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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Glftn, Con'tetlgniry Dominion Bowl- ing Alley Downi.BUItal-Demlnlon Block, op- police..Court House Wednesday, November IQIJ... SHADOfW DEATH BOMS OVER AD WOLGAST TODAY World's Champion Light- weight Fighter Who was Scheduled to Defend the Title Against Freddie Welsh Tomorrow Sud- denly Stricken With Pen- dicitus and May Die I.OS ANOELES, NOV. WOLGAST IS SERIOUSLY ILL WITH APPENDICITIS AND HAS BEEN TAKEN TO A HOSPITAL. HE IS NOT EXPECTED TO .'LIVE. Scedulod to Fight Tomorrow Los Wolgasi, Champion lightweight fighter, who scheduled to defend his title against the British boxer, Frederick iWeish at Vernon arena- tomorrow, suddenly stricken with appen- dicitis' at three o'clock this inornlng at his training Quarters. He was re- moved to a hospital later and pre- parations w-ere being rushed at nine for ui operation to save his life. Operated On; Doing Well Los Ansegles, Nov. opera- tion on Wolgagst was completed it 10.50 o'clock. .Manager Tom Jones de- scended from the operating room to escort Mrs. Wolgast upstairs to see her husband. "Ad is still unconscious from said Jones. "The doctors say he is doing fine." Ex-Wanderers Leave the East Montreal. Nov. was a crowd of upwards of u hundred at the Windsor station last night to bid good-bye to Harry Hyland and Jimmy Gardiner, the 'ex-Wanderer hockey players-who have forsaken the locals 10 play with the Patrick aggregation on the Pacific coast. Fred Steels is also going to the coast to work for the Patrick boys, not on the Ice but In the box office. Pud QIass was at the station but on account of his bro- ther's illness could not accoripanj" his team mates. Pud will leave for the west later this week. Cuba Claims a Pitcher Who Would Make Mathewson and Other Am. Stars Look Sick .CRACK SOUTHPAW WANTS BIG SALARY Or Will Take Management of berta Ranch Cleveland. Obio, Nov. C. Gregg, Vean Gregg's father, has notified tlic Cleveland Baseball Club that -the Nai) southpaw has signed to manage a stock ranch in Alberta, Canada. Vean. his father says, does not believe the Nap club will meet Ills demand for salary nest season, and when the ranch [man- agement was offered he decided to quit baseball. Gregg, his father .says, is further dissatisfied because Tom Killalley a teammate of the Nap star on the Spokane Club in 1909, signed last season with the Boston Red Sox for Gregg signed tor Killalley won 4 and lost two games; Gregg won 23 and lost 7. -k American baseball fans can talk all they want about their-Benders, Mat- tnewsone. Walshes and Browns, but down in our country we have a. pitcher that none of the best batters in tho can touch. This is the famous biiiu; tornado, Mendez. Talk about speed. Why when ha cuts loose at his hardest clip the ball bounces out of the catcher's mitt.' No one has been found who can hold him when he real- extends hiriiEelf. "He has shown h'is skill in the past when he faced tho-best batters on the Cub and De- troit teams when those teamn were champions, and when the Athletics went last Mendez has inore curves than any' pltchei-'in America, End if some Inventive genius could produce a whitening, process where-, by' we could get this fellow into the big .leagues he could win a pennant for'either tailend team in either'lea- gue." The above is the way "Pene" Conte, the-Cuban baeeball scribe who at- tended the world's series, larfs the pitching uowess of the black likening terror of the Island. Conte is backed up lu his statement by members of the champion teams have been going on winter tours to the island. All the players say. that i this black .Gillian is one of the wonders of .baseball, 'and has more than any other living pitcher of the present day. The Cuban newspaper man Is well versed.in the ethics of baseball, and. although of Spanish parentage, was educated and played baseball In tho states. Since the Spanish war he r.as been engaged in newspaper work in Cuba and has .taken nc the baseball end for the L-i Pnusa, a.daily puhlii cation, which Issues bnso'wll extras just ake the n.rogresslva American pa-, pen-. "The Cubs, Tigers, and Athletics have all made pilgrimages to Havana, and each time they have come home after being beaten by onr teams" con- tinued-Coute'ln.discussing the merits of Cuban ball players. "Mendez has made players like Cobb, Shulte and other stars look as they were tied to .Talk about speed, Mendez has to Pitch 'most of the time with- out curves because we haven't a cat- cher who can hold him. To make things better, Mendez can bat like a Cobb.'. He has won his own games on A'ariona occasions with smashes over the fences for home runs. He weighs about" 154 pounds and is a little fellow." LethbridgeHas a Whist League LeLiibndge- has a whist league of four teams: Ford .street Hearts, R. .McKay and Riverwtev, D. Walker and S. Dill; Aiilrt Reekie, G. Turnbull and p. Thompson; Little Wignn, H. -Mcliveiia and M. Hendrie. The players of thisXleague are open to meet any oilier eight whist 'ers in the city or the Diamond City contingent th-eir challenge still holds good, Any team wishing to make a match should communicate with secretary, city. _ Little played at home last night against'Auld'Reekie, the latter going down to. defeat-by three tricks; tbe totals Wigan 62, Auld Reekie 59'.' p The standing ofvthe league to dale s a-s follows: PI W I-- B Ft Little Wigan .2.3 0 0 4 Auld Reekie 2 1 1, 0 2 Hiverview 101 0 i) Ford St. Hearts 1 01 0 0 WEW YANKEE MANAGER. HAEfZY WOLVEBTON According to reports Harrjr Wolrer :on, the veteran third baseman, to Hal Chase us manager of the New York Yankees. Harry Is i com- petent fellow and there arc those who that be n-bnld mr.ke succws of the Job III New York If given, i Hockey Meeting At'Y Tonight There are indications ot a good meeting oE-hockey players tonight at the Y. M. C. A. when .thfl i-ltv. league be re-organb.ed for the season. At least four clubs are expected tq be represented. OTHER BALL PLAYERS HAVE MADE TWO 'HOME RUNS IN WORLD'S SERIES MONTANA' MECCA FOR DEER HUNTING Reports From Many Indicate Best Sport .of Seasons Kepolts flow thjs i irons sections of Montana indicate tint Irer hunting is letter thero than for many seasons, the hunters of each town making kill- ings from 50 to 100, while eastern Washington, ana riflemen i e making Invasions oi-the least isolated sections with success: greeting almost The heiu snows drove the deer to the lowlands (md tho slaughter b-u been cirrled on on sue1, .large scale that future pro lise to suffer There is much criticism of the rathu .nsportsm-inliko m tenet o'kinniug elk on the of the lellowstone Na tlonal-paifc the huntera cimpmg ]ust outside the park and slaughtei int, the .almost tnme inimals in large numbeis Hundreds of gunners are stationed at every orite and so tame are the elk that it is almost possible to kill them with cluhs Wagner Batting King of National League The official bailing averages or tlio National league for the season "of lilH Just out; show Hint llaiiB Wiig- nor, the Oroiil- Plltsburg iufiflldor, lends the slust-crs In the major circuit wK.li an average of .384, although close pressed by Miller of Boston anil Mey- ers of Now York. Klrko of Boston is the nominal leader, but no participat- ed in but 20 sanies, while Jackson of Boston, the second man on tllu list, played In only 3i> gumes. Wagner's speed lias departed, ac- cording to the figures, which give him only 20. stolen ba-jes. against 61. for Josh Dcvoro, of Now 1'ork, the lender. MARVELOUS SPEED Possessed by Packey is Shown in Workouts San Francisco. Nov. Mc- Farland gave the fans who watched him spar today at Joe Millett's gym- nasium a glimpse of his wonderful skill with the padded gloves. His short set-to with Willie Hitchey served to dis- close the marvelous speed possessed by McParliind. Ritchey is acknow- ledged to be by far the fastest scrap- jer.ln the four-round division, but ha was made to appear slow and amateur- ish by the crack'visitor'from the lake city.'' Packeys' judgment of distance, his method of forcing matters :he instant he comes out of a clinch and his clever defensive work caused nuch comment among the spectators, who could not resist the temptation to applaud when the three two-minute -ouuds were finished. Harlem Tommy Murphy is lu much letter health now ttmn he was when ae cam-e here to box Owen Mornn. The manner in which Murphy wades nto 1 rinl 10 md Hinj Lot shows hoit good he is uellnj, ind :joth putneis ne nursing injuries received in tho sat-tos which dally mark the afternoon e sessions at the Oakland Gymnasium. VIDOIN1A CIGARETTES Made in for Westerners Frank Baker" Is not the only play- er who has mnd-a two-'home runs in one .varies in post-season' games he- National and American league clubs, says the New York Sun. His pair, coming under dramatic cir- I cumstances, havs created more en- thusiasm than any pi'avious home j run made in world's cHampionship scraps, but the feat has besil perform- ed twice before. -'Fred "Clarke, of tha Pirates, made two homers in 1909 ag- alnsi the Detrqits! and Pat Dougherty, 'of the Bostons, .stripped'off a pair ag- ainst the Pirates iii Asid-e from Baker's four-base swnta tliere was a marked scarcity o'f ills- tauce hitting In., the -first three games between the'-Giants and tlie Athletics, only a. few .stray two-bag- gers being made. Two-base hitting has flourished extensively in worldla aeries, but there has been a notice- able shortage of. three-Daggers. No doubt groum! ru'ies limiting long hits Into outfield crowds to -two-baggers have been largely .responsible. There was one yaar which was a notable exception in -the production of three-baggers.. flint was 1903, when tlra Bostons made the surpris- ing number of 16 and the Pirates ga- thered nine. I in tint triples 1me been infrequent; There were none in 1903 between the Giants' and Ath- ilctics. two In 1901) between the Sox and Cubs, three in lOil'i between Ui> Cuba and Detroils, two in 1908 be- tween the Cubs and the Tigers, olio In I90D between- tho Tigers the I'lrntva. two In 1910 between the Alh- Relics and the Cubs. The'two-bagger record prior to tills year is: 1903, DOB- -I, Pirates 7: 190ii, Giants 7, Atli- llelli-s r, 1901 Sox 10 Cubs 9 1107 iCiibn I ligen I 1108 Ciihb I 'II ge'ra 1909, Pfraloa 12, Tigers iMfl. Athletics 19, Cubs 11. Home runs prior to this year weia made as follows: 11103, Dougherty 2, Scbrlng llOi none 1DOI none 1007. none: IDIW.-.Tinker; 1909, Clarke 2, Jones, Crawford; 1910, Murphy. Nelson Has a Kick Battling "Nelson is once mote eo the [rout with i wail out sonw o[ the eastern reic MIL Dine fought Monte Dale in Manchester, .where he defeated him, according to Nel- son, it w is not tilt, hull 01 tne icl eree in that paiticnlir cise Nelson, wiio is some explainer, both in victory and defeat, talks thnslv "In the sixth round I dropped Dale. .Then 1 walked across the ring, took a towel and wiped my faca, gargled my throat, and again washed my face.. 1 ill cd to T few fticnd? In the audience, and tlldt walked over to where Dale was stretched out. Judge my astonishment when I heard Kd eree Jimtm G udnct s-u It him minutes to count nine. If 'I was in distress 'and.had a rcfereo like Gardner it would take a week and a baseball bat to flatten me. Poor old Battler Time was'When referees would not permit themselves to take such liberties with him Croker Successful Richard Croker, Tammany's iorm-er leader and owner of the celebrated rice horse Uobbms who lint the famous Doinino! itid ilso own-r of the gteat Orbv who won the fnj, lisli Derby, heads the list of'winning owners iii Ireland for the racing sea- son ol 1111 ith T total of S30 OOfl Crokei-.'s success is more re- markable, as his stable had not notch a winning, bracket up tor. the end of June last.. Clonhern, the stable ck wis a disippomc- mcnt, as he'flattered-only to deceive In His several races', and though "as handsome as he imist do bet- ter eir before ho can milt.' good the old proverb, "Handsome is that handsome does. This is the to tell a really good 3uit or Overcoat. 'You get a receipt in every. Fit-Reform Suit and Overcoat, as well as with every purchase. Look in the inner pocket. You'll sec the Fit-Reform Wreath. This is the trademark of Canada's greatest high grade tailoring organization. It's your guarantee of-value and satisfaction. McKELVIE McGUIRE YALE'S INDIAN PLAYER STRIVING HARD TO MAKE TEAM. CLABBY WINS ANOTHER BOUT DIAMOND OUST Jake Daubert, it is announced, will be captain of Brooklyn team in 1912 Vean'Gregg thinks that 15000 a venr would be about the right salary for Cleveland to pay him next season. His'got last season, It is lid. Pitcher Ed fleulbach, ot the Chic- ago Cnhs.' will devote his time this wlntc-r to selling automobiles for a Chicago concern. President Harrow, of the Eastern league favors a poet season scries be twcin' the Eaiterii League and Am erican Association for 1913, Ty Cobb'a thealrlcul tour through (ieorgla has been drawing big and llwre in i each nlfcht to hoour the native Sydney, N. S. W., Nov. Jimmy Clabby, middleweight boxing champion of Australia, knocked out "Tim" Land, mid- dleweight, boxer in ten rounds here today. Clabby led in ev- ery round. Tale has an Indian In thi> sqnnd who Ilk. mlghtT to "J Xd Jhcv M Jllm with the theor5 UnU U- will probably be his NEW BIDDER In Field tor the WoiBMt McFarland Contest Los Angles Noi ODiy i wealth} Sin Francisco sportsman who bjck-d Sid Hester In stigin0 the Nelson fight it Richmond tro j ear ago wired lorn lones todny fiat he would give moie than anybodj else" tor-matches betwr.on Ad Wolgast and Pacles "VIcFarland or Wolfeast and Knock Out Brown, the fights prs to be pulled off In San Fran Cisco O Das has the Frisco permiti for linuarj and Jcbruin and it lb under tood Jones is no considering an offer 0 Dav ia said to have nude which Is fai better than Jimnis Cot froth's proposition. Matchmal er Hinrock todaj complcl cd the IhanksgKing Das caid bj de tidiut, in faioi of i ten round bout bHwaen Toe'Mover- and limim Clb Hn for tin, semi wind np and A siv round tilt be ween Gag" inq Lome Rees foi the uurtain user Here, at Last, is really comfortable underwear for you! You who have only half liked the union suits of the past- slip into a suit of the new, better kind kind a man can wear with genuine comfort and contentment. Just ask for 73 Closed-Crotch COMBINATIONS Tlw thai was so old hyon.e weidht .IK I lor rcii Aiml. Clsaai ilif ww ;