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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRTlifSE DAILY TTERALli unlay, October, 12, 1912 OVER GIANTS ALL THE LOCAL ANP WORLD'S FOREMOST EVENTS RED SOX WIN THIRD York was Helpless Before Onslaught of Bedient Who Let Them Down With Three Hits--Mathewson Pitched NEW YORK BOSTON 000000 100-131 0 02 00 0 0 0 X 2 51 A CANINE BEAUTY A BULLDOG CHAMPION OF THE WORLD NEW .YORK Devore If. Doyle fcb. enodgrass, cf. Miirrai rf. Merkle lb. Hmog 3b. Heyera.c." Fletcher ss. p. BOSTON Hooper rf. Yerkes 2b. Speaker cf. Lewis If. Gardner 3b. Stahl lb. Wagner ss. Cady e. Bedient p. Boat-on, llass., Oct New Tortr'Giants and the Boston Red Sox, the contending clubs in tho 1912 series for. .'the world's baseball ohampiou- ehip jumped overnight from New YorK1 to Boston Into TV either condi- tions; which promised to allow the fifth, game to be pHyed this after- nobriv was a little uncertainty about weather, but indications VerrS'Mhat' the forecaster's prediction of only Ueh shower" if any at all, he fulfilled. With the'Red Sox a game nearer the championship than the Giants, en- thusiasm'In Boston ran high, and- a. ciovd greater than that v-hich has at- tended either oE -the previcus 1.1 UPS placed heie in prospect. Tha jeemmng of i long line of'Dleach- er fans was formed at the gates last night. It seemed to he the general opin- ion that JIathewson would be Mc- Gr-iw's pitching choice, with Meyers catching, and that Ray Collins, south- paw, would again occupy the Boston pitching box, with Carrigau at the re- ceiving end. These were the batter- ies which started the eleven innings tie game of "Wednesday. There was a little feeling among the Red Sox players today against some of the players and people of New York. It Tvas claimed by the Boston men that Fletcher tried to hurt Cady jumping on him at the plate in the sixth inning ot yesterday's game. Cady "was not. hurt, but his team mates said Fletcher's intention ftvas plain. They had another grievance on ac- count of an assault with stones and dirt made upon Boston players by peo- ple in the street .while on their way from the Polo grounds in automo- biles. "Buck" O'Brien was struck by a stone, but suffered only a slight abrasion of the Other players said they had narrow escapes. Speaker, Boston's crack outfielder, still undergoing treatment for his ankle, which he wrenched in Wed- nesday's game here.. He limped per- ceptibly on the field tcday, and he (has for the past two days, but-aaid he thought he would be to play. The Umpires O'loughlin went behind the .bat, Rig- took the bases, Klein "went to left field and Evans lo right field. MATHEWSON DIED HARD The SMhl. Snodgrass filed to Gardner. Murray fouled out to Gardner. Xo -no hits, no errors. out, Doyle to Merk- New doubled in the left stands. Herzog Hied to WagTier. The Batteries The batteries announced for the game were Bedient and Cady for Bra- ton, 'Jlathewsou and "Jleyers for New York. First Inning. New walked on four wide ones. Doyle filed to Lewis, Snod- grass forced Devore, Gardner to Yerk- es, who completed a double by throw- 1 ing Enodgrass out at first. No runs no hits, no errors. hit the first ball pitched for a single to centre. Yerkes ftied to Fletcher, Speaker singled to j left, Hooper being held on second. Lew- forced Hooper at third to Herzog un- i assisted. Gardner struck out. no nms, two hits, no errors. Second Inning New walked, Merkle out, Gardner to Stahl. Herzog lifted! at first. No runs, no hits, no errors, high fly to. Yerkes. Meyers flied to Eighth Inning. Hooper. No runs, no hits, -no errors out, Fletcher to Merk ie.' "Wagner.- singled to right. Cady peodora Monarch has won more Important prizes than any buildoa that ever lived, he having secured over 500 firsts and ten championships. Furth- ermore he has sixteen times secured the prize for the best dog of any breed In the show, and this dog has been fearlessly exhibited before all the' leading judges throughout the British Isles. Deodora Monarch was bred by Mrs. Penfold Field, of Brixton in 1909. His sire was Dick Penfold, and his dam, Baroness Penfold. He is owned by Richard Robbans, of New Yorkv LEADERS DIFFER MUCH IN THEIR CHARACTERS THERE'S! To begin with, McOraw is a bench nmuager, while Stahl will lead his men in person. ilcGrnw always has known as an umpire .baiter nntl liis.teams have been taught to tight for every point and to dispute all close decisions. Stahl seldom has wordE with an. arbiter, and when he does it is because he is strongly convinced of the point in his own mind. McGraw. directs practically .every move on the field. Stahl relies more on the judg- ment his players, general supervision rather than outlining ev- ery play. McGraw. according to his own statement, ia 30 years old. Stahl is 3S- years old. Both have had ex- perience "with, world's champion ag- gregations in the hist decade, Stahl with Boston in 1903 and McGraw With the Giants in 1903. As to the relative effectiveness bench and playing managers, the dis- cussion survive as Ions baseball it self. Whether a man not in the play can see more and bet- ter direct the attack or defense than a man actually in the game, distract- ed' by his own efforts, is a moot ques- tion. If he can, whether this quality offsets the personal leadership, or whether this personal leadership le. Lewis out, Herzog to Merkle. Card- raeans anything to the team morale ner grounded out to MerUle, unassist- js eqiiaily a moot question, ed. No runs, no hits, no errors. Seventh Inning. The fact is that Stahl is younger and able -io play first 'base better than any other player on the Boston club. His presence there is held in liirge Meyers Hied to Speaker, Merkle going j t for the championship to third. McCorraick bats for Fletcher. Merkle scored on Gardner's error cf j McCormick's grounder. Schaeffer ran for McCormick. Gardner throw out Mathewson. One run, one hit, one honors. McGraw has players who. he thinks, can fill every position better than he could do. or he would be out th-ere fighting. When a playing man- ager begins to feel stiffness and age him his views of the went to short in j piace of Fletcher. Stahl out.. Mathew-1 son to Merkle. Wagner out Herzog to to Merkle. Herzog threw out Cady choic fears, Without Bold-by all firsl- tlass dealers, tafcs aad clubs. CD 6'at.'. to Alerkle, Wagner going to second Bedient out, Dovle to clever stop by Doyle. Xo nms, one hit, -no error- ThirtJ Inning Now l fi i o Mathewson singled -.to .centre. Devore walked Lojie itu o i grass fouled to Cady. No'runs, one hit, no errors. -drove the hall to left for three hnsea. Yerkes also tripled scoring -Hooper. Yerlws scor- ed when lioyie.. fumbled Speaker's grounder. Speaker tried to go to sec- ond cu the error lint was out. Murray io Fletcher. Lewis out Mathewson to I Merkle. Gardner went out to Merkle unassisted. Two two hits, one error. Fourth Inning: Now Hied to Yerkes, Merkle struck out, popped to I Stalil. No runs, no hits, no errors. went out, .Ilerxog to Merkle. Wanner struck out. Cady tiled out to Snodgrass. No runs, no hits, no errors. Fifth Inning New singled to centre. Fletcher Hied out to lloopor. Muth-j ewson struck out. 1'Jevoro ilio.il to Hooper. No runs, one lilt, errors, j pDpped to Merkle, Hooper was out, IJoyle lo Merkle. Fletcher threw out Yorkes at first. Xo runs, one hit, no errors. Sixth Inning. New out, Ycrkos to New York Devoro struck out. Doy- le out to Stahl unassisted. Snodgraes also sturck out. No runs, no hits, -no Boston Bedient flied to Snodgrass. Hooper popped to Schaefer. Yerkes popped to Herzog. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ninth Inning New York Murray filed out to Gard- ner. Merkle flied to Sneaker. J-Ierzog out Yerkes to no errors. No runs, -no hits, be counted among the, advocates of bench management. For the sake of proceeding '.viih this story, grant there is no choice between playing and bench managers in tho piesent stance. Then is the '.McGraw type of pru- ttrebsiveness likely to .prove more ef- fective in n world's series than the Stahl (Icliherateiwss? Hardly. The four umpires for the world series arc chosen two each league. They are supposed to bo tho most efficient members of their respective corps. They have absolute power, hacked up by the authority o( the national com- game any player who is unruly or who creates a scene at their expense, jUEt ,s they caii iu Iheir respective lea- rues. These umpires, then, arc less likely tq stand for protracted kicks, tending to -incense partizau cro'wds, than in games of less cousetiuenc-e, because of the importance of the effect upon the already frenzied spectators. On the other hand, becduse of the Import- ance of the series the umpires must i more tact and judgment in the disciplining of players if. that discip- line he removal from th-a game. But if the umpires are not -partizan them- selves there can fte no favor in tile decisions, no matter what he tire amount or the velocity of the kicking. Couiing down to the personality of the men, 'both are taciturn with stran- gers, McGraw the more so, aud both talk freely with their friends. Stahl 1 make a more favorable impression at especially to a west- erner. McGraw always has :heen as- sociated with eastern clubs. Stahl was horu and brought up In the west. Be has an extensive college acquain- tance from his days at the university of Illinois, where he was a football star of the first magnitude. Off the diamond McGraw is inter- ested in a billiard room iu 'New York; Stahl Is vice president of a national bank in Chicago. McGraw's friends are drawn largely from the theatrical world, Wall street brokers and sport- ing men. Stahl through his banking connections, cultivates an acquain- tance in the business world. But personality and one's friends do not count in the crucial days of world's pennant struggle. JOHNSON TO GO- TO AUSTRALIA TO .BATTLE A A A A A LOCAL CURLERS MEET TUESDAY The Lethbridge Curling as- sociation will hold its annual meeting, next Tuesday evening in the city council chambers -at 8 o'clock. All members and those intending to join the club are urgently requested to in attendance promptly on time. A big season's curling is anticipated, and a bigger and better organization than hith- erto .is aimed at.' Talking of New West- ern Canada League With Lethbridge in it 'There is a movement on foot to or- ganize a ne'w Western Cunatla base- ball league for next season. Sam Sav- age, of Calgary, and Frank Gray, of Kdmonton, are heading the movement. Ail eight-club league is proposed with a. nominal salary limit of about the cities to be Lethbrirtge, .Medicine Hat, Calgary and Edmonton, in Al- berta, and Saskatoon, Kegina, Moose Jaw, Prince Albert or Dattleford, in Saskatchewan. The Sporting Editor of the Herald received this intimation from Edmon- ton yesterday. By the way, we might rema'rk, that this is getting down to the Lethbridge contention of this year: that a salary limit was nil that'.was necessary, and all that the cities 'of Western Canada could afford. Qalgai-y and Edmonton stuck out for the limit, Lelhbriilge for ,It came ,to a deadlock, and wasn't'included in the lea- gue this year, failing to come to an agreement in the controversy. The league proved a complete fail- ure. Afte their experience, they, in the north, are apparently now satis- tied lo agree -that what Lethbridge wanted was just about right. Vancouver, Oct. a telegram received late laot night, Tom Andrews, agent for Hugh Mclntoah in America informed the sporting editor of The World that champion Jack .Johnson [ms definitely made up his mind to accept Mclntosh's proposition for two or three tfgnts in. the land ot the Southern Cross, Sain Langford, -Sain MeVey otid possibly Joe Jea-nette be- ing his prospective opponents. Johnson will have a thorough un- derstanding with Mclnto'oh's brother- in-law. C. J. Kelly, wlio is in the states as a- special ambassador of the Aus- tralian promoter to arrange the match when Kelly' returns to Chicago from the east on Monday next, and declares his readiness to sign urticles oC agree- ment and he prepared to sail from Vancouver early in November. Johnson is to receive a sum approx- imating for the trip, in addit- ion to rights in the moving pictures and other side emohnn-ents. A HOW CULTURED BOSTON REPORTER SEES THE WORLD'S SERIES LETHBRIDGE No. 1 Northern No. li Northern k... No. II Northern No. No. 5 No. 1 Albertn Wed No. I1 Albcrtn lied No., 3 Alberta lied No. 4 Alberta lied No. 5 Alberta lied Srao, per' ton....... Shorts, per tou....... Oats, per ton, sacked Soiled Oats........... Gutter and v Dairy butter......... anrery butter' Eggs, fresh STew potatoes, per lb. Boots, per lb. _, Carrots, per lb........ Turnips, per lb. Onions, per Cattle on ttta rioof: Steers, per pound Gown, per pound .....s Cows, dressed, per pouild Steers, dressed, per !b........ Sheep: per cwt. Dressed, per HOBS: Dressed, per Live, per Poultry: eesc, live Live spring chickens, per lb. Fowl................... Ducks.....................: mission, and can fine or put out or the A A A A EDDIE DURNAN, of Toronto, challenger for the world's professional sculling championship, photographed on the ThamL-B course. He is just going for a spin with hlstralnar, Lou Scholes, who is seated in tfct front seat of the boat ahead. The semicircular erections were spiritually magnificent with their bov- ies of Back Bay 'beauties seated there- on when the organization vulgarly known as the Red Socks transversed the field in a gentlemanly fashion. One player seized the willow where it gave the greatest leverage and struck a graceful attitude. However, he struck nothing else, for he who evolves the sphere now entered into a aeries of remarkable contortions from which the globe finally emerged, describing a -perfect parabola, whose orbit seem- ed unapproachable to the disconcerted scientist. The process being repented thrse consecutive, times, the unfortun- ate athlete retired. Hip successor was more successful, ucccediug in approaching into closer to the tabloid, while he ejected violently into the left hand prairie, where it passed peacefully away in the hands _of an unsympathet- ic barbarian; erroneously described in some journals as a Giant. MARKETS 0.08 Ill 0.511 0.50 0.07 0.58 O.-l'.l 21.00 23.00 HO 27.00 0.30 0.35 0.35 ..02 0.02 0.02 0.01 to .04 .031' .05 .10 0.11 6.00 11.01 0.11 0.05 O.YI 0.23 0.15 0.1 i SATURDAY'S CASH PRICES Man., Wheat prices todny were: Whaat'Cafib 'prices' 2 Nor........................ i Nor....................... No. 3 No. 5 li............'.......... No. 1...................'.... 2........................ 3......................... No. 4........................ No. 2. C. W................ Oats No. 3. C. W.................. Extra No. 1 feed No.; 2 3........................... 55 Barley Rejected No. 3 No. 4 Feed Xo. 1 N. 'W. -IS Flax .1 119 "fr JOHNSON TO FIGHT FLYNN IN PARIS Chlcnjo, Oct. John- champion. heavyweight piiglliEt, aanouiioetl here today that he expects to sign- arti- cles _tomorrow. to fight Sam Lnngford and Sam Mc.Vey In Australia, rtnd Jim Flynn In Paris. Something in the neigh. borhooil of 5100.000 is involved in Ihe throe hnnts conloiniilat- cd by Ihe champion. WEEKLY MARKET LETTER Keceipts for the past week Cattle (By Kite Wlialcy, Limited, Wlniii- 2II7G, calves 259, hogs 592, sliraP 2557 as compared with 3075 caUlc, 3-1C calves, 1130 Itoss anil 1557 sheep for the week before. The supply of cattle here this week is moderate yet about the same ntim- her as for a like period a week ago. Tim trade this week hns been active and the yards have, been cleared of all sale stock after arrival. Good cat- tle are scarce and the deninnd Tor this class is tar from We sold one load yesterday, averape llTu His. at, cents, which was the top for the week so far. The bulk or the of- feringsrun pretty common. Mixed lots of good killing cattle arc selling around 4.50 to 5 cents with the com- mon grades from 3.75 to 1.25. Dulls arc in good demand at 3.50 to 3.75. few at 4 cents. Choice milkers and springers are commanding good pric- es, the best to f70, medium to Stockcrs and feeders are meeting with a good demand from both the eastern and western buyers and anything with quality is selling well. Home choice feeders averaging around 1150 to 10511 selling at 5 to 5.25, good 750 to lb.. stackers to 4.75, yearlings "3.75 .to We look for a good trade.', on all grades of good killing cattle the- re- mainder of the season: We quote as delivered, fed and watered Prime, His. li to C.25 choice steers, .1150 to 13011 ibs. 5.60 to 5.85 best butcher steers and heifers 4.75 to 5 comnvon butch- er steers and heifers 4.25 to 4.110; to choice butcher cows 1o 5 medium cows and heifers 4.15 In 4.40 common emvs 3 to 3.50 best bulls 3.50 to 3.85 common to medi- um Inills, 3.00' to 3.25; hcsl feeders. His. up 5 to 5.25 Good feeders. to 1000 His. 4.75 to 5.00 sto'ckcrs 4-60 to 1.73 light stockeu 4.25 lo 4.50 best milkers and spring- ers SCO.00 to 570.00 common to me- dium milkers and springers S'10.00 ta S5U.OO. The hog market hat remained aboul steady with the 'close.of last' week. Receipts have been very light'and ah the good liogs have sold at 9.50. do not look for much this coming .week. Sheep anil lanih market remains un- changed. Kale Ktofk is scarce, the packers getting the bulk cf their sup- plies from the ranches, the.' end coming from .Vohtnnn.' Good sheep arc quotable from -1.75 to 5, lambs 11.50 lo li.7'1 n fiw at 7 rents Choice veals 7 to common ami heavy 5 to fi.50. ;