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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ^^r,E SIX THE LETHBRIDGE DAiLt HERALD MONOAY, MAY 20, 1018 'BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McManus BASEBALL BOXING RACING SPORT HOCKEY GOLF BOWLING If Anangemenls Can Be Made For Appearance of Chicago Boy Here May 29(h The hundreds of ring fans who have been asking v/hether Bom-badier Al Ross Is to appear in a farewell bout here will be pleased to hear that arrangements are practically completed for his appearance In a ten-round battle with Mike Hirsch of Chicago with whom the local club are negotiating today as Ross' opponent for a final go before Ross leaves to strafe the Huns. When Billy Kramer was called, so that the match set for May 17th was called off, the club began casting about for another suitable opponent and Hirsch was recommended by Lewis and Walsh. Those who have seen Ross since coming to Lethbridge from Sarcee on leave declare that he Is in the pink of condition and they are very anxious to see him participate In one of the battles that have made him famous in the south eountry. If the Hirsch negotiations go through they will very likely'' get their wish on Wednesday, May 29th. ADAMS STAR FOR PHILLIES Jack Adams, once with the Giants, is the star backstop of the Phillies this year. Moran says he is good as KlUlfer. my not try and sell him to I'resident Weegham, old top. He likes expensive players. Anna Maria, widow of the late Stephen Read, is dead at her home. River road, Harwich township, at the age of ?0 years and 5 months. She had been an invalid tov several years. FARIR BOiS, 5], SIRONG m HAPPy Farmer Burn:-, former wrei=UiiiK champion of vho worUl. iiiul kno'.vn ; the Jolm I., of the wrestiitig f::ime. � has ji'..st celebrated his J7th nirth-j day. At riurn.--. dociare? lie fopi.'; a.hich made Gotch th* most feared wrestler of al! time. The princely sum ct 15 cents led Burn:5 to take up wretstling. When he ' was S he wrestled Jiminie McCrrin, a .schoolboy friend for a side bet of 15 cents. "It was every cant 1 had in the world.' the veteran said, ".\fter I had pinned Jimraie's shoulders to the j ground and pocketed my ;!0 cents 11 decided it was a pretty easy way to earn money. Sfnco then I have always been ready for a match." In Ills long career in the wrestling game Bums engaged in more than 6.000 matches. Only six times were his shoulders pinned to the mat. Burns has never relaxed his regular way of living and he trains as conacieiitiously now as if he were preparing for a title match. Burne isn't making predictions that he will live to he 100. but such a possibility wouldn't surprise liim at all. i\MERICAN Won. Lost. P.C. Boston ....... IT 10 .ti",0 1 .New 'i ork..... . . 1", K! ..'.lit; t'lovi'land ..... .. 1.". l:; Ciiii-agc) ....... .. !:'. IL' ..-.JO Washington ... . . l:l M .!S1| St. Loui.s ..... . . 10 12 Ar,:, Vhiladelphi.1 . . .. n t.-. .(�_'.".' Detroit ....... u .;!3:: Saturday Games. fhicaKo" ...IMiti 000 000 '2-5 10 (i Washington 000 IKIO 000 000 0-:l IJ ;; Faber and Schalk; Ylnglihg and Ainsmitli. .........001. 000 000-1 10 ?, .........000 001 20x-lo o Spencer; B�sh and and ____",00 000 ooo-a ____000 OKI 000-1 7 a Perry lletroit ... Boston . .. Krick.-on Aguew. Cleveland . Philadelphia Morton. Bagby and C'.Neill; and Perkins. St. Louis ........100 000 101-li 10 1 .\ew York .......::io 100 010-.' L' Rogers. Shocker and .Nunamaker; Caldwell. .Mogridge and Hannah. Sunday Games. Washington. May 19.-Sunday baseball in the National Capital was inaugurated today with a l:;-inning game in which Washington defeated Clove-land 1 to 0. Score: Cleveland ____OOn 000 000 000-0 7 0 Washington . .OOO 000 000 001-1 7 0 Coveleskie and O'Neill; Ayers and Ainsnilth. (No other games played.) EACH FIGHl P U ''Clothes Don't Make the Man!" "But they make all of him except his hands and face," says old John Graham in "Letters from a Self-lyiade Merchant t'o His Son." Just because good appearance is so important, we continually lay stress on good clothes, for "good clothes" and 20th Century Made Clothes are one and the same, if we can fit your fancy, we'll easily fit your frarao. � W. B. KESTER & CO. "The Kome of 20th Century Clothing" We have a competent Tailor In charge of our pressing and cleaning depar-tment. NATIONAL Won. Lost. P.O. New York..... .. -.'0 r .711 Chicago ....... .. 17 0 .054 Cincinnati .... . . 17 la ..,07 Pittsburg ..... .. .l.-i 11 .,-.42 Philadelphia ,. .. U 14 .440 fioston ........ ., 11 16 .407 Brooklyn ...... ;i It; .:!60 St. Louis ..... .S 10 .296 A Ticket to Everywhere Goes Along With Every Mitchell Car Bijou Motor Parlors Limited Saturday Gamel. Philadelphia ...000 000 001-1 .S 2 Chicago ..........210 022, O0.\-7 7 1 Oeschger. Tihcup and Adams: Dil-hoeter, Mendri.x and Kiilifer. Boston..........400 aiO 201-11 \Z 0 St. Louis .......000 000 000- 0 0 3 Fillingin and Wilson; May, Horst-man and 'Snyder. Xew Y'ork ......lO'l OOO 000-4 10 2 Cincinnati .......000 000 200-2 7 2 Sallei! and .McCarty; G. Smith, Schneider, Regan, Allen and H. Smith.' Hrooklyn .......000 000 004- 4 10 2 Pittsburg ......004 151 OOx-11 IG 2 Griner, Grimes aud .Miller; F. .Miller and .'Vrclier. Sunday Games, Cincinnati, May 19.-The local team made jt four out ot five from .\ew York by winning here today ',\ to 1. Score: New York .......000 010 000-1 10 4 Cincinnati .......000 410 OOx-5 0 1 Barnes, Tesreau, Causey, Deniaree ,ind .McCarty; Eiler and Wingo. Chicago, -May 19.-Chicago won the ot.'d game of the series from Philadelphia today. Score: Philadelphia ......000 000 000-0 fi 0 Chicago ..........100 000 tlx-a i; 1 Hogg and Burns; Tyler and Kiilifer. St. Louis, May 19.-Hoarne hold St. Louis to four hits today and Boston shut out St. Loulfi 1 to 0. Score: Boston ...........010 000 000-1 7 0 St, l.ouis ........000 000 000-0 4 2 llearne itnd Wilson; Packard and Snyder. , BABE ROIH LEADS AIRICAN BAITERS -I- Chiv-ago. .May IS.-"Babe" Ruth's! remarkable batting streak continues to be the sensation ot the .\niorican League. .\verages released today show the big Boston pitcher, who also has been playing first base and in the out-licld. with a mark ot 47G. sixty-nine points above high average of a week ago. The figures include games of Wednesday, ' 111 sixteen games Ruth has made twenty liits for a total of thirty-nine bases. In addition to three home runs, he has cracked out eight doubles and a triple. He also is having success on the mound, having won four of seven games. George Sisler. the St. Louis star, passed Tris Speaker of Cleveland, in the race for base stealing with ten, and Walker ot Philadelphia, took the lead in liomo runs with four. Sheaii of Boston, increased his lead in sac^-ifice hitting to 4 1 itwohe. Tlie leading butlers follow: Ruth. Boston, 470; Speaker, Cleveland, 402; ScliUlte. Washington, 400; Hooper, Boston. aSC; Baker. New^ Y'ork, 355; Jack.son, Chicago, 354; Burns. .Philadelphia, 341; Sisler, St. Louis, 341; Strunk. Boston, 337; Walker. Philadelphia, 337. . Gailea of St. Louic' is the leading pitcher, having wou five of six games. Continued absence from the game ot Larry Doyle, the veteran second baseman with New York, who is recovering from an operation, has kept liim at the top ot the National League batters witli an average of 42G, although Smith of Boston, is the real leader, with 379. Smith has played in twenty-three games as against fifteen for Doyle. Burns of New York, leads in stolen bases, and Mann of Chicago, continues to top the 3acrifi.ce Jiitters, with eight. " j New York is leading In team 'hat^ ting and fielding with averages of 282 and 970, respectively. The ten leading hatters are: Doyle, New York, 426; Smith, Boston, 379; Kauff, New York/ 3G7; Mer-kle. Chicago, 3G5; Paulette, SL Louis, 348; Young, New York, 343; McCarty, New Y'ork, 343; Wicklland, Boston, :i33; Flack, Chicago, 333; Schmidt, Brooklyn, 329. Big Jeff Tesreau of New York Is the leading pitcher of the league, having won five games in as many starts. PACIFIC COAST Saturday Games, San Francisco a, Oakland 2. i.,os Angeles 4. Sacramento 9. Salt Lake 2. \'ernon 4. Sunday Games, ' First game- Salt Lake 0, \'ernon 5. Second game-Salt Lake 5, Vernon 0. i.,os Angeles 4, Sacramento 0, First game- San Francisco K, Oakland 2, Second g'ame- " San Franci:�o 1, Oakland 0, THE HOUSE OF SERVICE FIFTH tTREET SOUTH LETHBBIDQE, ALTA. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Saturday Games. Newark l'_'. Syracime (1. .lorsey City 1, Rochester .'. First game- llaltimore 1, Buffalo 3. Second game- Baltimore 10, Buffalo 0. First game- Hiiigliamton 10, Toronto 7, Second game- Ulnghaniton 0, Toronto 1. ' Sunday Game*. .Newark 5, Syracuse I. iNo oilier Bainfta iiliiv.Bd.j, P, C. INTERNATIONAL Saturday Games, Vancouver a. Spokane 10. Seattle 1, Portland-3. Aberdeen 15, Taeoma :i. Sunday Games. .\berdeen a. Tacoma 1. First game-Seattle 5, Second gaine-Scattle a, Portland 5. I''lrst game--Vancouver .'i. Spokane C. Second same- Vancouver 5. Spokane 6. Portland ,0. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Saturday Games, Louisville 10. .Minneapolis 1. Columbus 4, .Milwaukee 0. Indianapolis l, St. Paul 4. Toledo 7; K'ansas City i'.. Sunday Games. Columbus 5, .Milwaukee 2. Toliido 4, Kansas City ,5. First game- Louisville 0, MlniH^apolis 2, Second game-Louisville 2, .Uliineapolls 2. IndlanapoliH 7, St. Paul 2, Sergt. Harry Mullln, a British Columbia hero from Victoria, was decov-aled with tlie \'lctorla Cross at Buckingham Palace Jiy the KiUB, (By Sol Metzger.l "That's fighting! That's what I've been waiting to see! Tliat's what counts! To the devil with this boxing stuff!" These were the exclamations of a Canadian officer who had-been through two years of it "over there," as lie sat by my side al a ring-side at one of our big army cantonments somewhere in America after two heavyweights had been scrapping for the camp championship a little more than a. minute. Up to this bout he had been silent. But when the two big boxers got after each other with all tlie fury of madmen, threw all discretion to the winds and kept up a rain of dreadnaught blows upon each ot')iev the Canadian! for the first time, spoke. This wild, furious cave-man battle in the ring caused him to tell a story. "I was 'over there' early in the game," he nald, "and 1 had finite a bit. to do with our boxing. We soon dropped all thai and just got the men to figlit. Put the gloves on them and sent them at each other. Oli! it was a wonderful training for them. Made them scrappers all the w-ay through. They're all fighters now. every blooming one we send over, and we keep it up for them all the lime they are in rest billets. Boxing don't go with us. We found out early In the game we needed fighters. So we teach the men to fight-not to box. Has it helped?" "Say, you know." he aaid and his face'was lighted with pride, "the Canadians haven't a half bad fighting record, have they?" Rolfe From Calgary. "Speaking of fighting instead of boxing,' he continued, "makes me think of a boy from Calgary named Rolfe. Never had the gloves on before he joined our army. Since he's been in France, he's fought seventeen bouts and had sixteen knock-outs. He can whip any boxer in the world, I think, though, he knows precious little about boxing, lie's just a tighter; they all are. That's what you want lo go in for more and more-fighting! Thie boxing is all right, buj, get them to fighting. It counts so heavily with the men when they mix up with the Hun." 1 got his point as the heavyweights fought on. They were slashing each other with telling blows, blows that but tor the gloves would have felled each ot them and the doughboys packing the "Big Y'" stood on tlie benches and yelled their heads off-or tried to. It was the first time during^tho evening thSt the crowd had gone clean wild, though it had already witnessed three of the cleverest boxing bouts one ever had the good fortune to see. Cheer them they had. But now there was a din to the noise such as only several thousand well trained healthy soldiers can break out with when the business al hand has (luick-ened tlieir pent up admiration for the fighting spirit. They were seeing tor the flitit time tiiat night, u >iiliolo-souled scrap, the kind of display of spirit that each' ot them knew ho must show when he met the Hun. And they were paying handsome tribute to tlieir comrades who were dls-ploylng this spirit. They Feel Mighty Fit, 'When it was over, when one oC tliu contestants had gone down for the count and was up again, they-the dougliboys-broke looae again with another reign of pandemonium when the two heavies shook hands in the ring. They felt migiity fit that night -all of them-fell mighty capable ot taking on the Huns and accoiinllug for them, too, which is the frame ot mind wo want them in. For thy had had the old fighting spirit shown tlieni, the righting spirit the Canadian officer had told me was one of the big and contributing factors to the success of the Canadian forces over-8ea�. It's a wonderful thing for our army that It is going in for this sort of fighting. It builds up spirit, morale and confidence. In shor'.-it makes for rigliting spirit. And it does not make for brutality. Ask your "inirson or priest who is In a cantoninont about this, if you don't believe me' The chances are 10 to 1 that he had n ring side seat. He knows. He's going to see life stripped of its Sunday clothes -as ho has never seen Mfo before. And he's enjoying the lexperience and finds that It's a pretty good life after all. He-your parson, priest or rabbi- will tell you that our dougliboya look at this ring fighting in llio real llghl. That it not only helps make fighting men out of tlium, but tliut thoy also set a pile ot fun out J'�lt; that It teaches them to ggiUtf-' wheu the H�loW8 are tUlckent, -. . .. Probably ono of the finest types of the .lew fighter to-day is Phil Harrison, produced by that wonderful melllng pot the West Side of ChicOgo a district genei'ally kiiown as the Ghetto. Fifteen years ago, harlteniiig back to the time glove fighting flourished j in Chicago, a lot of pretty tough birds eaine from that section. It was not uncommon to see thoni in the arena run by ^'ate Lewis and .lolinny .Mcluei'ny, who formed an organization known as the Conneinara Cuckoos. They ciinie out in droves lo fight and watch. The riugsters wore a real cosmopolitan gHthcring, the crowd tlie utmost in an all-national festival. We had the Forbes boys, the Kid .\bels, the Kid Farmer.s"and Joe and .lack Galligaii. Italian boys despite their monickers. Perhaps the real gladiator ot them all was Kid Herman, a Jew boy they were all crazy about. There wasn't a cigar �tore, saloon or poolroom that didn't have his photograph prominently displayed. .\o\v comes Phil Harrison ttirougli the lapse ot these years as the nearest approach to this idol. Harrison the junkman, the popular id(^ of the big West Side, whose followers will go any place to see him mill. When Phil says ho is ready and sends out the ^vord they bet on him and never stop belting. Their faitii is unbounded. They care nothing for the stories of the opposition that the foe has a crushing left hook or a right uppercut aud cross that spells defeat when landed. When Phil starts that is all there is'to it, they believe. N IRISH SIMIION (CONTINITED FROU FbONT PaOI) Succeeding Major B. A. Sooly-Smith as generf.l staff officer for Military District No. 11, the name ot Major H. V. McGuire has been submitted to Ottawa by .Major General Leckie. .Major McGuire left Victoria with the 2nd C..M.R. in ,Iune of iai5, and was seriously wounded at Yiires in 1910. lernco would be more accurate-have not been called lo answer a charge. 1 have the best reason for staling they will not bo brought before any tribunal, civil or military. The gov-eminent intends lo exercise fully their unllmiied undefined powers under the Defense of the Realm Act, which apparently will allow them to keep those arrested In custody upon suspicion (luring the King's pleasure. "If thin should prove to bo the cablnet'.s Intention there will of course, be vigorous protests but It Is recognized frankly hero that the iilca of national necessity would not be dlt-ficuli to urge in Britain and possibly even in America, under the present critical conditions. It is very doubtful whether the Sinn l''ciners laid their lilaiis lo cope willi such nssumption, as those arrested now have to face, I believe the Sinn Felners arc suffering very badly from swelled heads vhich brought about a singular degree of ovnr-contidence. That Prof. Do Valora should have been arrested with such apparent ease is ono of the seriouH shocks which they sustained." Branded as Outrage New Y"ork. AIny 20.-Arrests of five hundred Sinn Feiners tor alleged complicity in a German plot lo invado Ireland was branded by resolution as a "high handed outrage without the smallest iota of evidence to support it," and by speakers as a "frame up " by the British government to ci;usli the cause of Irish freedom, at the dose ot the Irish race convention here last night. I''loi'ence Bestwick, wife ot Pie, Walter Bestwick, a member of tlui C'.K.F., was shot and killed by her brotlier-in-law, Harry Bestwick, who ininiedialely nfterwards shot himself fatally, in the Bestwick residence, New Westminster. ' Victoria Day RACES At Lethbridge Exhibition Grounds, MAY 24th, 1918 PROGRAMME 2.25 Trot....................Purse $200.00 2,25 Pace, 2.20 Trot..........Purse $250.00 Free for All Trot or Pace........Purse $250.00 1/2 Mile Dash...... ..........Purse $ 75.00 5 Furlong Dash...............Purse $100.00 Harnets Races, Mile Heats, 2 In 3, 4 to enter, 3 to start. Flr�t race called at 1,30 p,m. GOOD RACES, PLENTY OF HORSES Admission to Grounds and Grand Stand, 50 Cents Children Under 12 Years, Free *For Quick and Economical Transportation Nash Trucks Fit the Emergency Nash Trucks have already established their unusual value in this emergency. They are built to txieet satisfactorily the demands of the severest truck ser* ,vice# Value-cars at volume prices. BAALIM MOTOR CO. Do Not Forget to Leave Your Old Tires and Tubes ii? , Our Red Cross Box. HOME OF THE CHEVROLET BACK OF UNION BANK HARRY HOI.MAN, Mpt*. 46 1 07195961 ;