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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 19, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Page 6. TITE DAILY HERALD January BIG CITY LEAGUE HOCKEY MATCH IS ON TO-NIGHT. WESTERN CANADA LEAGUE MEETING TOMORROW Baseball CLUBS DIFFER INOPINIOX Hockey WESTERN CANADA LEAGUE MEM- BERG STATE THEIR VIEWS The Calgary Albertain wired the eight clubs of the Western Canada League yesterday, asking what they considered feasible for-a circuit this year and if they would be represented at the meeting of the league inCal- gary tomorrow. The following brief replies were received from five of the clubs: Edmonton Favor four-club Ed- monton, Saskatoon and Winnipeg. Lethbridge SPORTING GOODS AND HICK-SEHL PLAY TONIGHT The hockey match the fans nave been waiting for comes off tonight when the Sport- ing Goods meets Hick-Sehl at the local rink. They are reckoned as the two strongest teams in the city league and both have a game apiece to their credit. Wrestling NATIONAL EVENTS FOE PORTLAND WRESTLiN-3 CHAMPIONSHIPS TOR 1311 WILL BE HELD IN ROSE CITY Portland, Jan. will be the scene of the national wrestling championships for 1911." This information was given out yes- LOCAL 'SPIKL A SUCCESS CLOSE RACE GOLD'S OLIVER'S RINK IN Tnt LEAD There is a close nice going on at the local curling rink. Tho bonspiel is about half way through and has this far proven a great success. uJivor's rink heaJs the list with a uost of seconds hard 015 his trail. The COLEMAN IS A WINNER AGAIN Uoleman, Jan. Frank, y. The above indicates standing is as follows: Skip Oliver................... 2 Joftuston Huga Boyd Scott teur Athletic Union, telegraphed to V _ K. .McLeod ___'.......... i freeman 2 terday by E. E. Frank, chairman of tiie boxing and wrestling committees ofj the Mtiltnomah Athletic Club. James E. Sullivan, chairman of the boxing ncd wrestling cQmnin.i.ee of the Ama- Won Lost 2 0 2 1 2 1 1 The Turf BOB DOUGLASS TO GO ABROAD 'Morris Dunne, secretary of the Pacific (North-western Association saying that e I it had been dec-jded-to give .Multnonmh 'resuic of Jast night's game in the Lethbridge -would doubtless go Jnto .Brow's .Nest Pass hockey league, eighc-ohrb league, provided smaller) The game, which was scheduled to protected in matter of ex-j-fuke place in Frank, had the championships. Frank stated that the meet would be held in April. -This is the first time the meet has been held west of. Kyir.nds Aird uobinson -lias been -stated, but that is general feeling. Moose Jaw Moose Jaw will be represented fit league .meeting. It expects lo be in game next season if there is a league. .Circuit question not clear. Saskatoon' Wnlsman will represent Saskatoon Calgary, on Friday. Saskatoon fav- 1 1 1 1 .......V. o non of the ice in the Frank rink. coast clubs ample time to prepare to i ,a e The game started with a rush and'compete against them en from the j'Nourse scored before the ouek TO RACE-SENSATIONAL-SPEEDER IN Bob Douglass, 2.04 1-2, the only horse -having the distinction of de- feating the champion trotting stal- lion, The Harvester, 2.01, a heat is going to Europe, through John Splan of New York he has-been sold by D. N. C. Hyams, ofPoukapoag, Mass., to Leb'ort Hauser, of Vienna, Austria, and is to leave New York January 14. The price paid for this 7-year-old gray son of Todd, 2.14 3-4, and Clyce- zone has not been announced, but it is rumored that jt is in the neighborhood of ?20.000. Mr. Splan declined to say pense and revenue. Nothing official j in Coleman owing to the bad condi-j Chicago and be proposes to give all; c how much he had paid for this latest American exportation to the foreign trotting world. Bob Douglass is to be raced on the other side this vear acd Bowling HOLMES PUTS OVEU SINCLAIR IN GREAT FORM LAST ARCADE GIVES PRIZE Of late something over a dozen of the regular' b'ovviers -at 'the Arcade nave been rolling exceptionally good scores, and of course there a certain amount of friendly rivalry as to wno is the best of the bunch. Tne results of this rivalry began to show itself last night when Holmes and Sinclair agreed to bowl five games just to see who is the premier of those two. In this manner it is ifkely that several others will hook up and thereby decide who is to have the honor o-r being the "high roller" oi the city. Athletics LAMY TAKES MANY EVENTS RETAINS SKATING CHAMPION- SHIP TITLES SARANAC AT Chicago, Jan. Edmund La my, of Saranac Lake, N. earned most of the honors at the skating avouts last night, retaining his titles as half inilo tuul 220 yards champion. The mile interstate championship went to Robt. McLean of Chicago. Lamy was also au easy winner iu tba 3 mile scramble which was not a championship event. Ho won tha S mile race in S.13. Chas. Fisher at Milwaukee, was second, and Lou of Toronto, Out., third. ors six-team league, leavin monton and Calgary. out Ed- Brandon Brandon .will be represented at the. raeeting. Only feasible Western league considered here is Brandon, Winnipeg, .Calgary and Edmonton, Calgary Of course we know ihat Calgary fa- vors an Alberta league. Nothing has. been heard from Win- nipeg or Regina. oeeri in plaj many mmutes. Frank evened "up shortly wheu jMAT MEN PLANNING coieman had iwo men off and at the _____ beginning of the third period MAHMOUT TO WRESTLE score stood three all. j It was in the last period that Cole- oian showed their superiority ov..r tft'eir opponents by running the score! up to eight to thrc'e. It was plainly _seen that. Frank has to go some if tn'ey intend' to defeat Coieman as the latter team played rings around rormer, and even then were handi- capped by the absence of. two of their RESULTS OF CRANBROOK 'SPIEL regular slayers, Hogan and White. The jame was fairly clean with the exception of. some rough work on tne part of several of the Frank play- ers and especially Hughes who should nave been made. adorn the fence in enemies, several, cases. HACKENSCHMIDT FOR NOTH- ING WHILE PUBLIC HOWLS APPROVAL The wrestlers are again in a scrap- py mood and the public, who are fol- Whalley lowing the wrestling game, may be, Cameron prepared-for something which will The following were the scores at A new competition is being arrang- jthe Cranbcook Curling Bonspiel in ed on the'bfs'fs'ot a league series j detail up to 3.30 o'clock yesterday .at- each -rink to play the other ternoon GRAND CHALLENGE Preliminary Round Pye............ i... '7 .....1C l Beattie 5 it was agreed last night to roll five games, 'best three in five to win, but only three games were necessary as Holmes won them all. He was in fine thereafter j rorm and averaged 214 for his three games, which is sure going some for any bowler. Sinclair, too, rolled con- sistently, getting 174, 193 and out he could not get his strikes in a row and therefore lost. "The scores: tioimes it is hoped the ice will last long en- ougii to enable the series to be com- pleted, present indications being dis- tinctly ravorable. 225 187 221 G43 Sinclair 174 19.V- 5fiO To boost the game the Arcade Is giving reserved-seats to the two men making the highest string of five' games in the two-men competition, j and later bowling sweaters with "Ar- j' cade" on them to the high average men' in the same contest. -r- LAMY LOSES BIG EVENT v 'Cleveland, Jan. mund Lamy. of Saranac Lake. X V., amateur champion Ice of the world, vas de- feated here last night for the first time In his career by -r Kobert McLean, of Chicago, In a three-quarter mile, the principal event in the inter- national championship meeL McLean was a bara stride T1 .ahead of Lamy at the finish- ing post. First Round doubtedly bepulled off in the near o" Smvthe 8 ture, for Gotch has again awarded his title to a wrestler and the other s Chol ditch L4SEBALL DOES NOT APPEAL TO ENGLISH in the game are pulling off -17 some pretty stunts' and go-jThom ............11; :Iloggarth 8 ing through all the motions of deadly {Houston ..........13 ;.Bunyan 5 It is to laugh at some of; Wood-...... .........10 juJohnson.......... 9 the statements that are credited to the i Wilson .........10 mat men, who occupy the center of the I .pinkham beat Brown. stage at present, and one would be j Second Round led to believe that it was a fight for _ _ .u ..Roberts i the heart's blood of their ,r j when the blood curlling statements and accusations are given to the ..........U-, Houston 0 0 S flEPbRT OF-'A GAME, IN SINGA- PORE "FROM AN ENGLISH- MAN'S POINT OF-VIEW The-'English vserr. oi the .American "But the next ball was too much for the strikers patience. He threw his club at it and in resulting confu- sion escaped. He didn't get far, how- ever, for the first base stopped him. "The next striker -was a man ot spirit! He showed great contempt for suspecting public. Mahmout started "national pastime is given in an balls and instead. of evading he cle from a paper published in SJnga- jswipe'd' angrily, with 'his -club. Per- pore, Ind. -It; describes a game be- i baps, the spectators would have been sailors of American happier if he had evaded. them. Any- battleships and to' the correspondent! tipped off his club it appeared as follows: and navoc wuh the bare legs of a group Malay youngsters who Nobody seemed to knpw anything were siuing in front of the pavU5on. about- it." he writes; "when- the -game j They 'retreated in good order into the. fircr dnrtorf hr tho Incf first man the fun, when after receiving the title from Frank Gotch, he went to the hall where Hackenschmidt -was scheduled to wrestle in Omaha, and, donning his Wilson beat Wood., Scmi-Finais Whalley 12. Thorn 11 Pink-ham and Wilson, unfinished. CORBY CUP Preliminar Round -resUiug togs, announced he would Houstfm 11 Thorn wrestle.the Russipa lion for nothing. 0, Of course, it was up to Hack to refuse j Canicron .........2" WHAT WILL BECOME OF THE WESTERN CANADA LEAGUE for people seem to be after .the money and 'tfith a little talk and a First Ro-'ad Houston .........10 Cameron -I scenes like that the tin will surely iMacicoc .........10 Whalley 7 roll into the coffers of those who hurl j Cholditch .......ifc Beattie 5 epithets now. The news of the action Smytfie ...'.......12 Pye 7 of Mahmout, of course, was conveyed Bunvan ...10 McSweyn to the sporting public, and the _ 13 Roberts, ers .went on with the To ...........o on with the program." To let the matter rest there would be ,J id, LUC m CS. t LC L C L. t C >l U U1U, WC starte'I, but by the Ume'the last o! the house and height of figured on a basis had been put out there was a wonderful lot of expert knowledge be- ing offered .cheap. Personally, I ed the remainder ot the game from behind the grill. Lucky for them they did. The second ball came the learned that the four ot the same and endangered the life of diamond-shaped field were, called two esteemed residents. They rose that there was a person called hurriedlr and shmed thelr "cnairs. the and another the 'striker' They were too however to sk and another the but all again; they wisely held their chairs in their hands and prepared to bolt again. The third ball landed on the roof of tne pavilion and ended the throne. '.'That, I thought was more than the someone bargained for. But no! He had quite a stock of ammunition, and, selecting another ball, .he coddled it know yet of the theory'of'the game Js that one side has got to 'out' the other by (1) rcaiminz them, (2) mer- cifully catching them, -or- (3) knocking them down and lying If I -am -wrong r please correct me? by "In the .beginning, tbe pitcher took his stand in the centre the diamond las usual, swing his arms, pranced, safest while the umpire, cocked his left leg and hurled it. This our friend, P. A. G. Grimes, took -re- time the striker got it fair and square, fuge behind him. The who Und ijhile the fielders -were looking for might more properly be called the in a corner facing him, armed with a big stick. Behind the striker- was the catcher, who put hti; it on the Esplanade he made good his escape. The prisoner on the first base also bolted, but he ran too far, for just as he had almost got back head in a birdcage and hung a bedauilt among the shipmates at the striking over his chest. The fielders were station, a big fellow on the other side placed one at each base, and every- i knocked him down, sat on him. and body wore on hlg left hand a huge j hit him twice on the head with the glove, which seemed at first to me j bail. He left no possible shadow of mesnt for the stigation of anybody j daubt about it; the man was out. survived the- attention of- tho "A third striker went in. but he, if er, but which 1 learned later, was r remember rightly, was caught; and useful for catching. First Ro'md sen the game began. The pitcher fell to the others. At the same tlmeiAnd tne dough piles into the pocket of Pye ...............14 was thll3 all the CfistJgation that of dollars and cents. Hackenschmidt went to Kansas 0 7 9 Pin! ham 8 Wilson ............11 Ho-c-arlh Second Round Macleod1..........13 Houston .........12 City, where he gave out a statement Smylhc 12 Cholditch that Mahmout was a crook and that Wood 11 Bunvan he wanted to have no dealings withi any wrestler who not absolutely on the square. Mahmout at one time confessed that he faked a match and he the wrestling ring, and of course he might do it again. Mah- mout, according to Gotch's manager, is a doomed man, because he has been Hack will have none of him. And even Frank Gotch stands sponsor to the Bulgarian. ...10 Pinkham .........13 "Wilson 7 Scmt-Finals Macleod 15 Smvthe 5 Pinkham tirat Wood. W. H. W'iLSON TROPHY Preliminary Round Beattie Smvthe 9 P.oHcrts 12 Brown First Round Cholditch In B-attic lost not time and hustled WhaHey 107McSvreyn 7 to Chicago to tell the fans what -Cameron S did and show how brave and fearless ,4 B fl he was. He willing to tackle anything or any one and Hacken-1 Hoggarth........10 Houston 9 schmidt of course, with all his loud i talk, tvas the man for him to get. j Mahmout pursues him and he side- steps, but paste H in your hat that if the money is in sight they will wrestle for the title, but unless you are on the inside don't let your money get in sight. Doc Krone is Mahmout's manager and he Is versed in the tvay of the fans. A few more scenes, a few quarrels, challenges hurled and in the heat of anger the match is signed. ........12 Johnson ......10 'Woods Smythc......... 0 Wilson.......... R Second Round .15 Pve............... n Others were unfinished. T. EATONT TROPHY Preliminary Round 1.3 Thom Johnson Urrn by default. Roberts vs. Woods. mfinisheri. The fate of the Western Canada Baseball League will be de- cided at the 'meeting of the League in Calgary tomorrow. The important questions at issue are: Will the league continue as in the past? Thjs is very uncertain. Will a new organization be formed? Calgary favor? an Alberta League, taking in Lethbridge, Calgary, Edmonton, Medicine Hat or Strathcona. Brandon would include thsinse'rea, Winnipeg, Caigary and Edmonton in a new compact, and Edmonton supports a like formation. Saskatoon furnished a somewhat humorous surprise by asking for a six club league-not including Calgary and Edmonton. Winnipeg has had little to say on the subject but it is thought that the prairie metropolis prefers the old league in to a neiv and uncertain venture. While Winnipeg has had little to say on the subject, Lethbridge has had even less. The local club has had no meeting to decide how it stands and a delegate may only be selected at the last iaoment or not at all. Will Eckctorm Be Returne'd? Whether or not C. J. Eckstorm will fee returned as president if the old league lives, has occasioned some doubt in certain quarters of the circuit, but there is every reason to beiiove that he has the confidence of the majority of the clubs and right licrc we feel that he will remain high dictator. Sam Savage, of Caigary, and Wm, Cousins, of Medicine Hat, have been named as possibilities. The Salary Limit Question. If the Western Canada League is continued, its success greatly depends upon the salary limit. Last year it was Sl.SOO a but it was exceeded by all the clubs to an alarming extent. In fact several of the clubs paid little attention to it; thus the club which could afford the most money for players had an undue advantage. The smaller clubs thereby were seriously handicapped. This ques- tion will be discussed thoroughly at the meeting a solution -will be attempted, whereby the cjubs will be forced to heed the limit set down. Another momentous question to come up will be the admission fee. It has been proposed that this be raised from twenty-five to fifty- cents. Lelhbridge may as well throw up the sponge if a fifty cent general admission idea goes through. Baseball hasn't reached that stage in Lethbridge where it would be feasible. It might work satisfactorily in the larger cities, b.ut not here, it is felt -r "r v -i- v ATHLETEvS ALWAYS STICK TOO LONG the ball for a moment, mut-jthe previous striker, who was impris- vntyor over it, whirled ror.nd. ioned atout the second base was gross- his arm like a ly maltreated and was unable to run I his leg up and. when flintier. lie had thoroughly- deceived -That finished the Innings, for. as e man, the ball at him {hree Strik0.rs were put hors J.I bia might. Fortunately tho'de combat, 1 s.'tthered, it was the turn saw it coming and doo-ed of the other sWe. The misused strik- The catcher as his o s. nuist be said, got some of their. caught-it-and threw H io !he meanwhile watch- "Aa to the rest of the game I don't r.i- :c SEC that the victim didn't run rerr.ember much. I know they played the smooth boys. j The Ring Robertson TT.o-garth Beat tie ...11 Vmson ...11 ....10 2 Walter vs. Maclcod vs. Brown, unfinished. Cholrlitch. McFARLANO SCORES CLEAN KNOCKOUT pitcher tried a second shot slosally among the spectators, and the ar? .e fSeltl.yelled, 'Ball UL on the verandah, and I believe, if the .pitcher throws ;rlin their best to iminJer one another, n other man's legs or his iY.ce; j "Result: 3. S. S. Wheeling, s runs H' must try to hit him on the 2 casualties; U. S. S.. Petrel, no 'Pitch a nice one. Bluebell'.' yelled i runs and no spectators, 1'ne field, and the pitchar did; nerves; cricket club, ex- him, in fact i Dense of returnisj the York, Jan. cacb sice, put a ball occa- of Chicago, knocked out WRIGHTS RINK WINS AT TASKR DON'T KNOW WHEN TO QUIT TO THEIR OWN ADVANTAGE The hardest lesson for any to leajn is when to. retire. It is ncit to impossible to convince some broken down wrestler that his days as a pler are over. It's almost worth your life to with a once great fighter that he Is all in and should retire on his laurels. Its just as foolhardy to try and Im- press on some ballplayer or umpire Uhat hi? best days are over and that he is rapidly going back. For some reason or other every athlete in every branch of sport can seldom be made to realize that he is hitting the toboggan and should aaako room for the younger generatlpn. They all insist on clinging to tho belief that they were never better, that next year they will come back stronger than ever, that they never were more val- uable to the respective tea ma. Nelson an Examplt Perhaps- no fishtor ever enjoyed more popularity with the sporting pub- lic than Battling Nelson. willing- ness to meet all contenders for his title, his policy of always fighting on the his gameness under any and all conditions, made him a strong favorite.. Nelson's proudest boast, however, until his Moran bout, that he had never been knocked