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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER in, 1010 LBTHBIUDGK DAILY HERALD PAGE THREE BOSTON LEADS IN AMERICAN BUFFALO WINS INTERNATIONAL NATIONAL Brooklyn Philadelphia Hoston Now York Pittsbni'B Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati Won 82 811 Lost K, .593 .584 .M'i .453 .447 .420 .380 Brooklyn Breaks Even Brooklyn, Sept. broke even with Cincinnati today, winning iiuT m'sl. game 4 to lml losing the second by 2 to i In a 10 Inning game. Cheney outpllched Schneider In the tlrsl and had better support. Knetzor outlasted Jlarquard in the second. Cincinnati I 7 Brooklyn............. 4 2 Schneider and Wlngo; Cheney and Wilier. Second Cinrlnnati............ 2 8 1 (Hrooklyn s Knetzer and, Iliilm; Marciuaril and Meyers'. Tyler a Big Boston, Sept. was a big factor in Boston's 2 to 0 victory over St. Louis today. The Boston pitcher held the visitors to three hits, did not give a base on balls, and drove in both runs. Boston bit Meadows bard. Kt: Louis 0 :1 Hoston 2 13 0 .Meadows, Williams and Gonrales: Tyler and Dlackburn. Errors Cost Chicago Game Philadelphia, Sept. while NcConncIl was pitching, and had work by Carter and demons, Chicago's bat- tery In the eight inning, gave Phila- delphia an easy victory today. 4 to I. Chicago............... 5 3 Philadelphia 4 10 3 McConnell. Carter and O'Farrell, Clemons; Rixey and Killifer. New York Still Winning New York.' Sept. York kept its winning streak intact today, win- ning the first game of a double-header from Pittsburg, 2 to 0. for its 12th straight victory. TJic second game resulted in a I to 1 tie. the game bee ing called ill the first halt ot the ninth on account of rain and darkness. J'iltsburg............. s New York 2 S (I Miller and W. Wagner; Si'hupn and McCarly. Second Pittsburg............ 1 7 UonUm Detroit RhlcUKO Now York....... SI. Louis........ It Cleveland....... Wellington...... 'lilMoliihta..... 31 Boston Now In Lead Chicago, Sepl. ck inLo first place AMERICAN Won 81 83 81 Lost 59 111 US 67 70 70 09 108 Pel. .578 .570 .CBU .521 .614 .511 .504 .223 TJic second game I 'orco Mere forced _ _ loday wliou (hey loaned away the final game of Iho series with the world's cliam- plons, while Philadelphia woii trom Detroit. The score was 4 to 3. AH three errors undo hy, the locals were cobtly. and although they unud 16 players they -were unable to overcome tlie lead gainell the Red Sole in the early innings. Boston.............. I ij I Chicago.............. G Shore and Cndy; Williams, Russell, Cicotte mill Lynn. Recruit Does Good Work St. Louis, Sept. Thomas, a recruit Erom the Dos Moincs team of the Western leat'uu, pitched his first major leanuo same hero today and hold St. Louis to iwo hits, Washing- ton winning 1 to 0. The locals did not get a man heyoiid second base. Washington.......... J J St. Louis l Thomas and Henry; Plank. Koob and Hartley. Scores Two Runs Without a Hit Detroit. Sept. de- feated Detroit today 2 to II, scoring both runs without a hit. In the lirst inning Witt walked, started to steal and came homo when Stallage threw the ball beyond Cobb iii centre Held. Crawford muffed Haley's fly in the third and thc batter reached second. He took third on a sacrifice, and scor.- ed when Mitchell threw to second io New York......... Grimes and Fischer; Rnridcn. 1 3 Perritt i TENNIS The second ronm! the Raworth cup tennis tournament will commence this afternoon, continuing until Satur- day, Sept. 23rd.. The tallowing players liuye'ueeiVdrawn to compete: Hannan TS vs Robertson; McArthur vs Murray; Jackson vs Tlocl-. ['liilatlelplila...... 2 3 Detroit.............. 3 2 Meyers and Haley; Mitchell, James and Slnnage. Buffalo Providence Montreal Baltimore Toronto Richmond Rochester Newark INTERNATIONAL (Final Standing) Won Lost .IS 62 7C Pet. .58B .539 74 60. .STRAND ANEW caught some crops but the total dam- age will not be ten per cent and ouly affects thc late crops. Threshing will start here on Tues- day. Tfce yield is cxpoclcd to be bet- ler than was looked for and will prob- ably run from twenty-five up. fll the homestead country thri'shiny has been under way for some days. J. Devlin, at Faith, threshed twenty acres of good suniniorfailow which yielded 55 bushels to the acre. Spring plowing is giving between twenty-live and thirty and it is thought the aver- age will he annul Ihat tigure. The homestead country is a trifle earlier than this district owing to earlier seeding and less rain. The yield in this district will probably be a little heavier and the quality is likely lo be uniformly good. Six new separators have been unloaded here dtirius the, past two weeks and all tile larger rigs j are using sheaf loaders. Within a few days an accurate idea ot the yield r-.- may he obtained. RAYMOND liaymoud, Sept. S5 cenl or the grain in the Raymond dist- rict is cut and most of it stooked. This week HlJ! see the wind-up of bar- vesting operations. The frost dam- age was extremely light. About two degrees were registered one evening but tiiis did not materially injure the grain for milling as most of it was dead ripe. There are some fields, perhaps, that will bo damaged to the extent of a but these ar2 (COKTINUED I'KOM FlIQNT PAflK) the waiting thousands thai lined (ho various thoroughfares and the station, that the Kilties wore approaching. As they passed with an excellent swing, Calgarlans dltl not forget In cheer them to the echo. The 113th Is cer- tainly a lino bunch of sturdy Western- ers, who will undoubtedly give a good account themselves when the tlDie conies. Farewell Message Jnsi'before the last train left. Ueut.- Col; 'Pryce'Jonet, upon being asked by the Jicrald for a farewell message to thi> people of CalKary, said he desired on behalf of the ollii-ers and men ot the 113th to sincerely thank the peo- ple of Calgary for their magnificent eendoff while inarchiiiE through the oity. "I also desire to express my best thanks to the citizens of Calgary and Lethbrldge." he said, "for the kind consideration which they have always shown to the battalion since recruiting commenced. Those at home may rest assured that when the time eonics, the U3th will endeavor lo give as good an-'account of themselves as the splendid men of the west now in the trenches." The Calgary St. David's Society, of which Col. Pryce-Jones'was a promin- ent member, had arranged a public re- coption for last evening, which was tc take Ihe form of the presentation to the colonel of a gold wrist watch. Owing to the unexpected departure of the unit, however, this could not take place, but many of the leading mem- bers of the society went out to the camp yesterday afternoon and made the presentation personally. The watch, which was a most handsome one, was engraved with the words translated into English road: I ORIGINATED BY S. DAVIS SONS LIMITED. MONTBEAt- Largest la Canada. ol Cold Me4U1a la competition with World. WHY Because have ntnde good for over half a Century. SI AMD PHI, flltS 1163; CEHTEKNIiL.fiUBEimi 1171. 15'CIGARS Some Tobacconists will fry to sell you other Cigars WHY simply because there is less profit to them on "PROMOTER" 26 A "He who lights with Rod's weapons is very well armed." It. C. Thomas, vice-president of the society, made the presentation. Me reviewed the colonel's splendid milKsiry service in the Soutii Wales Uorderers and the 7th Royal Welsh Fusiliers, and his renowned athletic prowess, -lie recalled fact that the colonel was the first repre- sentative in the west to wear on one ed with pride to the fact that thc Bri- tish war minister, one of the greatest men in England, was a Welshman. The 113th have'gone, ami no: bat- talion was more eager to get, away. AH basketball players in ihe cj.y are requested to be on baud for practice tonight at the Y. M. C. A. Two teams will be picked for the matched game on Friday evening. occasion the officer's uniform of thc Welsh Fusiliers. On behalf of the Welsh people in (he city and himself, he wishud the colonel Godspeed and a safe return. The colonel fitiingly acknowledged the presentation. They had reason, he said, to be proud of the part that Welshmen had taken in thc world's great battle. Those in the west hud rallied to the country's call in large numbers and to his mind it were a pity that there was no special Welsh battalion in the Dominion. v i "It may not be too late yet." he said, if tiie suggestion had been taken up earlier there would undoubtedly have been one, if not two battalions, composed entirely of Welshmen. He referred to such men as Rear Admiral Charles Evans Thomas, who had just been knighted for his admirable work in the recent Jutland battle, and point- They have at last received their chance aiul those at home will resfi assured that another westeru unit .will add still greutcr laurels to .the name ot Canada. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE DOMINION OF CANADA WAR LOAN FrW- per cent Bonds maturing 1931. Issue price ninety-seven and one-hiUf. Subscriptions will be received at any of .this, branches of the bank. Lethbridge Branch- R. T. Brymner, Mgrj AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 5; Toledo 3. City 0; Louisville (i. City C; Louisville 13; St. Paul 7; Columbus G. FIFlWE BUSHELS THE ACRE The quality of the grain iii this Ti- cinity will be fully equal to that of last year, and if the warm weather continues it will be even better. There are a few fields that will be hurt a little by the frost, as it was put in late and the heavy rains of the sea- son has kept it growing so long, that it has not had time to ripen before frost catches it, but there are very few such fields here., in fact the percent CON T [yuED FROM PAGE) town, which is of a very high quality and yielded just a little below last Wnnhoimifc on the river, who also runs his own machine, has ar-. ,rta ,rt, an fcllc ranged to start threshing his 2000 acre done but very little damage as nearly crop on Mommy, and thus all around Taber from every point of the com- pass grain will soon be pouring into the elevators and cars. The prospects for. crops next year are also very favorable so. far asj summer fallowing concerned. The season has been nil that could be desired for. this line oE farming, nnil the area thus under cul- tivation fully as good or better than last year. BARONS Barons, Sept. condi- tions during the past week have been very favorable for the big crop which Soiitliern Alberta farmers are working overtime to' get harvested. The crop is practically all cut. with the excep- tion of a few late patches which are rapidly falling -before the busy bind- ers. When the frost came last week there was perhaps 30 or 40 per cent. the 'grain still standing, but so far advanced that the damage was very slight. The grade will probably be affected in some cases, hut counting t lie 'crop as! a whole the depreciation from frost will be very small and will not seriously interfere with the many long rolls of bright crisp dollars which will fall into the hands of the farmers this year! Very little threshing has been -done -as yet. 'Most of the outfits are preparing to begin operations to- day and in a very few days there will a thin red line of No. 1 Alberta lenii r big eleva- j (ors at Bafons. Mr. George has acres of wheat, has threshed I550 acres and the result so far is very of grain cut at this writing is fully 90 per cent. As far as the. frost.goes it nas not 75 per cent, of tlie grain was; cut _ fore and the frost was very light in this locality, all the damage that will be experienced is from the very late grain. Mr. north of com- mences threshing today, which is the first, hut there will be several outfits at. work during the week and in.fact there are so many rigs in the field that threshing will he an easy thing this year and farmers will not need to wait long to have their threshing done. There' is considerable more summer- fallow here than last year, .fully .25 per cent, more, and all the land .that can be turned back this fall will be done as the farmers .arc anxious ;for another crop acreage.laexl year equal to that of this year. CARMANGAY Ciirmangay, Sept. thresh- ing rig in the district .Is busy today, but us Jt takes a few hours to get them going- right it is this time lo get an accurate estimate of the yields. -McKay: It. 13. Sny- der, .Jonas Untinen. Arvid Jjyckman, Fred Blair and A, P. Hughes are all threshing close to town; and this after- noon will see the grain Threshing has been general east the Little Bow river for a week ami the yields reported arc very encourag- ing, indeed. The su mm erfallow land is yielding 40 b.usliels to the a ,e field of 7fH acres four E Travers went bush. As ,the crops- are isolated 'lases. Approximately 50 per cent of the crop was down before th Q-ust came. Threshing has bean in progress for j a week hut only by two outfits. These I have threshed only fall wheat and bar- j ley, so that nothing can yet he said las to the yield of the IBlti wheat crop. Uy the next crop report, however, I some interesting and illuminating ng- i ures ought to be available. Little summer fallowing has been done in this section. Farmers have been producing to the limit, seeding' every available acre of land. Then ihere are many excellent volunteer crops. If the fall keeps open -aa would seem possible by the present settled condition of the weather, there will yet-be considerable plowing done before the snow Hies. The first wheat to be marketed at Raymond was the fall wheat crop of George W. Ureen. manager of the Elli- son Milling Company. The grain grad- ed No. l .This crop was just like Qreeu SB it WAR LOAN i els to the acre. iboutNust as heavy in no doubt that the yield will be as good NO acres and mo ra.ll IJr is very cropj wUI Ito g. he lias threshed was sown on Bummer- fallow, but ail c-ii-.fall plowing or on stubble, ami is yielding a little over 30 bushels to the' acre. Taking this an indication- 'the stimmerfallow well as lant year, but the stubble pull'. the overage-'1 act crops last year, down. Last year stubble land yielded M, 35' and: some fields, 40 bushels. this year it is doubt- ful If the crop will average much over 20 bushels on stubble. There has been a Invce amount- of j si.mnierfallowlng dono year jind 1 much more nsiml. This should go at least 35 or 40 bushels. I'rOFpects for another year are equally good. There is an abundance of mois: turb in-the-ground and there is a area of aummerfallow ready, (4uuw probably about acres or more, j wng vo doubt by the tact that it? tiiis district. i j after ihe big crop of BOVV ISLAND i niers wcro in a bettor shape, flnuucifllly Island, Sept. corre-j to ua this work, famlMAX Kpomlent has made a trip over this j together with'lhe sejiqof has district and every where is greeted j -beeni rcsimnEible for a-ipt of a wonueifuJ -sight, many j being brolten this summer, find'-'the Holds of grain standing in stookH, sumo under oron noxt .year so thick that you ran nciircoly drive j the largest in the hintory of the dist: between thorn, and then again n tieh that liaa imt the .heavy growth of Btraw. but. heoilft Oilod lo tli-j end with a bright and well developed kernel of wheat. rict. WARNER 'Warner, M nhout Sfi yer cent, complctwl iiix tiiiq district, Trust ou "WednosOay niyht purely volunteer. CARDSTON CardHtou, Sept. .16. The culling has proceeded rapidly since the recent storm and from all accounts there has not been serious damage from the frost, some late grain sown for feed has not been stopped in its growth and is starting to head out since the recent descent of the Frost King. Grain that was well advanced but uncut shows no signs of injury to the observer at present, but .this can- not he fully known until threshing time. Quite a number of fields where the growth was very heavy seem to be badly lodged cutting will bo dif- ficult. 7t will take nearly two weeks more to finish the cutting in the Cartlston district. No threshers are ready yet so that it will be near October first lief ore tl'ie grain begins to come i'or shipment. Farmers are nil very optimistic as to yields and where the grain was cut before the 13th inst., many are look- ing for yields as large as last year, with quality better. MAGRATH Magrath, Sept. 18. Approximately- or SO per cent of the grain in the .Magrath district has been cut, and practically all of this amount stands in the stook. It is impossible to figure out any yields as yet, as most machines 'are just, beginning opera- tions this week, but it is thought that while taken as a whole the yields will not CGGJ9. lip to last year's, there will be lui-nierous fields that will come up to the records established last seaf sou. Tlie frost ol last week did b.ut little damage, only affecting some of the late stuff 'on the ridge, and with, the continuation of good weather this week, thtvfoar pf_damage by frost will be eliminated. "'lie amount of giunmerfaJIow done this season., fleas not r.ome up to the average in the past owing largely to (he" crowded season, but if the weather the Ibresbing to get complet- ed, in month or six weeks, consid- erable fail will be done. DOMINION OF CANADA f Issue of 5% Bonds Maturing 1st October, 1931. PAYABLE AT PAR AT OTTAWA, CHARLOTTETOWN, MONTREAL, TORONTO, WINNIPEG, REGINA, CALGARY, VICTORIA. i _...? INTEREST PAYABLE HALF-YEARLY, 1st APRIL, 1st OCTOBER. PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST PAYABLE IN GOLD. ISSUE PRICE 971 A FULL HALF-YEAR'S INTEREST WILL BE PAID ON 1st APRIL, THE PROCEEDS OF THE LOAN WILL BE USED FOR WAR PURPOSES ONLYJ si EX-M. P. GETS JUDGESHIP Ottawa, Sept. Robert A. Pringlo K.C., of Ottawa and former JI. P., for iCornwull, Is to be appointed to -the Supreme Cmirt of Ontario. Mr. Prin.clo succeeds to the vacancy duo to the death of Mr, Justice Garrow. "The sales of Noblemen Cigars have more than Trebled during the past .throe months. Have you tried one Tyj: MINISTER OF .FINANCE offers behalf of the Government, the above named Bonds for subscription at payable as 10 per cent on application; 30 16th October, 1916; 30 15th November, 1916; 27-J lath December, ;1916. The total allotment of bonds of this be limited to one hundred million dollars exclusive of. the amount (if any) paid for by the surrender of bonds as the equiva- lent of cash under the terms of the War Loan prospectus of 22nd November, 1915. The instalments may be paid in full on'the 16th day of October, 1918. or on any instalment due date thereafter, under discount, at the rate of four, per cent .per annum, payments are to be made to a chartered bank for the credit of the Minister of Finance. Failure to pay any instalment when due will render previous payments liable to forfeiture and the allotment to Cancellation. Subscriptions', accompanied by a deposit'of ten per cent' of the amount subscribed, must be forwarded through .the medium of a chartered bank. Any branch in Canada of any chartered-bank will receive-subscriptions and issue provisional receipts. This loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest will be a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund. Forms of application may be obtained from any branch in Canada'of any chartered bank'and at the office of any Assistant Receiver General in Canada.. Subscriptions must be for even dollars. In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will be applied towards payment of the amount dueon the October instalment.. Scrip certificates, non-negotiable or payable to bearer in accordance with the choice of or'bearer bonds, will be.issued, after allotment, m exchange for the provisional receipts. V When the. scrip certificates have, been paid in full and payment endorsed thereon by. the bank, pce.iving the money, they may be exchanged for bonds; with coupons attached, payable to bearer or registered as to principal, or for fully registered bonds, when without coupons, in accordance with the application. Delivery of scrip certificates and. of bonds will be through the chartered banks. The issue will be exempt from any income in ui legislation enacted by the Parliament of Canada. The bonds with coupons will be issued'in denominations of Fully registered bonds -without coupons will be issued in denominations of or any authorized multiple of The bonds will be paid at maturity at par at the office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottctown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary, or Victoria. The interest oil the fully registered bonds will be paid by cheque, which will be remitted by post Interest on .bonds with coupons will be paid on surrender of coupons. Both cheques and coupons will be payable free of exchange at any branch in Canada of any chartered bank. Subject to the payment of twenty-five cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons will have the right to convert into bonds of the denomination of with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will have rhe right to convert into fully registered bonds of authorized denominations without coupons at any time on application to the Minister of Finance. The books of the loan will be kept' at the Department of Finance, Ottawa. Application will be made in due course for the listing of the issue on the Montreal and Toronto Stock Exchanges. Recognized bond and stock brokers will be allowed a commission of one-quarter'of one per cent on allotments made in respect of applications bearing their stamp, provided, however, that no commission will be allowed in respect of the amount of any allotment paid for by the surrender of bonds issued under the War Loan prospectus of 22nd November, 1915. No commission will be allowed in respect of applications on forms which have printed by the King's Printer. Subscription Lists will close on-or before 23rdrSepteinber, 1916. DBPAKTMBNT OF-FIKANCB, lOlfi. ;