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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1915 THE LETHBRIPGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THRIB HOW JACK BONE COBB PUT PITCHER UP IN AIR AND WON GAME FORMER LETHBRIDGE FOOTBALL PLAYER AND HIS MEN HELD GROUND WHEN TERRI- TOHIALS RETREATED Local football followers will lie in- terested to hear of IJoutenant Jack Bone, former player of the club, who is in the mitre of the hot- test, fighting in France with the cele- brated "Black Watch." Hen; is a letter just received from Lieut. Hone am! handed to the Herul'J per- usal. It reads in part as follows .With regard to my commis- tii'ii, Jack, 1 will try to describe, briefly Ihe fight which" preceded ami actually led to my being.made an Jicer. "My company had been sent up to Oiveiitihy us a working party tin the 23rd fit January, for the purpose ol digging supporting anil communica- tion trenches to the 3rd brigade. 1 jn.iv mention that at this time the zegiuient had just come out of the trenches at Oivenchy. and were lying back io support for a short rest. It is the duty of the regiments in sup- port to find these working parties. Well, on the 23rd and 24th nothing out of the ordinary happened, and we, (I. mean my who wore in a cellar in the village about 100 yards from the firing line, were con- gratulating ourselves on being reliev- ed in an hour's time, and were sit- ting having breakfast whan the Ger- mans started to bombard the vilUgu. Uust across the road from our cellar a church which was partly blown to pieces, and on which the Germans seemed to range their guns for our benefit. A J. JOHNSOIs KNOCKOUT The shells fell ill around us inbout tiro aed a half hours, till evcn- Slmally a Jack Johnson canie through fthe roof of our oellar, killed, two of my men eutright, woundsd five, and buried two more in the debris, whom I managed to d4g out before they wore suffocated, I knew that as soon as the bombardment cooled down, I (would have to rush round aad halp the regiment in the trenches to trepel the attack., UP AGAINST TT You cm realize my 'consternation, when on getting round to their help, which we had to do under very heavy fire, and in which 1 lost ten men, fco find them oa the retreat. We tried 60 stop them, oven going as far as knocking them baofc into the trench with our'rifles, hut it was no good. Tlwy thought their position hopeless. Of course they were territorials, I won't mention their names. TOOK ANOTHER POSITION Well, as it was hopeless for me to try aad stop three hundred Germans .-with forty men, at that particular placo, I took iny men down to the lower part of the village, manned a supporting trench there, and held the Village coid, "By this 'time the enemy were fiwarmteg through the whole place Und trying to break through us, but we hung on like grim death for over BB hour, when we were reinforced by platoons, WOOING ENEMY OUT "Then tlie tun began; properly. We got ''orders to. Qoiinter-afctaek, which we did. to some tune. Up we went, cheering like mad, digging them 'olit houses the bayonet and shooting or stabbing every Gorman that came out war. I tell you that village was a little hell for half an hour. When we had cleared the vil- lage out we charged the trench, re- captured it and a hundred and fifty Germans along with it. CASUALTIES HEAVY "It was a good day's work, you'll admit, but we had quite a few cas- ualties. Out of my gallant little band T had onlr serai men left, 10 killed, 37 wounded, this was over a third of the casualties we had m the whole offupany. Not a single-German got baok, we killed three hundred besides capturing the 150 above- mentioned." Kitchener WOMEN HIT ON HEAD AND OF- FICIALS STOPPED "SILLY" GAME A baseball game in Australia re- cently came to an abrupt conclusion when a couple of balls were hii, into the crowd of spectators. There was fear of death from thc.se speedy fly- ing spheroids, as thu following ac- count taken from the Sydney, Aus- tralia, Herald, intimates "There was a dramatic conclusion to the baseball match, America vs. i Australia, played at the Agricultural show ground on Saturday afternoon i as an item on the program of the I Police and Firemen's Patriotic Car- nival. lu America's second inning a player deflected a fast ball straight for the densest portion of the crowd, and ii scream was heard. The ambu- lance men rushed to the spot, and found that a woman had been struck on the head by the ball, but was not seriously injured. Without waiting to see if any TV Cobb was responsible for Chi- j damage had been done the players 4. n Itn Whit II _____" _ -1 1 cago's defeat Wednesday at the White Snx park in startling manner, in the final game oi the Detroit series, De- troit winning -I to 1. pitched a game up to the eighth, when Cobb singled. By jockeying around the bases he worried, until the pitcher became unsteady. Before the inning was over had allowed four successive hits, and to retire. Cobb added another run for the vis- itors in the ninth when to singled, stoic second and third and scored on a scratch hit. BASEBALL NATIONAL W. L. I'ct. Chicago W -510 Philadelphia 21 18 .538 Boston 20 1'J .513 Brooklyn -513 St. Louis 211 21 .188 Pltlsbucj! 18 20 .473 Cinciniiavi 20 .441 Now York 15 20 .439 (i 0 Philadelphia 2 Brooklyn.............................. 1 2 MayeV aud Killifer Appjeton and Miller. Cincinnati 5 11 3 St. .Louis 3 5.3 Schneider, Robinson and Wiiiso Perdue, Nichaus and Snyder. New York ............................10 18 v Boston 3 13 Jlarquard and McLean Jamce; Ty- ler, Crutcher and Whaling. No other games scheduled. scon THE LIQUOR BILL AMERICAN Chicago Detroit........................... Boston New York..................... Washington Cleveland SI. Louis Philadelphia Ko games yesterday. W. L. 27 15 26 17 20 M 17 111 19 21 23 29 Pet. .6-13 .605 .588 .528 .457 .447 .425 .310 procured another ball and continued teooklyn the game as ii nothing had happened, j Loins A few moments later this ball was I Baltimore also deflected to the upper storey of Buffalo the pavilion, striking a man on the shoulder. "Mr. Flowers, the minister for FEDERAL w. 24 22 23 20 18 16 13 PiUshurg Newark Kansas City Chfcago First game health, who was present, rushed out i L. Pet, 17 .585 17 .584 18 .561 19 .548 19 .513 18 .500 23 .110 28 .317 to the ground, and called out Seaton and Land; Schulz, was forced this Wat'soh, Marshall, Bedient and Blair. 'I'fhe players promptly obeyed his i YANKEES AND PHILLIES MAND ALL ATTENTION BIG CITIES DOVLC'3 FOOLISH INTERFERENCE Lurry Doyle, New York Giants' sec- ond baseman, pulled a peculiar bone- head play at Boston Wednesday. Burns, from third base, had raced for home when Morgan caught Doyle's fly. The Boston outfielder threw the 'ball toward the home plate, hut Doyle of the Giants intercepted it at first feue. It was his contention, that the bail was too late to catch Burns at home. The umpires ruled that his in- terference retired the base runner, Hntf the score was lost. fickleness of fandom is boing shown in New York and Phila- delphia, whore the crowds are giving the go-by- to the Giants and the Ath- letics and are paying tribute to the Yankees and the Phillies. The achievements oi the Giants and Athletics in other years apparently have been forgotten the miserable work of the Yankees and Phillies-in the other years has been forgotten. It seems to he the oase af "it isn't what you used to be, ft's what you are today." The Giants have blown fco a miserable start, while the once downtrodden Yankees have gotten away -jn a batter position than at any time in the last five or six years. As a result the fans have turn- ted from the once mighty and oace idolised McGraw outfit to worship at feet of Wild Bill Donovan's Yan- kees. In- Philadelphia the Athletics, who have won greater fame and glory than any other team t'nat ever play- ed under one standard, have started poorly. The Phillies, who never hare won a pennant, blew themselves to an amazing start. 'And the fans have deserted the Mackian crowd and have over to the Phillies. Those who feel that Connie Mack wrecked his machine by letting go of Eddie Collins, Jack Coombs, Chief Bander and Eddie Plank, claim that it f orders, and" play .j. .j, .j. ,j. HERE'S A CAT THAT AS A HUNTER IS BETTER THAN DOG San Bernardino, cat fam fly is coming into a new use. A hunt- ing cat is the latest. His name is Ad- miral, aud ha belongs to Jack Bat- whistle and Herman Luhrman, Dale miners whp are in from the deaort. TIie cut JIHS the combined hunting qualities oi: all the famoue bunting dogE, and then some. He has every- thing that lElag'iisn, Gordon and ile-w- ellj'n setters have, jind beats even the Afredalels, it is declared. He is stanch on the stand> retrieves in rapid fashion, and is not ship. The men trained the oat OH tfta de- sert, and the animal has covered hun- dreds of miles with them oil prospect ing trips. On the retrieve the oat, is faster than any dog, and is particular- ly effective with slightly injarad. birds. Jackrabbits are the only gam etuat trouble Admiral OB the retrieve. They are too heavy. The cat flushes 3n great shape. On -the stand the cat uses bis tail like a pointer to give the warning of the presence of game; DERBY FAVORITE WILL HAVE CHANCE TO SHOW CLASS London, June fchay are to be donied ai) opportunity of witness- ing the Derby at Epsom Downs, Bri- tish race-lovers will have a chance to sea Pommern, the favorite for tbe abandoned classic, run in the so-oalled. new Derlyr Stakes, a race to held, with the new Oaks Stakes at tfle first extra Newmarket meeting, which ovwmenc- es June 15. Eleven other hirses have been entered for the new Derby. Today's Calendar announces two other extra Newmarket meetingi, one .Ttily 37, 28 and 29, and'the Aug- ust'24. 25 aud 26. Connie did the wrecking at the wors possible time. They point out thai- i_ he had wrecked his team before the start oi tiie 1914 season it waiiUm'i. have resulted so disastrously in loss None of the local games resulted in a LOOK HERE BASEBALL GAME CALLED OFF The Travellers and Knox were bill- ed to meet in a regularly scheduled Oity lelijue baseball ratch at, Ihe park, this evening,