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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Lethbrldge Dally Herald; Friday, October Edison Phonographs We are sole agents for these goods in Letkbridge and carry a full line of machines, "both two and four minute records. CANADIAN PRICES ON EDISON PHONOGRAPHS Cem Gem Combination Standard Standard Combination Home Combination Triumph Comb, The Lethbridge Sporting Goods Co. PHONE 1032 412 ROUND Sporting Notes Mary's College, San Francisco, das made physical culture -courses compulsory, swimming being one of ibe tilings all must learn. -Chicago Hibernians soccer team is Cooked to" play 'in Toronto on next n Day, -is said that Jockey Da.nny 'Mah- jer, who is having a very successful season. in England, when, he retires irom the saddle will 'become a train- er. _ Jacques, jr., of Brookline. fcas toeen appointed captain of University cross country team, which is to be coached by Al- fred Shi-ubb, the famous English short distance champion. IAJOIE CLAIMS NINE SINGLES Cleveland Slugger Says He Should Have Had Sunday. Instead of Eight Ohio, Oct.. have nothing whatever.to was the way a request for an .regar-diiig' the- manner: iii ;which_ 'he made eight at SC Louis...... Hetore he "was" however, the unofficial leader of the American league batters claimed that he not only secured eight hits in an abso- lutely genuine manner >but that he really -deserved nine hits. When ask- ed, to explain this last statement, he answered: "Tnat's all I have to say on the sub- Ject" information was conveyed to Lajoie Curing-the- interview that Frank Na- vin, president of the Detroit club, had said that his feat at St. Louis looked- suspicious. "So it looked suspicious to Navin, Gid said Lajoie. "Well he knows what he can do. He can take it be- fore tne league-if he wants to, an-d at tnat time I certainty will have my say. Until that time I can only ear I not only got eight hits in a regular manner, but that I should be credited with nine. That's all I have to say." JACK JOHNSON MAY FIGHT SAM LANGFORD IN EUROPE NAUGHTON THINKS MclNTOSH WILL TRY TO PUT BATTLE ON IN TALK OF AGAIN MEETING CHAM- PION IS PURE BUNK By W. W. Naughton San Francisco, Oct. with in currency clutched in his ;ood right hand, and daring Sam Langford to post a forfeit for a 000 bet, is Jack Jphnson has come to talking fight since the late unpleasantness at Reno. It seems to suggest that Johnson's thoughts are turning to the ring again and it indicates that he is coming to recognize that Langford is. the man the public wishes him to meet. There will-be all manner of hitches, no doubt, before Johnson and Lang- ford finally attach their names to a binding contract. They are the only two heavies at present in commission who are regarded as natural rivals; and they have upbraided each other to such an extent that a backdown by Jack or -Sam would come with, very bad grace. Hugh Mclntosh, of Australia, is after the match, and it looks as if-he will be the one to land it." The situation in this country at present is not of the kind to warrant-any American pro inoter to angle for championship at- tractions. Strong opposition to the game of the ring developed in many quarters during the preparation's for the Jeffries-Johnson fight, and the re- sult of that counter caused a feeling of disgust to prejudice the publilc mind. It might have been different if the white man had but as. it was there was nothing abo.ut the sage- brush affair-to leave a pleasant taste in the mouth of the average Ian. As a consequence, no spor-ting man whose interest in pugilism is confined to 'the. spectacular phase of the business, cared a rap what became of fisticuffs; There will be a reaction, of course, Absence "makes the "heart grow fonder, and the absence of-the Quseasberry sport will, after >a lapse cause a general "longing may.' result' in a. pressure the. good "Thei '.fact re- conditions will, de- ter any. match handler on. this neck of the woods from bidding for the; John- son-Langford contest. When .Johnson and Langford were in the throes of! their recent discussion Johnsqn rather sagely remarked that, contests between colored men do not draw in the same proportion as all- white, or even magpie bouts. Thai ,was one of his reasons for demanding a side bet of Johnson knows what, he is talking about, and he knows further that, all things considered, Alc- Intosh's offer of is a1 liberal one. The purse that Mclntosh is willilng to give is a much larger sum than tho affair would be worth to anyone who might entertain the idea of staging the contest in this country. In Eng- land, Mclntosh would probably get back" his for there is no partic- ular aversion to the colored, brethren of the bruising world in King George's realm. In- Australia it might be different, and then, again, it might not., Austral- ians to a man pulled hard for Jeffries to beat Johnson. The Australian is a thorough sport, however, and with Langford and John- son striving for supremacy, and a con- sequent absence of sentiment in re- gard to the outcome, the Australian might come to regard the affair from a purely sporting standpoint, and roll up in large numbers to see the two greatest heavy weights of the times in action. Wherever the catch goes, how- ever, it looks as if Mclntosh has the best chance of securing it. Stanley Ketchell lias announced his marvellously quick recovery from the nervous breakdown from which he suf- fered. If fee is quoted correctly he is anxious to take another whack at Johnson. Such talk as that is to be; deprecat- ed, and the wonder is that Ket'chell has the hardihood to express himself along such lines.. That other Ketchell- Johnson affair still stinks to heaven. Judging from the way Ketchell whim pered like .a hysterical school-girl while waiting for the gong which start- ed the men -on their thoroughly ro- the prospect of meet ing Johnson, even in 'a pre-arranged bout, particulalr, charm No than KetcheJJ that 'Johnson dominates him. as a hus- ky schoollmaster dominates" the small- sized pupils. There is plenty of work for Ketc'hell's hands "to 'do if his thoughts are attuned to milling, but as far as Johnson's name is concerned; it would be well for the "Michigan Assas- sin" to let the dead past bury its dead. TROUBLE BREWING HITS V' Chicago, "Oct. Trouble is in view, over the. settlement of the title of heavy- hiuer of the 'season and the owner of the au- tomobile accompanying the hon- or. President Ban Johnson has started an investigation into thcj matter of Sunday's game at St. when Lajoie was credited with eight hits and which it has been generally presumed had cinched for him the title and motor. NEWLY PROPOSED LACROSSE RULES NOT FINDING FAVOR SPALDING PflAISES CHANCE AND THE CUBS Chicago, Oct. G. Spalding, candidate for United States senaton from California and manager of the first team that ever won -a national V league baseball pennant for Chicago, called at Cub headquarters to person- ally congratulate Frank Chance, man- ager of the National League pennant winners. The gray haired veteran was introduced to the peerless leader and warmly praised him on. cess in bringing his great, team back to the front. "You can be elected governor of California when, you go was the way the senatorial aspirant greet- ed Chance. "You are a native son, and I am only an adopted one. Every- where I have been I find the state proud of your success. It is a great honor to win four national league pen- nants. "They are 'trying to make a politi- cian out of men out there. They ex- pect me to r.un for the senatorship. and I declined. The declination was not accepted, and finally I was draftecl into the game. Once in it I of course, as anxious to win as I ever was to win a baseball game. The spir- it is the same. I won my first game in the primaries, 70. to 60, which sounds like an old-time baseball score., doesn't Mr. Spalding was greatly surprised and delighted by a gift from President Murphy. It was a baseball which Mr. Spalding himself had" pitched in. a ;ame 40 years ago. FEARED LAJOIE'S TERRIFIC DRIVES "The Right'. Clothes for Real Men are shown in the new -Semi-ready Fall Styles. Superior Tailoring, 'fine''Craftsmanship, and Suits finished to cixact fit in an. 515 to and from to Exclusive Styles in an only where you buy Semi-ready Qothes. A. Southard. St. Louis, Oct. L. Corri- don, who piayed third base in the Am- erican league club Sunday when Na- jpolean Lajoie of the Cleveland team jiiiado eight hits in two said to- .thai he played far back of third [base because he was afraid of the speed of Lajoie's hits. j "I want to remain in baseball for (some years." said Corridou. "I was not going 10 get killed playing in Lajoio. I might have got some of -rlio jbtmts aud ai ihe same time a broken ITJOSO, or lost, a couple of teeth. .Lajoie !is known as a hard hi: ter and 1 played. jfar back." In the double-header Lajoie bunted [down the third-base lirie six times 'either beat Cprridon's throw to first! jbase, or else Corridou did not throw. Another 'time Corridon fielded La- joie's bum. which sacnfice :hit. ,_ Philadelphia Champions Evidently.ffot Trying to Toronto Expert .Objects to Fitting of Baseball Laws to Lacrosse i The noted, lacrosse expert of the i Toronto Telegram does not agree {with the idea of the Montreal Star's critic, to make baseball rules take j the place of the lacrosse laws. Here i is the Toronto scribe's version "The merriest jest the lacrosse I world has heard in many a. is the. Star's proposition to fit baseball rules to lacrosse and hail I3at, Powers as the father of lacrosse. And the funniest part of the joke is j that the Star takes it seriously. j When the joke was first- sprung, cvery i body sat back and smiled, but now {thai the Star goes on to discuss the letics again their third straight victory. American All Stars (5 11 0 rniiadelphia 2 11 6 White 'Bender, Coom'bs, ivrause and Thomas and Cleveland beat Cincinnati 5 -Cleveland, Oct., a game for the championship State of Ohio, tne Cleveland team won I'rotn the CinTeannati The score was: Cleveland Americans ____ 5 11 o Umcinnati Nationals: .3 .2 Adams; 'Gaspar, i-'i-onaej Bu'ntsaand CURLERS TO MEET A meeting of all those in- terested in curling will be held in the city council cham- ber oii Tuesday evening next at ii.-JO o'clbck sharp 10 dis- cuss propositions for ''ice'' tnis- winter. Everyone inter- ested invited to atteud. ;T. tT, ,T, Page 11 owners; are. informed' that plant for the all kinds of. Tires and Tubes has been installed by Central Cycle and Repair Works, Eighth Avenue, east, Calgary. The difficulty hitherto met with in, having'tires and Vulcanized has been eliminated by tha introduction of a- thorough, up-to-date plant. Specimens of work on application. Work sent returned with all pos- sible despatch. Central Cycle and lir 331A Eighth Avenue East. Calgary. A. J. BARNES, Prop. i An international basket i may be made up of teams represent- j ing Toronto, Hamilton, Buffalo, '.Ro1 cnester and Detroit NO MORE PRIZE AUTOS SAYS HERMAN Cincinnati, Oct. Herr-( tne official averages of .both nnitk-r with all the solemnity of circus perhaps a. word or two might not go amiss. the first place baseball rules for. any part of thrin can never, be fated to lacrosse, because conditions'-- are entirely different. A baseball player is a slave who can be bought and suspended, set on the bench, or tied up. in other ways. He submits i to the slavery bscause the einolu- Ffiuadelphia, Oct. Ameri- i meats arc big and" he knows -the only cati League All Stars, beat the Ath-i alternative is- to, get out of baseball. 1 In lacrosse it's different. -A lacrosse' player works at something else, and plays lacrosse as a side is- sue. The average salary paid is about S2u a week for four months in the year. And a nian has brains enough tp play lacrosse won't become a slave Tor that amount of money. Players Not Held Down "Anyway, the N. L. U. is not all there is to lacrosse. a player found conditions too severe he could pack his little grip and out to help Con Jones make some kind- of a show ing against New Westminster. If la- crosse could be played six days a week and a couple of times a day it be different. Then baseball sal- aries could be paid, the game could be organized all over .Canada and slavery could he introduced." But it can't and so enflclh that wise propo- sition. proposition to make Pat Bow fa'UicT'ot lacyossp'is still-more ridiculous. _ 'latli-er a .-large faniiTy' already.' grounds' ami Marathons arc'liis' favor- ite, sons, and his presidency of the Eastern league is largely an adver- tisement that helps along tli'e favored ones. lie's only a step-father to tlie Eastern league and not even a rela- tion of the late Father Chadwick. who -.vas proclaimed 'Hit; father of baseball1' in better-informed circles. "To be sure the N. L. U. rules could be improved and a past presi- dent would come in very handy. But the changes promise to cost money, and the N. L. U. clubs always shy at increased expenditures, and you can hardly blame them. How rnanv clubs inacli- money'this year? Tho 'Nationals and Tccumsehs -did, but the surpluses.of the other live clubs won't help fill up the bank reserve lurid to any noticeable extent. "To put the whole in a nut- shell. If lacrosse is going to be put on a purely professional basis somo method must lie found of increasing the gate receipts. Some of the towns such as Ottawa and Cornwall must be dropped, and the other teams mann, chairman of the national com- mission., in discussing the Lajoie in- "I do want to say one; hoW-" ever, since the question, upVas ciclent said: to the Lajoie at Sti Louis and Cob-b, according to un-j being genuine, and that is otticial averages, have the race for! more prizes or bonuses will the leading batsmen'in both .leagues Deiween them. Which will win I -do not know, and ..the national commis- mitted under commission. "We shall, 'be careful -to eliminate anything of the kind.-in'ithe sion cannot decide until it receives j ruture." MISS CAMPBELL IS PICKED UPON TO noosmoor, Oct. i-J. As the, result-i women, as her work, has been, far; in of the second rburid of -match play [advance of anything shown by-other ,i-2' inches. UircUug of- 'PiUs-. burg urn] Loubert of 14 seconds. f In the runoff Loubert won by re- lating the circuit -in 14 Catcher's accurate by McLean, by .making; two ibuiis-eyes out of "three throws, f Fitcfier's control by. Harry GaSper of Cincinnati. 88 strikes out of 111 balls thrown.: Outfield accurate Kert, Cincinnati, and Wilson, tied on two throws, Pastert win ning on the third. One hundred-yards, by.- Loubert, Cincinnati: Campbell. Pitts- burg, second: W. Cincinnati, tnird. J. S. Miller, Pitts'burg, .also started. HORSE DROPS DEA5 AT FINISH won Xewniarket. Eng., Oct. lesu stakes of 30 sovereigns with 2 MINI sovereigns added, for 2-year-olds, five furlong' 134 yards, wasi today by H. P. Whitney's Bor-1 i'row. The Arlington plate, 500 sover- eigns, for 2-year-olds, distance five fur- i was won by Whitney's Sallie of JNavarro filly. Ten horses started. 11Lady's who finished -ilnrd. dropped dead at the finish of the race. DALE BROKE ARM FIGHTING NELSON In his first fight -since Ad. Wolgast stripped him ot'the championship, Bat- tlins' Kelson ac Kansas City, won from jjJlonto Dale of Denver, after three I j rounds of fighting. At the beginning jof the fourth ro.und Dale's seconds I1 threw up the sponge in order ij their man from a knockout. Dale 1J broke his left arm in the second round and it was for this reason, his seconds they tho Xe'so" was master of his opponent, T_f EAVIEROver- coats for colder weather. The "ARCTIC" has reversible collar, that may be or buttoned close to the throat. On the right, we show fl FIT-REFORM DOUBLE style for winter wear. Both 18. up. McKELViE Agents for GUIRE ;