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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 16, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta Rugby News Toronto, Sept. 14.-Though no official �woni has been received by the O.R.P.U. as regards the intentions of . the Technical School of Hamilton zs far. as Rugby is concerned this season, a Hamilton story gives it out that "Tech" will not be ,ln the game this . season, and that their place will probably be taken by the Great "War Veterans. The same story says that Walter Howell will again have his Tigers In line. And as it is practically certain that two Toronto teams will run K -senior or intermediate series, whatever the teams may desire to call it. Technical were well pleased with their showing of last season, their tlrst in the game, and announced at that lime that they would be in the. iciune again. The officers have decided* vto wait until next season. At that tin\e they expect to have a playing field of their own and good training quarters, and thus make it comfortable for both players and supporters. � THE RUGBY NOTES. The Hamilton Tiger Cubs have no- ;tlUed the O.RJP.TJ. that they would like to enter a team in the junior .series along with the student teams. fTbis can* ont be done, .as Section A is limited to school tetimsr- However, in Section B a place is provided for : town and city t^ms. The HamiUon and Toronto Cit/? I^agiJeB yiiXl likely .run as O.R.FjH^^uHlot;j^igfOBPs, the winners to play off.; , ^ Stonia CoUeilate are this first to notify the O.R.P.D. of their Intention to operate again this season. Practice etarted last night, and Captain Pater-Bon writes that though halt a dozen of last year's players are gone, there Is plenty of material. ? BLOOD WILL TELL. ? ? ? ? : : ? ? ? ? This is another Peter the Great year among the trotters, particularly the colt trotters. June Red, Brusiloff, and half a dozen other babies are taking down the classics, and earning big money for the owners. Peter the Great is the greatest living isire, in fact the greatest aire of all time. The hlood is there, and blood tells. The blood of free men is in the veins of North Americans. The news from the hattlefront shows what kind of men this continent produces. Back up the boys at�the front by the sAne spirit at home. Help to get in the harvest. * - It'a all in the game. SERVICE STATION MTTERV I > HDIRT J. DENN Proprietor All Make* of Batti^rlet Charged and Repaired 811 7th Street S. Phone 616 > PITCHER'S DREAM , � ANDY ''The Radiator Man" Rear Dallas Hotel (Upstairs) PalaceGarage SECOND HAND CARS.FOR SALE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT E. E. PECK 308 Second Ave. 8,-Phone 665 For K^atch Between American Canadian Seniors and Ottawa.-Mr. W. R. Baker, C.V.O., president of the Canadian Seniors' Golf Association, and president of the Royal Montreal Golf Club, has just re celved word that His Excellency, the Governor-General has very graciousiy decided to present a handsome trophy to be competed for annually in an in tematlonal match between the sen iors.of ,the United States and the sen iora of Canada. 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 20S 13th St 8. Opp. Ellison Mills LALONDE MAY lEAO PERCY OUIi'STEAl But Newsy" Talks of Passing Up the Game for a While Montreal, Sept. U--A story' comes from Toronto to the effect that "Xewsy" LaJonde may be the managing director of the re-organized Quebec Hockey Club next .winter. As will be remembered the franchise was bought, .subject to the ap-\| proval of the other owners of clubs in the National Hockey League by Percy Quinn, of Toronto. ."Newsy" who took part on the Ottawa side in a lacrosse match "arranged by. him between' Ottawa and Nationals yesterday, Vhen seen about the matter said: "I do' not know' anyttiing about it," but there.was a twinkle his eye whfch made the man who interviewed him doubtful. "I am :not even certain that I will play hockey," said, the man .who cer-,talnly has been the greatest exponent of the two games combined.. during the last decade. "I am just wondering whether or riot to leave sport entirely alone for the future.'"  "Farmer" George Kennedy, if Canadian and general sporting fame, who with Mrs. Kennedy and their little daughter, has just returned from a several months' sojourn in the Laur-entians, and loo?t3 as if he were fit to tackle any wrestler or boxer, to a foregone victory, also expressed himself as absolutely ignorant of any definite plans regarding Quebec. "It is too early to think of or talk hockey," he said. Old Country Football Scores Lrndon, Sept 1".-^Foilowlns are tlie re.sults of Brit'cii footb.iU games: London Cbmbincitlon Westham 3, Cla.i".m 1. Tottenham 1. Ur.'nttorJ 1. Chelsea 4, iFu!h-ini 2. Arsenal 4, MiliVLll 0. Ciystal Palaci 4 Queens Park 2. MidlanrI Section Nottes Forrest �, Bingha-n 0. Bradford City 4, Hull City 0. Grimsby 1, Coventry City 1. Huddersfield 1, Sheffield United 0. Lincoln 4, Bamsley 0. Notts County 5, Leeds City 2. Leicester Fosse 3, Rotherham 0. Bradford 3, Sheffield Wednesday 2. Lancashire Section Southport Vulcan 3, Blackburn, 2. Bolton Wanderers 2, Blackport 1. Everton 6, Burnley 1. Stokes 2, Manchester City 0. Manchester United 2, Oldham Athletic 0. Portvale 2, Bury 1. Stockport County 3, Preston North End 0. Liverpool 2, Rochdale 0. Nobleford, Sept. 13.-Work on the harvest has been general during the past week, and the hum of the threshing machines is In the air. While it will be some time before complete returns are available it is now estimated that the average yield for the district will be between 15 and 20 bushels per acre. Miss Allen, of Lethbridge, was a week-end visitor at .th"e home of Mrs. Cranstoan last week. E. J. Rossiter paid a business visit here yesterday. J. Harris is away this week looking over the hay conditions in the north. For some time some of the energetic people of the district have been thinking it would be possible toi hold, a Lyceum circuit in tfcie TillsEe. Some time ago action aloniglUtese lines was cominenced and th6s^''iittve been.completed and on WMh^siay night last a meeting of those intferested was held in the .K.P. hall. yX^^Ood number of the Women's 'IrisUtnfe members arid also a number of the^'KP.'s were present: The object ot.'ihe" meeting w� explained in detait,hy;*Mrs. Buchanan, after which Mr�.v.tljm!Bi^ moved and Mr. Ruble secottdeS^J^at Mrs.!.W. J.' Buchanan be presldenttS This was carried unanimously.lFijVflBa -Livingstone was.elected secreta^qmthe motion of Mr. Buchanan, Noble. The set to"wrltei.',fw Ci Uely the^date of was intimated ^at M.P. of Lethbridge, rhadilromised to come out apd give his address on the war situatlftn in Europe an^ the impressions he had gained during his recent trip to'the front. As the date of this lecture had not been fixed, it was decided to &sk Mr. Buchanan to make it at the end of this month if at all possible so as to fit in with the other dates. Arrangements were also' made to get out posters to advertise the different gatherings and to generally stir up interest In the meetings. Ticket sellers were also appointed and at the time of writing the sale of these had been very good. The other dates and clcss of entertainments will bo announced in our next notes. by Mrs. instructed .d.fut defltt-' cbn8erti It rA. Buchanan, Calgary, Sept. 16.-A special dispatch from Ottawa to the Herald says: The resignation of Commander J.K.L. Ross as chairman of the Pensions Board has created somewhat of a sensation in political circles. The government will be compelled to take up immediately the question of reorganization of the Pensions Board. Of the three original members of the board only one now is left. Major Todd. Col. Labatt resigned following the report of the pensions committee of the house of commons, which showed that he had been drawing a full pension as totally disabled. Major Todd for the time being is in charge but two new commissioners will have to be appointed immediately. Friction Was Cause. Commander Ross is .not iin Ottawa today, hut it is well known that his resignation is a result of friction with the civil service commission. Commander Roes, as a business man accustomed to handling his own affairs, wanted to have the right to employ his own hoip, he objected to the^ civil service commission making the appoinimenta. He -claimed, it is understood, that': many :r<.w York, Sept. IG.-Cardinal Farley i.s in li. .'?'� critical condition, according to physicmuc, yljo have been attending him at Oriental Po�nC, hi? summer home, since he" was stricken with pneumorie Cluonth ago. (From Our Own Corresoondant) Raymond, Sept. 13.-A memorial service was held In the Presbyterian church Sunday evening, September 8, for Pte. James J. Fantley, who died of wounds received in the great advance of the Canadians of August 8th. The little church was well filled by many representative citizens to pay a last tribute to one who has paid the supreme great sacrifice for the great cause. Pte. Fantley was the son of Mr. and Mrs.- Wm. Baker .who have four other sons in this great conflict. Arthur Fantley, who left here with tho famous 10th Battalion, was wounded and gassed at th^- second battle of YprtR, April ir.iii; Uobert Baker, who enii.'j'cd w"J.i tho 13 h Mounted Rlllea and proceeded overseas with the first draft, June, 1915, and went to France soo nafter to the 1st C.M.R., and at the third battle of Ypres, June 2nd, li)16, was captured and has been imprisoned In Germany ever since. James Baker and Charles Fantley went overseas with the ISth Mounted Rifles