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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 19, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta sne^keo oct the Teiephone- WHERE, l-b CLObEO t COULONT TELL "too - fOU SiOMeWHEHE OP COUt^t)E. � HAD TO TEU. WEf^e OUT- SATURDAY, OCTOBmia, 1918 QUN3 FOR PINCHER CHEEK � Brigadier Oener^l Ormond, a ^ former reanieut at Plnohor > Crook, has presented th�t town  with two Gorman machine guns ? cepturod by the 62nd Intantry J. The Sport Page TO SAVE MS Scotch Supply of "Cleeks" Like-Jy to Be Cot off on Account of War. American linksmen �who prefer iron  heads for their golf clubs manufactured in Scotland to the domestic j article will hare to conserve the stock I in hand if they are not to be left^wlth-out a niblick or a mashle fit to cut a decent sized dIvoL A great many of the Scotch cleekmakers tiave long since turned their forges over to the governmen't and are now engaged in hammering the �teel -which they formerly put Into golf club beads into stirrups and similar articles. According to those in the. business, shipments of Scotch-made "cleeka" have been coming in fairly regularly, but if the war should last that much longer it is just possible that the supply will cease altogether before another season rolls around. Experts Particular. Although to many one golf club Uead may look lust like the next, the expert has his likes and dislikes, and .there is a peculiar something about the Scotch-made iron head that makes it first choice. How it comes that th^ United States, the home of the steel industry, can not duplicate these heads is not the least peculiar part of the whole affair, but according to those who have handled them all their lives, the Scottish cleekmaker gets a certain doll finish to his iron heads �which they do not seem to be able to duplicate in this country. Whether it is in the steel or the method of working the metal even professionals can not say yet they can tell at a glance which is the homermade club head and which the imported article. Moreover, a great majority of the amateurs are partial to the Scotch-made .club head. Fire Did Not Ruin Them. That this is more than a fad was demonstrated to the satisfaction of George Loiv, the Baltnsrol professional, -when Are destroyed that club several years ago. Scattered throughout the lockers in the clubhouse and stored in Low's shop were many brands and grades of iron club heads. After "the fire the professional found among the ruins a mass of twisted Iron heads from which the shafts had been burned. Nothing was of any use to him but the heads, forged by a certain celebrated Scotch cleek maker, and these, although blackened and discolored by the smoke and heat, were Just as good as ever for golf. They had retained all their shape and h�irdness, and after a few burnishings one could scarcely tell that they had been.through a fire. But while the Scotch cleekmakers may le�d their particular branch of the trade-It is generally agreed among the professional golfers that the Amelican clubmaker turns out the best wooden club heads, both as to finish and general appearance. In this �way the honors of the golf club-making art are about evenly divided between the old world and the new. STER SUGGESTS New York Giants' Secretary Gives Pointers for Betterment of Sport. SELLS AT 160 PER NEW SPORTS ADOPTED Sailors Keen For Boat Racing, Trap-hootlng, Pushball. Great Lakes Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, 111., Oct. 19.-^Boat racing trapshooting and pushball, three new sports, .have been adopted by the athletic officer here. The first boat race brought ont 15 10-oared cutters manned by husky coxswains. The course �was one mile in Lake Michigan. In a New York.-John B. Fostoi. former veteran baseball writer, and new secretary of the Giants, ventures to make some suggestions for the betterment |onl7 one'case\ liowevel-rbeing~se^^^^ (Prom Our Own Correspondent) Barons. Oct! IS-Gunner Harold Hansen, who left with a Lethbridge Battery in 1916 ami has seen much hard seryice at the front, returned home on Sunday. His father, Mr. C. W. Hansen, motored to Calgary on Saturday and brought him down by road. Gunner Hansen has been invalided home on account of shell-shock and trench fever, but has the appearance of being in first cJass healtli. On Thursday evening a dinner party was given by Mr. and -Mrs. Hansen in hon-qr of their son's return. Si.t cases of Spanish influenza have been reported in the town and district. SEVENIY PER ACRE of professional baseball in the days when peace settles down upon a war-torn world. He sets up no claim to being a Moses, but he admits that a beginning must be made by some one. "The game of baseball," says Foster, "must be made a sport and be Dr. �\VIliwIn does not anticipate fatal results in any of the cases so t^r brought to his notice. �Mr. C. D. Taprell, official organizer for the 1018 �Victory Loan Campaign, was in town on Tuesday making arrangements for the canvass- in this a back seat. There have been un-^. . ^ , ^ . , i reasonable players and there have stirring finish, with oars movmg to- 'been unreasonable crab owners. Th gether, the 17th regiment shot over the �winner by a length. Trapshootlng is a favorite pastime among the officers. ^ splendid clubhouse has been erected on the out-sk;irt3 of the camp. Shoots and tournaments are held every v Saturday afternoon. OEAOF FREEDOM OFSEAS London, (British Wireless Service), Oct. IS.-Comment from the German newspapers circulated by the German �wireless service gives an interesting version of peace as the German wireless imagine it. All the newspapers of the country are in favor of such of President Wilson's points as freedom of navigation. The German idea of the freedom, of navigation is shown by the comment as two-sided." The Germans not only look forward to freedom of navigation in peace, but want the same freedom in war so that their -mercantile marine may escape the consequence of someone else controlling the sea. The boycott apparently fills Germany -with the greatest anxiety. Colonial qnestions also loom large in her plans. controlled by true sportsmen, in a i district. Mr. Donovan was again ap-sportsmanllke way. Commercialism ' pointed chairman of the local com-of baseball should be made to take j mittee and H. May, secretary. It -would seem that the real estate market is picking up again. Mr. J. B. ere ; irv^ine has sold Sec. 12-12-22, about should be team work between player j ight miles east, to Spokane people, and owner in the future and a per-;at 560 an acre. George Forsman has If You are Considering the Purchase of a Used Car it will pay you to examine our stock. We have the following to choose from; 490 Chevrolet Touring One Ford Touring Baby Grand Chevrolet One Dodge Touring One McLaughlm Touring All in good shape. BAALIM MOTOR Co. BACK OF UNION BANK THE RED CROSS NEED YOUR OLD TIRES AND TUBES, THROW THEM IN OUR RED CROSS BOX feet understanding. This can easily be brought about and will be. "There should not be any deal that will even suggest the slave as between the player and owner. No player should even be sold by one club ' 10 another with the 'slave taint.' The player may be transferred," but there should be no angle to the deal in which the player is not treated with equity. "Many times in the past I have been of the opinion that players did not have full knowledge of cases in which they were personally interested. The player should have a thorough knowledge of any step he is asked to take and he should be informed considerately and carefully, so that he may enter into any transaction that affects his future as a player with his eyes wide open. "The baseball public should bo taken into the confidence of club owners and players. The public pays the bsse-ball freight, makes baseball possible, and is entitled to know what is going on. Only men who arq fully conversant with baseball and know it from A to Z should be made executive officials. "Again the big leagues should conduct their affairs independently of the minor leagues. There are too many divergent angles between the majors and the minors tor them to be in the same body." GOB SCRAPPERS ARER WHES Pal Moore, Pokorney, Mitchell Are Willing to Meet Fighters in the Service of Out, USED CAR DEPARTMENT MitcheU Touring, 1917, Ford Roadster, 1914. Ford Touring, Special Equipment, 1917. Ford Touring, 1917. Maxwett Roadster, 1917. BUOU MOTOR PARLORS, LTD. THE HOUSE OF SERVICE" Great Lakes, 111., Oct. 19. - Pal Moore, the Memphis fla.sh, and Pokorney, pride of Cleveland, both husky second class seamen in the navy and boxing instructors at Great Lakes, have joined with Bitch Mitchell in challenging outside scrappers-mean ing those not in service. Mitchell was matched for a 10-round no decision go against Soli Friedman, the Chicago boy, at Milwaukee ITriday night, when city health authorities stepped in and closed the doors.^ -.'ffo crowds were allowed indoors because of the influenza epi-denjjo. It was a tough break, as indications pointed to the biggflt fistic assembly of the year for Milwaukee. Ritchie is a chief quartermaster in the navy. Until recently be has been bothered -with an infected arm that prevented training and his appearance in the arena. Now fully recovered and his pbyaicai condition polished up by the regular hours and "chow" of the navy, the shifty Milwaukee product is ready for any 133-poundorfl in the cou-ntry. ' Lieutenant John Kennedy, olllcer in charge of boxing at the training camp, has taken over Moore's affairs with a view of landing a bout for the Memphis champion. Pal is particularly eager to get hooked up with Georgie Adams of CUoaca, Adams' manager sold a quarter about five miles west of town to his neighbor, Arnegard. Ed. Popham -went to Calgary on Thursday to make arrangements for : the removal of his family to that city ' tor the winter. Mr. Popham will continue in the real estate and auctioneering business here, but wishes to give his childrT the benefit of the superior educational facilities of the city. "Your own correspondent" has been criticized for the unintelligible termination of the report of the special service on Sunday. Evidently the compositor who set the type missed a line, making it appear that Mrs. Campbell had .sung ail the National Anthems of vhe Allies and given three cheers, alone and unassisted, for eac^ of the leading men of the allied nations; instead of which it should have been stated that she had sung "Let us have peace," and that the meeting was closed with the singing of the aforesaid anthems and with the aforesaid cheers. OTierefore a kick is hereby registered. Mr. Mustard has returned to Barons and is understood to have leased a half section west of town. The committee appointed to look after the Interests of returned soldiers met at Mrs. Cooper's on Thursday evening and arranged to hold a public entertSiinment in the Oddfellow's hall on Friday evening of next week, in honor of the men so far returned from the front. A program committee, con Bisting of Mrs. Iverson, Miss McLean, Mr. Planting and .Mr. Brown, was appointed, as was also a decoration committee consisting of Messrs. Fus ee, Kennedy and Venables. Special invitations are to be sent to all returned men of whom the committee have knowledge, but it Is to bo understood that any returned soldier in the district, or relatives of returned men or of mnn overseas, will be welcome wiiotlier they, are specially in viled or not. The entertainment will be open to the public and there will not be any cliarge for admission. The ladles will serve refreshments. Messrs. Grant & Moir, real estate and insurance agents, have dissolved partnership. :\lr. Grant will devote his full time in future to his farming interests and the business �will be continued by Mr. Moir. Provincial Constable Mackie of Barons, ha."; bpen going after the bootleggers lately. Within the last ten days he has made hauls at Vulcan and Champion and last night he captured an automobile with four cases of firewater at Barons, -_ / excellent character, was held In the basement of the church and a good number of friends sat down. After supper the entertainment was hold in the K.P. hall and was of a most interesting character. The Ladies' Aid B.re to be ((pnsratulated-upon thesuc-cess which ha^ attended their efforts. The bigf' storm that blew over the district last week did not do so much damage a^ far aa can be learned. The cook car which is used in connection with Mr. Taokab'erry'B drilling outflt and is co'mmohly inown as Tacka-berry's Ark, was blown over completely on Friday afternoon, but there was no damage done. Mrs. Kilpatrick had her mother and sister staj'ing with her over the weekend. Miss Mcintosh spent the holiday in Pincher Creek. During this week a quarter section was sold by Mr. Tucker to Mr. Kaake, the price being |70 per acre. J. Harris & Co. put the deal through. Central Garage ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR WORK HANOLEb PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY STORAGE ACCESSORIES BATTERIES PHONE 1023 Old Roller Rink, oor. 3rd St. A 4th Avenue 8., Lethbridge W. H. DOWLING W. 8. COOK (From Our Own CorrMOondent) Noblefofd, Oct. 18.-The various committees who have in hand the new membership drive for the local Red Crosss society have so far h&d a good time. The roll has been greatly enlarged and'work In general will, be benefitted when the new members get into harness. The new members are as follows: From the Newlands district, K. Thompson, Mrs. N: Cox, Geo. �Todd, J. B. Hayden, Mrs. W. Cawdron, D. Ferguson, Mrs. A. Clayton, Mr. Anderson, A. Davy, Mr. Van Welder, Mrs. Fritz, W. R. Robblee, J. D. Speck, Mrs. Speck, T. E. Boulton, G. H, Saunder-son, J. McClemson. From the Rose Butte djstrlct the following were obtained, Mrs. J. Willey, Mrs. Cox, B. Gelenysic, A. Schaafma, A. Kooy. Mrs, B. Hamm, R. Nyoff, N. Schuklin, Mr. Lohuzen, J. Bannink, Mr. Hausman, W. Geintz, H. Davies, P. Mlebach, G. S. Gorton, Mr. Tucker, P. Demit, Miss Auld, Mrs. Van Dyke, Mr. Kelnuker, Mr. Konljnenbett, J. Konijnenbett, J. Vandervoude, N. Bannlck, C." -Wlthage i (Iko mISSIoi' C' i'' WUh'ale i^"'^""- t^-MaJor-Gen. Maur-e nTerbersblnl E%m1ih' Mr nlr ^^'"'""e in the Daily News, says a DV.;"f^?5 ; t^' my has been able to bring off some T M^rt/ P,t=n^- sreat coup and to dangle victory be- f'?,'^T��,'/p,l^,^'t? wn^l' ?Tr= 5' foi-e Wcs of the German people r ^ ^" . like a carrot dangled before the nose Todd W. Cawdron. The canvassers , donkey." TWs year the outlook for these districts were Mr. Saunder- ^as suddenly hecome utterly hopeless, '''lT^^l^�>'ir:^. J. Buchanan i''�.--�'*�"�''' .ANDY. THE RADIATOR MAN WILL REPAIR YOUR RAOIAT-OR-AND GUARANTEE THE WORK. Rertr Dallaa Hotel (Upatairt) received a message saying that his laother had passed away. / Sunday morning was observed in the local church as a Thanksgiving service and the opportunity was taken to present the Sons of the Soil badges to the three young men in our midst who had done their duty to the Empire in the way of greater production. These were, J. Cox, S. Cox and A. Prendergast. The badges were pinned on by the reeve of the village, C. S. Noble. Thanksgiving Day was celeb'rated (here by the Ladies' Aid of the church ' who put on a supper and entertainment. The supper, which was of an "Now we are combining really effective military pressure with relentless naval pressure, which, If slow, has been certain and terrible. "The enemy is still some way from complete military defeat, but probably our military pressure combined with other pressure has been sufficient to break his whole front. "The comparatively rapid progress that the troops under. King Albert are making in Belgium Is -one result of the victories further south. Marshal Foch very skilfully defeated the obvious attempt of the enemy to force us to destroy Lille without guns, J^or he was manoeuvred out of Lille by King Albert's advance on Ghent." SERVICE STATION HENRY J. DENN P.-oprletop All Makes of Batteries Charged -and Repaired 311 7th Street S. Phone 616 AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By the Famous Haywood System RE-TREADING & REPAIRING By Experienced Workmen. All work guaranteed. Special Equipment for Rim Cut Repairs. R. D. RITCHIE 208 13th St. 8. Opp. Ellison Mills Vulcanizing! Have your tires and tubes repaired at the Centra] Whore you get dollar for dollar's -worth of service and all our work guaranteed. Sectional, Blowouts, Rimcuts, Spots and Kettle Re. treading a specialty. Central Vulcanizing and Tire Service Station Rear of iDallas SST-O through the press, hinted Moore was side-stepping liis protege. According to Lieutenant Kennedy and Pal himself, Adams is welcome to a light any time, anywhere and at any weight. Moore scales around 116 tneso dayK. posaibly a pound or so over or under, depending upon the amount of work,done daily. During a portion of la.st month Wilson (that's Pal's right narne) was boxing IB rounds every day for Instruction purposes. Moore haH invested $500 in Liberty bonds of the fourth issue, the largest single athlfttir, subscription at the lakes. The station fighters went over the top 100 per^cent. Every mitt artist, amatftur or professional, novice or export, inve.-Hed in jit least one of the bonds. A Canadian Institution Fit-Reform has grown up \srith Canada. It represents Canadian tastes; the ideas of our best people in regard to the fashions of the day. It has become a part of/ the inheritance of succeed* ing generations-like the family name. Fit-Reform is distinguished by a faithful service-a complete and fine confidence-that marks it as more than a mere tailoring establishment-an institution, Fit-Reform has a place in the esteem of its patrons that is steadily strengthened with the passing seasons. -Keio McKELVIE & McGUIRE tETHBRIDGE 75013802 ;