Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 9

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 9, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta SWEET CIGARETTES More sold than aJl other brands combined JOHN L. RECOUNTS JOHNSON VICTOR FROM FAR AND NEAR Sharp Shooters From Many Points Attend Local Tournament Results of First Day's Shoot Veteran Tells How White Giant Wen Down Before Negro in Reno Ring John L. Sullivan) San Francisco, July John son proved himself the master of Jim Jeffries Monday battering his foe almost at will for fifteen rounds. From start TO finish the giant negro from Texas kept up a rain of blows and an incessant fire of.ban-tering talk, which .at one time brought reproof from the referee. u'he contest resulted in clinch after with Jeffries doing most of the holding in an effort to .save "himself. .The colored man not only failed to show the streak of fear many had ex- pected, but at times' seemed absolute- ly careless in his attitute toward the man who could not retain the ring title. From almost the first round Jeffries apparently was doomed, iiis blows fail- ed to reach and his judgement DJ. dis- tance was woefully at fault. In the he was only saved from a knock- out by the action of Johnson in re-1 .framing when he saw his opponen .hopelessly crushed. The first interstate Association reg- istered Tournament held by the Alber- ta Gun Club, opened in the city yester- day with 'twenty-four guns attending. 1 Of these four were professional shoot- ers, or trade representatives. They were C. G. WThite of Ottawa, repre- senting the DuPont Powder I. Lee, of Spokane, representing the Winches- ter Arms Co., R. J. MacKay, of Winni- peg, and E. H. Meade, Calgary, of 'the U. M. C.. Co., and Remington Arms Co. Among the other shots from out- side places were R. G. Robinson, H. C. Andrew, W.B. McLaren, A.K. Mor- rison, of Calgary; H. R. Cramer, A. W. Bishop, of Nelson; W. G.-Stead- man, of Macleod; A. H. Hines, of Stet- tler; A. I1. Kelly, of Spring and MEDICINE HAT TAKING REVENGE Lethbridge Lost Another 1 Game to Hullen's Nine Medicine Hat, Alta., July champions are certainly taking their revenge on Lethbridge for the three straights lost in that city at the Beginning of the week. Another vic- tory over the Miners was recorded targets each were shot off, the tonight when the Hat .'bunched their stakes being divided 40, 30, 20, and 1C hits on Grimes in the first and touch- per cent between first, second, third ed him up for four singles, a walk A. V. Kessler, of New Dayton. The local guns were A. B. Stafford, L. N. Harbeke, J. W. Stafford, F. R. Agnew, H. Pilling, G. L. Anderson, J. C. Liv- ingston, L. Coons, W. S. Shover, and D. Robson. In the moving five sweepstakes of VERY BAD CRIMING Was Administered to Lethbridge Lacrosse Team Last Evening McDunough Put Up Star Game for Visitors and fourth highest shooters. W. B. McLaren, of Calgary, shot the highest amateur average with. birds in a 100. A. W. Bishop of Nelson, was second with 90 birds out of 'the same total. E. H. Meade shot liigh in nhe professional class with 93 birds and R. J. MacKay second with 92. The following LAJOiE Suffered Batting Slump Last Week, bu Still is in the Lead Larry Lajoie suffered a slump in hi .batting last, week, but he still main tains the lead in the American league From a .407 average the Big French man has fallen to..396. He was 2 points ahead of Cobb last week am this week he is but 13 points ahead o the Tiger outfielder; -who is trying ev- erything to overtake his Cleveland riv al. Lajoie has played in 59 games an has gone to the bat 221 times, sending out. 87 safeties. 15 of which were good for two bags, 2 for three bags and 2 for the wiioie route. In 65 "games Cobb has made a larger number of hits tha: any other player in either league. He .has sent of them out safe, 20 for two bags, S for three bags and 2 for four bags. Cobb has scored 49 runs to Lajoie's 25 and has stolen 31 bases to the Frenchman's 9. There are but five regular players in the American League in the .300 class in batting this week. I BASEBALL SCORES I At Pittsburg 5 9 Brooklyn............. 6 9 At Chicago- Chicago 3 5 Cincinnati............ 2 6. AMERICAN At New New 14 Chicago.............. 4 9 .Boston 34 5 8 Second Boston 6 12 Cleveland 2 6 At Philadelphia.......-..... 4 11 Detroit.............. 3 S At'" "Washington............12 13 St. Louis............ 3 8 EASTERN At Baltimore 0 3 'Newark 4 7 At Rochester.........' 1 5 Toronto 7 10 At Jersey Jersey City............ 2 6 Providence............ 6 16 At Buffalo- Buffalo 5 Montreal 0 5 ASSOCIATION At Toledo 4 15 Columbus............ 6 17 At Louisville 6 9 Indianapolis............ 5 9 At Milwaukee............ 3 6 St. Poul.............. 1 S At Kansas Kansas City............10 12 Minneaolis............ 2 6 Events 20 Sts. W. B. McLaren ....................is E. H. Meade .-..................'.'.'.'.17 R. J. McKay "17 E. G. White .'is A. W. Bishop H. C. H. R. Cramer........................ie R. J. Robinson .....................x9 J. C. Livicgston ....................19 A. H. Hines 17 J. B. Lee J. W. Stafford L. Anderson .....................ig A. B. Stafford .'....-............'.'.'.'.'.IS K, Morrison .....................14 Coons 16 V. Kesslor ........'................14 W. S. Shover...................'... .1C "H. "Pilling _' jy L. N. Harbeke ......................10 F. R Agnew A. T. Kelly W. G. Steadman....................13 D. Bobson 2 20 Sts. 20 20 18 18 19 17 17 1C 15 18 IS 17 17 12 17 14 14 16 14 14 15 11 12 20 Sts. 17 IS 19 IS' 19 18 IS 16 18 18 17 14 15 19 15 13 17 13 11 16 13 14 was the score: 4 20 20 Total Sts. Sts. St. at 19------100- 19------100- 19------100- 14------100- 19------IOC 20 19 1.9 17 16 20 17 19 17 16 19 17 16 17 17 1C .16 17 10 16 17 12 10 16 To- tal -94 -92 -90 -90 -89 ......000 002 .....400 100 and an error at second with the stick -work ;netted .four runs find cinched the game. Score by innings: Lethbridge Medicine Hat Batteries: Grimes and Lynch: Gor- ,don and Davidson. Umpire Huston. AB R H PO A E Olson, If 4 0 JHead, 3.b .......'...4 0 j Chick, ss 3 Lynch, c 3 -Dudley, cf 4 O'Hayer. lb 4 Ward, rf_______ 4 Grigware, 2b ___ 4 p 4 30 0 12 1 0 0 2 0 0 A score of 9 to 3 with Ltthbridge taking the short end of it, is no indi- cation of the calibre of lacrosse play- ed last evening at the ball park though High River outclassed the local twelve in almost every department. The game was interesting to watch and far su- perior to the recent match between Calgary and Lethbridge. Some of the players on the home team's line-up, from whom most was expected were not there with the nec- essary ability. Too many usually bril- liant lights were lacking in lustre. In fact, man for man, the Lethbridge team was outshone in every point on the field, with the exception of Mc- Corvy who was as brilliant as of old and seemed -to be the only member of the blues who was there with a fin- ished and capable argument. The visitors had a number of men playing in dazzling form. MeDimough was somevhat of a whirlwind at sec- ond home and he bad able and last support in little La Velle who was sur was sent the spheroid home, to prise and wondermem of all. It an admirable piece of work. Lethbridge Gets Two The ball was faced for the second quarter and immediately was hover- ing around the High River goal and j things looked dangerous for the vis- itors for a moment, but Backus fought with might and main and eventually with a grand scoop clear- ed it away. Robson got it in his possession and was in good position to score, but shot wide, Again it went to opposition territory, again 2 ever there when needed. McDunough 1 (scored the big half of the goals for Medicine j Zimmerman, rf S Bennett, cf 3 Wilson, If 3 Shaefer, lb 4 Davidson, c 4 McCarter, 3b Kodosey, 2b Harper, ss' Gordon, p AB R H PO A E 4 2 4 g 31 0 2 0 2 1 0 2 13 0' 7 1 2 0 2 1 1 1 0 Summary: Stolen 'bases, McCarter. Sacrifice hits, Wilson, Rodosey 2, 2-base hits, Wilson. Double plays. Harper to Rod- Alberta's Pride Cup Shoot hop of -Nelson won with 47 birds w 'SQ'- to .Three ibase hits, The only afternoon event was-'the shoot for the "Alberta Pride" Chal- lenge Cup, presented by the Lethbridge Brewing and Malting Co., with accom- panying prizes: 50 targets open only to 'bona fide residents of Alberta and Eastern 'British Columbia. A. W. Bis- B. McLaren, of Calgary, took second prize, a pair of waders, with 46, R. J. Robinson, of Calgary, third, letter case with 100 shells, with 46 and A. K. Mor- rison, fourth, a dram flask, with 45. McLaren and Robinson tied with 46 and shot off 10 shots for second place, the former killing s and the latter 8, Dudley, Chick. Grimes, 1; Off pitcher: By Gordon. 2 6 24 14 5 1 HiSh Paver. Backus in the opposition goal played like a house afire. Shots of terrific velocity were peppered-at him but he proved to be an impassible barrier in all but three occasions. Ad- ams at cover point was another of the enemy whose play was much in evi dence because of its superiority. The Lethbridge team at times show- ed remarkable class but the defence was not equal io withstanding the onslaught of "the enemy's home play- ors, where their great strength was i concentrated. Locals Start Wei! Lethbridge' commenced with a met- eoric rush but ended in nothing. Im- mediately after the ball was faced Cooke got it in his- possession and passed to Bailley who shot hard and they brought it back and Backus.had trouble in keeping it out. After going to High River terri- tory it was brought down to Cooke, "who passed to Cooke, from him to Couldridge who shot and scored from directly in front of the min- YOU CANNOT .f EXPECT GOOD'LUCK W In your fishing or you have the right tackle, right V guns and ammunition. They'll br- ail right-if you get them'here.-1'; v so WILL THE WALL TENT 1 and camp outfit we- If there's anything for sport'we got come and tell us what it is., The Lethfrridge Sporting Goods Go. x PHONE 1032 412 ROUND tT utes. Robson was in a good position to Bases oa balls: Gordon 1. Hit Struck out, By Grimes 1: toy Gordon 7. Umpire Huston. JOHNSON'S HAD A VARIED CAREER OTHER W. C. L. GAMES BRANDON WON BY HITTING Running Away from Home as a Boy Had Hard Time for Years Jack Johnson, the big negro, who vent to Australia and landed the hea- yweight -title, has had plenty of bar in the Court of Special Sessions of that city and. convicted. Holder of Many Jobs Johnson did not rective any consid- eration until he had made good as a fighter. He worked as a waiter, a roustabout, and a hanger-on to the i Brandon, July base running and timely .hitting won the second game of the series for the Angels who played. gilt-edged ball. Ducky Holmes, the Px-Maroon held second base for Angels, put- ting up a star game. In four times at bat he got three hits and three His let out is incomprehensible The true but Backus was 'right on deck with -that stop stuff. Bailley soon had two more opportunities and shot Backus was.again in the road, and still another was aimed at the net and once again Backus was there to inter- rupt its progress. McNab then got the ball and sped It towards the goal but it wenc high. The visitors now took possession of the rubber and brought it dawn the field pased it into proximity of the Lethbridge goal where McDunough swiped it into the net four minu'tes after the face-off. Tht ball was faced, and went into the neighborhood of the High River goal and after -a brief skirmish was quickly brought 'down the field and on McDunough to La Velle registered for the visitors in one minute. Playing then evened up and for six ut at do something with-the bail in his possession but shot high. Again it went where the opposition wanted it, again' it came bads, with Cooke in charge, who passed to Bailley, the -atter then slipping to Halward from whose stick the ball. found a place in the minutes. Again n five minutes one. After Cooke stopped a "terrific shot in goal, the'ball was brought down the field by TurriCe, passed to Cookey and Bailley, the latter scor- ing from the front with a clean- shot. Lethbridge got their final score in the third McCorvey ran the whole length of the field from point, and after a .series of mix-ups, finally landed it home. In the meantime High River con- tinued to add to their score, and at the end of Ml time were complete FANS ABUSE PLAYERS TOO MUt _ Many Scraps Have Beeip Caused by it r Boston, July pposed to endure in silence uncalled ;t or abuse which is often, heaped., upon." im by -reckless fans during the- Ineat of a. game. ._: The. player must temper, no matter how abuse, while the often and, to outward. ;appearaiice. a gentleman, goes a reprimand from the officers' and ush- ers, who are on hand to see .that order v-; is maintained in -the.. grand: -stands- "as well as the V Arthur Devlin, one of the niost'gen- tkmanly ball players in, the lost control of his temper lyn a few days ago and undertook chastise a rank of fender who had-been masters of the field. McDunough in the second quarter made another remahrkable shot. la manoeuvring around the. Lethbridge goal for a shot he was forced down the field, and while running forward threw the "ball back over his shoulder jvi-th fine precision and scored. The game was comparatively free from roughness; four penalties were riven, however. The Line-up: Lethbridge L. Cooke Me Cor vie Gow Simpson McNeil Turriffe McGreavy Halword A. B. Cooke Robson in his thirty-two years of life. He was I fringe of sporting circles. And right here it ought to be stated with all re- spect to an honorable profession, that Johnson, -the prize fighter, plays a sev- en-foot viol. He has all the southern darky's love for music and when he isn't sawing away on" that big rough box of a musical instrument he is lis- tening to operatic ntcords on a repro- ducing machine. As far as Johnson's fighting record goes there is nothing ttfat stands in bit but orn on March Zl, 187S, at Galveston, 'ex., and before he. was 12 years old an awTay from his mammy, and rougb- d it through the soii'th, finally reach- ng New York. He found food and a pallet of straw t the race -tracks by working as an xercise boy in the stables of the po'n- ;s.' But the after years brought big hangss to ithis husky negro. He now aces like the wind through the coun- ry, not behind fast horses, but work- ng to capacity his high powered auto- 2 mobile. 2 costly Winnipeg .....000 7 Brandon .......012 Oil 9 1 'Vi 11 j uie oaii away rrom the bunch -behind I the goal, advanced uninterrupted, and ;with a half-side and backward throw MOOSE JAW SUFFERED A BAD BEATING Goal point cover 1st def. 2nd def. 3rd def centre 3rd home 2nd home 1st home outside inside Dr. Edmunds reTereed and Dr. Leach was judge of play. JACK'S SUICIDE BLUFF WON Moose Jaw, July only four men playing in their regular posi- tioins Moose Jaw went down to a severe defeat tonight by S to 1. Shower of Coin Follows Boy's An- nouncement That He is Going to Leap From Ship a way to give a line on his real abil- Catcher Bliss was out of the game ity. For him the color line has been and Hurley went behind the bat. El- drawn more with accuracy and imens- Now and then the storey goes into i ity than that old demarkariou denomi- cirdlflation that Johnson is broken in nated Mason and Dixon. purse. He has earned large sums of money from his ring engagements and appearances In vaudeville; but when the alleged poverty of this negro fight- er, the greatest of a line of black pug- ilists since the days of Molineaux, the Virginian, who fought Tom Cribb in I j England in 1810, just 100 years ago, is flaunted, it ought to be remembered i 0 that he maintains a home in J 4 Chicago, where his mother and sister! live in comfort and plenty. N'o Fighter as a Boy sey talc just -been Chicago, July the eve of the biggest thing in his life Jack Johnson sa-t with a party of friends yesterday after an attack of fever 'began on Johnson started as a busy pugilist j third. He was knocked cut in the i first while Jones who had aflernoon and talked jokinglv of his released from-the Hospital the noted Joe Choynski in Galveston. back in 1.897. But it was In 1901 that second and another Johnson came under serious public had to be made. Davis observation. This was ins contest with third and Samuels going tha field. Smithson was touched heavy, while Gilchrist was a safe man. Umpire Smith did not turn up and Ex-umpire Flaherty did very satis- f'actorv work. JEFF HIS HARDEST FIGHT career. he said, "I am thinking of the hard road that I've traveled sinct I left home when I was 12 years old. I ran away as a kid, stowed away on a cotton steamer and landed In New York. SAYS FIGHT AGAINST PICTURE HELPS 1BEM San Francisco. July Jeffries and bis party left for his Los Angeles home 'and will later go on a hunting trip until fall. He is rapidly recov- fighters signed up two days bo- fore the other fight promoters put in their bids, which therefore- were calling him vile names from stand. Now' Mr. Devlin. ed and suspended by President Lynch V' and brought into Court. by the fan whc abused him. I believe that a good; fine on 'the Brooklyn Club would bo a more effective way to "pufc a stop to- this wholesale abuse "by the fans, who are doing, the game a great -injury. .At all places, of 'amusement the rpro-r. prietors have a corps of attendants 'to see that there is no offense off ered, -to the performers, who are doing their best in their different lines of work; No fair-minded "man ;will openly. abuse a ball player on. a .ball field, .and'.' unfair persons are not the' kind to'supV port a game. The National Commission has done good work for the betterment of the' game by surrQimding it-.-, -with -safe- guards, and it should go a little High River er and the leagues to take up the matter with1 club own- ers to the end that clubs should .be'- held responsible for their patron's ac- rions toward the players. There was a time when the; um- pire's life was at stake. The were allowed to coach -the fans to do even-thing- possible to rattle visiting teams. Fair play was not considered v a jewel, and the game suffered con- sequence. The progress of the game calls for some line of action by Messrs- John- son and Lynch, as Chairman, Hermann a club owner, has already taken. ,a cided stand in the matter, and Tve hear little in the way of 'trouble from 'the' fans in Cincinnati. Philadelphia was one of the worst cities in the country at one time "for... the umpires. In the early 'eighties pire William McLean lost his temper during a game, and, picking, .up a bat, hurled it into the crowd in the grand stand, injuring several people. While on. the face of it, McLean did a cowardly thing, yet it had .tie effect of forcing the club owners. TO and the umpire's ".life became more bearable in the Quaker City ever after- ward. Backus Foils Adams Moore Matheson Seigner Behan Borland McLean La Velle Thompson "I didn't have a nickel. As the ship j noc considered. Wto ;ef- locked I went on deck arid stan-din-'fnes he dealt Berger giving Years ago the West was a hot-bed of Insubordination, where visiting play ers and umpires suffered alike. .Tim Hurst was umpiring game one Sun- in the center of a crowd of passengers bonus and the latter dealt per- It has often been asked: "What fight- j er gave Jim Jeffries his hardest bat- Th'i answer is: "Bob Fitzsini- m, i T mons." In their last, 'fight at San i host.; who know Johnson's early ca- T ._ I Francisco Jeff was the worst p.imished with my longest face and my saddest SOnaHy with Jobnson reer say hat, as a boy, he gave no promise or" becoming one of the most formidable fighters of the century. They say he went to school until ho was 12 years old. so it is apparent that Johnson has had to rely on his knocks about the world for his education. Johnson has been poor and uc Las been rich. He has gone hungry and has slept under the stars. He has op- ened wine and in his present pros- man thai, ever stepped out of the ring. He knocked Fitz our in .the eighth round. Hud Jeff not won in this round he could not have continued fighting, as he was all in, and for the sake of humanity his seconds were going to throw up the sponge. In San Francisco on the night of Ju- Jy 27, 3902, Jeffries fought Fitzsim- mons for the second .time. It was a shorter but a fiercer battle than the ........ISO 101 9 Moose Jaw -----000 000 5 3 j i Batteries: Gilcnrist and Voss. j I Smithson and Hurley. Umpire Flan-! i erty. _ i eyes, T announced mat. a worthless col- [ored boy. without, friends, family or; the same :he champion He had to put up with money, was about to jump overboard.. Stakeholder Murphy before the fight- CALGARY WALLOPS At .Edmonton 000 100 Calgary ......00] 300 Batteries: Hickey and Geehan and Duggan. Umpire Deltar. EDMONTON 2 0 2 Spencer: "I walked TO the rail and told every- I body to keep away from me. My cap II had allowed to fall on the deck. A? I turned around to try my bhnT al the plunge a woman threw a dol'.-ir in my cap. A shower of money follow- ed and my first meal in the big city was diicken. ers signed up. "Now. as to the up of the perity drinks nothing If he has j first. When it was over, except for the fact that Fitxsimmons had been knock- been conspicuous in the prize ring, he has been prominent in jail and is now .under heavy bail to stand trial in New York on arc indictment charg- ing him with assault on a puny negro in a black and tan resort in that town. He has been. locked up in Texas, charged with prize fighting, and on his first appearance in New York af- ter his successful battle with Tommy 3 in Australia he- was haled to the WESTERN CANADA LEAGUE STANDING. ed down for more than 10 seconds, Jef-! fries looked like the loser- Except for j his hands, which were broken in five j Calgary ___ places, Fitzsimmons showed few Kdmonton marks, while Jeffrie's face was beaten Medicine Hat to a pulp, one eye wa entirely closed, th't other nearly so, and his nose flat- tened. Jeffries was nearer defeat that nigh i than at any other moment in his life. Moose Jaw Brandon Lethbridge Hegina Winnipeg Won 31 2S 2" 24 22 19 21 Lost 15 20 oo 25 30 29 33 P. C. .712 .60S A7'.t .436 i Since that -rirao for years 1 have travelled over most ol' :he world and have had my njis and downs But my ambition has been realized. I have taken my old out of that Gal- veston shanty where I was raised from a baby, and I've put her in -the besr house I could find in Chicago. She's got everything sh wants, and Last evening Baseball Team the lost Mounted Police a game to the said Rickara. "it was decid- ed to put it 75 to 2ri. This agree- ment held until about three days be- fore the fight. Then I visited John- son and asked him if lie want to cut the purse differently. He agreed io cut it 50 and 5u. I went to Jeffries. T w.is the only one between them, no one else knew a thing about it. Jeffries refused to cut it 50 and and finally agreed to a cut of 60 and 40 which scheme of division was adhered to. "Packard showed cheques for 000 .and said that he would bet the I whole amount that his estimate of the i Sato receipts was correct. "We drew a house, he said "that paid We still have a sixty interest in the moving; pictures and the fight against .423 Teamsters -by a score that read I them is only going to make money for us. It's the best advertising in Uic Dickson batterv and Landside formed the Mounted Police. the world." aay at where ual in the grand stand kept up one continual abuse cf the-umpire. Hurst was careful to pick o.ut the right man and then quietly walked into the grand stand, and taking his olfender by the collar, pulled Mm from his seat, and in a moment the whole crowd were pulling and hauling the arbitrator. Hurst was not successful In dragging his man out, but he left a strong im- pression on the fans, as as a soil- ed make-up or the thoughtless fan to wander home in, while Hurst was a sight, with his clothing torn to shreds. The incident must have maae the best people think, and the conditions im- i proved at Milwaukee. The Incident at Brooklyn last week will force better conditions at that grounds, for Devlin >s Known as a well behaved fellow, and must have been abused like a pick-pocket before he lost his temper. McLean, Hurst and Devlin had the nerve to go the "dis- tance, and while considered a little indiscreet, perhaps what they did to the "bugs" will force the men behind the game to wake up and protect'the men wno have a outy to perform and are entitled to protection. ;