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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 29, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETHDHIDGE DAILY HERALD MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918 "BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McManiis FLOWERS m HIS ARM "WE�e iTHE>--*- -*- A Knockout in 23 Seconds __\ Harrison Park. Newark, X. J., July, on his right arm, which pinned down 2S.-Jack Dempsey, of California, won a surprisingly quick viciorj- over Fred Fulton, the RocheBter. Minn., heavyweight, in twenty-three seconds at the Harrison baseball.park here last evening. Some of Dempsey's friends w^ho heard him say before he entered the ring "that he would knock out the Kochester man In short order,"' thought | Dempsey was i overconfident, but he made g�fed almbit as soon as the two men squared off. The moment the bell called the men from their comers, DempSey rushed at Fulton and took the big fellpw by surprise, landing a hard right swing under the heart and hooking his left to the stomach; These blows made Fulton w^ince and the bigger man was unable to defend himself >with Demp-4ey at close quarters. pAlton's long arms swung lielplessly over rfemp-eey's head, but Dempsey sent in two �hoi^ arm body blows. Then x Jack stepped back about a foot and hooked his left to Fulton's head and swung his right to the point of the jaw. The big man tottered and fell sideways to the floor of the ring, his head resting the lower rone of the ring. There was scarcely a sound from the big crowd when the referee began counting. Fulton tried to raise his head but as the count progressed his head fell back again and jle was counted out. Dempsey weighed ISS pounds and Fulton 20 pounds heavier. BASEBA RESULTS AMERICAN and Spencer. Cleveland, July 2S.-A rain storm stopped the game here today in the tenth inning with the score two to two. Score: New York .. , 200,000,000,0-2 6 1 Cleveland .... 000.000,020,0-2 6 4 Cald^veU and Hannah; Morton, Coumbe and Thomas. Chicago, July 28.-Chicago shut out Boston S to 0 by bunching hits oft Mays. Score: Boston....... 000,000,000-0 6 2 Chicago...... 001,303,10x-S 10 1 Mays. Dubuc and Schang; Russell and Sch'alk. St. Louis, July 25.-St. Louis defeated Washington today 4 to 3. Score: Washington .. . 100.001,010-3 9 2 St. Louis...... 200.020,OOx-4 5 2 Hovllk. Avers and Ainsmlth; Wright, Houck and Severoid. Saturday Gamei. BInghampton-Rochestor game called off because of burlesque game for the benefit of Red Cross. Buffalo 2, Jersey City 3. (19 Innings.) Syracuse 6, Baltimore 7. Second game-Syracuse 2, Baltimore 3. EASIER LIGHT E 23]BALLPUYERS AFFECTO ORDER l^Iust Find a "Useful" Occupation By Sept. 1 Or Be Drafted Track Was Muddy, But Pro-gram of Races Was Completed Saturday Won Lost P.C. Boston .. .. ... 56 37 .602 Cleveland .. .. .. 52 42 .553 Washington .. .. 50 42 .543 New York .. .. .. 46 41 .o2n Chicago ...... ..� 42 48 .467 St. Louis .. .. ... 41 49 .456 Detroit...... ... 40 51 .440 PWladelphia .. ... 37 53 .411 OUR BEST "AD." IS NOT  PRINTED You're It WESTBROOK BROS. Opposite Bank of Montreal "The Sanitary Shop" THE PALACE GARAGE AND REPAIR SHOP QUICK AND SATISFACTORY REPAIRS. FULL'LINE OF ACCESSORIES TIRES, TUBES STORAGE W. 8. Cook E. E. Peek 308 Second Ave. 8,-Phone 665 PHONE 733 FOR THE O.K. REPAIR SHOP Shoes and Small Machinery. 817. Third Ave. SATURDAY GAMES' New York .... :310.100.100,0-6 12 Cleveland.....100,102,002,1-7 13 Finneran, Thormahien, vMogridge and Hannah; Bagby. Brennan, Coumbe an* O'Neill Washington .. . 010,001,100-3 6 1 St. Louis...... 000,000,001-1 5 2 Matteson and iknsmith; Davenport. Bennett, McCabe,\, Leifieid and Severoid. Philadelphia . .. 300,000,002-5 9 0 Detroit .. .. ... 200,001,000-3 5 3 Watson and McAvoy; James and Stanage. Boston...... 200,000,310-6 10 2 Chicago .. .. 200,010,100-4 10 1 Bush and Agnew, Schang; Schel-lenbach, Danforth and Schalk. SUI�)AY GAMES Detroit, July 28.-Detroit took both games of a double Header from Philadelphia today, winning the first six to nothing, and the" second six to two. Scores: Philadelphia 000,000,000-0 6 1 Detroit...... 103,110,00x-6 13 0  Adams and Macavoy; Kallio and dtanage. ^ y Second game- Philadelphia . .. 010,001,000-2 9 4 Detroit...... 003,000,301-6 8 3 Perry and Perkins; Cunningham NATIONAL De (Saturday Games) Pittsburg ... ..002 001 500-8 New York .. . .000 OOOi 220-4 Miller. Comstock and Schmidt; maree, Schupp and McCarty. St. Louis......000 000 000-0 6 3 Brooklyn......001 000 Olx-2 8 1 Doak and Gonzales; Robertson and ^\Tieat. Second game- St. Louis......515 004 41"-22 26 1 'Brooklyn.....000 040 120- 7 11 3 Sherdell, Meadows and GoEzales; Heilman, Grimes,*Coombs and Miller. Cincinnati .... 303,003,005-14 20 0 Philadelphia ...000 200 201- 5 12 1 Ring and Wingo; Allen, Watson and Adams. Second game- Cincinnati .. ...110.000 001-3 7 2 Philadelphia .. .000 TlOO 000-0 4 2 Regan and Wingo; Prednergast and Burns, Adams. Chicago......402 100 000-7 11 2 Boston......000 001 000-1 4 3 Though the track was heavy after Friday's rain, the postponed Wednesday race program was run off Saturday. The best time made in the harness event wne In the last heat which was stepped hy Easter Light to win over Dewey G. to win in 2.30. Homer Mac, winner ot the free for all. made a start but was sick, and after coming fourth in the first heat, was drawn. The result: Easter Ught.............. 1 Dewey G.__________ 2 Montana Belle............. 3 Homer Mac .............. 4 There were five starters in the eev en-eighths mile running event, Mon tana Belle winning in 1.49. The re-2i suit: ^, 1-Montana Belle. 2-Lou Hill. , , 3-Fort Macleqd. Also ran-Satiija, Andrew Maek Jr. 3 1 2 2 1 3 dr. A''aughn and Klllifer; George and Henry, (No Sunday games.) Rudolph, I SERVICE STATION HENRYJ.DENN > Proprietor All Makes of Batteries Charted and Repaired S11 7th Street 8. Phone 616 Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF ACiTO REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY. Hassler Shock Absorbers for Ford Cars. Phone 1023 324 11th Street South, Lethbridge, Alta. W. H. DowDna. J. T. Hutchinson AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By thfeFamous Haywood System RE-TREADINQ a REPAIRING . By Experienced Workmen. All work Buaranteed. Special Equipment (or Rim Cut Repairs. R.D. RTTCHIE 208 13th St 8. Opp. Ellison Mills Won Lost P.C. Chicago .. .. ... 59 31 .656 New York .. .. .. 56 34 .622 Pittsburg .. .. .. 46 42 .523 Philadelphia .. ... 41 47. .466 Cincinnati ... ... 41 47 .466 Brooklyn .. .. ... 38 49 .437 Boston .. .... ... 40 52 .435 St. Louis .. >. .. 37 56 .398 PRESIDENT TENER Has Fostered , Some Excellent Baseball Le^slation During His Career INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Sunday Games. Rochester 6, Binghampton 5. Buffalo 4, Jersey City 0. Second game-Buffalo 2, Jersey City 1. Baltimore 8, Syracuse 3. ..Newark 2, Tironto 3. , Second game-Newark 5, Toronto 3. Yes, it was a Strenuous Week; but we are not so tired but that we can stiQ relieve the weary motorist of his troables. BUOU MOTOR PARLOR^, LTD. "THE HOUSE OF SERVICE" IKX ElProductoPerfeao 15c El Producto hivincible, La Flor de Englo, 2 for 25c. La Fraosa Perfecto - 10c WHOLESALE REPRESENTATIVE R. W. WALUCE, LTD. THE ARCADE, LETHBRIDGE John Kinley Tener, former professional baseball ' player, ex-congressman, ex-governor of Pennsyl (ania, and now president of the Na lonal League, recently received the congratulations of the magqates on hiB 55th birthday. President* Tener was born on July 25,1863, in County Tyrone, Ireland, which makes him ineligible for the presidency of the United States,' but' as the executive head ot the National League he has almost as many -worries and respon hlbilitles as tlie occupant ot the White House. He certainly earns his salary of"$25,000 a year. In the years proceeding President Tener's tenure in office, the National League was conducted pretty much as Mexico has been for the past sev eral years. The Maderos and the Huer tas and Villas and varranzas and Za patas of the circuit split up into llttlo cliques and waged almost constiant warfare on each other. The selection of Governor Tener as president mark ed the beginning ot.u period of com paratlve peace, In^rnally, although the Federal League war gave the new chieftain and the club owners plenty to worry about. President Tener 'has fostered several pieces of baseball legislation on a better and firmer hasis, and he half accomplished by. Indirect and diplomatic methods several reforms which thia_jnorn autocratic counterpart of American League, Ban.. Johnson, has put through by imperial fiat. Mr. Toner's long experience In .the political game, his personal knowledge of how it feels to be a big league player,)and his Irish gift of gab, have enabled him to make his administration one of the most successful In the' league's Iouk history. mi ROLPH OF ALBERTA KAYOED Washington, July 26.-Professional baseball players were given until September 1 to seek essential employment or be called to the colors in an order Issued by Secretary Bakor today, denying the application of tUo National Baseball Commission that the effective time of the "work, or fight" regulations as they apply to the baseball industry be extended to October 15. The secretary said that the limited extension of time was given because of the representation made that base-bail players would have been put in a less favorable attitude than others affected by the regulations. The secretary's decision pointed out that the baseball managers had been able to show only 237 players who would be affected by the order. So as to give ample time for readjustment Mr. Baker said he would fix the date at.September 1. The winning of the war, he emphasized, was the task before the country. World's Series is Question, New York, July,, 26.-Expfessing satisfaction at the action of Secretary Baker in exempting all ball players from the "work or fight" order imtil September 1, baseball officials in this city turned immediately to the question of whether the world's series should be held, and It-so, when. The general view of club owners wae that-the National and American Leagues should immediately hold a, joint meeting to settle this question.. They opposed strongly any suggestion that the series should be abandoned, sayin^that such action would bring keen disappointment to civiliaos and fighting men alike. No World's Series. Boston, July 26.-There will he lltUe demand for a world series this jear, in the opinion of John K.v Tener,,president of the National League, commenting to-night on the effect of the decision of Secretary of War Baker that the "work or fight" rule would not be applied to baseball until September 1. Herrmiinn is Pleased. Cincinnati, July 26.-August Herrmann, chairman ot the National Baseball Commisaion when informed of the decision of Secretary Baker that the "work or fight" regulations would not apply to baseball players until September l.'si^id^ that he was very much pleased. � . ... .President Johnson of the American League left'^for Chicago to-night without making any statement. Knocked Out J. Sullivan, of London; in First Round Of the Bout London, July 23.-Sergt Rolph of Calgary, Alberta, won the interallied middleweight army championship here by knocking o'lit J. Sullivan of liondon in the first round ot a scheduled 20-round championship bout. ''More than 3,000 cheering Sammies, Jaekles, Tommies and civilians were at the ringside 'for one of the biggest boxing shows that has been held In England tor several months. The American^ loyally supported Rolph, and while tho audience was gathering they made their presence known by singing "Hello,. America," while tho Britishers responded with "Oh, You 'Sam-miea." Immediately after Rolph pushed off the British contender, the Sammies assisted by the Canadians, carried him from the ring on their shoulders, singing "For He is a Jolly Good Fellow." Ab soon as the men shfeok hands Rolph landed a strong right to Sulil-I'van's jaw. Sullivan, went down for tho count and the Sammies went wild. They made a wild dash for the ring and were ready to lick the referee.' During tho intermission between the preliminary bouts and the main feature of tho show tea was served. One of the Sammies brought a roar of-laughter from the crojvd by calling out at the top of his voice: "Got any of that famous stuff from Milwaukee?". Rolph and Sullivan were> matched for the championship, having' worked their way through the preliminaries by, winning hoiit after hout in regular Wednesday night shows which are held' for the entertainment of the American soldiers here. Both Sullivan and Rolph were undefeated in these bouts and had won some brilliant battles. UNUSUAL SUIT VALUES $20 and $25 Wo mention these two prices because they're average prices for most men. An expert comparison of these values with the best offers of manufacturers for present buying will show a 60 per cent, saving to you at our prices. You'd better see these suits, they're the beet money's 'wortb you'll see ,for some time to come. Summer suits, ^?inter suits, young men's styles, business styles, perfectly tailored, fine Imported Scotch tweeds, tine worsteds and woolens. w $20 and $25 ' Louis Keel HOME OF -FAShIoN CRAFT CL0THE8 and THE FLORSHElM 8HOF, 318 FIFTH STREET Merkle, Chicago, 309; Chase, Cincinnati, 304; Young, New York, 301; Lee Magee, Cincinnati, 293. Ty Cobb Still Leading Chicago, July 37.j-Ty Cobb continued to lead the American League batters during the last �reek, according to averages published today which include Wednesday's games. He failed to register a run for his club during the week, but his mark of 60 .was five better than Harry Hooper oty Boston, who Is the runner up In'the run scoring department. _ Ruth ot Boston failed to chalk up any more home runs, but his eleven remain high. Shean of Boston added four sacriflcea to his string and leads that department with 28. In stolen bases Sisler, St. Louis, remains high with' 32. St. Louis, with two regulars in the COMf^lSSIONERS FOR OATHS The following have been appointed commissioners tor oaths: Orvllle Haiat Ehnes, New Dayton; Thomas William Duce, Cardston; George Gray, Taber; Augustus J. Maynard, Taber; Mortimer B. Collins, Leth-bridge; Ralph Shultz Thompson, Spring Coulee; William Price Williams, Blairmore; Moses Johnson, Lethbridge; Esra Perry, " Vulcan; Francis Lote, Hlllcreat, and Ernest Brldgott, Reld HUl., Antwerp has been fined,, a million francif an(^ Jan Devo8,..the'^burgomaB-ter, has been deposed byiitbe Qermans because of recent Mum^aUtg^ la the 300 class, leads with its team W-ting with 263. Boston leads in club fielding with 972. Leading batters who have^ participated in. forty, or iflbre games: Cobb, Detroit. 383; Burns, Philadelphia, 339; Sisler, St. Louis, 329; Demitt, ai. Louis. 320: Ruth, Boston, 316; Baker. New York, 316; Speaker, Cleveland, 316; Oraney, Cleveland, 306; Walker, Philadelphia, 305; PIpp, New York. 304. National League Zach Wheat, Brooklyn outfielder, climber from eighth to second place, boosting hlB average from 306 to 321. Cruise of St. Louis, with six home runs, remained high man in that department,' and Rdusch, Cincinnati, with 19 sacrifice hits headed the Sffc-riflce hitters. Max Carey, Pittsburg, retains the stolen base honors with 41; and George Burns, New YorH, tops the list with fil runs scored. New York's mark of 971 remained high in club fielding and Cincinnati's 271 average continued high for team batting. Leading batters; Oroh, Cincinnati,, 350; Wheat, Brooklyn, 321; J. Smith, Boston, 320; Dau-'west halves ENLARGE SCHOOLsDISTRICT Tho boundaries of The Battersea School District No. 2431 of the Province ot lAlberta have been altered by addUiK thereto the following lands, namely: Section 1 and the east bait ot Section -2^ in Township 11 Range 21; that portion ot Section 26 and of the east half of Section 27 lying north of the Belly River, Section 3S and the east half of Section 34 in Township 10, Range 21; Sections 1 and.J.2 in halves of Sections 6 3nd 7 iiT Township 11 Range 20; the westlialves of Sections 6 and 7 in Township 11 Range 19; and those portions of Sections 36 and 36 lying north of the Belly River in Township 10, Range 20, all west of the Fourth Meridian; and that from, and after the date hereof the said dis* trict shall comprise the following lands, namely: Sections 31, 32, 33 and 34, and those portions ot. Sections 19, 20, 21, 27, 28, 29, 30, 35 and 36 lying north of the Belly River in Township 10 Range 20; Sections 25, 35 and 36, the east half of Section 34, those, portions ot Section^,24 and 26 and of the east half ot Section 27 lying north of the eald river In Township 10 Range 21; Section 1 and the east half of Section 2 in TownsAip 11 Range 21; Sections 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. 11 and 12 in Township 11 lUnge 20; and the ot SecUona 6 and 7 in We Invite you to our popular eating house and believe wo can please you. BEST WHITE COOKS IN THE CITY. j TheSMrill Cor. 4th Avs.A^fth 8t bert, Brooklyn, 317; Hollocher, Chi- Township ll^Range ip, all west of thii cago, 313; Roifsch, Cincinnati, 309; l^ourth Meridian. NON-SKID CHAINS ALL SIZES Baalim Motor Co. Back of Union Bank Throw Your Old Tires and Tubes in Our Red Cross Box. ft IS., .......A 03749289 ;