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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ' PAGE SIX THE JJ--L!_ LETMBRIDGE DAILY HERAEJ> WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1918 "BRINGING UP FATHER' By G. McManus The Sport Page Vaughn Pitched His Team to Great Victory, 5th Game Fenway Park, Boston, Mass., Sept. 10;-The Chicago Cubs reacted today and defeated the Bos'ton He'd Sox by a score of 3 to 0. "Hippo" Vaughn, the Cubs' big leff haader; stopped the Sox, who were helpless before his speed and mystifying service. The Cubs' defense glittered with sparkling plays and tlie 20,000 spectators present gave the visitors hearty applause. Iieslie Mann, the Cubs' left fielder, ran up � steep embankment in the ninth Inning, as he turned to get the ball driven from Miller's bat, fell down, but recovered himself and made the catch. A second later, Hol-locher, after a hard sprint toward the foul line, robber Hooper of a hit, with a great catch. The world series now stands, Boston Red Sox, 3; Chicago Cubs, 2. First Innlnj. Chicago-Jones lost control and Flack walked. HoUocher singled over second. Mays began to warm up for Boston. Mann sacrificed, Jones to Melnnis. Flack . went to third and HoUocher to second. The Red Sox infield played back. A double play ended the inning. Paskert lined out to Whiteman, who threw to Shean at second, doubling HoUocher. No runs, ottB hit, no errors.- , Boston-Hooper singled over second on the second ball pitched. Shean sacrificed, Vaughn to Merkle. Hooper going to second. Strunk struck out Whiteman hit a long foul to the ri^ht field fence which Flack got af- service station henryXdenn Proprietor All Makes of Batterlei Charged and Repaired 311 7th Street S. Phone 616 WE BOIL 'EM We boll your radiator in s preparation, that thoroughly cleanses it, making It easy to discover and fix'leaks. We are better equipped In this way than Calgary-having the only boiling outfit In the district. ; andy "The Radiator Man" Rear Dallas Hotel (Upstairs) Palace Garage SECOND HAND CARS SALE FOR OPEN DAY AND NIGHT W.S.Gook E.E. Peck 308 Second Ave. 8.-Phone 665 ter a hard run, 2so runs, one hit, no errors. Second Inning. Chicago-Jones kept the ball low on Merkle, who is a High hitter. Merkle ran the count up to three and two, and finally walked. Pick grounded out to McInnis, while Merkle was rua-nlng to second. It was an attempt at the hit-and-run. Deal popped to Scott. Jones knocked down Killiler's grounder and threw him out. Xo runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Vaugfin used pleuty of speed and fast curves. Mclnnis flew out to Pick, who went back of second base to make the catch. HoUocher made a nice play on Scott's grounder, getting his man at first. Vaughn knocked down Thomas' grasser and threw^ him out. It was a pretty stop with his hare hand. No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning. Chicago-Scott threw out Vaughn. Scott made a beautiful play on Flack's sharp drive and got him at first. Hol-locher walked on four straight balls. Agnew tried to pick HoUocher off first with a quick throw, but HoUocher dashed for second base and the crowd gave Mclnnis the laugh when he turned and expected to tag Hol-locher going back to first. HoUocher scored on Mann's double to left. Hol-locher gets credit for a stolen base. Scott threw out Paskert. One run, one hit. no errors. Boston-HoUocher took Agnew's grounder and threw him out. Jones walked. Hooper struck out., Shean tiled out to Paskert. No runs, no hits, no errors. Fourth Inning. Chicago-Merkle gent a hard Uner right Into Strunk's hands. Pick popped to Thomas. Deal flew out to Strunk. No runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Boston considers the.fourth inning its "lucky" inning and the crowd stood up. Strunk hit a long one into right field for tn-o bases. Whiteman popped to Merkle, Strunk darting back to second safely. Mclnnis lined to Merkle who doubled up Slrimk at second, HoUocher taking the throw. No runs, one hit, no errors. Fifth Inning. Chicago-^Hooper came in and took KiUifer's short fly. Vaughn struck out. Shean went down behind second to - get Flack's grounder and got his man by a step. No runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Mann gathered in Scott's fly. Thomas singled into right field. Agnew hit into a double play, HoUocher to Pick to Merkle. No runs, one hit, no errors. Sixth Inning Chicago-^HoUocher singled to centre, his second hit of the game. Mann flew out to Strunk. Paskert walked. Merkle singled into left field and Hoi-locher was caught at the plate. White-man to Agnew. Paskert reached third and Merkle first. Pick flew out to Strunk. No runs, two hits, no errorn. Boston-^Jones sent a high fly to Paskert. Hooper flew out to Paskert. Vaughn tossed out Shean at first. No runs, no hits, no errors. Seventh Inning Chicago-^Deal struck out on three pitched baUs. KUIifer hit a line drive into Jones' hands. The crowd gave Vaughn a big cheer as he came to bat. He had pitched great baU and had the Red. Sox completely baffled. Vaughn had plenty of speed and fine control. SPORT AND WAR Vaughn whiffed. No runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Strunk drove a Ijner which Pick knocked down and threw his man out. Whiteman landed a single into left. Mclnnes hit into a double play, HoUocher to Pick to Merkle. No runs, one hit, no errors. Eighth Inning Chicago-Flack walked. HoUocher bunted down the third base line and beat it out. Flack went to second. It was a hit for HoUocher,.his third of th^^ame. Mann popped to Sheau. Fl^U and HoUocher scored on a long t\Vl^ase hit to left centre by Pasicert. Merkle struck out. Pick's grounder got away from Shean and it went tor a hit. Shean recovered the ball and threw to Agnew and Paskert was run 1 down, the play being Shean to Agnew ! to Thomas to Mclnnes. Two runs, three hits, no errors. Boston-HoUocher threw out Scott at first. Thomas sent up a high foul which Merkle took. Schang batted in place of Agnew. Schang struck out. No runs, no hits, fo errors. Ninth Inning Chicago-Schang went in to catch for Boston. Scott threw out Deal. Brookes, the Australian cracks, ? both of whom have done their : bit at the front. Wilding falling > gallantly at GalUpoli. '1' Sportsmen in every branch > are proving that sportsman- ? silip means more tlian an inter- ? est and a proficiency in games. ; The Great Game is the war. > Sportsmen are doing their ? share in the army and in war �> : service of all kinds. The need > > now is for harvesters and > ? threshers. Lend a hand. Join : ? : : ; ? ? ? ; > : ? ? TEST FOR THOROUGHBREDS ? .1. ? Which is the greatest tlior- ? oughbred of the racing sea- ? Hari-y Payne Whitney's > French three year old Johren? Experts are divided, and around the Stove League.this winter, this question will he debated, as each has a strong following. The real test of thoroughbreds now, however, is the garaenesa in men, not horses. The war is the thing. "What did he do in the great war?" will be the question for ? generations to come. ? One test open to a man ? whose circumstances prevent > And iff; a real man's job. > local rule provided that a ball driven into the ditch from the third tee must be dropped back of the ditch under , , , ,, , , penalty of one stroke. Was the com-f"? Knights of Columbus will simply Next Monday the Knights of Columbus campaign to raise $25,000 for army huts will commence and continue during the week. Southern Alborta will be thoroughly canvassed and a generous response is anticipated. The Canadian Convention held at Ottawa, June 24, 1918, voted to raise the, sum of five hundred thousand dftUars to extend the/work of the army huts with the Canadian Army Hut Association. The Knights of ! Columbus of Alberta have been requested to raise the sum of twenty-five thouasnd dollars. The Army Hut Associatipn In the past two years have' done wonderful work overseas, a'nd has established huts at the foUowing camps: - Bramshott, ^^^^itley, Seaford, Cooder, Shornclifte, Purfleet and Buxton, and also two clubs in the city of London and huts at Le .Treport, Etaples and also tents at the stationary hospitals and casualty clearing stations. Ctiapels and reading room huts have also been installed with the Ontario hospital at Orpington, and McGill hospital at Boulogne, and at No. 8 pvench-Canadian hospital at St. .Cloud. These huts provide for recreation, amusements, food and soft drinks, etc., and everything which would add to the material comforts and needs of our boys', as well as chapels for religions services. The Army Hut Association is an aasociation operating under Dominion charter. As a body corporate it has rights and powers to erect, equip and conduct army huts for Canadian soldiers, whidh sihall serve the two-fold purpose of chapels for Catholic soldiers and recreation huts for ail soldiers, irrespective of creed. No Paid Officers. There are no paid officers of the association. Not a cent of profit has been made, or will be made, on any transaction. The books of the association are regularly audited. The aim of the association is to keep Canadian soldiers clean in soul and body. The huts are for the use of any and every soldier. AH are welcome. The huts provide a place where men in kliaki, regardless of creed, may 'assemble for wholesome recreation. Welcome clubs are maintained in Jxindon city where largo numbers of Canadians are constantly on leave. Good clean literature, newspapers, magazines, etc., are furnished regularly. An information bureau is maintained and all possible statistics are there recorded for the loved ones at home. The Knights of Columbus in Canada decided, over a month ago, to endeavor to raise the sum of flvo hundred thousand dollars to come to the aid of the association in order that it may carry on its work for the benefit of our boys overseas, and hopod that the Appeal wUl be res-i ponded to. In a broad and generous I spirit. The reports of the Chaplain � Service and "of tho MUltary and all religious authorities has proved that overseas and especially in France religious and racial prejudices do not exist. Our boys work and fight in unity for the cdmmon cause, and the same conditions ought to be maintained here. Endorses Campaign. General Turner, commander of the Canadian Forces in England, has endorsed the campaign tor the drive, wishing it every success, and hoping that all Canadian people wiU respond to the call.. Sir Edward Kemp, Over- VBRMONT PRIMARIES Montpeller, Vt.., Sept. 10.-Pair weo-thor prevailed In Vermont today and it was expected that a record vote would bo polled ]n tho Republican pri> raary election. The candidates are: Judge Darling, of BiirUngton; Lieut.-Gov. Howe ana Perolval W. Clement, of Rutland. Tho Issue of national prohibition was a tao> tor, Darling and Howe standing (or ratification of the prohibition amendment to the constitution and Glemont being opposed. I j TO TOUR LANCASHIRE London, � Sept. 10.-(Canadian Presn despatch from Reuter's). - Premtei' Lloyd George starts on tlSo 11th his great tout ot Lancashire. On Sept. 12th ho receives the freedom ot tho city of Manchester. seas Minister ot Militia, has wrlttea to the Central Campaign Committee, at Ottawa, stating that the Army Hut Association Is most worthy of support, and hoped that tho Knights oC Columbus would succeed In raising the five hundred tliousand dollars in order to help the ' asaoclatloa carry; on Its work. It is to be hoped therefore that tbs Alberta people will respond generously. It is true that several appeals are being made for causes worthy of the same support, but one must not forget that our first duty is for our boys overseas, and to see that those who are making the supreme sacrifice for our freedom and for the safeguard of Christian civilization have the right to the, first call. It is our duty to do our utmost in order to keep up their moralo and give them all the material and spiritual comforts possible. The great work undertaken-by tho Knights of Columbus for tho Army Hut Association is surely do-se!-viiig of al) help. As the army ia One in 'Unity, One in Loyalty and One in Work, so let all at home be One in Duty. An official receipt wiU he given to every subscriber to the fund. fldSt^ SMOKE fS GOOD TOBACCO Master'Mason is made from choice tobaccos, fully matured. mellowed by aee and pressed into a solid plug; so as to preserve all the moisture and fragrance of the natural leaf. Convenient^ hand(r, easy ', �t makes the , coolest, smooth- lowers '-- '# THt ROCK t ITY TOBACCO CO l-lniTCD ouLQCt'OuE Gray Dort Motor Car � Advance Rumely Engines Sharpies Cream Separators / GIVE US A CALL ALLEN JACK OPPOSITE LETHBRIDGE HOTEL PHONE 1844 mittee Justified in its action? A. The commiitee was justified in its ruling that B. lost his baU on the third hole. In the first place, the ditch Is not a recognized water hazard, and In the second place, it was assumed that the ball lay in casual water, and, therefore, as A. had not conceded the hole to B., but left it under protest, the ball must be considered as lost, and the hole won by A. HUN CAMOUFLAGE ON LOSS OF SUBS y them in increasing numbers. We regret the loss of the U-tioatH, but it can be under,-stood by all experts in view of the growing counter-measures and the greater number of U-boats sent out against the enemy. "Serious reflection would only be jufftified it the construction of U-boats' did not surpass the number destroyed." I act as trustee and agent for the said Army Hut Association under the direction of the Military Chaplain Service, and is regularly recognized by the Canadian Government. The appeal is made to all of our Canadian people, and It is ito be Central Repair Shop ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIR WORK HANDLED PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY. Storage. Accessories. Batteries. Phone 1023 324 11th Street South, Lethbrldge, Alta. W. H. Dowllng AUTO TIRES OF ALL SIZES VULCANIZED By the Famous Haywood System RE-TREADING A REPAIRING By Fixperienced Workmen. All work guaranteed. Special Equiit. ment for Rim Cut Repairs. R. D. RITCHIE 108 13th St. 8. Opp. Ellison Mllla 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 EQUIPPED TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR BATTERIES. BA-fTERIES RECHARGED, OLD ONES REBUILT AND NEW ONES SOLO. E. AINSWORTH, Manager It Will Pay You To Use DIAMOND TmES BLACK TREADS, RED SIDE WALLS Tire Perfection Baalim Motor Company F^Ack of Union Bank THROW YOUR OLD TIRES AND TUBES IN OUR RED CROSS BOX ;