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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 12, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta page 6 THE LETIIBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Wednesday, June 12,1?>12 CALLIES TASTED BITTER DREGS LAST NIGHT Victims to the Onslaught of the Overseas in Their Victorious March for City Football Honors CALLIES SHUT OUT League Standing Goals P W L D F A P Overseas.....3 20 163 5 Callies........4 0 1 3 2 4 3 S. O.E.........3 .0 1 2 3 4 2 Down went the Callies by a score of two goals to nothing at the Athletic Park last night before a crowd of oyer three hundred football enthusiasts. The Overseas did the trick but it must be admitted .they were lucky in having won the toss, as they had a. strong gale behind them in the first half of the game,' during Which period they made their tallies. It was only after three minutes' play at the opening of the jame -that Joyce headed the first goal past Mclntyre, who was well watched by the opposition, and had no possible chance to save. The wind was rather friendly Inclined towardB the Overseas, who kept the play at the Callies' end, and try as they, liked the Scots could make Jittlc headway. Not content with their lead of one goal, the Overseas continued to harass the Scots, whose goalkeeper was again called upon to extend himself, only to be beaten .a littJ^ later with a deceptive shot from Bembridge which he could only partially stop. After a series of exchanges play was transferred to the Overseas end, but the big defence were right on the firing line and saved the situation. The Callies, with determination written on their faces, came right back at Sumner, but they were again driven '. back. Play at this point was not by any manner of means Interesting on account of the gale, although the Callies were fighting hard to reduce the lead. It was quite apparent that the Scots were bent on a purely defensive game, although it must be conceded that in point of combination play they were just a bit better than their redoubtable opponents. The speed of the Scots was \ obviously troubling the Overseas who, however, succeeded in keeping the enemy at bay. The air tight defence of the Scots now held/ the leaders in check. Just towards the close of this period Knight and Linning shone reaplendently in as nice a piece of football as one could wish to see but their efforts were frustrated by the opposing defence who would not yield one iota. Exciting Close On resuming the Callies set to work to wipe out the Overseas lead and after some spirited play in front of Sumner, Tennant sent in a lightning shot which missed by Inches. Marquard Pitching Giants to Victory Again *J- { 4* + 'h Has Won Twelve Straight Games Todate JEFFRIES MAY BE SELECTED REFEREE WOLGAST BUT SLIGHT FAVORITE OVER RIVERS IN 4TH JULV MILL OPPONENTS HAVE AVERAGED 2.5 RUNS AND 6.5 HITS PER GAME Rube Marquard pitched the Giants into the National league pennant last season and apparently is out to repeat. To date the giant left-hander has" won 12 straight games, and lost none. Since the opening of the season manager AIcGraw has worked Marquard every fourth day, and the man who cost the Giants $11,000 and went two years without earning a nickle for the .team has fulfilled every prediction of the lrttle Napoleon. Christy Mathewson says Marquard was useless for two years because he joined the Glanta press-agented as the highest-priced pitcher in earth, and went to the firing line iu response to John T. Brush's request and against McGraw's judgment before he was ripe. He lost his first game and with it his confidence and it required two hard seasons to regain his stride. 'Marquard started as a semi-professional in Cleveland, Ohio, as Richard de Marquis. He was nicknamed 'Rube" Marquard, and it |tMck. His first notable, work was will Indianapolis, for which team he wou the American Association pennant in 1903 and was sold for the record price as the result. "Biggest Swindle in Baseball" Marquard was._referred to as the biggest swindle In baseball," and bis stock valued on a par with a certain yellow product that helped make Messina famous. Today Giant fans call liiiu "Richard the Lion Hearted."  si si year Jiarv.is.ard was unbeatable. He established a league record for strikeouts and shared honors with Mathewson. Now he has taken the place beld by "Big Six" for years in the regard of fandom. Marquard.'s great asset is his "smoke." He lias terrific speed which he has learned to control, and with it an 'assortment of curves, such as lefthanders only ever seem to acquire. When iMcGraw was being roasted to a nice brown for keeping Marquard he said, "I'll keeji him because I know he is 'there.' Any youngster with the 'stuff' he has Beeds time. , When he doeB come he will be a world-beater." And Marquard has shown McGraw was right. The one-time failure is the great sensation of baseball today. He commenced right where he left off last fall and has won steadily. He has not pitched any one- or t^yo-hit games nor established any wonderful strikeout records, but nine hits are the most made off him and but once hay he given more than four bases on balls. Marquard Is fortunate in having the Gi.\nts play splendid ball behind him. The team hits and steals bases when he is on the mound, as a glance at the statistical table proves, la 11 games NewvYork has made 81 runs for 106 hits and stolen IS bases,. while their opponents have made 25 runs for 61 hits, Los Angeles, Cal., June 11.-James J. Jeffries may be the tnir| Kaalsen, with me countrymea, members of the Independent club, were boating on the lake during the afternoon, and during a discussion of the relative ability of each member of the party to awijii, Kaalsen bet $10 that he could swim with a 10-pound weight tied to ea'cli footj;^^ '�� The trial wfe; asBt^for dusk, and at that time Kaalsen-'donned a bathing suit and with his companions on shore holding a rope he had fastened around his waist, he set out in the deepest part of the lake to make the attempt. After swimming several strokes with the weights swinging from his ankles he unfastened the" rope from his waist and. struck out once more. He swam a few feet successfully and then suddenly sank. A dozen men besides his companions witnessed the drowning from the shore. The body was recovered by attaches of the Luna park resort who, with the aid of a launch, brought it up with grappling hooks shortly after the man went down. Kaalsen was a miner and 28 years of age. So far as known he has no relatives in this country. BOMBARDIER WELLS AND PALZER WILL FIGHT New York, June .11.-Bombardier Wells, the heavyweight title holder of England, and Al Palzer, a "white hope," were matched late today to fight ten rounds In Madison Square Garden, on Friday, June 28, under the auspices of I he Garden A.C. REFEREE FOR BIG BATTLE East Las Vegas, N. M., June 11.-James Curley, James O'Mal-ley and the local committee of sportsmen promoting the Flynn-'Johnson battle for the heavyweight championship here, July 4, presented today to Jack Johnson a list of names from which to choose a referee. Some of the names were: Jack Welcb, San-. Francisco; Sandy Griswold, Omaha; George Barton, Minneapolis; "Honest John" Kelley, New York; Ed. W. Smith, Chicago; Abe Pollock, Denver. Johnson was requested to. select first, second and third choices in order that a quick substitution could be made should anything happen at the last minute to prevent the first choice serving. Flynn and Johnson both are hard at work training for the fight. >,J^j!!J Tou can swear * ~ ~ by the "Alon-so" Clear.Havana Cigars, for sale at The Elite Cigar Store Adj. Morris Theatre Phone 1318 National Pittsburg^ 16, Brooklyn 4 Brooklyn, June 11.-Brooklyn piled up errors while Pittsburg hit the ball today and the visitors scored an easy victory by 16 to 4. Knltzer started off well but a muff by Wheet let in three runs. He went bad in the fourth and was relieved by Kent who was ineffective. Kelly led the batting with two doubles and a home run. Score: Pittsburg .....301 311 610-10 16 2 Brooklyn ...... 020 100 010- -1 9 7 Hendrid and Kelly; Knltzer, Kent and Miller. Phillies 5, Reds 3 Philadelphia, June 11.-Philadelphia again defeated Cincinnati today, the score being 5 to 3. Curtis was effective, while Humphries was hit hard, but fast fielding kept the score down. Score: Cincinnati ..... 001002 000-3 5 3 Philadelphia .. .. 200 002 Olx-5 1.1 3 Boston 2, St. Louis 1 Boston, June 11.-'Boston won out in the tenth innings from St. Louis 2 to 1 today. McDonald's triple on top of Perdue's single, was the winning, combination. Orourke late of Bridgeport, Conn., 'league,' played a game for the locals. Boston .. .. 000 100 000 1-2 8 0 St. Louis ... .. 000 100 000 0-1 11 1 Perdue and Kllng; Willis, Harmon aad Bresnahan. New York 8, Chicago 3 New York, June 11.-New York defeated Chicago, in the second game of the 4se�ies. here today by a score of 8 to 3."" Zimmerman, who made two home runs yesterday, again drove the ball into the right field for the team in the ninth innings. New York hit Reulbach for two triples, a double and two singles in the eighth scoring four runs. New York .....000 200 24x-8 12 1 Chicago....... 000 201 000-3 9 1 Lavender, Reulbach and Archer; Ames and Meyers. American Washington 3, Detroit 2 Detroit, June 11.-Dubec pitched shut-out ball and held Washington to three hits for eight innings. He weakened in the ninth and the visitors scored three runs on a base on balls, two singles and two sacrifices Winning the game 3 to 2. Groom was put out of the game in the second innings for kicking on a decision at the plate. Score: Washington ____.000 000 003-3 5 2 Detroit ........010 001 000-2 7 1 Groom and Cashlon, Johnson, and Henry and Williams; Ainsmith, De-buc and Onslow. Boston 3, St. Louis 0 St. Louis, June 11.-Hall allowed but five scattered hits while Hamilton was hit hard and Boston took the third straight game from St. Louis today, 4 to 0. Score: Boston..........100 000 021-3 12 1 St. Louis....... 000 000 000-0 5 0 Hamilton, Allison and Krichell; Hall and Nunamaker. , Athletics 8, Naps 7 Cleveland, June 11.-Philadelphia made it three straight from Cleveland today, winning the game 8 to 7. Cleveland took a lead of four runs in the first, but Pniladelphia overcame it with two out in the seventh on three doubles and three singles. Cleveland ......100 000 300-7 10 0 Philadelphia .. ..000 300 500-8 11 3 Batts, Kalher, Baskette and Easterly Morgan, Blank nnd Thomas. GIBBONS BEATS CONNORS New York, June 11.-Mike Gibbous the .St. Paul welterweight, made play of Tommy Connors oi Scrancon, Fa., in their 10-round bout in Brooklyn U.st night. Jn the 10th round Gibbous landed two left jabs Hint aent Connors staggering. The bell saved ConnM* Standings Today National W. Ti. New York........... 35 S Chicago ............ 25 19 Cincinnati........... 26 22 Pittsburg........... 23 20 Philadelphia......... 19 22 St.'Louls........... 22 28 Brooklyn............ 14 28 Boston ............. 15 32 American Boston.............. 31 IS Chicago............. 31 20 Washington ... ... .. 30 21 Philadelphia......... 24 20 Detroit ............... 26 26 Cleveland........... 22 24 New York........... 16 29 St. Louis............. 14 35 Pet .814 .56.1 .542 .535 .464 .440 .334 .320 .633 .60S .589 .546 .491 .479 .356 .286 Association Columbus ... ....... 38 20 .656 Minneapolis ..-. ... ... 36 20 .643 Kansas City......... 27 29 .483 Indianapolis......... 21 34 .412 St. Paul :............ 2i! 36 .390 Milwaukee.......... 20 34 .371 Louisville........... 19 33 .366 International Rochester............ 29 16 .647 Jersey City ... ... ..... 26 20 .566 Buffalo............. 22 17 .565 Baltimore........... 24 21 .534 Newark ............ 20 26 .435 Toronto............. 19 32 .432 Montreal ........... 19 25 .432 Providence.......... 17 26 .396 Northwestern Vancouver.......... 29 26 .529 Victoria............ 2S 25 .529 Spokane........... 27 25 .520 Tacoma......... ... 26 27 .491 Seattle............. 26 28 .482 Portland............ 25 30 .455 * * * BALL AGAIN GOLF CHAMP ? TORONTO WON A 19 INNINGS' GAME AT BUFFALO RUDOLPH PITCHED MAPLE LEAFS TO VICTORY-A TWIRLER'S DVEL Buffalo, Juno 11.-Toronto and Buffalo were billed for a double header Lut the first game went 19 innings before Toronto got the upper hand in One of the greatest pitching duels' of years, the Leafs finally winning on triples of Bradley ii:d McConnell llie first to deep centre, the second to the fence in right field. Beck's catches at fir:.t. were the. features, oeovo. BlilYalo 201 000 000 .�0"> 000 ',00 0-3 lT, 3 Toronto 010 200 000 000 000 000 1-4 15 !t Reebe and McAllister; Rudolph and Curtis. (Montreal and Rochester, One Apiece Rochester, June 11.-The Hustlers and the Royals broke even here today. Inability to hit .Mattern at critical moments lost the second game for Rochester, after consistent batting had won the first. Score: 1st game- Rochester..... 102 002 OOx-5 8 1 Montreal.......100 000 002-3 10 4 Hughes and Jacklitsch; Akers and Pierce. 2nd game- n Rochester.......000 011 00-2 8 2 Montreal.......000 100 200-3 7 3 Jones, Wilnelm and Blair; Mattern and Murphy. Veteran Wins British Amateur Title for Eighth Time John Ball of the Royal Liverpool Golf Club won the amateur golf championship of Great Britain for the eighth time, defeating H. A. Mitchell of the Cantelnpe club at the thirty-eighth hole of a finely fought match at Westward Ho last wesflt. Ball's previous wins were in 1888, 1890, 1S92, 1894, 1899, 1907, 1910 and .1912 while !n 1887 and 1895 he,was runner-up.  His record probably will never be approached, his nearest, competitor being Harold H. Hilton, his club-mate, the present U. S. G. A. champion, who won the British title in 1900, 1901 and 1911, and was runner-up in 1891, 1892 and 1896. Ball won the British open championship in 1890. > > 't' '' � Orieoles Won Baltimore, June 11.-The Orieoles again took the Skeeters into camp It-day by the score of 11 to 5. Score: Baltimore.......500 211 20x11 16 : Jersey City .. ..000100 202-5 '9 2 Walker and Bergen; Killilay and Bemis.' Short Game Providence, June 11 .Newark could do nothing with Stine today and failed to get a man across the plate rind Providence won by a score of 5 to 0. The game was the shortest of the boason, being played in -69 minutes. Score: Providence .. . .002 002 nix--5 11 1 Newark........000 000 000- 0 3 2 Stine and Wilson; McGinnity and Ryerson. Association Minneapolis 6, Indianapolis Milwaukee 6, Columbus 9. Toledo 6, Kansas City 5. Louisville 6, St. Paul 3. Central International Grand Forks 1, Winnipeg 1. Superior 7, Duluth 0. Northwestern Spokane 1, Portland 0. Seattle 11, Vancouver 4, Victoria-Tacoma, rata. Canadian Hamilton 15, London 4. Brantford 13, St. Thomas 4. Peterboro 1, Berlin 1. Ottawa 9, Guelph 2. THE COMPLETE SUPPLY HOUSE Engine Room Supplies JENKINS VALVES OF. ALL KINDS PEMBERTHY INJECTORS, LUBRICATORS OIL AND GREASE CUPS PACKING, BELTING, ETC. PRESSED STEEL GREASE CUPS, COPPi'R AND TIN OILERS, WASTE, ETC. The Western Supply & Equipment Co., Ltd. ?hone 1044 3l2-4th Street, South. ;