Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 11

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 24, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE tBTHJBKi'DGB DAILY HJKRAL1> WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1914 By Defeating Shamrocks Last Night They Have Slight Margin Callies in Lethbridge-Taber Foolball League-Biggest Crowd of Season Saw Game-Good Battle on the score North Lethbridge United..... 3 Shamrocks............... 0 GOAL SUMMARY Uniteds, 13 min., Gurr. Second Half Unilerfe, 28 min., J. Tcnnant. Unltarfc, 44 rr-.ins., A. Tennant, THE TEIAMS North Lethbridgs-Dunlop; Frier and Nese; Bryct, Whyto and Bell; Eeverldge, A. Tennant, Holberton, Gurr and J. Tennant. Shamrocks - Hewitt; Seaman and Holland; Willetts, McCormlck and C. Farrant; P. Farrant, Kane, Gallaher, Cimpbell and Patteson. First half Holberton changed places with Bry-ce; second half, Bell to outside left, J. Tennant to centre forward, Holberton to left half. CITY FOOTBALL LEAGUE STANDING Goals P. W. L. D. F. A. P. N. L. U....... S 4 0 1 13 3 8 Calii�s ...... 5 4 0 1 10 3 8 Shimrofks.. .. 6 3 1 2 C 6 7 S. O. e....... 4 1 0. '3 3 10 2 Ovtr���� ... 4 1 0 3 3. 9 2 Taber ....... 4 0. 1 3 3 .6 1 Deepitc Wie intrusion o{ our-casual. calUr, Jupit�r Pluvius, the biggest aroiy of football followers of tie seasoii turned out to the football match at t-lie baU park last night In. aJitioipaiion of seeing a first division tilt, acd they were not disappointed even if the score was oilo-sided. Out o( the niuoty-ralnutes of play derated to the game it is. a safe, guess that the North Lelhhiidge United had the advantage 55 minutes ot the going, but they were forced to battie hard for every inch of the �ground gained and there was a stretch of 25 minutes in the first half in which the Shamrocks bad ..a distinct monopoly of the hall and why they didn't score is still a mystery to the spectators. They missed a glowing chance on a' corner kick which passed the goal by a hairs-breadth, but no one was on the job to direct it in. The shots of the winning eleven were giveu more accurate direction generally and they carried all kinds of steam. There was hardly a man of either side that did not come in for something complimentary from the spectators from time to time. They were all on their metal and it would be a hard task to locate a weak spot anywhere on The field last night. The Uniteds were on the field with an Improved team with Billy Holberton, recently of the Sons, in line. Holberton played a strong and aggressive game after he was located in a position that suited best with the order of things ; he was changed tivice during the game. There was only one thing questicoahle about Bill's playing : he did a lot of throwing in for his t*am, and in accomplishing the task he usually indulged in a wireless confab with his team, said a prayer and then threw the ball. THE BEGINNINTr The t'niteds carried the attack to the Shams' territory. It continued there mostly until the first goal was scored. A. Gurr was the one to register. He secured when Willetts made a vain 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 Sljanis. P'rom that time until 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 coveted spot. Hewitt saved neatly and then the Shams took it up and so pressed Dunlop that he kicked over the side desperately in clearing. The Shams gave a corner and .\. Teimant kicked in nicely, but Gallagher was on the ball and cleared. The Shams riished the Uniteds' goal in a body ! and Dunlop punched the ball out. Dunlop saved again after a ire� k-ick bv the Shams. The I'nitcds became i attached to the sphere and bore down upon Hewitt and shot ; Hewitt saved. It went up once more and P. Farrant secured, passed to Pattoson, who had a nice chr.nco, but he headed the ball over the goal. Hewitt was called upon to e.xercise his talent a mom'eat later when the t'niteds forced matters. Bell of the Uniteds made a foul throw-in and the Shams .took a free kick ; Patteson got another try to his credit but again the kick was a trifle high. Dunlop saved one from Gallagher a little lat�r. After a foul committed by the Shams the Uniteds rushed in on Hewitt and made things pretty warni fc-r the wide^awake Shams' goalie, who punched the ball neatly out of the danger zone. Half time ended with the ball in the centre of the field. SECOND H.VLF The United led the attack in the second half, but it was some time before they were able to penetrate the solid front presented around the goalmouth ol the Shams' net. The ball was in midlield and A. Tennant broke away and took a terrific long shot, which was a yard or two oil the place intended. The Shams took the 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 Uniteds when Gurr and A. Tennant charged in on Hewitt and impeded the Shams' goalie just as a score seemed imminent. 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 strongly from long range which Hewitt cleverly saved. The Shams finally broke , got the hall clear, made a dash down the field but were met by a stern defense and turned bac^j Frier and Patteson collided, with' the result that the Shams got a free kick, which ended In Campbell 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 hallway up and back again and Bell secured after a hot skirmish, passed to centre where Jock Tennant pounced on the ball and kicked a beautiful goal ; number 2 fc* the Uniteds. The Uniteds were given a corner, which the Shams' backs were able to non-plus. .-V little later J. Tennant hesled the ball over the bar. Jock had a fine chance to score again, but he and Gurr were offside. The Shams came away and Dunlop was the only one to beat, but he proved unbeatable and cleared when the danger most threatened. In the last fifteen minutes the tries were about even, but the United pro.'ed successful in locating the net again. The final goal was made by A. Tennant one minute from the clos� of the game after Ness had taken a free kick from the opposite end of the field. He kicked the ball from extreme right ; it passed in front of Hewitt on tSie a.lant, struck the goal post and slipped into the net. A minute later and the game was over. Good Dealers GJadly Sell You BLACK & WHITE I g;oribiuwrcM.Att..T�r�it�^ BALI SCORES NATIONAL Pittsburg ...................tT^'I 0 Brooklyn ........................ 2 6 1 Cooper and Gibson ; Ruokor and Miller. St. Louis ......................... 7 13 0 Philadelphia..................... 5 11 4 Hagerraaii, Steele and Snyder ; Rixey, Jacobs and ICillifer. 'Ay I FOR THEIR INSULTS HEAPED UPON HIM-HOT AIR BELCH BY JOHNSON NEGRO CHAMPION CONFIDENT OF GIVING MORAN A BEATING ON SATURDAY Hap Myera, the longest and slimmest first baseman In capacity is with the Brooklyn Fadsrala. Laat aeason he was with the Boston Nationals, but was released to the Rochester Internationals at the close of the year. Just why he was aljowad to slip out of the majors nobody seems to know, as he hit .27i and stole 57 bases, which mark is only exceeded in the National league by Carey of Plttaburg. My AT HENLEY Henley-on-the-Thames, June 23. - The Winnipeg crew continues to do good work, and although they- have not yet broken any practice records, it is satisfactory to note that so far : their times in full course trials have , not been equalled by any other com- ' peting crew. They were afloat for an hour last evening, paddling down the stream in quick and lively style. They tum- i ed and came over the regatta course, Con Riley setting the stroke at 39 for the first minute, afterwards dropping to 36, the halfway mark was reached in 3 minutes and 28 seconds and the winning post in 7 minutes, 21 seconds. This morning the crew, with H. J. Hiley at the bow, rowed for four minutes from the starting post, covering the first half of the course in 3 minutes 40 seconds. Dibble had a good three-minute row with Ernest Barry, LOOK HERE CALLIES .='OR TOMORROW The following players will appear against the S. O. E. tomorrow evening: Jlclntyre; Bannerman and -Anderson; Glenn, ChisWlck and Mcllvena; Knight, Allan, Bone, Llnning and Easton. Reserves: Murphy, Mcllvena and Stewart. Linesman: McMillan. The above players are requested to bo at the Y.M.C.A. not later than 6.1B p.m. Kick off at 7 o'clock sharp. S. O. E. LINE-UP The roflawlng is the S. O. E. line-up for their match with the Callles on Thursday night at the Bali Park: Parsons; Wallis and Firth; Turner, Lee and Chenery; Faunch, Hicks, Lav-erick. Draper and Hooker. Reserves; Fairbrother, Lee (P.). Players are also requested to turn up at the Y. M. C. A. tonight at 7.30 lor training. QILMORE SOAKS PLAYERS Chicago, 111., June S.'i.-President Gllmore of the Federal league, today suspended Manager Bradley of the Brooklyn team for five days and fined him $100 for delaying the game at Indianapolis yesterday. He refused to leave the bench when ordered to do so by the umpire. Pitcher Seatou ot Brooklyn was suspended for three ' days and fined $30 for using abusive I language to the upipiris. Paring a corn brings only brief relief. And there is danger in it. The way to end corns is with Blue-jay. It stops the pain instantly. Then it loosens the corn, and in 48 hours the entire corn comes out. Paris, June 23.-Jack John.son, interviewed fi.r a Paris paper, had this cimimeut to r:!al:e on his coming fight with F;,.:ik Muraii : "'Americans are already dancing around niv scalp, but they Avon't get it. It's true that Moran is young and strong. But, if I'm no longer young, I'm in hettt-r form than ever before. If Moran is a serious adversary, so muQh the belter-a thousand times better ! You may bet on June 27 that I shall apaiu be tlie great Jack who floored Burns and pounded Jcflries. Although 1 esteem Moraa, I shall make him pay for all the insults .�Americans have heaped upon me and dash their cra'.!y hopes to the ground. Let them dance. The whites shall never have mv scalp." NOT MUt^H SCALP THERE Considering the fact that Jack always keeps liis head shaved his scalp would be of little use, although no doubt the Frenchmen take his talk literally and think .Americans a nation of Siou.v and Comanches. Johnson talks just like all the great champions who are coming hack to the ring after being' out a long time. Little Johnny Coulon was an example of the semi-retired champion who thought he was as.good as ever. Sullivan, Corbett, Fitzsimmcns -scores of others-never believed they were at anything'But their best form when they really were halfway to tlie pugilistic graveyard. But of course there's a big chance that'Johnson will beat Moran, no matter how much he "esteems" him personally. Evcrytliing except conditio;! is in Johnson's favor. He is a champion,'a remarkable boxer, a much bigger man than Moran. He has the most perfect defense ever developed by any boxer, and ho has the calm, even tempered disposition and the patience that enables him to wait for his chance jb^^dre making an aggressive move. Even if ho has gone back 50 per cent, Johnson will be a very liard man to beat. WILL BE UNDER STRAIN Moran will be under a mental strain in this encounter that will probably reduce his cfTectiveness. He is a high-strung fellow, intfilligent enough to realize what a victory would mean to him. If he were more phlegmatic his chance would be better. There's no dpubt of his garaeness. He'll do his best. Cincinnati-New York, scheduled for today, postponed to later date. Only National games today. AMERICA]^^ - Cleveland ........................... 5 10 1 Detroit ............................ 1 10 2 Mitchell and O'Neil ; Dauss, Cayct, Main and Stanagc. Only one American game today. FEDERAL Pittsburg .....�................ 2 5 5 Kansas City...................... 5 9 2 Walker and Berry ; Adams and Easterly. Baltimore ........................ 8 12 2 St. Louis......................... 5 5 3 Wilhelm, Quinn and Jacklitsch ; Davenport, Keupper and Simons. Buffalo............ ................ 4 6 1 Chicago ........;......... ..V...... 2 6 3 Anderson, Ford apd Lavign ; Wat-1 son, Hendrix and Wilson. First game- Brooklyn-Indianapolis, called end of first inning, rain. Second game-Brooklyn ,......... ............... 3 10 5 I Indianapolis .....................12 12 0 ' Peters, Sonicrs, Chapelle and Land and Watson ; Falkerberg and Rari-den. WESTERN CANADA DUNN EASY PICKING Re.gina,- June 23. - JIanagcr Dunn undertook to pitch his team to victory but the Red Sox landed on ! him hard and had an easy time winning. BottorlT allowed the Hatters only one hit. ; Medicine Hat ..................... 1 1 3 Regiua ............................ 8 10 1 Dmm and Bliss ; BottorfS and Net-zel. CLASSY GAME Saskatoon, June 23.-In an eleven inning pitching duel, honors rested I with big chief Cadreau, who allowed : the Millers four scattered hits and 1 no runs. The Quakers fielded in great i style. 'Moose Jaw .................. .... 0 4 4 j Saskatoon ............ .......... 1 7 1 I Concanncn and Wally ; Cadreau and Walters. BASEBALL GAME AT BARRACKS A TIE KNOX AND ST. ANDREWS INTER-MEDIATES PUT UP A FINE CONTEST Blue-jay is applied in z moment. From that time on you will not feel the corn. Leave it on for two days, until it gently undermines the corn- Then lift the corn out. � There will be no pain or sore- | ness. ' Blue-jay has ended sixty \ million corns.� Nearly half the corns in the country now are ended in this way. There is nothing else like it. s And no man who knows will even suggest any other way for dealing with corns. Blue-jay For Corns 15 and 25 c�nts-at Druggists Baner & Black, CUc*f* and N�r ToA Mskini of Phytlciwu' Supplies There arc real ball games being-played at the barracks by the Sunday School league gladiators. Another ste'ilar contest was staged last night by the Knox and the St. Andrew's intermediates, which ended in a tie of 7 to 7, after nine innings of play. A large crowd of people watched the game, and it is estimated that they numbered at least three hundred. The line-up: Knox-Bond, c; Bonnell, s.s.; Sung, p.; Campbell, .'ird b.; MoKaln, c.f.; Robison, L'nd h.: Sloan, 1st b.; Drink-all, r.t.; Kronkite, l.f. St. .�\ndrc\v'B-J. Gillis, c. and p.; Stafford, 3rd b.-. W. Gillis, c.f.; M. Dunsworth, I'nd b.; Munroe, p. and 1st b.; L. Dunsv.orth, r.f.; C. Oillis, l.f.; Pitney, s.s.; Russell and Wyley, c.f. Summary-Home runs, J. Gillis 2; two-baso hits, Campbell, McKain, Kronkite, V. Giilla, Munroe; one-base hits, J. Gillis 2, Stafford, C. Oil'iis 2, Pitney, Russell, Bond 2, Bonnell 2, Sang, Robison: struck out, by Sang 12, by Gillis and Munroe 17; walked, by Sang 2, by Gillis and -Munroe 3. INTERNATIONAL Baltimore 3, Toronto 0. Montreal 4, Newark 1. Providence 5, Bultalo 1. Providence 4, BufTalo 3. Rochester 6, Jersey City 5. AM. ASSOCIATION Milwaukee 4, Louisville 3. Louisville 8, Milwaukee 2. Kansas City i), Indianapolis 6. Minneapolis 5, Cleveland 4. Minneapolis 7, Cleveland 0. Columbus 17, St. Paul 0". Columbus 4, St. Paul 2. NORTHWESTERN Victoria 8, Spokane 0. Portland 5, Seattle 0. Taoonia 6, Vancouver 2. CANADIAN Peterboro 8, Branttord 3. London 8, Hamilton 5. WESTERN CAN LEAGOE S NATIONAL 1 New York .................. 32 19 .627 Cincinnati .................. 31 26 .544 St. Louis ................... 31 20 .517 Pittsburg ................... 2li 27 .401 I Chicago ...................... 28 30 .483 Philadelphia ............... 24 27 .471 Broolilyn ..................... 23 28 .451 Bo:-itou ...................... 22 31 .415 AMERICAN ' Philadelphia ............... 35 22 .614 Detroit.................... 30 27 .571 St. Louis ................... 32 27 .542 Washington ................ 31 27 .534 Bo-stcn ...................... 20 20 .500 Chicago ..................... 38 31 .475 New York .................. 20 33 .377 Cleveland ................... 21 30 .308 ^Ve3ley and Knox play their postponed game on Tuesday, June 30. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pilla exactly meet the need which M often arise* in every famijy for a medicine to open up and regulate the bowela. s Not only are they eflective in all cases of Constipation, but they help greatly in breaking up a Cold or La Grippe by cleaning out the �ysten and purifying the blood. In the same way they relieve or cure Blliousnesa, Indigestion, Sick Headaches, Rheumatism and other common ailme.'^ts, In the fullest ecnee of the words Dr. Moiie'a Indian Root Pills are vt FEDERAL Indianapolis ............... 33 23 .580 Chicago ...................... 32 25 .501 Baltimore ...... ,............ 30 24 .556 Buffalo ...................... 27 25 .519 Kansas City............... 28 32 .467 Pittsburg ................... 25 30 .4 5 Brooklyn ..................... 23 29 .442 St. Louis ................... 26 36 ,419 WESTERN CANADA W. L. Pet. Saskatoon ..................... 35 U .761 Medicine Hat ............... 24 23 .511 Moose Jaw .................. 23 25 .479 Rcgina ........................ 20 25 .444 Edmonton .................. 18 2fl .409 Cakary ..................... 17 27 .388 ROD PUT OTAILON ON MAP O'Fallon, 111., is not a big town, but it is the residence ot a trap-shooter who is big of physique and record-W. R. Cro�by. 'Bill" has won so many medals and trophies that 'it would t-ake n card index system to keep track of them. Winning something big has become a habit, and about the only time Crosby's friends arc surpvi.scd is when he doe$h't i"come home with the bacon." "Bill" is .h^riily what you would call a "youngster," hut ri'.cent years have scon him do sonic stunts that made the junior "gun bugs" hove a sort of "what's-thc-uso-while-Cros-by'i3-in-tlic-gam'c" feeling. � Just to show others "how," William carried ,ofC tjie high general average ' for all ttirgets iat the Sunny South Handicap to the tune of 1148 out of 1305. This was in 1912, as were the following performances. At the IMissouri State Shoot, he did the "show-me" act of 445 out of 450 targets, thereby scoring the high general average. Looking over "past petlormances!' of cubs and others who thought they could shoot some, "Bill" noticed 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 Springfleld, 111., In 1912, was treated to the spectacle of Crosby breaking 198 targets out of 200 in the professional championship race. His work behind the gun at this meet gave him the high professional average for all single targets. Of the 5785 tixrgets shot at in registered tournaments during 1913, a total of 5596 foil before "Bill's" trusty shooting iron ; the rather respectable average of .9673 per cent. George L. Spencer, St. Louis, was high professional gunner when the Missouri Sportsmen's association concluded itfl annual tournament at Sedalia, Mo. Spencer broke 486 out of 500 targets. W. E. Muliord, Kirkvillc, broke 481 out of 500 in the amateur class. George Nicholi, Kansas City, broke 06 out of 100 targets in the regular handicap shoot. EUROPEAN ATHLETES CaMING Paris, .Tune 2,1.-Several prominent European athletes have been induced by Colonel Robert M. Thompson and James E. Sullivan to enter the contests to be held at the Panama-Pacific exposition at San Francisco. Among them are G. I. Andre, an O'iympic runner; Bogota, a pole vaulter, and Gasper, a high Jumper from France; while from Hungai'y are Karoly Soly-mar, a high hurdler; Reszo Ujlaki, a runner, and Naudor KovacB, a broad jumper. SeRMAN aviation fatality Schwerin, Germany, June 24.-Another avlatioh fatality occurred in the German army flying corps today, when Lieutenant Kolbe was killed by the overturning ot an aeroplane he was pllotjing, during a too abrupt landing. Captain Ruff, his pasoen-ger, sustained a broken leg. A F Tortured Four Ysars Until Ha Took "Frult-a-tlves" Bjdobto^vn, OnT,, May aist. 1913. "Your "Fruit-s-tlves" cured me of Rheumatism. It was the only medicine that made atfy impreBsion on me. I was a terrible sufferer from Rheumatiiini. I was laid np for fonr winters with Sciatica and Muscular Rheumatism, and was n cripple completely, not being ilble to do anything. I doctored with four different physiciani, but they did not help nie. Other advertised remedies were equally unsatisfactory, and I have taken Some neighbor of mine told me that "Pruit-a-tives" helped him, and I took them faithfully every day snd the result was manrellons. For over two years now, I have been free from any Rheutnatio pains whatever, andgive "Fruit-a-tires" the full credit for making � remarkabla cure". W. T. RACHKR If you are subject to Rheumatic Attacks, Sciatica, Lumbago or Neuralgia, take "Fruit-a-tive.�" right now and start the permanent cure which " Ftnit-a-lives"wiU complete if taken faithfully, soc a box, 6 for |3.So, trial size, 350. At dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fiuit-a-Uves Limited, Ottawa. D TRACK AND FIELD IE Last year Dominion Day was ccle< brated in Lethbridge in most ptc-teiw tious and sdccessful style by a galaxy of athletic events at the exhibition grounds. The cel^ration was conducted by the Citizens' Dominioii Day Sports Committee, aa it wan named, and their work was sufficiently successful to give rise to the idea of making the let ol July here a day^ of sports every year. But there will be no oolebratton here of that nature next Wednesday. The idea ol perpetuation, a Dominion day of sports has died a natural death already for want of promoters. The football clubs of the city were approached by Mr. V. R. Gilniorc, recently physical instructor of tiie Y. M. C. A., and the originator ol the Dominion Day sports idea, when'ho was unable to interest or get in lino the men who were behind the gun last year, but itjvas too late in the game'for the Ibftiball men^ to' do anything and sports for tlie holiday, next Wednesday have fallen througli 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 five-ratio road event, which was done, and a successful race was run oK. There are a number ot runners, the Herald believes, training for the five-mile event and the race will be run oft as planned just the same as it was run last year if the men who anticipate running will please send in their names to the spotting editor of the Herald immediately. Do this without fail, now. Glorious Fourth at Burdett Btirdett propoaea holding a big cele� bration on July 4. I MANSFIELD i I IN HBA.RT OF CITT HOTEL SAVOY SEATTLE ' "Tn�Ire Sloriu of Solid Comfort" In the centre ot tliinjr�-theatres and stores on both sidca. Biiildinic abalutcly rireproof-concrete, steel snd marble. fiUROFEAN nAN-tl per gp Wllfa Bsilia-12 per i�j op 73 57 ;