Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, 'OCTOBEU 7, I01C THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE THRER B.C. LONG eCO. UMI a> TOnONTO HERALD SPORT SECTION BOSTON TAKES THE FIRST CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE WHITE SOX DEFEAT CUBS Chicago, Oct. American lea- guers niado it two straight from thoir Katiomil league rivals, winning 3 to 1. Total paid attendance, total receipts, commission's share f770.95; players' pool, oacli club'a share, Americans 3 8 2 Nationals 1 1 'iiber and Schalli; Lavender, Park and Wilson. SI. Louis. Oct. St. Louis Americans.defeated the NatlonaMea- guers In tho second game of the series here today, 4 to o. Nationals Americans............ 4 y Meadows, Lotz and Snyder; Groom and Hartley. Hale. Worcester. Mass., Oct. phia Americans defeated a team of Boslon American players today, 3 to 0, in a game played to help raise nioney for a monument to the late Umpire John Gaffney. 6 ota. each, 6 for 90 ert. Cluett, Pcabody Co., Inc., Makers Boston, Oct. crowd of great numbers turned out today to the Braves' field for the opening game of the world's series of JfilG. The Brook- lyns, winners of the National league IJenmml, challenging American league supremacy, defended by the Hoston Hed Sox, holders of the world's championship of 1915, proved the ob- ject of wide appeal to baseball enthu- siasts. The teams WCTO favored in their first meeting by weather condi- tions closely approaching the ideal. The day was almost summerliko with only a slight tinge of autumn in the air. winch caused some spectators to bring wraps. There was no wind likely to enter into the calculations of the fielders. Clouds were fleece-like, and with no portent of ruin. Last night the line was smaller than preceded any world's series game play- ed in the city in recent years. At daybreak knots of GO persons each were gathered on the. threshold of the purk awaitjhg the opening of gates. Some slept, others walked about, while still others eagerly read the forecast of the game in the news- papers. Bonfires were lighted to burn off thu morning mists which came off the Charles river. Ixiter automobile parties began to arrive. Out of town enthusiasts poured in by automobile and trains. Many carried suitcases or boxes, serving the double purpose of seat and lunch receptacle. The bar- riers were sw.ung clear ut 9 o'clock and all were forced to pass immediate- ly into the ground. They found the ground in perfect playing condition, the scars of a season's spikes removed. I A platform to the right of the home plate aroused curiosity until the ground-keeper explained that it was for use of the moving picture men. The great capacity of field had been extended, providing- space for persons through the erection of a fence across the field. SCORE BY INNINGS First Inning .First up. Umpire Con- nolly ordered ull photographers from the field. This caused Home delay. Myers fouled out to Cady on the first ball pitched. The batter hit at a high Inshoot. Dauhert up. Strike one, strike two. Daubert swung at a ball far wide of the plate. Strike three. Daubort fanned. Stunge! up. Strike one, ball one. Stengel went out, Jan- vrfn to runs, no hits, no errors. Second up. Only 7 balls were pitched by Shore in the ojf gxwd DAVIS' PANAMAS Cost the retailers more than most lOc Cigars. LETHBRI D GE BIG SPORTS STAMPEDE UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE LETHBRIOGE TRAB68 AXD LABOR COUNCIL, Thanksgiving Day OCTOBER 9th. At the Exhibition Grounds, STARTING AT 12 O'CLOCK SHARP. Theie iports and stampede were poitpoiwd from Libor and the whole program arranged will be carried oat 'in lit entirety. BAND IN ATTENDANCE COME IN CROWDS. ADMISSION eOc. BIG DAY OF SPORTS PROMISED. CHILDREN FREE. Brooklyn half. Ball one, ball two, strike one, striko two, foul ball. Hoo- per struck out. one, strike two. Walker drove a long hit- to the left centre fence for three bases. Fast fielding kept him from a home run. Hoblitzel up. Ball one, ball two. Cut- Shaw threw out Hoblitzel at runs, one hit. no errors. Second Inning First up. Ball one. .Vhcat scratched an Infield single to- ward first base. Cutshaw up. Ball one, ball two, ball three, strike one. Cutshaw hit into a double play, Jau- vrin to Scott to Hoblitzel. Mowrey up. Ball one, strike one, strike two, ball three. ball two, foul Mowrey walk- ed. Olson up. Strike one, ball one, foul strike two. It was an attempt at the hit and run play and Mowrey had to get back to first. Olson struck out. -No runs, one hit, no errors. Second up. The crowd gave Lewis a large hand. Ball one, foul strike one, ball two, ball three, strike two. Lewis walked. Gardner up. Strike one. Gardner bunted safe- ly, Lewis going to second. Scott up. Ball one: Scott sacrificed, Meyers to Cutshaw. Lewis went to third and Gardner to second. The Brooklyn in- field camo in closer on the grass. Ball one, ball two. ball three, :ball four. Cady was purposely passed, filling the bases. Shore up. The Brooklyn in- field than played back for a double play. Ball one, strike one, strike two. Shore struck out and the Brooklyn fans howled. Hooper lip. Ball one, ball two. Hooper flied to Myers, who. made the catch after a hard run. No rune, no hits, no errors. Third Inning First up. Shore tossed I out Meyers at first. Marquard was a. strike out victim. It was noticed that the Boston outfield shifted as every Brooklyn batter came to the plate. Myers singled over the middle bag. Daubert struck out. It was the second First singled along the left field foul line. Wheat drove a long hit to the right field fence for three bases, scoring Stengel.- Cutshaw filed to Hooper, who made a line throw to Cady, who touched Wheat out as le slid into the home plate. Janvrin hrew out Mowrey, taking the ball be- ilnd the bag and getting his man by run, two hits, no errors. Second struck out. Scott flied to Wheat who made a pretty catch. Cady walked, the second ime'in the game. Shore fouled out runs, no-hits, no er- >rs. Fifth Inning First threw out Olson at first Meyers got a three base hit. when Walker lost his hish fly in the sun the ball going to the centre Held fence. Janvrin threw out Marquard at first, Meyers being held at third. Myers popped' out to runs, one-hit, no errors. Second crowd applauded Hooper because of his great throw which prevented a run by Brooklyn time he had Jannwl runs, one hit, no errors. Second struck out, Meyers throwing him out at first. It was the second time ho had fanned. Walker struck out, the third strike cutting the heart of the plute. Hob- litzel drove a long liner to right for three bases. Hoblitzel scored on Lewis' short two-bagger to left. Gardner up. Lewis Was picked off second. Meyers to run. two hits, no er- rors. Fourth Inning in the fourth inning. Hooper got a two-bagger when Myers completely lost his fly in th" sun. The ami shone directly in the eyes of the centre and right fielders. Janvrin sacrificed, Mow- rey to Cutshaw. Hooper scored on Walker's single past Mowrey. Hob- litzel went out to Daubert unassisted. Walker going to second. Mowrey took as he came ill to run, two hits, no errors. Sixth Inning First tossed out Dau- bert at first. Stengel struck out. Jan- vrin tossed out Wheat, coming in fast and getting the Brooklyn batter's runs, no hits, no cr- ors. Second fumbled Gard- ner's grounder and the batter was safe at first. Scott attempted a hit and run play. Scott forced Gardner, Mowrdy to Cutshaw. Scott easily made'first. Scott went to second on a passed ball. Shore popped to Dau- bert. Hooper .popped to runs, no hits, no errors. Seventh Inning First threw out Cut- shaw after fumbling his infield groun- der Mowrey singled to right. Olson hit into a double play. Gardner to Janvrin to runs, no no errors Janvrin up. Strike Janvrin fanned. Mar- quard worked deliberately and cooly kept the ball on the Inside corner of gumg "j the plate. Walker up. Strike one.! Lewis' grounder and touched Walker got ;i double (Just Mowrey. Olson fumbled Walker's grounder and Jun- vrln was safe at third. Janvrin scor- ou when Cutshaw mauu a bubble of Hoblttzel's grounder, the batter being safe at first and Walker going to second. CuUlinw took Gardner's grounder but bis throw to the plate was tuo lafo to catch Walker as ho slid over the plate. Hoblitzel went to third. Meyor.s saved Marquard a wild pitch. Hoblitzel scored on Scott's sacrifice fly to Stengel. Gardner re- mained on first. Cntshaw threw out runs, ono hit, two er- rors Eighth Inning First threw cut Meyers. Johnston batted in place of Marquard and singled over Jaiivrin's head. My- ers' grounder was deflected by Shore to Scott who to Janvrin. who tiicn throw out Myers at runs, one hit, no errors. Second now pitching for Brooklyn. Shore flied out to wheat. Hooper walked. On the hit and run play Janvrin singled. Hooper going to third, and when Stengel threw wildly past second, Hooper scored. Janvrin taking second. Walker walked. Hob- litzel Hied out to Wheat. Janvrin hold- ing second. Lewis bit on a wide curve. Lewis forced Walker, Olson to Cut shaw. Ninth Inning First walked. Stengel singled to right. Daubort going to sec- ond. Wheat forced Daubert. Shore to outfield fly. Olson moved on to third llld Morklo to second. Daubert up. Scott threw out Daubert at Four runs, three hits, ono urrur. The score: Brooklyn r> 10 4 Miu-fiuard, proffer and Meyers; Shore, Maya and Cady. Thomtm. The Lineup Mowrey. Olson. Meyers, c. Marquurd. p. Pfeffer. p. OI1U. wnuilt lurcyu ijninici L, unui i. y Gardner, Stengel going to second Cutshaw was hit by a pitched ball and the bases were filled. Stengel and Wheat scored when Janvrin fumbled Mowrey's grounder, Cutshaw moving on to second. Olson got an infield 1 filling the bases again. Meyers fouled out to Hoblitzel. Merkle batted for Pfeffer. Merk'le walked, Cutshaw scoring. Shore was taken from the box, Mays going in. Thomas went ii to catch for Cady. Myers up. Mow- !Seconderhalf-Janvrin up. Janvrin rey scored when' Myers scratched an Brooklyn Myers, rf. Daubert, lb. Stengel, cf. Wheat, If. Boston Hooper, rf. Junvrin, 2b, Walker-, cf. 111. Lewis. If. Gardner, 3b. Scott, ss. Cady. c. Thomas, c. Shoic. p. Mays. p. A new full starched light weight tape smarter than a soft collar TOOKE COLLARS Admitted the fccst quality And best fitting in Canada TCOKE LIMITED MONTREAL cusslon as to the changes In the con- tract which wore necessary to pro- tect the city along the lines suggest- ed by the citizens' committee. When tiiesc clauses have been adjusted sat- isfactorily to both parties, the con- tract will he awarded in accordance with the recommendation of the citi- zens' committee. There is little chance that the plant will be ready in time to deal with next spring's flood period. The exca- vations will be mude immediately but tests will have to be made to deter- mine the amount of piling necessary to secure the foundations, and this process wilt talte some weeks. The material, however, will be gotten on the ground this winter and the work rushed next, spring. (CONTINUED FBOM FltONT PAGE) NOT ENOUGH COIN FOR WEEKS Champ Won't Meet Ross OFFER Billy Weeks lias Bitted Cow Town, j It. might be mentioned in passing Ten oM912 World's Champions Are Still Members of Boston Club After sticking round Calgary tor about 'steen days, and then having to come to Lethbridge for the only match he got in the province, Billy and his man- ager Biddy Bishop, packed their trunk and bought one-way tickets to St. Paul Mlnr.., U. S. A., despite the fact that Weeks and Young Ross each had posted as forfeit for a match to take place somewhere in the province be- tween Oct. 13th and 15th. Just why the Canadian "champion didn't stick around and pull off the flght is easily told. Nobody could see it to the tuna of J500 for Weeks, win, lose or draw. That was the mere bagatelle Bishop asked the Lethbridge SportB and Amusement Club for the honor of staging the match here. Cal- gary gave him the pickle eye when he whispered his price, and Edmonton couldn't see it that way, but there were hopes the millionaires and near Rockefellers in this neck of the woods would fall for it. But the Lethbridge club couldn't get the viewpoint, not even with tho aid of a .telescope, so Billy passed up the chance of a go with Young Ross, the only man in the province whose past experience en- titled him to the match that the Lethbridge Sports and Amuse- ment Club made the best offer for the match of any promoters in the offered New York, Oct. the 17 play- ers who represented the Boston Amer- ican league club In the famous eight- ?nme world's series with the New York Nationals in 1912, ten will be seen in the coming series to be staged Saturday. Counting the present sea- son the Red Sol have won three pen- nants and figured in three world's scries in the last five years. Victors the New York Giants in the stir- ring struggle of. 1912 by (our game's to three, with a tie contest thrown In for good measure, the Red Sox added to their prestige in 1916 by sweeping through the Philadelphia Nationals to a world's championship, four games to one. In tho 1912 scries Outfielders Hoo- per and Lewis were the aarne fast- Helding, hard-hitting players they are today. Gardner, the present third baseman, guarded the same sack; Cady and Carrtgan worked behind the home nlate. and Utility Outfielder Heh- rlksen figured as an emergency hitter, but did not play in the field. All these members of the Red combination 'participated in the series of a year ago, in addition to Janvrin, Barry, Hoblitzel, Oainor, Scott. Thomas, Ruth Shore, Leonard and Poster. In 1912 tho Boston team had a world's series batting average of .220 and a fielding average of .968. In 1915 tho ned Sox batted .264 and fielded .978. This season the show that up to within days of the close of the pennant rice the Boston club, considered as a whole, was bat ting .248 and fielding .971. Taking the figures for the two world's series ant the work of' the team for the major part of the 1916 pennant season, the grand average will be found to be: Batting, .244, and the fielding average 69. The opinion is held in some Quar ters that the outfield with Trls Spea ker missing from the lineup is not as strong as the one that played in the 1912 and the 1915 series. The' ab- sence of Barry from second base, due to injuries, is thought by certain crit ics 19 have weakened the infield de and- offence during the closing weeks of the race, and it Is contended that should he be able to participate In the series play the team will be fai more, formidable than with Barry on the bench. There is. but one opinion regarding the pitching staff, However, and a glance at the work of the twirlers who have borne the burden of the hurling and their records for the pros ent season will indicate., clearly the reason .for the Boston fans' optimism regarding the outcome of the coming contests. The averages of the leadinr pitchers, both on the basis of game: won and lost and' earned runs pe game by opponents are as follows: Shore, .600 and 2.76; Mays, .615 am 2.30; Ruth, .667 and 2.01; Leonard, .611 and 3.37; foster, .591 and 3.07; Gregg .333 SlM. pro- erappers 60 per cent of the gross re- eipts of'the match to be divided any way the contestants might decide be- ween themselves. Calgary offered 30 3r cent, on the same plan; Edmonton lidn't offer at all. The match here would have been a great drawing card. The fans wanted o see Weeks in action against a man who could have made him extend him- elf to stay in the ring. The house would have been good enough to send Weeks home with two or three hun- Ired bucks in his pocket, and if he is worth, more he has yet to prove it. ncidentally, the local club offered to my-the transportation expenses of Weeks and his manager to and from Lethbridge. Weeks will never get a letter offer ill Alberta, nor will he ever get a chance here to go on with better man. So endeth the Weeks' essoil. The Calgary Albertan lets the coast champ down easy. Here is the Alber- tan Sporting Editor's valedictory to Weeks: "Being unable to come to terms with Harry T. Hudson and his protege, Young Ross, for a match for the mid- dleweight championship of Canada, Billy Weeks, the recognized champion, and his manager, Biddy Bishop, de- parted for new fields to conquer lasl evening. Their tickets were billed to St. Paul, where Bishop has several matches in view in both St. Paul and Minneapolis, and possibly Hudson Wisconsin. Resting for a week or two in the saintly city, Weeks will head for Winnipeg, where he is match cd to meet Tommy Gibbons, a brother of Mike's, and the coming middle weight prospect of the States, in a 12 round match. By sending Weeks against men of Tomniy's calibre, Bish op is showing that he is not in the game to pick up a few stray simo leons making soft matches around the country. In Weeks he has under hib guiding hand the coming mlddleweigh champion, as in all his battles Weeks has lived up to all advance stories of his ability, demonstrating time and time again iiis cleverness with both hands and his punch that never falls to bring home the .bacon. "After the Twin City engagements are, finished, Bishop will proceed to Chicago, .-where he will pick up a heavyweight and a lightweight on his way to New York. Matches have been made for all three in the metropolis j city, Boston, Pittsburg. Philadelphia and Brooklyn'. "While Bishop and Weeks have only been in our midst for two weeks, they left a large gathering of strong friends and boosters behind them. Weeks, in all his workouts, showed he was pos- sessed of the retl goods, and all his workouts witnessed by large crowds. So any news of Weeks' bat- tles will be read with a great deal of Interest by'tho local boxing fans, who one and all wish Billy success in all his battles." to the following motions by your com- mittee: 1. That a suit- able indemnity or guarantee bond, fully protecting tho investment of for a period of four years from date of acceptance of the plant, be required at the expense of the con- tractor. 2 That any altera- tions or additions to buildings or ioundations be referred back to the contractor, he to tender on all such ad- ditions or alterations, and assume all responsibility, and that same become a part of their contract and guaran- tee. 3. We recommend the advisability of properly safeguard- ing and protecting the city against all liability of workmen's compensation, or damage or loss by fire, floods, etc.. during construction. In submitting the above we trust our efforts will aid you in arriving at a decision satisfactory to the citizens. Hespectfully submitted, The Citizens' Advisory Committee, (Sgd) ALEX SMITH, Chairman, F. COLPMAN, GBO. B. McKAY, JOHN SCOTT. B. TURNEY, C. A. LITTLE. The mayor thanked the committee or its valuable services, and said he vas more convinced than ever that wise course had been pursued. Although the city commissioners had lot actually awarded the filtration plant contract up till noon today, they vere preparing to do so. R. Roberts of the Roberts Filter Mfg., Co.. arriv- ed in the city yesterday and was in conference with the commissioners all his morning. There was a long dls- With Old Sol in his best mood today the outlook for the Labor Sports at Henderson. Park fair grounds on Monday, Thanksgiving Day, is the very best. The pro- gram of sports is to be enlarged by a fine stampede which will be staged by Hyssop Bros, together with some of the finest riders in the country, and with big Ray ,Knight of Raymond on deck to the events moving smoothly. The committee in charge of the day's program have done all pos- sible to make it a success, and they will give Thanksgiving amusement seekers something worth while. TO BE BROUGHT SACK PROM THE STATES Raymond, Oct. 7. Lloyd Nelson, who was reported to be under arrest hi connection with the grain theft, is not as yet in the hands of the ties. Warrants are o.ut for his arrest, and it Is expected that he will be in the hands of the police at any time. He is re- ported to be scomewhere in Utah. 9 ANEW COLLAR. This collar is dressy and Smart new touches are supplied by slightly rounding the outer folds in front leaving plenty of space for the new cravat BROCK) same style slightly higher with 2ys back Quarter sizes The Williams, Greene ft Rome Co., Limited Makers of Fine Shirts MOST 15? CIGARS Some Tobacconists will by to sell you other WHY? Simply because there is less profit to them on "PROMOTER" at three for a quarter. S. DAVIS SONS, LIMITED, MONTREAL Coot Clint for DMT Haifa Century" ;