Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta
Pasrc 3 The Lethbridge Pally September Our New Fall complete and [we cordially ihviti See WhatV TV lldL 5 Be Ready To-morrow for Some Sensationally Low Prices in MEN'S CLOTHING The New Suits and Overcoats IN THE SUITS, at almost any price from to a man. may choose from dozens of new and tasteful patterns. Noticeable is tlie strong showing of rough, heavy fabrics for business wear in Tweeds and Cheviot cloths. In the smooth worsted woolens we give a tasteful selection in the Eit Reform1 make, prices ranging from to Fall and Winter Suits, Special for Saturday and Stylish Fall, Our show ing is y.eiry' attractive and contains mod- els to suit. the taste of eveiy looker. T resto'., collar, collar and Velvet collars in any desired-shade prices 116.00, and Of ercoat Special lor Saturday Buyers. Heavy Tweed Ulsters in greys and browns. Special Overcoats Men's fur-lined coats, lined with 1-Eastern Eat Otter collar and 1 Beaver shell; Special Pur-Lined; Overcoats Men's fur-lined lined with Fo. 1 Eastern Eat Persian collar and lapel; 1 Beavex shell: Fur-Lmed Men's fur-lined' coats, Marmot lined. 'Persian and collar Special Men's Haceoon .'y' Men's Beaver; Shell liningV'GfeiTnaiv Orrery-collar; Men's Furnishings Underwear. StanfieldV Red Xab.el; price "Underwear, Trjiro Unit price Heavy Knit Wool wear, special 75c. Wool Fleece Underwear; the price 50c and Too. Light Wool Underwear, in StanfiekVs Wols'ey and other, makes, prices to Combination pri- ces 81.75 to-62.50.' H Wear a (Jneti or, newest-patterns are rices We are showing all the cor- rect blocks in stiff hats and the. new shapes and colors in soft hats. Prices 55.00. Special in men's new soft hats 'fox regular 13.25, special Saturday Hats, regular special Saturday Men's all woiol'hlack cashmere 1-2 pair for Men's Llama "black hose, regular 50c quality, special, pairs for-SHOO. Caps and Gloves Men's fall caps; fur and cloth bands, prices 60ctofl.50. Men's fine gloves, unlined. silk lined, wool lined, in Dog-Skin. Mocha and Suede, prices to .12.25. Working; ffloves. 50c up. O O J- SI f Cl I hoes! .shoes! Dnoes 1 The Greo. A. Slater Invietus Shoes, prices Men's fine shoes. speciaMS.OO to Coat Sweaters, Colors. Prices :Derby-ties, plain and fancy, pri- ces 25c, and 50c. Pimrs Irish Poplin Ties, a-nd f 1.25. Neckwear special for Saturday. 25 dozen silk fouf-in- hands, to clear at 12 l-2c. Sheep-lined Coats to 8 a n a IICL1 F L 506 Redpath Si The Leading Men's Qothiers ge. LIVE SPO "Not one.minor league player in 200 'becomes a major league star." de- clares Clarke Griffith. "If I had my way I- would 'develop my own.ball play- Keep the youngsters on the and" let them learn -by obser- vation. "The inspiration of being in fast company and seeing how the big leaguers make the plays and pull off the stuff will bring our, their latent possibilities. They might just as veil -be substituting- in the majors, as playing in the .bushes at ?200 a month. "Take Snodg'rass for example. Me- Graw kept him on the bench for two or three seasons, and then sprung him as a star. Of course, there are of players -who won't develop, but on the whole, I believe a club will get .better.-results to develop its own players." Hamburg Bell (2.01 Lady Maud .assumed the managerial reins in 5 (2.0S Sunol (2.08 and j Cleveland. Last season when, .he re- many other record 'breakers of the the post of manager, he be- .who were tatter behind than hittinS in old-time.form, and Ibis 'front. Uhlan does not exhibit the so- yer has hit afien He is the jonlv player in the American l.c f called trotting pitch, but his wjth Cobb Cobb-s jn jneight forward is due rather to the ;bad shap-e and tne Detroit "star has jract that his withers "in themselves been obliged to quit the game for a are higher than any lack .of balance Jtima in his conformation as a whole. He j is a long -horse on short legs, in which j bis proportions resemble- those of Lou Tuc American league is outdrawmg [union (1-58 Alix (2.03 and 'other champions. s far tMs sea" "In appearance he "is one of the most elegant and bloodJike trotters of extreme speed yet seen. In harness. Uhlan appeajs like -a horse- consid- erably taller than he really is, j to the gallant air and nigh carnage j with which he bears himself.'' j The Broncho 3-4) is now re- garded as hopelessly lame. j the Is 'son, to According to statistics gathered by the Boston Napoleon Lajoie now leads the bats- imen of both nig leagues 'an av- uff i 0NME MACK Post, the Boston Americans have play- ed before fans on their own grounds. The attendance at Philadel- phia naS been at Pittsburg about at New York and at Chicago The attendance at the Cincinnati park is estimated at Boston played before fans and the Giants before At Chicago paid to see the Cubs perform. On Old Cap Anson in tne Days of Yore They tell a lot of good stories abou-t stuff Connie Mack pulled off when he used to catch behind the bat and (talked opponents into going out. Mack was with Pittsburg. and Gum- bert was pitching. Chicago, with only one run needed to tie and two had the bases filled and Arjson up. The old man was the terror of all pitchers in that day and never landed old man waited. He could hit just as well with -two strikes as none, and anyway a base on balls wo.uld tie the score. It was a critical situation, for if Gum ber't put the next- ball .over it was, a j I cinch that the old man! wouldland on it hard, and perhaps break up the j game. The catcher of today would (have a sheep and let the j pitcher work out his own salvation., but the backs-tops of that day were j resourceful. i Mack thought it was up to him, so he ran down to Guiabert and gave him the injunction, to. pitch the nest ball just a little wide of'the plate, and then stay in position to pitch, waiting for a signal-from Mack. Gumbert curved one about eight inches, outside the plate and Ansos never moved to hit it. "Good strike, yelled Connie as be grabbed off his mask and -start- ed for the bench, as though the side Always Does the Same Thing on the Bali of the Great Bali Player Cal McVey. a famous old bail play- harder on a ball than when a hit was needed. The following description of Uhlan from the Horse Review should be of interest to 'harness "admirers. who jerage of .372, being eight points jer of the early days, is in poor health have never seen the great trotter. "Uhlan is a black gelding, standing exactly fifteen and one-naif hands high at the withers, without shoes. and about fifteen and one-half at j sagger. Lajoie was considered the j Stockings of I860, the 'best club of its! first two balls were wide. .'The third the being of a conforma- (best hitter on the diamond for several j time. He- was a first class player in cut the plate and Anso let it go. The tlon in this resoect the opposite of years, Jbut his hattins: fell off when he i every resooct. Larry Lajoie has so many little hab- its on the ball field that he reminds one of a great .big mechanical toy. Larry starts from the bench with 'two bats, swings them and tpsses one ihe- other hand in the Step-ins forward, he draws that famous line alongside the plate with Ms .bat: Then he pecks at the corner of the plate his 'swat stick, always'Mtting the same corner, front one "oh the inside. his left hand he pulls down his cap in the back, then rags at the peak again. Before the pitcher delivers -the ball were out. shouted TJ ar xrfrT, Slde.0i He swings his bat tention. Anson, wheeling I Anson half around to the umpire to "protest, shoulder. bitrator. "Three balls." When the iatteV gets on or is dis- the iirst ball float by. posed of, Larry tugs at the peak of his woulG uDreak, an cap and steps forward, passing be- j'us Gwn Je took at !he first hind the catcher. With the bat tucked i Pf W1S6> under one arm, he leans over and pais cu; tllt'" OEe ovor- Bcfore the second ball' is pitched Larry assumes his seemingly indiffer- !ent manner ogain. He swings his bat at his side and wipes the paira of his 'hand on his shirt so Jong that lie makes :lie man a little nervous if a hit is badly needed. It serfms that trom the ulate to .-district Anson's never got his bat oft "I didn'-t say remarked the ar- ''Three yelled the umpire Connie- just managed TO bat the'ball! Larry nevc-r will get his bat up ir time i the automobile to given the Cham- eras, diamond artist. McVey waa ;pion batsman will go to the French right fielder of the Cincinnati P.ed to cut the plate. On this occasion Gumbert was a' trifle wild, and the the bean. straight Nothing in Mack's atti- mirmies, but there was no reversing cover second and get back to his tude told that he was expecting the; the decision, for he had never been When the last man has been pitch. He didn't have his mask on of the box, time wasn't called and! retired each inning, Larry makes a he wasn't in position to ralch, for he; Gumben. had- bo en in a legal posi ion j bee-line for the bench, tossing his I next, was another strike, but stiii the been standim; three feet away to pitch when the bail was delivered.'plove into short right as he goes.