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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta LATEST GOSSIP IN THB OF SPORT TORONTO BASEBALL, CLUB FQW SRASO1N 1911 Row, reading from left to O'Hara, l.f.; "Johnny" Lush, p.; Eddie Pae'lps, c.; Alex. Smith, c.; Kooher, c.; .Thomai Mattery, Treas.J President J. J. McCsffery, Joe Kailey, Manager.; Delnhnnty, Tcsreau, p.; Backmaa, p.; Vaughn, s'.s.; Epwsn, out-8elder. Second Shaw, o.f.; Bradley, 3b.; Eube Bernstein, Business Ilonager, Mueller, p.; Eudolph, p.; Tony Smith, infieldor; Tim Jordan, Tom Daly is saatbd in front of President Bio CROSSING THE ENGLISH CHANN A OilSTHE OF TIDE STUDY iThe Great Accomplishment of Burgess and Webb Was Not Due to Skill and Strength Alone- Previous Efforts by Burges's JOHN L'S BACKER DEAD William T. Burgess has duplicated the late Captain Webb's feat of Ihirtj years ago in swimming across the (English Channel. j It took Burgeis.-thnost ,hoius to make the trip which Webb accom pliahed -f5 ininutefa success came to Burgess only jifter trials extending over eight [3'eiirs, It is a tribule io his pluclj, that lie would persevere BO long to attain j jhfs end. The problem swimming the Kng- (IJKh Channel which 'only .two men have been able to solve is not one of skill or strength.alone. There.are iu-obabh hundred men In.England who cnukl im the distance, and .as many more who could rcir.ain in jjic "water for the length of time ba required (to swim twice us far. The man j 'swims the Channel m'usl be somethin" jmore than .a great swimmer. have luck on his side before he con- riucrs the crossing. To swim the Clmii lie! is a question of titles. On several occasions before has been easy distance of the French [const.only to be swept away by the 'jldes. The other great long-distanca swimmers mciitioned'have-had ainillar (experiences. j The distance between the two shores fls only 21 miles, but there'Is little doubt that Burgess 'covered (JO-miles )n the course of lifs joVney: He swain DO miles in. August, 190S, and had to 'abandon -'the attempt" when within a mile of the French 'shore. O'.1- that 'occasion, as on .the present, he was accompanied. by friends anil news- jmper reporters in mofor boats; and after' the li'lp a map of his course was published in Uio- papers. According to this Burgess must.have swum along EDDIE DURNAN Iloldor of Urn LunadTaii nnil Droressionai louhig- cli iiiii-ltnsl ii s lie successfully dcfeinl-d his tlllt. nsaiii.lt .1. I- IlnfJn.ll of Ilnnesoti :it KHlny Kiver. IJiirnsin IB a-nojtticw of ilio famoiifi "N'cMl" HACKETT, THE OARSMAN Long Stayed With the Game Too Hence Wai .Defeated John Hackclt, Hie. oareraan, gone tile way of all athletes sti) lu annul niu.is, tho French coast for a distance of ten {with the game too lout miles; at no time being more than a I ycal-s may lithth on men who ecuple of miles from land, hut it was Jn vain that he. struggled against the baffling tides that barred bis advance as effectually as n sea wall. For bourrf the light of France twinkled. In the eyes of the party, but tlis most des- perate efforts of Hie great swimmer cvfir could not penetrate the moving wall of water that held him out. He had lend, carefuly to themselves and thej feel as youns as thcj used to feel 1 ut when It uoines to a time for. telling effort tho sprin0 of iQuth is not lhTe though the hod ib as uhjalcall) fit as ever. Ilaokett trained row- ed conscientiously, hut had to feel the ting of tlciVat. Din nan although mt to give it up when at the point of i so nuK.h still had three 01 exhaustion and climb, into Hie boat. foln. m, opponent and th-ee On the'occasion of that attempt or fo'nr ycal.6 a wholb lot a Tlurgcss said that the only, way -hy .which "VVebh's feat wns likely to be rtubllcated was'by three strong swim- mers setting out on (lie same day from three''different points. He be- lieved thillone of them might have the good luck.io go.tlirough. Hilt.appar- ently the suggestion was never carried 'out; anil it was.. Ipft for Burgees to What n wonderful I man prases the thhtj maik Duimi Is jubilant, and so he well mas be tho time at Ralni of 20 minuter triumph- alone. 'swimmer the tunn'fs was well illus- tra'ed oil tiie-pccasion of his attempt In 1IIOS. He was In the water for 20 hours and had swum 50 miles. Yet nix hours out ot the ,wa'.er be was' discovered by a news- paper man, who' sought an interview, good-naturedly teaching a young nathcr how to swim. On his record- breaking swims Burgess hardly ever slops to rest. Ho. .only pauses long enough to drink some hot chocolate or beef extract handed to him out of the boat. Then he If off again, his 'stroke scarcely varyinK all (lay from !C to the minute. and some seconds, is not so far behind the record for the mm utes ami six by Jake Gaudaur ill The latter race was "contested on still bile in v's match the -second half of liio" event was towed against a two- mile current. Unman, is happy over his victory, mid is new after Dick Arnst of Australia; for the world's championship. The Toronto boy should hurry Ihe race..as he Is. around tiio forty-year mark, ami lima will not his clinnc.es. improve CRICKET IN ENGLAND Kent Loit the Championship for the Present Year The cud of tin English cricket sea- son brought Dome great surprises. I Before he could succeed .ho had to Kent fell away unexpectedly to Lan- Wkc a most careful study of all the i cashlro and Surrey and.lost the clmm- tides lie was likely to encounter, Io pionshtp. Warwickshire came for- whore and when they were ward In fine style, anil took the lead- ilrongcst, 'and where they, could ho j orahip .for. the first time, most easily penetrated. For this pur-: casblre put an eiid.to (lie hopes ot nose ho'had "matin prepared, and as ho iwam along :lhey were displayed to him over the side of Ihe hoal, anil Burgess would allor his direction Id-their siiEgestlpn. When you come to think It over, it. more rpninrltable lli.il a man should bB able to swim from Knglnnd to Prance than that ho should cross Ihe Channel- In aeroplane. Certainly Bnrfiess linn fewer rivals Ihnn Blcriol. Middlesex.' The season has been one of lino hard baitinB' Wickets, -and the batsmen have not failed to make good their opportunities. C. leads with tho fine average, of and his nearest followers are P., whose success GO early In his career la ap- preciated by all; veteran, .Tom llayward; and II. H. Spooney, b means now to the gamo, yet advanced in Ihc thirties. THE HARNESS HORSE Ella Todd' is One 'of the Probable Stake Trotters looks like one or tim probable stake trotters for the v classes THE GREATEST JOCKEY Frankle Wootten Has Done Wonder- ful Riding During the No more brilliant riding has ever "la John If. Cusack. of Brooklyn, who was L. Sullivan's hacker whim the former champion was defeated at Orleans in by James J. Cor- bctt, Is dead at his home in Brooklyn. He is said to have lost on Sulli- van in that fight. Cusack's wealth was at one time estimated to exceed Ciisack vvns a well wrestler in iris youth. He took Wil- liam Muldoou of the police force and laiigbt him wrestling until his apt pupil became world's champion. Cu- sack gave a way-a small fortune in his palmy days. His was al- ways open to needy sportsmen WHY FRANKJOTCH WINS A Glance at the Qualities of the Cham pion Wrectlsr Many a Jacob has fallen ing oi'ous j before Frank Cotch. not that the wings wore there, but because it was impos- sible to get npply Ihe torce tbat lingered, the muscles. If it isn't a leg, Ihrn it Is an it is always something Uml is very necessary'to ills opponent lhal Cotcb attacks. He is aggressive And, loo, He is quick. It is not the flashy kind of se lit her and a marc Fred Kohl, 2 07% to Chicago, and they have been Iralnc4 this summer al the Dean track. Both1 did fairly well nil the half-mile course, Ella' Todd stepping oue beat in 11SV -wfeHf the' Fred Kohl mare i woikert mound 2.21. When it was de-! take them to Calesburg for a hut losing out on averages. This year, the recent astonishing showjng of the Australian, coupled with tho poor luck of the American, has placed the for- mer well in the lead in both depart- workout a mile track it was fig- ured TSJla fodd would go in about 217. Both estimates were too slow, as the Kohl iparc trotted in while Ella Todd set horsemen afire when Bhe went a mile and repeat in i front of the other jockeys riding on tho English turf. Some weeks ago Wootten started a winning streak that was unbeatabe. Day after day he averaged two win- ners, until people began to wonder- the last half of the se- cond mile in and the final qua tor" in gait. MARRIAGE Edith Wlnslow Becomes c, Bride Wood when it was coming io an -endT In fourteen consecutive days he was up on thirty winners. In one day out of six mounts he-piloted five to victory. The latter feat has been accomplished before; indeed. Archer, McCall and Tod Sloan have ridden six winners In the I a single day, hut the wonderful part of Woollen's performance was .that it rame as a ot allnost maiimfee of Miss Kdith Winslow, of Chatham, N.B., to Mr. Joseph P. Woacl, crack 'all-round athlete, former captain of the of New Brunswick trac'k'ieam, and one-of (he most bril- I liant football and players j who ever wore the red and blac' tha eastern college. speed that ono sees lu the but Ihe speed that carries nib nontum New Brunswick, whose offices are at Gotch can. shift his position so rapidly and bring bis entire physical strength by no not far to hear so accurately, on mu not tion of an1 opponent's body, it is a tearing form of atfack that first weakqns then con- quers. There :s also another quaint sort of philosophy that a highbrow could envy, that spurs Gotch on. He never looks at the clouds. Ho sees the sunny through good Juck and ill ho laughs his Wdj along. Those who profess to'Under- stand aver that good nature is a won- derful tonic even for muscle clusters. Tie is durfible, and although he breathes through his mouth when wrestling (the air passages of his nose are obstructed his breath.v efforts are the same in the beginning" as they 'are in an two hours Chatham. Miss Winslow is a daughter of Mr. Warren C. WlnsloTv, a well- known Chatham lawyer. The young couple met in that town. Miss- Win- slow was a' tennis player of moro than usual she this year won the city tennis championship of Calgary and mmliried for the finals in the pro- vincial championship. Mr. Wood, with his athletic ability, took up tennis, too. He developed rapidly under Miss WIu- slow's coach ing and in double's tho 1 an invincible. Off the tennis court, their friendship developed until it grew into an engagement, and final- ly matrimohj hundred: winners -this aver- age more than'twenty a In addition hoMias been up on eighty- three seconds ond eighty thirds. Out ot -147 mounts lib has been unplaced on only-170 and has a percentage of 23.48.- CORINTHIANS' RECORD The following is tile record of the Corinthian soccer team, made a lour ot Toronto Toronto Hamilton Montreal............ Fort "Winnipeg KOfTJll.T. Suskau'on Kclmonton Cal gfirv Vancouver I.iulysmitli (Ails- "0) Victoria (Sent. 2) Vancouver (Sept. 4) Won 13, lost 1, tied 1. For. AgsL NOT: UP ON SHAKESPEARE The have been In Stratford! Then you remember that passage from Mrs. wo didn't take ft; We came by another route." Bombardier Wells IB training at Tom Sullivan's, Spencer Anns, Putney Heath, for his boxing contest with Jack, Johnson at: the Empress Hall, Earl's Court, on, Oct. 2. Wells took up his quarters last; Sunday. WITH THE GREAT LEADERS IN BASEBALL Some of the Men Who Have Become Famous in Tandom In flic Philadelphia Ledger there is an article on some famous' baseball managers that will be of particular interest to "fans." Hugh Jennings, the manager oT the Detroit Tigers, is probably the moat widely .idvortlscd or managers. A stranger watching him coaching for tlie first, lime might suppose Jennings to by deranged. Hu from ono foot (o the other, plucking bhitlas ot grass, and emlUing ,hls famous aild other soutuls are hardly more intelligible. Yet Jen- nings Is snid Io be one of the heat' educated melt in baseball, and cer- tainly the best educated _manager of prominence. He is a graduate of Cor- nell University, ami has practised law. Mis two greatest personal chnracterls- lies, and (hose tlmt have Imd most to j do, with his success, are persistence ami cheerfulness. Ho Is nhvpya try- Ing, and never discouraged, although Ihu fti'ct that he is said to have con- ceded the pennant race to Ihe Phila- delphia team would indicate that he despaired for a moment. Neverthe- less, lie can be counted on to fight H nut to Ihe last. Jennings is a be- In the pleasant smile and the chflcrful word In dealing with his men. Connie Mack, his greatest rival In tiie American League, IK also an ex- ponent in courtesy when dealing with players. Me rarely ono In the rinjs of another. Ho is r, tniiet- spbUcli man, and his relations with his playern are paid to be almost fatherly. Mack is not a playing man- and he Is probably the only great, manager who never goes on the coaching lines. His instructions to ;tlio men are given- from tbc players' bench. As far as possible hu keeps oiit of the limelight, and has well earned the lltle of. the "diplomat, of baseball. The other extreme is well represented hy John McGraw, mana- ger of the fvew York Nationals, popu- larly known as the Giants. McOraw, off the Held, Is a humorous, affable companion. On the field he Is as near -a rowdy as the Jaw allows, and if Me- Graw's team happened to be playing in a. Slate where it was' no felony to assassinate an umpire, AlcOraw would probably-destroy one or two every game. He Is the champion umpire bailor. He Is a fighter through and and will stop at nothing to wlii a gaitic. There can be no doubt about his. courage, and he does not hesJtate to defy his own supporters and admirers in carrying out his own wishes. McGraw has linen the sub- ject of moro newspaper criticism than Icct of moro newspaper criticism lhan wouiu tm uii HB o inv man in iho big leagues, but It fees lialf-dozon plnyera In not affect him. Clarke Is said to possci A manager who is oven more bent out and reticent with tho newspaper- men and with the players. He rarely tells anybody -anything until It has happened. Like: McGraw, he would not'hesilate to. bench, (he best player on hia team to preserve discipline. player is so good to either .McGraw or Chance lhat be tfan be allowed to disobey orders. As far as the results of the .past half-dozen years count Ghnn'ce muct be reckoned the most successful leader, in baseball. Last fall iie got the worst blow in his career when his team was beaten by the younger and -more aggressive Phila- delphiang. Then It was eaid that. Chance would have to build up u new team for the present season. He made thrco or four changes, and his old machine Is going as smoothly as over before, and seems not unlikely to have an opportunity of evening old scores with the Athletics next October, Another great manager Is Fred Clarke, of -Ilia Pittsburg team, who will bo Hoen In Toronto oti Thursday. Like Chance, Clarke Is a playing man- ager, but unlike, him, he excels In every department of the game, ,inri would picked up as one of Iho best the game. las more "per- sonal tlmn any of his Cobb and Lajoie Methods Vary' bobb and Georgia Rosa and tbc Flour-de-Lis in the great con- servatory ot the two great batsmen of the game. Ono Is batting .419 and the other has slashed his way across the .400 mark. They fought, tbolr duel out alone.last year, and, with the exception of Jcc Jackson, aro far In front across the present cam- paign. Cobb. a bundle although apparently careless, keeps his active mind ami a pair of keen blue eyes upon every move the slabsroaij makes Cobb Is hitting at no wild pitches They must come over for him, or his war club It idle. Ho watches the ball up, decides after it has left the twirl er's hand whether It Is good one 01 not, and In that brief instant left, will the ball whirling upon Its way, ellliei steps in with a nervous slash or lets it drift by. He lias no system of waiting om the pitcher. If the first one Is over, the first one is likely trou hie. It isn't often that a strike'it called upon Cobb or that ho swings at one even inches from the plate His sight and judgment are" remark' able, and with' him and muscle work together so harmoniously that wonderful results are obtained. Lajoie. stolid and equally indiffer out, pays llttlo attention to the sharp shooter firing from the rifle pit. La- joie has made up his mind.before the slahman cuts loose as to -what he ir to do. There are occasions when takes his time about it, but as'a gen oral proposition he is ready to swing on the'first or second' pitched ball With his mind made up to take a crack at the next one. It make little or no difference to him, whether the ball flashes up a foot outside, a. foot inside, around the top of his bonnet or across the knees. On this account he doesn't have to wait until the bail is upon its way be- fore he has to do. This accounts mainly for the ..fact that Larry bns smached so many wild pitches to the outfield precincts of the field. If any record could be kept it would probably be ..found that over fifty per cent, ot the Frenchman's base hits have been made off shoots that would never have crossed the pan. Of the two, Larry has the cleaner, freer swing, hut Cobb the quicker judgment., Cohh's swing Is shorter moro of a quick snap, due to the fact that bis batting musctes. have not re- ceived the order to hit tinl.il the hall is nearly upon him. But both In one respect carry the same that is of-hitting on a. line parallel to the "ground. Neither swings up nor down, but around Neither chops down at a drop, nor up at a fast one around the. always parallel with the ground as the bat can come. The bulk of their batting ability, against the rest of It, lies In their almost perfect timing of the swing, due to an almost perfect co-ordination of eye, mind and muscle. no waste effort, no' mad shaking of the body, productive only 'at' lunges and clumsy blows. The club conies around' sharply, but evenly. But In'Larry's case, the bat is held loosely' until the ball is pitched, the fingers tightening and gripping almost at the moment of impact. Cobb gripe tightly'as the pitcher starts his delivery; he takes ho chances of .being bis guard. And yet In the matter ot hard and mighty hitting, nellher Cobb nor La joie are upon a par-with Sam Craw [ord q0Frank Scbultc, the two great est shrehers ot the present age. Both Schulte and Crawford whip their war clubs in .more'fiercely, and use a greater 'snap of the wrist Ichillte more upon lis powerful wrist-snap than upon any other factor for-obtaining the' won- derful length to his drives. There is one good point you may tlways notice about a good good (bis is that Very :ew of them ever put their boxlies into a throwing the weight ot :heir shoulders and backs into it as liub meets not before. MAN AND WOMAN "Why do you consider women su- perior to men in "A .bald-headed man ..buys hair-re- storer by the quart, doesn't "Well, a woman doesn't waste time i hair-restorer; she on having "Ills own way tlmn McOraw rivals, and this, added to the example Is Frank Chance, of Ihc Chicago Icam. of leadership he sets hi? men, largely Unlike nlosi managers, ha does not consult the veterans of his owntoam. Chiinco ploys a lone hand. He Is nil- i imclly. explains his success. Liko McGraw, ho is aggressive to the verge of jing- iion. s. thlun wor'c, W. r.rrtnry soccer r, both N. TIMMINS of tho touring Corln- team, mm :i vigorous as official anil player. HACKENSCHMIDT The "Russian who a very; dliuppolntinr snowing- in match' with Frank Gotch. WESTERN BASEBALL Winnipeg Paper Mismanagement "The schedule of the Western Can- ada carae to an end without a ripple ot wys the Winnipeg-Free Press, "not even in Moose Jan, where the champion- ship rests There was no flare of ex citeriient or highly-colored of the players, while in'Winnipeg the: close scarcelj commented on s Thia dearth of Interest is the legiti- mate outcome of; the mismanagement, of the league, of broken rules and of the hippodroinlng by the the concluding matches. Day after came leports of players and of teams making a larce of. the if the' hirelings from across the border had In mind to accelerate the death of the league, they took decWve methods within their power. At one i time the Western Canada was a league! of some standing but in the past years Its reputation has suffered through the weakness of the men ivho1 held the guiding reins. The.'salary limit was openly violated, players'who offended were not seveieb enough dealt with, and the schedule both years was juggled monstrously to suit-the convenience of the clubs, much to thb disgust of the followers of the game What ia needed here is a Ban Johnson, a Tom Lynch, or a to take charge of affairs and mete out rulings in Ja decided manner Soft methods do nnt work or the general good In athletics, and Jf the Canada league ia resurrected next year heroic efforts will have to be exerted' to keep It alive LACROSSE AT TH? COAST1 The Muter" Spirit Afwayi Glvei Trouble to the "Imported Star" The defeat of la crosse team by'the twelve on Labor Day is but another proof that when it comes (o a; crucial time a team of ali-starVhas but little chance- Io win but against the boys who are upholding the honor of their old burg, saya Free The imported player may Jiave all the necessary skill to put if All ove'i his opponent but when H comes down to the do or die stage, her lacks the enthusiasm of the home brew, who plunges into (lie frav little leckoning what may befall him. The star, may give all tl at 1s best in him, but he lacks the spirit gives impetus to his work. It is this spirit which makes college teams so hard to defeat' on the athletic field. The love'for alma mater is a strong one In ihe col- lege-bred and the athlete goes Into a contest to do1 bis utmost to to his colors... It Is safe to say..that a city learn must be at least 25." per cent superior to a college one simply ou account of this sphlt rJheh, when a plnjer is brought nom A distance on a salary, he oftentimes stunts to bring individual glory to himself to strength- en his hold on his nlnce, and often- sac- i if ices his team as a result The al} stir Usually has the bump of self appreciation abnormally developed, and in an exciting contest he very often considers he is the .only; man to fit. the occasion, whereas reliance on his team mates would bring better re-, SUltE __________________ GANZELS IN BASEBALL Reunion of Family Where Ball Been King v After 35 years Ihe Canzel family held a family1'reunion at Kalamaioo recently. The Hansel family ,have made their names famous in baseball. Tohn Ganzel is manager and one-third owner of the Rochester team In the Eastern League, anil was at one time manager of the Cincinnati! (quad In' the National League. He is'riow a bench manager. Charles, Jr., of Bos" ton, now retired, is a. well-to-do busi- ness man of that city. He .was a, catcher In the Detroit team of 1SS7, when tho Tigers won the '.world's, championship. Joe of Grand Ilaplcls won fame as a baseman wltti various teams in Michigan, whllb. George Ganzel, bf. Kazob nlajed with professional foams behind the bat and was a star. Both Joe and George .had chances at the professional game, bin .interred business life. Ganzel [amily Is one of tho host known pro- 'slonal bull playing groups In tha country ;