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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta TTTE LETTTKRIDGE DAILY 1TERALT) Tiu-Mlii.v, Odobc'rJOjlOllt. Record of all Live Events of Interest to Western Can- ada Readers Games in the Big Leagues Cincinnati St." Louis 501 000 001 010 Pries nnd McLean; Steel and Bliss. Second Cincinnati ___ 7 3 St. Louis 300 I'lO Ii 2 Boyd'and Severoid; Gvyer and Eo. Chicago 000 300 200 11 S Pixtsburg 010 000 001 10 3 Cole. Urown and Xeedham: Lei- Held and Robinson and S'imon. Philadelphia 103 000 563 Bostoa 410 0-10 4 Shultz, Curtis, Stanley and Qnlnn: Killifer, Weaver and Karidan. Brooklyn-..... 001 000 4 10 7 New York 030 400 IS 1 Nelson. and Miller: U'iltse .and Wilson and Hartley. AMERICAN At 'All. stars 003 S 1 Athletics 000 001 7 2 Mulliu and Hendricks; Coumbs and Thomas and Lapp. BEST FIELI) DAY IN HBTORYOF SCHOOLS Gorden Campbell Wins Gold Medal for Senior Fairtmrst took Silver Medal and Robbie Kraighan, Bronze-- Much Interest Taken by Parents first Norman Link, GIANTS' MAINSTAY, IN BOX. Yrsti-riiay afternoon proved to one of tliL- finest of till' inoiitli. J iiintk'ilmtinii in the Standing of Clubs Today New York Chicago J'lttsburg .'Philadelphia St. Louis Cincinnati i Brooklyn Boston NATIONAL Won Lost P. C. 59 S5 74 61 44 61 70 S6 107 .656 .liOl .54.1 .520 .500 .461 .415 Philadelphia i'-Jti-oi; f Chicago JJoston Nov.- York SJt. AMERICAN Final Standing 101 SO 77 .75 76 64 45 50 lio 107 .510 .510 .500 .415 .296 lie mil Schools Field meet liad good weather lor i tllc'f spurts. The gland stand was well tilled with inm-nts of the pupils p.irt, and took every oppor- tllnit) to applaude the good work 01 the athletes. All the evuiits u'el'L1 welt 'conlt'sli'd by those who had earned the to onli'i" by coming out winners in tin- preliminar- ies held some til'tc a-i0- Much of the inleresl crntrt'tl aboui thc event's, whit-b lit'-i ciiied the winat'rs of tin1 medals for this In the senior, Gordon Qampbell came out winner with 37 points to hit- credit, winning 1 firsts and 2 seconds. Norman Link was the runner up with 2 firsts and 3 seconds Girls' iulcrmtidlntp, giies Huilocb, first holible race. llhulys Holt, Xor- t 'H-.ivs' senior, baseball thro man I.ink. tirst Gordon faiupbell, socoiul. ami a hall" yards. intermediate, peg rsce, (.'lias, .limes, Hugh Mcllvcna, sec- ond. Movs1 slow bicvclc race, ClareiH'O Price, first Gail McKain, second. Girls7 jur.'or, thrce-lcgpcd race, lirsl L. Parry, second. Girls' primary fill yards dash, Cecil Holt, first; G. Loekwootl. second. Girls' yards dash, Kalhoriiii- Lindsay, first; Ursula Kl- lon, second. 'Dovs' si'iiior. 1-10 vards race, Ed. points. l the IntermiMlfatp championship Hagi'll, lirsl: F. lionnell, second. I.ylc Fairliursl carried oil the silver1 'Hois' intermediate, running broad meil.il with liltccn points, while Fairlmrst, B. ert Kraighan was the winner of the soroml. junior buis' cliainpionsliip with 11, three-legged race, points aim tnkvs the bronze medal. i'lolm Perry and Percy Joyce, an Whitney ancl R. JlcC.i first TECUMSEHS LOST AGAIN TO VANCOUVER, 9 TO 3 Victoria, Oct. 9. In an exhibition game here today the Vancouvers, lacrosse champions, onoe more Thc events oi the smaller boys and girls were also eagerly contested and furnished a lot of amusement for the grown-ups. A few of the races'could not be run off on account of lack oi time, and these will he contested in a few days. These events will have to be contested before the winners of the special shields for class ciuimpion- can be announcpii. The various priz- es for thc even Is arc a fine lot, and will be distributed at a special con- L-ert to be given by the pupils in the auditorium ofr.lie Central school: The winners oi the didercnt events arc given below, cliainpionsliip events marked with an asterisks- second. Girls' .Senior, hobble race, Lenore Kisher, iirst Marion Mason, second. senior, running high jump, Gordon CamplH-ll, first; C. Airtl, se- cond. intermediate, 320 yards race L. Fairhiirst, first Charles Jones, second. junior, skipping, F. Perry, first Lena Simpson, second. Girls' kindergarten, potato race, M. Wesley. first T. ond. Andrews, sec- "Hoys' junior, running broad jump, senior, yard (lash, Gor- don Campbell, first; NofWn Link, second. Boys' Intermediate 100 yards dash, Lyle Fairiiurst, first H second. "Hoys' -junior, dash, demonstrated th'-sir superiority over -the eastern challengers, defeating j crt Kraighan, first; Steve Ccbaliak them before a crowd of 1200 by the'second. BCore of 9 to 3. Th'3 champions play- ed rings around -the Tecumaehs, al- though the former were playing with n crippled team, of stars tolng unable to make the trip to .Victori Boys' senior, running broad jump, Gordon Campbell, Gail Mc- kain, second. Girls CAPT. LARRY DOYLE "OF GIANTS HURT New York, Oct. Giants de- feated the Brooklyn today but during the game Larry Doyle of: the Mcflmw aggregation turned his ankle while first bae-a in the si.xth inn- ing. His hurt is not serious, how- ever and he Informed anxious eh- qOrers that he would toe in the best to jump Into the world's eeries on Saturday. Only four of the Athletics were With the original championship club Af Connie Mack back in 1902. They ere Plank, Davis, Murphy and Hart Of these, and Hartsel have their usefulness, though they jare still members of tire team. Plank is counted on to pitch his share of jtames in the world's series, and Mnr- will play right field. Hurtsel ?will not ploy at all, unless In case of tem'srgenoj-, and It is not likrtjr that .Harry Davis will perform, as Mack probably use Stuffy Mclnires or, S'irst where he is becoming a J-ival of Hal Chase. senior. 75 yards dash, Maisii Fleet-wood, first Kathleen Virt .second. Girls' intermediate, 75 yards dash Nettie Park, first; Olive Williams' SCCOtlfi. Girls' 50 yards dash, Frances p( first; Helen Simpson, second. 'Boys' intermediate, riianinjr jump, R. McBnth, first; H. Cron second. Boys' junior, 220 yards dash, Holt, first; Norman onri. Girls' junior, potato race, E lace, first Jennie iMcK K. Kraigluiii, first A. Mcllvcna, sec- ond, eieieii feet. Boys' inteniicriiatc, relay race, Chas. .Jones' learn first J, Fair- liurst's It-am second. "Boys' senior, pole vault, C. first Gordon Campbell, second. Girls' intermediatr, peanut race, Rob- Gladys Molt, first Bertha Bolton, second. Girls' junior, peanut, race, ry, first K. Allan, second. senior, shot put, Link, first M. Tiflln, second Girls' intermediate, nail tic, contest, A. Murray, first iCraclien, second. f SOME WORLD'S SERIES FACTS Klem, Brennan, Dineen and Conolly Will be Arbrjtators TUB world's series will open in York City on Saturday, October 14 The matter was determined by the toss of a quarter. Ben Shibe, President of the Athletics, chose heads and John T. Brush, President of the Giants, who abed, chose tail. Tails flopped, and the National league representative won out. The schedule is as follows: Opening game at Polo grounds, New York City, October 14. October Monday, October game at Shibe park, Philadelphia. Tuesday. October game of aeries at Polo grounds, New York. Wednesday, October 18 Fourth game of -the series at Shibe Park, Philadelphia. Thursday, October fame of series -at Polo grounds, New.York. Friday, October game of series at Shibe Park, Philadelphia. The scries continues until one club junior, peg race, .A. Hell- "as games." In case a sev- vena, first A. fiarilcy, second. j eiuh same is needed to decSde the wiu- -Bojs' throw ner' tllc will determine the H. Mcllvcna, first; T. Watson wd wllicjl il be. Played. i Tied or postponed games .will: be play-. ed off on the grounds called for by Girls senior aad intermediate, original schedule before the play- l.ly race, Olive Williams' team of the game following it in the M. Young's team second. 'schedule. Hens' senior, relay race, Gordon The -jchedule decided upon the im- J'ampbeli's tenir: first; K. .Sang's question of umpires was settled ;teaii; second. tno selection of William .7. Klem Wai-1 Hoys' senior and intermediate, oh- i winlanl B.-ennan. .rcprMenting second. stack. Harry Schwi-ilzcr, first Ithe nnd T. H. Connoly P. I'ai- X or !ii an driving P. AIc- Pcrrv, sec- senior, 220 yards race, Gor-' W. .Mason, second." PICKING WINNERS ]I do the said Anson, "but I at that I would be willing to give odds i of 19 to S to any one that wants to Rfr lcl llim llis Dill OLnlLlJiinake a Dutch-book. VVI and William Dineen, representing the American league. Francis C. Richter and .1. G. Taylor Spink were designat- ed as official scorers. FOOTB.AtL OFFICIAL DIED FHOM 1LO1V Toronto, Oct. I1.--J. Wnlt-jr Dick, bt..304 Huron, who was-- slruck upme 0110 Ainknown au tho rweuH of altorcidioii nl tho corner of King and Tor- onto streets Sfitiirdny nlKhl, and n war- rant, is ..out ifor his Hsmillunt. On, 'Saturdiiy 'last Ulck acted touch line Judge In the Ar- goniult-Tiger game. WHO WILL BE STAR OF SERIES? Every Big Series Centers Around One Man. Pick Him Every woVld's series has produced a i'ero, some player--whose individual work has been the-deciding factor In the, short series of games. The first series of games for the world's cham- r-ionship between rival clubs of the two najor leagues wa-s played In 1903 be- w'een the Boston Americans and Pitts- When little Willie wanders home, ARM BUES SMASHES RECORD Our Former Townsman Makes Some Name, for Himself Unite 14fl Seattle 68 Spokane 160 Spokane 126 Everett 58 Tacotna 130 Aberdeen 173 Vanco.uver 170 Seattle 201 Spokane 163 Seattle 217 Spokano and Seattle have had their liare of Northwestern league batting tampions. Arthur Bues, the stocky- liiare-shonldered chap who goes back to New York next ye-ar to try the Na- tional league pitching, brought home the third plum of the Northwestern'! 11 seasons to Seattle this year, with the fine average of .351. In doing so, Mr. Bues, as may b'e above observed, set a new Northwestern league record for the number of hits. Whether it was the new cork centre bail, weaker .pitching, more clubs In the league or what not, Northwestern bats- men certainly did more 'hitting during the last year than in many long sea- past. We went back to the days of Hiielson, Piggy Ward and Gira Klopf this and incidentally, by glancing at the Union Association averages, we observe that Huelsou has not yet for- gotten, now.' Bues also smacked th'a ong distance clouting record, making 27 home runs. AND KNIGHT OF THE GRIDIRON (By A. S. Applegarth) The melancholy days have come, saddest of the year, Manager Chase has landed Second choice. I'd Baseman Curry, of the Rending cliam- th John Me- Pious of the Tri-State League. Tire Grow on the job directing tho play, youngster will havs ;i trial before the Captain Adrian C. Araon, tho grand lonm- "1S will not have wason Is over, lie is said to bo one smooth sailing with the National of tiie most talented infieldors ot the "REPEATER" Smokeless Powder Shells These cent a little more than black powder loads, but for bird shooting they are worth many times the 1 as there-is no smoke to hinder the Mcond barrel. They arc by far best low priced load on the When you buy, inaiat having them. .THE RED W BRAND >Id man of leans litt _ ,vanl his old love, The National k-.v! iiie. in predicting the outcome lie- j 'Mini for nu.it. the average might .ween tlie Giants nnd the ALhleiics 'favor the Ath.lclics pcrhapM In that "I like the Giants a little better than ire a little better balanced, bill rol'enivoly Gip.nts will h'nvc the ii; my estimation. Every one knows thai the Athletics are a j grand hall team and that Conni-a Mack able tn get the bc-.tt there is out or jLliom, hut (lie Oiants -are hitting the h'iiii ;ind runniujftlic har.fa like Tlonds. ami if .MiUliewson and Marriuard nro in their best form, which believe they will be, (he Athlofics will not make as many runs at tho right time, na the (rlnnt'j will." TINKER PICKS GIANTS "Joe" Tinker, shoi'tBton of the Chi- engo Cubs, picV.y the Giants to win the is'atianjtl pennant ond the world's clnunpioiifliip. He is cpioted AS saying: "I don't see how tho New York Olnnl'3 can stuiMied. They have the bent pitchers In tlie league, and McOrjiw'a leant in intact. If the GfantH win l he flag AUirmiard oiul Mathowfion will make the look foolish in the world's eeriest" Trl-Stau League. WHITE m, SCOTCH WHISKY Quality and purity combine to make- Black and White Scotch Whisky the standard of excellence. D. O. RQBLIN, Nationals and iu this series the litching of Bill Dineen now an urn- :ire in the American league, was iu- itriimental in giving ths first world's ihampion-ahip to Boston. Dineen won hree games from the Pirates in thi-s eriea. in 1904 no series was played, the ew York Nationals declining the Js- with the Boston Americana Chrte- Mathewson was tho h'aro of cries, ".Matty" bJiutting out the Ath- eties in all three ot the games he itched allowing biit four hits in each f his fii-jt 'two game-3 and six hits i the last and deciding game of the eries. Minor Leaguer 1906 Hero George Roha, the White Sox third acker, a pbyer wllo wasn't considered f big league class and was shunted ff to the minors the Toileting reason, the hero of the IflOG scries, ohe's terrific hitting was thc prin- pal factor in the AVhite Sox defeat f the C'-'bs fer the world's champion- in thiy series, his .three base hit fing the material from which the win- ng run was manufactured in the Sox victory by the score of 2 to vwhile in the second Sox victory .he drove in all j three of the White Sox tallies with a! three base slam with the bases full.' In the third game thai Sox won Uohe worked in three hits, including! two-baiter, and also received a walk jout of five times up. He had two Ifit'j in the final and deciding game, and contributed largely to that i victory. Kli-rj Stopped thc Tigers In tlie series of 15107 and 'Oi! between Cubs and Detroit- the work' of 1 Johnny Kllng with opposing runners' on the bases was the deciding factor in the Cubs' double win, Kling effectual- ly breaking up every Detroit rally soon ay it got started and completely outguessiiiR the machine. 1 "Babe" Adams was the big hero of) tho'1303 scries between Detroit and I I'lltshiirg, his pitching being thc means of the Piratcvi acquiring (he title, while last reason, 1010, Eddie Collins made himself tho' hero by completely wrecking tho famutiB Cub system of inside [day through his own individual ability and a change of tactics on tho part of the opposition that rr..ii'1'td ir completely routing (he National.loagne entry. While Cournb; gels for winning three out of the four Athletic victories, H was Collins' work both In defence nnd at- tack that smashed tho Cub machine. Who will be the hero of the With only half an ear; With sundry gouges In his eye, Th6 bark peeied off hie nose; With burdock thistles in his hair v And mud upon .-his clothes. The baseball and the padded glove No more he totes around, .The "fishing pole In Willie's hand No. longer can be found; No more with marblea, kites or tops, Vie Chiles his time away; No more at "tip" or "one old cat" Does Willie deign to play.. But fares foe forth in baggy pants And sweater soiled and torn, And though hie hair be twoj'eet long Ke'scorns to have it shorn, And ever and anon, behold, As Willie swaggers 'round, He madly, hurls his Lender form Head foremost to the ground. Though hattered be his fair young map And lame hi-.; little gimp, He proudly bears life doughty scars And glories in his limp. By these and sundry: other signs 'Tfs very, very clear rhe-haSQball season passeth, and' The. football time is 'here. Wednesday and Thursday Cowboys' Indian Frontier Celebration MONSTER BET ON ATHLETICS Teller SchUalngcr, a hotel proprie- !or of Philadelphia is seeking n. taker to cover tho bPt of 12500 Unit the Ath- letics will win tlie world's baseball championship. ScUesinger hits sought New York money .in vain, offer- ing even money as a whole or In wa- fers of ?100, "1 represent a syndicate wliloh will produce J50.000 at a onO'a notice to bach the snitl. "Any New York men can't cover our money too quick to pleaao us, and I'm still hoping to get my lit- .el personal piker 'bet of down, jefore the battle." IMPORTED FABRICS There is no economy in poor fabrics at .my price. There is no'satisfaction in pQO.rJy-fitting clothes. And there is a grcnt diI'ference between trying" to fit (i man into a suit and suit; to-FIT TEE MAX.' 7 Men lire not built in regulation ton-pins. No two men are shaped ..iiHikc. And even the best-formed man 'is.not per- fectly proportioned. it. sl.nmls to reason tiinl. n suit intended for ajiy of a hundred different Mien, will not fit any-one of them completely. if, it is slretchc'd or "I'akod" into lempo'rnry shape, that slinpe disiippears when .subjected to wear ftlDPATH CASH TAILOR HULL BLOCK, 3RD AVE. ;