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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 7, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta r PAGE SIX THE LETHbniDGE DAILY HERALD , \ SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1918 'BRINGING UP FATHER", By G. McManus LETflBlSElfllN SMCUFFEM Link Dunsworth Writes Sports in Camp-Skeen Pitching for Cavalry of Trooper Leon Dunsworth. now Kith the Mounted Police cnvalry unit at Shorncliffe, .1 former member of ttc Herald staff and the local i)asket-iall and baseball teams, writes his l)rother, Dr. Dunsworth, as follows: Shorncliffe, England. July U, lOlS. Dear Doc,-Well how goes the old y. 31. ,C. A. ajid those in it and eround?' The bunch ara pretty well broke up IjOW but de Manbey, Nelson and Geo. Kemm and I are in the same bank I room and Hudson, and Jack Sunimers are next door. Geo. Kemm at present is in the Jiosfital with the measles and Percy Is situated a little way off. Poor old Jack S. is suffering pretty much with his itlat feet and we have been going through such an all round stiff training during the last week that wo have all been pretty well petered out. . Although nearly 6,000 mijes from iotae I still succeed in keeping i.'i I sport and have played more tiasebaij i this season than for several. I have made a place on the representative fcall. team of all the cavalry in Shom-cllfl^, consisting of Fort Qajry Horse, Strathcona � Horse, Royal Canadian Dragoons, Canadian Light Horse and R. N. "W.- M. "P., and so far have got along fine, playing left field but have to keep humping to keep a place. It is by far the fastest team I ever played with and consists of Winnipeg, Re giji2 and Lethbridge players. Skeen is the "other Lethbridge man � am! pitched two games for the old home town last year. Long will remember him. I sure wish we could get a basketball game, but it is rather strange over here and positively no chance of it. I wrote Geo., Irish, Roddie and Husby the other day but have since heard they came across and were situated at Bramshot. I wish I could find out. We saw them as they came through Regina on their way to Peta-wawa. Well, 1 hope this finds you O.K., hale and hearty. Remember me to any of the boys and keep up the good work cf dropping us an occasional line. W^ll, so long. Sincerely, Leon B. Dunsworth. 1 3 CLEVELAi'SGOAI ^ FLAG CONI[ est triple in basejball history into the right tieUi bleachers, beating Coval-osklo 1 to 0. He was purposely, passed in the third with a man _ou third, and singled in the eighth "but was left. In the second game .\forton ' .-Jtopped Babe cold and Cleveland won, ; 4 to 3. ' On July 9 Babe walked in the second -and was left. He was le|t again in tho fifth after ho had singled. He waS left again in the fifth after he had singled. He was purposely passed in the ninth v.-iih n man on second and two out. Boston won over Bagby. 1 to 0, In 12 innings. The following day Boston beat ^"oumbe, li to 0, in a five inning game, stopped by rain. Ruth tripled in the fourth, scoring Strunk and rang in on Whiteman's single. In the series in Cleveland,'.August and 4, Ruth won tho only game J, o anu 1, nuiu won luo oniy game One Player of Boston Champs ! for Boston by his" sterling pitching with the natiiral hazards, it could be made a good ' sporting course, and test the JSest of players. These improvements I hope to see in the near future, even although the annual subscription has- to be raised. At present the members are having cheap golf, and no real enthusiast would grudge a dollar or two more per year to bring'the course into the first-class. Responsible for Indians' Downfall FIRST IIG By ED. BANG One man above all otiuis stands forth as the 191S nemesis of tho Cleveland Indians. Washington as a whole has been more or less of a jin.K to Jim Dunn's boys, but when one sifts througli the dope he finds one individual standing out preemin-ent as the real Jonah of the Cleveland club, a person who by his own deeds kept the Indians from cinching the pennant as early as a' month ago. His name is Babe Ruth. The master pitcher-hitsmith, Goliath Tarzan or whatever you will, worked the undoing of the Indians in more ways than one. By his won- and hitting. The Indians won Aug ust 2 with Covaleskie pitching, 6 to a. With' two out in the first and first occupied. Babe singled and then I another single scored Strunk. Ruth j opened the sixtli with a single but I nothing came of it. Pitched 12.|nnlng Victory. Tile next day Babo won the first game of the double-header from the Indians, li to 1. in I'J innings. ;\lorton and Enzmann pItcTiins; for Cleveland. He held Cleveland in four hits, lii the first inning wlth.Strunk on second, .Morton tried to pass Babe but the ball came fairly close to the plate and the big fellow laid tlie wood to it for a single, scorfng Strunk. Otherwise i Cleveland would have won 1 to 0 in nine chapters. In the second game Babe walked, was hit and singled in an abbreviated j contest of six innings,' which* was SATTERV service station henryTdenn Proprietor All Makes of Batteries Charged and Repaired 311 7th Street 8. Phono 616 When the Red Sox with Ruth as the modus operandi pummeled the Red-; skins in four of the five set-tos. There have been any number of I WE BOIL 'EM We boil your radiator in a preparation that thoroughly cSe^nses it, making it easy to discover and fix leaks. We are better eduipped in this way than Calgary-having the only boiling outfit in the district. ; ANDY "The Radiator Man" Rear Dalla� Hotel (Upstairs) PalBceGaraoe SECOND HAND CARS SALE. � FOR OPEN DAY AND NIGHT W.S.Cook ee. Peck 308 Second Ave. S.-Phone 665 in his attack against the Indians, while his defensive work, that is, his pitching, has been par excell�mt. All in all he hasn't hit above his gent-ral average against Cleveland blit he hafe had the happy faculty-for Boston and an unhappy habit for Cleveland -of getting his base hits Just at the right time. As set forth before Babe didn't the two teams and Cleveland won two games. On June 5 in Cleveland is 39,31^ Ciiic�go. Sept. 7.-The curtain was to be lowered on baseball in Chicago for the duration of the war. with the third game of the.world series between the Boston Red Sox and the Chicago Cubs," who faced each other on even terms today, each team having scored one victory. , Tonight the teams -Will entrain for Boston where the remaining games of, ------ ----- ----- -- ------ - - the championship series will be play-1 high spots in the career of Big Babe ed. The renewed confidence over their 3 to 1 victory yesterday the Chicago Nationals went into today'.s game determined to add another to the list and Manager llitchell said he probably would send Hendrix to face tlie Red Sox. Manager Barrow and his American league champions were equally confident. ^ , .._ - -........---- "....... Barrow planned t> r'aIn,"burwas"ieVt each , ,,.., fjjjjp Cleveland w.pp, to 0.. with occasions, while on , several others he"brought about the reverse of the Cleveland club through his terrific hitting. Fortunate indeed were the Indians that Ruth did not play fn the first series in Boston, tile result being that Cleveland won two of the three games. Covaleskie up. Xow we come to'^'the final series between the two pennant contenders and Babe Ruth still figures, though not aa a hero finally., At Boston on Saturday, August 17, it wris Ruth who started the Red Sox on their two-run They would have preferred to play | ,..j,j. t^e fourth round by beating five games on that first eastern jaOTt;o,;t ^ single to Turner. He pitched instead of waiting for the second trip ; superbly, holding the Indians to five hits, winning 4 to The next ^ame of the final series of the year was played on Monday, August 1(1. Ruth;; did' not figure prominently in It. He got a two-bagger, after being -passed purposely twice and flying itwt once,, and he assisted in scoring^l^o himself, but the Red'Sox for otlce would have won without him. In the final game of the year Babe came back to pitcli and make it safe. He failed, having gone like many another pitcher, to the well once . too often, and the Indians gave him a sound beating, but his season's record is sufficient without that lost game. He surely had done enough Ruth drove a homer over the .Hgb j for one man against the ball club field wal scoring Shean ahead o t^at had challenged his team's right him, putting Boston in the lead, 3 } to psjnuant honors HERE THEY ARE THE Miller Ceared-to-e- Hand built by experts for particular people. UNIFORM IN QUALITY. REASONABLE IN PRICE. The Ford sizes ar-s here,.and the others are coming. Get yours today. to 1, but the Indians ultimately won 5 to 4 in ten innings. Enzmann was pitching when Ruth bumped the ball for four sacks but Bagby relieved him and received credit for the victory. The following day CovaleBkie held Ruth hitless but Stanley lost to Jones, 1 to 0 in ten innings. On June 7 Babe tripled off Bagby, scoring Sheati and came home on Mc-Innis' single. Tho Red Sox scored four runs in the first inning but tho Indians fipally won out 14 to 7. Ruth went in to pilch in the seventh with tho Red Sox leading 8 to 7. but Speaker walked, Wamby sacrificed and Roth walked and' Babe gave way to Molyneaux. The Indians , scored two runs in that .chapter and six in the eighth. Rulh -being charged with the defeat. That was the only time the Indian.s got on really familiar terms witli him, however. Babe returned to left field and cracked out in single in the eighth but was left. The next ijay also In Cleveland, Babe opened the second Inning by doubling off Morton, was sacrificed to third and scored on Thomas' single. Babe opened the seventh with a single but was left. The Indians won the game 3 to 1. On June fi In the old country it does not cost so much to keep a course in order a.s the ground as a rule is more adaptable, easier worked up, and labor Is much cheaper. It is surprising at what small expense some of the courses are run. Of course, ou the first-class 6r championship courses, the expenses are much heavier, but as many of them belong to private clubs where the annual subscription may be anything from �5 to �20, others are kept up by the city councils where a regular fee (daily) is charged, or weekly or monthly tickets can be bought, and as there are always large numbers of players, the income as a rule is more than sufficient to cover all expenses. Take St. Andrews In Scotland- tot instance. When I played over the course the first time there was no charge made, but later, owing to such crowds of players-and there are three courses quite close together-they had to fix a fee. On my last visit, July, 1911, there were hundreds of players on the links every day. On the old course, which is the championship course, there is some wonderful turf, some parts of the fairways being-better than I have seen used for putting green* on other courses. It is literally covered with bunkers of all kinds and sizes-blind as well as open. You play up to a green over undulating ground and think it is an easy shot to the green. It is if you are straight on the lino, but should you either slice or pull a little, you will get all the troitble and more.than you want, for as suFe as your name is what It is you have found a bunker which, xou never thought was there. He is a proud player who can say he went round � St. Andrews old golf course wiihout being bunkered once. Although;:.5t is undoubtedly a first class coureei still I have played on others whidi I think are as good if not better, but a St. Andrews player will not admit that, North Berwick, old course, is, I think, as good >a test of golf as any course I know. One thing is certain, that no player will make a good score on it unless he as playing first class golf; the only objection I have against it is that the first hole. Point Garry out, and the seventeenth hole Point Garry in are on the same green, which is large enough, only it is apt to cause a little inconvenience should players be approaching from both sides at the same time. After that there is plenty of room. Hazards and bunkers there are galore, the putting greens are good and well guarded with bunkers. ROUGHLY HANDLED, Anjsterdam. Sept. 7.-Doro Kaplan, a member of the Social-Revolutionary party, who last Friday attempted to assassinate Nikolai Lei^lne, the Rol-sheviki premier, la in a critical condition at a hospital In Moscow ,b.h tho result of a rough handling by a mob after the attack. \ up all round. The handicapping worked out well. How Is thisfor a caddie yarhi (Caddies can bo sarcastic sometimes, they are human beings just like the players themselves). Small urchin-"Carry your clubs, governor, for sixpence." "No thanks I don't require a caddie." Later (same urchin)-"Carry your clubs for fourpence,, boss!" "Go away boy, I'lr carry them myself. ;,, Later-"Carry 'era for thrippence, mister!" (No response) (Al'tdr the smash)- "I say captain, I'll carry your clubs for nothing, just for tho fun of the thing." DAVE HUME. Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR vyOftK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREPULLY. Storage, Accessoriei, Batteries. Phone 1023 324 11th Street South, Lethbridge, Alta. W. H. Dowling AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED . By tho Famous Hdyyrood System Be-TREAOING & "'RfiPAIRINQ By Experienced Workmen. AH work guarantoed..Special equipment for Rim Cut Repairs. * R. D.RITCHIE ,208 13th St. S. Opp. Ellison Mills Gray Dort Motor Cars Advance Rumely Engines Sharpies Cream Separators GIVE US a CALL ALLEN JACK OPPOSITE LETHBRIDGE HOTEL PHONE 1544 I will confine my notes this week to a lew of the leading golf courses I have played over in the old country. 1 cannot say much about the courses In Canada, as I have never had the pleasure of playing anywhere except here in Lethbrldf-'i;. My first year In tho city, 1912, i played twice on the country cluli old course at the river bottom. 1 found it rather a hard course to play owing to so much climbing up the (oulees, still it wap a good sporting roursc. On looking over it later I found a fine stretch of ground that coiilri have been used which would liavc made It just as good, ever, bettci- I think, and easier both to play and walk over. Why it was le^t out I liavfi often wondered. The new coiirfie, out near the pro-i vincial jail was really a nice one, and again at Cleveland, Co-1 well laid out; the only mistake made valeskie and Bagby stopped Ruth (with it, was in my opinion, attempt-in his tracks with his bludgeon, but i ing to work up grass greens. It la Bo.'iton won, 2 10 0. I almost imposslbifj to get prairie grass Won This as Pinch Hitter. to such a state of perfection as to On the .second trip east five games make satistaclorv putting greens. It BIJOU MOTOR PARLORS, LTD- "THE HOUSE OF SfeRVICE" were played at Bo.slon. On July 0 I Ruth batted ./or ESarbare in the sixth I and tripled off Bagsby, scoring While' ; man and iicott and came home on I Wamuy's poor relay. As Bo.ston won I '1 to 4, one can readily realize that j Manager Fohi made- a grievous mis-I take when he u.sed the, derrick on CoUiiibe, who v/s� leading Boston 4 to 2, and substituted Bagby, Kuth being out of the lineup because, a soutli-paw was pitching and inserted at bat when Bagby went to the hill. In the first game on July 8 with one out )n the tenth inning and ^ Slrunli on first Ruth drove the long- Prestwich, in the West of Scotland, another championship course which belongs to Prestwich club, Is in niy opinion as good as. St. Andrews, although perhaps a shade easier to play, still it Is a severe test of golf, and you can have all the trouble you want before you finish the eighteen holes. One of the best courses I have played over is at Troon, a few mileii'froni Prestwich. They sure have some sand bunkers there, sand hills they call them. Some players t know would call them mountains. They are something to tackle. If you are fortunate Enough to carry them