft. Junior running broad jump Rid- ath 12 ft.; Walt '10 ft.' 9 oung 10 ft. .8 in. Junior baseball son, A. Towlc, A.''Queen. Senior '228 Collier, P. Fetter. in.; G. PatterT A. We Are Still In The Ring! AND GOING STRONGER- THAN EVstd. D. L MacDonald GUNSMITH and INDIAN MOTOTCYCLt 402 Hh Mmt Smith. 'team1 from Westminster, second. Inter. 22: yds.-W. Watt, Young, W. Ridpath. Senior 440 A. Queen, Geo. Frache-, H. Hume. Inter, burden P. Joyce and C. Sang "O. Waddington and W. Kunst H. Coiltts and VI'. Watt. Junior running b'rpad jump A. Ahreh 12 ft. 3 in.; A; Watson 11 ft 1 con- sist of Fred Robins, A. Neidic and H. Collier. The president announced that all teams wishing to enter can do so by notifying the, secretary, the fees be- ing fixed.at-50 cents per team and 25 cents per month per member. A friendly game to .test the' new floor will be played on Thanksgiving afternoon, the time will be announc- ed later, and all teams should be t4ng the leagre called for Oct. loth at S.30 p.m., in 11 in.; D. Dunlop II1 ft. 7 in. Girls' Events Junior 50 Lindsay, M. Burre.l., M. Higinbothani. Junior 50 yards (skipping) L. j The following organizations have Wishart, K. Graves, A. Jarvie. promised, to enter: Ancient Order of Inter. 50 yards Logan, Foresters; Loyal Order of Moi the Moose'Hall, when teams will he registered.and matches arranged. IS "2TREALLY DELICHTFUL two more (dlfirlrtH than formerly at the same price These illustrations actual size. Always insist upon dainty, mint-coyered, candy-coated chewing gum." MADE in CANADA SUM tjic Cushion Caver Coufans found in evtry S, W 'ant lie. Cftfcfet Paeiatt. CANADIAN CHEWING GUM COMPANY. UMITED TORONTO Elton, E. Burrell. yards Mac leod, L. Seaman, I. Watson. Senior >hot pie Jackson Z. B. Smith. Senior high Knapp 3 ft 4 in.; I. Watson 3 fCs Gra- Knights oi Pythias, Canadian Order of "Foroslers, Kentishmeii's Associa- tion, Gait Garden Association, Wes- ley Novices. The secretary-treasurer announced that .the .league had. a balance of ham. 3 Jt. 2 in. Inter. 75 Olanville, E. Mitchell, J. Logan. Senior.baseball Duff, I ft'ntsnn. -V- Oeojhpiran.- Girls'' composed of H. Graham, N. Robertson, T. McEach- ern, D. Stafford, Vera Glanville, 1st; 2. Graves, J. McNulty, O. Jackson, C. Lindsay, M. Wardman, 2nd. Three-legged Scott and L. P. Taylor and M. Ward- iiii, 2nd: Senior 30 yards (skipping) AN Foster, "E.. L. Buchanan. Junior hot pie Pimm, E. Hcaton. Inter, hot pic Frache, J. iurst, tj. Harrison. Klndergartsn events Oirls, aged 6, 50 Ram- J. Walton. Boys, aged 6, 50 Watt, J. Johnson. Girls, 7, 50 Logan, A. Stafford Bois, agedn, 50 Kropin- k, G. I'o.d.l, K. Hyssop. Oirls, 8, 50 Playle, Clayton, H. McKillop Girls, 9, 50 yirds-A. Kro- plssk, E; McOowan, E. Huff. The events were under the charm I the tatchers of the hools, each doing tkeir share of tie work. Mr. Filraer ictcd as sn- ouncer, and Mr. Thompson starter. Winners of the medsls and the Public tffcool rap will be iMOiBced from last season. cided, that, they would purchase a set of rolls with this money to bo used for practice purposes. IN CANADA" Ford Runabout Price Lock a man up and he withers. It tjriteg the sunshine and fresh air to preserve perfect kealth. The Ford has opened up the great, Invigorating out-of-doora to the Canadian of moderate means. More than fifty. Canadians are using the Ford both for pleasure and business. TOURING CAR TOW "CAB 1-rCnmiti witk 3-Velratr fcody-NO GRIT Fully euuipped except Speedometer, F. O. B.- -tilt, Ontario. Cans on display and Hie it THE FORD GARAGE.. VIRTUI 1232 3rd AVE. ft. PHONI IM. ;