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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 1, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 ThrEethMdCTggllyHteraia. Saturday.ffctaW.i. 1910. The Fame Of Caledonia Springs Rests On Magi Caledonia the water that has been flowing frosn the original spring lor centuries. _ By not protect tie if for froat muddy creek Gttodoma is Cele- dow kind! So we called it SPORTS AND PASTIMES SCHOOLGAMES First Annual Public School Sports at the Athletic Park Yesterday Were Immense Many Fine Contests Large List of Events and Entries A. Fiske Won Senior Championship .yiHdres, parents, trustees and tne general public not .-included) in any of these had a. great time aown at the baseball park yesterday THt MA-G I, bottled at the Bfkrinf, ia told either ar carbon- ated and may be bought from coast to ia splits, and fcalf-jjailoniatcafti, betels, bart, drug- iitorci or iraflfoad dining cafe can, yoar froetr kf. die bottle or case. the dis- nicrk of the octy water m the Spring itself. snd delicious "iizhd with a decided therapeutic value in of disordered stomach or Jadneya, .yojat .doctor, will tell yon how benefirfjit it ii to drink Ba you ask iorit by The Catania Springs Co., Limited Caltdonia Sprigs, Ontario S' 13 when the- public and high I school sports were held. At -least the j most of them were; the programme t proving too long lor. one. afternoon. Girls Senior, 7.5 M." Fleet wood i S. Brown; -3, A, Bentley. Time 10 4-5 seconds. JENNINGS TO MANACE DETROIT NEXT YEAR Allowed Owner to Write 'in Salary Without Any Suggestion as to Amount .Detroit, Sept Jen- a contract to manage the s year. The red-headed lead- er to ehe first member to sign a con- tract for 19il. Oyner Frank Navln has never had other idea than making Hughie manager again next year. There were fckf" -about- Hughie quitting all that iort of thing, but merely as all rumors start came to the .baseball office ywterday and found the contract pa- ready. The owner naked the man- ager about the terms. "Just write in your own -terms. said the manager. "You're always treated me right and I never had -any. complaint -with the way I have' been received in Detroit. I'll up to you, knowing that you do the right thing by me, as you i "The Reason Wfr of the C The "Scrap-heap" is a sign of industrial progress .10 discard still serviceable machinery in favor n! newer and better models is not waste-but economy By speeding up efficiency and increasing cutout a manufacturer can give better goods at the same price The wwitut vied CorbyV "Special Selected" Alice Brown; >re the finals. A- strong interfered somewhat with the pleasure of the (cat, isu spite of'that a crowd of probably live.hundred peo- ple outside of the: pupils were pres- ent during the afternoon. The senior championship' --events all asd resulted in an easy win for Artniir who 'scor- ed 24 points. William' Simpson came second with 13 pom-is and "Ralph ir third won i ao tn yawfc-l, O. wrote in the figures and of- the contract to Hughie. exclaimed Jennings, and af- fixed his signature. Although the exaef. figures were not made known, it "is said they are the same as those under which Hughie 40 Francis Perrj- Z> v- Sinclair; 3, D. Fraache. Time "7 v Kindergarten, 30 Jean Lo-'j m; 2, -Maud Stevenson; 3, Ivy Bunt f Time 5 3-5 seconds. Primary potato Maud Mwonj 2, Louise Ford. s relay, 300 Donald, F. Dunsworth.! J. 2, (B. Boulton. .0; Scott, i. FIGHT FANS ARE TREATED TO LIVELY BOUT CONNIE MACK WILL 'GET EVEN WITH MURPHY of AthJetics Arranging for AH-Star Series Before World's Championship Series Chicago, Anticipating 3 week of idleness between the close of .-fee American League season, and the Slaying of the world's -championship series, tne .PhiladelpMa 'Athletics will issp in form by- playing an all-star fine-up of -the American. League, ac- cording to Jimmy manager of the Washington Americans. In addition to the purpose -of ,the "SEVERAL.MONTHS OF RACING California Jockey Club to Racing on GJd Footing With r System Sept racing the.pacific coast will be resumed. ._. with oral betting, wasj firsts and three; secondB out of! -Senior nail events in the series.; The cham- Lizzie Donald" 3 K ;pionships for the intermediate-1 and Juniors -were not completed: The events were ail -keenly eontes-t- jed and in very few was .'there any- relay, 300 1, (M. Brodie, Af. Fleet- 2, (A. Washbrook; L. Cane, K. Virtue, L. Time' fecfdy Saunders and Freddie Sinclair Ftght Six Fatt Rounds to Draw Recently Tjfeai-. I B. a, Sept. a Ifierce sis-round draw in "this city, Ted- method From first to last 50 yer, it in ekarred oak .ffbfcfc, and H. Corby Distillery Company Limited nail 2> Agnss Kerr; 3, Julia "S. on tning like'Sa walkover: -girls' j events were particularly interesting, I and the time made in. the races .'both json- Resume f tcc little and the larger girls .would A. -De creditable -to .boys of the.1 same 3, 3L Logan and B. Boulton class. The relay races tfiey'-ran were good. The boys-were of .Many thought they would stand- a ol winning out.fquad Just how ng, was e o wnnng out found just how they were behind fel- ,pf Jhe palifornia. Jockey -Club. j lows., and also saVhoV tte'other fel- -system of betting esceI19d them. Some "of in- royed a- success.." said. Williams, itermetiiate Junior "showed iacinsr !Considerable skill in- Athietics in .keeping in .trim, it Is be- lieved that. the .move -will be made to spite Charlie, Murphy, owner of Cubs, by taMns the edge off the the world's series. Murphy nas incurred tfee_iLl-feeliiis_Qf tiie American league -magnates by refusing to move up the ;last playing dates' of the in. order to bring -tie world's series before the .public as soon as possible." all-star line-up suggested is: -Carrigan, Ainsmith, catchers; Lange; I'o'rd and pitchers: Chase, lb- K-VUI..IS.-V. 3CL1U, YViiUctiilo i "f Vy-WU, "Racing at'Emerj-ville this year with" skill system-will be carried on as ottlers" showed that they could .do a it the anti-betting law real Better they''had .some put into'effect-Last season was more jtrainilig- anything elsej Wlnd weather .permitting the and tie entirely satisfac-1 baiance of the events'" will iberun off lime 7 4-5 seconds. Boys; ,7-s years, 50 1, Kobertson; 2, Time Parry; 3 Rex Wil- 4-5 seconds. 5-6 years, '40 1.- B.-Ha- -year will mark a return of the old stakes "and "the old purses. Besides the classics that have been run year, after year, there have been some new j' ones promised; and altogether I look for a banner year. on Monday afternoon. Final notice of the Gardner, 2ndb; Bush, ss; Lord, K; Cobb, rf; Speaker, cf. 3b; ought to examine oefore he is'permitted to sip it ;That tali meeting Johnson again if Steve had been given a "The -Emeryville meet will start on Nov., 12 .and..will continue until well along into the Williams- declared that he had been assured that.: several of the best strings, in .the country will be taken to Emeryville for the mseiing. This may be excusable, put to pul more than oa-ce ought to bring verdict of justifiable homicide. If .can't-win the auto he can at .and a Tiger" that we feel like when TFS look carefully into the perfections -of Semi-ready Clothes. -season the models fciH arouse your enthusiasm fust as they have High-class tailoring, full purpose behind of .satisfying are some of the minor causes behind the huge growth of the way of fe> flay in tailoring. it Is tailoring .-and tailoring "better than the-best tailors best" savings which accrue and system, be given. school on Monday prizes will be 'given some afternoon noti-ce given later. ie results were as follows: Senior Boys 100 yard Arthur Fiske; 2, Shearer; 3, Willie. Simpson. Time 12" 3-5 seconds. -Broad w. -Simpsoa-; R aaearer; 3, 'E. -Distance 15 reet, 3 1-2 inches. 220 A. ihsfcer 2. D. Whit- ney; 3, w. Simpson. Time-30 seconds. High A. Fislce: .2, T.' Penne- ratiier: 3, w. Simpson. Height 4 ft. 5 inches. i'ole JR.' -Sheare: 3r T. E. Hare, te, 5-6 years, 40' -Lizzie Wisnart; Daisy BonnetL 'The Remaining Events The events that remain to -be "run dy launders, a Philadelphia lad, and Freddie Sinclair, an. Ashcroft fighter applause of the large house witness the contest Both-boys were" "in -fine conditions and both-out to win. -Saunders-had the best of his opponent ia the fine points of the 5ame' but Sinclair ca-rried an aw- ful 'wallop. The rounds were fast and exciting, and Mr. N. V. Archer, of this city, who officiated, allowed no long clinches. Both men fought clean and put a first-class exhibition of the manly art The two lads will' be bro.ught together -some time during the coming- month, with Ashcroft as the 'scene-of the encounter. "Record Herald.) 'of Negaunee, letters whicb found Tamong the papers of the Peter of Marquette: Sir: ieres you was puttin up a new sawmill, ;So I thought I .would dro drop a line., to sawyer; if yott wanted a Tiess I saw I If as many.-shingles-as the liext I 'flave. been, sawing for year you -want me please let me "and I shall come as soon as you -want me. and ,let what aoout- it "Write soon, you think 4. LAWTTSBN. -Maine, care. Crockett Sir: but sae was so short T don't Unow what to say. YOU-do not sajr it you want- ed a s'nlngie sawyer or :not and you was going .star.t j Juess you do not Know sfilngie and I do- not "know hard it is to get. a :good shingle sawyer. AS you-JmsWeV me you can go flying you .great .big .7 Answer LAWITSEN of: Crockett oamp. off are: girls' peanut race; junior 'boys' hop> step and jnmp; senior boys' latigue race; intermediate iboys1'wheel- barrow senior1- -boys' Ihaseiall throw; junior boys1'sack race; boys' a11 Junior jump, and. the ifin- OIL, WE HAVE WIND tank wagon of oil was dumped on --the -baseball diamond at 'Newton, HI., the other afternoon and 'the oil was -ignited to dry the diamond, so that "a game- could be played. The oir burned with intense heat and soon dried" .the diamond. This plan is fol- ..Peier. Lawitsen, Miliinocke t Maine: Uear to yours of the nrst instant, would sa lowed in all the towns of the regions TfflS RUN COUNTED ON THE TfflRD OUT time. Yours "very truly. p'irLp PAPJSH co -a R; H.'" wait Mason of Kan as- serts -that reports, death are ex- aggerated. 'gtew out or the death of a Philadelphia-man, -who used the name addressing post cards to his Me real Walt of Nebraska and L d-esk in the. Emp'orii -Gazette .grinding', out 'reliable' prose ana "run syndicated, "from ne an average of 5-100 a month. i The very -peculiar play arose 'In a game in a Class B .league the othe wnitney; in-cnes. D. C. Aird. Height 6 ft 11 step son; 2, A. 33 ft 10 and W. 3; E; Mitford. inches. day. which has aroused all kinds discussion. This play came up in championship game, and was pulled off exactly as There were runners en second and third, with two out The batter hit a in (R' fflMlt th.e vmtney) Shot puttin L, Taylor, T. 2.04. 12 Melvia Tif- grbunder to the shortstop, who, w stead of throwing to first base to get the batter, thought it was a surer trick to get the runner going from, second to third. He. therefore, threw the bail to the third baseman, who chased the runner back down, the line and touched him out but before he was touched tarn third had crossed 2, A. Fiske: 3, R. Shearer. Dis- Jtance, right hand, 24 feet 11 inches- 'lert, feet 2 incnes. Half l, D. Whitney; 2. A. plaice; 3, T. jPennefather. -Time 2.37. Old >boys, 100 i, w. Sinclair; 2, G. Virtue. Time 12 1-5 seconds, Senior Boys' 1, A. .FisK-e, 24 points; -2, W. Simpson, 13 points; 3, R. Shearer, 12 points. Intermediate Boys' 100 yard l, B: Sang; 2, Newton; 3, F. Bonneil. Time' seconds. S. 12 3-5 p. ir-wfn; 2, R. Me- i, B. Sang. Height 3 ft. 10 in, F. Bonnell; 2. R. JNorth; Z, C. Fullertou. Time 2.42. Wop, step and R. gane: 9. a pure and simple bone-head, and thanking that the was a certainty, had loafed down tihe line toward first base. After touching out the runner from second, the third baseman, see- ing 'that the batter had almost stop- ped on his way to first and perhaps forgetting that the side was out, threw over to first base, ball reaching the first baseman before the batter arrived- at the bag. The question is, does the run score or not? The first conclusion would naturally be that it x0 does not score, because the ed first base ahead -of the batter. I the shortstop -had thrown to first has without bothering about the advance -miner, of course, this would not hav )een open to argument, because then the batter would have been the third at Under the rules, the third out ie- being" made on a runner who was not 0? forced, all runs scored before it was made must Therefore, the run- ner from third, who crossed the plata before the third out was made is en- titler-to his run. He is the ;n 1Iie play who dia his part right He hustled in with all speed and scored as Quickly as he could. The shortstop made a fatal error in not throwing' -ne ball to first base at once, instead of trying for an out on a. runner who vas not forced to advance when the 'ball-tvas hit The run counts. SPORTS fN GENERAL Hans Wagner stands farther away rom the plate than any batter in the big leagues.- Wonder if that big cheese shown at Appleton, Wis.vbears any resemblance Placke? Pop Anson wants to break into the national game a manager Why not? Look at some of the lemons now working at it. F. Bonneil; 3, V.-Gillies. 'Distance 'g' ieet 11 inches Board Jones; 2, H. Wal- lace: 3, R. Brackett Tnree-legged w. Neeland id H. Wallace; 2, G. M-cKIHop and Irwin; 3, T. Humphries and A out before reaching first base., case no -run can score, whether Running broad B. Sang- Bonnell; 3, L. Fairhurat. -Distance l-> feet 3 ineties. ?5 yard H. 'Newendorp- 2 O TTTIH? third passed over plate before the out was made or not Also, if there had been a runner on first base when the ball was hit, the run co.uld not have counted, because then the runner on second would have been forced and no run can score on a third out which is made on a force play. But in this case the runner from second was not forced, and any run made before he was retired must Cleveland has a youngster on first vho has the nerve singles into two-baso hits and the brains to steal bases Wonder how long those old -timers can stand for a real ball player? JttcFamnd's action in running on on Wolgast means that Packey real- izes he can't make the lightweight limit .and must hereafter fight as a welterweight Marie Ha-n, the English Our wines are bottled exclusively for usvby.orie o{ trie oldest .and-', most" kmus firms of wine growers' in Imported by us In bond A fine tawny port her recent tour in America -but what impressed her most was the re- sourcefulness Or the Yankee journa- ist, says M. A. P. one of these gen- iemen inquired of her Mien she land- ed as to her On the chewin- urn, habit Miss Hail, never having Ciuy Parke; 3, Willie MarshalL 10 -S-5 seconds. Fotato race-i, Stanley Creep; Herbert McCtenaghan. Time rua nmae oetore he was retired must newefl gum in her life said count. It makes absolutely no imSine hi ence-whether the later throw beat the- x. 2, J. Whitney en, llmtvKvt... vipau j _ i-'. J. Furman; 3, It-.Uiird. ut> reot 7 1-2 W. House and G. Kitch- Distance s o.ut and the ball was dead before that throw was made. The instant the third baseman touched the runner from second with the ball, the side was out and the inning was over. When the third man has been retired in an inning, that round is a thing oi the past Anything that happens af- that amounts TO nothing Ther- fore, the throw of the thlrTbasemaa to first base was just a little practice stunt and has no bearing on the play had'chewed gum all her life, and tnought It was the finest thing'for the voice and throat AS a result, she was -bombarded at her hotel by men who -wanted rner to buy chewing gum packets Flowed in upon her