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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 15, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LtrmomDGE DAILY J^nALD WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1918 "BRINGING UP FATHER" ,.1. � By G. McManus V\FE CAN f^'SKE ^ .^)OLu^^5 CNkL (N THE WORUO  "'HEX CO t.O FA^ "THEV NEVER COME IbACX WANT TO DO IS . PREACH ECONOHX TO HER - _o'* Ill .1-1 �! Philadelphiii ..... 0 \:. .-lo9 Detroit .......... 7 II .;-,S9 riiiladelpbia. May !4.-Faher defeated Perry in a pitchers battle today. Chicago winning to 0. Score:: Chicago...... 000.102,000-3 fi 0 Philadelphia .' . . 000,000,000-0 ;! :i Kaber and Schalk; Perry and Perkins. Washington. May 14,-Cleveland made it two out of three in the first series of its eastern invasion by defeating- the locals here today 4 to 2. Score: Cleveland.....002.002.000-4 S 0 Washington .... 000.(100.200-2 0 2 Morton and O'.N'eill; Ayers. Shaw. Harper and .Ainsniitli. Detroit-New York, postponed, wet grounds. ^St. Louis-Boston. Jiostponed, rain. NATIONAL Won. Lost. P.O. New York......... 13 -S .804 Chicago .......... \i 7 .(107 Pittsburg ........ 11 9 � .nhi) Cincinnati ....... 12.520 Philadelphia ..... \i 11 .450 Brooklyn ........ 7 14 .:!:i;', Boston ...... 7 lo .:U8 St. Louis ........ 6 111 .27:1 Pitt.sburg, May 14.-After losing the two games. New York took the final game of the series with Pittsburg today 3 to 2. Score: New Y'ork .... 0211,000,000-3 fi 2 Pittsburg..... 000,002,000-2 8 1 Barnes and McCarty; Harmon and Miller. Chicago, May 14.-Boston bunched hitH today-and behind .some erratic fielding by Chicago, Boston won G to 0. Score: Boston....... 101,300,000 5 12 0 Chicago...... 000,000,000-0 G 2 Fllllngem and Wilson; Vaughn, riendrlx and Killifer. Cincinnati. May 14.-Cincinnati continued its winning streak today, beating Brooklyn 2 to 1 in ten innings. Score: Brooklyn .. ,. 000,100,000,0-1 fi 0 Cincinnati .... 000,000,100,1-2 H 1 Oriner and Miller; Smith and Win-go. St. Louis, Jilay 14.-Philadelphia took a sec-saw game from St. Louis today 5 to 4. Score; Philadelphia .. . 100,003,010-5 7 0 at, Louis.....201,Q00,100-=-4 8 2 Hogg and Burns; Doak and Snyder. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Rochester 1, 4, 1; Baltimore 7, 9, 2. Sj-racuse 2, 7, 3; Binghampton 3, 7, 0. (Other games postponed, wft grounds). PACIFIC COAST San Francisco 1, 7, 0; Oakland 2, fi. Salt Lake 4, 9, 0; Vornon 3, 8, 2. Los Angeles 4, 8, 1; Sacramento 1, e, 1. The executive commiitec of the Golf Club met Monday. Those present were as follows: S. J. Shepherd, president, chairman: U. Hume. X. T. .Macleod. Dr. W. C. Craig and T. O.x-land. secretar.v-trcasui'er. Grounds Committee: .Moved by N. T. .Maoleod seconded by Dr. Crain: That Supt. P. \\: Pennefather. II. A. McKillop, D, Hume and T. Oxland compose the members of the ground committee. Carried. Handicapping Committee: Moved bv D. Hume seconded by T. O.xland; That N. T. Macleod and Dr. W. C. Craig he the handicapping committee. Carried. The resignation of James Dawson, .secretary-treasurer. 1917. was received and accepted. The thanks of the golf club were tendered to him for his past services in the Interests of the club. Thomas Oxland was appointed successor and the work performed up to the present as secretary-treasurer was approved. The foliowing new rules were .idopt-ed: 1. That outside the fence along the first four holes (inclu(Jing the first) .shall now be out of boimds. 2. All ditche:s and roadways shall be deemed hazards. (This means that clubs must not be grounded in addressing the ball; consequently scraping in front or behind the ball will entail the penalty, viz., loss of one stroke.) 3. Roadways defined:* That part of the road, outside of the mbtor or wagon track on one side to the wagon or motor track, including the space between tracks, shall be thg roatl, is u hazard. 4. That any (person) members and all members not turning in two scorei tards before the of May. 1918 (Cup Competition .May 24th, 1918) will be placed on the scratch mark. 5. No prospective competitor will be allowed to compete unless his dues are paid before the day set for competition. BASEBALLS MAY SELL AS JEWELS. P. C. INTERNATIONAL Vancouver 3. 7, 0; Spokane 5, 11, 2, OTOOLE WITH OMAHA. The graceful' figure of Marly O'Toole, colebrulod a few years ago as the moHt exponslvo.jpurchaso of a major league club froni the minors, is, decorating the Omaha club this season, Bijou Motor Parlors Limited fiFTH frni^Ef OUTH THE HOUSE OP SERVICE LCtHBRIp&E, ALTA. AFiCHER COACHES PliTCHERf^. Jimmy Arehor Is coaching tho Pirates' boxnion with groat results, and tho veteran will be retained all soaa-on by .Manager BozUck. COLLINS IN CONDITION. ICddlo ColitiiH Is In prime copdltion tills spring, and It looks &S though he will have another one of Uiu big year.i. Baseballs will be; handled only by exclusive jewelers in future if their price keeps going up in the way expected. ' Indications point to a $2 price on tlio main center of national sporting Interest in a few weeks. Heavy do mand.i) from players wlfh the Ameri can expeditionary, force" recently are almost cleaning tho shelves of all dealers and manufacturers. One order alone, placed recently, called for 84,000 balls for I'^-anco an,d was Issued by tho Y.M.C.A. Nnmefous other bodies are also shipping thom across. Increased cost in yarns and leather is.,sald to he responsible for the threatened Jump. .Major leagues and corner Jot stars will be equally affected if the change is made. For over 15 years tho horsehlde pill for ordinary commerce never varied from the standard price of ?1.2u until recently, when an extra quarter was tjjcked on. TENDLER BEAT BLOOM. Philadelphia, .May 13.-Lew Tend-ier, Philadelphia lightweight, had tho better of a slow (i-round bout with Phil Bloom of Urnoklyn, here tonight. Bloom took the count In the fourth round, but in the sixth ho forced the fighting. GREB BEAT M'COY, Cincinnati, Ohio, .May 13.-Harry Greb, of PltlsburR. received tho decision over Al .McCoy, of New York, after 10 rounds of boxing here- to-nlglit. drob had the batter of every round. .McCoy dl-iiilaynd extraorUlin-ary capacity for taking punishment. JACKSON MAY FINISH SEASON, , Grounsvlilb, 3. C.-Joo Jackpou, star oiilfleldor of the ChlcaKo- American league club, placed lA class 1 by the district draft board"'Wednesday, probably will be able to finish the season with the White Sox. As Jack-sons number Ik I'nr down the list officials say it is not likely It will be drawn until iiftcr two utor* ^pi'e-Kcuts aro (urnlshuii. �1W The Smile of Contentment xi^^^^^I^^^ and the ^Cli^^/^ ZT^"-^. smoke from a Noblemen agar ar^ always seen together. (2'for'25c.) The fitlail TtaJt supptitd Jlncl from eur JVltmlptg and Vanceuea iVartboioth InsuringptcmplitnktmnJptimtconilUon. SPROPERM Field of Vision is Much Larger and View is Clearer, Says Efxpert It Is hard to teach an old dog new-tricks, and that Is the principal reason why many of our veteran sportsmen who received their shooting education in the old schooi still follow tho habit of aiming with one eye and closing the other. .\\s a matter of fact probably three out of every four sportsmen, or 7.0 per cent, use only one eye while, the other 25 per cent, use both eyes. It is obvious that there must be a decided advantage when both eyes are open, when we consider the disadvantage of using a binocular, for Instance, with one eye closed. With one eye, the field fs necessarily smaller and the view not nearly as clear as when both eyes are used, Is Best System. If one has always kept both eyes open wliile aiming a gun of any kind there will never be any wish to take up one-eye aiming. But should the sportsman of the one-eye aiming habit wish to change over to two-eye aiming he will find It rather difficult at f\rat owing to the fact that the brain has been trained to register only What one eye sees. This Is usually referred to as the "master eye," not that It is the stronger of the two, but because It has been trained to function in this way. It may be said, therefore, that if one has accustomed 'lilmsolf to the exclusive use of one eye In all shooting, it would be best to continue to aim' as heretofore. In the case of a new shooter, however. It would 'be a distinct advantage for him to start right hy using both eyes, thereby training the brain to . register the Bight correctly from the start. Charles Askins, an authority on the subject, says: Style May Be Same. "The style of aiming with both eyes open may be exactly tho same us witli one closed; that'Is, the giyi is brought up and tiiere is a slight pause long enough for tho eye to find the front sight whicli Ik then placed upon the point of aim. ��' "The focus.sing of the eye upon the, front sight, however, will' probably not be HO sharp as with one eye shut, with the consequence that tho vis--lou of tho same will ho loss dimmed. The man accustomed to aiming witli one eye closed may find It best to teach himself to shoot witli both eyes open while focussing upon the sight after his acquired fashion. Favor Carver Method, "However, this Is not tho favorite or most offectlvci mode of two-eye aiming. Modern wing shots have pronounced in favor of the Carver method of gun pointing. While this style of shotgun aiming is of modern origin, In fact originated with Dr. Carver, yet it is tho oldo.^l of all systems of directing a missile.'- it was used by tho rock slingcrH, tho ^pear throwers, the dart casters, and* was brought to the greatest perfection by tho long-bowmen. "Shooting this, fashion, an Indian will drive a penny from botwoon a split stick witli liiiir his shots at 60 feet or strike a ruiinlnK denr at 300, and doubtless tho Anglo-Saxon how-pien wore much better shots than any Indinn,' POP COUPLE WEOOED {From Our Own' Coirftsnondent) ' Magrath, � May 13.-Tho calling of our ex-postmaster.' to the colors has brought about a long looked for end to u happx courtship. John T. Steele and Amellit BIunnell| motored to Raymond oii'Saturday afternoon and the wedding was solemnized by Bishop .1. W. Evans at 5 p.m.! after which the bride nnd groom returned home and the wedding supper was held at the bride's homo that evening. All relatives and a tew friends were present and an enjoyable time was spent. Friends are giving a shower at the bride's homo on Tuesday next. All join In wishing the bride and groom many happy years together. "The groom leaves for service in a few days. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Turner on Saturday, Mar Uth, a son. A Dance , Saturday night a dance was held for the boys who are homo on leave. Large crowds were in attendance from the neighboring towns. Many Magrath people were in attendance at thd Stake quarterly conference, of the Latter Day Saints church, hold in Raymond on Saturday and Sunday. Apostle Heber J. Grant and Sisters Susie Young Gates, Elizabeth Maine nnd Miss Nebuchro were the visiting brother and sisters from Salt Lake City. The visitors, will hold u meeting with the Magrath people 011 Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Everybody welcome. . Patriotic Meeting ' A patriotic meeting under the dlrec-. lion of the .Y. M. C. A. will be held in tho meeting house on Tuesday evening iit 7.30. These are held semi-weekly and all are invited tp come and get enthused. Groat Britain is tho subject for next meeting. >> ff .;. >;. WHITTED JOINS UP. > St. Louis, � May 14.-George ? Whltted, star outfielder>of the Philadelphia Nationals, an- 4 nounceU to-day that ho, hus > Joined tho army and will re- port at Camp Merrltt, N.J., ; May 21. ? ... A .J, ? C* � 'J* * ON IMFAi Farmer Loses Buildings and Horses and Nearly His Life (Si.cclnl to tho Herald) Macleod, May 14.-About 20 miles southwest of Macleod, in the ICwelme district, the .Murphy Bros." big tarit was visited by a severe and ulmosi fatal fire on tlie evening of May 13 1918, at 7:30 o'clock. Smoke was seen escaping from the large new barn anil stable just completed last fall, and before aid could be secured the wliol( building was a mass of flames which reached the corral*, implement shcdii filled with waggons and other artl cles, and tools used on the farm. It half an hour the building was com pletely burned, including tho fee > . ... $1.50 Holophone, per pair .. .. $3.85 Wariter, per pair...... .$4.50 Osgoodie, per pair.................. $5.00 BAALIM MOTOR CO. Da Not Forget to Leave Your Old Tirey and Tubes in Our Red Crosc Box. HOME OP THE CHEVROLET, i BACK OF UNION BANK , , H/^RiilY HOI.^AN, Mgr. -j, 50705906 ;