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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 16, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1915 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THREI BASEBALL NATIONAL Philadelphia Chicago Brooklyn 6t, Louis -I' il'itlsburg ;'S Now York Cincinnati 33 35 :IK 38 37 43 Chicago 5 York Lavender and Urcsnahan Scaupp anil Doom. Cincinnati I'.C. .520 .506 .500 .466 .464 .442 1 8 3 I'crritt, 7 .1 il UrooKirn 'Uenton, Ames aud Wingo Douglas and Miller. H'iUsbnrg I Boston 3 a l Cooper and Gibson Kudolph and dowdy. St. Louis 3 8 3 Philadelphia............. 4 1" Kobinson, Perdue, Gnner aud bny- clor fiixcy and Burns and Killlfcr. AMERICAN Chicago [Boston (Detroit {New York [Washington St. Philadelphia Cleveland W. 51 48 48 40' 31 28 19 P.O. .638 .632 .607 .B06 .408 .403 .377 Boston .Cleveland lu Shore and Cady Hagerman O'.N'eiil. Philadelphia 5 !l Hressler" and "Lapp Cicottc, Wolf- gang and Scbalk. Washington............... 2 J St. Louis .I. a 12 1 Engle, Hooper and Henry and -Wil- liams Sissler ami Agnew, Second Washington J St. -1 .Shaw and Henry Hamilton, James end Agncw. FEDERAL Chicago.. St. Louis...... Kansas City iPlttsburg Brooklyn {Buffalo (Baltimore TV. .45 44 45 41 42 35 3H 30 L. 32 32 33 36 38 4B no 4D P.O. .584 .579 .539 .525 .432 .398 .380 .Brooklyn Baltimore 3 6 .0 Bluejacket, Seaion and Simon Bailley aid Owens. Newark J Moseiy and Hari'den; Lafttte, JQrapp, Bedient and Blair. Second Newark.......... Buffalo 3 6 ,.2 Reulhach and Hariden Hrapp, Al- Marshall and Blair. Chicago 6 13 3 St. Louis 582 Brown and Fischer; Davenport, Crandall and Hartley. Kansas City-Pittsburg, postponed, wet grounds. Now York-Detroit, postponed, rain. INTERNATIONAL Toronto......... Buffalo........... Montreal......... 3 Frovidonoe 5 4 Richmond 6, 2 Jersey Oity, 3 NORTHWESTERN Victoria............. 8 .Vancouver 7 Aberdeen........... 2 Seattle 6potaue.._....... 3 Tacoma AM, ASSOCIATION Columbus.......... 2 Milwaukee. .No other games scheduled. INDIANMACH1NE STANDS RACKET ON FIRING LINE TIMELY HINTS OX HOW TO UJ'SKT A CANOE .'isrv.; ''iis_IGecommeha There was class to that football match at the Athletic park last night. The Sons won the issue by the smallest possible to 0. It was a game in which two well- matched teams were seen in action, and the issue being1 a crucial one, the players were fired with the keenest desire to win. They showed in every movement from the beginning to the end and there is no doubt but what the game to the followers of football as the sharpest contest .of the season. H is the opinion of good football judies who were present that the Sons won 'a meritorious victory. The The Indian Motorcycle is surely making a name for itself m the pres- ent war. Harry Bawden, a motor- cyclist with the Canadian conting- ent who rides an Indian, writes 'a very complimentary letter to D. fc. WacDonalci, the local agent for the machine. He says .in "No doubt you will be pleased to hear how your machines are standing the racket, especially after almost a year of the hardest kind of usage a motorcycle ever had. The conditions which thev were put up against were something' which 1 don't believe were ever anticipated, as during our stay in England, the roads at all times were over one foot in water and mud, anil during the: latter period of our training in England we were rid- Inz through flooded roads every- where. I don't believe that oity make of machines were put., to a harder test than the 'Indians' we had at Salisbury Plain. Since coming to the Iroiit conditions have changed, but we have in many cases the cobble stone roads and must say that while every British make of machine is. used; there arc none which can eoual our 'Indians' for the rough us- age'we have had to put them to for the last six months in France and Belgium, and we arc still using the original'machines which were sup- first Canadian coilting- GOAL SUMMARY S. O. E..................... 1 North Lethbridge United 0 Pint Half 20 min. The Line-Up S. 0. Wallls and Neibltt; Harper, Lee and Cheney; Faunch, Farrant, Draper, Stowe and Bestwlc'c. N. L, Seaman aind Holland; WllletU, Whyte and Hoi- berton; Breeze, Slmm, Tennant, Qurr and Campbell. Phillips. League Standing p. W. L. P. S. 0. E....... 5-4. 1 8 North Leth. U. 3 2 1 4 Games Englishmen appeared to have, a slight edge over their opponents even though the Northside eleven pressed with considerable advantage in last half. FARRANT DID IT The. lone goal was scored by Far- rajit Farrant has gotten into the nan- it of getting the ball into the net with great frequency this season and has scored more goals than any oth- er individual player in the league. He made the coveted counter last night in about 20 minutes after the commencement of the game, follow- ing a period of midfield play. It was ho fluke.kick.either..that.landed .the ball in tiie desired spot. O, YpU PARSONS Parsons, the Sons' goal- keeper, covered himself with glory. Last night he even .surpassed -the su- perior exhibition of goal tending that characterized the encounter last week when his work helped so much to heat the Callies. To his great play- ing belongs much credit for the Sons victory last night. Truly, has developed into some goal-keeper regular first leaguer. SONS SMILE The issue was a notsHe- one.. The Sous have now a commanding lead in the league, though by no means a championship cinch, as the figures above denote. stock is high in S O B circles just now, on the strength of last night's result, and to them is oilly a matter of time, judging by the smiles the Sons of rose arc wearing today. As far as the teams engaged last night- are concerned honors arc even. When they met before, North Lcth- The Callies have not: won match yet. They went, down .bef eds. f- rt FEDS GOING TO NEW YORK Chicago, 111., July a more or less turbulent exist- ence in. Chicago for a year and ence n a a half, James 'A. Gilmore, pre- last game and they will make the climbing for N'orth Lethbridge stren- uous in the latter's efforts to reach thr, position the S.O.K. occupies. Lethbridge have three more ._. games to play the last game of the schedule with the Callies next Thurs- p tf day, and one postponed game, with eadi team to play off. They have to win all three games to win the Ma- grath Shield. NOTES OF THE- GAME Ncshitt has the distinction of being one of the best full hacks who have kicked a hall in the city, and was again a tower of strength to the Sons. sident of the Federal league, will remove to New York City within two weeks. This an- nouncenient. made public to- day by the head of the league, means that the warfare ag- ainst organized Baseball by the new league will centre in Goth- am from August 1 on. Bennett, the S.O.E. fine centre half Was again absent from the line-iip, an old injury to the knee giving him considerable trouble, but the old veteran, "Monday" Lee, was there with the goods all the time, and fed his forwards as only "Monday" can. Harper, at right half, played a star game, and pluckily returned to the lield after a had twist at the ankle. He was always in the Limelight. Wailis, Cheney and Stowe all stood out prominently! while Faunch HHUKSJIL THESE What the Caddy Thought Caddies sometimes have a read} answer for disgruntled golfers. fh following story will show: A dub golfer one day went on the links to practice. He sliced in a hor- rible fashion, and- his caddy had to run to every quarter to retrieve the ball. After "three balls had been lost, in. an angry mood, snap- outside right was an improvement. For the United, Holland and Hew- itt were outufcandiug players and were mainly responsible for the score being kept down to the lone point. Holbertan, Whyte aufl Willetts make a half-back lino unequalled in city league foofcball and have a happy of keeping the ball well up the ped: "Boy, I thought you came out.hero to look after the And the caddy responded: "Well, mister, if you thought that way it seems that, we both made a sort of mistake, because I thought you came out here to play golf." Lajoie True Sportsman Larry Lajoie is showing his real manhood by devoting all liis leisure time to teaching Ted 'Malone, the new second sacker of the Athletics, the in- tricacies of the secon.d basing job. of Keeume tne nan wen up tne lielJ wis disappointing at Malone Is a 1015 college graduate and centre forward, and is never so good I looks like a comer. Lajoie is old and F-irliniT Without Tiflimp'S It as when he played outside left. Sim. _ and Gurr were' the creani of the Northside attack. The game as anticipated drew out an increased number of fans, but the crowd fell a long way short of what the game deserved. Jimmy Gurr has a rival for the title of "best football referee in the city in Mr. F. Phillips. He knows the game and follows the play with an .eagle eye and is conceded to uc totally impartial. NATIONALLEAGUERACE fading. Without Lajoie's aid: it might be two or three years before Malone would develop into a real star. For just that length 'of time La- joie would he pretty-" sure of his job as an Athletic regular. He is think- ing about the man he is working for and he is trying to develop his successor' as quickly as possible, not minding what will be- come "of him after Malone pushes him out of his regu'lar job. Cheap Theatricals Speaking of the recent Welsh- (By Hugh A great battle for the Bag is going on in the National league. In fact, there are only about ten games between the first and last this league, as against twice t'._.. many in the American league, while at the present time the battle appears to he between the Cubs, the Phillies, and St. Louis, yet my .an- swer to the question of who will win flic National League pennant is about like this -Take eight slips of paper, write the name of one club on. each paper so that all the clubs, of the league are represented put them in a hat, sliuftle them up, draw out one, and that one .will, win the pennant if one of the other .seven doesn't. And I don't believe baseball .expert in the .country can tell you very much more. 'The most ludicrous part of the show, from out point of view, was the flouting of the American flag. Why Charley White felt it necessary to unwind -Old Glory from his shoulders when he entered the ring, and wave H it aloft is a mystery to us. White, Ulie Welsh, is an Englishman by Grover Alexander. ot. the Philadel- phia Nationals, will soon equal a're- cord as interesting as the record ot 100 home-runs made ny.Honns Wag- ner. If Alexander goes his present speed, he will have dealt 1000 whiffs a National pitcher by the end of 1915. Alex, is one of the great this year.' He has lost but three games In IS starts, and.' out of the 18 has pitched three one-hit victories. En- ough to make Walter Johnson en- vious. th lias more right to drag the American flag into the sordid mess than Welsh had. It was a cheap liiece of theatricals, for which there was no excuse, ami any attempt to repeat the performance in the future should be vigorously resented by all who have a natural and genuine right to respect the American flag. But by no means should an alien prize fight- er be allowed to flout Old Glory for money-grubbing purposes. BASEBALL TONIGHT Another hot baseball contest is on the boards for the Athletic park to- night. The. Travellers' and Khox teams are scheduled to meet. Knox needs this game. .If they beat the vvncEl LIIU) luci BH...U. bridge.triumphed and the victory es- TraVellers tonight, and North beth- tabiished last nigtol by the Sons was ncxt week, they will be at the the paying oil'of .an old score. They Iop ot the league, both have been' using the once great Callies machine for the goal-this sea- NOT THE ROVERS The Rovers wieh (o announce that match yet. i ney uuwn -UK um .j ti the Sons thrice and they once sue- they were not the. team to the prowess ot the.TAiit- the Indians at Brocket on Wednesda last. 'It was composed of players But llio Scots arc looking prosper- from St. Cyprian's church ous a'licv. showed it: in tUcirthem were Hovers. COLLINS PRICELESS, -1 SAYS ROWLAND Chicago, Mack, once estimated Eddie Collins' worth as a second baseman at Clar- ence Rowland. White Sox pilot, says Coffins is priceless to any club. "I consider Eddie the brainiest man in baseball, and without a peer as a second base- said Rowland. "Just his example to the other players on the team is invaluable. He- filled the whole White Sox club with his wonderful.- baseball instinct. On and off the diamond Eddie Collins is an ideal toward which the other players strive.1 The Foot Toggery Mid-Summer Clearance Of Pumps and Oxfords In All Leathers at Prices Which Give You Values Not Elsewhere Procurable S2.95 MEX'S OXFORDS, anvihino- in llie store.............. Tliis includes values to 56.00 per pair. WO.AIEX'S PUMPS OXFORDS at This includes values to 55.00 per pair. WOMEN'S nml -MISSES' LOW HEELED OXFORDS, pair. OHILDKEX'S SLIPPERS at 05e and Extra Special Values. COTTON HOSE FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN BEING CLEARED AT PRICES AWAY BELOW VALUE W. J. NELSON CO. Sherlock Building, ALEXANDER THE GREAT ftlexander RAN BALL TEAM BY TELEPHONE Novel- Managerial Stunt Introduced by Harry Wolverton- Something new in baseball been inaugurated by Harry Wolver- tou, manager of the San Francisco club of the Pacific Coast league. The former leader of the New. York Yan kees has been conducting the field baseball campaign of the Seals from bis, bed by the aid of telephone and telegraph wires. Wo'Iverton, who was seriously in Jurerl In an automobile, accident, de cided that he could manage liis team just, as well from the hospital bed as from the bench. Wires ".'ore install- ed in the Seals' dugout at the base- ball park to Wolverton's bedside and he was kept informed of every move of the opposing teams. When his c'iub was out of town, a' telegraph-wire was; substituted for. the 'phone, and the iugges- tions; followed, the -play, arid In- gen- erar Indicated the field policy'.of-the Seals in the samoVmanner had he been .on- srg' beach, ft! FRISCO San Francisco, July 15. Three tiotly contested sets with the major- ity of the games running to deuce- vantage resulted today in the down- fall of R. Norris Williams, Harvard university player and national cham- pion, at the hands of Clarence J Grillin, the California player, in the I fourth round of the exposition ten- nis championship. The final scoic was With the elimination of none oi the team of invading eastern- ers remain in the singles, JIathey of Princeton and Washbiirn-of--Haivard already having been defeated Four California players will meet in the semi-finals. Maurice B. McLoughlm, former national champion, J. Stracban, while C. J. Griffin meets William Johnstone. The winners of these two matches will meet in. the final round. Mcl.oughlin is a heavy favorite to win. Melville Long was put out of the running by Strachan in straight sets, which went JIcLotighlin had no trouble in disposing of Davis, The 17-year-old California girl, Marjorie Wales, worked herself into the 'final round by defeating Miss Marjorie Thorn, 0-3, 1-8, She wiil play the winner of the Ncimey- er-Meyers match. D. A. THOMAS IN NEW YORK The "Welsh Coal Kins" photo- graphed on the S.S. St. Louis on his arrival in New York. .He has been appointed toy Premier Asquith to take care of Britain's munition contracts in America. He work in conjunc- tion with J. P. Morgan's interests. He will visit Canada soon. A Bad Year This season is certainly proving the toughest one that baseball moguls have ever had to face. Almost every week some league is either breaking up or franchises are being switched to some tnwn A report came today stating that three leagues. in, the south had blown up and a fourth..was on the rocks. Voters' Lists arc posted.-and have a copy of the list'for each poll at the Prohibition Com- mittee Rooms Call hi and find out whether your name is on the list, and Wliere To Vote ;