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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 19, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Jrlatiirday, April 10,1913 Some of the Fancy Canines Which Will be Seen Here Next Week The Lethljridge Kemiel Club are endeavoring to make tbelr Spriag Show an epoch In the West, It Is ' pleasing to note that theli" efforts have met with considerable success, �s Is eridenoed by the quality ot the dogs that are to be benched, over a , dozen champions are to grace the benches Jn the B buUdiiig at thc Park u est week. ' Mra. M. Berkley shows her I/abra-Bars bred by the Duehees of Hamilton. Mr. V. C. Kobold shows thc oham-jiion Pttnce Cash in pointers. The Imera kennels are sending a eontingpnt of Vell-bred collies. Mr. Adam, "Winnipeg;, shows Mersey ' Cliinehtini pyirmentor, Rnd this is Boroe bulldog. ^Kie Garry kennels honor the -UK. 0.iwlth the best bumch of claasy ter-' rl?ra ever seen In tMs city. :7he M Jaw man also hand out the.goods in terriers and hounds, 'ilr. R. A, Elmea, Winnipeg, exhibits his Irish ierrler chamirfon, Earlston Badger. ..'The Kootenai kennels, Butte, Mont., have A representative. . ' Mr. Eoi^^ has entered lite'Scotoli terrier champion, Atertay y Emigrant!; whilst Mr. J. C. Fletcher, "VViniilpeg, puts in some dandy dogs of ,yaTioui classes, inoluding his bull terrier champion. Lady Slick of Bel-jpoa^ a crowd; that well repre-isents the prookley keanefg. 'IJ^d Gate, Winnipeg, in whipttetsi sabows champion Jess of Hayden, and iifSIr?Arthur Johnston favors n� with hig iManchester terrier champion. '^Vll-Iow|ale Leader. Jn^he pom�ranlau�, Mrs. Sticknay, i ot. Calgaryj. is. a "conspicuous exhibitors,and Mrs. Hartridge, Nordska rf'lfepnels, Galgary, shows a large num-> hejr poms, including champion iZa^ajaUe is represented by .-whites, 1, i)^a"cks, sables and -blues. The pom Violws.h Mr. G. Hull, Calgary, exhibits his '^��rles8 oollles at this fwhibition, craemar PertTectionr and Breama BeJIa. - ^r. H. D. Smith shows his wire^! /hftlre^ terrier chamJplMi,-: Donnington PpincesB. - ' "1 The L. K. C. Is honored with in-BtTuctions from Mr.'Frwl MUier, Mr. iG^O; Kynoch and Mr. A. P. .Mutchmor to ipnter, for exhibition ouly, m�ny w;9li-known doi^, the very cream of ;fi9fe.dom; TMb is bow they read: , 3tr. F. Millar's champion RelHa- ijCjerf WUiowdale Bloom; champion Gordon ot Belmont; iHifQ three crock "cQckers,'all'bred in the purple. -Mr. Geo. Kj^noch's AlredaJc champion, Auckland's IiUOky Star. Jhtt show is to be an educetioii I�i :> 'do|t toatciers, and Mr. Fred Miller has ;;c^pented to judge all breeds, and is vMsistod ty Mt. J. C. Fletcher, both of SVlnnipeg. At a meeting of the City League last night, it was decided to open the league season on the" 2nih of this month the Callies and Overseas coming together. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? a" ? > ? * Corbett Believes the Latter Draw the G�)l)r Line for Very Good Reason-Jack "Twin" SulKvan in the Running in the Heavyweight Division--The Lightweights BEAT SUNDERLAND 1 TO 0 London^ April 19.-The final game for ' tjio English Fo�tball Association Cup opened at the Crystal Palace today before aimoat a record crowd. Aston YiUa won the toss and elected to play before the breeze. . The game was brlUia-nt from the stfljt, with the Villa men aggressive, but the defence of Sunderland proved impregnable, until Hampton jietted a goal for Aston, Which Was the iaig-nal for a tremendous burst of cheering.' The referee, however, decided that It was offside. Wallace, of the Villa, failed to score from a penalty, and �t half time no score had been made. On resuming Sunderland instantly put on steam, axid looked as if Hol-ley or Mordue would score, but Leach efected a rescue. R4ohardson, of Sunderland, missed a good chanice of scoring from a pass by Buchan. Lat�r on Maalln bore In upon Hardy, the Villa goalkeeper, who advanced to meet him. The two players coUid'ed, Hardy being In-jUTOd, and compelled to leave the field, Harrop going into goal. \ � This misfortune spurred tlie efforts o^ the Villa, Barter beating all opposition down, iijad scoring in magnificent style. The final score ended 1 to nil In favor oi: Aston ViUa. It is said that Luther MoCarty asks $16,000 to box "Gunboat" Smith teij rounds at Madison Square Garden. Billy Gibson, the matchmaker, offered a guarantee of ?12,B0O, but Luther wants more dough. Smith is wllllDg to gfir^'ore on the gate, while MoCarty v.aats his share fixed In advance and fl.xed at a figure 'way beyond all reason in the matter. It this pair were Eiatched it would be Smith who would draw rthe crowd. Luther is not over-popular in New .York, and a promoter would be taking 'big chances in giving him even n2,500. Other fooBbaH results too late for pubMcation, will be posted on the' bul; letln board of "the Alexandra cigar stand by-tihe Herald. Hoitsan's Bay Co. METHODISTS WIN The 'Methodiflti Junior** defeated the Presbyterian Juniors this momlnf- in a game of baseball by a score of 23-9. Can anyone Imagine Jack '.Twin" Sullivan asking for that kind of money? Still the veteran recently proved to local sports that he must be considered in 'the running. He, easily outpointed big Soldier Eearns, and has challenged both MoCarty and Smith. At BuBEalo several months ago the "Twin" shaded the "Gunboat," something McCarty has not yet accoinpljshed, and has n. record that will stand comparison with that of any of the present lot of white; heavyweights'. When In his prime Sullivan stuck to Hhe middleweight division for the very goo'd' reason that the heavies were a vastly different sort than the kind that is getting away with the stuff the?e days. But now the game looks easy and, old as he is, the "Twin" is anxious to do business with any or.,all. Dan McKettriok, manager of Joe Jeannette, rises to ask, why such boxers as McCarty, Smith, Wlllard et al, who at present occupy the centre of the pugilistic stage and are making much talk concerning theii? pretensions and intentions', should be allp'Sy-ed to dictate Just when, where and whom tliey'shall fight. Dan argues that they not only draw the color line, but dodge'challenges from the whites eligible to meet them lu the ring; He Justly claims the fashionable "white hopes'' arrogate to them- selves a privilege never attempited by real champions iu refusing to meet negro iboxers, who have far 'belter claims to the right to battle for the title than any of the usurpers. Not to giv,e MoKeltrick a ahbrt answer, the "hopes" have the best; reai' sons in the world for refiising'" to meet euch-meii cas JeannetfiJ , and Langford. Thiy are afraid they-wouia be licked. In-fact, I might say they^l feel sure of It. � Speaking of "hopes," big Al Palzer is about due back in this country. ' I understand that Tom O'Rourke flnnlly grew tired of waiting for Jack Johnson to come through with his forfeit money and decided the wisest course was to hll^e for home and easier game. / ' O'Rourke made-a misiake in taking his fighter to Fl-ance on the long chance ot getting a battle with Johi son. As ft result Paher has been forced to loaf for- nearly four months, and he Is sot the.sort who thrives o'n idleness.. To get the big husky In condition to giva a good account o-f himself calls, for lots ot hard ,w6rk. And the iljest kind of work foi" 'tha,t type is actual ring experience. Be-tore Palzer and O'Rourke had their disagreement last spring the hig fellow looked like a "comer," Then came the ttmporary split which resulted In a long.spell of enforced Idleness, so that when-a truce -fras patched up, and the .Mc?arty battle arranged, little time was' left for training purposes. At.; least, not suificlent time "to enable Palzer to get back Into the'form he had-shown during thia earlier part prhia: career. iUilzer's retujrniji^^ould stir things up'aroiind heref '*He is iiot'"afraid to fight ^uy one at *aijy time. In that Al differs,, from i�he 'majority ot the "hope\." Ha may not be the .hest of the lot, .but he, J8 tlie most willing and, properly trained, I believe would give a good ^cooipt of hlmseif with McCarty, Wlllard tir-Smith, (GAMES IN MAJOR LEAGUES National , A BATTLE ROYAL  Brooklyn, April 18.-^eaton and, Ruck�r repeated their battle royal ot Aprlt 9 here today, and -the res'ult was the ' same, Philadelphia defeating Brooklyn, 1 to 0. The solitary run 'Was scored in the aepond inning, whek Magee singled, took third on Dblan's long hit, and scored on Doo-injs sacrifice fly. Both sides had several chances to score after that, �tiut^ the timely hit waa missing. Sea-ton allowed only five hits and struck out eight batters. Stengle had gfoat day at centre, getting seven put outs. The game was featured by clean fielding and sharp work by the base players. Stengle was shut off at the plate in the third, wh'en Sear ton made a great stop of a hard drive by Meyer. Score: Philadelphia ... ......... 1 B Brooklyn.............. 0 5 3 Batteries: Seaton and Dooln; Ruck-er:and Miller. I AND IRPi ARE WIOR BAHLE Second Meeting of Two Flashy Lightweights Takes Place Today KEARNS KNOCKED QEYER OUT IN THC EIGHTH Buffalo, N.T., April 18.-Soldier K�arns,.of Brooklyn, knocked out Japk .GeycT, of. Penver, in the eighth tottnd of a bout scheduled to go ten rotinds. here tonight. NOTICES OITY BASEBAUU LEAGUE , A meating of city baseball teams is called for iVionday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y.M.CA. .Physical Instructor Qllmore, of the Y, M..C. A., Is at the head of a' movement to organize a four-team leapue to run Independently of the district league team. If there Is one organlzeij this summer. An effort will be made to seeuro the Barracks for playing the games. FOOTBALL TONIGHT The BJ^.W.M.P. will meet a team-ot the Sons of Bngland lu a football matoli on the BaiTaoks' grounds tonight at 6.30. S. O. B. dresH-Ia the hall at 6 o'clock. Constipation � ia ancnrmy within the camp. It will undermine the strongest constitution and ruin the most vlgorau� health. It leaiis to indigestion, biliousness, impure blood, bad complexion, sick headaches, and ic one of the most Jimmy Clahby, ot Mllwauk^�, 4; ^ *.| GIANTS HAD A CIN'QH �Boston, Mass., April 18.--New York hammered two Boston pitchers for twenty hits, thig afternoon, and won the game easily by a score of 13 to 4. Deiaaree pitched his first game against the Braves, and held them to six hits. Captain Doyle, of the visiting team, was pu-ti out of the game by Umpire Byron for disputing a decision. CSaptain Sweeoey, of the Boston team, has been susipended for three days by President Lynch because of his dispute with Umpire Rlgler yesterday. Score: New York............18 20 3. Boston............... 4 6 4 Batteries': Demar�e, Wilson and Hartley; Brown,-Tyler and Haridan. . ST.: LiOUIS.- BE5AT. ' CyBg , St. Louis, April 18.-'St. Louis turn-ed the tables on Chicago today, 'winning 8 to 2, Thrise home runs were made by Mitchell, Magee and Salee, 'each sending the ball over the right field fence. Chicago bunched a single and a home run in the first for their only runs. St., Louis scored its first run in the second, when Lavender, hit Evans, who stole second and scored on a single. St. Louis acored again in the third on a walk, and Magee'a home run. Sucre: Chicago.......... ,. ..264 St. Louis............ ..8 8 1 Batteries: Smith, lavender and Bresnahan; Salee and WIngb. TINKER WAS^ THERE Pittsburg, Pa., April 18.-Manager Joe Tinker's three-bagger score-d Beeqher and Bales In the ninth today. From that tlnje until Umpire Owens called the game owing to darkness at the end of the 'twelfth iimlng, the score was tied, 5 to 5, Soon after saving his game Tinker had a dUpiite over a decision with Owens, who ordered him off the field, Marsan went to short and Becker to right, Cdmnitz pitched good hall,, but in th� third poor fle,lding behind hizn gave the Reds three 'runsi. Score: Clad-nnatl .......� ... 6 11 0 Pittsburg......... ..I BUI American HIGiHLANiDBRS liOSB ANOTHER Now York, April 18,-:~Now York lost another game to Washington today, Chance's m^n taking a 7 to 6 defeat, after ia plu 4 to 0. Steeri allowed the Chicago teaim but four hits, which were all' Boattered. Score: Cleveland'.. .. 4 6 1 Chicago .. .. 0 4 2 Batteries: Steen and liand; Rus-seli, Benz and Sbhalk. ' (By C. P. McDonald) The season la open-the BOcison of madness. When ont ot his cave comes the ,- oyorj'oyiad fan; Si.x months before us of sadness and gladness. To ravish the heart ot the sport loving man. Baseball and golfing, boat racing and tennis, Motors and outings, and even croquet; Bowling Willi soqn change lt� handle to Denipls, Skiing and skating fade gently aivaj'. Hark ito t^ie crios to the legions advancing. Shouting o� pennants and championships! See the treed golferr upon the course prancing, Notice how proudly the motor ijoat dips; �eo the old top with the cute lUtla mallet Playing croquet with th& zest ot a , child; Pipe the pale painter with easel and palette-. Sutfering smoke, has the nation gone wild? Over the hills come the motorists tearing; Here is the circus among ua ones more; Passes the basketball squad, harshly swearing; Enter the pilcors who ask "what's �the score?" On with the dance that the patriots gloat'in, Now that the summer has granted each wish. JilBi- lot me take oft and roll up my coat in A dear little boat and complacently fish. CLOSE GAME IN SCHOOL, LEAGUE WestmliiBiter Boys Defeated Central . Yesterday by Two Runs The second game of tlie School Baseball league was played Off yea-terd'ay at 4.30 on the Barracks grounds, between Weatminster and Central, the former wln-nlng bjr 14 to 12. Heavy hitting by both teams was a feature of xhe gam^: several home runs were made, and threa-baggexa were common. TEN Four MACHINES START TO OUT AT ALAN More In Reserve* If;^Needed- Phil Reilly Is In Charjje Spokane, April 18.-Phil Rellly has completed the setting up of the pari-mutuel betting machines at the Alan track, anid they are in readiness for the opening of the meeting. For the present only ten will be' ua^, although provisions have been made to Install four more If t^oy ai� needed. GAMES IN MINOR LEAGUES Association Louisville ... flihneapolis ............ .... Sandersmlth and Ross ... 3 10 4 ,. 8 10 1 Young and Columbus............ 1........... 0 6 3 Milwaukee ...,, ........-........ 3 --O 1 Copk and Smith; Dougherty _ and Hughas. Toledo......................... 7 17 0 St, Paul.................. 9 12 0 Colomore and Crlger; Rieder and Miller. Indianapolis,,........',,.....  8 10 4 Kansas City................ 6 10 7 Kaiserllng and Casey ; Schlitzer and O'ConnelL WHY CAN'T A PROFESSIONAL BE AN'AMATEUR TOO IN A DIFFERENT BRANCH OF ISPORT Experts in athletic matters from all over the globe will soon assemble at Lausanne, Switzerland,, for the conference ot the International, Olympic committee, and one of the questions they will discuss Is, "What is an Am-ataur?" It is a subject offering a lot of room for dtacusBlon, and one abput which there Is more than a little difference of opinion and much poppycock. To the mere layman some of the present fine distinctions and demarcations between the amateur and profesBlonal seem overdrawn ahd vls-slonary. Paokey MoFarland shouldn't be permitted to outer an amateur boxing, tpul-nament, bu/t if he wants to play chjBOkers.or teimis, or run a foot race, as an amateur, why shouldn't ha?.By thc same token, one J. Thorpe, winner of the pentathlon and decathlon in the Olympics should not be disqualified just ibeoauae he played baseball fpr mon^y. According tq present definitions, Christy Mathewaon, by reason of earning a Hying In. way tOT-wbloU he Is best qualltled. oould ni^ti jplay tlddle-wlnks; > or -checkers as an "amateur. To the lay mind this dls-tlDotlon between persons is hut an ev-Idenoet that those who control,amateur (VVbiJetlcB are still wedded- to the �nQb-']i|l)h:theory thit'-am�;teur and gentle. man are Bynonymous, and thatj a gen-tlenian :1� aparson who doesn't work for a living,; but lives on ah Inocjna or "sponges" on "dad."Of course this theory is' not now .carried ouit to - its logical flonolusion." A-policeman or a parson may be an amateur^ and the fact that they pound a beat or preach' for a living does no^ affect their standing; Why, theni. tbfi dlBorinwnlnatlon against those engaged In professional spojt? Why, can't a pfofesalonal bail plainer be ^n amateur �,'boxer or vi-oe versa?: Do the athletic authorities consider profoasionjils as low-browed and vulgar persons who jnlght contaminate the' fpflned and vdellcately .n'urtured young- men from' cpUeges and athletic clubs? Or what? The present de-flnWlpn'of ftn;^niftt^far iB.fllled with ab-SttPdltips land' oiitwora tpa-ejudices, Moreover,. Jt Is a matter of general l�tt<^ladgc  that a^^ anjiatoup code is not.'Uv^d up to InVany country. The UaU9d"StaiteB is^ithe worst offender teicivi^ a'h�ls the-Jiniiwt amaieur ath-le^fe,".hut!, p^pportinately, It la prob ably no; worse thanianyothor country. Eln|lsii'd pi;pbably;,-f,entorces samateur rules' better than any other country, 'but'-Jt is .not In a condition to throw b'ton��-'''fr.49�