Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 12, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
.l�AiBE SIX THE LETHbrtlDGE. ,Y HERALD "BRINGING> UP FATHER" By G. McManus DID XOO W/SNT A PACE aov ^tX> TO PACE I CAN'T -STAV HEREALl f-DAX- 1 \ VACNT A PCWER: HOO^E bTE^y|v\e5! \ I OOn^TT KNOW BUT � NEVER HEARD A CLAM CpnPLAm- T^c Lethhridge-Cardston Game Following Is the box score of the Gardvton-tiethbrldge game here on Wednesday evening, showing the ac-tlTitles of the players: Carditon. AB.R. H. PO. A.E. Belth, 88.........5 0 1 0 2 0 Beazer, p........5 0 2 0 4 0 Mercer, 3b.......5 0 0 0 "0 2 iU. Thompson, r.f.. .4 0 2 0 0 0 Grtawold, 2b.....4 0 1 4 5 1 Matldn, lb.......4 1 1 7 0 0 McKenzIe. c.....4 1 2 13 1 1 Ii. Thompson, c.f. ..41 1 000 iReld, l.f.........2 i 2 0 0 1 Canrer, l.f........2 0 0 0 0 0 Totale......39 4 11 24 12 5 Lethbridge. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Green, c.f.........4 0 1 0 i 0 Briggs, 2b........4 1 1 5 4 1 Potter, lb.........5 1 1 11 2 1 Smith, ss.........4 1 1 4 4 0 SIcLean, l.f.......3 0 0 1 0 0 Vaselenak, r.f.....4 0 0 0 0 0 Ferko, 3b........4 0 2 4 0 1 O'Connor, c; ......4 2 ^ 2 2 0 Scott, p..........4 110 3 0 Totils......36 6 9 27 IG S Eoore by Innings- CarUston ____;........000 013 000-4 Lethbridge ..'.........OOO 000 51x-� Summary-Two-base hits: Potter, Smith, O'Connor; double play: Grts-wold to Matkln; bases on balls: Off B�azer,'>''3; hit by pitcher: By Beazet. 1; Struck out. By Beazer 10, by Scott, 2; earned runs: Lethbridge 3, Card-ston 2; stolen bases: Green 2, Briggs, Smith, Ferko, L. Thompson. Umpire, Erans. Notee on the Game. Lethbridge team displayed more pep as a whole and worked together better than was expected of a team that has never played together ^before. BASE6A RESULTS JiATiONAL Chicago....... ... 52 22 New York .. ,. .. 4G 27 Piftsburg _____ ... 3G 36 Philadelphia ... .. 34 37 Boston ....... ... 32 41 Cincinnati ____ ... 31 40 St. Lodis..... ... 29 43 Brooklyn..... ... 28 42 Beazer is a fine pitcher, and ' has lots of stuff. He will give Vulcan a lot of trouble. PHONE 733 FOR THE O. K. REPAIR SHOP Shoes and Small Machinery. 817 Third Ave. "Red" Smith had hard luck. In the Calgary city league he has struck out only three times thle year, and to whiff three times at Beazer's offerings \v:i3 somewhat galling. He covered l.- \ like a pro. however. , Won. Lost. P.C. .703 .630 .500 .438 .437 .403 .400 Marshal Tom McCarthy Gives Some New Facts About the Kaiser's Cup hji i ii /-k ,41 . ,n 1 �rr Nearly every boxer of note In the Wilson Marshall, Owner of Atlantic, Which Won Famous history of pugiium has been menaced "D i "X L \C\(\C C 11 r i U by flt least one rival who held the revvter 1 rophy in IVUD, opent 2)niaii fortune Having It Guarded Night and Day. EeY BOXER HAS Louis Keel 318 FIFTH STREET Briggs foozled one, but his fielding all round was sensational. He took nine out of ten chances, and they weren't easy. Potter made a beautiful, stop of a throw from Smith on Mercer's grounder in the seventh. Ferko Is only a kid and needs some coaching on how to play his corner, but he'll be a good third baseman yet. He hits nicely. SERVICE STATION HENRY J. DENN Proprietor All Make* of Batteries Charged and Repaired S11 7th Street 8. Phsne 616 O'Cgnner is about the niftiest little catcher we've had around here since Pulley left the city. The boy keeps the whole team on their toes and works the opposing batters to a nicety. His battery mate, Scott, is improving every game, and will pitch ehut out ball yet before the season is over. Len Green lis running bases like an eighteen year old. He pilfered second and third the other.evening. Mctieanr didn't get his eye on the ball. He is a husky batter, but Beazer fed him the wrong kind of stuff. Vaselenak looks better at tJiIrd than in,the garden. He hadn't his battmg eye either. Vas' started out in the spring with three hits In four times up. . Our Garage Is the place to send yonr machine when something needs attenUon or you want supplies of any kind". We are headquarters for the best Tires and Accessories In Uie city and take special pains to please each Individ-7 ual customer for we want your continued patronage. STANDARb GARAGE THIRD STREET SOUTH THE BEST REPAIR HOUSE IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA 9 0 9 4 and Cincinnati, July 11.-Toney broke his losing streak of eight straight games by winning from Brooklyn today 7 to 3. Score: Brooklyn...... 100,000,110-3 12 0 Cincinnati..... 101,400,01x-7 14 0 Jlarquard and M. Wheat; Toney and Allen. Pittsburg, July 11.-Xew York lost to Pittsburg here today 5 to 4, the game being 'evenly fought until the ninth inning. Score: New York .. .. 000,211,000-4 Pittsburg .. .... 200;oi0,011-5 Smith and McCarty; Mayer Schmidt. Chicago, .July li;-Pitcher Douglas of the Chicago Club had the distinction of winning both games of a double header from Boston today, 4 to 3 and 3 to 2. Scores: First game- Bqston...... 002,000,100,0-3 11 2 Chicago..... 000,100,011,1-4 12 2 Nehf and Henry; Tyler, Aldridge, Douglas and Killifer. Second game- Boston......... 000,000,200-2 7^ 0 Chicago....... 200,010,00x-3 6 1 Ragan and Henry; Douglas and Killifer. St. Louis, July 11.-Prendergast proved better than Sherdell and Johnson today and Philadelphia won the third game of the series with St. Louis 5 to 3. Score: Philadelphia . .. 021,200,000-5 10 3 St. Louis...... 000,000,020-2 7 1 Prendergast and Burns; Johnson, Sherdell, Tuero and Gonzales. New York. July 11.-Some new Inside information on the already Justly famous kaiser's "gold" cup was glvon last night by United States Marshal Tom McCarthy at the supper tendered to the "Hard Boiled Eggs" by Pat Kyne n't Murray's. It was euch an Interesting tale that Mr. McCarthy unfolded that the Eggs stopped eating and drinking and listened intently. "One of you fellows ought to ait down some day'and \vfite the story of that Bunk Cup, for: it would make mightly fine reading," said Marshal McCarthy. "It may have been 100 per cent, pure bunk, but that cup brought $12.'),000 to the Red Cross, which gives us the last laugh. Whpn the kaiser gave it for a genuine gold cup he was probably laughing, up his sleeve, but now that we have,raised, such a huge sum for war work;" it .seems to me tliat the kaiser is probably laughing on l.e other side of his face^ now. "That cup, when originally' offered AMERICAN "Won. Lost. P.C. ....... 46 32 Boston ........ Cleveland........ 45 New York ..... ... 41 Washington...... ^O Chicago ........'. .37 St. Louis........ 36 Detroit .......... 31 Philadelphia..... 30 36 34 38 38 39 44 45 .590 .556 .547 .513 .493 .480 .413 .400 Philadelphia, July 11.-The Athletics got an early, lead off Houck and held it against rallies, winning 8 to 5 from St. Louis. Seven pitchers worked. Score: St. Louis ..... 201,000,020-5 10 3 Philadelphia . .. 330,000,02x-8 11 2 Houck, Davenport, Gallia, Wright and Severoid] Walton, -Adams, Geary and McAvoy. Boston, July 11.-Mays held Chicago to four hits today and Boston won the first game of the series from Chicago 4 to 0.' Cicotte was hit safely nine times, three of them doubles by Babe Ruth. Score: , 000,000,000-0 4 3 000,001,21x-4 9 2 Jacobs; Mays and Chicago Boston...... Cicotte and I Schalk. i New York, Mack, McGraw, Jones, Stallings and Rowland Are Lqcky Ones 'i TESTS OF OUR TIRES bave shown they cost less per tnlle of Borvico than many others much higher priced. Service Is the real tost of cost, not price. When you .need a now tire or a whole set give ours a trial. You, like many others, will find your tire expense very much diminished. BUOU MOTOR PARLORS, LTD. "THE HOUSE OP SERVICC" July 11.-Coveleskie bested Finneran in a pitcher's battle here today and Cleveland won the first game of the series with New York, one to nothing. Score: Cleveland..... 001,000,000-1 7 0 A GOOD 'SQUARE' MEAL Made right and Served right by AU White Help. TheSilverGrill Cor. 4tli Ave. A 5th St, New York.-Five 'major league managers in the big show this /ear have guided teams to a world's championship. ;� They are Connie Mack of the Athletics, John J. McGraw of the Giants, Fielder Jones of the Browns, George Stallings of the Braves and Clarence Rowland of the. White Sox. JIcGraw piloted his Giants In 1905 to the only world's championship he has won as manager of the-New York club, though ho has annexed five Na tional league pennants. Co^aie Mack, whose record of winning three world's baseball titles may never be equalled b^ another manager, -copped his firBt purple and gold emblem In 1910, repeated the performance In li^ll, and came back for a jthird time In; 1918. Like McGraw, Mack lias won five pen-nants with his team. . ' '' Fielder Jones, whose 'Hltless Won ders" of 1906 won the world's cliam plonship from the Cubs in the only modern world's serlea played between two clubs representing the same city, achieved all his glory In one short season. George Stallings, whose sue cose in winning pennants In a number of minor leagues won him a wide reputation as a capttble manager, annexed his only big league pennant and the world's tltfo in the same space of time that it took Fielder Jones to accomplish the feat. The sensational drive of tho Boston Braves In 1914 Is still freah in the memory of fans everywhere. Clarence Jtowland of the world's champion White Sox came up to the big show with no previous major league experience either as manager or player and within three years' time reached the goal tliat every major league pilot strives for. for an ocean to ocean race by tho kaiser in 1905, was all part of their propaganda. This bit of tin gave Germany 11,000,000,000 .worth of pfees agentlng, as there was not a paper in the world hut heralded that >-ace with column after column of matter. "The race was won by the Atlantic, owned by Wilson Marshall. He had a son, an aviator, killed In France, and he conceived the Idea of offering to sell the cup for the benefit of the Red Cross. It was a plueky contest that the Atlantic won. The day after the race started a terrific gale blew up. The skipper of the Atlantic, on which Mr. Marshall had several millionaires ae his guests, announced that if the yacht was caught in the gale all hands were in danger of losing .their lives. Everybody aboard readily agreed to risk all for the sake of winning the great iilternatlonal race. "The Atlantic finished away ahead of the second boat, which'was a German yacht. The captain of that entrant could hardly believe his eyes when he learned the Amerlcaits � had won, as he bejieved that no other boat had dared to battle the. gale. , "The newspaper men saile,il!^i>ver in [Hhe Lusitania and were there when the Atlantic gloriously won. Of course, when all the entrants had finished, some of them coming in nine days afteii ,the Atlantic, there was a great reception at Kiel, the kaiser presenting the 'beautiful gold cup' to Mr. Marshall In the presence of 75,000 people. "Of course Mr. Marshall valued the trophy highly. He Jiired a watchman to guard It day and night. In summer when he went to Stamford he placed the cup in the Lincoln Trust company-vaults. "To think that euch a cup, which yachtsmen spent millions of dollars to compete for was the bunk! "During the Red Cross drive, when the cup was put up, time and again at auction, not a soul thought for a moment that the trophy was a fake. "i'lnally, during the performance at the Metropolitan opera house, when some '600 people pooled $5 apiece tor tlia purpose of seeing it broken up, the great big bunk was exposed. "To tell you the truth. I hardly dared to start breaking the cup up, as was planned, and It alli came about through an accident that the expose was made. "During my talk I had been using my hands a good deal making gestures. Suddenly my right hand, in describing a circle, struck the cup, which was on a pedestal, and it dropped to the ground. It didn't glve^he true ring of gold, which caused/'^several auditors to remark that It might not be' the real metal. Upon examination by assayists It was found that the cup was made of pewter, brass and tin, gilded over, not being worth a dollar and a half It taken to the pawnbrokersr "Just as this cup which all along had been thought to be of at least $5,000 Intrinsic value and Lord knows how much In sentimental value, was found to be the bunk, so I believe pretty soon the socallod great- German line win be found ihe bunk and that It win give way and prove so much pewter." whip hand. Although Peter Jackson had a wonderfully aucceseful career in the ring, yet thpre was ono man he never succeeded in defeating, and that was Bill Parnan, Melbourne. In fact Farnan once knocked out Jackson in three rounds, and In a second encounter Farnan had Jackson on the ring floor at the time the arena was rushed by a mob. Farndn was smaller than Jackson and not nearly so clever a bo\er. Theao battles took place In 1884 In Australia at a time when Jackson was developing as tho probable heavyweight champion of that country. Farnan claimed to be the champion of Melbourne, and the pair were matt*-(^d for a title tight In that city. In the first round it seemed as It Jackson .w'ould win as he pelased, as he scored halt a' dozen' knockdowns before the round ended. But Farnan freshened remarkably during the minute's reet and started the second round with a fusUado of blows to Jackson's body. These blows ,'seemed to weaken Jackson, who lost hts usual precision and speed and he was in SANITARY BARBER SHOP? WESTBROOK BROS. Opposite Bank of Montreal "The Sanitary Shop" AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED Dy the Famous rtaywood System RE-TREADING & REPAIRING By Experienced Workmen. All work guaranteed. Special Equipment tor Rlu Cut Repairi. s R. D. RITCHIE 208 13th St . 6p|k CItlson Midi Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIr WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY. Hateler Shock Absorbers for Ford Cars. 324 11th Street South, Lethbridge, Alta. W. H., DOWLINQ J. T. HUTCHINSON OPEN NEW BROADMOOR LINK& Barnes and Hutchinson Beat Evans and Woods. Colorado Springs, Col., July 8.-The now Broadmoor goU course was opened here on July 4th with a Red Cross benefit ma'tclx between two professionals, James Barnea of the Broadmoor club and Jock Hutchinson of Chicago, and two amateurs, "Chick" Evans and Warren Woods, both ot Chicago, tho professional winning two up. A feature ot the afternoon was the 'auctioning of privileges and of a golt ball autographed by President Wilson through' which the Red Cross neftted $2,500. THE PALACE GARAGE AND REPAIR SHOP QUICK AND SATISFACTORY REPAIRS. FULL LINE OF APCESSORIES TIRES, TUBES STORAGE W. S. Cook E. E. Peck 308 Second Ave. S.-Phohe MS During the week of the Lethbridge Agricultural Fair and Stampede we will present each purchiaser of a new casing with a ' 1918 Road Guide This gives all the principal roads In Alberta and Is the official Blue Book pf tho Alberta Motor .League. Baalim Motor Go. Back of Union Bank ..... , ........., .: . �� >t�Kn-i*;-^.;i'f-'.--ll*t.W'':;'!�;3*'.'L':-;V'