Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

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: 24

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 (Newspaper) - September 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE EIGHT Boston Wins Championship Through an Error by Flack -'- Boston, Mass., Sept. ll.~The Boston Red Sox are the noa-^sseutial �world series cUamptons of 191S. They defeated the Chicago Cubs by a score of 2 to 1, in s hotly contested game, �which ip^s replete with fine fielding plays. Flack's error in the third erased the Matlonsl league chavnpions from �he world series picture, the last to he shown ou the baseball screen until the gi'eat war i& over. Mays' underhand delivery held the Cubs helpless throughout. Thomas and White-man made bright fielding plays,. First Inning Chicago-Thomas took Flack's hopper and got his man easily at first. Mays' underhand ball was kept close around the batter's knees.- Shean tossed out Hollooher. Scott got .Mann at first. No runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Hollocher made a nice play of Hooper's grounder and threw him out Shean was a strike out victim. Hollocher made a fine try for Strunk's-Texas leaguer, but it got away from him and the official scorer gave him a hit. Tyler held Struuk closely, pinned Ctoati to handle. Sold by aU Dru|t> 0at*, Grocers and General Stere� �^1 mi. THE LETHBRIDGE -^������������MMBaasa DAlt.Y HERALD WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11^1918 to first Ijase. 'Whileman sent a long fly to Pflsken.- Xo runs, one hit, no errors. Second Inning Chicago-Shean threw out Paskevt. Merkle was thrown out al first. Pick singled into left field. Pick was caught oft fir.'it base by a quick throw. Mays to Mclnues. No runs, one hit, no er-rorif^' Boston-Tyler tossed out Mclnnes.. Tyler also tossed out Scott. Thomas walked. ""Hollocher took Schang's grounder and tossed to Pick too late, but Thomas overslid the bag and was out, Xo runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning Chicago-Deal flied out to White-man. Killifer was thrown out. Scott to Mclnne.'!. Tyler went out by the^ same route. Xo rims, no errors, no hits.-  Boston - Mays walked on fouj; , straight balls. Hooper sacrificed. 'Vj | ler to Merkle. Mays going to second. Shean walked. Struuk was thrown out by Pick, Mays going to third and Shean to. second. Mays and Shean scored when Flack dropped White-man's hot liner. Jlclnnes got au infield- hit and when Whiteman tried for Third, he was thrown out. the play being Hollocher to Merkle to deal. Two runs, one,hit. one error. Fourth Inning Chicago-Flack singled over second. Hollocher went out to Alclnnos, unassisted, riack going to second. Mann -was hit by a pitched bail, the ball struck him on the leg and he fell to the ground. He recovered and went to first base. Jlann was picked off first by a quick throw by Schang. Paakert walked^and Flack stole third. Flack scored on Merkle's single to Irtt. Paakert stopped at second. Hooper got Pick's line drive. One rua, two hits, no errors. Pick. Schang -walked, Tyler pitched nothing but wide ones to him. Ma.vs boat out on infield hit toward third. He caught Deal flatfooted by bunting. Scott was forced at the plato on Hooper's .grounder to Merkle, who threw to KiUifej'. Schang went to third and Mays to second on the play. Deal knocjked down Sliean's seemingly safe.hit and touched third, forcing Mays. No runs, two hits, no errors. Fifth Inning Chicago-Mays tossed out Deal. Killifer also was thrown out by Mays. Shean threw out Tyler. No runs, no hits, no errors. Boston-Strunk flew out to Mann. Hollocher threw out Whiteman. Mclnnes beat out an infield hit which Tylor knocked down. The official scorer gave Tyler an error instead of Mclnnes a hit. Sfcott flew out to Flack. iVo runs, no hits, one error. Sixth Inning Chicago-Plack walked. Mays lost control of his submarine delivery momentarily. Mclnnes took Hollocher's grounder and threw to Scott, forcing Flack. 51ann forced Hollocher, Mays to Shean, Jfann went out stealing, Schang to Shean. No runs, no hits, uo errors. i Boston-Paskert tool? Thomas' fly back of the middle bag. Schang walked. Mays sent up a high fly to Paskert. Schang went out stealing, Killifer to Pick. No runs, no hits, no errors. Seventh Inning ^ Chicago: Mays threw out Paskert at first. Thomas robbed Merkle of a hit, going down hack of the bag and making a wonderful stop and equally wonderful throw to first. Mays tossed out Pick. No runs; no bits; no errors. Boston: Jlerkle took Hooper's grounder and touched first. Deal threw out Shean at firsL Strunk singled o-.'er second. Paskert caught Whito-man'a fly. No runs; one hit; no eiTora. Ei)|hth Inning Chicago: ^Barber batted in place of Deal. �S\Tiiteman came in fast and took Barber's liner off the top of the grass and made a complete somer- Several Lines of Defence Made By Huns Must Be Penetrated Boston-Scott. got an Infield 'hit i sault. O'Farrell batted for Killifer. 0'- which Deal was only able to knock down. Thomas sacrificed, Killifer to The Universal Car There are more than two million and a quarter Ford cars in aervlcB today. Practically one-half of all the cars on Canadian highways are Ford cars. The'Ford is the lightest car for its power made -and llghteess l.s an absolute essential for economy in maintenance and tor comfort in ridlag. It weighs several hundred pounds less than the ordinary car oi the same po-wer aiid carrying capacity. It puts more tire surface eti the si^und per ponnd of car than any other. And Its lightness Is also a big safety factor. LishtAess misimlz�e the cost of upkeep by reducing the wear and tear on the tires-by giving more mileage per gallon of gasoline -^and by lessening the strain and stress upon the car itself. Tires for Ford cars are comparatlvelj- inexpensive, because large ones Jf� not requiivd-*ad tbay glre maiimum service because the c*r is JljiiitKt. Ford owBers have a minimum qt tire troubles and oth�r expenses-and that's a big factor to .consider in the buying ot a car. It la aurpristagly low in price-and surprisingly high in- value -heowsa it is pTTSdncad �upon a scale so gigantfo as to reduce the cD�t of .maanfa�tnre and distributing to a minimum. 'There is one oufatandlsg reason why the Ford car bo fax outsells all others. It Is a batt�r car. C. C. MoGREERY, Manager H. E. MEIBACH, Proprietor Farrell sent a high fly to Scott. JIc-Cabe batted tor Tyler. Whiteman was withdrawn at this point and Ruth was sent to left field for Bostou. Whiteman hurt his neck in making the catch of Barber's drive. McCabe fouled out to Scott. No runs; no hits; no errors. �, Boston: Hendrix and O'Farrel be came the battery for Chicago and Zeider .went to third base in pjace of Deal. Mclnnes flew out to Mann. Scott lifted to Paskert Thomas flew out to Paskert. No runs;no. hits; no errors. Ninth Inning Chicago: Flack fouled to Thomas. Hollocher up. Hollocher filed out to Ruth. Mann up. Shean threw out Mann at first. No runs; no hits; no errors. Final Score R. H. E. Chicago.......... 1 Boston............ 2 MILK RIVER AUCTION SALE OF. . . ' Farm Stock and Implementa AT 0. H. BENSON'S FARM Three Miles Noiiii of Commerce and Nine Mfles East of NobJeford, Section 36-10-22 On Friday, Sept. 13 AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP ^ EVERYTHING WILL BE SOLD WITHOUT RESERVE AS THE PROPRIETOR HAS RENTED HIS FARM. IMPLEMENTS 1 John De�re binder, 8 ft.; 1 Deerlng single disc drill, 12 dlio; 1 Cockshutt single disc drill; 1 4-Bection iron harrow; 1 subsoil packer; 1 IMt cultivator; 1 Deerlng mower; 1 McCormlck mower; 1 hay Take; 1 double disc harrow; 1 heavy democrat buggy^ 1 Emerson gang plow; 1 John Deere sulky, plow; 1 ton scale; 1 wheel acrapar; 1 p�ir tob sleighs; 1 single buggy .with pole and shafts; 1 blackamith outfit; 1 6-horse-power stationary engine; 1 feed grinder, 3 roilera; 1 garden cultivator and seeder; 1 wagon and 140 btishel grain lank, new; 1 truck gear; 4 wagons; 6 sets double -work harness; 2 single harnesses; 5 gas drums; 1 bicycle; beds, springs and bedding; 1 Magiiet cream separator and other articles too aamerous to mention. HORSES I black gtlding, 9 years; 1 grey gelding, 7 years; 1 hlack mare, colt at aide, 8 years; 1 sorrel gelding, 7 years; 1 bay stallion, 7 years; 1 bay gelding, 7 years; 1 black mare, colt at side, 9 years; I buckskin mare, 12 years; 1 black mare, colt at side, 5 years; 1 black mare colt at side, 5 years; 3 S-year-old mares; 1 3-year old mare, with colt at side; 3 2-year-old geldings; 1 y�ar-o!d mare; 1 year-old gelding. Horses weilgh from 1200 lbs. to 1600 lbs. CATTLE 1 co-w, 7 years; 1 cow, 4 years; 1 heifer, 2 years; 2 cal,ves, 7 months. ; TERMS ON ABOVE Ail Bums^ot 110 and under oash. Over this amout 25% cash; balance 18 mont^ credit on furnishing approved joint notes at S%; or S% oO tor cash on all credit amounts. i , CARS, THRESHING OUTFITS AND PIANO Oa� tlr&iMsseager Chevrolet car; one Ford roadster �wltn track bodr: ooe 12-20 Helder gaa tractor in good oondltlon; *-ard to the A':�ne. north ot Rheims, by way of Queant, St. Queu-tin, La Fere and the St. Gobain forest. It consists of an elaborate system ot trenches, multiple lines of barbed wire entanglements, concrete positions for artillery, block houses for hiachine guns, shelters for the infantry and is further protected by flooded stretches of country, where the means were available for that purpose. The second line of defense runs from the fortress of Lille tp the stronghold of Metz, generally parallel with the Hiiulenburg line, to the region north of Rheims, and at diB-tances varying from seven to twenty miles. From Soissons, north of �Rheims, it runs southeastward, joining the old front near Verdun, going from there to the Jlosel niver south of Met?. There are secondary lines attached to this system, notably along the Escaut river, from Cambrai north between the valleys of the Oise and the Serre and northeastward from La Fere along the Suippe river, north of Rheims. A third line runs from the Scarpe river south of Lille, to the Meuse, near Sedan, then southeastward to the iron region ot the basin of the Briey, which it protects from the west and the south and joining the second line at the Moselle. There are secondary defense works to this line also j in the region of Vervins. A fourth line as yet uncompleted is intended to furnish a further defense between the Escaut, near the Belgian frontier, and the Meuse at Glvet. ALL SI TROOPSHIP, SAYS OFFICIAL REPORI Washington, Sept. 11. - The navy department announced today the receipt of a dispatch from Admiral Sims stating that a British liner, carrying American troops, was .torpedoed Sept. 8, off the English coast. All on board were saved. No Sign of Panic The transfer of the American soldiers from the stricken vessel to escorting British and American torpedo boat destroyers was quickly made withoBt injury to anyone. They escaped and were soon on their way to a British port. There was no sign of panic on board and the admirable behavior of the men was especially gratifying to the officers. Admirable Spirit Many ot the troops came from Chicago and Cleveland and a large percentage of them were factory hands of foreign extraction. Their behavior proved that they had assimilated the true spirit of the American soldier. SHOOTS WOMAN, THEN SUICIDES Calgary, Sept. 11.-Because Bossio MunroR, aged 23, did not reciprocate his affection for her, .Tack Ijlvingstoue, an employee ot the Union Milk coiu-pany, shot and fatally wounded the girl in front of her home' on. Fifth avenue, easl, at noon today. Livingstone then turned the revolver on himself and committed suicide. The Mun-roe girl died in the liospital au hour after the shooting. It Is said a quarrel preceded the murder and suicide and Livingstone's victim attracted the attention or a neighbor, but the fatal shot was fired before he could get to her assistance. BIG ROSH FOR BELAND TICKETS Hundreds are rushing to purchase tickets for the Dr. Beland lecture at Wesley church on Friday evening. There are only a limited number, and those who have not yet secured their tickets had better do so at once. Officials of the Rotary club have them for sale, Lethbrldge has an unique opportunity in hearing Dr. Beland, who a former Canadian cabinet minister, was a prisoner of the Huns for four years, and who, with his oratorical powers, tells ^a wonderful story. CHEVROLET Canada's Popular Car REriNED AND IMPROVED New Series "Foiir-Ninehj" loRE llinn ever does the ncv : Clievrolel "Four-Ninety" embod thnt (jualih; or �mrkman�litp And^ efficiency in service which is charnc-' Icrislie of Molor C�r3 much higher ir. price.  ' See (he ncv scries CheiTolil "Four Ninety!' At \\\c nenresl Chevrolet dealers sliowrooms aI once, as there is a Ihrcatened shortage of cara. Send ior description and apcciiications. 0-iE\'ROLirr Motor Co. �/Canada, Umiie