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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 16, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta IjieJLethbridge Daily Herald, Erlday. September P. 0. 344 628 1262 GABAGE BROWNB- 1 OOSMAjST 00. Stalls, with Jockera, etc, Kates reasonable, Gars washed, polished delivered. 246 Westminster Road. sole agents for these goods in Lethbridge and carry a full line of machines, both two and four minute records. CANADIAN PRICES ON EDISON PHONOGRAPHS Gem Combination ____ Standard Standard Combination Home Combination Comb CHANCES OF ATHLETICS AND CUBS IN SLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Thd Seems to Favor Connie Mack's Men if the Come Together, Which Looks Probable. to PHONE f8S2 Lethbridge Goods Co. ROUND Fans are already beginning about the world's series, even the major league pennant rac- es still are undeci-ded. The majority of the enthusiasts (have awarded the banners to the Athletics in the Am- erican. League, and to the and fielding. The Marylande-r is much younger than his Chicago rival and youth must be served. Baker is not the finishedfielder that Steln- neldt is, .but turns more sensational Plays. Baker is a terribly hard hit- ter, and'is more likely to -break up a game than the Texan. The Chicago outfield seems to -be the Philadelphia club's 0 Briscoe Lord is a fly-bail, and has an superior to suburban trio. t BIG LEAGUE GAMES NATIONAL At Fimadelpnia 001 040 Brown, Mclatyre and Kiing; Stack Moore and Moran; umpires Rigler and Me in the National League, and are now speculating as to whether the White nts will make a letter sh James is .a poor hunter, not fancy curved Tilden Sheckard At St. Louis 300 000 9 1 001 001 12 '3 Steele and Phelps. Mattern. Par- sons and Raridan; umpires Brennan and Eason. Second in the series against the Cubs than the Tigers made. The Mackmen of 1S10, probable flag Aimers in the younger are a better set of athletes than the! cannot mag.the sphere as far as his i'hiladelphian rival, -but the Chicago- an will make as many .classic catches--------------------.. as the guardian of the. Philadelphia At pon .pasture, and probably will outhit Cincinnati 11 3 Brooklyn 020 000 5 3 Loais 000 000 000 001 S 1 9 2 Harmon, Lush and Phelps; Frock. Ferguson and Umpires Eas- on and Brennan. bases oftener. Star Centre Fielders. team of five years ago, which made? The centre fielders of the two pro- such .a sorry- showing against contestants .for .the honors" of Giants in the series for the honors! baseball universe are -both stars. of the universe. Philadelphia's have Keuben N. Oldring has '-been plavin" -absolute -confidence in their repre- j sensational .-ball this year, and "has -umpires Kiem and Kane. AMERICAN At Detroit Philadelphia 3 ___ ___ Detroit 010 4 2 sentatives remaining in die Ameri- keeping opposing outfielders! Plank and Livingston: Donovan and Suggs and McLean; Dessau and Kergen can- League king row from now until October 8, and. are -certain that the White Elephants', will make a. -better -.0 i Sept.- Ladder showing against the Ctfbs Bhan the Ti the -decision over Kid Lucca a' "-fifteen round (bout "which went limit Mt was a .popular win with. two. thousand fans, for the Scotch- gers made. The rons: Former Rout of the Athletics busy chasing to the barriers after j Stanage: um-pire CaliQower his- drives. His defensive work At so has been of a. high grade. Of the! Cleveland 300 000 14 1 all round ability, of Artie Hofman j Washington ___.000 000 6 2 i.here is no question.'. .He is not as' and Land; Johnston and a hitter- as Oldring; but he in- Street; umpires Dineen and Perrine OAST seasons of satisfactory 'ser- vice have taught men that Fit-Reform Suits have no rival in the world of What Fit-Reform has done in creating Styles, has been repeated in Suits for this season. Fit-Reform Garments all their newness and generaFexcellence ready for you to see and try on. Without aim Chicago would be- run- ng second to PlttsburR. world's series of 1905 -was a ter. iiad; undoubtedly the -better" to Quaker faas> to eicept in'the fourth Sf-vbolf? fifth rounds, 'Calgary -man. either fought! Matbewson sad Jtwl-Icljinity opponent 'level or 'had the adrsn- serts Ms drives at needed -.times, and probably will outfield his Quaker riv- al, In .the opinion of the knights of-the AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Columbus'...... 100 000 7 0 62 ___ about a .stand-off be-i and Abbott: LieWiardt and Knock the curves" of Chnstvi right fielders of the umpires Chill and Owens. -5T_i-J_ ,t CiUDS. icca's blows lacked steam, 'e got in some good upper- ,ccts.aiLd.'was faster oa his feet than :'-2iiE west What happened matter of history. Davis had erage of .200, Seybold a Are in the Midst nr T i t -jvn-Kuit -c Or an f ot and tas team ma-de three runs is five games. The Athletics could not even sacrifice, and only the grand pitching of Plank and Bender made the Penasyivanians -iook as if they -R-ere in the same class as the Giants. Many persons .on she major leaguo consider the -Chicago Nation- Poet Schulte ,poles many a' At luaLteri driTe' SO does M'ur--fLouisville 1 6 a -batting a--! V 1S noir a more finished play- j Indianapolis 010 000 2 stick credit ,Jas he Participated i Allen; George and How- macmne m the world's series five years umpires Hayes and Wedge. DEAD. (Economic Advertising.) Breathes there a man with a "soul dead, Who never to himself has said- At St. Paul- Milwaukee 001 Oil 9 0 St.. Paul 000 100 12 1 Dougherty and Marshall: Chech and Spencer; umpires Bush and Ferguson. At .There is a Lack of Heavy .Weights Such as Has Been Never Known Before, sporting .editors be- the laclc of classy heavy- One of them saysr .--.There 'has never been a time since of Queensbeny Togue that real heavy j- ;-------...IMU j in the world., and the will b-'T-Vr'- e Iaie favorites over the White Elephants i r- lry ten-inch ad." ms get Kansas City Minneapolis no bank account .shall swell, j defence players. But, in the material -was as scarce as it 'these same persons, should the, two teams world's now seems likelv UiiUK- Eminent baseball writers watcl1 toe golden stair the Ghicag-oans wni have a." muca'S velcome home toe millionaire." harder time to beat the Phuadelp-! asks forrtrade -phians than they haa to -beat the Ocal lme or ad- displayed. troits, and say it is no moral certain--' for resfc than ty that the .Teddy Bears win series. The Cu-bs. thev say crafty and clever as MB Taried of attack and are had, and Altfock and Daw- son; umpires Bierhalter and Cusack: NORTHWESTERN are ihare but gives Mm frien-ds, let no-.rude Vancouver At Tacoma Seattle 02' 4 10 5 "14 1 6 icKELVIE McGUIRE Sole Agents for Th p The Cubs outclass tho Athletics in every other way and department of the game, but you can't get away from the fact that Connie Mack owns the sweeteat hunch of twirlers in .base- ball, and good pitchers: are hard to beat. 1 think Bender is one of -Chicago "catchers will Th backstops look cheap. The Cub mfielders 'and outfielders also look .much -better than anvthing b ,hat gets, good pitching in a sev- en game series will turn the trick." Connie Mack Picks Three Best Players Disturb his1 solitude profound "1 A 'I_J' _ 'is -at -the present -date. .While in most cases uhe tali: about good old days depends -entirely -.upon the point of view, still in this case it must be admitted ;that -the. fight game is only a shad- .o.wVof the sport ten -years ago. standard of fighting is proba- just as high as -it was in the old may.be it is higher. Bnt real aeems to -be almost entire Chicago pitchers this year not nearly as good as the -pitchers who placed such havoc with the Tiee'-s in and 1908. Ball players consider that tfce Phil- adelphia American around you and you will .find of .big- men who can not any ring achievements, and another bunch of small men who ara to horn their -way into the weight division. -present situation is ---ery yoa. take a, long look backward .-see Sharkey, ITftzsimmons, Ccr- Jeffries and other top notchers -fighting' during the same .period and fighting hard. In those days the was full of life because there i enough gocd men in it to fur- nish an .interesting struggle fur the supremacy of heavy weignts. It iras had. -enough after Jeffrie von mere was no one for ;Mm -to meet bat Johnson. Now .it Is worse. There is no one lor Johnson but old John Barleycorn Father Time. And these "two iilus" tnous gentlemen are not due in John- eon's company for some .ime We are -right in the midst of fe fceavy weight intermission A new sonsignment of good material is eague Club's pitching staff .is superior to Chicago's Jack Coom-bs is undoubtedly one of 3moUmen in the countrv -Chief Bender has not shown anv signs of retrograding in his work Minstrel Man Morgan is an able ex- ponent of the spitbali delivery an'd -kddie Plank is as clever a er -and as steady a one as any clu-b possesses. Chance's Pitchers, Chance's provable gunners in "the 6 Mortewl Browl Cole and Ed e Peeriess flare entrust the curving as- signment in any of these important to Lew Ritchie or Earrv T as i lots o spltiball 3 -be of J rest, of __ Here let him live in -calm Unsought, except by men he owes. And when he does, go plant him deep That naught may break his dreamless sleep: Where no. rude clamor may dispel The quiet that he loved so weffi. And when the world may know its loss, Place on his gra-.--- a wreath of moss, And on a stone above. "Here lies Buys His Release Another Ty Cobb From the Sailie League Fort Wayne, Sept. er, Joe Jackson, 'the 'ex-Carolina League star, "Sailie League" phen- om and Southern League wonder Coffers a cataclysm of form when he" dons a Cleveland uniform some weeks hence and assists the Naps in their 4-merican League race, he is destin- ed to be the shining light of the dia- mond, a rival of Tyrus Raymond Charley Frank'owjoad the olayer self, and rhat Mack had" a slender string tied ou-him. Who are the three ".greatest 'base- ball players in the world? Mack, manager of the Ath- etics, and one of. the shrewdest of all-baseball students, picks Kink Kel-: y to-represent-the -silent majority: Ty Cobb. of the Detroit'. for American League, and Hans .Wag- er, -of.the Pittsburg Pirates, for the National. Mack favors Kelly for all the hdn- rs, but admits that Wagner and Jobb would" give the former star a ard race for the title. "I've seen them come and I've seen lem go in my baseball service, and. ie three greatest-of all are Mike ielly. Ty Cobb and Hans Wagner." nd of these three, Mike was the" said Mack. "Kelly knows everything. He-, ould 'eaten, play 'first, go into" the and pitch in a pinch and do .everything in. the individual role as well, as. to stars. He knows, more baseball, than man that lived, and he had more brains than any player. Talk about base stealers. For ;Two Gents Charlotte, N. C.. 'Sept. John Somerlott. who has heen pur- chased from the Terre Haute Club of the Central League by Manager Jim- my McAleer for a try at the first base the Nationals, makes good Cobb for the honors and- 'baseball. The late purchase" oFthis remarkable player from New Orleans by the Cleveland club is .the most sig- nificant negotiation of the season, arid evidences the fact that the mo- guls in the woods jacsson broke into baseball three 'Why you could put the ball in front years ago. He was up to that time of-Kelly by twenty to thirty feet but' an operative, Monaghau mill ar (he" would make the bag with his pe- at Greenville, b. o... and had been culiar. twisting.style. The baseman m the lots oC that touch' 'him 'and- when 'he town with, mill teams. The Oime of up there was-Mike-perch his playing reached the ears of the base ager, Tommie Sioucn, who TITUS' man- "Trick plays were his specialty, and" ager OL the -Greenrilie was. doing something that" even decided, :he a uy- -puzzled) 'umpires.. and they-hid to al-' rmt nn ,_ low the game to go kehy's'way. be- cause they-wdid not know what to out on his line UD. Made Good at the St-irt. From.-the. first time he picked ,T _r Jkic up lories o.jhis bat.aiid; strided'itoward o nr r h i e? Jt. t- _ _ caere 'was' no doubt about ball-calibre. He'took a. natural-pose at the plate, swung- heftilv: at the sphere and hit it every crack. It lived.- "Plays that are caiJed -invented' -oy to-day used by. him.. ner. and' still He a-'oetter had became evident at once that he was he leap, into proSip day-Jackson has played since that day has strengthened evidence j in the majors or not, he will bear the use season. T" the wnrri be mainstays ashs and nas been hammered freely ftl times this year. The edee, -Pitcning according to the ball play-1 ers interviewed Philafielphlans. Cubs the New great A report was sent out from a few days ago that the Christy Maohewson had just ayuu broken down and that he was thmkin of going to a sanitarium. Matty fei so poorly on Thursday that he blank- ,ed the Boston team and struck out eleven men. men. the Mack- mea. ihere 15 no -doubt about John i 'being the best -back stop country, and he and Jimmy would of tho CTlo Stonewall infields. better fielder than Ha'rry at that there are few befteMSm'bwe men than the Philadelphia At second both teams have s-ars Johnny Evers and Eddie Collins" be! ing the twiaklers. The Tarrytown Terror will outhit the Trojan, or at least ought to do and' probably will field just as as the boot and shoe merchant u Troy. At short the Cabs have advantage. J. Faversham Tinke- rs Jack Barry's superior as a fieider and as a long hitter, but the Holy Cross toy is a clever performer nev- ertheless, and in a short series miirht! play every bit as well as Johnny Ev- i ers' side partner. j Ball players think that Frank Bak-' or the Athletics, is Earrr-' When the wise man wants shoes lie doesn't go to a grocer, nor to a dry goods he goes to a Shoe Store. The reason Is obvious: These are the days Of the specialist in all branches of trade, be it sugar, silk or shoes. The grocer may sell strong butter, but he can't tell a strong shoe by the smell of it pays the wearer to go to a SHOE store to buy shoes. Go to THE Shoe THE CROSBY SHOE STORE German's old' 114 Round St. This well known store has been lately decorated and re- lighted. It carries the. -larg- est variety of Miners', Work- Ingmen's and Surveyor's boots in this city, besides which a Cull line of ladies' and gents' fine shoes is now on sale a-t come and see. The prices here are always alluring; they are especially so just now. Next door north of The Eentiey Co. P. E. CROSBY 'purchased his own release during his minor league career for two cents-, which represented his entire capital and surplus at the time he negotiated (the deal. j In 1905 Somerlott'signed as an in- fielder with a club that represented (Fort Wayne in a Fourth of July i League, known as the, Interstate. This is the same .league in which jOwnle Bush and Bob Bescher. of De- it-roit and Cincinnati respectively made their starts before going to the j South Michigan and the Central. It' had a short and rather harrowing es- jperience, from "the fact- that the sal- Jaries and running expenses so far ex- jceeded the gate receipts that ij died I a slow death afcer a few months of I most discouraging effort to subsist through its scheduled games. j Salaries Were Seldom Seen. Salary day in Fort Wayne was an j j event. It roiled around regularly, but i there was seldom enough money in 'the treasury to play the players, and few of them ever coDected their .whole salaries, and the majority of them got only that cart of it they could squeeze j out of the management at the rate -at a time. Jack Kardy. until recently one of the catchers on the Washington team, now with Montreal, was manager of the Fort "Wayne dab, and he had s> worthless court judgment to represent about due him when the -blow off came. Ke didn't like Somerlott and Somerlott didn't exactly hanker after his manager, and the friction grew as money became scarce.. Most of tihe players roomed at a cheap hotel, and ate when they. ha4 tite price, and one day after the team had played a good game to empty stands, Somerlott down out of Jhis room, thoroughly disgusted with j baseball as it was .played, and paid j for, in the Interstate. "Tell you wttat I'll do. Jack." he jsaid to the manager. "I'll give you every cent I've got for my release." i "You're on.' wa? the reply. He -frisked his clothing, and allowed j the manager to do the same, and the total output was two pennies. He handed the cash to Hardy, and ibis release. Now he is booked for j Washington at a big salary. j Pass It Along. Mrs. are you leaving us, Bridget? Boston reasons are phil- anthropic. I want to give some wan a chaacet the joys of with yaz. The Naps did-not.get racked .up this deal, despite the fact thii Jack" son must be regarded as-a casuway of the elongated manager of the Ath- letics, to whom .he belonged proa- fo this season. The terms' made be- tween the Cleveland and Nsw management seem to indicate that that he is a born baseball player; A natural hitter is an anomaly, on the diamond -that can't help' hitting the ball. Jackson nailed the missive' on the forehead every time he came, to 'bat, .it raced off-somewhere, some- times .to left field sometimes to right with a mighty speed, and .-some- times clear over the centre fielder's a ok base was run with brains, and-he-knew how to rs-; tuem." Electric fiestorsr fop Men A French Remedy restores every nerve in the hody to its proper tension; restores vim and vi- tality.. Premature decay and all sex- ual weaknesses averted at once. head. He laced the ball over the fence three times in one game' wlU make you a home -runs, and in practically every park in the league -during the season man. Price ?S.OO a box, or two for Mailed to any address. The Ont. he mads the unique record of haying! at least .one 'ball over the fence, .and j he didn't care whether it was right. or left, the nearest fence or -centre. Talking about breaking up games. Jackson literally smashed them to smithereens during his first year in baseball as an underling, of Stouch in the Carolina Association, and his bat- ting was largely responsible for keep- ing Greenville right at the top ail the season. Consignments of are coming in fast these days. Now it's A BRAND NEW LINE OF AMERICAN CANADIAN SHIRTS with plain and pleated fronts, cuffs attached. More than a dozen handsome patterns. Don't fail to see them. Also a large shipment of FALL SUITS OVERCOATS the -very newest in style and Quality the best. If you haven't worn a pair of SLATER SHOES it's time you did, if you have any consideration for your feet., I have the sole agency for -ihese shoes in Lethbridge. Prices, a 4 to THE MEN'S MAN to Eureka Round Street Calls Athletics to Win Pool Experts Figure Thst the American Leaoue Club Has the Better Pitcher. "Well, it's the Cubs and Athletics for the world's championship. That's a-bout as. firmly settled as anything can be -before it is finished. "Now, for tb'e winner between these. I am neither a. prophst nor shall I be greatly surprised if Chance and his men do-not keep the pen- the writes a well known .sporting man, "Connie Mack has perhaps a shade the 'best of it in pitchers, but in the other' departments he is outdone -to my mind, and for team play there [never was a ball team that lived in the .same street with the Cu-bs. j "This is my opinion. Anv- body else has a right to his. For instance, Ed. Konetohy, Roger Bres- nahan's big first baseman, .says: 'While I am a National League man at heart, will naturally pull for the Chicago team to win, I'm j afraid the Athletics will beat the'Cubs, j The Chicago pitching staff is not] what it is cracked up to be., Morde- j cai Brown is not the pitcher he was'' last year, and nothing like the Brown that won the world's championship for Chicago in 1007 and 190S. 'Overall was knocked off the slab every time he tried to pitch when the Cubs were in east. Reul- Oach is unreliable. You can never tell when he is going to pitch ball. was Cimnce's best net on the last trip around the Eastern ciicuit. Cigars and Tobacco A. C Messer Proprietor Snccessor to C. L Upton Basement Oliver Blk. Barber Shop in Connection THE ALEXANDRA BARBER SHOP Rear Sitting Room Alexandra Hotel High Class Work. Everything on the Square Patronage Solicited. THOMAS Proprietor. ;