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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX fHi. tETHBmOGfr FRIDAY, JUNE 4 Sons Showed Superiority in First Half but Couldn't Located the Goal THE SCORE1 North Lethbridge United 3.0. E. .Goal Summary North 'LetHBrldge; United, 35 J. Tennant. Second Half North Lethbridge United, 15 triln., '.layton. North Lethbridgt Uni'.od, 35 miri., I. Tennant: The Teams North Lethbridge Hop; Frier and Ness; Bryce, Whyte and Bill; Beverldge, A. Tennant, J. tennant, A. Burr and P. Clay- ion. Firth and Wallace; Lee, Holbeiton and Turner; Fairbrother, Fauneh, Cox, Marchant and Bestwlck. Hawkins. The men behind the S. 0. E. have R-orkcd hard to Put a winning team After travelling around the world, Steve.. Evan: .hastened to tlgn up with the Federals In Brooklyn. His decision may have been battened by the report that Miller Muggins, of the St. Louis Cards, was going to send' htin back to the minors. -ar'st class players composin team, hut there are too many the j ex- batting trcmely weak points in the make-up and the, tale that is told ol last night's issue at park prom- ises to be repeated unless the Sons are able 1o plug the holes through which the game was lost to the iesgue show Evans with a average over .400. Even though the Feds may not be at fast as the other two big leagues, this is a -remarkable average. i3 hand, shooting it 'wide of tlie goal. North Lethbridge. United by 3 goals j Tie Sons took the did some to nil. 1 successful passing until they came to In the Drst half the Sons outplayed j the back division, where they -were opponents distinctly, btit; it'given a set-back. Holberton was do- meant overwork for the big Kims' .ojiins some brilliant work on the offeu- their team and when the game -had gone a third of the way in. ond half the big' guns were silenced and the United sailed through to vic- tory with ease. hall was hard-fought, also a-good par'tfol the second hall, and the game .was enjoyed immensely by a throng ofpeople- _ WON TOSS The Sons won. the toss and took ad- vantage of a brisk breeze that-was blowing. The .players went after the ball with a keen desire the drop ot the'hat. Nothing of an excit- ing nature took place for' about ten minutes, then Cos, the Sons' centre- forward, secured with a fine open chance to- score; he .kicked much istrayi The players were warming up to it, and the Sons were displaying a superior class of football. North Lethoridge broke away, brought the sphere down, and Clayton secured on the line, centred the ball, when Firth, the Sons' back, attempted to clear but failed, and put Parsons, In goal, up against it. Parsons cleared the deapenite situation by swiping the ball off to the side. The Sons took the ball up to the other end, and gave the North 'Lethbridge defence a time of 1L However, Dunlop proved a trump in goal, aad in Frier and Ness he had a good right and left bower, and try as they might the Sons were to do anything the ball when they did get it in range. Best- wick kicked a daisy, which came Close, going over the top of the' bar. They got their second corner kick to date, b'ut it went for naught, as did the first. The Sons were keeping their advantage and pressing tlie attack. North Leth'bridse came away w.lth the ball, and Parsons had to extend himself in saving a sWift kick from extreme right wing. When, Parsons cleared Whyte came back at him with a hard kick from behind, the ball go- Ing over all heads, acd making the net to the satisfaction of all North-side players and supporters, but the sphere was picked up outside of the goal, and Referee Gurr declared it no count The Sons pressed the attack again and Dunlop was called upon to save. Then the "Uniteds brought It down ag- ain and were turned back Immediate- ly. The -ball was seen to go up and down the fidd with much regularity, and as the half-hour was passing tho first, score of the game was made. A. spad one at Parson, which the latter saved, and Jock Tennant came right back with It close, getting tho ball by Parsons without giving him a ghost of a chance. As tha Sons took the iiall up the field, Best- wick took a shot and Dunlop saved nicely. The fcall went again sive, though doing duty in the half- fa ack line. The Uniteds were gathering speed as the game grew old, and the Sons w.ere not-haying thebeat of the battle just now. ParsyTis 'was kept busy in the North Lethbrjdss cured, bjit jniadernothing of'it; Then they committed a four and paid the price of a free kick. The Uniteds secured on tlia right.liaTf, Bryce an- nexing the ball, passed to Clayton, who kicked from the side, the ball striking the far goal post anil slipping into the net Parsons fought hard to save, but the goal post beat him to It. Qoal No. 2. :The Sons were discouraged to see the game going against them, not- withstanding their excellent display, and from the time of the goal No. 2 the balance ot the power lay with the United, There were three players on the line of the ill-fated Sons who 'were pre- pared to expend every ounce of en- ergy until tlie last dog was hung; they were Lee, Bestwick and Holber- ton. The Sons brought the ball the danger zone, and Holberton and Leti worked hard to get within strik- ing distance, but the opposition pre- sented an impassable front. The Un- ited broke away, and Beveridge shot, Parsons saving, a comer resulting a moment later on the play. Jack Ten- nant shst and another corner was reg- istered against the Sons soon after. There "was a period of quiet, and then Bestwlck caused a sensation with a vicious kick, hut It was a trifle high. North Letbbridge was offside repeatedly just now. Fauneh brought the ball away from centre, and shot at very long range: it was wide. Best- wick was trying like a trojan to reg- ister. The third goal was made after a skirmish In the Sons' danger zone. Jock Tennant headed tbe ball to centre, where his brother shot Imme- diately, swift and low, into the net. Parsons had no chance to stop it. .The remainder of the. game saw a spasmodic outbreak now and again, but the issue wag'definitely settled when the third goal was scored. OPENING MATCH OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA LEAGUE HANDILY (By W. C. A. Moffatt) Macleod, Alta., June th. first future of the southern .Alberta Cricket league series for the-Maun- sel! Cup, Jjacleod 'won from Taber by an inning and 73 runs. A new. pavil- ion has been erected on tho locnl field, and in the afternoon tlie lady adherents of the club served tea. For Hfty-flvo minutes Verson "Bil George, who started the inn.ings for Macleod, remained' George was dismissed by a catch by Breary off Powell for 21, being suc- ceeded by. Mathews, -who, however, lost .Yernon, wlien the tatter was bowled by Parkes ;for a capital 34, with the score at 62 for two wickets. Mole succeeded Vernon, and' together he and Mathows carried the'score to 122 for three wickets before Mathews was bowled by Cleary for a well played 29. Mole soon followed for a 30. After a feiv; more ordinary plays, the innings ended for 164 runs. From the very start Taber .was up against it..and went out for the small :6tai of 38, tlie top score being ob- tained by Findlay with 'twelve runs, the latter being put out, however, by a beautiful catch in deep field by Qil- espie. After thirty minutes Parkes "eli before 'L. Napper, who distin- guished Mmself, and purled off what called the hat trick by bowling nine vrickets for nine runs. H. Napper also played his usual, and mode a regular grand-stander. in a difficult catch off his .son's -howling. In their second innings .the Taber- tes fared little better, being all out or 43 against the howling of Lewis, for 26; GKlespie 3 for 8; and George. for 8, Cleary beta? the only one to make any kind of a stand for 20. Civic Staff Displays, Gass in Beating Big City Eleven The Civic Cricketers aft now ready .0 issue a challenge loathe Welshmen i or Australians; They amused a deci- sive -victory from the Lethbridge Cricket Club team at Henderson park Wednesday, BO why shouldn't they challenge the world-beaters And in answer to a challenge at that. I The final score was 73-82, compiled as follows I J. Harris, l.b.w. B. Mcllvena Turner run A. Holt b Skeltou Emery b Skelton RoasitEt b Mcllvena Basson b Skcltoh Lee b Mcllvena McCoyK not out........................... Smith b Mcllvena........................ Ronald fc Mcllveua Bannerman caught Oliver b Mc- llvena.................................... 5 Mid the Tennant brothers were the men jvjho kicked the hall high over. the 'bar twice In. succession, respect. Ively. The half ended with the score read- Ing.! to nil. In favor of the NorthsMe. Itcend Half A. Tcniiant kicked wide In tho first kick toward goal In tha1 second half: Pareons dallied with the ball and A. -Curr attacked, kicking the ball out of KNOX JUNIORS WIN Defeated Wesley In S. S. Ltague Baieball Game Last Night Knox were the victors over Wesley in a Junior Sunday School league fix- ture last night at the barracks, 18 to 3. Umpire Shover called the game in the sixth innings, on account of dark- ness. Tffo brilliant catches .were made during one by Mc- llvena and one by Dunham. They lilayed seven men a-side. The teams lined up as follows: 2d b.; .Maxwell, s. a.; Kullerton, Richardson, p.; Cascaden, 1. 1.; Dunham Drink- oil, c. Hutchinson, 3d b.; Oeogh- agen, p. b.; Skclth, 1st h.; Moll- vena, -p. and 2d u.; Kemm, c.; Free- burger, 3d b.; Martin, I. f. NATIONAL Chicago 782 New York -1 5 Vaughn and Brcsnahan Mathew- scu, Fromme -and Meyers.. St. Louis........................ 3 8 1 lirooklyn......................... 1 Sallce and Snyder Reulbach and McCarty. Pittsburg......................... 2 6 1 3 10 Adams, Cooper. and Gibson Cole: man, Perdue, James and Ctowdy. Cincinnati 2 8 Philadelphia 3 5 Yingling and Clark' and Goqzales Alexander and Killifer. AMERICAN Philadelphia .j... 0 'S 0 Cleveland 391 Petmock and Lapp Steen and O'- Neill, Boston 1 5 1 Detroit...............................2 7 0 Foster and Thomas; Dauss and Stallage. Washington 470 Chicago 2 s 2 Boehling and Henry Fahcr and Schalk. New York 1 33 t. Louis.........................- 3 4-0 Warhop and Nunamaker James and jeary and Agnew. FEDERAL Brooklyn 3 7 1 ihicago 3-12 Seaton aad Land Hendrix and Wil- Pittsburg 7 10 1 St._ Louis 2 12 1 Knetzer and Berry; Crandall and Hartley. Buffalo 4 7 1 Kansas City...................... 3 8 1 Ford and Blair Packard and. Eas- terly. Baltimore 6 10 2 6 6 2 Qulnn, Wllliclm and Russell; Kea- and Raridon. Second Baltimore 4 8.3 Indianapolis ii 12 1 Smith and Jacklitsch and Moseley; and P.afjdnn and Boucher. MACLEOD PLAYED SEVEN TO ELEVEN AGAINST CAYLEY AND LOST 3 TO t PLAYERS' CAR BROKE DOWN Byes MORSE VERY BUSY Medicine Hat, June a most exciting game the Hatters defeated Moose -Jaw and broke even on the series. -Morse, local second sacker, had a busy day with two mas, 4 'hits, 3 put out's, seven assists and two errors. Lind tired in the eighth and the Millers nearly beat him. out. Moose Jaw .........'.'j............ 7 13 1 Medicine Hat 8 10 Harrah, Concannot and Wally Lind and Dllss. Total 62 City employees bowled a total on Tuesday of 73, winning by 11 runs. Oliver made the brilliant play of the game when he caught Bannerman out. Bannerman was loaned to the regu- lars by. the city, employees and put up a splendid exhibition, in fact he almost threw the game away to his own rivals, but the spectacular catch by Bannerman put a quietus on the club team's hopes. The fielding of ine civic team was a revelation to the Lethbridge Cricket club team, and it is rumored that changes have been made on the line- up for Saturday's league, game with Macleod as a result of the excellent showing they made. The civic team went to bat a sec- ond time, so quickly were .their op- ponents hatted out. This was merely a concession hy the civics in order j to give the regulars some practice. The following scores were made "The Welsh Babbitt" b McKay... 20 H. Mcech b Turner...................... 4 Thompson caught Lee b Turner 8 J. b Turner 9 A. Johnston b Harris 12 D. Smith b 9 W. Steven b Turner -I F. Oliver, not out 2 II. Mcllvena, not out 3 71 With se.ven wickets gone and this 71 total, the Jnnings were called on account of darkness. The Civic team are now ready to challenge either tho Wolsh or the Australians, at any place any time. RIFLE CLUB SHOOT TOMORROW Tho Lelhbridge Rlflo club will hold a shoot tomorrow afternoon nt 1.30.. ESKIMOS LOSE AGAIN Edmonton, June 11. After eight innings of runiess" ball, the Quakers I made two in the ninth. The Eskimos 'tried hard to win out but crossed the pan only onoe. Doth pitchers did good work. Saskatoon 241 Edmonton i 7 i Cadreau and Walters Russell and Lemieux. CALGARY HIT OPPORTUNELY Calgary, June Calgary made three straight from Hegina, although the Red Sox outbatted and outflelded them. Hard, opportune hitting won. Regina 492 Calgary 5 7 3 Reese and Roth Ball and Jones. INTERNATIONAL Providence 10, Jersey City 7. Toronto 12, Montreal 9. Rochester 2, Buffalo 1. Baltimore 6, Newark 5. AM. ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 0, Louisville. 1. Cleveland 12, Kansas City 7. St. Paul 6, Indianapolis 5. Columbus 4, Milwaukee 1. NORTHWESTERN Victoria 3, Portland 2.. Vancouver 5, Tacoma 4. Only games played. STANLEY DILLON 14 YEARS OLD Ed. Pulley, owner of Stanley Dillon, wishes to correct a statement In the Herald yesterday, to the effect that the horse Is fourteen years old, not seventeen years. The horae was foal- ed in 190.1. (By W. C. A, (flpffatt) Macleod, Alta., June four of their best players, Nesbitt and Rev ell, full backs: Blbby. centre, and Hendy, goalkeeper, injecting a few sulphurous molecules of oratory into the atmosphere somewhere between Mftdeod and Cayley, because of puncture that happened just at the time when it shouldn't, the Macleod rather, what was left of the Cayley eleven on their o'wn grounds yesterday after- noon, and In a stubbornly fought con- test held tlie foemeii to a three to one spore. In spite of that altogether too com- mon idiosyncrasy of autompbiles, that manifests .Itself generally in cas- es of. emergency, 'the Macleod stal- warts took the field with only seven men, and'regardless of their weaken, ed-condltiou, waded into those Cayley brobdlgnagiaus with a vim .that should have, by all the laws of equal- ity, entitled them to a victory. Tho strength of the Cayleyltes, however, was too much for the septette, and in the dying stages of the game Joe Mor- rison's men gave way, while the Brohs nosed out a victory with a two-goal margin. Shortly after the first face-off, Cay- ley drew first blood on the tafly sheet in minutes Plants re- taliated, and evened up the score. Joe Morrison had placed his men judi- ciously on the field, however, and in spite of the ferocious onslaughts of the horae team, the seveu kickers in the black and yellow jerseys held their own, so that it was not until the last fifteen minutes that the tale w'as told: Cayley hammered in two in quick succession, and another soccer scalp, dangled at their helt. J. V. Batchellor refereed the game, while the seven men who for one day anyway filled the shoes of eleven were: Watson, goal; Bert Eckmeyer, back; Dunn and Adderley, half-backs Thompson, Plante and Taylor, for wards. 'In the last game of the series play- ed .here, 'Stavely fell before the locals to the tune of 5 to 1. Counting soalfa Macleod Is still one behind Stavely. Another popular sport .was; added to the 11st of summer pastimes In this city, when the Lethbridge Bowling club opened the season on their new green on Gait Gardens. Mayor Hardie "greened" the first bowls and started a game that will prove to be the ideal game for these long summer This is the first howling club to be started in this part of the country, and while the game is new to many, it lias thousands of follow ers in Ontario, and in tile Old Land where every little hamlet boasts of at east one or two "greens." Already .he membership is well on to. the half lundred, and as the season advances, with its friendly games, competi- tions for cups, and other prizes, the club roll should pass the century mark. A goodly number of the curl- ers turned out Wednesday and greatly enjoyed the games, which were hotiy contested on every rink. NEWBURY CUP CAPTURED BY FLORIST AT 100 TO 8 Handicap Worth Over Won by Mortimer Singer's Horse Newbnry, England, June Newbury Summer Cup, a handicap of >6250, was won here today by Morti- mer Singer's four-year-old bay colt Florist, by Plorizel Loan, carrying 1231bs., and starting at 100 to 8. J. Buchanan's Marten, 971bs., 7 to 2, was second, and Sir Abe Bailey's Son-in-Law, 931hs., 50 to 1, third. NATIONAL W. L'. Pet. New York 26 16 .619 20 20 .592 pittsburg 23 21 .523 St. Louis 25 26 .490 Chicago Brooklyn i'hiiadeiphla'............ 26 24- 25 20 23 20 23 Boston 15 28 .490 .465 .465 .319 AMERICAN Philadelphia -28 18 Washington 28 20 Detroit 20'22 St. Louis 28 22 Boston 24 33 Chicago 23 26 New York 18 27 Cleveland................... 15 33 FEDERAl Baltimore Chicago Buffalo Brooklyn.............. Ptltshurg Indianapolis St. Louis...... Kansas City............ 21 IS 20 21 22 20 SO 21 2S 21 23 M BiJ .808 .583 .560 .5'IJ BASEBALL TONIGHT Don't forget :the baseball match at the ball park tonltlit, Bow Island vs. Lethbridge. Gaine Marts, at6.45. Now that, the dtth.willl have no paid manager on Its roster and will hot indulge in that lusury; the price of i after tonight, will likely be to the old fig- Ure, if the club can see its way clear to' make ends meet. BURGLARS IN MACLEOD STORE .Alts.. )i'oke into Richardson's. haberdashery lere the other night; but as far as can. 'they went a'wny empty-handed; having. evidently been disturbed W the "midst of their opera- ROTOR NO HOB THAN IN I PAST BETTER TRACKS AND LIGHTER ARE RESPONSI- BLE FOR NEW RECORDS .Jiuct DgtilCj tlib veteran reinsman, has come to the front with the opin- ion that- Dexter, .Goldsmith Maid, Nancy Hanks and Maud S., the won- clertiil trotters of a decade as fast, if not taster, than is tlio whirlwind king of the present daj' trotters. 'Dobla iriakes this statement in facq of the fact that Uhlan has reeled oil a mile in while Dexter's. besb mark was Goldsmith Maid's 2.M, Maud S.'s 2.08j, and i Nancy Hants' 'It's the improvement in the tracks and lighter equipment that is re- iponslble for the two-minulc trot- declares Coble. "Most people ot the opinion that the t .this time are better bred and that are faster for that reason. !j "In 1887, when I drove Dexter to mark of pulled.a sulky that' weighed around 160 sulky six Mines as' heavy' as that which Uhlan pulled in his record mile. "Not only .was he handicapped in that way, but 'he wore shoes, that weighed nearly a pound'each. Uhlan'a shoes weigh only a few: ounces. The tracks are much faster than they were 20 and 40 years ago, the har- nessis lighter arid the trotters wear they'didn't in Dexter and Goldsmith Maid's time. Goldsmith Maid.-ih my opinion, was the greatest trotter that ever lived. I mate this: statement''. after having seen the best of them for more thaii .Ions; Effecting an entrance by I forty years. She was the gamest >reaking a. large pane of glass at the rear ot.Uls-shpu, tlie intruders ruin- aged through a portion of the stock and ransacked but did no further their exit by unlocking the back door. .Port Arthur, being in :he water 35 minutes and doctors giving up Kenneth Southern, aged 3 years, who a well, was resuscitated 'by a pulmoter. horse I have ever known she .had as much, if not more, intelligence than any of the thousands I have seen, and she had wonderful speed. "I 'fully believe that any of th_it_ old quartette of trotters, were they in their prime today, wearing modern equipment, would travel a mile in less than two minutes. Dut I feel sure that Goldsmith Maid would have bet- tered Uhlan's record by a big mar- AN UNBEATEN CHAMPION tenant, ch.c., fay Peter Rote, owned by H. P. Whitney. He 8 a candlate for the Interna-tional Derby to be run at Dorval Park, Montreal, on Saturday next On the form displayed by thlt noil during ait year and this spring In the east, he should be hard to beat In the big race REASON'S FOR USING "Alberta's Pride" BEER AT MEAL TIMES "ALBERTA'S PRIDE BEER" is a concentrated liquid fowl. Tea and Coffee are in no wise foods. In countries where beer is used as a table bever- age, dyspepsia is practically unknown. So is stomach trouble in general. In Germany beer is more frequent- ly drank tliah at meal lime. The prejudice against strong stimulants lias in no wise impaired the value of "Alberta's Pride the most nutritious of all liquid foods. This beer is absolutely pure. This is no idle claim, but one that we can back up by proof. Come to our 'Brewery and we will show yon. To those who value strong digestive organs we Pride Beer" and we recommend it to convalescents because it is a tonic. THELETHBRIDGE BREWING MALTING COMPANY, Limited PHONE 554 ;