Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

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: 8

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 5, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta SIX LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1909. Children Boycott Sunday School Of Mine Manager SOPHY OF KRAVON1A NEWS FROM BOWVILLE Comu.nity to North of City is Thriving Crops Real Good Strikers' Youngsters Stayed Away the latter body. He ulso em- Last on Oppo-! ployod two drivers who showed H i site Sides in the Great lht> or- j 'iraniwMion. The coal comimnv. how- men c.xpeci rare raid ror i ever, did not.like the attitude of th" Thousands of Miles. and his ;md_ throUKh .their manage'', inUniuUtl how ihey felt. The baker refused to pUice busi- ness before principle, and is aow bak- ing bread for a new Hue of custom- ers. The irajority of them are strik- ers. By Anthony Hope Author Of The Prisoner Of Zenda" Lost Strike A ho w :ti the sirike. .scen ducer. and who IVUIMS while ;he sight was ji' to return to Utjssian his wiiV jtrkl children to the conclusion th Glace Hay, N. S., Aug. The his- tory of the strike of roal minors is replete with incidents oi special >n- torest that relieve the monotony of the strugjrK- and make spicy the daily reiait've to the progress of the "lijrhr. To see- men the same J-uune and of the same household Jig-hunt: on opposite sidvs and still preserving their blood friendship is a common sisrht. Sylvamis Nicholson, an ex-grand oiliivr uf the p. is one of the loaders-on the side of the V. M. Ho has three brothers county constables an-i company po- licemen. He has also two cousins and an uncle on the side of the com- iWiih this i work nir on. decide-J 1'olarui. where side. He cam-.- wji.-. :ust >t how Svivanus of his eon-ins power tornii per- company his 7nission. the constable .said some very bad things about his cousin, but a short time jiftor both were in friendly conversation. His Three Brothers Work T.. MeNeill of Xew Aberdeen .s :in- othor ex-member of the and while he is encouraging the strikers to stand firm his three brothers are mining coai for the company. He re- as much ..-ni i', i.-d :ii s while' in I'oiaiul ;is he if he stayed in ;.he With this idea firmly establishi-d. he headquarters aii.i modest reijuest. liavirin no to send strike beneiils such iii" i'o'iiii'ier ;ha! his trip home would deprive him of strike benefits. l.ove for home. however, .was too strong, arid one striker's name was struck from the rolls. Alberta His Pivam Some strikers have an enlai'ired I that I'.M.W. are such a wealthy 'organization rhat they can :ifmost i meet every demand made upon them, j With this impression under his hat. :l young man. anxious to get to the Province of Aiberta. appeared ;it the strike headquarters and asked ,1 h-.- i could any financial assist.ince j the j man i to -tin-re. When asked fare was frojn J3My to he ht- wished to iro to. the young siiit? S59.00. was pee pi Dig our. For the honor of the royal house and i'or the sake of discipline Mis- titch must die. He hnd packed. his court mar- tial with the few trustworthy friends he had among the of- ficers, using the j u stif ication 1: i e h jury packers always use aud souie- Th'- yju'trc vt .Vt. Mivh- times have. He intf tvtt 'j! lite bud no fear of and buttle: the center tbe verdict and of interest am- on the UQ hml f north ic i id. unpopularity. lie knew the made no secret about said plainly that lie would sooner be beateu by a mutiny than yield to the threat of one. The first meant for bita defeat, per- haps death, but not dishonor nor ig- Dominy. The more Steuovics prophe- sied or threatened a revolt of tbe i troops, the more the commandant stiff- ened his neck. Meanwhile Slavna waited hi omi- nous, suiiea quiet, and tbe atmosphere was so stormy that King Alexis bad no beart for fishing. On Friday day before (.bat appointed for Mistitch's names of the members of the coart were published. The list met with the reception which vras -no donbt antici- pated even by the prince himself. Tbe streets began to fill with loiterers, talk- ers and watchers; barrack rooms were him a :id, "Tell General ivi- him bero at 2 letter He read it iiud I will r o'clock." When the messenger hat] i gone lie turned toward the i table. "A last appeal. I suppose! With i all the oKl arguments! But the general i has nothing to give in exchange for j Mistitob. My price would be very high." i "No price! No price.'" cried fiery Zerkovitch: "He raised his sword against you: He must "Yes: he must die." lie turned to the window again. Sophy rose from the i table and joined him there, looking j over the city. Directly beneath was the great gate, flanked on cither side j broad, massive walls, which seemed to grow out of the waters of the river, i He was aware of her movement, j though he bad not looked round at i her. "I've brought you. too, into this j a stranger." he said. They v.viv all "You don't think I'm sorry for j won it "No. but it makes my impotence worse." lie waved Iris arm toward the city. "There it am I! And yet I'm Sophy followed his gesture and un- derstood what was passing in bis mind pang of the soldier without bis armament, the workman without his tools. Tbeir midnight talk flashed back into recollection. She remember- ed bis bitter complaint Under her brrath and with n sigh she whispered. (Special to the Herald) IJiMvville. August ;i busy burg. The blacksmith is busy clays repairing haying -M-Mhip impieinvtits. Thc shop also is busy while the post office ami store does a big business, espec- ially on mail days. All report quite an ihcrc.-uie. in the cash business this summer thus reflecting .credit "ti the prosperous condition of the settlers. Tile settlers too are happy these in the prospoct uf approaoh- inir harvest which uives promise of a yield. .Some fields arc of coiir.-ce better th.-iu others, but probably the reason be found in scientific- However nearly all the er.'p.- are splendii.l. travelling thVoti-li euuntry '..f L.-tlibrivluv oiu: canijut liefp but notice the of many weeds i lie fields. However, in tho vicinity a few were b aliejtr tiie roitds in some fields. For example at spot a few thistles growing "ii Tije and over the fencf- the patch is extending into the fiel.t. in blossom and in a be ripe and next vear Put a little 'Sunshine' in your home An old-fashioned, ill-working: furnace is a non- It consumes the coal, but through leaks and cracks wastes the heat. It is not economy to have such a furnaee in your own home, or in your tenant's home. If you are thinking of building you should be inter- ested'in Sunshine Furnace. It adds 10U per cent, to home comforts. As soon as you let the contract for your house decide on your furnace. The "Sunshine" man will be pleased to tell you just how the rooms ought to be laid out with an eye to securing greatest heat from the smallest consumption of coal. If you want, to exf erimcnt the specify Sunshine." If you want to settle the question specify "Sunshine." The HICK HARDWARE CO. LOCAL AGENTS tjUi-stion "Ten tiollars." was the answer. The strikt.- leaders looked amazed. winked at each other, and T-oUl tho citi-s an experience he had with. John .-VOUn? nian wouUl be better for tht; Moffatt, grand secretary oi the T'. W. fund j; he walk..-d. The young A-. shortly after the strike hegan. 'eft -disappointed and satisfied The of the P. W. A. great iniernaiional orgun- boasttxl or- having several hundred !'xat'on "0 money to waste. vociferous with grumbling and with how much oi your own mon- j speculation: Stafnitz. al- iave you towani.s that the ways at his heels, was busy with many interviews; Stenovics sat in his room moodily staring before him, seek- ing a road out of bis blind alley, and a carriage drew up before tbe sign of the Silver Cock as tbe cathedral bells chimed noon. It was empty inside, bnt j by the driver sat Peter Vassip. the I prince's personal attendant wearing. the sheepskin coat, feather breeches and high boots that tbe men of the men wording at Xo. 2 colliery, when it was -discovered later that the mine was closed down for want of miners. McNeil is living at borne with his three brothers, and brotherly love si-ill continues. amu.sing iucklcms are Mlls W01'e- His busiDess was th Olace Bav i mon Sopby to Suleiman's tower. heartil. in md wiuy lawyers frequently fhTGolden tho spectators cause to laugh did a fine trade. But ibe center of In- A company constable was j terest was on the north wall and the .in the witness box-giving evidence to j adjacent quays under the shadow of Children Boycott School thal he uas D0t of the i Suleiman's tower. Within those walls made against him. The law- lhe protagonists. Thence the Sui hmrC' OI U-M.W. was Prince i-surt to orilem. Thither Mis- Sunday schools i.s one of the latest !him lo titeh had been secretly conTeyed the developments of the big coal strike, i r g exaimnauon before bv a of thc In one of the largest churches both I mrd. trustworthy Voteenians. m ooisttrous tones if his examiner iwas try-ing to make a fool out of strikers and company officials meet worship and exchange each Sun- day the usual friendly greetigg-s. The children of t-he strikers, however, are taking tie situation evei evidence will require no witnesses to cause the superintendent of the Sun- day school happens to be a manager of one of the coal company's mines, they refused to take their weekly re- ligious instruction last Sunday When the hour for commencing the' service arrived the superintendent could onlv count ten children in the school. The balance Of the scholars had gone out on a sympathetic strike. Since the strike began, one of the bakers at .Vo. 2 colliery has experi- enced an important change in his business relationships. At one time- he boasted of a line trade- with the Dominion Company stort.-s. but when to express his opinions in. favor of either the A. or the 17. M. W.. he leaned heavjh- on that xvas or the young to did not s tor Faith in the power of prayer to the power oi the mili- tary was evidenced jri early sragas of the -big strike. the wives "of -some or the strikers were prevented from throwing stones at the men who were acting strikebreakers, had no other way to carry their en- j inity into practice, they knelt down m the road and appealed to God in i genuine fervor to cause the rocks in the pit to fall upon the objects of i as one never to he forgotten by those who saw it. hut .'rom the latest re to--ports Uu> military still Serves Farmers of the North Country j in Optic Settlement STAFFORD MINE OUTPUT trom r fr'r coal. At '-bout ten tou TO steam plough otufit.s (Special to the 1 Optic, Aug. Stafford mine is at the top the oa the. south! bank at th'j crossing of the Littk river. Thtre i.s a bridge heiv and none for twenty mile-; ea.st and there i.s none fur a long distance west. The mine lia.s btvn operati-.icr for about three and the output has bwn about 250 tons per month. In the winter the demand increases and Laid Behind the Counter Until Relief Came. TERRIBLE SUFFERING OF AN OWEN SOUND CONTRAC- TOR AND BUILDER. and .bout I25 t Th" 350 ornp MR. WM. KRANTH. Sound, Ont., wntus: "Having niiid some of lhe womiiis of cures effi-cte'l hv Dr. i-'owh-r's ni Wild Strawberry, i tt to a Wolxi uf jjraJKe iis "fcome years ag-> I v.-.is mncii truiil.'.-r! with trouble-and uriuni-a. 1 used to roll on the floor in agony. ;mu on one I went into a faint, itfu-r interisoly for four hours. A short t.iait; after this, in driving to town, I was at- tacked again ami had to lie ;n my rig, seeking relief. When I reacliftd tlio store I tho druggist for ,i ivin..-dy behind the counter tint ii relief fiinio. Tin. remefly I received from the was Dr. Fowler's Kxtractol Wild Whenever, after that time bank in cars. Hie m? furnished by horse.s and a Jn Tht. summer about ton men a urn] X. about two of Optic, has 90 acres in all pretty fair crop and harv-sr will in the latter part of Aupu.sT. TnLs woek he has sonit- to winter u-hr-at ih, .f-ropa rain this grain much. luive up but A. T. Triii, A crowd of citizens and was chattering and staring at the tower when Sophy's carriage drew up at the entrance of the bridge which, croMicf the North river, gave access to tbe fort. The mouth of the bridijt waa guarded by fifty of those same Volae- nians. They bad but to retneat and raise tbe bridge behind them, and Mis- titcb was safe In tbe trap. the crowd was quick enough to under- stand the prisoner's trap coald be. made a snare for his jailer too. Unless provisions conld ob- tained from the country around it wonld be impossible to hold the tower for long an enemy controlling the butchers' road bakers' shops of Slavna. Yet it could be help long enough to settle tbe business of Cap- tain Hercules. Soohy entered the time worn walls of SukMnjun's tower with a thrill of pleas- Peitir Tassip up thy a delighted curi- j osiry. The prince received her in the lurge round room which constituted the iirst floor of the central tower. Its furniture was simple, almost rude, its massive wails quite bare save for some pieces of ancient armor. Narrow slits, deep .set in the masonry, served for windows and gave a view of the city and of the country around on every .side. They showed the seething throng on the north wail and on tbe quays. The distant sound of a thousand voices struck the ear. Zerkovitcb and his wife were with the prince, seated over a simple meal, at which Sophy joined tbern. Marie had watched Sophy's entrance and the prince's greeting closely. She marked Sophy's excitement betrayed in the fa- miliar signal on her cheek. But the jonrnalist was too excited on his own account to notice other people. He was talking feverishly, throwing his lean body about and dashing bis bands np and down. He hardly paused to wel- come the newcomer. He had a thou- sand plans by which the prince was to overcome and hold down One and all, they bad the same defect. They sup- posed tbe absence of the danger which they MI spring, wheat. In the Optic serrlrm-m are pretty The wiM h-ip al A -few more showers would do -oo.l "Till is all risht anyway. There b.-v.n ,nnch fcreakinp done tni.s year. .Many of th tm-ir all 1 'h.-ir M. Sl.-.an from Moijta ble. Mrs. Gri.il-y Idaho pa.-s Optic by ri" Sp.-ci.'l ].-cnt.- about nvi'es sonrh nf D--H- I felt cramps j i f coming on, i found speedy relief in the c-'.vf-r above rcniwly, and I now j cured of tiiis dreadful malady. Thebot-lc is sraall, but its contents a Marvtl- oti8 euro. I can recommend it highly for tho cure of cramps." Dr. Fowlers Extract of Wild Straw- berry has been OP. the market for 60 vtars. It is not a new and tir.iried remwdv." for it and insist on getting what vou'ask for. Refuse aubsii lutes. They're "If yon hnd tbe big guns now-" Low ns the was he heard it. and it seemed to shoot through bis brain. He turned sharply round oa her and gazed full into her eyes. So he stood a moment, then quickly turn- ed to the table and sat down. Sophy followed, her gaze fixed on bis face. Zerkovitch ceased writing. He had been drawing up aa ther plan. Both he and .Marie now watched the prince. Moments went by in silonce. At last the prince a low voice, almost "My guns for Mistitch.1 Mistitch against my guns! That would be a fair The three sat silent Tbe Zerko- vitches, too. had hoard him talk of the guns. How on them hung the tranquil- lity of The city and how on them might hang the country's honor, and existence. Stenovies could give them if be would in return for Mistitch, but to give up Mistitch was a great surrender. So- phy's whisper, almost involuntary, the voicing of a regret hardly even of a distant aspiration, bad raised a problem of conduct a question of high policy. Tbe prince's brain was busy with It and his niind perplexed. Sophy sat -watch- ing him. not thinking now, bnt waiting, conscious only thatjjy what seemed al- moet chance a new face bad through her been put on the situation. Suddenly Zerkpvitch brought his clincjied fist down on the table. "Nor be almost snooted. "They'll tnink you're 'Tes, they'll think that but not all of them. Stenorics will know better, and Stafnitz too. They'll know I do it not because I'm afraid, but in order that I never need be." "Then Stenovics won't give cried Marie. "I- think he must give anything or everything for Mistitch." He rose and paced restlessly about the room. So- phy still followed him with her eyes, f but she alone of the three offered no argument and made no suggestion. Tbe prince stood still for a moment in deep thought Then bis face cleared. He came quickly up to Sophy, took her band and kissed it "Thank he said, "I don't know bow It will turn out for me. The case is too difficult for me to be able to fore- see that. For me it may be I always thought it would mean or perhaps, somehow, it may turn to ruin." He pressed Sophy's hand now j and smiled at her. She understood nnd returned his smile. "'But the question isn't one of my Interest My duty is j plain." Ho waikeu quickly to his writing table and unlocked a drawer. He re- j turned to the table with an envelope in his hand and sat down between Marie and The orderly entered again, announc- j 'ing Stenovics. "Let him come in j said tbe prince, His manner grew lighter, and the smile which had com- forted Sophy remained on his face. Stenovits carne in. His air was nerv- ous, aad he looked at tbe prince's three companions with a visible access of embarrassment At a nod from the prince the orderly placed a.chair for the general and withdrew. "The same matter we night, can be but one matter in the thoughts of all of us now. sir. Pardon tiie patch will be much larger. The inspector i> expected soon in a small patches he may order ;iii early harvest- before the wood seed ripens. A. Carlson, who lives about two anil a half miles east {rum Bowville has sold his homestead a few days aco for ?4.000.00 on four payments to A. J. Mills, who own? the afljoiniiip qtiar ct'nith-i.'ast of Bowvillc 165 acres in crop this year, all -pretty fair. Kighty-iivii acn-s of ihis is in and the bvst crop )u- ,-ver' rai.st.'d. has twenty acrfs uf oats tliat will juakt; fifty bushels to the aoiv. H-.- has cvrt-ainly faith in the ability of tlu.- Bowville soil to raise buinpfr crops for lie has increased his hold- ings by purchasing another quarter for Armon Williams is building n PUBLICITY DRIVES OUT EV5L Christian Endeavor Leader Praises Work of Newspapers fine residence which will cost in the neighborhood of T-he farmers are all contonti.'d and ffelinc One quarter sold for me: 1 understood your royal highness were contrived to meet would receive alone." They assumed that the The prince gave a low laugh. "When one bargains, shouldn't one have wit- In an instant Stenovics laid hokT of the significant vi-ord. It made him for- get his request for privacy. An eager light caine into his eyes. "Bargains? You're ready now "La unit porte conscil." Ho drew n paper from the envelope, unfolded it and banded it across the table. "Yon remember that. memorandum I sent soldiers would obey the commandant ftven with tbe sound of the rifles which had shot Mistitch fresh in their cars. At last the prince pat- ted Zerkovitch's shonl- "Well. it's good not to fear." he said. "We didn't fear the other nigbt Mile. WILL VISIT KiNG EDWARD Mnnui'l has _. Price 35 cts. Manufactured only l.v 'i'ho Limited, Toronto, Oiu Lisbon u to visit England in the oarly The invitation wa> sutamn. ni most cordial term.--. de Gruche and 1, and all ended Marie murmured half un- der her breath. Thc prince laughed. "Tou shan't make me afraid." he told her, "any more thnn Zerkovitcb shall make me trust Colonel Stafnitz. I cnn't say more than t'n.it." lie turned to Sophy. "I thbik you'd better stay here till we see wlint's going to happen tonight and our friends here v. ill do the same. If all's quiet you can go home to sleep. If not. we can give you quarters- rough ones, Pm afrnid." Fie rose from the table and went to a window. "The crowd's thinner. They've gone off to eat and drink. Wtf shall have to you throe months ago in my capacity 11 as Stenovics looked at the pnper. "I re- member, sir." "It's indorsed in your "Yes." "The indorsement runs, Kntlier f-nrt. generalT' "Tho noto u-ns for ray private use, i j but your roy.il highness pressed for the relurn of the docu-j tnent." "I did, nnd. after all. why use more words than necessary? One will stifl enough, but nor one." 1 "I'm not following you. sir.'' said Ste-' j novics. (To Be Continued.) Anoih.-r settler who asked twenty- six dollars an acre has sold out. J--.hu G-.-urW has practically all his nonh of Lethhridge. brviken up. It is all in crop this yem- except fifteen acres broken this summer and the yard around tho buildings. There are hnrdly a dnzen liowville r-sidents who have not nr. A. J. Mills, who lives 2 1-2 miles Kast XorthfieU, Mass., Dr. Francis K. Clark, founder and leader the Christian Endeavor movement, at, t-he Auditorium here tuok an optimistic survey of the pres- ent religious state of the world, b.is- ed largely on his knowledge of the young peoples work throughout the world. Dr. Clark said newspaper.- often and another asks the same fiir- .'wake us feel pessimistic of lire, yet this is about thirty miles I and scandals they pub- but iie approved of thi.-. sort of publicity, as it would drive out lhe.se. evils from the country and he supported full publicity. "Our country was neve! Such a settlemeiu. full ui busiues-s ani.i prosperity is sun-ly eniiilefl to a daily mail. It is inu- it ha? a mail twice y week, but in Eastern Canada there are s-ttlemonts with far less business and mail tretiing a daily mail. Of course all these things will come in time when Bowville gets one of the new railways, or possibly the Lt-thbridge branch of tthe South Al- berta Land Co.'s proposed Electric Railwav. or our politii-s sr> clean said Dr. Clark. pure. v are Ivdmoni oi mills 'mills. 's fate this year is it was 14.5 The building permits in Kdnidnion during .Inly Amounted to Hon. "tt'm. 3Jugsley. federal minister of public works, is in fecimon-ton. F. GERMAN THE SHOEMAN Is a Practical Man, You Get the Benefit The Herald Job Department Headquarters for Office Stationery Fully Equipped in All Branches of the Trade Expert Mechanics and the Latest Machinery If you have not tried us for your work, let us turn you out a trial order Letter Heads Bill Heads Statements Envelopes V Phone 106 Invitations Announcements Circulars nphlets Etc., etc. ;