Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
IT' THE LETMBRIDGE DAILY HERALD TUESDAY, AUGUST 20,1918 'BRINGING UP FATHER" -fit By G. MeMamis MRS Ul- York . St. Louis .. (�!:U'ago ---- innroil..... rhihulelphiii Won. Lost. P.O. �)�! .i;ii4 ."lO ."ll> .'v.5 .4Sti .'S .!77 ."iS .477 ... -l!! .!l!7 . . . 4'> (17 .40: riiihulelphia .....IJIO lOo 004-'.i 10 0 C. .lones. Kalllo and Spencer; Watson. Gregg, Adams and Jlc.-Vvoy. yVashington. Aug. U'. - Foster's triple and Judge's sacrifice fly gave Washington tlie winning run iii the fourteenth inning and a ;'. to 1 victorj-over St. Louis. Johnson fanned 11' battors. It was the fifteenth extra inning game he lias pitched this season, liaviuK won eight and lost seven. f V orf> St. Louis .. .010 filO 000 000 00-2 1'2 1 Washington .000 101 000 000 01-" S Rogers and Sevoroid; Jrhusou and -Viusuiiii!. Xcv; 'i'ork. .\ug. 10.-Chicago took t'ie odd game of'the series from New York today, winning 4 to 1. Score: � (.'hioago .........'Xn 000 420-4 6 1 New York.......000 000 001-1 10 1 Quinn and Schalk; Caldwell and Walter.^: - Boston. Aug. 19.-Boston took the second game of tl'.e important scries from Cleveland today 6 tu 0. giving the I'ed Sox. with fourteen games to play, u lead of four games over Cleveland. Score: Clevolaml .......000 000 OOO-0 2 0 Boston ____.'.....004 OOO JOx-G 11 0 Coveleskie, -McQuillan. Enzmann and O'Xeill: Jones and .4gnew. Philadelphia. Aug. 19.-Gardner's single, following two base.'? on ball.'!, two infield hits and an error, won for � the locals today in the uintii inning n to 8. Score: Detroit ..........000 OOS 00l>-S � 3 xNATIONAL Won. Lost. P.C. Chicago ...... .10 .652 .\'ew Yo]-k ... ..... til 47 .576 Pittshurg .. .. ..... .-|0; .532 Cinciimati . .; ..... ."i.') .500 Brooklyn..... ..... 50 t')0 .455 PhilaJelphia . ..... 47 BO .439 Boston ....... ..... -IS 63 .432 St. Louis ____ 41 69 .31 o !s IS mm LAST YEAR OF II Going to Quit Whether War Dooms Baseball Next Year or Not GET PERiSSION FORBIGMS Draft Board Gives Them Till Sept. 15-Red Sox Look Like Winners CUBS,)I. HEADERS, LYCASTOFFS LEAGOE SERVICE STATION HENRY J. DENN Proprietor All Makes of Batteries Charged and Repaired ItB 311 7th Street S. Phone 616 I Chicago. Aug. 19.-Speed Martin held Boston to three hits today and Chicago shut out Boston 2 to 0. Score: Boston ...........000 000 000-0 3 0 Chicago ..........000 002 OOx-2 9 0 Crandall and Wilsoii; Martin and O'Farrell. Cincinnati, .\ug. 19.-Marquard was easy for the locals today and Cincinnati defeated Brooklyn 8 to 4. Score: Brooklyn .-.......101 000 011-4 12 2 Cincinnati .......000 00,^ oOx-S 16 1 .Marquard and Archer; Schneider and Wingo. Pittsburg, Aug. 19.-New Y'ork and Pittsburg split a double header today, the locals winning the first S to 1, and Xew Y'ork the second 2 to 1. Score: New York .......001 000 000-1 9 1 Pittsburg........010 133 OOx-S 13 0 Causey, Demaree and Rariden; Conistock and Schmidt, Second game- Xew York ....____100 001 000-2 6 0 Pittsburg.........000 000 001-1 7 0 Toney and Rariden; Cooper and Smith. St. Louis, .\ug. 19.-.-Vfter playing two games of the present series without an error, both teams played ragged ball today, Philadelphia winning 7 to 1. Score: Philadelphia .....002 020 003-7 10 3 St. I^uis ........000 000 001-1 r. 4 Prenderga.st and Adams; Xmes and Brock.^ ANDY REPAIRS RADIATORS \ ALL WORK GUARANTEED. REAR DALLAS HOTEL (Upstairs) INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Hamilton 8, Toronto 9, Baltimore 2, Newark 3. Jersey City 1, Blnghamtiton 12. Buffalo 12, Rochester 1, NORWEGIAN SUNK SECOND HAt^D CARS SALE. FOR OPEN DAY AND NjGHT W.S.Cook E.E. Peck 303 Second Ave. S.-Phone 660 Washington, Aug. 19.-The Norwegian bark Xordhav was sunk bv a German submarine, 125 miles off the Virginia Capes Saturday. Her crew escaped in small boats and have been brought intp an Atlantic port by an American warship. AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By the Famous Haywood System RE-TREADING & REPAIRING By Experienced 'Workraen. All irnrk guaranteed. Special Equipment for Rim Cut Repairs, R. D. RITCHIE 208 13th St. S. Opp. Ellison Mill* Expert Repair Work AND High Grade Accessories : ON SALE EVERY DAY AT BIJOU MOT,OR PARLORS, LTD. Boston. Aug. 20.-When the war is over and the time arrives for the reorganization of various ball clubs the Yankees perhaps will undergo numerous ehai�ges. But for the fact that the war has made baseball out of the question for next season Miller Hug-gins, always noted for his trades and deals, would put in a very busy winter. Tlie reorganization of this par-' licnilar club can bo postponed this winter, but it is certain to come. One player who will not be seen in a Yankee uniform or in any other major league uniform after the close of the current season is John Franklin Baker, the man who made world's series' home runs famous, or gained nation wide fame through these hom-iust as one cares to view it. Baker declares positively that this is his last Reason in professional ball, and, there ore many roasous (or believing that he will stick to his reso lution. Baker now is 33 years of age, and the travels of baseball never did appeal to him. As far back as 1910 he declared that he was going back to his Maryland farm and would do no more ball playing, but a world's series dividend that fall when the Mackmen beat the Cubs, .caused Baker to look upon the game with more favor and he came back to share In three more world's series as a member of the great Mack machine. He severed his relations with the McGil-licuddy forces in 1914 and spent the 1915 season at his bOine in Trappe, .Md., going out oh Saturdays and occasionally on Wednesdays for games with a nearby independent club. $29,000 For Three' Years. In 191G Baker was coaxed back'into professional ball with a contract calling for $29,000 for period of three seasorfs. That contract expires witli the close of the season now waning, and Baker says he never will sign another. He admits that he has been well treated in baseball, but has tired of the game. He first joined the JMackmeu in 1908, coming from the Tri-Stale league^, and has played with only two major combinations, the Macktnen and the Y'ankees. Baker will be be.il remembered by baseball fans as a slugger extraordinary. His hitting proved the most important factor in the three world's series which the Mackmen won between the seasons of 1910 and 1914. Though not the most graceful fielding third baseman in the game, Connie Mack has gone on record as saying that Baker way the best third baseman in the American league during his stay with the Athletics, barring the seaiion of 1912, when Larry Gardner out played him. A3 this praise was bestowed after Baker had quit Connie's club, the remarks were particularly impressive. Another stropg pblijt about Baker's playing has been his accuracy in throwing. !\!iller Huggins remarked a short time ago that in all his baseball career he hajl seen no player who was so accurate in throwing across the diamond as Bakei-. Pes-seiising a powerful arm be takes more time than most third basemen before lotting the ball got away and that has tended to make his throws sure. Hurt in 1916. Since coming to the- Yankees Baker lias not hit up to the standard of his days as a Alacknian, but tljat was due mainly to a �n�ere accfdeiit at the Polo grounds In 1910, when he crushed into the stand, broke three Tibs und suffered other internal injuries. But ho led the -Y'ankees with the stick in 1917 and throughout the present season. Since Joining the >;lub Baker has made 21 home runs, and a short time ago lie reached the record mark for home rung in the American league. He has been the' best drawing card Qf any Yankee player since the days of Keeler, and the club will miss him at the gale as well as at the plate. Boston, Aug, 20.-Four members of the Boston American League baseball team, leaders in the pennant race, have received permission from their exemption board to tal.?,,; � tcPl'lc stick work. Like Zehler. Deal I had some Federal loagiip experience- not as much, however, ns ^ol!i(^ : : ? ? ? ? ? ? ! ? n opportunity to see the couiUry and get experience, the big southpaw was sent to tlie Xew York slate - and South Atlantic league sand then to the American association. Througli an othce blunder Xew Y'ork almost lost title to Jim's services, but the National commission awarded the southpaw to tho club that discovered him and lie pitched regularly-for it for two full seasons and part of another. Vaughn "palled" >vith Hal Chase while a Yankee and left Gotham a year before the eminent first sack-sr did, reaching the American a.ssrfcla tion by way of Wasliington. He came | back to swell society in the fall oC 1913X| with tho Cubs, winning five out of six games before tho season ended. JilmcB Roy Walker was chased ou( ; of the American league iiboiit the I same time Vaughn was, tho big right j bander having a trial under Harry Davis at Cleveland in 1912. Walker lasted only a h,riot time, but the Cleveland club kept a string on him-and gave hjra anotlier chance in 191'>. He then won seven out of alxtcnii games for the Indjans, hut Leo Fohl �couldn't see him and ' Walker was sold to Now Orleans, the Cubs getting title to him in tho fall of 1917, Philip Brooks Douglas, best known as "Sliuffling Phil", had the iron' ball hung on him tho .iamo reason as Vaughn and Walker. "Shuffling JMiil" worked under Jimmy Callahan in Chicago, iiltclied part of three games for the White Sox and then was separated from the Coniiskey payroll. Paul Carter, called "Mr. Nick" by tlio war correspondent!) jvho travel with the Cubs, was with Ihc. Indians bricfiy in 1914. and 1015. Ho won a game for thoni each year, lost 'Ivo in th-j two seasons and spent most of his time ill places whore he was sent to by the Cleveland commanders. Tho Sixth City club originally got Carter from Portsmouth, Ohio, froir- which place Billy Soiithwortii, the Ph'iitos' hard-hitting lleUler, first adviiiuiid to fas!, company. -^i Bill Klllifer^FBrmer Bison. Catc-li Bill Killlfer worked under Jim McAloor in St.'Lo'Jis. !lo .ciinio up to tho Browns from Houston in J9on and in the fall, while doing some gpod work, smashed liis collarbono in The Host Impoitit item in tho upkeep' of an . iiutomobilc is the tiro bill. ' Wo can often save you the price cf new tires by our expert work in AUTOMOBILE TIRE VULCANIZING We use expert modern methods that ^nsure satisfaction. Lethbridg^ Tire & Repair Station F. B. McKinnon, Proprietor OPPOSITE BANK OF MONTREAL 305 SiKth Street S. Lethbridge, Alta. Phone 495 "SERVICE THAT SATISFIES" We Handle AH Standard Tires and Tubes/ Buy First Class Repaired Tires, $12.00 up. 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 I Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO .REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY. Storage. Accessories, Batteries. Phone 1023 334 11th Street South, Lethbridge, Alta. W. H. Dowllng 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 Process, � ne# and excWve scientific method which gives it surprising 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'expcHge. Use Veedol and keep down operate i ing expenses. FOR SALS BY Baalim Motor Company Back of Union Bank _ 77658?