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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LKTHMKIUGK DAIJUT RIBALD WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24. By Defeating Shamrocks Last Night They Have Slight Margin on Callies in Lethbridge-Taber Football League-Biggest Crowd of Season Saw Game-Good Battle THE SCORE North Utlihridge United..... 3 Shamrocks............... 0 QOAL SUMMARY UniUis, 13 mln., Gurr. Second UnlledB, 28 min., J. Tennant. Unltais, mlns., A. Tennant THE TELAMS North Frier and Ness; Brycl, Whyto and Bell; Severldgc, A. Tennant, Holberton, Gurr and j. Tennant. Shamrocks Hewitt; Seaman ind Holland; Wtlletts, MeCormick and C. Farrairt; P. Farrant, Gallaher, Ctmpbell and Patteson. half Holberton changed places with Sryce; second half, Bell to outside left, J. Tennant to centre forward, Holberton to left half. CITY FOOTBALL LEAGUEi N. L. U... Cali'ie's Shamrocks. S. 0. E. Tiber P. W. L. 540 540 631. 4 1 0. 410 4 0 1 STANDING Goals D. F. A. P. 3 3 ,0 3 G 6 3 10 J 9 3 6 Despite Hie intrusion oi our casual callei Juiiter the followers of season turned out to the football match at the ball park last night In antic nation ol seejjg a first division tilt, acd thev were not disappointed even if tie score was one-sided Out of the ninety minutes of nlav derated to the game it is a safe guess that the Isortti Lethhiidge In itcd had the advantage 35 minutes at the but thev were forced to battle hard lor every inch ol the gained and there was a stretch oi "1 -minute in the first half in which the Shamrocks had a distinct monopoh of the ball and wnv the} didn't score is still a mys tery to the spectators They missed a a" corner kick l by a hairs- breadth, but no one was on the job to direct it in. The shots of the winning eleven were given more accu- they glowing chance which passed the goal rate direction generally .and carried all kinds of steam. There was hardly a man of either side that did not come in for some- thing complimentary from tfie spec- tators from time to time. They were all oa their metal and it would be a task to locate a "weak spot any- where on the field last night. The Uniteds were on the field with an improved team with Billy Holberton, recently of the Sons, in line. Holber- ton played a strong and aggressive game after he was located in a posi- tion that suited best with the order of things he wns changed twice dur- ing the game. There was only one thing questionable about Bill's play- ing he did a lot of throwing in lor his team, and in accomplishing the task he usually indulged in a wireless confab with his team, said a prayer and then threw 'the ball. THE BEGINNING The Tjniteds carried the attack to the Shams' territory. It continued there mostly until the first goal was scored. A. Gurr was the one to reg- ister. He secured when Willetts made a vain attempt to clear, and located a passage close in and kicked true it was made in thirteen minutes. This goal acted like an elixir of life upon the Shams. From that time un_- til the completion of the half they gave the Uniteds the run of their life and had the- best of the fray though they were unable to get to the covet- ed spot. Hewitt saveB neatly and then the Shams took it up and so pressed Dunlop that he kicked over the side desperately in blearing. The Shams gate a corner and A..Temmnt kicked in nicely, but Gallagher was OQ the ball anil cleared. The Shams rushed the Uniteds' goal in a body and Dunlop punched the ball out.' Dunlop saved again after a irre kick by the Shams. The Uniteds became i attached to .the sphere and bore down upon Hewitt and shot; Hewitt j saved. Tt went up once more and P. j Farrant secured, .Pattcsori, I who had a nice chance, but he headed the ball over the goal. Hewitt' -was called upoa to exercise his talent aj tnonient later when the Uniteds fore- ed matters. Bell oE the..Uniteds made j a foul throw-in .and the Shams -took a free kick Patteson got another j try to his credit but again the: kick j was a trifle high. Dualop saved one from Gallagher a little later.. After a foul committed by- t-he Shams the Uniteds rushed in on Hewitt- and made ttiings pretty warm tcx the widfr-awake Shams' who punched the ball neatly, put of the danger Half time ended with the ball in the centre of the field; SECOND HALF "The United'led the attack, in the second half, but it was some .time be- fore they were able to penetrate the solid front presented around the'gbal- mdut-h o? the Shams' net. .The ball was in midfield and Tennant broke away and took a terrific long shot, which was a. vard or two o5 the place intended. The Shams took the HE WILL MAKE FOR THEIR INSULTS HEAPED UP- ON AIR BELCH BY JOHNSON NEGRO CHAMPION CONFIDENT OF GIVING MORAN A BEAT- ING ON SATURDAY Paris, June Johnsou, in- terviewed a Paris pallet, tad this uiaimeni to make on his coming fidit with Frink Moran "'Americans are already (lancing NATIONAL .4 Pittsburg Brooklyn a b 1 Cooper and Gibson; Ruoker and Miller. St. Louis 7 13 0 Philadelphia J 11 1 Hagermaii, Steele and Snyder Rixev, Jacobs and Killifer Cincinnati-New York, scheduled for today, postponed to later date. Only National games today. AMEKICAtf eland 5 10 1 Detroit I 10 2 Mitchell and O'Neil Dauss, Cavot, llaiu and Stallage. Only one American game today. FEDERAL ROD, GUN ?ittsburg ansas AValkcr and Uerry terly, Adams and Eas- a Him ore t. Louis! Wilhclm, 8 12 Quinn. and Jaeklitsch around ray scalp, but they won't get Keupper and Simons lit. It's true that Moran is young ball up and P. Farrant shot a rather weak one which might have taxed Dunlop had it been harder. A foul was called against the Uavteds when Gurr and A. Tennant charged in on Hewitt and Impeded the Shams' goalie just as a score seemed immi- nent. The Uniteds were forcing the fight around the Shams' goal aad the latter was unable to come away for quite a spell Bell and Holberton shot fftronglj irom long range which Hewitt cleverly saved. The Shams land strong. But, if I'm no longer .young, I'm-in1 better form, than ever Infore. U Ttlpran is a serious adver- sary, so much the thousand times better You bet on June I 27 that I shall-again be-the great Jack who floored-Burns and pounded j Jeffries. Although I eskem Moratt, I Myers, the longest., arid shall make him pay ior all the in- the Brooklyn Last ground. LeMhem whites he was with the Boston Nationals, but was released to the-Rochester Inter, nationals at the close of the year. Juat why he was illp out of the majors nobody.seems to know, as he hit .273 and stole 57 bases, which, mark is only; exceeded In the National league by Carey of PltUbuffi. MY AT HEY 'Henley-on-the-Thames, June 23. The Winnipeg crew continues to do finally broke got the' ball clear, made a dash field but were a stern defense and turned i good work> aml although they, have hack Frier and Patteson collided, yet- broken any practice records, w ith the result that the Shams got; it- is satisfactory to note that so far a free kick, which ended In Campbell their times in full course trials have not been equalled by any other com- peting crew. They were afloat for an hour last pauuiiujj down the stream in quick and lively style. Thay turn- ed and came over the regatta course, Con Riley setting the stroke at 33 for the first minute, afterwards, drop- ping- to 36, the Halfway mark was Dealers Gladly Sell You WHITE getting in close and making a stylish try. There was a lot of skirmishing on the side lines for a period and the ball was kicked out often. Beveridge took a long shot and Hewitt saved. The ball went halfway ip and back again and Bell secured after a hot skirmish, passed to cen- tre where Jock Tennant pounced on the hall and kicked a beautiful goal number 2 for the Uniteds. The Uniteds were given a corner, which the Shams' backs were able to non-plus. A little later J. Tennant iceled the hall over the bar. Jock lad a fine chance to score again, but le and Gurr were offside. The Shams came-sway and BuslGp.was the only one to beat, but he proved unbeatable and cleared when the danger most! ;hreatened. In the last fifteen minutes the tries rere about even, hut the United successful in locating the net again. The final goal was made by j A. Tennant one minute from the clos many mcxlals and trophies that 'it would n card index system to keep track of them Wnntni5 something big has bo- come a habit, nml about thr onlj e Crosby's friends' are .-surprised is when he home with! bacon." j Bill" is what would call a hut ruent joars seen him do some stunts that made -the junior "gun, bugs" have a sort of b> Vw-thc game" fooling Just to shoW'others Wil- liam carried ofl high gpneial av- erage for all targets jut the Sunny South Handicap to the lunc of 1118 out of 1203 Tins was m 1913, as were the following performances. At A CRIPPLE FROM Tortured Four Years Until Ha Took Hie Missouri State Shoot, he did tlie act of 445 out of 450 targets, thereby scoring the high general "averager Vpast performances" of cubs and others who thought, they could shoot some, I'Bill" uoticed that the World's Record at 23 yards was a little too loWj so he made a new one of. 98 out of 100. This was at the Denver Handicap. The Grand American Handicap at Springfield, 111., In 1012, was treated to the spectacle oE Crosby breaking 198 targets out ot 200 in the profes- sional championship race. His work behind the gun at this meet gave him high professional average for all single targets. Of the 5785 targets, shot .at in reg- istered tournaments during 1913, a total of fell before "Bill's" :rusty shooting iron the rather re- spectable average of .867-3 per cent. George L.. Spencer, St, Louis, was lizh professional gunner when the Missouri Sportsmen's association concluded its annual tournament at Sedalia, Mo. Spencer broke 488 out of 500 tar- gets. W. 13. Mulfojrd, Kirkvillc, broke 181 out of 500 in the amateur class. George NichcMi, Kansas City, broke 06 out of JOO targets in the regular landicap shoot. EUROPEAN ATHLETES COMING Paris, June prominent Suropean athletes have been induced by Colonel Robert M. Thompson and Tames E. Sullivan to enter the con- tests to be held at the Panama-Pacific exposition at San Francisco. Among them are G. I. Andre, an O'iympic run- ler; 13ogota, a pole vaulter, and Gas- per, a high jumper from France; while from Hungary are Karoly Soly- nmr, a high hurdler; Reszo Ujlaki, a runner, and Naudor Kovacs, a broad jumper. GERMAN AVIATION FATALITY Sohwerin, Germany, .Tune ither aviation fatality occurred in the iGrman army flying corps today, when 'Lieutenant Koine was killed by lie overturning of .an aeroplane ho was. piloting, during a too abrupt ing. Captain Ruff, his passen- ger, sustained a broken leg. RlDGKTOWN, 9Ilt 1913. "Your "Frult-a-tivea" cured me of Rheumatism. It was the only medicine that wade taty impression on I was ft terrible auiferer from Rheumatism. I was laid up for four winters with Sciati- ca and Muscular Rheumatispif and was a cripple completely, uot being able to do anything. I doctored with four dif- ferent physicians, but tliey did not help me. Other advertised retiieuies went squanyunBfctisfactory, and I have taken Some neighbor of mine told me that "Fruit-a-Uves" helped him, and I took them faithfully every day and the result was marvellous. For over two years now, I have been free from any Rheiituatic pains whatever, and the full credit for making a remarkable W. T. RACHKR If you are subject to Rheumatic At- tacks, Sciatica, Lumbago or Neuralgia, take' 'Fruit-a-tives" fight now and start the permanent cure which Fiiiit-a- lives "will complete if taken faithful- ly, goc a box, 6 for trial jize, 250. At dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tivcs Limited, Ottawa, Last year Dominion Day was brated in Lethbridge in moBt preteu-' tious and successful "style by a gal- axy of athletic events afe the exhibi- tion grounds. The celebratiotL vast conducted by -the Citizens' Dominion Day Sports Committee, as it. was named, and their work was sufficient- ly successful to give rise to-the idea of making the 1st of July Iwrc a of sports every year.; But there will be. no celebration here of that nature next Wednesday. The idea of Dominion day of sports has died a natural death already for want of.promoters. The football ;clubB jA city were approached by. V. R.. Gilmore, instructor of Y. SI. C. and the originator 'of the Dominion Day sports idea, when Mia was unable ;to interest or get in lina the men who 'behind gun year, lato in" the game for do anything and the'holiday, next "Wednesday have fallen through as far as athletic events go, with the exception of one event. The Herald was asked to put up a trophy last year for the road event, which was done, and a successful race was run off. There are a number of runners, the Herald be- lieves, training (or the five-mile event and the race will be run off as plan- ned just the same as it was run last year if the men who anticipate xun- ning will please send in their names to the sporting editor of the Herald immediately. Do thia without fail, now. Glorious Fourth at Burdett Burdett proposes holding a big cele- bration on July 4. IN HEART OF CITY HOTEL SAVOY SEATTLE "Titelf e Stotle.of Sol! JiOonlort" In the centre of Ihiiun-thoalrel ami itoro on both siilo. ilnililinF marble. Witt "P Edmonton 18 A Calgary..................... 1? 2? ;