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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 30, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETirnnrnoF DAILY Friday, IT BIG FOOTBALL G4ME TOMORROW HS-POR-TSH HlIiHORST VS LOCUS AT 3 P.M. S.O.E. STILL THERE WITH THE GOODS Though Suffering the Handicap of Gippled Team the English Football Battalion Were Victorious in Their Engagement'Last Night With the Overseas Games in the Big Leagues Notwithstanding the' rain, which started as the football game was ab- out three-quarters over, last evening, the gajne continued, and the Sons of England managed to put-it over the Overseas by 2 to 1. From the very beginning, it looked as though the in their new red and white checkered shirts, would put one over biit the Englishmen, with their crip- pled-team, were able to hold their own ftiul a little.more. NATIONAL Cincinnati 000 000 S Chicago 010 000 13 Smith and McLean; Reulbach Urown and Graham. Philadelphia 102 010. 4 l Brooklyn 000 000 4 Noree and Morau; Scanloii and :St. Louis...... 130 000 9 1 Pittsburg 200 040 12 1 GoUlcn, Gayer and'Bresnahan; Ad' ains, Steele and Slinou. This' was tho last fixture of the City Football League, in which the Sons will takg part, unless they, are Induced to remain in the league- The Overseas were in fine trim, and de- served to have won, hut the slippery going was too much for them, and they .became outclassed. The crowd was .not very large, but those that were out got much excited over the game. Bainhridge got the kick off for the Overseas, which were kicking west, but Heathfleld, the ouosing centre man, tried to make a rush and in 'doing so, Home, the noted back, gave the Sons a corner kick and Pearson took the kick and placed it well in front of the Overseas' goal, when Dav- is headed it up to McKay, who took it; up .the. left side of the field; The English backs delivered the goods and a great deal of centre and end to end playing followed, but did not amount to much. Kaunch, one of the Sons' forwards, was the first one to take a" shot, but tailed Collier got a goa> UClt and sent the fljing, only to be returned by Allcock, and got on the job and stopped the Englishmen from putting one over on them. The'Overseas right wing tried a rush, the .men from across the blue bubbles held them down. .Tbis was quickly followed by a rush from the S. p. E., 'but Davis and Jack Mul- len .stopped them, and passed it to McKay; who centred it to Chiswick, who started a combination act, hut Bennett kicked it off the neid, guing me Overseas a .corner kick. however, kicked It behind the goal The piece, of noted plaj was a kfrkmg competition between A.11 cock and Hbrnei arid finally the latter headed it off the field lust as the first-fifteen; minutes- ended Breuhan fouled Daris, near the Seas' goal The Sons renewed ;the attack and Heathfield, Fannch and Clarke decid NO GAME AT THE There will be no baseball at the park this evening. The grounds are too wet. ed to invade 'the backs of the opposing team Ihev managed to pass Horne the full ;back, but Martindale arrived upon the scene and stopped them'from ooing any daniage. Hooker, took -a pop at It, but was slightl) and McKay ruEbed up to the other end of the field, and came very close to scor- ing At about the centre of the field one of each of tne teams tiipped each other accident-lily and illetta tried to rush, taking the hail from Moran and Brennan This was quick Is followed bv an attempt to score bj Ualnbridge Clmwick took a turn at it for the and came very close 'to doing the trick, hut.it rolled off the field, and all his hard, work was in vain Home passed a long one up to the goall.feeper but It did not take him long to dispose of It, biit.in doing so was knocked over'by Chiswick Faunch vvent to get warm ed up and nearly scored once more. This time he aimed for a'blg mud pud dig which was situated on one side of the Overseas' goal, but Collier wad .ed out, and gave it a fine punch with his fist. The Overseas were beginning to tire and the other team managed to force the sphere within their danger zone. In the rustic Hooker fouled Horne near the line, was seen by.. Referee Arnold and warned. Hooker .kept in the battle and made a shot upon the goal, but .Higginson stopped it and passed it up the firing line to Chis wick, who tried to score, but.like, all the rest was unable to do so. Moran next got in the line up and made an excellent attempt to score, and1 gave him a cheer, which he well deserved. Brennan so tried to score, but goalkeeper Coles caught it. This was followed by an attempt from-Chiswick, but the first half closed with the score zero to nothing Second Half A lot of ragged playing followed, which did not amount to much, the'Tain came made, the game and: field very Heathfield got the kick off, and Chis- wick made a rush on the Englishmen, but he kicked the .ball-.too far ahead of him and it rolled off the field. The two teams got mixed up at centre once more, but-.the Sons did not budge an .Inch. -Little-Moran got going on the wing, ami played rings aiouncl two iburly, strong Sons of England. McKay made another rush, but ed it off the field. Allcock made a'fine kick from one end, of the field to the other; but immediately, .afterwards fouled' and ,Horne tried, to score by kicking directly, in front of the Sons' noal, but it was kicked 'off the field by one of his own men. This rally closed with Clarke making a rush on Collier, but the latter delivered the goods In fine shape. Davis knocked Coles over in one of attempts to score, but the worthy goalkeeper got the iball out of danger before he fell. Hooker foul- ed, and j a lot of playing on the left side of the field took place, bht did not amount to anything. Clarke made a rush up the "de and Horne got It and passed it down the line, but Wil- letts managed to got it and he passed -New York Boston 000 14 100 000 4 6 Crandall and Myers; AVtlson, Taigue, Brown and Kling. AMERICAN Cleveland 010 110 0-10 10 2 .Chicago 040 020 001 13 1 West, Blanding, Gregg and Smith; Walsh and Sullivan. Detroit 121 0.00 9 4 St. Louis......010 200 11 1 Works, Summers .and Stanage, Powell and Stephens. Washington 131 100 13 1 Philadelphia 010 022 S 3 Groome, Sherry and Henry; Mor GREAT GAME IS ON TOMORROW T.cthbridgo people will have ail op- portunity of witnessing the premier football tcuni of Canada in action to- morrow afternon at the Athletic Park. Tho llillhursf.Kloven, of Ciilgafy, Can idliiu Champions and holders of the People's Shield, will play a local teaii of stars lii an exhlbltloi game...-..The .-.vidtore will have will: hem thejr championship trophy vhlch is a magnificent emblem in the hape of a shield. It Is said to 'glund five feetvhigh. -The locals aro tiuito; confident of giving the chain ilons a nip and iuck tussle and u :ame that is seldom .seen in these nirts 'is anticipated. The following IB the line-up for jothnrtdge. Goal, iUclntyre; backs, lannermnn and Home; half backs, 'lea, Chiswick nnd nrennan jnvards, Moore, Willctts, Clemen- on, Parker, Alcock. Reserves JJaston, 'livies, Clark and JlcMurtrio. M- ilssiou' 25c, Indies free, grandstand Oc extra for ladies and gentlemen. RAIN AGAIN nain again spoiled the prospects of iseball at Edmonton and the' Eski- os. and Bronchos didn't play. BALL TEAM FOR THE TRIP SOUTH Owing to the, heavy state of the i-oads, the ball team will leave here to play their District League game at itayiuond. an hour earlier than has previously been stated. The will congregate at the Arcade before twelve o'clock. Tho bus will leave sharp on time (12 o'clock.) The team will .be selected tromthe following: Tale, Meyers nnd Clark, pitchers; Pulley and Green, catchers; Nichol- son, Rail, Leppcr, Gray, Moore nnd Seidenhccker, infieldors; Nichols and Kvans and one of tlio surplus infield' ers will look after the outfield. CANADIAN CREW HAS GOOD CHANCE TO WIN Henley, Bug., June shower weather and strong breeze blowing he Ottawa eight, who are competinj or the grand challenge cup. got afloa his morning for paddling. They hac half course row which was i three minutes, thirty-two seconds hich is not bad time. Rowing ex erts here say that in present form he Canadian crew has every chance or the cup. Kan, Plank, Lapp. Boston New York iWood and and Sweeney, Second game Boston York Killilay and and Blair. Long and Thomas and 000 000 Q01 001 0 4 Nunaraaker: Warhop 100 001 100 000 Williams; Vaughan Toronto Baltimore Tesreau, EASTERN 001 000 4 110 OSO 10 Gathers and Kocher and Phelps; Vickers'and Byers and Egari. Second gamelng second, and Lord Derby's Xing Vllllam, 1 to 2, third Grout rivalry us existed between Lemberg and Swynfprd sln-Je the latter tto ormer in the 81 IMI BATTING AVERAGES OF THEOTY LEAGUE Pulley, Maroon Catcher, Leads With Over 500 Per: Cent, Followed by Seidenbecher of the Indians Who are Foremost in Team Batting A couple of seasons ago an unassuming youth who did battle the lest of the locnl diamond artists at.thc ball park and was not note foi HID thing paitloular outside of his .ibllit} to swing like a gate when a tho swatsmen's station, lias become famous, by Heck One Harry Augus tils Pullej Is referred to lie loads the clt) b.iseball league In battin the grand average of 666 Pulloj has been hitting In Tyrus Cob stjle, but few believed that he was pounding the ball with greater con slstency than Paul Seldeiibecker, whose phenomenal work with the stlc lias been admired by the fans from the opening of the season Pul'oy's Jump from mediocrlt) to prominence, not only at the ba hut behind It .is backstop, was accomplished last summer in his sojourn at Wvoralng, where he played for the nine of that town learned much about the same that had previoush been a mystery to him. Ho leturned to Lethbndgo at the opening of the city league season and la par excellence as a backstop for his respective bine th< Maroons There are! sit Indians hitting over 300 and four Marooni doing like- wise Three Y" men are going at the coveted clip of 300 or over, Bran dow particularly being prominent, with the filie average of .444; In this summary a couple of. Maroon playors been included, who dldn'l play enough games to warrant them practical consideration. In team baiting the Indians have their rivals faded with the magni- ficent average of 330 against the M.iroons 293 and the Y M C A 2.48. Name Club ABRH 2B SB T B S B S H "p C Pulley M SO Scldenbecker Mclliroy Brandow Farrar Moore Bowers Parsons Green Davids' Eyans ___ I ..M' ......Y M ......I ......I ......I I 17 16 2 Y I M ,..Y i M M I Wlgglesworth.................Y .Coons Jennlijgs Meyers.............. Stewart........ Gray Kinneir Nicholson Carpenter Clark...... Nichols McKenzie, E. J. Tate Nichols Piton, MoMillen Lepper Ran Cleveland Hdbson Horne Armstrong TIgen Slfover. 7 1 8 i i 11 ...i Y ..Y ..I .1 ..Y Y ..I .M .M M M .Y .Y .Y 17 13 25 15 18 11 33 b 18 2G 8 11 12 11 8 14 13 1 JO .668 .616 '.600 .444 400 1 891 384 1 873 1 371 1 84S S88 815 299 278 Joi t 261 JS7 260 .850 236 310 400 100 1 .111 1 111 I .116 1 154 .188 .091 .088. Old Kind. Are Left Behind by the unapproachable flavor and fragrance, the nnmatchakle smoothness of Black Cat 10 Until the Black Cat entered the race, purity and fine tvorkmanship, at a reasonable price, were not known in cigarettedom. i These wholly delightful little smokes have proved that the finest Virginia tobacco can be perfectly blended, cut, rolled, and offered to you at ten cents a package. H And cigarette connoisseurs .were so quick to take advantage of this high quality at low price that Black have become by far the most popular Virginia cigarette in the country. Do You know them p At tifW CAMMUS MAKCIANU1 CICARETT1S. LMM, ;