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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETMBRIDGE DAH.T HERALD WKDNKSIMY, SFPTEMBKH. IK. 1018 "BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McM anus WHICH **>\T VflLU I pr�v> tor xou tooav � btft? 4-1 THKT r-IONfTVl OWE L Mao -1 think voum 1 HtSO IT ALU THFfT  : "tft IS L DEFENSE WINS In Only 11 of 53 Innings Were Cubs Able to Bunch Their Offensive Efforts Winning a World's Scries on Nino Hits." might "well bo tho title of a book on this season's world's series. If any one hat! the tinieor ttie Intention to so write a book." It. seems almost impossible that eurh a feat could be accomplished, vet I Scott for the two runs. I The fourth game found the Sox for; the first time scoring in more than cue inning, la the fourth Shean walk-, ci! and stole. Whiteman walked. .Me-J Inn:? forced She-m and then Uuth | tripled for tho pair. In the eighth I Sehang singled, advanced ou a passed ; hall and scored on Douglas' error They failed to score anything off Vaughn in the fifth game. ' Hu� In the sixth and last game it ! I was bases on balls to Mays and Shean | a saorlt'ke by Hooper, ^trunk's iu- ' field out and I-'tack's error on Whiie-.; man's hard chance that scored the ; two run?. Score Only in Six Innings 1'iKloilbteiUy that record is unequalled in world series play. In >-i>.ly sU innings out of was the dote of the Cubs penetrated for reus, and Just nine hits, five bases on balls, one hit batsman, two infield outs, two sacrifice hits, on" of which by the way was wasted for the next man up walked and thus would automatically have advanced the head man, and two errors are what the Boston Red Sox combined to score eight runs and win the world's championship. Probably never in the history of only for nine runs, yet thos nine runs netted four out of the six games and a world's championship. Pon't forget, however, that it tool: something besides that freak hitting to win under those circumstances. For instance, the Red Sox turned in a fielding record for six games marred by only one error. Whiteman dropping a fly in the fourth inning of the baseball has a world's series been second Fame, an error that wa . , .... ball in the third game and there fol- j ass""s and was .mixed up m taree lowed singles by Mclnnls, Schang and j do^. JL//' Shean and Whiteman." Scott handled 11 putouts and tit; assists, was concerned in four double plays. Shean handled 13 putouts and 26 AR ATHLETICS 0: BIG SCALE AI THE TRAINING SCHOOLS Washington. Sept. 14. -� Athletic sports, as formerly pursued, invoicing extended trips and spccialiied training, will not lie permitted at college-; and o:h->r institutions having army stud-Tits' training corps, Colonel I!. L. Ke.-s. chairman of the war il--ji.ii t-ment committee on education and special training, has advised pr-.-siden's of si:-h institutions in a letter made public here today. It will be the policy of the commit-t"i\ however, strongly to sports within each Institution and with neighboring institutions, the colonel -ays. in cases In whi> ii the ilistar. = are so short as to n. .-si-tate 1,0 iu.-.rrup,:'v.i of tV.c w-'Wy sc!;-luie of academic an 1 military t.-ainir.:'. Inconsistent in War Program '"Athletic spirts as formerly pur-Mi"d. involving extended trips and sp. .-ializ-'d trai.iing. are iuoonvlstent with til-- .i.l.l program '� drill and study.' p 1 a a- . Lake, at flu- head of tho Harrison iug grounds of the Fraser river basin. I Luke see!ton. i- St 8. Opp. Ellison Mills service station henryTdenn Proprietor All Makes of Batteries Cherged and Repaired 311 7th Street S. Phone 616 "The commanding officer at each institution will be In charge of the phy Whlteman's record of 17 chances is I sj0;l[ condition and training of men a marked comparison to that of Leslie ; under his command, and will be re-Mann, the Cub left fielder, for L.e� i sponaibi..- for co-ordinating the iniii-went through three complete games tar>. routine and discipline with atli-before he had a chance and then ac-[[(.tfc sports." After receipts of this letter the presidents of several colleges wrote to plan eeptod only six chances. Boston Catchers Effective One must, not forget the fine work ' senators protesting that tho of the Boston catchers either. They ; would prevent intercollegiate allowed only three stolen bases and ; ball this season and until the end of they cut down nine men trying to ; the war with a consequent loss to th steal or sleeping on the bases. Agnew I schools financially, which had already handled five of these and Schang;tho I arranged schedules of games and made other four1! : contacts for playing them. And again there was the remarkable j in addition to preventing Interpol-pitching In front of that defensive j legiate football the ruling also may play that helped. 1 make it impossible for the institutions h.H i: arid say it acaln. Is 33 Years Old tlrittor. is years old. or will be tin's October. His right name is William .1 I'-ieslin. and he might have .-aile I from fork, for that's his nationality. In connection with his age i- i- discovered that ilrillan is a s:.'.e;;dii! ( xampic of something we al-w.r. - have advocated-a late start for the young boxer. Ja-.-k didn't begin fighting serious-iy in: 1 iI he was ti'i years old. and look how sr'.endidly he has lasted. This ). i::.- fio.irtoonlh season in the game, and Ii- se-:iii to he getting belter all tile time. � In other words, there w-as enough, 'of i-.itn when he did start to keep tho j Livingstone. (>'..( I start going and give it push. j Still Going Up j That he is still going up Instead of1 j coming down the box--r ladder is sug-: ' gested by tho fait that at a show in '  r.'iih-.delphia recent!-. Jack all but \ knocked out Soldier Bartfleld just. ] after the latter ha i held his own' a.;,iin.-t the terrih!-- Harry f'.reb. lie � clipped the leather-bound soldier on j the chin in the fifth round, and it was itt close call for Jl.irtfleld during the} . remainder of the time. The soldier, hy tii I day. The ladies' open singles pro-1 vided an interesting game when Miss ' Zinderstejn, of Huston, defeated Miss Brickie in a hard three-set match, re-; markable for its quick, exchanges). Mrs. Hriekle winning the first set 7-.">, i after being behind. and losing the 'deciding set, after having tho 1 score 1-1 in her favor. 1 In the final of the men's doubles. ! Kaishio and Throckmorton defeated ' Kumagae and Tavior. lM". -I-'!. 6-1.1 i tl-.l. 1 1 In the active service single finals, I i Throckmorton defeated Ronnie, 6-2. I i In the active service doubles i I Hyoklc and Hennle defeated llealy and j WE BOIL EM We boll your radiator In a preparation that thoroughly cleanses it, malting It easy to discover and fix leaks. We are better equipped In this w�y than Calgary-having tho only boiling outfit in tho district. .' andy "The Radiator Man" Rear Dallas Hotel (Upstairs) Sox Pitchers Hold Cubs The 80* pitching Btatf allowed tho Cubs to bunch hits Just 11 times in 63 innings. Five of thoHe innings were scoring Innings for the Cubs. Onco they bunched four hits for three runs, once three hits for two runs. The other three were inning in which two hit3 were bunched for one run. In 20 of the 52 innings played the Cubs put the first man up on second base. In only five of those innings did that man score. In three of those instances the man died on third base, and in four of them he died at second. N'ine times the Cubs had the first man up on first base, yet were unable to advance him. Great pitching and great ftoldlng were necessary to bring about a record like that and it speaks volumes for the Ked Sox defensive play. to participate in Inter-collegiat other track meets. Intercollegiate baseball and other sports. CUBAN SCRIBE FEELS WAR Chicago.- > k tor Munoz, the popular Cuban sport writer, was the first scribe to feel tho weight of war. Seaor Muno7. discovered, when ho started his first world's scries story to Havana that all Cuban cables have to It censored, and the well liked Victor was wilder than a prairie flower. "S.mtissinia," moaned Victor, "but as eef cot was not enough it,it /.ere he . a censor, be has to be a man .'.at know-way, is a mighty nnt b;lRnball! And v.htu he do to my {00t. i tough article, and has been a big rQpyt cct ees only crime! 1 speak of thorn In the side of a good many of z0 batteries for ?.c game, and I tell the middleweight glove wietders. I of Mays and Schnng, Vaughn nnd Kll Begins in 1905 j lifer-and zo censor he draw a bluo Notice, also, in pa-sing, that it was ; pencil through eet all! Say he to me: only a short time hack that llrittoa : "Write not of batteries-eet ees not boxed Benny Leonard twice, both j permit zat you tell of zo location of times making a lo.v weight of under | 7e American artillery'!" 1 |f> pounds for the lightweight chain aIllj I pion. That's bobbin around some, isn't it comrades. And on both occa- The results in the last (final) competition for the "Captain's Prize" anas follows: , I'. H. Toll J. Adams . W. J. McKtm, of Nelson, B. C, orch-ardibt, has realised 1600 from 60 peach trees this season. This was tho first real crop that the trees, which aro young, have borne. The local market absorbed the entire product at 75c a basket. M. Freeman .... JW. Crawford---- W. D. Ii. Hardie Insp. Chancy .. W. MacGregor ,. Just Received A SHIPMENT OF MARVEL JUNIOR VULCANIZERS AND PATCHES BIJOU MOTOR PARLORS, LTD. Rogina hotel and rontaurant waiters have formed a union and will demand Hhortor hours and more pay. They want a ton hour day and a minimum weekly wage ol Ji7J>U for men and ?12 mmi}}MJMw�/jr�jrm>���mi/7^�,��/7*;//v?^^ 'tor women. "THE HOIJ3E OF SERVICE" 4 P. -t: ;�i 41; > -IT K IS 67 r.-i el 101 '94 ior. 101 16 8 100 16 R. Illncks 112 20 II. W. Crawford John Mack fhi 112 110 14 S2 SO 88 SO HO \>2 .1. L. Kirkhnm wins first wiih seven points; II. .Macbeth. Ii. \V. Crawford and J. Adams fled for .second six points. II. A. McKlllop. W. Crawford, and I'. II. Toll, five each. F. W. Fox, Judge Jackson. A. II. Rejd. \V. I'. Craig, four each. It. J. R. I'aters.oii, N'. T. Maclend. .M. S. McArthur, W. MacGregor, K. II. Wilson and A. Mara, three each. Further announrnimml will be made i three battles, once regarding competitions to start. Saturday next, and draws published tomorrow. slons he gave the champ a mighty fine argument, though necessarily the weight told against Jack. Never at any time, however, was there a chance of Benny packing the Chicago-an away. Jack's first work in the ring was in ll�o.",, and being in those days only mediocre himself he met only mediocre men. But gradually he became, known and feared. In his early years he never was l. Most of them S J develop a punch early and lose it lat-! *-''' Never Knocked Out Uritton never has felt the sting of a cold knockout himself. He has boon beaten several times, but always on decisions. Kid Farmer won from him on a foul, and in l'.UO Ray Bronson shaded him in Bi rounds. Jerry Murphy also trimmed him in 10 rounds, and Willie Ritchie scored a verdict over him in four rounds. It was In l'J12 that. Jack got really great. In that year ho knocked out both of the Boston terrors, Eddie Murphy and Joe Fagen. and likewise disposed of Milburn Saylor, the rounds being 11, four and .seven, respectively. In lilK',. ho was great, knocking out Joe '''human in in and making Charley White halt iu lx in a desperate battle in New Orleans. He was then fighting the best, of them, including Me-Farlami. C!lovcr. Hartflold and the rest, big nnd little. In Itiic, be trimmed Mike O'Dowd, now claimant of the middle/weight cliumpioiinhlp. That, was a good year for Jack, as he beat Tod LowIb In 20 In Now Or- AUSTRIA'S PROPOSAL A CONFESSION OF DEFEAT New York. Sept. 17.-President Wilson's emphatic rejection of the Austrian peace proposal evokes unqualified approval of the morning papers here. The Sun epitomizes tiie prevailing view. It Hays: "No talk of terms of peace, no negotiations for a peace of any kind, least of. all for an enduring peace, until wo have evidence that we are dealing with tne German people and not merely with the ore-sent rulers of Germany, on whose word, on whose promises, on whoae treaty-faith, no man and no nation can now depend," The Times- accepting President Wilson's rejection of the Austrian proposal as final, now explains* that what it saw In the proposed discus-sdon was mainly another opportunity to re-state tho allies unshakeablo resolve to force peace on their own terms. It concludes: "Tho -proposal is rejected. It remains for the allies to carry on tho war with the utmost vigor. The enemy grows: weaker, hlH resistance faint*:. "The proposal Hent forth by Aus-lrla Is virtually a eonfoHsion of defeat. Had tho allies consented to a conference, they would have proponed their own terms. Thoy -will now impose terms by forcing the foe openly to acknowledge the defout to which he indirectly confesses." Gray Dort Motor Cars Advance Rumely Engines Sharpies Cream Separators GIVE US A CALL ALLEN JACK OPPOSITE LETHBRIDGE HOTEL PHONE 1544 leans and twice in tm-round bouts In Boston, lie also scored again ovor Charley White, this time In 12. All of tiiese were dcohifon flghtH. Lost Welterv/einht Title Brit ton lost tho welterweight, titlo to Tod Lewis in Dayton, Ohio, in Juno, HOT, after 20 great rounds, with Lou Bauman of Cincinnati as rerureo. It H'iU a hilll day for Jack, but Iu View Your Storage Battery Is the Heart of Your Automobile! NEGLECT CF IT IS ONE OF THE CAUSES OF LOSS OF POWER. MANY OTHER TROUBLES CAN BE TRACED TO A POOR BATTERY. THE GrtAHAM MOTOR CO. ARE WELL EQUIPPED TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR BATTERIE8. BATTERIES RECHARGED, OLD ONES REBUILT AND NEW ONES 8OLD. E. ainsworth, Manager 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. Dowllttf At the First Drop of Rain Put on Those Chains Safety First IF THERE IS MOT A PAIR IN YOUR TOOL BOX COME IN AND � SEE U3, V/E HAVE ALL SIZES. OUR PRICE8 ARE RIGHT. Baalim Motor Company Back of Union Bank THE RED CRO88 NEED YOUR OLD TIRES AND TUBES, THROW THEM IN OUR RED CRO88 BOX ;