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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 22, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD WedneHday, March 22, Will. Ring, Wrestling, Bowling, Basket Ball, Racing Great English Steeplechase Next Friday McINTOSH WINS OUT AGAINST :OWLING NOTED BRITISH POLO PLAYERS GREAT ODDS Tournament at Calgary _ Had to be Cancelled - Lethbridge Men Stung OUTBIDS NATIONAL SPORTING CLUB AND OUTWITS OR ROUGHS GANIZEO T.onrioii. Marrb 21 The N^iioiinl Sportinp riub. one of Bnglanrt s tuosi ihei'islied instiuitioiis. is in cinnse:. I' Heeds money. Manager "Pegg>-" Bfttiinson has.liist lasuod a rirciilar In mmbt^rs askinp CaJgary. March ,'2.-Owiim to in I : tuliii'ieni oniries. lin' pj'ovincial rhaiii j pionship bowling lonnianienl has 1 been railed ofT. I'p lo noon there i were hut three enlries In. and Hugh! McAlplne. socreiary. .n/ter a consul- | laliori vrlth Presider.: !'. D. Siuinders Tqr a ^ubscripsion of $2.-..000 to enlarge , (,^5, p^,,^,,, Ihe club-l-.ouBe, so th.roved so strong an aitractionihat the - ' �silK li.it hrigadf" thronsed lo ihej C.lympia Annex, where Mciirosh sias-j[^ compete in the provinriai �s hlr. fights. i The first disiiirliance occurred on December 26. when Bill Lang and Jack Burns fought "Near the entrance. " said .Mclutosli. telling the story' 'to the United Press. 'I noticed a man named Brummie, said lo be very handy with a knife, and a terror to the police 1 ordered him from the building, bin lie refused to go and insulted me. I grabbed him and oaJIed to two unlfortned police. They turned their hacks and walked awaj*. I was immediately snr-roundod by thug.s. 1 let Brummie go. I knew if he and his crowd sti-coeded in starting trouble, the people I was anxious to please would never come to my show again.' Mr Mcintosh said he deraaudod police protection, bur in spite of this and the fact that he had a host o! i htisky ushers on hand at the Gunner .Moir-Bombadier Wells fight, there Here a number of Incipient riots. 'I'iireats were made against the pro-rooter's life, and he went about Trra-eii with an automatic pistol. The Jast trouble came at the Harry Lewis-Johnny Summers fight, when a crowd of roughs deliberately left their seals and crowded into the ringside Beat� wiih the "sillt-hattera." .Mcintosh had a number of plain clothe? detecUves about the building. When the ushers asked the roughs to go back This announcement is rather unfor tunate for the local trundlers. who left yesterdav afternoon for Calgary tournament. It had not been decided until i the last minute whether Lethbridge �would be represented, but four of the FLYING FOX : The Famous English Race Horse is Dead > .New York, Jlarch 22-From  > Paris conies the news that   I'lyiiig , Kox, the great race  > horse which Itlsmoud Blanc   purchn.-ied Home years ago   for $200,0t)0, is dead. lie won � $1.30,00(1 In jiurses on the   French turf alone. WOLGA8T AND UAGHAVE San I^ranciBco. March 21.--Promoter Milton T. Clark, of the Metropollt-an Athletic (^liib. has signed Ad Wolgast and Anton t.,agrave. of San Francisco, to box 20 rounds belore his club in' this city on tlie night of March 31. Wolgast is to receive f7..=iOO win. lose or draw, while Lagrave io content to accept $1,000, t- SAYS DISTANCE IS TOO GREAT ! AUTOMOBILE ENTHUSIAST DE-I CLARES INOIANAPOLIS AS aOCIATION'S RACE WONT BE FINISHED .Vow Vork, March 21.-The imj)oi i ance that the Indianapolis Speedway's SOO-mlle r*oe :has attained i-.i causing motoriais to figure out iis every angle. Indisputably it will bo the big event of the pre-autumn season. It will attract the latest cars In ihir. otiiitrj. and many foreign mnch-ineBi it will carry the highest prize money that has ever been offered for an automobile race meet, and It will be the longest oontegt of its kind ever attempted on a .speedway. It is this latter phase that has caused lively dls-cusiion among racing folks for the past few days. The general opinion appears to be tli.it the piximoters have made the distance too long; that it is too great a strain on man and machine. It ir, doubted if either will be able to stand up under the terrific racking of 500 miles at faster than a mile a minute. The American .�Xufomoblle Contcit As-Eociailou is considering -liio danger to drivers, the mauufncttirera. aiitJ I their cars. i Last year there wn� a f.ule to th� ' effect that a driver could not be at i the wheel longer than five hour� nt a time. Estimates place the running jtlnip of the ."00 mile race at ��ve^ hours. AMERICAN CHAMPION San Sebastian, March 21.-The later national chess masters' toumatMDt. which lias been in progfAM here for the past few weeks, ended today. K. .1. Marsball. the American champion, finished in fourth place, winning a prize of $800. A. Rubinstein, of Rub-sia, and M. Vidmar, of Bohemia, divide the second and third prlzei, acgre* gating $],000. The first prize was decided yeder-day ill favor of J. P. Chpablanoa, of Cuba. London. March 21 -iriirlingham'.s decision to send an English teniii to tlic rnitcd .States thi.'i year, now that the .-Xiuerican Polo Associatitm boys got together-ilyslop. Shover, i li.is suggpstcrl May ;il, .June 3 and 7 Sinclair and Davies-and with Mtic-j,,..; ,^,r the International Cup donald. who is now residing In Cal- , , , ^ , ^- , ,,,..*,. , ,,,,. -ri,o, matches, has met general satisfaction ,?nry. were going to enter. They had j " not sent in their entry, which accounts in English polo circles, tor the fact that the only outside en- This carlv date wiU:cnahle the chal tries were received from Kclmonton^ 1^^^^^^ ,.^j,^^ .^^ ^.^^^^ It had been the intention of the local bowlers to send a couple of teams to t'"^ fhainpion Cup tournament, tills tourney, but the summer weather | \i Inch is to t..il.000 for a match for tosh's big nishts are very tiuie*. order-, the championship, he woiMd agree to, Jy affair? i meet Gotch on a winner-lake-all basi.-;., Two games of basket ball are billed to come off at the Y. M. C. A. g)-m touisht. The first to commence at 7.So, Robert son's Banhers cla.shing with Xichol's Pastimes. Stewart's Invincibles and Christie's Tigers will come together in the second game. Ivlvely games are expected and a spet^il invitation is cordially extended to the ladies of the city to attend. CAfiRY OFF CONSIDERABLE KALE AT THE SPOKANE TOURNAMENT Spokane, .March 21.-The Western bowling turnament Is now a thing of the past, and Los Angeles were the lucky winners of the first money. The event was one of the most successful to be held anywhere, and all the com-lietliors were in the best of condition, and all of them worked very hard. Calgary and Edmonton combined together as an Alberta team, and came out winners of the $200 prize in the five men sweepstakes. The total of this team was � 2,885, which won for them the money. The Alberta team, known as No. 2, was nosed out of third place by the very small margin of 12 pins. Tho winner of the secimd money was the Western Laundry, of Spokane, while the lA^a Angeles team came third, Tho .Mberta .No. 2 teani rolled 2,765, and this tally beat llic high score of the events by 47 points. I Th'i folowing is the line-up and I scores of both teams: i Alberta No. 1 ... I HO 16.-. l.->7 4!)l ____ 221 200 196 til 7 ____ 208 20.5 200 603 . .. too 200 214 6i;i ... 198 174 179 oJl ; Smitli . . ; Bowser . Blacken Sinionton .Mitchell Tola Is . . . 08fi o.=;3 Alberta No. 2 _ .Matthews...... 177 177 Chriaienson ..... 19.3 946 288,5 .MfCuicheoii Knott..... 170 192 Collins......... 156 225 179 203 170 168 193 186 190 T7{i -,\2 611 .-,44 o9n 510 Totals 897 954 914 2705 rABKK (TRLKKS W1M> UP SEASON HON. ARCHIE McLEAN PRESENTS CUP AND CUFF LINKS Taber, March 21.-At a meeting of the-Taber Culling Club in the Cit.\' Hall. Ihe leports of the secretary and reasurei- v.ere presented, showing thai ilie posiiion of the club was very fair, especially considering that it was the firKt year of the cUib'>; e.xlstence. Accounts aggreg-iting $l,00ii were considered .md jjaHsed, and a conimlttoe consisting of .Messrs. lowing, Bullock, and Hammer, was appointed to look after tne rink during the summer months, and iireiiare the first ice next winter. The preeideut. Dr. Leech, roportet that the Hon. Archie McLftan had presented a handsome silver cup and four Bets of cuff links to tho club for cornpatition among rinks composed of members of the club. A resolution was paaBed, tiianking :vir, AlcLi�aa i^or lus generous glli. i Then crashd a low biuder, aiid then close beliind her. i The sward to the strokes of the favorite shook; His rush roused her mettle, yet ever so little She shortened her stride as we raced at the brook. She rose when 1 'hit her; I saw the stream glitter, .\ wide scarlet nostril flashed close to my knee. Between sky and water The Clown came and caught her. The spiice that he cleared was a caution to see. -LINDSAY GORDON. * * � On March 24ih, there will be run at Liverpool, the Grand National Steeplechase, and the result will be awated by racing men and Britishers generally throughout the world. This is the hardest race undoubtedly in the whole world, and the horse and rider that come in ahead have achieved something, as the song says, "to earn a night's repose." There are, of course, other steeplechases run over a distance, but none of them compare with tlie Grand National, which being as it is run over a course .just short of four and a half miles and thirty jumps of great severity. Is the race of races The Derby and other flat race events are all very well in their way, but do not compare as a racing spectacle with the National. Tlie jumps arc more severe at Liverpool ilian anywhere else, and, as instancing this, a descriiition of one or two may be given What is known as "Velentine's Brook,'' is a thorn fence, five feel high, with a rail in front two feet liigii, and a brook on the far side. "Becher's Brook" is a thick thorn fence, four feet len inches high, with a rail two feet in front and a brook; on the far side eight feel wide and four feet deep. And tlie other jumps are correspondingly severe. Then ag-' ain. there can be no dallying; it has got to he racing pace from start to finish. .\o cold-blooded slow jumper could go with the li(!ld, and take the jumps without mishap it has got to be blood, and notliing else; and, while many of the horsf'.<-, that have won have no doubt had a slight strain of cold blood, the majority were practically thoroughbred. There is , of course, a special steeplechase course, over two miles round its irregular shape, but witli the aid of a good pair of field glasses tho race can be followed closely. � * # A horse in the hunting field in England the other day jumped 30 feet 10 Inches, the jump being over a 4-foot hedge wilh a ditch beyond, and, as showing how blood will tell, this horse was by Red Prince 11., which was champion at the Dublin Show for several years as a stallion to get hunters, while the dam was Ascetic, a wonderful stallion, which stood in Ireland for many years, and got more' good hunters and steeplechasers than any other horse that ever lived. By the bye, talking of Cloister, one of the offspring of .Ascetic, in one of ray previous articles, I said he carried 185 lbs. to victory in the National. This should have been 175, the 185 lbs. having been carried in the tlrand Sefton Steeplechase, run over the same course. * lit A harness trainer was talking to me one day, and he made the remark that/ a harness horse had more itaylng pow-isi than u runuer. This iiuiy be, but it might be said that until the ordinary sprinter is put to hurdle racing or steeplechasirig, one never knows what Is In it. There are very few racehorses in Britain which cannot he trained to hurdle racing over a two mile course, and many and many a racehorse has been wasted trying for five-eighth dashes when staying was bia game all the time. f remember one horse-Posterity-which dlsappoiutod time and again orer short distances till he was ptit with a trainer to train for hurdle races, and he turned out one of the top-notohers, and there are many other instances. Again the flat-racer is seldom seen under colors after eight years of age, while the chas er is just maturing at that age, and there are three or four horses entered in the fortihcomlng National of thirteen years of age. One of the greatest horses that ever ran for the National was Manifesto, who ran when be was- sixteen. He won twice, and was second, and third to or three times, and only once fell, when he was brought down by another ho'-se. The last time he ran he lasted the cour.se. * � � . One particular charm about the National, Is that one never knows when they might have a National horse, ""ad ohoap, too; but it is altogether different in the Derby, and other great flat stake races, where wealth and certain strains of what is known as fashionable horse blood, come out on top near ly all the time, and Ihe small man has j but little chance. Zoedone, whicli won the National many years ago. ran in a cab in Dublin, while a recent win ner, R,ubio Ibred in California), was running in harness, and was bougnt cheap. Of course, as the race Is a handicap, it does not follow that the be.'c horse must win and here, as In other handicaps, the spectacle Is of.cn witnessed of a great chaser close up at the finish, but having to s'lccunib to a light weight. Steepiechasing first came strongl.v into vogue in the forties, and the Ni-tlonal was first run in 1839. T.ha largest field that ever went to the post, was 32, and the average field is ov