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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGB, THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FRiDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1920 BRINGING DP FATHER BytMcManus N TO OUILb AlHOME AN I' TO KA.VE IV UNIQUE WONDERFUL Ol-0 TABLE-1 JUbT LOVE FOR Quick Service OPEN DAY AND NIGHT RHHBaOIUiWlQitXBMBBiUDQUUDMlH Sign GOOD EATS SPECIALTY IN STEAKS' We Aim to Pleitc OUR COFFEE BEST IN TOWN 5th St.' and 4th Sir Barton's Turf Career FOOTBALL FANS, ATTENTION! NEW Barion, the gal-1 May, 1919, and what ho accomplished] Have you sent In your ontry; iant Wtle'4-year-cJu1, which, under tie I afterwards Is recent history. It Is to (he Herald Football corn- Bilks ot K. L. Ross, o! sufficient to recount that he beat petition? Tonight fs your last J l endeavor to tear from the brow, in the Kentucky Dery, again el the all-conquering Man.oVWar the In the Preakness al Pimlico, chance for this week, as all entries "must he delivered at superiority in the thorough-j again In (he Belmont tho Heraldry .12 midnight, or Ired world lii the great raco'fii (he Belmont Stakes he trimmed nrrlve by flrst mail Saturday morning, Remember that all COVELESKIE LIKELY TO PITCH IN THE SATURDAY GAME AT CLEVELAND of one mile and a quarter that will he run October I2ih, at Kehllwcrth Park, just outside the town of Wluflsor, has Sweep On, another first-class 3-year-l old. Ills defeat by Purchase in thej'-- Dwyer Stakes al Aqueduct was due had a picturesque career. A different probably to two causes. .He was BJ-? thoroughbred type from Man o' War, trifle stale in consequence of his Sir Barton made pretty much the came, course of spring training and racing, eort of reputation last season, Ihe i and In the running of the Dwyer Eplendfd son of Fair Play and ilahu-' bah .has made this yeir. Looks and Breeding ulale turneil .under one of his feet. It took Bedwel! all summer to brlag Sir Barton back-to conditions, but he A compact, short-bodied chunk o't a came .back handsomely. He ran tho horse, Sir- Barfdn'Ms-1 a of, Star j greatest.- race of 'his three-year-old Shoot aai Ladv Sterling, and a half- career when he took up 133 pounds in brother; of Sir Marftailhe.'spn of Og- den a lid Lady Sterllug, thai stood out; nmo'ns tlio American tho season bf--190S and was'eiported in the autumn .of that year for hy- Walter an: .-'expatriated ATueVlcauj Vwho was then :llvirig" in fxmdpuV As everyone. knows Sir Mar- tin fell in the running' of the British Derby ot 1908 when he appeared .winning. Sir Barton, nnllke Sir-.Marr tin, unlike Man the Maryland Handicap of Mad Hat ter's 106 and Audacious' US, and med them easily, galloping one mile' and a quarter in 2-3. Ho finished the season of 1919 Its greatest thor-: ougnbrcd money winner. His total of earnings was This Season V A hurried, preparation in the spring. knocked Sir Barion out and kept him out of first-class competition la the racing about New York through thai Indifferent Z-year-old. He went into; laic spring and early summer of the .winter quarters at Commander Ross11 current season. .But hu' struck his, place in Maryland a maiden, his only gait handsomely at Saratoga. In the "note-worthy.achievement having been Saratoga'lJahdf cap "ho shouldered 129 good raea in the Belmont Park Fu- pounds and trimmea Exterminator, Wildair, The Porter, and Mad Hatter, running one .mile and a quarter In making n new record for New York's upstate track. Towards the- end of August he won the Mer- chants' and Citizens'. Handicap, a race of one mile aud Ihree-slxUc-aths, from Gnome and Jack record emry money is distributed in prizes. Last week's entries proved to be the by Ihe way they aro pouring in, this week, all indications point to us goiug ouo better, Get busy boys, and mark up the form ou this page, enclose it la an envelope, addressed to the "Edllor, Football Competi- tion, Lethbridge and place It" in tho box tonight. o mrlty. He. finished second in. the Fu- hack of. Dun- bnt -well in tis destined rival of 1919: Sir. Barton contracted blood poisoning from ap infected cut nt Laurel, Mary- land, in October, 1918, and both Com- mander Ross and H. G. Bedwell had io sit up nights with- nlm for a wecV -They irent to great polns !o save the colt his fall- are 'hi had a hrjlija'jtiwprk'a.ftaurl Was Not Favo'mi Through the winter of 1918-19 the only coming anybody talked about were Billy Kelly' and Eternal, these the most conspicuously successful. 3-year- olda of 1918. It was the fame of Biily Kelly that made the Ross entry over- winger favorite In the Kentucky Derby. Conimander Ross himself did not ap- pear to have great confidence in Sir Barion, He hacked Billy Kelly, Ecpar- atcly. Both Commander Ross and his trainer were fearful that Sir Barton's blood poisoning ill Oct., I91S, might have left seme permanent weakness. Jleldtd not decide to start the little chestnut in tho Kentucky Derby until Sir Bartou had oao day, lo tho utter astonishment of Bedwell, beaten Cud- gel-In a trial gallop at Havre de Grace. What Sir llartoa did In Kentucky in 3-E. .CLARESHOUI SPORTS -HAVE A Correspondent) serjes no.wMjeing pfayed.- between ilro6klyn and1'.Cleveland caus- ing the usual1 amount of interest NEW YORK, Oct. Brooklyn Dodgers and Cleveland Indians, contenders for world championship baseball honors, were CM route early today for Cleveland, where play will be re- sumed tomorrow, weather permit- ting: The Dodgers have a decided "edge" on the'series to victories and one defeat, tn the ihree games, Brooklyn as a team batted for an average of .209 and fielded .981. Cleveland as a team batted for an average of .165 and fielded at .982. Tris Speaker and his tribe were not frightened by the revelations of old man statistics, and confid- ently and emphatically express their opinion that the series would be on even terms again after morrow's encounter. The section of the sporting world backs up Its views vyith semed to-be Inclined to share Brooklyn's feeling of optimism, for the VUUB .switched, making the National a to one favorite. The popular pastime, here day wherever dyed-in-the-wool fans gathered, was to guess who the rival managers woutd pitch in tomorrow's fray, The general guess was that Coveleskfe, who pitched the Indians to victory Tn the, opening, game, would ,bc on j .ths. mpund. _ and bleacher- Ites experts figured tnat'-Robineon might pitch cither Marquard or Pfeffer.-'-'-'-' iy. ..M-'j Indians Given Upon Return to Honie Qtiarfers CLEVELAND, O.t tion awatyed .the Cleveland Indians when fronvUie tnyh to- day, (icsplfe- 'their the CUTTING WORLD SERIES HOI BIG RECEIPTS ARE DIVIDED NEW YORK, Oct. of j be illustrated better by figures than hands of vtlie "Srooltiyn Dqdg'erV fn 'the v 1 fh n p'rdclsmatlon the thousands of dollars paid by base- ball fans to .witness the world's" series games is, annually the topic of-cufious interest as is the division of any large sum of money, ner which the. series Is at come so Involveil'luat'the average'fan has lost interest in '.trying money. un- h the-, money of the their men. .while velanders to hoff much 'ibe. "They will win the series If Cleve- land backs it backed them in the pennant flghfj" the proclamation posed to be caused tho scandal.! reads. "I ask that Cleveland on Fri- The snorts who lost their money, last day show in every wsjr. possible Its think' that" they have a grievance appreciation." they are'none, too sure as! That the fans have not lost Interest :o this' series. Of course this is indicated by Hie number of appllca- is iioU'expert opinion but when n fel-'lions for tickets games, and low Is touched fora ?10.00 bill without a shovr'iu of winning he Is peeved. PHONE 666 .COAST LEAGUE Vernon 10, Salt S (10 innings.) San Francisco 2, Sjcrsmenio ,4. J'orlland 3, Oakland ;4. Seattle B, las ATigeien C. 410 FIFTH STREET Herald Football Competition i ____ L _ 9AME8 PLAYED OCTOBER 9th, CLOSING DATE, OCTOBER 8th; I MIDNIGHT First Divlilon Anenat Bolton. vs; Prepton. Spurs vs. Chelsea, HudderefisM vs. Evtrton. Second Division Fulham vs, Cardiff. Stoke Notts County, South Shields vs. Coventry, Sheffield Wednesday vs, Leeds, i Third Division tutor Vs, Grlmsby. Merthyr vs. Watford. Newport vs. Brentford, Plymouth vs, Swlndon, 1 enter llio Herald Foolball Com- petition in accordance with tho rufftfl and conditions announccci above, and agree to accept tho pub- lished tisdslon us Una] and legally bidding. )AddreM Bfll Provides For Jail Terms For Sport "Fixers" sentence ol from two lo fivu years in tho peni- tentiary players and gamb- lers convicted of throw- games, played in Commerce" will bo provided In a bill which Congressman Sydney E. Mudd of RS soon as Congress co'nveries in December, it was announced today. The will cover games played In or more Slates, ami will'.: also' cover 'games piaye'd by Independent (earns which travel from one Stale to nu- other, or to tho District of Colum- bia, or a Territory, to play. Such contests are subject to Federal legislation, he said: Football games played In "Inter stale Commerce" will also be pro lecled by tho Mudtl 'bill. Mudd be- few college players would fall, tesaloual gamblcrn, hut believes Heves that tho Yale-Harvard clash, Iho and othnr football classics, offer temptations lo pro- Mudd is an old ball player him- self, having been ono of the host catchers In collegiate baseball when ho played with Georgetown "nlvorelly In 1306 and 1007. But XJOASJ oq 'pio sasaX.nj mcr with his homo town team, '..aplala, in the Southern Maryland League. Miidd has been very Indignant since reading of Iho throwing of games in the J919 world's Series hy White Sox playcra. When Dis- trict Attorney Iloyne of Chicago expressed doubt as to the possibil- ity of sending the rrooketl players lo Jail, MmM decided to frame some Fcderrtl through 'which thcfe wmild-lie'iio-loophole trie foots, of Mouses and teams will receive. "And it is no.easy task to. arrive at this coif elision he- cause the money is Divided [in several different ways. The principal interest of the base- ball fans the. amount the players who lake part iiv.the bfg games will receive. The first provision in' the cutting of the big baseball YmelonV is'.tbat Ion aumiuanc.eao ine roo s oLnoTises and ctinl receipts 6f all builmnga m the-viclnlty of league eam8s .0 ,he Clerks of downtown hotels were en- deavoring to classify their lists of reservations for tomorrow and. Sun- By using cots all'of the hotels la lodge Iwo to four per- sons i.n a room wherever necessary, even with these preparations some of the larger ones are turning away applicants. GIDDINGS WON'T SELL. TORONTO, Oct. GWd- ings, the well known horseman, has refused an offer of froin.J. K. L. Uos's, of for .Mr. 'Gidd- ings' two-year-old rolt, Royal Visitor, by Herals of Oak-My Honey. games goes to the. National tioa. JJext comes'the players', pool, which consists of 60 per cent, of the balance (after the Commissions' ten per cent has been' taken of the receipts of the fltst five games. The (jther 10 per cont. Of this balance goes .into the pool to divided equally be- tween the owners of the clubs. Then if more than five games be necessary to deride the championship, the receipts of thoso games are divid- ed. 10 per ccnl. to the National Com- mission and the other 90 par cent, to the club owners' pool. There are certain regulations for the division of pool ant .the club owners' pool, which are'no generally understood and .which can >y words. Take for example that r resented the receipts of a game. First of. nil 10 per cent, or would liave to be set aside for the National CBnimlfisioii.j That-woiild leave a bal- ance of S90.000. Sixty per cent of this, or v.-ptild go into tto players' o go to the' club owners' pool. This division would be the same, for the first five games. The in. the -players', .pool would be divided the example before in the following manner: Of tho mentioned as of a single per cent, or would go to'tbo players par- ticipating :iu the world's series to be divided 03 the basis of GO per cent, to the winning team and 40 per cent, to the- losing team. The other1 25 per cent would go to a fund to be divided among tho 'players off the1 teams dl both leagues finishing second ant third on- the basis :of CO1 and 40 per cent, r'or the ,8ecorid. place teams and for the third place teams. Thero la anolher provision In tho regulations which makes It possible to Increase the amounts for. each Individ ual player' taking part In the'world's series. Since tho regulations provide for a slice of the "melon" going to Ihe second' and third learns, it. also has been provided that if these teami engage in any post-season series, BE cent, of tho players' .aharo of the receipts shall bo-divided on the basis of GO per cent, to the winner and 40 SPECIAL HOSIERY VALUES' You ought to some of this hosiery because it is- strong enough tp stand a.lot of it's "ojesirSble in fit and finish; and we are giv- ing it to you at a special price special. This is the sort of hosiery that will give you complete satisfaction. You tvon't have to be constantly sending it up for It wears! BERT KESTER'S MEN'S.SHOP rtOME OF 20TH CENTURY. BRAND CLOTHiNQ ALEXANDER HOTEL BLOCK ON THE CORNER MORiE TRUTH THAN POETRY WHEN YOU'RE IK A FIGHT, FIGHT! liy S, B.'KfSEIl: 1 shall not try to win the election by answering unfair charges or dragging (inWIc altcntlon into Iho dins. U Is-noWe to cnrleavor to be fair, It Is manly to tie truthful when you can; doubt (Jod loves the man who's on the square In daily dealings with his fellow man. It's wroni; to slab another from behind. Hut you're in a corner and muEl fight You nro pretty suro to find, even it your heart Is kind, That It doesn't pay to-be too darned po- lito. You can't throw mud iritliouL becoming smeared, Nor walloiv In a sewer and be clean, And It Isn't any credit to bo feared For methods that aro rowdyish and mean; Bnt we haven't any record that will show A high regaril for