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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 29, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, August 29, 1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page i OLD TIME ROUNDUP AT BLOOD RESERVE Big Steer Bitten by Dog Runs Amuck, and Creates General Consternation Before Finally Sinking to Death-Was Struck by 28 Bullets, and Had Whole Reserve in Pursuit OPENING OF WORLD'S BIG ANI^LAL FAIR Ma�lttohed up hlU and dtowa cfc'jle, just missing trees by an IncCi: Indians yelling, cxxwboya euwlng until Che steer tooik a etamd' und^r a huge cut'ibauk by the side ot a deep slough. The InAian scoutB had by this time joined tie bunvsh with their revolvers, also several 'oth�r rldei'�. Very cautiously Issuer Webb crept through the bucfies until he had or thought he had a corrept bead' on the animal. He fired, but hit the steer on the no8ej_ pnr%sln^. It faa: �wprae, and it snorted and; moiie a mad charge. T;he whole orovrd dlsaiK'toed In a short time, sonue oUmhlng trees and others clambering Into "wagons. The Scouts then thought it was a great opportunity for revolver praotice and the IS'Suer regalnlu'g hlS' courage, Joined In with his rifle/ Still the animal itieldj' the situation, every now and causing it pursuers to beat a retreat. The water by thl� time? was running blood wheVe the poc^ beast had been torn by wire fences, and hit by eihots ot hotih re-Tolviprs' and rifle, and wag gradually then hastv- weakening. Suddenly without a -warning h� g�,ve a defiant snort, took a plunge and dl�a)pi>eBred in the water never to rise again, a truly noble death for aiich a grand outla/w after ha.vilng twwnty-eflelit efhota* fired at him from a rftn^e of mot more than twenty yaarda, to defeat the end� of Justice, by taking his own. life. A ropo was then attached to hdm and ihe was pulled out where the Indian butcSiers were soon busy skinning and dreaelng him on the ibanks of the oreek In true old fashion surrounded by. lDidlan� and cowboys^ a few moments befofe hil� relentles* pursuers and enemies, ibnit now gaalng upon the oarcasB with a look of pity. Issuer Webb Twis heard to remark to Sbock-mani Nas'ih: "Wihat'e duck shooting coinipared to thlsi?" but 8tockma.n N�Bih, who was not In the best of humor on account of the dog biting his (!ior�e replied: "If you can't hit a big steer at twenty yard.r with twelve BihotB, why they'll let you hunt prairie chicken out of season. E A LOSES HIS CERTIFICATE FOR 9ERTING HIS SHIP IN ST. LAWRENCE WRECK Montreal, Aug. 25.-The Dominion Wreck Commissioners find that the collision in the St. Lawrence close to 'rtiree Hlvers, between the river steamor. Lady of Gaspe, jind the British boat, Crown of Cordova, was entirely due to the former's fault in anchoring without taking proper precautions to notify other shipping. The second m�te of tlie Lady of Gaape loses his oerilfloate for cowardice in deserting his ship. FIRST COURT IN CHURCH WeybuTO', Aug. 28.-The first court under the ne'wly-oreated Judicial ad-miniptratlon district of Weyburn was held yesterday Jn the Ohurcb Mission premises, there being no court house available. IMPERIAL EXHIBTION LONDON 1915 London, Aug. 28.-Arrangements for the BrltlHh Domlnlonfl e�htbltl3 assistance and proceeded to apply militant methods to the militants.. The battle wajsedi i (or only a few momenta when two detectives rushed up and with dliflculty, relGased Mr. Asqulth from the clutches of the auffrs-gettes. The detectives took � the woinen to the club lodge where, after listening to the various opinions .pf. thei^Belves, hardly less complimentary than th^se they had expressed to the premier, they were placed in a motor' car and driven to Elgin police station, to the acoon^paniment of much booing and hissing and repeated cries of "Let us get at them; we will duck them in the sea." At the station the women refused to give their names or nddressea. Mr. Asquith resumed play after the suffragettes had, beenjjinuled off him, and was .loudly cheered when he reached iiiBlftBt green. Never in the history of Lethbridge have goods been sold at such low prices. We are selling out the entire stock and only nave a few days more. BUY NOW 1 Don't be too late. These Bargains are Just to Give You an Idea of the Prices We are Selling At In order to clear out we are selling at cost and below. Ask your friends who have bought at this sale, about the big values we are offering. Now is your time to act and act quickly while the stock is complet*. Suits ' Never have suits been sold as cheap in Lethbridge. All varieties less than wholesale. From $4.95 to SI 3.50 Hats and Caps Coinplete stock, all shades and sizes. All values ............... Suspenders Famous President. 35G per pair............. Overalls The Famous Peabody Q^Cm only a few left, per pair We have about 200 pairs of Pants yet and are clearing them -AT COST AND BELOW- Sweaters The biggest and best assortment in the city, 7iSrn U From..............� r^ P Be sure and see these. SHOES-At Cost and Below Lethbridge Clothing House Opposite McKeown Hardware Co. SAM SADOWSKI, PROP. Look for the Sign of the Ravens at 403 Fifth Street South. - V, FROM IR Wonderful Pictures Secured by . Well Known Artist icles. Miller also made a number of investigations, which are bound to he of value to the soieptific world. The weather in the north was ideal for expedition purposes." Edmonton, Alta-, Aug. 29.-George Frgs^'r, a local newspaper writer, who accompanied James K. Cornwall, president ,of the Northern Transportation company; Emerson Hough, novelist; G. K. MUlor, scientist and explorer of Mil^yaukee, and A. Lupetrie, moving picture photographer tor the Essannay company, on a trip of. more than 4,300 miles over wild riyers and trails in the far north, returned to Edmonton this morning from Fort McPherson, a trading post wcli inside the Arctic circle, the journaj; occupying 48 days. Other members oi the party continued the trip to Dawson by the Porcupine river route and will return by way of .Vancouver. Though travelling for weeks in practically unexplored country in quest o! pictures and literary material not a single accident marred the pleasure of the trip and none of the ^men was side or indisposed. "Lupetrie secured some wonderful pictures in the north," Fraser said, "and at Fort Good Hope and Fort McPherson. he .worked day and night, as at this.time ot the year it is always daylight thbre^ The best pictures weire taken by the midnight sun. , The Indians and natives assisted in every way and as a result he made a permanent record of practically everything typical of the north country, of which little or nothing is known by the outside world/'..... Fraser canic- to Edmonton from Fort McPherson, 2,100 miles, over the Mackenzie, the Peol and the Athabasca rivetS, arid tode 06 miles on the railwax from'Athabasca Landing to thisclty.''lie loft Fort McPherson on July 8. The Athabasca river was high.and. many boats and scows were running... '.. "The  fur. catch at the various points visited by the Cornwall party was except Joiially good," Fraser said', "'and-the Indians anti halt-breeds atfeirt gbod shape financially, Some of thfe settlers, mostly squatters, ' in the far hprth are raising grain aiid vegetables to supply their own wants, while bthers are pros-pwting for minerals and engaged in .trappinfv, fcJome of them also work on the river rafts. "Hough and Miller secured reams ot good 'copy', some of which will be written into novels and special art-j PROMINENT CANADIANS ON THE ' OCEAN These gentlemen, prominent in Can. acilan business or public life, sailed on the Empress cf Brltain""for Canada on Saturday, s SEEM TO HAVE SUCCEEDED IN PAVING WAY FOR ENTRY INTO CANADA Vancouver, Aug. 28.-^After a care-' ful study of the regulations dealing with Hindu Immijfratlon to Canada', and an exhaustive Inquiry into- tire routes of different ateaniBhlip companies which come to this country: from the Indian empire, the BritisU;!' subjects of that eastern domain hive succeeded in paving a aray for th^r,. entry into Canada. It Is eKp�oted' that the Hindus will arrive here In the future in as large nijmbcni aa the Chinese and Japanese. AVhen the Nippon.liner SanuklMftru was berthed at Victoria today, the Immigration officials found tjhat they were confronted with the Hindu prob- . lem again. The Dominion regulations state that the Hindu must oom'O here by direct voyage from the land of l^ls hlrth. ( This question of coming direct has ^, been bothering the Hindu for �omo ! time. \ \ The Nippon Yusen Kalsha ha^ a' service from Bombay and Calcutta to : Yokohama and Honfg Kong and as ; they connect with the trans-Paodtac, boats of the line, the Hindu decided .� (to try thus route and see what the out. come would be. The Sado Maru, wihloh arrived several "weeta* a�o_ brought in five new Hindus and they were admitted. It Is understood tl|%t'!: this party and the one wMoI). arrVv�a ; yesterday on the Sanukl were used.', I to ),est the new plan.,The Nippon UrifeV is the only company wWoh can hand to ; the Hindus and no doubt all their Incoming boats from now on wlU hav� large lists of these British subjects, who have been trying so long id coma into Canada. ASSOCIATED BOARDS OF TRADE Winnipeg, Aug. 28.-It has been definitely decided tSiat the postponed convention of the Assooiiated Boa�J� of Trade of Western Canada .will take ^ place In Winnipeg on Septemiber JlV 12 and 13, ' ? * * l!i25Qj000"-to .(Convert 200,000 �cr8ife-;jintb ta,^ .'if homeateads on 'tiiel' Oiijadlaiif i models,. ,.-:;v-A;vi|� . 1> i'i-'.i/,lL 08711483 62 ;