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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 30, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD MONDAY, JUNE JOHNSON FAILED TO KNOCK MORAN OUT BUT WON HANDS DOWN Pugilistii ic Encounter in Paris Went Scheduled 20 Rounds-Moran No Match for Crafty Negro Champion Whose Celebrated Golden Smile was Never Faded June Johnson bolds the heavyweight champion- ship of the world. In a bard fought battle at the Velodrome d'Hiver here tonight, he defeated Prank Moran, of Fifctsburg, easilj- on points ;in twenty round contest. Moran game and stubborn, and stood up to .the negro. He most of the lead- ing and made many friends. The black man's superior skill and his effective uppercutting wore down his and won the match, which at times seemed rather ama- teurish. Terrific uppercuts, on which John- eon had relied in many of his'pf'evi- o-is battles, were again brought into play on his ypuhg adversary, who unable effectively to block them; They'were repeatedly sent to Moran's jaw he least expected them, and several times with such force that, the Pittsburger was sent wab- bling, but there was not a single knockdown, or anything that looked like a finishing blow. At the close Moron's face was bleeding from cuts on the noee and under the left eye Johnson showed no marks. Towards, the middle of the. contest it appeared as if Moran would not go the twenty rounds, but he showed courage and kept 'driving. Although he lauded a number of times on the negro, his blows lacked force and were comparatively ineffective. Now and then he tried to land.hard on his LOCAL.INTEREST IN FIGHT At the regular practice of the Gun Club at the Traps Saturday night., some good scores were made, consid- ering the high wind. There are several of the local shooters who will attend the Gun NATIONAL SATURDAY GAMES First Philadelphia............ 2 Brooklyn U Second game- Philadelphia Brooklyn There was a great deal of interest displayed in the out- come of the fight in Leth- bridge. Between the hours of ti- and 10 o'clock Saturday ev- ening, at least two hundred 'phone calls were answered by the Herald giving the result of the fight. An anxiety to see the white man triumph over tha negro occasioned the interest, no doubt, but nobody really ex- added money, including 'the "Intcrim- jtional Handicap" aim several valu- able trophies, and if-they are shoot- ing up to form will "bring home the. bacon." Pilling and Muir arc shooting Hkc a "house afire'.' and have averaged around 90 per cent, for the last three or four practices and will hold their own in the fastest of company. The schore Shot at Broke swung., wildly through space, John- j son being several feet away. Moran took his punishment well, and during parts of rounds, the ne- disposed to oin their hopes on y. E. Green the unepectefl coming to pass, Glenister as it is wont to and has done in j -p. Evans the past iu.affairs of the ring. 1 H. Oliver gro toyed with Mm when he saw j t> t> t> j j that he without danger. MOlUNAT JOHNSON'S MERCY Towards the end, Johnston had the Pittsburger absolutely at his mercy. Moran apparently feared that he ,L. Smith wonderful sight, for although there were some empty scats, the tiers j were crowded'with representatives ot [Harry Pilliug {E. 0. Stickley' Brown 75 50 SO 50 60 50 50 50 25 25 25 64 42 41 35 33 31 31 31 23 18 13 would be finished and clung to John- every el-raent. The singular spectacle son's body for support, trying at tie Presented of severs, hundred wo-, time to land, but without sue- handsome gowns, applauding cess His manner of lighting and pugilists.as they struggled holding in the: latter pait of the con-1 tenting and test cause of .unfavorable dodging and hammering each-other, comment, as were the tactics of Johnson's white wife occupied a Johnson on several occasions, which prominent position, wealing as many THE FIGHT BY ROUNDS brought a caution from the diamonds as most oi the :great lad- as well as a btorm oi jeers fromwihs j ies. She cried out shrilly from time crowd. time, "Hit him, "Como Many of the French spectators, who'nlong. "Now t-hra, Jack, let seeminglv did not understand the fine jhim have another." points .of hosing, voiced their objec- j Gbved hands joined in the applause tion lo infighting, but cheered any j that rang through the building as j the two gladiators sweltered under V WOMEN" AT; THE FIGHT [the heat and struggled for supremacy -The great amphitheatre presented a j as in the days of ancient Rome. Celebrities Were Present Spencer Eddy, former American minister tc Argentina, sat near- tiie ring side. Three feet behind him sat .the Duke of Westminster, -while not HOUND ONE found-an opening and landed first to'stomach1 and head. Johnson succeeded in landing on Moran's jaw. They mixed, it hard, Johnson land- ing on the Pittsbufger's ROUND TWO. Moran forced the fighting but John- son managed to get Jjome a hard up- per cut to the- jaw. Moran in return Sanded hard oh Johnson's head. John- son sends a light left hook to Mor- an's cheek. M. Viene, the manager of the fight, says rules are those of -the international boxing federation which do not allow holding, and are a slight modification of the Queensbury rules. ROUND THkEE Joarison gave Moran several terrific uppercuts to the jaw, white Moran responded with several jolts to the negro's stomach. Johnson landed .a hard jolt on JUoran's eye and follow- ed with hard knocks on the body. Johnson crowded Moran, wbo stum- bled against the ropes as time was called. ROUND FOUR Johnson drew first blood with a right to Moran's nose. The negro smiled confidently as he met Moran's attack. Both led at the same time. Each landed on the other's head without hs-TJB. Johnson landed on Moran-s face as the gong sounded. HOUND FIVE Johnson appeared fresher and con- fident as the round began. Moran landed hard .on Johnson's jaw and the crowd cheered. Johnson retaliat- ed with several blows to the body. Moran'blocked several hard uppercuts and landed lightly on the negro's sol- plexus, which amused the crowd. ROUND SIX "Johnson oontinu-ed. the terrific up- pereutting to Moran's jaw the ne- gro struck a hard left. Moran landed bottj right and left to John- son's -which brought a cheer from the crowd. ROUND SEVEN Moran loaded several hard ones to the negro's head, while Johnson got in a hard one to the stomach. Moran .landed a swift left to Johnson's chin. Johnson then rushed. Moran to the ropes -without damage. Johnson open- ed wider the cut on Moran's nose. ROUND EIGHT Johnson followed his old style fighting on the defensive. He suc- ceeded in putting three uppercuts to the FHtsburger's jaw. In a clinch Moran pounded Johnson's stomach, landing :fivo or six blows, and block- ed mow ;uppemits from the negro. Johnson landed a hard right to the jaw. Both fighters did fine work ROUND NINE Moran landed flat left hook to the .while. Johnson, landed on the bead and several hard ones to the fliw. Johnson' rtshed the fighting somewhat, Moran received a left on fthe jaw. ROUND TEN" They, mixed it immediately at the bell. Johnson was successful in the fc-fightiog. The referee told the men brtfck away, sent one to. Moran's nose. Moran's seconds a'war the Earl of Sefton, ed a foul. The blow cut Moran's nose j Louis Barthou, former premier of France; the Marquis de Lafayette; the Duke D'Uscz, Marquis de-Breteuil; Baron James de Rothschild, and Count Clary- Here and there were dark faces, some negroes from Senegal, Dahomey and the West Indies. Two negro mem- bers of the chamber of deyutles, from Guadeloupe, Gratien. Candace and Rene, also Prince Dhuleep Singh of India, and Omar, Sultan Pasha of Egypt. After the fight Johnson took occa- sion to point out that no champion of his age ever defended the tiilu arid von. (He is 38 years of age.) He appeared little the worse for the bat- ile. and mouth. The referee warned John- son, while the crowd hooted' the ne- gro. Hard fighting was resumed. It looked as though Mbran -was weaken- ing. :This was all Johnson's round. ROUND ELEVEN landed on Johnson's head. The negro then rushed the Pittsburg- er and received another warning lor holding. Moran sent three hard blows to the body, the negro retaliating viciously with blows to Moran's jaw. ROUND TWELVE Johnson succeeded in landing sev- eral uppercuts to the jaw and straight left to the nose and also over the eye. Moran was breathing hard and it did not seem he would last long- Moran cleverly dodged a hard swing to the jaw. ROUND THIRTEEN Moran led, but could not land ef- fectively, while Johnson sent one to Moran's jaw. The Pittsburger landed hard on the negro's again drew a cheer from the crowd. John- son stood back smiling and then sent hard right to Moran's jaw. ROUND FOURTEEN Moran tried hard, but unsuccessful- r, for the negro's jaw. Several of Moran's blows brought smiles from his opponent. Moran ran into a punch on the nose and, in making a futile swing at Johnson, he ran into the rope. ROUND FIFTEEN Moran avoided the negro, who stood still, Jaughing, Moran landed hard to .he negro's face, while the latter rushed him to the ropes. I ROUND SIXTEEN jt Johnson forced the fighting. Moran j landed on the stomach and the negro sent a. left to Moran's nc-se. He fol- owcd this with five more in light- ning succession to the same place. Moran landed two straight lefts to .he chin. ROUND SEVENTEEN Johnson sent a hard left to the jaw, while Moran made a wild swing. Moran then sent a left to the ne- gro's face which seemed Lo make lit- j ;le impression on his opponent. Mor- an scat another left to Johnson's face, which brought a cheer. ROUND EIGHTEEN The negro sant one to the stomach, two to the- face ami then a hard left to the body. ROUND NINETEEN Moran went after Johnson, in-fight- ing and holding at the sarau time. He did no damage, however. His tactics caussd adverse comment, Referee Car- peatier rapoaUdly ssparating them. ROUND TWKNTY They shook hands. Each tried for a knockout, Johnson sent several hard rights to tha face. He then landed with right to Moran's head. Moran's head rested on the negro's chest. Moran swung wildly am! then Joh'-Bon landed wickedly and at will Morjn was hanging on and tried in- effectively foi1 the negro's body. Tho AT THE BUTTS RIFLE CLUB SCORES SATURDAY Collins.. One McLeod Andrews Burnette Pittard 200 33 32 31 500 30 32 600 A rifle club meet will he held this evening at 8 o'clock sharp in Mr. Mc- Leod's office upstairs in the Dominion Block. Chicago Cincinnati SUNDAY GAMES First game- Chicago 0, St. Louis 6. Second, Chicago 8, St. Louis 5. First Pittsburg 6, Cincinnati 7, Second Pittsburg 0, Cincinnati 1. AMERICAN SATURDAY GAMES Boston New York Washington............. Philadelphia Detroit Chicago.................. First game- Cleveland.........................1 St. Louis......................... Second Cleveland........................ St. Louis SUNDAY GAMES Cleveland 4, Detroit (i. First St. Louis 1, Chicago 2. Second St. Louis 2, Chicago 3. 293 023 THE HERALD ROAD RACE POSTPONED" At the request of a nuhitier of who wish to so out of town tq compete Domin- ion Day, the: Herald road race has been postponed until a hu- or date. The chain- pionships are being held ht .Medicine Hat, and athletic nioets are being hold at Taber and other- points, which hn proven aii attraction to'local talent'since there will be no uthletic meet at home. MEDFOITIBISLEY London, June Bisley meet- ing will he attended hy official teams from Australia, Canada and India, also Guernsey and South Africa will enter for the Kolapore cup. The .Australians and Indians ar- rived by the last mail steamer. The overseas challengers will be strong this year. The Rangoon Volunteers are sending a regimental team of six men, while the liombay, Barotla and Central India railway volunteers arc also strongly represented, as well as the ,Kolar Gold. Fields Volunteers, the Calcutta Rifles and the Nagsur Rifles. FEDERAL SATURDAY GAMES Fffi 10UI Moran fought. Johnson four years ago in an exhibition go at Pittsburg. The, bout was a four-round affair, and Moran made a fair showing, hut the champion was in a-'lazy condition. Moran gained more distinction by knocking out Al Palzer at London in 1911 in .three rounds. He repeated his victory over Palzer in 1913 at New York, rocking him to sleep in seven rounds. Moran has had the pleasure of "They thought T could not last twen- ty he said. "Well, didn't I? I am satisfied. I have done nothing for two years, except ride fast. In another six weeksl be ready to box anybody. "Moran? He has a real hard punch with either hand. I know, because I have been there. If they always land- ed there is not anybody who could stand up against him. He is a good boy, all right, and I enjoyed the. fight. Carpentier a fine It was the first time that a French champion ,had refereed a big match, and Georges Carpentier expressed great pleasure at the experience. He thought it was one Oi the best fights ever seen. "Johnson is a little bit too heavy 'or me at said Carpentier. Moran, in his dressing room after le" fight, said: "At the worst it should have been a draw. I was the aggressor throughout the whole twenty rounds, and I was not hurt. The cut over'my eye Is only an old one re-opened. It was received in training. I believe I had the best of practically erery round. "The blow that really hurt was one en my :iese, and for this Johnson was warned. That stopped my breathing, and sent the blood trickling do'wn my throat. That was the only real hurt Johnson gave me. I shall return to oy camp and train for another fight. My manager has ono in mind." H was announced the gate receipts exceeded francs BIG CELEBRATION AT CRANBROOK NOT FERNIE pong (hfn rung and Johnson was (lo- ci a red the winner, Under the caption "Twelfth of July celebration at an article appeared in Friday's Issue which was misleading. The celebration referred io is not to take place at Fernle, hut rather at Cranbrook. The article bore a Fernle date- line; It should hpve been Cranbrook. 1 tackling "Gunboat" Smith in his short career. He gave the sailor an argu- ment for. twenty rounds and was ad- Judged the loser by the referee. Mor- once mixed it with Luther Mc- Carty, who met an untimely end in'a bout with Art Pelkey at Calgary. The result of that affair sho'wed McCarty a shade winner in a New York ring. Moran's record is pretty well sprinkl- ed with knockouts, but the boys he stopped weren't classy at all. Four of hi? contests were losing ones, as he was beaten by Jim Savage, Tony ROES, Jack Geyer and "Gunboat" Smith, lie fought draws with John Wi'ile, "Dum- Maxson, Al Kubiak, and Tony Kennedy. What license Moran had to tackle Johnson is a puzzle to ail. .SUNDAY GAMES Chicago 7, St. Louis 3. Kansas City 2, Indianapolis 0. Second game- Kansas City .7, Indianapolis S. WESTERN CANADA BIG SCORES Medicine Hat, June Hat- -took two wild and woolly games from the Bronks and incidentally fat- tened their hatting averages. In the first game-hits were evenly divided, but the Hatters played the game. In the evening, Lcmley, a new twirler from Ogden, held the Bronchos safe at all stages and made a gcod im- pression. WINNIPEG WILL MEET ROWING Dibble Will Row Anainst Italian in Diamond Sculls at Henley Henley-on-Thames, June the rtigatta draw today the Winnipeg Rowing club were drawn to meet the Thames Rowing club in the first round of the Grand Challenge cup. Dibble, in the Diamond Sculls first round, is drawn against Sinigaglia, the Italian. Early this morning Winnipeg rowed the full course in just undar 7min. Msec. GOLD BUTTONS FOR BOWLING COMPETITION PRESENTED BY DR. MARRS Dr. Marrs, the president of the Lawn Bowling club, has presented 'our goltl buttons for the rink compe- titions, "iliiCii start tomorrow. These will be held from day to duy by the scorers of the highest points, and will give added interest to a gome which has already taken a popular hold in jgthbrldge. PACIFIC COAST GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY JACK NEVILLE OF 'FRISCO Seattle, Wash., June Nev- lle of San Francisco, California cham- pion, today won the amateur cham- pionship of the Pacific Northweat Golf association, defeating H. Chaml- or Egau of Mcclford, Ore., former na- ;ional champion, 5 up and 4 to play, Neville net a new record for the inks of the Seattle Golf club, with 60. was four down at the end of the 18 holes. Chicago St. Louis Kansas City Indianapolis 8 12 4 4 .10 Pittsburu 0 Buffalo.......... 3 First game- Brooklyn........... Baltimore......... Second game- Brooklyn Baltimore First game- Calgary 5 10 3 Medicine Hat .............'........10 10 2 Gage, Devereaux and Kuhn Mar- tin and Bliss. Second game- Calgary 2 7 fi Medicine Hat ...................13 H 3 Loomis, Devereaux, Russell and Kuhn and Jones Lemley and Barth. ESKIMOS' NEW TALENT Edmonton, June' rejuven- ted Eskimos took a double header from the Millers. Gregg held the Millers, in the first game to three scratchy hits. Kraft and Kurfess had a pitchers' due! in the evening, with about oven. First Moose Jaw 0 Edmonton......................... 5 Concannon and Wally Greg Lcmieux. Second game- Moose Jaw 2 Edmonton 3 3 2 9 1 and G 3 4 1 Kurfess and Wally Kraft ami Lc- mieux. Kegina, no game, rain. NATIONAL York Chicago Pittshurg Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Brooklyn Boston...... 25 AMERICAN Philadelphia St. I.ouis .Detroit.......... j Washington Hoston'...... Chicago......... New Yiirk Cleveland .614 .518 .508 .500 .471 .458 .424 .813 .551 .552 .524 .511! .192 .373 .305 The contests at; the city tennis ourts Saturday nearly completed the .first round .of the tournament that is being played to establish who's who in lawn tennis The circuit, it is expected, will be com- pleted tomorrow. "The second round will be played imnjediatcly after- ward. In ,the ladies' .singers Saturday -Miss Trip and Miss Biichauan played keen- ly for the honors anil the former was returned the winner. In the Men's singles Mr. Davidson defeated Mr. Magrath in a warm contest. The results LADIES' SINGLES Miss Tripp defeated Miss Buchanan 8-2 4-6 0-3. Jliss- SlcN'ab defeated Miss A. Baw- den 6-1 C-l. Miss Kinney defeated Miss Baras- siu 8-1 6-2. MEN'S SINGLES Mr. Davidson defeated Mr. Ma- grath 8-3 8-ii: Mr. Newcombe defeated Mr. Gordon 2 6-2. Mr. Raworth defeated Mr. Rohison li-1 (i-2. .LADIES' DOUBLES Miss jMcNab. and Miss SaflR ed Miss A. Bawdeu and Miss Annie Hanrahan 6-2 6-0. MIXED DOUBLES Mrs.. Brymncr and Mr. Raworth de- feated Miss Barassih ;and Mr. Bletch- er 6-2 6-2.: LOOK HERE S. 0. E. TEAM TO PLAY, AT TABER ON WEDNESDAY Stowe: Wants and Parsons; Firth, .ee and Chenery; Turner, Draper, Laverick, Bestwick and Hooker. Re- serves: JIuggett, F. Lee and HIckH. .Ml players are requested to be at the y Al.C-A. tonight at 7.30. CITY .FOOTBALL LEAGUE There will be a City Football league meeting this evening in the Y.M.C.A. parlors at 8 o'clock. All delegates please take notice; busi- ness.' NOTICE TO CALLIES All Gallic players are requested to turn up at the Y.M.C.A. tonight for Taining. Time, S p.m. sharp. OVERSEAS TOMORROW t.r BALL PARK Lush; Ulack and Horn; Harper, Mullen and Shaw; Robertson, Rich- ards, Brennen, McGinnis and Breeze. Reserve: Russ. Strip at 6.30 at the Ball Park. INTERNATIONAL SATURDAY GAMES Toronto 7, Providence 12. Buffalo. 3, Baltimore 4. Buffalo 5, Baltimore 10. SUNDAY GAMES Toronto 3, Providence 0. Newark 8, Rochester 2. Montreal 2, Jersey City 3. AM. "ASSOCIATION SATUKDA-Y GAMES Indianapolis S, Louisville fi. Kansas City 15, Minneapolis 7. Milwaukee 3, St. Paul-J. Cleveland 5, Columbus I. Louisville 5, Indianapolis -1. SUNDAY GAMES Minneapolis 5, Kansas City 12, Minneapolis 13; Kansas City 3. St. Paul 2, Milwaukee 5. St. Paul t, aiHwaiikcfi 4. Imiinnapolis 2, Louisville ,1. Indianapolis 4, Louisville -I, (seven nnings. Columbus 2, Cleveland -5. NORTHWESTERN Vancouver A, Thcoma 2. Portland 3.1 Sunllto 2. Spokario 2, Victoria 0. Assassin's Bullets Kill Austrian Prince CONTINUED FROM PAGE been marked by undisturbed happi- ness. .General expression was given''by the press to the: conviction that the people of the ilutir monarchy would mlly round the person.'of, (lie dhlc Emperor. 1 Was Premediated y Loudpn, June despatch today from Sarayevo', 'and Vienna brought additional" evidence fh'at assassination of Fer- dinand and (he' Duchess of jiohon- was one of'the -most 'carefully planned crimes ever carried 'out ag- ainst royal personages. Indications from scoue of the tragedy show that it was engineered by1 persons possessing: 'more mature organizing ability ilmu-that ot youth- luhassassiris: It is'generally thought in Austria and Hungary that the plot- ters had their headquarters in Bel- the Servian capital. Servians Suipected Servian hatred of AjistrianB, -which always, has been has lieen Termented by the newspapers In Bel- grade, and by. agitators Servia and Bosnia, ;who haves helped to inflame the minds of the stiidents and to induce them to sacrifice their lives in the belief "that they will go down to history as- patriots. Austria Plans Revenge Yesterday's crime aepms; likely 'to have a contrary that desired by its authors. Even before; the bod- ies of the murdered. coup.Ie have been interred, the Austrian'authorities'are contemplating severe measures ag- ainst the Serbs, among the inhabitants of Austria and Bosnia. Thefie meas- ures are likely further to embitter the relations between the two countries as well as those between -Austria and Russia, the protector of all the Serbs. Archduke Knew of Danger Archduke Franz Ferdinandj.lt ig as- serted today, was :svell aware ;of the danger he was running-during his tour of Bosnia, which he -undertook as in- spector-general of the forces of the empire. This title was.conferred upon tilm last year hy Emperor Francis Toseph. His chief task was to inspect the Austrian army 'which guarded the Servian frontier during the recent Bal- kan war, and prevented any encroach- ment by Servian troops. Was Warned The Servian minister at Vienna told Archduke Franz Ferdinand of the peril of his visit to Sarayevo at tho present time, and implored him even t he insisted on going there himself, at least to leave the Duchess at home. Consort Showed Bravery-- "Wheii the Duchess of Hehenberg was informed, however, of-the danger- ous nature of "the journey the Arch- duke was to take, she said her place was at her husband's side. Hostile Spirit Displayed When the Archduke and the Duch- ess arrived at Sarayevo on Saturday some signs of hostility -were shown by the Serb portion, of the population. Just before the. couple passed through the city, the authorities suc- ceeded in getting rid of a great dls- of Servian flags which the peo- ple had hoisted instead of flying the Austrian colors. The bitterness of feeling, ho'wsrer, was carried to the extreme when at a session of the Boinian Diet, callifl to express sorrow at the death of the Archduke, four Servian deputies ap- peared in light suits, in contrast the sombre black of their fellow .ies. Had Two Plans The plans of the assassins contem- plated, it is said, the blowing up of he Royal (rain when the Archduke and his wife were leaving Sarayevo, n case the attempt by Guvio Prjiizip ailed. Bombs Found It 'was learned today that several mmbs were found along the Sarayevo lailway, over which the Archduke and his wife would have travelled. Prinzlp's Plan Prinzln's own plans were carefully aid. He secreted himself behind a 5 at a snot where it was neces- sary for the Archduke's car to slack- en speed. Some accounts of the ;rime say tbat Prinxip actually stood an the step of the ducal car as he fir- ed the shots. Authorities Baffled Against all these carefully laid plans of the criminals, the extraordinary precautions taken by the authorities proved unavailing, for the murderers guessed rightly that tho Archduke not be frightened into giving up his programme after the first bomb had failed, A Paid Assassin? In Prinzlp's rooms the police today found n large sum of money, which they say IK further proof that he was a paid assassin of some Servian or- ganisation. The sympathy, not only of the rulers, but of the people o Europe, was expressed to the Emperor Francis Joseph, whose much-needed rest at his summer resi- dence at lachl has been broken by tho crimes. Mo left Ischl, whore he was recuperating from his recent se'vue illness, for Vienna this morning, Tho Imperial train stopped at Arstetten, where tho Emperor was Joined by Archduke Sulvalor, and by his only daughter, the Archduchess Maria Valeria. The Duchess of Hohenbcrg vas Archduke Ferdinand's' 'morgamlic wife, ;