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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 11, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta July f HE LETHBRTWGE DAILY HERAtfr STOfflOLM STADIUM HAD DAY OF SENilONS EVENTS Hodgson, of Canadii, Broke a Swimming Hawaiian Easily Won 100 Metre Event and is Given Ovation STATES LEADS IN POINTS, FOLLOWED BY ENGLAND AND SWEDEN Jackson of England made Brilliant finish in Breaking Faint for Hail' and Hour Afterwards The 5000 Metres Was Great Kace in Which Fin Wins Over English, 'French and American 1 Exciting and Close Finish Stockholm, July scores announced tonight are: United States'72 points; Great Britain, including the colonies, 66; Qermtiiy 24; France 18; Russia, Including Finland, 20; Denmark 7; Nor- way 7; Italy _5; Hungary, Belgium, Greece and Australians each; Holland 2. July .finals. in BIX events completed tho Olympic today, and -pf the thirty-six points the United States sot 13, Eng- land 6, Geinunj (I, Canada Aus 3 and France 2. U. S. AND GERMANY The United States and Germans had (he honoi of making a clean sweep m the weight putting and 200 metres swimming, back stroke ret pectively. ENGLISH TRIUMPH England', won the greatest race ot Olympic1 so metre inn, in which Oioniiih Jackson broke 'the record b'y more 'than six seconds. won metres by a splendid struggle against France, Canadian. Hodgson, brought glory'to the'Dominion by his victory in 'the metres swimming con- :ie3t, :in'which he.hung tip three re- cords. 'PHOTOGRAPH DECIDES "Perhaps' never before have there been such contests as the me tre and metre runs on the same In..the latter it gruelling start tortlnlih. Jackson all the-way: around, the ilnst lap went at a terrific pace, passing ;four men I In order, to get up with the leaders So close nas the race second place between Kiviat and Taber, tho judges reserved: their decision until a phofograpn of the finish ,was devel- announcing the second and third-men. The 'Olympic !in proving that Great Britain, and the United States must their traditional monopoly of field sports, since: other nationalities have set themselves, seriously to de monstiate that they are possessed of as much muscle'.and endurance as the pioneers in field athlottcB, and that tho only difference is that they came into the game later But they are working hard and steady to catch OUTCLASSED AMERICANS Two calamities so far the. Ameri- cans are concerned betel in the dls, tarice running and seemed to demon- strate what I British sportsman have alwajs however un conquerable Americans mey be in per formanees requiring quickness, they are apt' to' meet .their superiors .when it comes to the test ot endurajce Neither the, American continent nor the Briti-jh Empire'-sbone in the metre itin The long legged Pmn Kolomalnen and -the stocky French- man formed themselves In the metres Ameri- cans had every "region to be hopeful but the Oxford representative, Jack aon, who comes'or'a famous athletic famllj, although he does not look the part proved to have the necessai y stoutnwB ot heart and speed to carry him put a flying'field and win the race for England. JACKSON MODEST His victory, moreover was popular, ..became his, modest personality had made a strong ImpieESlon In even national camp here. The meeting shows that the veter ans must be reconciled ito the young- er men taking their places Shep pard, who at London was king of the track, found that youths w ere his i betters In the Ralph Hose, though saying, a former Olympic-.winner aud record holder- had to take second place to P. at putting the ahot (beat hand) the winner en tablished a' of. approxi- mately fifty feet, four iuches. At that Roser also1 beat tho old record with a" fraction' of over fifty feet. GENTLEMEN Queen in deep mourning.for the late King of Denmark. -The party iuclud ed also.Crown.Prince.Gusta-ve Adolpl and the Crown Princess; the Princess wearing an enormous purple hat and appearing to bs Intonsely interested Lord Deshoroughi a; member of the Olympic committee 'and .one of. .the most noted of English sportsmen was with them, flaunting a' flaming scar let. neck tie. OAWfi BROWN When they lined'up for the start was so anxious that he beat the pistol. He dived into the tank and had to be pulled out.- When' the pistol sounded in second line-up .the six bodies hit the '..water with one splaah. The Hawaiian was easily ahead and half way down .the tank, turned to survey the field; His near- est rival was ten feet'behind. Kahan- amuku let up after that and seemed to swini leisurely. The others extend ing themselves to the limit, gained on him, although he grasped the plat- form two yards in advance of An ovation, wna given, the brown brother, .when he .passed along 'the platform to the dressing room, men of the various nationalities slapping him on the back hands. CA MJi uiAN yiCTQRY George R. the. star- Can adian- swimmer .captured the final of metres swimming free style. J. Q Hatfield of England wes sec- ond and "Hardwlck, Australia third. ;n winning this broke three records. He covered one-thous and metres in 14 minutes 37 secoud-ar and the metres in 22 minutes flat. This beats Taylor's Olympic re- cord made at London1 in.. 1908 by 2 minutes aafl 33 seconds. Hodgson continued completing the mile in S3 minutes, 34 .1-2. soco'lds. The Germans, Bathe, .LueUow and Malisch were second and third in the final of the 200 metres swim breast., stroke. Bathe covered the course In 3 minutes, 1 4-5 seconds. GREAT RACE. Stockholm, July 10-The imal ot the metre races .will rank after the SOD metres flat race on Monday as the greatest race thus far m the Olyrrpic games. Bouin, France, and H. Finland, ;had their own way. It was a wonderful struggle between them for the vic- tory. E. Hutson, England, who secured third place, passed George V Bonhag at the last moment and cross- ed the tape a foot ahead of the Am- erican runner. The Finlandcr and the Frenchman were five :yacds ahead ol ihe field on the fourth lap Fifty yards on the sixth lap 110 yards on the ninth lap 150 yards pti the tenth lap and finished 160 y'aiJs ahead. The Finn led for seven laps, hut the Frenchman was a yard ahead on the twelfth lap when; the Finn spurt- id, on tlie home stretch and crossed tlie tape a yard in front of the who threw tip ing. 'A harilcr struggle has soldoiii been seen on tlie cinder, path. Mclviii W. Sheppurd, 1. A. A. C., drew the inside place lor the start wi'i-li A. Arntiuil, France; .lolin i'aul .Jones, Cornell; Oscar K. Mcdluinl, Boston, and A. N. S. Jackson, Kngland. In onler to get to the front Jack- son had to run. round, lour, men on tile last lap wijich.he did at the final turn. OXFOHD MAN'S BRILLIANT Sl'IUNT, '1'he racu in the last hundred yards was a magnificent one. Until tiie runners had reached within ien yarils of tlie tape, the event might have be- longed citiier to Jackson or to Abel R. Kiviat, Irish-American A. the Oxford Universitv Athlete fairlv leaped ahead and carried oft tlie vic- tory. Tiifi Frcnclunan Arnaud and the three Swedes, J. Zander, E. Bjorn and AVide, made i.lie running in the first lap. E. Yon Sigcl; Germany; made a hard trv but outran himself and was left behind in the stretch. At the beginning of tiic second tap, the onier o! ruimers was, Arnaud, Liu and France; Von Sigel, Germany at, Hedlaml, Sheppard, U1. S. who were all iii a bunch. FINISHED STRONO At the beginning of the' last lap the order was Jones, Kiviai., Shep- pard, Taher and Jackson. The- hopes of the Americans ran high when they: saw that Jackson, whom all feared, was eight feet behind the first man, but in the first .stretch of the lap, Jackson began to gain, which he con- tinued to do to the finish. JACKSON FAINTED Jackson was more exhausted when he dropped to the ground nitei the race than any competitor has been at this meeting. He fainted and doc- tors came (o his assistance and worked over him for half an hour be- fore he gained stiength enough to stand. KIVIAT WAS COURTEOUS Kiviat ran up to Jackson after the race, .stretched out his hand to shake but Jackson, waved hiin off. Many of the spectifors thought thai} thfl refusal of Jackson to shake hands was on account of had feeling, .but Jackson sent a message to the YIU erican team afterward saying that he did not what he was doing because he was so placed out and ihat he would cill on the Americans to explain the" matter to them later. JACKSON SCHOLARLY-LOOKING Jackson is an exceedingly pal youtli of five feet eleven inches and looks far. more like a scholar than tin Harold W. Xavler A.A., New 24 4-lOscc Sixth hent: Ml', Hau, Germany, 1; A. IS. D. Anderson, Englrtnd, 2. Time, 24 4-lOncc.t- Seventh heat: Curl C. Cooko, Clo land A.C., 1; II. Powey, South 2. Time, 22 l-5sec. Eighth heat: Howard, Win P. Glongo, Italy, 2. 'Time sec.. Nliith'; heal: K. Lindners, Swede .iloller, Sweden, 2. Time, 1-lOsec. .Tenth heat; P. C. Olymp A.C., Sun Francisco, 1; II. Dare 2. 23.1-lOoee. Klleventh F. Llpplnco University of'Pennsylvania, I; 0. M lor, Sweden, 2. Time, 22 9-10sec.' Twelfth heat: AU'ah T. Meyer, A.A.C., J: R. Shiirrer, France, 2. Tim i" losec Metres Finland, 1; J. Bo in, France, 2; B. ,W. Hutson, Eng 3. Time, 14min. 36 3-3sec. 200 metres .flat, race, semi fina fourth F. Lipplncot University of-Pennsylvania, first -Manitoba, second: Alva T Mejsi IAAC thiid lime "1 4 seconds Third S. Young, Bo C., first: Carl C. Cooke. Clev C., second; G. J. Rolot, Franc third." Time 21 9-10 seconds. Canadians in 200 metres In the seventh heat Beasloy, Britis Columbia, finished fourth In the eighth "heat Army Howar had: a walkover. 1500 Metres 1500: metres "final.- Time 3 minute seconds. ..In: the 1500 metre flat N: S. Jackson of Englau the" winner, .beat.-tue Olympic recor easily His time for the distance mjnutes 14 4 o seconds is r 3 se onds'bettef'than-tlie record establis ed by Melvin W fl Slieppard at th Olympic games Tn "London in 190 which is 4 minutes 3 2-5 seconds 200, metre, .semi final heai First heat, Ralph :C. Craig, Detro Y. M. C. A., Jacobs, Grea Britain second Ira Courtne'i Sea tie A C thud 21 D 10 second InOO metres S T bor Brown was secont and Jones. America, third. athlete. H s cfoij sto in the annals of athletics as one ihe greatest feats ever, seen The Olympian certainly are Justifying, the "i'dwis of their found- ers; gentlemen of-all nationalities arc here' competing as gentlemen. WON .EASILY The final heat'-iof -the 160 metres swimming .voivby "Duke" Kahanomukii. Hcaly, of Aus- tralia Kenneth Hus- ugh, of Chicago, A A third Time one minutes, 3.. 3-5 which i-3 one second: than -the world's by Kahanomuku in his previous Vheati. Bretting, Ger- Lonjworth, Australia and Ram- me, uermany, also csompetec, ROYALTY WITNESS EVENTS The Hawaiian, who has become one of 'the' moat' popular characters at the Olympic had a .distinguished asicm- blj to witness his pre destined and ea'iy 'triumph Tho joyal box wa I'm done." DUCOTEAU AN ALSO RAN During the fust mile oi the lace, Gco. Bonhag place. At the end of the fourth lap the order was, Cieo. Bonhag, Louis Scott, A. Decoteau, Canada; ;at the eighth lap, 31. Carlsson, passed Bonhag, but-was unable to stay and loon fell behind. On. the ninth lap, Tel. S. 13erna, Cornell, .was leading the field with Carlsson and Bonhag sr.le by side just behind, them am! Hutson, the Englishman, next. At the opening of the tenth lap, the or- der was, Carlsson, Scott, and Hutson and the be- longed to' any pi the five runners. Bonhag and Hutson made a fine ef- fort, in the last fifty yarns, but the Englishman passed him ten yards from the finish, only a foot or aiicad with C'arlsson, Bc-rna Scott close behind. 1500-A THRILLER The metres flat race at Uvo and the appealing In I Olympic games today furnished lug with brown bat, and thcjof the gtcatest thrills u: the, onp meet- running track. As soon as he. came Lo, he asked a friend to telegraph success to his mother. Jackson is the nephew of the famous old tinre Ox- on! runner X lackson 1 he udges gave R and %or man S. Taber tinie as three, minutes 5611-10 seconds. John Paul -Jones, Cornell, finished fourth C Sweden, was fifth, while P- J. Bak- er, England ind Meh in W Shep pard, were close behind. Walter'Mc- Clllre, Ohmpic V San Jrancis co; J. Seander, E. Von Sicsel, Germany; L. C: Madeira, Un- iversity of Pennsylvania Oscar F: Hedlund, Boston A. A.; H. A. Ar- naud, France ind I Bjorn Sweden completed tho field. FIRST x_ "IMF A new Olympic record wae created today by P. J. McDonald, of the Irish American A. C., with ills .put of 10.15 metres, 31 centimetres (a shade over 50ft. 4in.) in (be final of the' weight putting. The eld Olympic record of -16ft. Tin, made by Ralph Rose in 1904, also was exceeded by Ralph Rose himself, who today put tho weight 15 metres 25 centimetres (a fraction over The stadium began to fill at a very early hour. Among the spectators being a large number of Americans and British visitors, who had come to watch the running of the trial heats in the 200 metres fiat race. In this event many of the finest sprinters in the world, 'belonging to United States and Great Bri- tain, took part. The weight putting was early, and as a result the. American team added another six to its total of points, as P. J. McDonnld, Ralph Rose and L. A, Whitney shared first, sec- ond and third places between them. '200 iletres Wat heal: Chas. D. Reidnath. Syracuse Univer- sity, 1; G. J. B. Kolot, Francis Time 22 3-osec. Second heal: Ralph C. Craig, De- roll V.JI.C.A.. 1; R. G. and, 2. Time. 24 1-lOsec. Fourth heat: 0. LuJher, Sweilfin, 1; OHjzels, Holland, Tim e, 33 3-5. Fifth hciit; W, it. Applctarth. Eng- CROW'S NEST FOOTBALL GOSSIP Alta., July. the mec Jng of the committee of the Pas Football" Association, held at Blni moje on Monday last "very little IB. business -was transacted. The onl items 'of interest before the comim tee were the questions as to whethe the, various protests put in by Blair more and to be allowed The Burmis representative propose settling the protest lodged by his club against tha Coleman had played one man who hai not. been duly registered and had als played onp'man wlio had been reg istered with botb the Blnirmore the Colemij toaras This ever not allowed. -These protests from' the clubs in the league are deal v-jitb the older of priority and the irotest of tlie Blairmore club agains 3urmis .was the first" one served. In .hie ,case the some point was at is sue; Blairmore claiming tha't Burmis md played one man who had not been jropeilj registered as called for bj he rules of the league It impos yettle this latter protest account of the absence of the repre lentative of the Blalrmbre club and ioth' protests were held over until meeting committee, .This next mcciing.will probably be held at Blairmore on Friday, tho'32th inst., ivhen both of the above "men- tned questions ulll be dealt with lioneii questions will be dealt, with. Cool as a Cucumber 1 Crystal "IT'S REDEMPTION In.three Rceli PICTURE OF PARI. :LONP ON ANQ, NEW ProJuction, 3 reels, HO scenes, 500 people. It liiifplds the ino-df wonderful scenes and acting; It IB and lift-like and wllj awe, Iniplre and enthrall jti H is peotij- lar for Us fascination and truth and where-ever it. has been fihcftvn, Jta. power and Btrcngth. will" throughout the land for years to come. IT IS GREAT and IF YOU MISSJT, Up. TO You never saw better than thlfc' (Ladies specially invited) By MISS OLIVE- RICHARDS, The StarUnd Favorite. MUSICANDDRAMA (Conducted by FIDEUC) Grauitark" n. Weak Act Ing Company .TheatrJcal 'advance notices ver; often prove deceiving. This: was BI in the case or Graustark' n-hicli held the'stage at the There is Tealli nothing very much the-matter wit! the play I alloying .for certain weak nesses in...tho first two acts, hut jus where the of the cast goi their .reputation-Jor, acting one is a! a IOBS to understand. One must can didly admit, however, that the clevei efforts o-E Miss Dorothy Howard in the character, of Beverly, and Lillian Allen in the role of Aunt Panny saved the situation Clara in the part of. Princess Yetiv-a had no coiv ception whatever of the sighed to her, At Starland No one should fail to visit Star- land tonight and see this wou'demil creation of moung picture art. Re- demption, a production m reels ot fift> sceneb fne hundred ;sople, won tlie admiration of crowd ed houses last evening. The various scenes are capitally arranged, while far ahove the average, The realistic nature of Redemption compels admiration and the popular Round ptrcefc amusement home oupht be doors' this ev- ening at, each performance. "A" Texas Ranger' Lovers popular melodrama T havei-their-hearts desire they at- tend the Majestic theatre tonight when the .western "A Texas Ranger" will b? produced by a com- pany.'Which is'said to have won much the play. Dramatic Treat on July 20 Miss Margaret Illington, the famous will foe seen at the Majestic Theatre on Saturday, Tuly 20, in a new play entitled "Kind- occupies a position of impdrt- ince in American theatrical progress, seldom If ever before attained 'by so roung an .actress. Her rise to star- lorn has been .well earned and is now vorthily.established. It is a pleasure o note; too, with a tinge of national latTiotism, that Miss Illington is a eal American, born, by the way, bout 2S'. years ago at Bloomington, llinois. .During the nino years Miss IHing- 6n has been on the stage she appear- d as loading woman' in no less than welve important productions which vere presented in New York and on our, namely; "The Pride of ith James K. Hackett; "ITrocks ant! "IE I Were with E. H. "A Japanese s, Lefflngwell's. "A Maker E "His House in with ohn Drew; Tjion and the "A Wife Without a The all-sUtr cast revival "The Two and the Am- rican production of "The Lion and ic Mouse" in London. Of these more iess successful plays, none of them ere failures. "The Thief" had the ngest run in New York and the actress won a world-wide eputation through her work in this .mous drama. Aside from her rare personal harms which are so commented >on In public prints, Miss Illingfon ossesses a truly remarkable voice. It as this fiualificaUoii for a successful age career which first brought her ame Into nrominence. Majestic Theatre The King of AH Cowboy THE TEXAS RANGER JULY UNDER 'SOUTHERN SKIES, A PIctiiresaue romance: of the; South, JULY 13 __ JESSE -JAMES; thrilling dramatic notorious bandit. Three of the Best and BrlghtHt Productieni Here thii Senon PRICES 1100, 75c and 50cl Gallery J5c. Seat Sale it Rcchon'l NEXT AtBINI, America's Greatest Magician POLICE MAKE THE REGULATIONS (5 PEACE PROBABLE? London, July is no direct nfirmation of the possible peace set- ement-between Italy and Turkey, but e idea prevails in Berlin and other intinental capitals that Mohamud icfket Paeha's resignation IB, ps, a prelude .to (his o LAND OF 40UTKERN CROSS cpuvor cadets left today by the steam- er Zealand, for Sydney, N.S.W. They will tour Australia and New Zealand for the next five months. They, were given a RTeal send-off, especially by girls of the Vancouver IHsh school, who showed, the hoys special consideration by attending. TURNS GIRLS OUT OF CONVENTS AND HAS TAXICABS Berlin, July von Jagow, the chief the BeiHn police; is novel quite happy unless making rules ior citizens. -He- is at'.present en- gaged in worrying nuns andj the pro- prietois of taxieaus Theie is a con- vent Gray which a pension for women is attached. The nuns .com- fortable home at an erate price, and receh e uodrders without distinction' of ;creed; Turned Out It came to the ledge of police that severar-Protestant young women employed in the post office were In Ing in the pension, and they informed the piloreas that she was to -dismiss them The good lady point- ed out that the young women wished to remain. The not impress the who Jiald that Pio testants and Catholics should be seg- regated in different houses, and they obliged the nuns to turn out the. Pro. testant boardeis The women greatly annoyed, and aome tears were shed when they parted from the Giey Sisters This form of petty pei sedition has been applied to the sisters and boarders at two'other con- in Berlin. Starts on Taxlr Having settled the question of this nuns, Ilerr Jagow lias turned to he attack of the propnetors of taxi cabs. The taxicabs of Berlin are far better than those of New -'York and' Condon Thei aie roomy and rapid, and are painted all colors of-the rain- how. Some time ago a police order vas that taxicabs were to bo tainted in a unifoim manner, and i resh order has now appeared; stating hat by no taxlcab >vill be allowed to ply for hire which.has a notor of more than 10 .h.'p. At the present time theie are taxi- cabs of 30 and 40 Ji p. They go like the wind, nml, ns :the'Bireets of Berlin are wide and -traffic congested, it is a delight to drive in i them. Herr von JiHgow', -'howevei, thinks the citizens imay-'fae rtm- over, j and only persons who .can afford-prl-1 vate caib will be able the i ot a 40 hp car j.fter! the eiid of September.' PREFER SLAVERY TO FREEDOM SOCIETY SUFFRAGE SAYS "WOMANLINESS FOR WOMAN" Berlin, July fs a. ery unpromising Held for the advocates of. female suffrage, but they have at Ibis success to record, that a society..j. has been formed to oppose their ag: tatlon. With careless candor it itself the "German Federation Combatting tue Emancipation of and thus by implication justi- fies the cause against vihicb it is di- rected For, as the nearest diction- arj afliims, emancipation means "de- liveraace from and, even for i: German men, this IB a fir-reaching ad-' The federation is, however, not en- tirely male in its composition In the manifesto which it has issued to the public find moie assertions than arguments. The dgnitorles "flora her whole nature that w 1'a.s not destined for the which today are unavoidably up 'with the suffrage They think that "the national admtmstiation and. the spiritual and judicial as in the past, be reserved to men, and that the subordination of male to female officials must be prevented, s Co-edticallon If another thing that fills them w ith apprehensions, and they desire "that, only those branches of study should be open to women. ,ln which they can exeiciw their special [acuities with success" Separate academies, if is claimed, should established foi female ntudentil 'as soon as these have been into existence the :echnical higli schools must be rMtcvrT ed for jnaie youth, and women, only be admitted to them as listeners "j The -watchword oC the society it to ic "True manliness for men, ttjjNL- womanllness for wo-m-en." NEWTON Belleville, Ont, July W. Roiell, KG., leader of the .Ontario MwpwiHicav dddneased an. open-air, rally of 'one ihouaand Liberals in the ttoday. He dealt, chiefly with ..the temperance ques- ion, repeating his offer Jo co-operate Mth the goveinment in legislating to abolish tile' and urging Conserya. The Bank of Toronto will erect a i lives to bring pressure upon Sir Jamei branch on Colliilgwood's main street.' Whitney to secuie that reform. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SIR EDMUND D.C.L., ALEXANDER LAIRD JOHV AIRD General Manager .Manager CAPITAL, REST, TOURISTS AND TRAVELLERS i The Bank of by reason of us Urge of brinctiM In every Province of Canadi, with direct representation in London, Enf., New York, Sen Francisco, Setltie, Portland, pre, Mexico and SI John's Nfld, end Correspondents in every part of the world, is aoie w utTei tu travelling public, enabling them to obtain money in the simplMt way at any pojnt their journey the world over. The Travellers' Cheques and Letters of Ciedll MMd by this Bank overcome the annoying difficulties of obtaining funda ab in places where Identlrication Is difficult Cheques and Drafts on nil tho countries of the world, drawn in lire, kronen, etc., can be caihed or purchaied at reasonable niM. Uthbridxe Branch C. G. L Nountv ;