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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 10, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX XHE LETHBRtDGE DAILT HERALD TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER (0. 1flf* "BRINGING UP FATHER' By G. McM anus I VANT YOU TO VRiTc �v LETTER; rc IN f RNNCHL - OObT TH!^ -HE. .vVs The TRENCHER when ).f COT 'THE 'CROIX DE." CJERRE The Sport Page .V � itlbe :!i" .\:ii"nea:i a sprint  apl" men tile i to have y w.iy in ' America  by i; ~ they ; some par-, mi ml" tcrcrs !).�! sen; ah she|;->hot t'.'dds (if al lile: ics emouiv. re.] the Cnited Siate>. i- ropr�>onte,i at Kings of .-pin. a> . the thousands the.-c may not have e:;, ha v.- dene m� mui U U> pain the I .-supreme honors of the athletic wr'.il  fur Inch- fvini. When the history of j til- pros"])! rival war is written.] sports will pain in preside over all j other forms of endeavor, j Sportsmen Answer Country's Call. Tin' American spor'sman is answer-ins his (�ountry'.s rail in a manner which guarantees t!i� future of athletic activities. It has proved a revelation to the �-11 rir- world. AH forms of athletics hav done more than tio-ir share to inotvas" Tiieie SaaiV fighting forces to the necessary strength to ji.:t over flow-inning blow on Kaiser Hill and iiis �warring hoeiies. Professional ami amateur sports have established pre. eden'.s that are Mire to live for many eeiiturii s in American history. No particular .bran .if w i ii.ive ha -How "eell is IV o-\ n aatr. ..duest spirit generosity aeir very tlia; they in th'ir re 'neii! in the t which the: :gu Aii which live:-, have potw-'.east e pat- a hu-akep.tn iriven with a t.ir.-.itrne.i t v.-r. the fa. ; over.K-'iierot'.s going to hi:"' The'grime of >pif io.ic iii-piays of duty to the country as Kindled in the hearts of the attt'C-.-r e!'-:i!ei:t is sure to complete-� oftset tile lo.-s of our present-day �.ub-r> tact that a majority of our day cha;i;pi..)r.s are in the fighting for the great prir.ci-a free-born people should :r.ose who remain a; home to in their pow.-r to develop lad.-? � of upholding the athletic tra-estabih-hed \>y these patriotic j The I pie-en i ranks irles . j can.-c I do ail j eapab: j dition.-] heme-. 1 To neslci't athletic .voiilil be to J.a-i a reflection on the eharaeter of , the achievements of these lads. The j last request? made by many of these i htilsl before embarking for "over there." was !hat I would j absence. Who j ' t.'ic waul? of the mer atiiletic >i.ir. iTtuir their !i:V> j field "over there | 'Teei'Iess- T.-d" i of our ciiampiot!.-; I vices at the first | with the kaiser. all branrhe.- of ath-1 continued in their ; s a better jmlse of future 'iliaii the for-' �� w ho are daily shed-hloJd on the battle- I was one of the first to volunteer his ser-inklintr of trouble The Philadelphia SERVICE STATION HENRY J. DENN Proprietor All Makes of Batteries Charged and Repaired 311 7th Street S.. Phone 616 WE BOIL 'EM We boll your radiator in a preparation that thoroughly cleanses it, making it easy to discover and fix leaks. We arc better eajuipiied in this way than Calgary -having the only boiling outfit in the district. . ANDY 'The Radiator Man" Rear Dallas Hotel t.lipMairs) j star enli.-ted in the aviation corps j and was sent to Cornell university to1 ! learn all the secrets of flying. He ' war- anions the first American airmen I tii be sen; abroad to be taught the j latest methods of downing a boche � j rival flier. ; I He hn> spent considerable time as: j tin observer in a plane, and has just ' be-'ii given orders to journey to the j front line as a ,-cout aviator. i : No one should be better qualified j | to offer siif.'ge-tioii.s a5 to the proper 1 | methods to pursue in developing our i present-day youths than Meredith. Athletics to Win War ( it is the young athlete who is so- .iig to win this war for I'nele .Sam." wrote tin- former Philadelphia star. "1 can see tnis better demonstrated .inch day that I am spending hero on tile tighting line. "The youth who has had an athletic career is winning greater honors than his unathle'ie brother. This war is little mure than a gigantic athletic struggle, eaten I am reminded of ihe big college football game by the way one side pushes an opponent down the field, only to he held on the marvelou* piece of '� i-'or a pre at many years there �a.� on exhibition in an Knglish museum a book of Keats' poems with a mark; on Ihe cover, which was supposed to-' have been the thumb print o't Shelley., tiie poet, who drowned, and taken i from his hand when the body was re-1 covered. Italph Thomas, an Kr.glish ' swimming authority, investigated tlii-historic example of "death grip" and found that the book in question was taken from the pocket of Shelle;*. and . furthermore, that his body was not recovered for two months and that; decomposition had -et in to such an ', extent that even if In- had grasped i tiie book when he drowjed there '� would have' been no procf. I have j heard of many cases of so-called ; "d-'>ath grip," but have never known ' of aiiv one who had firsthand know- J ledge. j Another statement often made is ' that good swimmers often drown. ; This is not so. Captain Webb, who ; .-warn the l-higlish channel, is the ex-! ample often cited to prove this asser- i lion. Webb was killed, if my memory ! is good, in trying some fool stunt in' the Niagara rapids. It is very proba-; hie that he was killed by striking j some rock or snag, but in any case ! ; do not think we would advise iiny one i to try this feat. However, of the ' i'i.i.iiii.i persons; who were drowned in i this country last year investigation i would show- that then- were very f'-w i good swimmers in the- bunch. Many) cases of heart failure in the water are rated as drownings. The good j swimmers usually develop a, very ' great respect for the water and do . not take unnecessary risks. j Don't swim across the lake without j a boat unh-.-s accompanied by at least ' two strong swimmers. j l Don't dive into strange water until' you have actually proved to yourself that tin* water is dee]) enough for the dive in question. If you are a poor swimmer and are wading out into tiie lake keep your face toward the shore so that in rase you step into deep water you will be headed in the right direction. Don't think that you can do everything that you see any one else do. Dont' fail to join one of the nata-toriums this winter and get in tiie OF TAKING SERIES Rilrrow Expected In Start Jones In the Rox for the Fifth G.i me TRADE BUSY ON I ttoston. Mass.. r pt in. -Cheerful �I today hi the lied Sox followers w.ite'u what they firmly believed would be the fit,,t game of the world series between the Hosron Americans and tile Chicago Nationals. Vesterd.n's thrilling contest placed Hoscou in trie ;.-,,,!_ ihrep games to one. and the "Ioy.il Nov.- Knglaml fans expected the team to rlean up the series without unn-'ce.-sary delay. Among the players, however, there was no such assurance that the series would end today. Tin' nibs had lost none of their righting spirit. .Manager Harrow planned to start .lone--, in the box for Boston today, holding .Mays in reserve. Manager Mitchell's decision as to the Chicago pitcher was still held in abeyance early in the day. It was ficured by the fans that he would not be likely to send in any of the men who had participate! in the previous games and their best guess was that the Red Sox would be called upon to face Hen-drix. a right bander. The weather was ideal for this afternoon's clash. Although there was an autumn chill in the air this morning, the brigiit sunshine bade fare to bring back summer-like conditions later in the day. The probable batting order: Chicago-Flack, rf.; tlolloclter, Mann. If.; Paske'rt, cf.; Merkb Pick. 2b.: Deal, or Zeider. tlb.; fer. c; Jlendrix. p. Boston-Hooper, rf.: Shean, Strunk. cf.; Ruth or Whitemau Mclnnes. lb.; Scott, ss.; Thomas. Agnew, c; Jones, p. E Demand Old Service Rack Until a Proper Investigation Is Made after addressing ihe meeting. The ladles of Hie various orgnnUu-lions of the town: - Dangliiers of Ihe Umpire. Women's Institute and the Relief Societies arc certainly lo be congratulated on the success of (belief forts at the welcome of the Ureal War Veterans on Labor Day. It In lo ho regretted that (ho weather conditions were not vry favorable and we trint that next time all their members may he able lo get here. Business Changes. Tim Oxley and Low garage and 1 implement house has been taken I over this week by a new firm of local I men under the name of the Centra! | lint-age. Mayor \V. 1-;. Pitcher and j W j several of the town's best business j . lb.; Killi. "b i From Our Own Corrr^.pnndrnt^ Cardston. Sept. '.-The Hoard of Trade throjgh the vice-president, Mr. .1. C. Ciliorn and secretary. ^. n. Nelson have been after tiie train service question and wired the Railway Commission demanding a hearing and restoration of the daily service until such is had and a new decision arrived at. If the C V. 11. can overturn the board's ruling at will the people of the south country want to know it. as it was the previous impression (lint the commission was to cuutrol the railways. Saturday's Herald and all Calgary papers, except the Alhortan, arrived here on Thursday. No explanation could be had at the post office for tiie delay. A weekly newspaper would bo quite as quickly received as the daily with such a train service. Berry Parties. Berry parties have been quite frc- j men are interested. Mr. C. \V. Oxley | j has been called to the colors and hasl j returned from Calgary with thirty) I days to wind tip his affairs and Mr. j Joseph Low has to report for set vice j overseas on November 1. A good conibinat ion has taken hold of the business and it will be (lie aim' to provide the very best service fori all auto lepal.s works that the town; provides. The l-'ord agency is i on- ; i tinned and this almost omnipresent i car will still be handled by the new � firm as well as the leading ltueslifj farm machinery. I The new building erected by Hurt ' Pros, will be ready for occupancy this! wee); ami is receiving the finishing i touches before Mr. l.utlu-r Ucppler; moves his stock of gents furnishing--" j . into the south half and the Smart | | Millinery Store opens up in the north ( half of the building ! i It is al.-o rumored that the Cardston j i Loan Company will put In a new ! store ironi on tin- south ,,f their preii'-j � ises mid erect office and dwelling FOREMOST (From Our Own Cnrrnsifniidont) l^ornnioHl. Sept. 7.-Mr. O. L-oo litis moved his IhiTshliiB outfit itllo Ihe Clidesholm district nnd hopea to lmvo a good run. .Miss Kerl of C.ird.nlon. has hefin engaged as (earlier for Die Hnnalta school mid commenced teaching on Tuesday. , One of our bachelor hoys In the P�r- 1 son of Mr. R. It. AtiHton, embarked upon the. malriiuoulal sea Inst Saturday when he was united In marrlugo to Miss Agues Clood of Walsh, Attn. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Auslon will reside in J Foremost, where Mr. Atiaton Itaa charge of' the Kittson elevator. j Carman h'legg of Calgary, arrived In town on Tuesday to resume, his duties as teacher In the Noighborvlew school. Dr. C. li. Mills of ManybenicH, is moving inlo town to take over the work and practice of Dr. AfltCrOf, who' Is leaving shortly for tile front. Miss Kerr, lonelier al the Itcmaindc'. school, spent Ihe weelt-nnd with her parents in Lellibrldge. MIhb Green of Burlington school also spent the week-', end with friends in Lollibrldge. \ Mr. ami Mrs. Sefiinnour and Mr. and Mrs. Beady have returned after spoyi-j ing a few days at Banff. ( II. It. Parker, school Inspector, lt,ia returned to lake up hfs work tifter spending tiie holidays at his home .� Vermilion. I Adam Scrnw has purchased the bouse recently vacated by Mr. Shaver and lias moved it out to his farm a few miles south-east of town. O" course, rumor litis it that Mr. Scraw Is preparing for an event. K. S. II. Winn, lawyer of Vtosslaiid. II.c . chiilniiiii) of the Workmen's Com-j peiisatiOii Act of Vancouver. B, ('., I made a business I rip lo Boston and j New York, and on his return dropped . off at l-'oremost to see old friends. ! Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Roberts and Mr. land Mrs J. C. Murray, of Maleb. [ Mrs. ,1. Carriugtou lias been ronfln-| ed to her home lor the past few days, e soon hope to see her out again, Gunner L K. Huberts Is home on harvest leave. W� all welcome him. The Methodist Ladies' Aid will hoi I a sab' of home cooking and afternoon tea. Friday, Sept. l;:, al the liutiio of Mrs. Roberts Lieut. A Roy Adams, the brother of C. 1'. Adams of the firm of Muir. .lephson iV Adams, Calgary, has been dangerously wounded in the head and lias sustained a fracture of the skull, lie was a member of a battery a' Jie time thai Captain Andrew Nai-smith. M.C.. was in i ommand. quent of late, in tiie Glacier the St. Mary's National I'ark sing location for ser-saskatoons. A ntim-been over for tiie day. V.. Snow and family. Bro-i. and Dr. Scott fail this life-saving ela be of SOllle | friends need Interest in Turf Game Increases on Account of Raker's Ruling Regarding Baseball -ses and se in cill � --'s!a in- got so you can e any of your ten yard line by dei'en-ive work. "Tin- lad who has learned his lesson of inking a sound drubbing in athletic:., without .-lowing the -yellow streak, is the soldier that the allies want over here "Tiie tried veteran of the athletic field makes (lie superior soldier. If you follow my advice, you will do all j in your power in prove to the Ameri-i can people that athletics are pitying ! a must important part in the log ' si rife over here. "To discontinue athletics at. the present time would be to handicap the troops who are at present on the firing line. And supporters must be constantly backing up the lads in the firsi-liiiu trenches or else the victory which we are all hoping for will be denied us." CONNIE MACK NOT WORRIED Athleticc' Manager Gives His Views on Future of Baseball ,'ti baseball magnates look with sion toward the future, Con- sf-e.s no cause for alarm, conclusions may be summed war continues will feel no per- rdWMWttmJMffW?mwmM/mrwm I contemplated )Jle apprehen lib- M.n k Mack's know our work and out-prices will satisfy you. Lethbridge Tire & Repair Station F, B. McKlnnon, Proprietor OPPOSITE BANK OF MONTREAL 305 Sixth Street S. Lethbrldypj, Alta. Phone 49S "SERVICE THAT SATISFIES" We Handle All Standard Tires and Tubes. Buy First Class Repaired Tires, $12.00 up. F.uropcan sires and brood is HERE THEY ARE THE Miller Geared-to-the-Road Tire Hand built by experts for particular people. UNIFORM IN QUALITY. REASONABLE IN PRICE. The Ford siv.es are here, and' the other.-, are coming. Gel yours today. BIJOU MOTOR PARLORS, LTD "THE HOUSE OF SERVICE" FI ft Ivors will out. American :-oldiers and sail-not permit baseball to die FRENCH DEPUTY DIES NEAR THE FRONT With the French Army in France.-, Sept. lu. - i[lavasi.-Gaston Uutues-nil, member of the French chamber of deputies, died early today In a hospital near the front. Shortly ucforu his death. Deputy Dumesuii was decorated with the cross of tho Legion of Honor by Premier Clemeneeau. Deputy Abel Perry, who was wounded at the same lime, was made a chevalier of tiie Legion of Honor by the premier. Alex. Allen, chief C.P.R. U'aill des-pit'rhcr, iUM| 0jd time, el CUgary, died alter i, t-^* ',7. n is us. boost and the crowds at. the tracks have been much larger. The extension of (he racing season in the east guarantees one of the longest, and most promising seasons Cue turf lias ever known. After the close of the present meeting at Saratoga, which so far has produced many unexpected thrills, the horses will be moved lo other tracks for short meetings, Belmont I'ark opens on September - and closes again on September 14; Aiiucdiiot, September Hi lo J8; Havre de Grace, September Id to JS; Jamaica, September lii) to October U'; Laurel. Uctr.ber ) to ill; Yonkers, October II to "ii: Plmlieo, November 1 lo I,", and Bowie, November 11 to lid. Since the riirtailincnl of the baseball season there, lias been little or no interest in tin; "national pastime." Nobody seems to care who wins Ihe pennants, as they consider it more of a gin tiian an accomplishment. The same applies to the world's series, if sui li classic is actually played. .luralogu has had one of the most successful seasons fco far that has j ever been credited to the Spa." track. Tiie dead beats are now on for the "king" of tin: turf honors and the 2 and year old honors among the rn liners. The appearance of the foreign-bred thoroughbred:. In America lind the prominent place they have already won for themselves in turf history has done much to boost the sport. Interest In breeding ha*t been (|iiiek-( tied with the bringing (o our shoroa of fa ineu mares. It lias been predicted that the application of the "work or tight" order to all forms of sport would seriously cripple the turf. This, however, is true only to a certain extent. The i I government will hardly apply the order to the horses. If it is applied to the jockeys, no really serious remit.; will follow Many of the leading jockeys are in the draft age, of course, but there are plenty of pilots available who would not be affected by tin; order. Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY. Storage. Accessories, Batteries. I L Phone 1023 324 11th Street 8outh, LethbrldQe, Alta. W. H. Oowllng Your Storage Battery Is the Heart of Your Automobile! NEGLECT OF IT IS ONE OF THE CAUSES OF LOSS OF POWER. MANY OTHER TROUBLES CAN BE TRACED TO A POOR BATTERY. THE GRAHAM MOTOR CO. ARE WELL CARE OF YOUR BATTERIES. BATTERIES ONES SOLD. EQUIPPED TO TAKE RECHARGED, OLD ONES REBUILT ANO NEW / E. A1NSW0RTH, Manager AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By the Famous Haywood System . RE'TRKADING & REPAIRING By Experienced Workmen. All work guaranteed. Special Equipment for IU))) Cut Repairs. R. D. RITCHIE 208 13th St. S. Opp. Ellison Mille I It Will Pay You To Use DIAMOND TIRES BLACK TREADS, RED SIDE WALLS Tire Perfection Baalim Motor Company Back of Union Bank THROW YOUR OLD TIRES AND TUBES IN OUR RED CROSS BOX 82835603 ;