Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 36

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE^r^THBRlDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, AUGUS*.J7.4918 "BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McManus I The Sport Page Practice Ditferenl Sholt. For a beginner to improve his game It is necessary tliat lie should practice the different shots he wishes to play and carefully study them before attempting to do so. There are several shots which require more study than others, and these are I think, the shots to the green. They are the most valuable, and it is very important that they should be played with great accuracy and judgment. When going out to practice pick out an object to play at -any mark will do-it is not necessary to play on the putting green-but don't play at the same object all the time; change to something else and vary the distance and angle, it teaches you to judge more correctly. These strokes are very important and make the difference between a good score and a poor one. Different courses as a rule require different shots to reach the green and the player must be very careful and pay attention to what the ground is like before he plays the shot, as at first sight he may think that the correct shot to play is a pitch, but on examining the ground find that it will pay him better to run up. A player cannot be too careful about this service station henryjTdenn Proprlttor All Make* of Batterlea Charged and Repaired 311 7th Street 8. Phone 816 that is It he wants to obtain the best results. There is no satisfaction in playing a haphazard sort of game, you' may by chance or luck return a good score, but you know that it was not by playing golf that you did so I have always tried to impress on a beginner to first learn to play the shots . ho wants to know before worrying about returning a low score; once ho has mastered the different strokes, the score will come along In good time. No player can expect to Improve his game without practice, and lots of it, but he should not think because he plays 9 or IS holes every day in the week, racing around the conrse at break-neck speed without taking time to consider what shot ho should play or what club he should use that he is Improving his game. There is no harm in playing nulckly but to be .ouccessful the player must also thiuk quickly; yet 1 do not advise young players to hurry to get around the course. Keep your place on the green by all means but take your time; he players following are in duty bound to wait so long as you don't overdo it. I regret to mention that some of our local players have yet to learn the etiquette of golf. On some courses I have played over, if they were to .try the same stunt as they do here they would be ordered off. I fail to see what they gain by playing into a couple in front who are keeping their place as they cannot go through and must wait till the others hole out. It is poor sportsmanship and against all rules of the game. BASEBALL RESULTS AMERICAN Boston ..... Cleveland .. Washington New York . St. Louis .. Chicago____ Detroit ____ Philadelphia Won Lost. 6.-) � 41 .rj'.itj (it 4S .571 ts .564 .490 51 .477 51 .'7 .472 �10 ci) .4r,a 42 i;t .;!S.j mm G, oooM S ENTHUSIASTIC OVER THIS HORSE Compares Flags With Roseben, | Mighty Sprinter of Olden Days TS T > The match last week with the Mac-leod-Pincher Creek combination was moat enjoyable and interesting, and all things considered. I think the local players ought to feel very well satis-lied with the results-to win both games, especially those who played for the first time in a match. Several good scores were returned, but the outstanding feature of the match was the very fine score of 33 for the first round returned by D. G. Mackenzie, Macleod. He played great golf-almost uncanny at some holes-but there were no flukes. Every shot was played for. I congratulate him on such brilliant work. It is a record that will stand for some time and will be difficult to beat. ANDY REPAIRS RADIATORS ALL WORK GUARANTEED. REAR DALLAS HOTEL (Upataira) PalaceGarage SECOND HAND CARS FOR SALE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. W. S. Cook E .E. Peck 308 Second Ave. 8.-Phone 666 It was pleasing to hear the complimentary remarks passed by the visitors regarding the course and espe daily the putting greens. They all enjoyed their visit, and no doubt will come back again. They will be made welcome. A special word of praise Is due to Greenkeeper Adams for having every thing in such good order. Washington. Aug. 16.-Entering the ninth with a lead of si.x runs. Harper | pitching for Washington, weakened ' with the result that Detroit was able to tie the score and hi the sixteenth, the vi.sitors made two runs while the locals could make but one run and won the game S to 7. Score: Detroit- 000 000 OOG 000 000 2~S 16 S Washington- ' 500 000 100 000 000 1-7 14 3 Kallio, .lonea. Cunningham and Spencer; Harper, Shaw, .Johnson and Ain-smith. Boston, Aug. IS.-Bush outpitchod Cicotte today and Boston won the last game of the series 2 to 0. Score: Chicago ..........000 OOn 000-0 5 0 Boston ...........110 000 OOx-2 S 0 Cicotte and Schalk; Bush and Mayer. Philadelphia, Aug. IG.-Davenport tor tlie second time In three days, defeated Philadelphia, St. Louis winning today 5 to 2. Score: St. Louis ........100 220 000-5 11 0 Philadelphia .....000 GDI 010-2 fi 1 Davenport and Severold; Johnson, Pierson, Gregg and McAvoy. New York, Aug. 16.-Cleveland made It two out of three from New York by winning today 13 to 4. Score: Cleveland .......000 700 050-12 17 1 New Y'ork......200 000 002- 4 9 ;? Coumbe and O'Neill; Finneran, Sanders, Ferguson and Walters. NATIONAL Won. Lost. Chicago ........... 69 38 New Y'ork . ....... 63 i5 Pittsburg ......... .57 50 Cincinnati ........ 51 5.'> Brooklyn.......... 49 56 Philadelphia ...... 4ti 50 Boston ..........:.. 46 60 St. Louis ......... 38 -67 P.C. .t)45 .583 .532 .481 ,467 .451 .434 .362 Who are going to wear the buttons next month?-I see the competitions are on this week end, also next round of the hole competition which I hope will be played off within the specified time. Don't let it drag on too long. DAVE HUME. AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By the Famous Haywood System RE-TREADING A REPAIRING By Experienced Workmen. All work guaranteed. Special Equipment (orUlm Cut Repaira. R. D. RITCHIE 208 13th St S.^ppp. Elllaon Mllla Cincinnati, Aug. 16.-Cincinnati defeated New York today by hitting New York pitcher.f freely. Score: New York ........000 020 002-4 8 2 Cincinnati .........003 000 002-5 S 1 Toney, Steele, Perrltt and Rarlden; Schneider and WIngo. Pittsburg, Aug. 16.-After winning elglit straight games Mayer was knocked out of the box by Brooklyn today, the visiiors winning 5 to 1. Score: Bpookl>-n ........300 002 000-5 10 0 Pittsburg ........000 001 000-1 0 3 Cheney and Miller; INIayor, Sanders and Schmidt. St. Louis, Aug. 16.-Packard gavo Boiton only three hits to'I;iy and St. Louis won 8 to 0. Score: Bcston ..........000 000 OOD-3 3 2 St. Louis ........350 000 OOx-.S Ih 3 rudnlph, Crandair and Wiliion; Packard and dcuzalea. Clilcago - I'h'iartclphia, postponc-;l, rain New York. Aug. 16-"I never trained a faster horse than Flags," said Goorge Odom after tlio son of Whisk Broom II.-Inaugural had won the Maliopao handicap at Empire City. "I have had some fast ones too, including that old mare. Folly Levy, which ran like a streak when she felt like it, l)ut this gelding, B'lags, is certainly a runner. He has shown mo a quarter in twonty-two seconds in his work under favorable conditions, but not until tho ?iIahopac did he convince rao he is the fastest horse for a short distance in this country. "\\'hether he will bo anytiiing but a sprinter is doubtful, but in tlireo-iiuar-turs races lie ^as every qualification. Not only is he fast but he has class and handles his scale weight jusf tls handily as does a light impost. That lip is game was also demonstrated. He and Star Spangled had had a fight for iierxrly tiveeighths. ^)Ut when Lyke hit him with the whip about a hundred yards from the finish, he stepped right away from Star Spangled. Of course, it may have been that .Star Spangled was tiring a bit, but Flags seemed to jump away wlien he felt the cut of the whip. "This shows l^Iags had something left in him at the close, or he would not have responded so quickly. It is possible ho will turn out to be another Roseben. His only fault is at the start. He seems to dwell for a fraction of a second when the barrier Is raised, and thereby loses ground. But he Is so fast he soon makes it up. Yet this habit may cause him to lose races, as be may not get clear sailing at all times." According to the official timer, the fraction of an eighth which constitutes the "about" on the Empire course, was run in nine and three fifths seconds and the next eighth, which is up grade, was covered in 22 seconds. The entire distance,was run in 1.08 2-5, the lasi Ave eighths being reeled off in 58 4-5v which, while It will not he recorded as a record, is the fastest five-eights ever run over the Empire track. The record is one minute fiat, made by James Butler's Gnat in 1914, and equaled again in 1917 by J. Livingstone's American, the latter carrying 115 pounds and Gnat 102. Flags carried 126 pounds In his race. Ray Bronson, the former claimant of the welterweight championship, who has been promoting boxing shows and managing a string oi. boxers in Toledo, Ohio, has quit the game for the duration of the war, And will confine himself to work In the shipyards at that place. Ray saw the handwriting on the wall and did not wait for orders, but took his boxers with him and reported for work at the yards. Ray is just past the draft age. He started fighting In 1905, and quit the game about two years ago, although he had not done much fighting after his second trip to Australia. It was Bronson who gave Packoy McFarland the scare of his young life in 190D at New Orleans. They were matched to fight 2U rounds, and in the first round Ray used the famous pivot turn (on his heel) and caught Packey a beautiful wallop on the point of the jaw. It put the clever Packey down for the count of nine, and luckily for him it camo near the end of the round. Pat Kennnaly worked over Packey like a Trojan and sent him put for the second to cover up and fight on the defence only. Bronson was so flustered by his near knockout of Packey that he could not convince himself that the famous Chicago boxer was so near dreamland, and he fought carefully. That is just what Packey wanted and he got through the round all right. He stalled for five more, and that is what saved him. They went the 20 rounds to a draw. When Ray made his first Australian trip in 1910-11 he fought off his stride for the reason that he permitted himself to gain too much in weight. Ho was not afraid to work, however, as ha proved on board the boat from Sydney to London. Ray got into an argument about stoking' in the ship's hold and on a bet agreed to work eight hours, in shifts of sleep two and work two In the hold of the giant ship Osterly, and, like others, stripped to the waist, he worked as he never worked before nor since, for the eight hours. He won his bet, but after finishing the job he retired and never awoke for over 20 hours. "Never again for me," said Ray after he awakened from his long slumber. One thing in his favor-he Is not afraid to work. For Expert Repair Work your Car to us MOTOR PARLORS, LTD. "THE rtOUSE OF SERVICE" Vii^mtmHmtmmfmiamm INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Toronto 7, Rochester 5. Buffalo 8, Hamilton 5. liinghampton 2, Newark 1. Jersey City 4, Baltimore 5. TO PLAY BALL IN PALESTINE. Number of Games are to Be Staged in Jerusalem. Washington, Aug. 17.-Americans serving with the British army In Palestine are to introduce baseball in that country, and present plans call for a number of games in Jerusalem between rival nines among units of these troops. Complete outfits for four teams were chipped from Washington to-day by the Clark Grlfilth bat and ball fund at the request of the Zionist organization of America. The outfltH will,be delivered to tho Jewish legSpn for service in PuioHtine, composed of Jews from this country serving with tho army who uro balow or above tho draft ago or ans physically dlsqualinad for norvice with tho AmorlcttB forces. PATOOYLE WER GOLF SHOT Chicago, Aug. H.^Despite tho numerous rules of golf, a situation frequently arises in an Important match that, cannot be satisfactorily, decided under tho letter of golfing law. Many decisions are made by inverse deduction from the precepts of the game. For example, one rule provides that after ihe ball Is in play, nothing fixed or growing shall hi! moved, bent or broken, except in taking the stance, or in.tho regular swing at the ball. This is hold to forbid practice strokes after tho player leaves the tee. Another rule, which came up for decision at a recent Red Cross tourna-m'ent at the Uiilgumour Country club and not being doclded, caused Pat Doyle, of Deal, N.J., to cut away a tree branch with his niblick, provides that nothing shall ho done to improve the lie of a ball in all hazzard. The compilers of tho rules probably did not figure on tho contingency of finding a tree limb, blown off by a storm In tho precincts of a bunker. That svas wiiat Doyle encountered when his long dilvo from the 13th tee found a bunker. A storm, which liad intorruptod the play had blown a leafy branch of a nearby oakJnto tho trap. Doylo was barely able to sea his ball under tho limb. While some of the onlookers thought the limb might be romovert under u rulo which provides for dropping tho hall away from a hole rnado by tho greenkeeper from ground opened for repair, Doyle do-cldod to play the ball as It lay. The i)hicky Irishman savo a fine exhibition of woodehoppin.g and pitching when lio c-hoppod cleftf^tUrQ^gh tho branch and lotted the-Hall;^jgp ttcrOBB tho fairway. ;r ' " * , QUIT AS BREEDER Well Known Turfman to Sell Stallions-Will Continue to Race Horses BECOME A BOXER Every man to his own caHlng! That has been the plan followed by the suc-copaful ones, according to those who seem to know, and that Is probably why Duke Kahanamoku, the world's champion swimmer, never tried to take up any other lino in sports outside of swimming, v,'hlch he learned In his native Hawaii. The Duko has tho ideal build for a heavyweight fighter, but outside of enjoying the sport from a distance, ho has never mixed In it. The wonderful short distance swimmer stands a bit over six feet and scales, in condition, around 185 to 190 pounds. Ho has a splendid pair of shoulders and. a longer reach than Jack Dempsey, tho challenger of Fred Fulton and Joss Wtllard. There is no doubt that the duke would bo a very apt pupil, for during a talk on the subject last week he gave a fine illustration of how Dempsey and others boxed, going through the\ shadow ho.xing stunts like a veteran. "I would not care to be a boxer or fighter," said the duko, "but I like the sport. While in Australia I attended many of the big matches at tho Sydney stadium, but asldo from enjoying them the same as other spectators, I had not the slightest inclination to take up the sport for exercise or profit. I have had many other sporting people and writers toll me that I would make a good boxer, but swimming is my strong point and that is what' I win stick to. From what I have seen of boxing. It strikes me as being a splendid exercise for athletes of al kind.'?, also swimming, but I find thn, swimming alone ' has done much for mo and my muscles have always been flexible and free from "bunching" as win often be found among athletes who adopt a more strenuous course of training. I might make a great boxer but 1 doubt It, for It is seldom that u man will become a champion, In two .-iporls so dlfCorcnt In style and execution as swimming and boxing. No, I will stick to tho water!" FLATTERY AIDS TV IN TRICK Coaxed Benz Off With Sweet Words, Then Tagged Him. In a game between the White Sox and Tigers, Ty Cobb, playing first base, trapped Joe Benz off tho hag after the Chicago pitcher had singled. A little flattery did the trick. "You show much Improvement." said Cobb, strolling up to Benz with tho ball under his arm. "You know I think you're going to make a batter. I like the way you stand up at tho plate." Joe forgot all about everything else and strolled off the bag. Cobb promptly tagged him and Joe was called out, much to his discomforture. Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY *AND CAREFULLY. Storage. Accessories, Batterlea. Phone 1023 324 lUh Street South, Lethbrldoe, Alta. W. H: Dowling Gray Dort Motor Cars FAIRBANKS-MORSE ENGINE HAVE INSTALLED A NEW PLANT FOR RECHARGING BATTERIES GIVE US A CALL ALLEN JACK OPPOSITE LETHBRIDGE HOTEL PHONE 1S44 Lexington, Ky., Aug. 17.-John E. Madden, owner of Hamburg Place here, tho most extensive breeder of thoroughbred racing horses In the world, will retire shortly as a breed er. The anouncement came as a sur prise to horsemen. Mr. Madden will continue to race horses, howovor, but much of his time win be given to agricultural pursuits. The dispersal date of the Hamburg place stallions Aud mares has not be^n announced. It is expected to surpass) the WIckllffo stud sales here last January, when $225,000 worth of thoroughbred horses T/ere sold in one afternoon. Some of the sires to be sold by Mr. Madden are Ogden, the four-time champion; Slarshoot, Hessian, sire of Boots, the futurity winner;; Orraon-dalo and'the Kentucky Derby winner. Plaudit. In addition he will sell the famous band of stud matrons comprising the best Madden could buy in America and Kngland. Mr. Madden is crodltod with having sold at high prices more racing material than any other man living. Co incident with tho announcement of his retirement, Madden made the sale of his four crack yearlings to Capt. Ral Parr of Baltimore. Madden's latest sale was the disposal of Prlar Rock, the famous sire, and 25 mares, to A, B. Rossltor, of California, for |150,00O. en your Auto Cylinders and Pistons kcome Coated witlCarlon take your car to the Graham Motor Co., and have the carbon burned out with acetyline. This is the only sure way of removing the carbon. E. AINSWORTH, Manager A YELLOW GOLF BALL, , The yellow golf ball has "arrived," according to a leading golf magazine. It is the outgrowth of the experiments of a Toloda player, who convinced himself and others that on dark days tho yellow ball Is easier to hit than either the white or tho red ball, whlab latter long has boon available for wl%> ter use. As yellow is considered the' most luminous of colors I,there may be eomotbln� In the Toleda mau'8 idM. Choose the Lubricant that Resists Heat If it were not for heat almost any automobile oil would do. As it is the terrific heat in the engine breaks down ordinary oil and forms sediment* Veedol is manufactured under the Faulkner Proosss, a ne# { and exclusive scientific method which gives it surpriaing heat! and wear resisting properties. | Repeated tests show more than five times as much sediment in the average oil as in Veedol. Sediment means increased friction, wear and expense. Use Veedol and keep down operat- , ing expenses. rOR-SALE BY Baalim Motor Company Back of Union Bank i 6409 ;