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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - October 7, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Page 6 THE LETHBBIDGE DAILY Tuesday, October Heavy Hitting Featured Contest-The Giants Put Up Marquard, Crahdall and Tesreau Against Bender in the Box-Baker Hit Home Ruu With Collin on Base Score by innings: Philadelphia...... New York.....'. B. II. E. icConaick to second. Mer- kle scored when Barry took Doyle's grounder and threw wiJd to first. Mc- Corrnick weat to thirrt. McCorraict scored qn Fletcher's single which bounced off Bender's leg into right J ijjA ucjjuoi a ict JIMU iizuk ATHLtTlCS-McInnu iotilcd- off field. tool third on the play. Doyie 5COIed when Baker tool; Bivrns' bounder alll threw out Fletcher at artt Sill. Mclnnus out Herwi MerWe; Sliunk fanned, 5olTe 3 shoots. Barry out Fletcher Merkle; No iiinfl, no hits, DO er- :iors. Bender employed a wida and ot a 'high fast -one .Burns, tuafcl. Alter having three halls and ofle strike, Bender ihpt oTer-two curves on Burns for 'ttrikef, Kndltg the N'ew York bats- rn'an'.back. to the hench. Herzog out 'on. a grounder to Mclnnis, who. re- tirirf the runner at the bag. Murray Jell and would have taken Kcond, but Oldring's quick Jlelding 'ol a wild tbtow drove htra back to first. With ,Meyers at .the hat it was Indian against Indian.' Meyers flied to Oldricg, no runs, one blt> no errors. THIRD. 1X.V1SOS out Collins took the throw. 4 4 0 1 1 .7 0 i o. i o; 0 -1- 0 0 0 2 0 0 .4 2-2 11 1; 3 0 2 ]'l 9 2 "g 1-? 0 Oil 2 2'.1 0 2 0 iS'ork 'Giants and Athletics: Philadelphia .tirelv satisfied at the shape in which .XIcGiiw, bow- met twice SeveVi'-'adrniiledlyVwu lacing .a prob- raised by an'.injury to or.e of the [et'Utr's to work in the big iriumplied'; years j American' league pennant ;wlnners i SNQDGRASS ,_____ _____ IN UAD laurels. .To-j this'year McUraw found himself_on 11 27 15 0 for ilarrjuar'd In fifth, for Teareau in ninth. Summary Two base Me- Innis. Three base Schang. Hits off In five" in- nings; off Crandall. 3 In 2 Innings and none out In the 8th; off Tesreau, none In two innings. Sacrifice Mclnnle. Stolen MUCH IJNQERTA1NTY- Possibly never; btlore ih npparehtlv so evenly matcbri icd to i ''n outranie so uncertain-as In Snodjrass out meat lesnitween the men o! Connie m not .merely w and John uncertainty. were on ns Charley left- slab was reflected in tKe practically 'even hut every time, ar.d lollowers ol th belling that ruled W thV crowds'as- Ambled lor the beginning of play, m the series with the lied Sox Ath- Lbrce bits, one error. Score: letics 5, Giants 4. SIXTH'INN'INGS went to the tox for Xe'w York.- Each side had made eight hits, Strunk filed' to Shaler. After having" two striken on Barrv, Crnndall gave the hatter three halls. Harry out on a long fly fo Shaler. It was very dark and difficult for batleis to follow the course ol the balls.- Schang out on a fly to Burn's, no runs, no no errors. -GIANTS-Murray out Collins to Mclnnis. Meyers out Bender ipoV the Chief's roller and threw him out at first. Merkle struck at what was; apparently.a .third strike and Schang dropped the ball. The (Hants .high one to B'irr.s.-The crowd gave claim that-rfchang interfered with the Ir.Sian, a big hand when .MetVlc. Merkle ran to first and alter hecame'to the Chlel went', there was a long the latter out, Fletcher to MeiHe. Flelcber .was dcclared'out or, strikes hy Ura- tnade a pool ih nnis. Left on basei York 6! First base on Margjard I; Tesreau 1. First on .York Struck 4; Marquard 1; Crandal! 1; Tesreau 1. .....___ _____ behind the with the line swelling fait Egan on bases; Rlgle, sidelines. nolly right field. -Philadelphia 4; New'game. i --i .4. ,i I6 'iregular position at second, none It Before crowd K ,t now seems, from 'hi to gather at the J'olo Grounds. A ;rrewilt jn. an though scats :were ready for all coiners at the' opening of th? gates, more than indefatigable tons had posted themselves at entrance before one o clock -this .lerii would give the; halls and slrl ecisioas, while X'mpire Kgan woulc ive ?he bases. Higlcr went'to lett eld and.Umpire. Connolly to right ANNOUNCED Ma'rquard.rand> Meyers were announc- 'as the'hattcry for New York, and lender and Schang lor 1'hjlaitelpnia. HiLADEt-PmA. MAYOR ANSWERS emlnds N. Y. Executive of Fate .of .Go'liath VT.. Pet. 7 .837 3 .727 5- .732 5 .705 0 .705 Oct ulanlt iburVs" replyr to. .the invitation p lay or kllne' of Now York inviting he .executive, to.s.go-.ti see o ttie world's ;baseball. ns fo'l ows: "51yi dear YOI-.T Invitation inde'r'tote ol October 3, reached m this icorntng. Unfortunately, two tm orta'nt engagements on Tuesday will feeep' me In Philidelphia. Olhenvlse t would give me pleasure to attend the hall game OB your guest. "Yoirsoy.ln youc letter: 'The.Giants are goinf fo wipe'iip. the Polo grounds w the so-called ..Athletics of your city." Hare- you heard the storj' of a 'ftmous momber of tho family of Giants by the .name of Goliath? you remember what happened to him? "With sincere regards, ihcllcv'e me. 'erj- truly yours, "RUDOLPH BLANKBNBURO, "Mayor." 36 S 13 12 Sender, Philadelphia 21 In the National league Yinjling, ol Brooklyn, leails in batting with a percentage ol .300 for 3E games, with Daubert, of the same team'sorond, irith an average of .360 lor 139 games. Hyatt, of I'ittsburg, is third -ith -352 for 53 games. The unofficial averages ol the other players batting' .300 and over arc: Cravalh, 1'hila., .331 Schmidt, Hostou, .321 Flecker, Philadelphia, .322 n. Miller, Philadelphia, .321; Walsh, .320 Walsh .320 Hess, Boston, .317 S. McGee, .313 Zimmerman, Chicago, .312 Viov, Wttsburg, .303 Nrooilyn, .303 Titus, IJoston, .30C Wagner, Pitisburg, .30C J- Meyers, -New York, .305; Tinker, Cincinnati, )38I; I-giiis, Bos- ton, .301 I.obcr't." Philadelphia, .300. of Pittshurg, leads in- tha number ol stolen .bases with 56. My- ers ol is second, with 49. Vaygtin of Chicago, leads the pitch- ers, with an average of .833. The five leading twirlcrs and their averages are Player and W. Pel. .SU .783 .781 .751) .750 Ilemarce, Xew York Alexander, Philadelphia Pierce, Chicago...... The above records include all' 'games but- those on Sunday, wfccn the lea- f.a.i closed. However, these will compare closely final and ol- ficial rdcords when published later. WILL ORGANIZE WHIST LEAGUE A whist league among the iialcr-'up town and parking about the brush nal societies of the city is t.einjj or-istadiiim. 'QUIET ADOUT PITCHERS Polo S. Y., Oct. 7.-Btr del.and and Plank and Thoma up for the Athletics on the Marquard and Wilson and up that i j JL liCilUCl luuuiikci jiiLtnuiu iy ncrs which kept the crowd on the. hf KcM thc ,ast stands, landom was on its .way in the Held by thousands. came on the field trains, the trolleys., the subway, all two was discussion ol grour.iT.rules in xious. Tlie thick _ol the wtomobllt Mjinager McClraw, of the 01- crowd was late In; arriving, but_ the. t c D M h couriers were early scudding (h ir left Mi, the night grew old ,f- jiathewEon arid Hartley warmed proachtd Hy 8 o'clock this mornrng, ,of lt was t, the hour lor tho releasing oi the bar- to .only probable change in the [ilne-np bf night at present is the nadeapoot throw, but Merile no hits, no lor the winttr months, and ai HOTH MANAOKRS CON'FIDEVT suts'tit'jte for Schans to take the M- id the ball. Mutpny shot ,a Tcras ibis.'. joint raeetip? of the rewstnUtius I The managers of the two .'teams ceiving end for the Athletics in place held voiced confidence in the ultimate out-' of Thomas, ieaguer to centre Which Khafcr could not get near. JIurphy was forced 'at iccor.fl when" f-Jetcher eaughfoid- ticg's grounder mi towhed second base. No runs, or.e hit, nn errois. SEYRSTH INNINGS far.nca. Mur-fin the iphy1 Doyle to Merklc. Crandall's nesda; of the various societies is heing e Sons of England halt on Ned-'come. ,y night at ft.o'clock'.'The Idea world': Connie Mack predicted a rld'3 ihampion'sblp for the-'1 Alh- ,-i. u a !ouf "en llnrr "to Shalef. the right field stand tat r.-ith- no Mb, no-crrors. (HANTS-Crandall out, Barry round-home'icurrcs seemed (6 Is not new to the. city, a very sue- letics, helore this week's batters. Oldring ccsslul league being run'last'winter, ia run ol hard fought names. t OI...I..V M- _rt-_i .-_ i, _il .__ Infield hit which i Birry ould not field In time to catch i lir.er er.' Milliard sacrificed. Col- 'lioil No but an effort Is being made to something going on a wider lo Khafcr got his first hit, a over second base for a single. "The Athletics ning end." he pi will he in thc'win- BRiLLlAN'T PICTUHE The Polo CJiounds have been groom- ed for the big occasion and the pic- ture offered as 'the crowds filed into the fast filling eland; was a brilliant one. Streamers flew, every- pole and judging by tic way the mailer J Matiagtr Medial, of the Giants, Iaroiind-the roof of Ihe lofty stadium is being taken up, litre, will is teing taken up, tl.tre. will be was no less sure of a triumph for his and the curve of the Giant Horseshoe something doing during the coming jmen. ajlow with color. Hands played fo right. -in nsse, o ollins, puling out a F'; CoUI' 0- tttots. tho Caledwlans and the. Sons of ATHLKTICS-Collins ;VATHLETICSr-ColHnS sent a long bur.t. Neither Trandal or Verkle F a" tcr their r.nal work-out. Thla morn- the wir.dup for tb. field fence fo? 'readied the ball before foL, hM FOURTH INNINGS drew tho.'.ar.ds who, te tra'n Irom Philadelphia. while only milSly Interested In The Giants also turr.eJ In e.irly af- ball during the year, wou'd not mV, H WM the first hairslid the bag. cheered to H Collins1 u I ri'V'J 11" ltll! ,rlval T. the. wcrc {0 -.was timed for 2-o'clock, with; ins'sol.g lo third. CoHlns scored on smJ! likely a lew hands Will be take part in the opening encounter In s fine Itllie. 'ccivtd Die Tl.c pitching squad re- attention of cadi. I Klem ar.d Higltr of the National lea- gue, nfid Connolly anil Egan of the American It-ague, as umpires. It was announced that Umpire MODEL 1897 'Repeating Shotguns' A Winchester repeating shotgun with a strong shooting full choke barrel suitable for duck or trap shooting, and an extra interchange- able modified choke or cylinder bore barrel for field shooting lists at only The retail price is less, This combination places practically two guns within reach of all sportsmen's pocketbooks. Winchester repeating shotguns are not only safe to shoot but sure to shoot, They are easy to load or unload, easy to take down or put together, are well made and reliable in operation, That's why the U. S. Ordinance Board L them as being safe, sure, strong and simple. Over satisfied sportsmen are using them. They are made In 12 and 16 gauges and list at from to IP YOU Will TRY A SHOTGUN IT WILL SURVLY PLEASE YOU ;