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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1915. THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE Cleveland White Autos Win i From Tacoma Amateurs Francisco, Oct. runs oil eight hits'in the seventh inning oH two pitchers won Uho'second gaino of the world's amateur baseball scries today for. the White Autos of Clove- land, from the South Tacoma Tigers. The score was 0. Only one hit, was the record of Pitcher Davis; of .Tacoma and no scores until the seventh, when he was forced from the box with siven more hits and five runs to his discredit: Dahl took "his place, but (ailed to stay the .fury of the Cleveland hatters, who scored thrco'more runs before1 the inning was over. Cole, left fielder. lor Cleveland, end- ed the rally in the seventh with a three-bagger ofi Ualil, which emptied the bases. Taconm's seven errors were made at inopportunt times. The scries of three games is even up with the final game to be played at Oakland tomorrow. LINE OF SCALPS Jack Taylor, the wrestler, spent FOOTBALL FANS NOT CATTLE Their Scheme to Ride to Cambridge With Team Frustrated State College, Pa., Oct YOU CAN GET All The Profits only you buy Mutual Insurance "If It't Life It be MUTUAL." PHONE OR BEE E. R. J. FORSTER Phone 10th St. South. GLAD MURPHY Of the accident to G'iad Murphy of the Argonauts, in their Hamilton game, Charlie Good says: "Accidents of a serious nature are rare in Can- adian rugby. Occasionally an athlete fractures an arm or leg, but it IB Bel- dam that casualties of a fata'I nature are recorded. For that reason, the terrible injury which befell W.E. G. Murphy not only- shocked local Rugby sSSSSSi-rt tra the ME football games to be played by the E'm'B and White away from the week-end in'Lethbridge renewing; homo have becn shattered by the In- acquaintanccs. Jack is on his way to terstate Commerce It Butte, Mont., where he is slated to ,vas learned today. It was ruled that, meet Pat Connelly in a bout in the despite the -willingness ot the stud- near future. ents to travel In special cars bedded 1 aylor is not the same boy as Loth- 1 down vith straw, it was illegel for bndgeitcs knew him two or three railroads to transport Human beings 3-ears ago. Ho has broadened and uniler illie spocial classification oil filled out and looks the part of thei wrestler every inch of his husky frame. Taylor's coming battle with Con- The students hoped to see the Har- vard game next week at Cambridge at a cost of about for railroad at a cos o aou or raroa fiS f -rt i fare, whereas the Journey in Pullman; first invasion of the States and he will no doubt bring himself fame. There are not, three men on the other side capable of giving him a successM. argument. Here's hoping he brings the wrestling cham- pionship to Canada. FRANK MORAN ON ROAD TO WEALTH Hj dot Almost For Every Min- ute He Wai In Ring With Jim Ce'ffey New York. N.Y, Oct. right hand Slow to the jaw that Prank Mor- gave ;Jlm; at Madison Square Garden, Tuesday night, has started -PittsbiirE boier on the road to "Easy street" He was, practically "broke" when lie entered the ring.- For his-seven min- and !a half ,work against Coffey he received-16500, offer of 000 by .telegraph, for an engagement In Boston- next. week. "I am after TVil'iard said.Mor- an., "r think I am entitled tcra' match with him. I fought Johnson 20.rounds and have defeated "all tho contenders for the tijle.-, Coffer was an easy man to whip; His 'punches did not hurt cut mo little- and stunned me." RETAINS 14.1 TITLE Defeats Kojl '1500 to 1231, in Champlnnmhln Boston, Mass., Oct; 23. Willie Moppe tonight successfully defended his titlo ns world's .champion, 14.1 balkllne billiard player; At the end of the third and last block. of lenge match with Kojl Yamada, he bad scored 1500 points to his oppon- would cost them 135.00. CU1LER liEW GILLES INBQUHI in the simplest fashion. He endeav- ored to tackle Manson, the fleet half of the Tiger team, hut. the latter side- stepped and Murphy struck his knee and fell to the ground with stunning force. It was recognized immediate- ly that he was the victim of aa injury out of the common, and he was rush- ed off the field and to the hospital hurriedly, where it was discovered that he had sustained a fractured dislocation of the sixth vertical vertabrae, or, in common terms, had broken his neck. The chances for his recovery are slim. In any event, he will not play again. No more popular athlete ever stepped on the gridiron or dbnned a hockey skate than the Kingston boy, and it is hardly neces- sary to say that the sympathy of the entire sporting -world is extended to him in the hour of his great afflic- tion." U.S. Gridiron Scores Billings, Mont., Oct. Cutler, of last night threw Duncan Vancouver, B. C., in straight [alls, the first -in 25 min- utes 10 seconds with a -body scissors and the second in three minutes with a hammerlock and hall nelson. Cutler weighed 230 pounds and Gillea Walter .Miller, world's wtl.terweight tute 0. Cornell 10, Harvard 0. Princeton 30, Dartmouth 7. Yale 7, Washington- and Jefferson 1C. Army Georgetown 0. Cast 12, Obcrlin 3.. Navy 0, Virginia Polytechnic Insti- (CONTINUED rnoii FROST PAGE) champion, threw Jack.-Reynolds, o! Idaho, in 16 minutes with a wrist lock and Reynolds" for- feited the second fall owing to wrenched' shoulder. Toronto, Oct. most Spectacular games of. rugby played in Toronto tor-two or three years, Toronto Argonauts "downed the Ottawa team- at Rosoiale, .yesterday afternoon, by 17 to 9. It was straight, clean and fast football fruln beginning to end. TAS1E GAME Montreal, Oct. Tig- ers defeated Montreal- in :a 'one-sided ent's 1231. .The :inatch -went 91 inn- .game on the local club's' field Satur- fngs. day, 24 to 1. The game was as tame as the score indicates. Pittsburg. M, Pennsylvania 7. Syracuse 6, Brown 0. Nebraska 20, Notre Dame 10. 35, University of Cincin- nati 0. Michigan 0, Michigan' Aggies 24. Illinois 36, Northwestern 6 Delaware College 19, Western Mary- land 6. Gettysburg 18, St. Johns 0. INTERNATIONAL HOCKEY Ottawa, Ont, Oct. C. Shan- non, who loolis after the Cleveland, Ohio, hockey team, is here to discuss a prospective visit of the- Aberdeens to Cleveland for exhibition games. Aberdeens visited Cleveland last winter, and-may nlay there again this winter. It is probable that Cleveland and possibly Boston teams may stage exhibition games- here. There are some Canadian stars :ou the Cleveland team, including Paddy Sullivan arid Joe McCormick. Shannon has also been at Montreal sizing up the hockey iituatiori; He will visit Toronto. EEL DIRECT WINS IN PURSES Chatham, Oct the well-known driver and trainer of race boraea? has returned to Chatham with his stable, after a most success- ful' year on the Canadian, short ihlp and .Ohio circuits. Ee'l Direct -won 13 firsts and 4" seconds, and took a re- cord of at Toledo, Ohio. This horse won 16200 daring the season. Mar a green pacer, took four firsts, three seconds, and finished fourth once, winning in all. This horse is regarded "ai ana of the best prospects in Canada, and a horseman from across the line his secured an option on 'her.for 13600. Thla horse worked a mile on a half-mile track In EASY FOR, HAMILTON NO MORE JITNEY BALL St. Louis, Oct bleach- seats wi'il be abolished :riext season Hamilton, Oct., Oct. the St Louis Federal league park. Rowing club, in the third clash of the Officials of the club said the cheap season of the. only two teams carrv- seats wer ,UMesrfiii as far as draw- ing on rugby in tie senior 0. R. U., SaturdayAtternoon administers a sound defeat to the Toronto How ing and Athletic "association. >Hamil ton R. C._won 30 to 8. CUBS NOT FOR SALE Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. P. Tatt today denied that a deal for the sale of the ChicagorCubs was on: "This ia my annual denial of the an nual statement of the annual sale o the There Is nothing in it nothing whatever. It ia the same old annual: scare story." WINE AND SPIRIT CO. Closing-Out Sale JAMAICA RUM Shinrwd direct to hi Danlot Flnri ft Co W. I, largest eiporUn at Uw Masd, and their products the world over for their nwllow flavor and great igo. Neir Prlcti: kinjcaton, 'are known Note the OniiM Finn Per Quart Bottle Par Danltl Flnil A Co. Par Gallon i Per Imperial Quart Per Gallon ......4 Per Aft I iWU Toreador Per-Gallon Per Case White lall Per QeJlon Ver Cue ......HMO C C. PAGNUELO WINE 4 SPIRIT CO. LITMRIPQt, ALUMTA. p hut tbe flsition. BREAKS RECORD New Brunswick, N.J., Oct. George H. Colliding, Central Walkers' club, Toronto, won .the Amateur Ath- letic Union's national championship seven-mile walk, here yesterday, breaking the, world's record by ten seconds. with, their much-admired band play- Ins'patriotic airs, on Saturday after- noon till the last strains of tho band were heard as the train pulled out this afternoon, the youths have not ll'ad an idle moment, nor a horcsomc time. Thdtr clever performances at tho theatre on Saturday afternoon aiid evening were attended by packed houses, and thanks to them the red cross and patriotic funds have benc- litted accordingly. On Sunday morning the boys gath- ered at Gait Gardens and marched to Kno'x they listened to an inspiring sermon by Hev. Air. npnoon. A very large congregation was present. Toured the District On Sunday afternoon the boys were taken for tour of the mining and irrigation districts, by which they were given an insight into the productiveness of southern Alberta soil in the .way. of coal and wheat. A dozen or more autos gathered un- der the auspices of the Home Guard, at the Chinook club, and the boys accompanied by citizens, were given a splendid ride, the only unpleasant feature teing the high wind which had sprung up during the afternoon, and made the return trip to the city very uncomfortable. Owing to the generous ofler of auto- mobiles, many citizens were enabled to accompany the" boys, and explain the points of.interest on the way. The trip was in charge 01 F. W. Downer, who guided the cars round his famous sight-seeing circle. Before the departure of the autos on the.trip, the cadets were lined up and addressed-by Mayor .Bardie, who conferred upon them honorary mem- bership in the Lethbridge home Ruard, Mr. Downer and Commander Sbelton decorating the boys with t-he home guard badge., Sunday evening the hoys spent in visiting among the citizens of the city. A Fitting Sermon Rev. A. H. Denoon preached a most fitting sermon to the boys from the Commonwealth" on Sunday morning. The church -was filled to the doors and the.service was a most inspiring one throughout. The choir rendered a beautiful anthem. Rev. Denoon took his text from the words of Pauli; "Be strong." Paul was speaking to the little band of Christians at to encourage them in -work when they were Faced by' the 'most trying hardships. These words1 resounding through- out" the British Empire today, said Mr. Denoon. 'First they were spoken .by'; the .colonies" to the Empire, "Be ,strong in this great struggle for truth, honor and democracy, for we arc with you. You can count oiTus for any as- sistance we can-'-.render in this time of stress The pastor then reiterated some of Jhe daring deeds :tliat the Australians 3iad accomplished on sea and 'land, stating that they had won a name -for themselves that will lire in history. To the Empire, Australia said 'Be Zealand, whose b'iood 'flowed with yours on the Gal- Hpoll heights, and so did India, South Africa and'Newfoundland and Canada, whose deeds at Ypres and St. Julien in Flanders have added to the lustre i of tbe race. I Mr. Denocn at length, on j which-were at stake iu the present war, and the "way in which the1 'Empire were upholding them. He urged-7 his hearers to be strong in faith, sayinjj that the spirit- ual strength .6 a man's greatest asset, and the way to gain that strength is to'take-Christ as your leader. Keep in comniuriication with Him in prayer, and study His Word, so that you may fight the" good fight 0% faith He thought that there was never a time when men so live right as now, and it is up to MS to live right. Musical Instructor Marshal'! of the Cadet band, played a beautiful cornet polo at the'evening service. A Splendid Performance The the theatre on Saturday, "which drew immense crowds, was by the citizens, and displayed marked abil ,ty on the part of those who took part. The little playlet, "Called to the was a pleasing one The mus- cal selections by the. band, and par- icuiarly the cornet playing by Cadet- Sergeant Marshall was a feature Sergeant Marshall played "The Ros- TV" with beautiful effect. GET CADETS (CONTINUED FBONT PAGE) the experienced platform speaker. Lewis spoke first, and in speech related some of the character- istics of the fruit of tbe Common- wealth, and described at some Ien6lli the flag. He also told of the crops of tbe country, stating that the best wheat in the world WES grown In little .town iii 'Australia where be was' born. The people were very, mod. 1st, however, and did not go after the prizes He ilso said that the country was the best one in the world. The climate is so healthy thnt 'he record ot deaths is one man in 27 jears, and ic was the undertaker who died ot starvation. The Kangaroo was adopt- ed as the emblem of Australia, he- cause it .was the most characteristic of the country. The animal is a Peaceful one and harms no one unlesa t ii aroused, but after it got start- ed it was a "holy terror." Cadet Stnnberg in his speech told of the bonds that bind the British Bmpire, and what she stands for in his struggle. Australia, Canada, South Africa, India and the other colonies that go to make Jip the Em- pire, arc governed by their own peo- ilc, aM are bound by the grtat lore of the principle for which the na- tion stands. He stated that Australia lad taken 165 at the expoai- lon, and the highest award for wool, t is a "great Wool country, there an sheep in Australia. It is also a great place for hogs and cat- -The audience then sang the "Maple Leaf Forever, after which Cadet Bond spoke. His speech was full of humor ind he lept his youthful audience aqghm; for a considerable time. He I told' of the cadet in Austra- lia From the of 12-H boys were drilled as ordinary cadets in the 'school. From the age of 14 to 18 they were trained how to iiste the rifle, and more serious parts of the soldier life, and from 18 to 36 they were given a more advanced military .training. Lieut. Simons then spoke for a few mlautcs, and told of the things that interested him most in his trip through Canada He was very pleas- ed-to see Canada, and had many in- teresting experiences aince they had left their country. Principal Phillips of HarctioMllo school, moved a Tote of thanks to the cadets for their interesting sowches. He thought the work of the Australian navy was something of which we are all justly proud, and expreaaed the hope that it would not be-long before tba Canadian Ensign would be floating OB the Pacific along- side the Ensign ot Australia. Walker the Lethhridgc Cadets, seconded the motion, in a neat speech In .which lie said 'tkat the Lethbridge tmrf profited a great dett by the visit of the Australians. The sliujiiuj of National Anthem cloied tBTtertini That's the value of the First Prize in The Herald's Subscription Campaign full particulars of which follow. The candidate securing; the most votes on subscription collections at the end of the contest will be awarded the above sum of money. SECOND PRIZE Candidate Securing SECOND HIGHEST NUMBER of Votes 40% of Subscription Collections personally turned in. -t THIRD PRIZE Candidate Securing the THIRD HIGHEST NUMBER of Votes. 30% of Subscription Collections personally turned in. FOURTH PRIZE Candidate Securing the FOURTH HIGHEST NUMBER of Votes, 25% of Subscription Collections personally turned in. FIFTH PRIZE Candidate Securing the FIFTH HIGHEST NUMBER of Votes, 20% of Subscription Collections personally turned in. SIXTH PRIZE Candidate Securing the SIXTH HIGHEST NUMBER of Votes, 15% of Subscription Collections personally turned in. ALL THE REMAINING ACTIVE CANDIDATES WILL SE GiVEN 10 PER CENT. OF SUBSCRJPTION COLLECTIONS PERSONALLY TURNED IN TO THE CAMPAIGN DEPARTMENTf UPON WHICH VOTES HAVE BEEN ISSUED. Candidates May Start at any time-Contest Hill Close on Dec. Zlst S i1, Special Prize of An extra prize of 625.00 will be awarded to the Caiwlidato collect- ing the most money for subscriptions for Tbe Weekly Herald, new .names or advance or arrearage payments. This extra prize will be paid in addition to any other prize or per cent, earned. Object of the Contest As in former subscription campaigns of The Herald, the object of this contest is to add new names to our Subscription list and make collections of arrearages and secure advance payments for the Daily, and Weekly Herald. The Herald circulates over a Urge area, and it has been found from experience that of aending collectors to the outaide territory la fully as great as the cost _of prizec in a circulation campaign. Under the system of paying a graduated percent to the candidates, competitor will'profit according to the time and energy devoted to the contest. The services of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Dyce have been secured to conduct the campaign. They have had charge of our former contests and need no introduction to. the people cf Lethbridge'and vicinity. New Plan of Awarding Prizes Heretofore in the Herald tubscrlptton contests a prize of certain .value or a atlpulated amount of money was act aside for pnzej from tho first to the tenth or twelfth. The old plan proved faetory to a certain degree, as the competitors knew in advance the prize which would be won If they finished firlt, tecend or any other place within the prizes: However, it often happened that three or four competitors have nearly the aame nqmbar of the value of the prizes would have a wide range. Of course, the flrat prize should have a atipulated in this contest, (n comparing the per cent plan with other conteata on the Herald it has been found that it vtould have better equalized the prize money, but would have not cost the Herald any less money. Each candidate can figure on 15% or 10% of their aubaeription each person taking part n assurred of returns in proportion to their ly a very fair way. General Rules Any man or woman, boy or giri. of any age, living within the circulation zone of the Herald may become a candidate. N_ Votes will be isaued upon subacrtption collections according to the schedule printed upon the re- ceipt books. Candidates may solicit any place, and may have fnendf and relatives asaiat them, taut the votes of two or more candidates cannot be clubbed together under one name. A candidate wiihing to withdraw may transfer his or her votes to a new candidate. Votes will be issued on arreara subscriptions for the Daily and Weekly Herald as well as for ad- vance lubicrlptlon payments. How to Enter Fill in the nomina- tion blank with your name a n <1 address, and bring or mail it to The Herald Con- test Department. Re- ceipt hooks and other supplies will he furn- ished at once. Nomination Blank Good for SOOO Votes MR. C. E. DYCE, Campaign Manager for Ltthbrtige Herald, Box 337, Lethbridge, Alta. 1915 Please accept the nomination of as candidate ID The Herald's Subscription Oampalm. Nominated by.......................... Only one nomination will a ;