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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD S-POR- DOPE ON RACE IN BIG LEAGUE a large and enthusiastic crowd ns 'in the cleanest and best of ball seen in- Magrath for man} moons The homesters were certainly score_ there with the goods, and played ajcardston ......100 101 001 much classier game than did the in- j Magrath BASEBALL PLAYED IN OTHER LANDS Great American Game Grows in Fav- or the The growth of baseball in other countries than the United States is assuming such proportions that the of the game in the land of ;its birth are beginning to sit up and :rake serious notice of its rapid spread. j The introduction of the leading I sport of the United States in other !countries may be laid directly to Uu- cle Sam himself, for it has been through his instrumentality that the :ganie has taken root abroad. There isn't a ship in his navy that does not boast of one or more baseball nines, By taking the game from the tail-V vrbenever a visit is paid to for- nnrrfpn flirv fnns up the ashore to limber up with bat and oall. is won- ofiderful what two men will do to a GARDEN CITY NINE BEAT CARDSTON District League Baseball Game Goes to Magrath by 74 Heavy Hitting by the Home Team Winners Have New Men in the Game Progress of the Battle in the Major Leagues bv at iJv taKinz trie game irom uw um-. June 14. 6ardea Cky fjmg feel con.'eign ports the sailors are given ume new battery tae locals tnmmea up ihe ash Cardsion True Blues yesterday before j Qther tearas in future- it is won- tusiastic crowd of erul what two men will do to a are played for the exercise, ind often games between picked jttinj y v v y nivcd. to A tvic v fans 'in the cleanest and best game Steam, and with the new recruits Ma- for the benefit of the for many has a little surprise in readi- In the National League the fight is four cornered. Without favor or pre- judice I believe .the New Yorks look a little the stronger. If Marquard and Raymond continue to go along in any sort of form the "Jinks" are the favor- ites and there isn't much question about that. But do not overlook Frank Chance. He is a wise baseball man, despite anything you may have heard to the contrary and said Chance is never asleep at the switch. Man for man his club doesn't look so sturdy as some of the others and injuries have hurt it a great, deal this year, but the Cubs have been drilling along in the same old victorious way until they have impressed their ability even upon doubters. vadors who were walloped for seven j discovered and the Garden- j 200. ers had a merry time of it. knocking i the crest-fallen "Spud'! all over the! garden. At no time was he a mystery. It was undoubtedly his off day. but the Magrath warriors cared little for this and had a s-weet game of swat- ting at the lad's expense. The game was a splendid exhibi- tion of ball, and was characterized b'y steady. fielding, crisp team, work, and heavy slugging. Grey, Magrath's new j twirler, was a marvel. His snaky benders were too much for the Card- ston aggregation who failed to locate! -them, striking wildly. From the first to the last stage of the game he pitched a winning game for the locals striking out twelve men. Ott, an- other old-timer ressurrected from the j plow field, did the" receiving stunt' and is deserving of a medal for the manner in which, he clawed the hot ones, high -ones, low ones, etc., was simply a phenomenon. One remark- able feature of the game was the gigantic slugging of the locals. They batted like demons, and the Cardston lads seemed bewildered at times. The tives. j Baseball has been played in a :-a- 2 4 ther desultory way in England for a ......120 300 6 2 many years, but it never has ruk Grey struck out twelve men, and en hold of our British cousins on nc- of their great liking for cricket soccer. It can be appreciated I-y people in this country who do not ,care for Great Britain's national [games how hard it might be to jdraw attention from their sport, and !teach them baseball. Cricket and TENNIS CHALLENGE FROM SPRING COULEE one home run of the game was made by Coffee, Magrath's right fielder, who selected an easy one from "Spud's" assortment and clouted the pill with such force that he had plen- ty of time to cover all four sacks. The team work of the home brigade, most creditable, and it was easy to percieve that they are fast de-1 veloping into a mug taking aggrega-! tion. "Rube" as usual play- Fort Wayne for development, ed a pretty foxy game on second tag- ging the opposition forces in great style. Spring Coulee, June 13. Sporting Editor, Lethbridge Herald. Dear Spring Coulee Ten- nis club hereby challenge the Lethbridge Tennis Club to a friendly match of tennis, both singles and'doubles, to be played either in Lethbridge or Spring Coulee, on June 32nd. If this is accepted kindly call up Mr. Hyde, Spring Coulee on telephone to make arrangements for the match. DETROIT CASTOFF DIGS UP jeer is gaining a strong following, but (never will win the place in the jhearts of the American people that has won. Cricket But a change has come over the 'feeling in England. T.he influx of Am- 'erican business houses, which carry jwith them many native employees, ihas stirred up things across the pond, land there has come a demand for base 'ball. Taking this as his cue. Charles ,Spink of St. Louis, now is in England 'and with all things equal, will en- jdeavor to form a league and ascer- !tain if it can be made a paying pro- 'position. His efforts will be watch- Jed with interest, for the game was .given a cool reception years ago jwhen two professional teams of this Philadelphia has a strong aggregation but not of pennant quality, accord-- ins to the eastern writers. Alexander is a pitching find and Earl Moore a great twirler. Dooin is? as good as they make them behind the bat and the infield and outfield positions are filled satisfactorily, but nobody can see the Phillies for the flag. However, they are certain, so it to make the going tough for the otner aspirants and are assured of a' place well near the top rung of the National ladder. Pittsburg is the other contender and the Pirates have been going at good speed this year, but appear erratic. They haven't the pitching some of the others get and even their best hurlers are inclined to be in-and-outers. But looking over the four of them, can you name the winner? Making Good at Last FLYNN Takes Cold Shivers When Home-Talent Referee is Spoken of Detroit and Philadelphia seem the only ones in the American League] with a chance to bring home the bacon. The Tigers got away in the lead' and got away so far it didn't appear possible for any team to overtake. The Athletics haven't accomplished it yet -but Connie Mack's men are playing wonderful ball right now and bid fair to overhaul the Tigers before the sea- son is much older. Thenceforward it will be a light to the death between two great baseball managers and two sterling aggregations of baseball ability and talent. Because of their performance last year when they won the Amer- ican League pennant and afterward snatched the world's bunting from the Cubs the" Athletics will be the favorites for this 'year's rag if they can suc- ceed in getting on even terms with before long. The Chicago Wliite Sox have proved surprisingly strong. Jimmy Calla- han and his aggressive ball playing methods have done wonders with the .Sox. M duty re" proved a good gardener and Ping Bodie, the California re- I cruit, is the "idol of the Comiskey fans by reason of bis fierce slamming The Sox have some good pitchers and one of the best in the land is Ed. Walsh. They are likely to finish right along with the leaders. The Boston .club is another strong member and some folks profess to believe Hal Chase and Russell Ford will prove enough to carry -the Yankees over the ditches to first place, but that is a little too much to expect. Cleveland, Washington and St. Louis seem hopelessly out of it. Can you pick the winner in the American? "RUBE" MARQUARD The pitcher of the New York Giants, has after long delayed ex- perimenting, come through a win- ner. The has satisfied McGraw that he is'now about right to deliver th'e and make him- self a winning pitcher. Games in the Big Leagues Developing to Greatest of International Sports: NATIONAL 000 001 11 2 103 000 11 1 McQuillan and Clarke; and Myers. 010 100 010 8 4 000 000 210 16 3 and Graham; McTigue, 1 U.CU. Vi-CCaiUilcil LCAAULO A MOST PECULIAR EXCUSE 'country visited the British Isles. j Japan probably a firmer Jimmy Casey, who was once the bold OQ tbe pastime than any other idol of the Detroit fans when he play- 'ccimtry oa the globe> witll the possi- ed there, and now manager 01 Fort Me exceplioil of Cuba. 'Colleges have tells an interesting story on Up tlie Pitcher Peasley, tried out by the Ti- Liav gers this spring, and turned over to the boys is just as keen rivalry among the teams there as in this country, and much bitterness has come up between Was- Altho.ugh out-classed the Cardston Blues' put up a keen, fight, and at no time was it safe to predict the final LILU-C ii- i-V ,f i OF 1. Ud UWUIU. J4.-H, O, J.W VT Ctlivj. result. Thompson played a nice game Onslow kept signalling to' Peasley to behind the home sack, as did also t it Mg kQees_ Peaslev J. I, J-ICOO Vfcf tiw and none out, with Peasley pitching and Kfili leadhjg universit. 3ne said Casey. "Onslow, the catcher, caught a man off second. The batter could not hit a low ball, and a Waddell was the king at slugging, tak- i "I Peasley to one side and ing two tallies out of the four j remonstrated with him. 'What are Blaxall, a local kid, played with Card-jyou pitching that way I asked. STAGE ATTRACTS TY COBB Eton, as one -of their men failed to put in an appearance. He succeeded in scratching over the plate also, add-, ing another notch to the score stick, j Perry played a god, steady game on repiiecl- first, and used the stick with ef- fect. Vaudeville Skstch to Star, Who May Be a Thespian It is not at all improbable that Ty Cobb may go on the stage next winter _ ,in a vaudeville act of some sort. "'I thought I would waste this fel-'j Several managers have been after Ir is impossible to throw a new sport at any community and have its people "go crazy" over it. There must be a gradual upbuilding and the ab- sorption "of r.he scientific side of the game by the public before that partic- ular sport begins to make headway. The average -American wonders why the Englishman does not take readily to baseball and John Bull not understand why cricket is not more popular in the United States. The Canadian who loves the speedy action of lacrosse is at a loss to understand why it does not catch on across the border. The same can be said of ice hockey. Cincinnati New York j Fromme, jMathewson Chicago Boston Rariden (12 Pittsburg 101 010 000 12 2 Brooklyn 000 102 000 6 w 0' Leifieia and Gibson: Schardt, Ruck- er and Bergen 'St. Louis 100 11 0 Philadelphia ,002 030 8 S 3 Steele and (Bresnahan; Ewing, Rowan and Dooin and 3 Young America can not "see" rugby football as it is played in the British Isles, and young England will hesitate a long while before adopting the grid- iron code of Walter Camp and his followers. Yet all these sports number their followers by the thousands, and these have been acquired by slow aud laborious processes. Among the minor which have been battling for a recognition in this country is association or soccer football Planted on this side of the water by British players, it has been played and nurtured, by them for over twenty years, and finally has taken root. v AMERICAN' Thifadelphia 202- 001 10 0 Louis 000 000 6 2 I Plank and Thomas; Lake and Washington vs.Chicago game post- poned, rain. j Boston vs Detroit game postponed, (rain. 1 New York 100 101 10 2 000 001 6 2 1 Vaiighan and-Sweeney; Kaler and ;Land. Chicago, June Flynn feart no man, except the Oklahoma referee. it comes to fighting Jim is pre- pared at short notice to take on any !of them. He doesn't care whether it is Jack Johnson or Sam Langford or any other of the dreadful blacks. But when he considers fighting in Oklahoma, with a hcme talent .referee the cold shivers run up and down 'Jim's sturdy spine, and finally find lodgement in his feet. I Oim was talking to us over the long 'distance phone the other evening from Milwaukee 'and ..let some thought germs whizz over the wire. One of these was much to the point, and indicates how Jim stands in the matter of battling Carl Morris, giant "hope" of Oklahoma. "Please let them know for me down .'there in the 'bush state that unless I have a naming of the referee that there will be nothing doing in the way of a fight for July 4 or any other time jfor Carl 'Morris and the Pueblo man was roaring over the string. Jim was roaring. We could tell that easy enough, and half of Milwaukee must have heard him without the aid of any telephone. what'they would do with me if I knocked him out, eh? I'd lose on a foul and might be put in jail for trespassing, or something of that sort. I might nit jhim on the top of the head and .jar [something loose below his belt, and (they'd-say it was a i foul. Nothin' ;doin', kid, nothin' doin' along ,these lines. "Don't think I want any the best it, for I don't. All I ask for is a ;man of some reputation-, a: national re- putation, .if possible, who.'would .stand ii'or nothing but the straight stuff, and iwho wouldn't be frightened out of his by the size of this big fireman fellow. v j "Say, wouldn't you your- [self? No? Well, I'll talk with you about it some other' and Jim roared his farewell with: a final clat- ter that must have shaken half the telephone bells between here and Mil- waukee. low and fili the Dases so tnac Onslow him to go on the boards, and some of ff secOQd he jthe offers made him have been attrac- stive from a salary standpoin "As an excuse for lack of control that beats anything." HERE are the suits to wear from now until cold weather comes again. Elegant Worsteds from Irish Blue imported Flannels in plain and stripe effects. Up to date Ty's engagements have been such that he up the thespian proposition, but next fall he will be ready to consider an offer. Ty hasn't decided yet what sort of an act he will attempt. There may be hundreds of thousands of citizens who never have seen.a soccer football match, but there are exceedingly few in the bigger sporting centres who have not heard of it. The growth of soccer, not alone in the United States, but in most of the countries of Europe, has been phenomenal, the game at the present time being played strongly in Norway and Sweden, i France, Holland, Austria and having a fair following in Italy and I Turkey. Of the" game in England 'and Scotland it was said by James .Man, [former president of the Chicago baseball club: "When I reached England I "found goal posts from one end of the country to the other." Chicago. June Informed j yesterday that John Kling refused to play any longer with the Boston club, to whom he was traded on Saturday, Cub players attributed Klines action to a long-cherished determination to play only with the Chicago club. Kling on Saturday appeared satisfied with the deal and seemed willing to join Boston and give the team' his best efforts After time to think it over, he changed his mind and decided to retire or else get a larger salary. In Fit Reform's most exclusive styles, which appeal to all dressers. MIKE DONL1N TO BE TRADED Pittsburg, June Donlin, hard-hitting right fielder of the New York Giants, reinstated formally Monday after two seasons on the vaudeville circuit- with his wife Ma- bel Kite, is on his way to join the Giants .here. It is reported in base- ball circles, however, that his appear- ance in a New York uniform will be brief. According to those purporting to be in the know, Mike and Pitcher Drucke, of New York, will .figure in a trade whereby Pitcher Ed. Ruelbach, of the Cubs, will be acquired and the duo sent to' Chicago. McKELVIE McGUIRE, Sole Agents for LACROSSE FOR SPOKANE Spokane, June will be introduced into Spokane. Canadian residents here are very much inter- ested. It is the intention of the local en- thusiasts to secure suitable, grounds in Spokane and challenge Nelson, Rosslaiiu and .other Canadian cl'.ros. Harry Green way, one of the leaders in the movement, organized throe teams in Los Angeles from the Canad- ian .residents of the Californiaa city. EASTERN vs Rochester, no game scheduled. j vs Providence and Jersey jCity-iVs Baltimore, games postponed, rain. Buffalo 000 000 9 1 ,.Toronto; 300 010 6 0 I Malarkey, Taylor and Ca- Muell. CANADIAN Incident From Recent Wolgast-Burns Go 12 1 0 Thomas j Rich and Riske; Connelly and Speer. 1 Hamilton 6 Guelph..................... 4 9. 2 8 5 Keating and Bai'ton; Muir, Mason 'and -McWhirter... 1 Secqnd game- Hamilton................... 6 15 4 Guelph..................... 411 5 1 Rose and Barton; Burton and V .Berlin 4 S 4 Brantford................. 10 IS 2 1 Jerger, Kadley, and Laraond: Tracy, Bramble, Haller and Dunn. MEASURING. IH LAST ROUND- The champion about to ianc! a f sixteenth. Welsh, the right hander an batWred challen- j is shown, in the centre of the picture, ger in the round of the fight, the 1----------------------------- AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Kansas City ...'033-010 10 5 Toledo 330 Oil 17 1 Brandon, Maddox and James and O'Connor; Baskette and Carisch. Indianapolis 000 000 S 2 (Milwaukee 100 000 10 0 j McGlyan and .Marshall; Webb, Sch- litzer and Ritter, St. Paul ,000 000 3 2 Louisville 200'000 8 2 I Steiger and Kelly; Cheney and Hughes. PREDICTS MORRIS WILL BEAT FLYNN New York, "H. ette, the local heavyweight who nas been engaged to teacH Carl Morris, the" original "white man's ft few- things about boxing, and who has. been training Morris for' several weeks in Oklahoma, returned to this city yesterday. In speaking about H orris, he said: "I think Carl Morris., is .the most likely looking white heavyweight in the world today. He is a natural fight er and has a great right hand, in which he packs a terrific wallop. In [ace of all the 'white hopes' that I have been engaged to fel- low Morris is about" the most promis- ing. He is very quick to learn things ,and once he is told something or giv- j en a pointer he never, forgets; it. i "I predict that Morris will beat Jim j Flynn when they meet at Tulsa onL July. 4. They are scheduled to fight ID rounds, but I don't think j test will last that long. When Reilly j began to train Morris the: later weigh- 'ed 315 pounds.- Now he weighs 240 pounds, and that is about the weight he ought to fight "He loves to fight, and' really wants 'to get a crack at the It was he who insisted- that his man- ager C. B. lifer, the millionaire oil man match him with Flynn. I rarely imakc predictions, but herb's one that !l will make. Morris-will beat Flynn when they meet on-July 4." j Manager Connie- Mack of the Ath- Metics. has signed Jack Matthews, an .outfielder with Cross team. Frank Laporte, who traded by the Highlanders to S.t. Louis' last win- jter. is playing Browns. great ball for the PLAYER HAS TWO DEGREES Philadelphia, June Mr. J, the. new first sacker of the iMackmcn. received a lot more at Le- 'land Stanford university than mere he is .but 20 years he already has the i right towrite A.B. ahfl 'X M. after his -.name, -which is going some in the JThink league for a lad this side of his .majority. Peters played four years for his col- team, and the coach tipped Corj- Mack to the lad. He has appear-, !cd several times in practice, and look 'ed pretty neat going through the sis- juaig. NORTHWESTERN Vancouver ..._._........ 664 Victoria -.3 P 2 Gates and Shea; xStarkel and Spies- 'man. Portland 3 7 I Spokane 410 2 'Seattle 3 .7. 5 .Tacoma 010 0 Skeels JBarnes. and Shea; Gordon and SHOE POLII "Good for Stands nhfces dau b, a nib atultbere's your Black or tan, at all grocetv shoe stores. 21 ;