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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 26, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta .The LethbnOge Daily GREATMTERS BEFORE BATTLE effrtcs Grouchy, While" Johnson and Ketchel are Jolly -vvtie -flavor aria exceJ "wliisky .of Jreat age and "absolute Scotck whisky, delicacy of flavor; iiiatured in slierry wood. A: pure, -f' 1 1 f tigli-clasS: wmsky. unsurpassed tor medicinal purposes VVH o S Pkone 010 SGUtriE CLUB WILL SUREIY GET pEM and you-can. last Throuah Beer Bottles and If lib; stay in tlie big league fcasebail, join the There -time when ;it 'didn't matter much, ;but nowadays managers insist on their'hired men fighting shy, cheers, but also-has the effect of causing good; pictures to "bump bumps. .Raymond has been dumped Uy manager McGraw and is of his own, known as' the" at Atlantic City, e "-Bug" .had a great desire for the the fact that appointed a keeper for hitn elude his keeper "and get overloaded with f Mod-raw finally became tired-of try- to" keep "the right and hand- ed him "his suspension. The "Insect" did .ibt Jike tHe idea of sitting on the "bench to Atlantic .City, and own. :-He Is "npwTiis own boss and fluid to his heart's ton the other day; There is very little' chance -that the "Rube" will come back', and stay "for any'length of time, for" according to Eastern League the- ?Rubev the various sporting papers of the is still hitting the'high" ones. Thursday he was knocked out ot" the box in the ninth innings. To _ tell the "Rube" was not knocked- out of the box as the Applies, but after he had passed, two men in the ninth inning, refused to pitch and walked from to'the, Newark bench and 'told his manager, .Joe Mc- Ginnity, to go in and game. The manager did. Don't look .as though "Rube" was keeping straight, does it? Let's pass the and our next numsber of, the Scuttle i'Some. of the big fighters are inter-. sting propositions before entering the says an old-time, fight fan. "J.ef- ries -was. iH-'.tempered and, surly be- ore he began his battle at Reno, .but hat. does not surprise me a bit. .The Fitzsimmons out: at Joney Island, .11 Fsaw him at 'the roadhouse where he was train- ng before-he entered'the ring-and: he ooked-as-if he'was going to prison ife- the ring that nigut the same solemn, determined-looking "ellow 1 had seen at, the roadhouse The stolid expression of his hardened face did not change .until, poor .Fitz- simmonsrhad. been counted A -wicked, smile illuminated the maker's bronzed features as his friends surrounded him -.and smothered: him with congratulations. Jeffries display ed the same traits while he was "traife ing-in California and a-t Reno.'-He-'was; in an ugly" mood a greater part-of .'the time and'his'span-ing partners found; it hard .to humor him. That was-'hig and" he simply couldn't help" on the other was always good-natured and in high its; .trained for. without displaying these fiual- ities.. .it's true, he got hot collar two or three tim'es, off 'quickly because' of the jocularity.' Right up he was. called to the" ring" Johnson's disposition was cheerful, tt looked ?like supreme confidence, and pe'rh'apsv.'it was when as Johnson sat in his "cor- ner before his fight with. Ketchel began, one of his seconds salS to lalm: "How does he look ''to'' you, 'Mighty good, just like.: a spring 'he Replied, with golden smile that ne. through that mill and also -with "Tominy Burns in Australia.: Ket- chel knocked the smile off face-when, he put him down.in-: that fatal 12th round, b.ut it evi- dence again when the big negro lean- ed with his back 'to the rope-and saw. little Ketchel counted out ;'aj moment later..-.-..-' j, "Still I am positive Johnson; was 'probably more .nervous 'than'- fries' before he "began :his scrap' at Re-; no, but I doubt whether'Johnson ;joyed 'similar rest, because1' of his. ner- vous temperament and alertness...! "I never saw a fighter iul before entering'the..ring-.-than Ket- chel. He always seems overanxious for the battle to He laughs and jokes with his friends -an_d" nerer He's all life, fire andL ginger; He's often told me that he never wor- ried and seldom .loses an "hour's sleep BURNS TO FIGHT Hot. Air Story From New York About .....Canadian Pug Sept. Tommy Burns- -JLangford in fistic Mclntosh's new stad- ium -outside of London shortly TommjK'-will wear an American flag: wear .it with greater pride with'-a more patriotic conscience than' ever -before. -TfifJisja .dead certainty that the fight to; come off. but aside from a'very pretty little story Tommy's present trip THIRD MAJOR 142 AGUE NO JOKE NATIONAL RE. FUSE TO RECOGNIZE ASSO- XVAflON, OUT.LAW MOVE IS PLANNED There1' is every reason to hat, unless, the .American association s granted virtual rights; "as a third major league organization the league viil start next season upon a- tech- nical writer, J. H. Richie, 'of Sine Minneapolis Journal. The association ..magnates are" said to )e 'from 'the protec-. ion "clause of. the national agreement at, was'hovering over the in Australia, and '.Tpriimy. 'was" preparing in a leisurely ro'anner.tp'-come to America. Suddenly air-idea struck him. He rushed home and. addressed Mrs. Burns .something; after the following manner: the ieen; roasting me for wearing American :flag .'in fights because, 'the: ilafin. a Canadian, and no at all. Now I am deter world that I an .jb'pdiiAmerican. We shall prejparatipns-: an'd get to America as 'newspapers and others have :the: league and- refuser to payvthe as-, also 5ref use to allow their players, to be. drafted, in accord- ance wrth.'-Hhfi plan, formulated and THE Fit-Reform Creed :is--p pay less and dress Better For years; Fit-Reform has preached thfe doctrine :of tetter style, better fabric, t now Tn'opera-tion "By thV com- mission association-. Meeting-1 magnates -of "the -American association feel iuat, in .paying for "pro- tection-, and, draft' of players. by 4ihe. .National and Ameri- can- leagues, -they 'are :holding some- thing r.of a, in'--a; poke. The; protec- tion amounts to nothing save that it prohibits association club "owners'.-? f'rpm: building ,up strong, clubs, as is .the case with the .major for instate, A1-- tizer has'-been drafted. Next t yea? or-some other Burns arrived OB first thing Tommy valuable, player may" be-taken. The must stand by and see.his club ripped-up 'every year- and, as .in the him 'taken 11' for, a 'paltry. when; ?60'00 .had al- ready, ijeen '.refused for him before the .commenced, WIH-Respect Contract The" association, -it, .breaks torWng7'rand; did- was '.to establish a 'legal residence iir'Se'aitle..- I am a good" resident thought he... course ,of time, the interest- caused excitement in the household. "A baby daughter -Tommy hoped that his" off- e-; but it was. that does not detract from ing." event girl. tailoring, better value. And has lived up reputatiotL giving honest value; for money.. All yoiineed it is a FifeReforiiijSuit. The name Fk-Reforirf tells the value for the t a Suit is, tKal; from --the national, will not go the -whole'" limit oi' outlawry." It, say those, 'who profess to know, respect contracts .and the reserve' list of other -clubs, hut will simply, not. pay .'the annual fee demanded by 'the baseball and. will refuse to allow front -.they --can not Afford l Champion.; _ importance discqntents; expect' a peace-, settlement, of. their -buj prbement its players to be drafted' or draft j players .'from 'lesser' leagues'." The play- P will' 'fight- if 1908- Olympic- was; ___ plan .at, all. Hei 'hurried, to. America so'that his child) born in America, and he says-' educated here as a real American'girl. over a coming event. wlien Thsre will be no one to kick. ;what the His chances of getting back .into orT ganized ball, however, are pretty slim Waddeil: Another'player who can blame his downfall to the- amber is the famous "Rube'' Wa-ddell, formerly of Philadelphia ,and- St. Louis, of; the Ame'rican. League, but member ot Joe McGinriity's Newark Indians, of the Eastern iieague. O'Connor: managei: of the St. is going to give "Rube" another, chance. "The "last chance will get Club. Lefty rSal lee. Thft Cardinals have one in the per- son of Lefty Sallee. The majority of the "Scuttle are south- paws. Wonder why? Saliee, when rigut, is oiif.- ot ihe greatest left-handel pucceva in .'the J ust now- he is lab- a suspeasion bande-d to him by Manager Breshahan a few ago his inability to keep from the product of the brewery plant A'.GUt a montn o-1 so'q'gc, SaUec resting in one oi the Si. .Louis Ii'-apHals, trying to oversoino his de- siro foi ihe foatay. It was in' as as he csiie sUxrtoC to lilt i: up again an-1 in'nnedJaiol; pU'OPri upon the susuenslon ,'iisl .Mis Gays in the 'big. league are numbered. Hi: on acount of his thirst. c-r a trip to the bush. l-Je's And that's the way. the. "Sauilo gets the best ot" them. Afraid to Eat? andrypu won't know you have a stomach. They will see to it tftat your food is properly digested. They are airtcng the bjestof the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded by expert chemists and guaranteed by the largest wholesale Canada. SOc. a box. If your druggist has not yet, send us 500. and we will mail you a box. AND CHEMICAL CO. Of CANADA LIMITED. MONTREAL. 36 training for ilie with John'son -Be was filled with confidence and good- nature. He really -believed he; could knock th e black man out, in spite of the constant warning from friends that Johnson was too big for iiimi _.-.-. (Twin) Sullivan _ and his hrother-Mike are a-jolly a scrap. -They dance and sing tbgethej in the "dressing room, so- that, you would think they were preparing for a raudeville turn. Yet it's an odd fact that neither will second- the other in the ring. Mike says lie gets top ner- vous when he goes behind liis. twin brother, while Jack declares that Mike rattles him when he's fighting.- L. .Siillivan was always con- fidence personified before be through the ropes in the old days and he was also sour-tempered. He was as pro.ud as the proverbial peacock, and believed he could outpumch' any man on earth; yet on several occasions 1 heard him numble a "prayer. -He did that before he tackled Corbett at 'New- Orleans in 1S92. John ;idv.-ays carried under his belt .some religious medals his good old mother gave him. When he was in" training down on Long Is- for the Corbett fracas, Sullivan was never out of a bad -temper. He wrangled" constantly with the late Phil Casey, his trainer, and refused to the latter's instructions. John, did pretty-much as he pleased. He boxeu when he felt like it .and didn't deny himself anything in the way of food and drink. When friends advised him to. work harder he literally chased them away. "Sullivan 'seemed to have'a grouch when, he entered 'the arena at New Orleans to fight Corbett for a S25.000 purse and side. He growled at his seconds and glare'd at old friends near tlie ropes. He was just like'an "old" grizzly bear, but when Cor- bett began to put it all over him he was a pitiable sight. "'While" Lewis is a religions ..young man. I've-seen him kneel and pray in his dressing room "before severa" fights', aiid' even as he sat in his corn- er waiting for the sound of the' gong live seen ms lips move as if in. pray- er. Jack empsey also asked for di- .vine blessing before all of his battles. He was a good man morally, and had a warm heart. You know all the great bull fighters in Spain kneel before an altar and pray that their lives may be saved. Why shouldn't prize fighters be religious, i-co? Don't they shade the fighters jiisi a bk when II conies to brutality''' CATCHERS-" ThU Chicago Cubs Have Pair '..in klj'ng" and Archer The, -are well fortified' iii the In.. Johnny Kling' anci Jimmy Archer a pair: -'of h T-canitot be' Last sea_son Kling was ;out of the ..game, and .his absence, according "to base" ball critics; cost "Chicago the National League'; .pennant. This .year Kling'.is back harness-aiiu.Chi- cago apparently- has "-the pennant sewed up. Jimmy Archer has also been a-tower of strength .to tne1" Cub's. He is a superb-' catcher, a grand, thrower and his has. been "an agreeable surprise- he- always- having been considered a-'rather "weak sticker. Archer has also played the: first bag style in emergencies. ers will- be bought and sold without procedure entering into, it my. Just -what action the national organization would take, in case the association1 follows this" pro- cedure is unknown., There would be j middle ground., as it.-would 'mean peace or war, on she1 jump. The assd ciation would receive recognition as a third .niajor -league or. the majors attempt ,to pat the league ;out of business. This .migtit' prove a. rather hard un- dertaking as-? the 'has entrenched '-in its circuit and' Has an o'rg'anization most of the members-, have been under -.before: The members of- the league., said .to have -been ready to take the- stfep-! last year, but it" was de- between the 'ieague''anii the association terminates .within- -a- few and when, the time" comes" for' the renewal, develop- are .expected io come thick and L- rqiito ias'tr weelc: fast. The clubs' of the league are said to >'-to -that after a bit Question is New Agitating Bowling S.ept.; 23 cles controversy has been.reriew- ed-.with' probibittng the use of ball. About two ago, therJNew York Bowling bars with regard'to the, lead-cored bii-t a committee cpn- si'derin'g' the :4.he weeks" iias .r.ecommende'd -the rule.-. _ a, while tlie eastern' deyoters- of game were content Iwitb. matters as experience seems to theca' that loaded ball in the 'h'anda of .crack. players is no: conducive, interests of the game any, more1 than Tti'tty allej's- or, steaiiPdried'-pins. -With- the: official and-the beginning -of -sciie-. dules in .nearly a hundred leagues and tournaments in- Greater" .York alone'. ;the" subject on at once. was only. -V After ground, .slowly led by ;2o feet at -iie'{ completion first" half mile, the time After i that'Gbuiding; advantage andVfinislied daisy .rih on three; walk; was keep .of- the'Bnglish lap, when he- made bis Lagain-'in-.a, byVlC crowd; 'candying' 'him of f" the their'' ha-lf-miies-: Was as No records were broken '-either--. walking race.' ;ALL. THE DIFFERENCE: shouldn't mind butions "paid for on were.: k _. "That; my -meais have.'to on- ;