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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 7, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LE~ TTfSHIDTtB DAIL> (fCRMJJ TiiunsDAY, noviwbku 7, 101ft BRINGING UP FATHER' 'i By G. McManus &T kind .ANDY. The Radiator Man, Will Fix It _ Rl8ht. 1 Rear Pallas Hotel (Upstair*) J Vulcanizing! Have your tires and tubea repaired at the Central where you pet dollar for dollar's worth ot service a jd all our work guaranteed. Sectional, IJlowouts, Rlmcuts. Spots and Kettle Re. treading a specialty. Central Vulcanizing and Tire Service Station Rear of Dallas 227-0 the plate in a tough ball wm? with the command to wallop the old ball hard. You know the manager expects you to mak* good for the reason that he is paying you to ham: around for no other purpose. Tin-fans-and the park is very likely to be packed-all yell for the pinch hi'-ter to get a hit. I'nless you have beer, through such a trying ordeal as thi-you have no Idea as to how it fools. Steve Has Made It a Study What makes the proposition seem ! so funny to me is that I have oecii-  pied a seat on the bench for a numb -r j of years, both with major and mir.or; league teams, and I have ha i the opportunity to watch the expression on the players' fares when they wre called upon to act as pinch hitters. It is sometimes pitiful to gaze upon th" players when they step out from the bench, grab a hat and slowly walk up to the plate, but after the whole thing is over one has to laugh. j Just suppose that a game has gone j along until about the eighth inning. ! The score is 2 to 1 against your team and a raliy is started. The first two batters polo out singles. No one is out add the next batter is a very weak hitter. The manager of the team i? seated in the extreme right corner of. the bench. You are occupying a seat i next to the manager when he turns : hi? eyes in your direction. You rpiii !:-ly realize that he is looking at yon, and it's a 1" to \ jhnt that the player ' will never move a muscle, hut I�u\ straight ahead to the field. I Relaxing Goes Down Line When the player occupying this unfortunate position on the bench .jc-es that the rnanagpr is stretching out a bit further to look over the available material he immediately heaves a great sigh of relief, his muscles relax and he feels: that he has arrived -it the end of a perfect day. The n--.\: palyer in line acts in much the ?a:r," manner, and so on down the line of bench-warmers. Finally tin- manager spots a man whom he thinks can do- j liver the timely punch. j The manager calls out the player's \ name, saying: "George, grab a batj and go up there and put us in the game." j Before one can wink nn eye every player on the bench is up on his feet, art yelling: "At a boy, George, go up ( and put us in the old ball game." i "The player who has been called upon to deliver the goods fumbles j around in a large mess of bats. He i finally selects one, picks it up and ; with a dying gasp expression on his face, his Adam's apple bobbing up and down at the rate of t>0 boats to the minute, says: "A'right, boys, 111 ! try." THE SHOE IS OH MoneFOQ Montreal Admits Hockey Control is Passing to the West Mont real. Nov 7. - 'laliim: as it may he to the |�n>f.'.-s-S.>r.:ll h '�.'!;">' pride of Montreal, it !� -;r-: :.> '.'o!; as if it would have to ;.;';e a lv.ck seat in the thia! -i :t|.�mer; of tit-- professional hockey s-va-nio:!, v.'.-.u-h !-� b.Mind to be mad- jouiu. nn:- *� i' wattts K> be le't oT ic 'he e dd or eiven the privilege ot plavins in second-rate comply. ! Where in to- pa;> Montreal lias pretty well di' 'a'1 1 to � Western cl'ib-. this lito  it will pr-d'abjy be (l".'livtl 1 to .Vo:.t:v -. Th -r-r> ;. : ,:.  The 1>r-; n or.it..' and il �onto wl:o v. ill di 'late urer.'.'y fvo ���t.onrc tli of of if.lN'l t.M'KU FROM l-'itONT PAGE) Get R(d of Emperor. Diplomats and soldiers aro trying to place the blame for their country's downfall on the other. Placards have blossomed out in Berlin saying that the emperor and crown prince must go. Correspondent are permitted to telegraph from Berlin that the vacillating character of the emperor is re-;)>>:) si bio for most of the nation's misfortunes. i Mseussion here centres about the pot'ee conference, where it will be held att.i what program will be followed. One of its most urgent problems will be to arrange food supplies for starving Europe, u is assumed that even the people of the centra! empires will be cared for. although the allies cannot he expected to suffer groat privations for the sake of their enemies. Demobilization of armies and repatriation of soldiers and prisoners are other great problems. Worried Over Northcliffe's Terms. Copenhagen. Nov. '.-The German pross is greatly exercised over the ti.-.n-o terms recently proposed by Viscount \orthc!if:'e. I!"th the North rtiiati (iazctte and ; idatt a-k whether the � o-�:-:�.l with the Cnit Pi-' -idetit Wilson's ; with which, they d-No r t ia 1.! i (�' s proposal he Ho:lin Tage-.toveruinents as. d .States accept "��ace program, fare, Viscount � do not corres- {CoNTlHUflD MOM FlOKT i'ill) GREAT FRENCH ADVANCE Paris, Nov. 6.-The operations by the French today netted one of the greatest advances yet obtained, measuring more than six mile* at various points. The Important towns ofjVervlns, Mont \ Cornet and Bethel were occupied and progress was made far beyond these places, the war office announced tonight. A Gallant Feat. With the Americans on the Sedan front, Nov. 6.- (7 p.m.)-Tho crossing of the River Meuse and tho capture of the town ot Dun by tho Americans may go down in history with any sim-1 sailors armed with machine guns and dent's informant was deported, tho latter declared. Strikes at. the Imperial wharves at Cuxbaven and Wllhelmshnvcn aro expected to occur today, tho agency advices from Amsterdam say. The arrest of sailors under suspicion has been ordered. HOIST RED FLAG IiOiulon, Nov. i'.-Members of the battleship Knlsor nt Kiel have mutinied and hoisted the red flag. Officers attempting to defend tho Gorman flag were overpowered and two of them, including the commander, were killed. A number of others were wounded, according to the Cologne Gazette. Three companies of infantry were sent, from Kiel to restore order. They immediately Joined the revolution and n fourth company was disarmed. Hussars Bent to Kiel from Wamisbeck were encountered outside of Kiel by .a .1 '. :..f tile Cat; : ' >-r >:> ml 'Mi- w� "' !'�>% -a:a,-. f th- m-will be to r-.-n.ses will {- .- t!:.,ui:h Mr. Kent ehe.ip'-r 'ev.n ".ha the two Torel'to r  1 to operate, th >'j;-h to ,io him j".---:;e,. ;t ntt: ; be admit-ed tiial in the past K.'-:i::e;>y -hv.ivs hn.l n -.eater abiitvbne ' �( ptr-'.'u pl-tyrf* than any other club. a' a 0, Germany Badly Off. ParK Nov. 7. � N'e.vs that a German ih � ila-: part;, lead left for the front ssion in France action ot the G(tr. 10k the public by lingering doubt as rity in asking for in armistice, still �op '.lilt n hern tli" promp man ^ovorsimein -tirpri-e. The la to te-rtnatiy's -in th" alli.'d terms for FRENCH AMBASSADOR ON BOARD Viotn--!:t. Nov. meat for Rim Cut Repairs. R. D. RITCHIE 2M 13th St. H. Opp. Ellison Mills 'Taint Fair to Urge The Ball to Drop A's ball is about 30 feet from tho cup In four strokes in a four-ball match. Me putts and the ball apparently stops on the lip of the, cup. lie walks toward the ball and when about four feet away, the ball drops in. Does A get a 5 or a ti? Ity no rule of golf Justice could A ho charged with another stroke as lie did nothing to cause the bull to drop, lie mado no stroke with his club nor did ho violate any rule that entailed tho penalty of a stroke. The rules always take into consideration the fact that u ball apparently p.t rest may still be. in a motion and often this imperceptible motion carries it into the cup. The writer of this at eastern interacnolastlc championship at Nassau in the spring of last year saw something of the cam" sort happen on the 17th hole in ths qualifying round. Then a ball stop- ped on the lip of the , up in the fourth .stroke. Thereupon both the player and his partner knelt d'-wti and with incantations and .-nappiii'-t of fingers, -as in eraps, called Upon the ruble r cop-to fall. Till ! ii...;U:i,.. rule., a-" io the  '�' ic re k til..  no' alt. tttes )�� per-oi't 'd II' ever, r � ..� ate . :�:��� to wait )�>:::: il � a a;o�t a ( hanc" to � a hh-h wind li lo-.v in it, it.: :tt:: ill I'list �. su  l in eau � tile li ,11 of tile wind if the opponent hole- out v. iih his opponent's ball on tii" lip ho has tho privilege of hl.oel.,'),' I'm,. !,;tH av-y If he dues no! knock tie- ball away and it roll; in, the opponent Is deemed to have holed out in his previous, stroke. tile sco] .lli.-t how lo-a;- ; in -in ii a ea-e iia ly pre ,rih" d ),v i e.Xo-riKtig !'iv.- :.-ti f'.r tin- ,-� -ea In- tile c-'i:.',-.-ii.. enoui'h, t" Kiv i top. _ Where t'lel-e r-sperlally on, a. wait ii.ay o; 'to drop throw-h th ii'i 1 in certain quarfers, seem to have been removed, on the contrary, the impress ion is now held that Germany is roallv worse off than generally believed. In th." meantime, the allied troops at" givir,.; the enfeebled enemy no re :. i rtod hy their last remaining ally, the weather-the rain fell in c.e.-ts yesterday--the retreat of thu ihr.-tians verges jierilously near a nut. Hriti.-h fores are within a few miles of Maubeuge, the fall Of which is imminent. The French 1st army is: convereiiii; on Hlrson. enemy is falling back on the before tiie French 1th and 5th svhtcli are driving In his rear-and capturing many maclilno The German white flag" party may hear of the fall of the German em-perov's former head'iuarters at Cliurle-villo and .Mezieres before tlioy reaeli Marshal Foch. Near the Meuse. tho American army working in close touch with Gen. Gou-rami's forces are demolishing hit hy bit th" powerful pillar of the German defense on the western front. The 'tuition ot litis German bastion would involve the whole enemy retreat in iii:i-:ter. There Is now no resting place for the Germans this sldo of the Ulviti". indeed it is not too much to iy that, the Germans are doomed to I'teat without hope of recovery. Montreal Celebrates Montreal, Nov, 7-The local nows-p.....-is li,-;,": till.; afternoon announced �hat e.oiieauy lias quit. The city bo-)tm oi lrations erowds collecting in I lie  t .eels immediately, shouting tttul  'leering. liar deed. When its full details are known It will range as ono of the most gallant feats of tho cnt'.ro operation northwest of Verdun. The crossing involved the forcing of n way over tho 160-foot river, n half-mile stretch of mud and a fin-foot canal in the face of a frightful enemy fire. It also involved swimming hy those who knew how and tho pulling of others over on a rope. Grappling irons were used to scale tho sheer walls of the canal along which machine gun-ners have been posted under the scores of batteries along the hills. Fighting Around Sedan. With the American Army on the Sedan Front. Nov. 7.- (Noon.)-The (lis. tanco between the advancing Amerl-cir.j and the German positions before Sedan grew much less Wednesday, and early today the Americans were only four miles south of Sedan. During the night their positions east of the Mouse were consolidated, while progress was made on both sides of the river, the Germans giving way slowly. The railway junction at Sedan already is useless to the enemy. The French on the American left are moving forward rapidly in tho direction of Sedan, making it doubtful whether tho honor of first reaching the city will go to them or to tho American,. Progress of British London, Nov. 7.-British forces are continuing their progress along thoj Franco-llelgian battle line. No'.tlieast of Valenciennes, according to Field Marshal Hulg's report today, they havo reached the outskirts of Quiev-rnin and Cresple, close to tho Ilelgian border. Farther south the town of Angre haa been taken. Southeast of the Mor-mal forest tho Urltlsh havo captured Monceau St. Vaast and Domplerre. three miles northwest of the railway Junction at Avesnes. Berlin Report. Berlin, Nov. 7.-(Via London)-He-tween the Scheldt and Iho Oise rivers tho allied forces by violcht attacks, yesterday the official statement burned today by tho war olTlco says, hindered the methodical movement of our troops commenced on Nov. 2. a\ ' BRETON ARROW COLLAR Cluelt, l'cal,orfy ft Co.. oj C.naiU, I.imiU.l forced to turn hack. The soldiers' council has decided! that all officers must remain nt their j present, posts, but must obey the conn-1 cil, which controls all food supplies, i j Machine guns wore mounted in v�r-i ions parts ot the city. Cuihaven and Wilhelmshaven aro quiet, t An Amsterdam Olspatch to the Kx-I change Telegraph Company says that | two battleships, the Kaiser and the Schleswig-Holstcln, were seized by tho mutineers and that L'O officers. Including two captains, were killed. It is reported that the garrison at Kiel refused to march to the harbor and that the sailors threatened to blow up the battleships If attacked. They are defending the ships and refuse to return to thpir duties until a treaty of peace is slgmwi. Admiral Kouehon, governor of the port, having asked the mutineers what they wanted, has approved all their demands, even including their refusal to undue officers, it Is said. >> BRITISH CASUALTIES * * POR WEEK 27,700. * > London. Nov. 7.- British : week ending today totalled J7. > t�4S, divided as follows: : Killed or died of wounds: : ? Officers. .1".9; men, li.OSI. ? > Wounded or missing: Of- ? : fleers, !>21'; men, iiM'Si'.. ? Central Garage ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY STORAGE ACCESSORIES BATTERIES PHONE 1023 Old Roller Rink. cor. 3rd St. & 4th Avenue S, Lethbrldgo W. H. DOWLING W. S. COOK Willard SERVICE STATION Attention, Motorists Your buttery needs very careful attention during the cold weather. Call Our Service Department and we will send for your battery and store same during the winter nt reasonable rates at our up-to-date Mattery Station. 311 7th Street 3. Phone 61S 35 Dollars is our Price for the Overhauling of any 5-passengtr Car Other Work 60 cinta |er hour. Work Guaranteed. Palace Garage, 2nd Ave* EVERYBODY TAKING A CRACK AT THE HUNS Amsterdam, Nov. 6.- Demands ' that the Germans withdraw their troops forthwith from Poland have been forwarded to Berlin by the new Polish national government, according to the Rhenlach Wcs.tphaliai-1 Gazette of Eaten, (CONTINUED FROM FRONT PACK) papers announco that State Secretary j Houseman and UUBtav Noske, Social-j 1st member of tho roichstug havo been ; bent to Kiel hy tho government. Hugo Hause, leador of tho Socialist minority in tho rnlchHtag, and George Letlebour, leador of tho Social-Demo- � crutlc party, are also there to complete the formation of u local committee. At Hamburg, Too Copenhagen, Nov. 7.-A revolt lias broken out in Hamburg, according to u dispatch from tho correspondent of j tho I'olitlken at Vamhrup. Viofent j artillery firing was in progress In the, atreota of tho city when the corrcapon-1 Vulcanizing! Wo njidorstnnd how to take can- of nil kinds of tiro troubles.-I'lincturoa, blowouts, worn treads, etc., repaired In first class shapo. We know our business, Lethbridge Tire & Repair Station F. B. McKlnnon, Proprietor OPPOSITE BANK OF MONTREAL 305 Sixth 8treet 8. Lethbridge. Alto. "SERVICE THAT SATISFIES" Phone 418 We Handle All Standard Tires and Tubes. Buy First Class Repaired Tires, $12.00 up. USED CAR DEPARTMENT Mitchell Touring, 1917. Ford Roadster, 1914. Ford Touring, Special Equipment, V.VL Ford Touring, 1917. Maxwell Roadster, 191" BU0U MOTOR PARLORS, LTD. "THE HOUSE OF seRVICE" drive in comfort Mclaughlin closed car 4-Cylinder Sedan $�,ibG. FULLY EQUIH^D Only one available for this ttrritory. vv :.j LETHBRIDGE MOTORS, Ltd. Do Not Wait Till Your Radiator Freezes Use Johnson's Freeze-Proof. We recommend it. v buy VICTORY BONDS AND BEAT THE BOCHE8 BAALIM MOTOR Co. BACK OF UNION BANK LEAVE YOUR OLD TIRE8 AND TUBES IN OUR RED CROSS BOX 04198360 03508075 ;