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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 16, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The LrfhbHdge Daily HcraM, Tuesday August, la 1910 Estimates Promptly Furnished It's natural for you to'want the most and the best you can get for your money. But when you buv a bill of estimate from us' how do YOU know that you J bargain that for you to get. We have complete stocks of everything in Lumber and Building Material GET OUR PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING Round Street Phone 763 THE PIONEER LUMBER CO. Westminster Rd. Phone 1063 Yardi at Lethbridge N. Lethbridge Taber Bow Island Milk River High. River Claresbolm Nanton Granum Carmangay Barons Kipp Jet Tobacco A. C. Messer Proprietor Snccessor to C. L Upton Basement Oliver Blk. Barber Shop in Connection HE WAS CRUEL TO A CAT; MUST STAND TRIAL FOR IT Threw Pussy from Fifth Landed on Her Feet Unharmed, but the Police took Him in New York, Aug. Man- aka was a prisoner before Magistrate Krotel, in the Yorkville court yester- day, accused of throwing a stray cat from the fire escape of his apartments on the fifth floor of 231 East Forty fifth street Saturday ofternoon. Boys who saw the cat make its involuntary flight testified that'it landed on the street, and ran away without even so much as a limp. Notwithstanding that Magistrate Krotel held Manaka for trial in Special Sessions on a charge of cruelty to animals. The man admitted he had tossed the cat. He said'he went home from work Saturday afternoon and found the ani- mal, a'stray one, lying on his bed. Ha sirried it to the fire escape, dropped t, and watched it until it landed on ts feet and ran away. The coinplaint- nt against the man was Nicholas Fitz- iinmons of 230 East Forty-fifth street DID NOT LIKE .LAWYER'S QUERIES (Continued from front Contradicted her Daughter She flatly contradicted the evi- dence given by the girl herself. She was positive that her husband had not been taking liberties with the girl. She could swear he had not. Neither had she ever seen him hit r ZAM-BUK CURES SUNBURN Neglect of a flunMr'n. oh face afm or neck often leads to the after growth of skin which is freckled or coarse; and this is particularly distressing to ladies. Timely application of Zam-Bul? will prevent this. Zam-Buk is a herbal balm, which soothes and cools the burned skin, and assists nature to replace the damaged tissue with soft, velvety skin. Zam-Buk is also good for stings, scratches, heat sores, blisters on hands or feet, and all skin injuries. Applied to these it quickly stops the smarting, and ensures quick healing. As it is free from animal fat, and mineral col- oring matter, it is particularly suited to the delicate skin of babies, suffer, ing from heat rashes, chafed places, etc. Sold everywhere by druggists and store-keepers. Beware of harmful imi- tations, and see the name "Zam-Buk" on the box before buying. "TOM THUMB" OF CHIMPANZIES Smallest of His Race on Record Lands in America from East Africa. New York, Aug. of German East Africa came the very smallest chimpanzee in the world to the Bronx zoo yesterday. The arrival was taken right over to the curator's office for a formal reception and was there found to be 13 inches tall with two years of age, and a weight of 11 1-4 pounds to its credit.. Dr. W. Reed Blair, the animal's phy- sician, said that the creature was the finest specimen of chimpanzee that he had seen and that he would have it in his special care. Improvised parallel bars were' set up in the office and upon them the ani- mal" gleefully performed without any er came into existence through chang- es in the level of The land around the Great Lakes about years ago. It then solemnly undid itself .and threw an inkwell at one of the (keepers, who dodging, picked up the beast and put it in the monkey house. As yesterday's heat was oppressive at -the zoo it is probable that the chim- panzee will be called "Blazes." her. He had slapped her cheek a couple of times when she squared, off and argued with him, getting in the last word, but they were not hard enough to hurt.- On the morning they returned- from Coutts, he had swung her suit case which he was carrying and it might have touched her, but that was all. At the house he had waived his hand and slapped her suffici ent to make her nose bleed. If the girl said he blacked her eye, she lied be- cause it iie had, witness would have noticed it, A Word With the Lawyer "He has quite an unpleasant habit of waiving his hands about, hasn't he queried counsel. "I wish you had been in his retorted witness, '.'and you would have waived yours about, too. .The only troubles is I never waived my hands enough when she was young." Counsel took, her back to the re- volver incident. She had not pointed the gun at Nicholson, but only taken hold of it. She was afraid of him at that time and ever since, she said. She had read of men slaughtering Majestic Theatre WM. P. CULLEN Offers tte largest and beat musical attraction ever In Lethbridge Pixl ey and Luder's Musical i Masterpiece Is It Possible? The Id ea! whole families to attain the object of their desire, and she was afraid he might do something of the kind in order to get hold of her daughter. She persisted right through a cross- examination on the point that she was really afraid of him and that he was the only man she had ever been afraid of. When she had referred in her exam- ination in chief, to her remark to Nicholson that he had ruined one girl, she referred to his first wife. Nicholson had told her before he had roomed at her house a "week all about his first wife. He had run away with her, had two children by her and then turned her loose to look after herself. If that was not ruining a girl, witness would like to know what it was doing. Accused's wife had wanted to come to him here when he first came, but he refused to let her or to have anything to do with him. That was why she told accused he was not a fit man to have her daughter. R. A. Smith, the lawyer for the prosecution, moved for a qommittal on the evidence adduced. It had been shown conclusively that the girl, May Wallace, was under 21 years of age, and in the guardianship of her moth- er, also that action had been made for the girl to escape their guardian- ship against her mother's will and permission, that accused had taken part in this action by removing part of her belongings from her mother's premises, and that the girl, May Wallace, is the next of kin of her mother and the only party who can fall heir to Sirs. Sarah Butler, who is the legal possessor of certain goods and chattels. 'Moved for Dismissal Mr. Johnstone moved at length for' a dismissal on the ground that the! section of the code under which the information was laid, provided .that' 1845 to 1910 FOR 65 YEARS Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry HAS BEEN CURING Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic. Stomach Cramps, Seasickness, Cholera In- fantum, Cholera Mor- bus, Summer Complaint, and all Looseness of the Bowels. Surely this is recommenda- tion enough i WHY SAY MORE? We wish to warn the public against being imposed on by unscrupulous dealers who substitute the so-called Compounds for "Pr. Fow- ler's." Ask for a Dr. Fowler's'1' nml fa- sist oa git ing it, as imitation? l.i .y be dangerous to y ,ur heallli. The original is manufactured only by The T. Milbuni Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont. Price 35 cents. DR. CARMAN ON PROFS TRAIL Refers to Rev. Dr. Jackson in Critical Manner Victoria, Aug. the opening of the General Conference of the Methodist church here Rev.'Dr. Car- man delivered his quadrennial address Amongst other things he said: "I have one anxiety concerning our Methodism. It is that we be saved from worldliness and spiritual sloth 0_j ana indifference in every form GIJ- 101 ui, snape j has certainly grappled with the mis sionary problems of the world as i did not a generation ago. It has also thrown itself more earnestly and de- cidedly into the struggles for moral and social reorm. Possibly in this tnere is more of man, more of soda! order, more of the kingdom of heaven on earth, and less of the individual less of personal experience, and it may be less of a technical and even a biblical theology. This is precise- ly a case where the one we ought to do and not leave the other undone. Case of Rev. Geo. Jackson The general superintendent is wholly responsible to the General Conference for nis administrative acts. Inferentially, at least, he is also accountable to the General Confer- .ence for any and all acts that seri- ously affect the church in any of her important interests. There has oc- curred during the Quadrennium now closing an incident that may belong to the latter category. One of our wealthiest churches wished to invite to its pastorate and pulpit a minister from abroad who was hot a member" of our annual conferences or of our church. By an arrangement witb. the stationing committee of the confer- ence which placed a kind and and lov- ing brother at least nominally in charge, .the wish was gratified and the pulpit was given to the minister from abroad who was not a member of our church; nor did he during his term of service of three or four years there become a member. With .this transaction the general superintend- ent, under discipline had no special call to concern hiiuself; though he had! 'hoped and expressed the desire such a case would never again occur in our Methodism, especially for this reason, that if one rich and powerful church could adopt that course to ob- I tain the men of their desire, why not another? And why not all that could afford it? Then what o our itinerant system? And what of the rights and precious interests of our owrr home ministers? All this, however, migiit have been overlooked, and the affair, however The Problem of Satisfying the Thirst What to drink is the question. You want something cold, to be -sure, but you want it to be wholesome as well. Ice water shocks the stomach and retards digestion. Sweetened chemical mixtures are not conducive to health. ALBERTA'S PRIDE BEER IS THE ANSWER. Here is a beverage that is satisfying and beneficial. There Is something more to it than wetness and coolness. It is a sustaining drink. It refreshes you and you stay refreshed. Call for LETHBRIDGE beer. The Lethbridge Brewing Malting Co., Ltd. PHONE NO. measure and degree. -Herein, poss- ibly. is our greatest danger; we are wealthy, and may easily lose 'becomim vigor and tension of spiritual life and the voice and tone of aggressive evangelism. We have no -time for vain jangling and oppositions of science, falsely so called. It is very easy to slacken up our push and pace; be satisfied with our attainments and sink into, the lap of formalism and have passed off quietly, but for some statements made by the minister from abroad which the gen- eral superintendent deemed it his duty to challenge. Controversy follow- and the disturbance and unrest in the church, which we may regret has not yet subsided. Read It With Surprise As some "aspects of the case are likely to come before the general con- ference, I do not think it necessary to deal further with it now; except perhaps that I may ibe permitted to say, as not utterly alien from some circumstances and implications of it that I read with surprise and regret in the of the board of regents naturalism.and of worldly comfort and of Victoria university penned pre. ease At such times and under such suma.bly bv learned conditions novelties axe preached for amon? manv most encouraging state- the well-proven doctrines of convert- ing grace and sanctifying power. The eye of the church is dimmed and her is paralyzed. There is no ments, a strong plea for increase in the professioral staff, particularly in philosophy, psychology and kindred subjects; that the positions of per- strength in her movements or victory, sonalitv Its rdation ,n instruction in -her march. Even good men arelbe Dearly; and firmly dazzled wjth the glitter of theories, Here I apprehend is the root of the whole trouble; and it is satisfactory to know that the chancellor has his eye upon it. He evidently detects the deflection and the sagging which and befooled with empty speculation, The great solidity of stern simplicity of the truth have no charms for their intoxicated understanding. The the mere alluring of the girl was in- with GUS. C. WEINBURG and 50 OTHERS 50 including the ORIGINAL KANGAROO GIRLS This attraction played at the Walker Theatre, Winnipeg, during the Exposition PRICES Seats on Sale at the Red Cross Drug and Book Store sufficient, aad that there must be some fraudulent, intent shown. That very essential point, he claimed been ignored by Mr. Smith. current and force of spirit-1 forever deflect further and sag more ual life of our humanity, left to itself dangerouslv as they take in the soak- is ever downward and not upward, as age from naturalism, rationalism and some do vainly and erroneously teach, incipient heathenism unless toned up They build up conjecture, assumption j Braced up by adequate conceptions of and human art and device to our ut-JGod and man. Personality! Cloudless, ter undoing. flawless ideas of personality! The This is heathenism; this and of God! The personality had alone in the Christian and Biblical! of each and even- man! This and The ethnblogy explains the-paganism of i tnis alone is the basis of sound ethics! idea of the section of the code in question, he argued, was to pro- I tect people having property from men who might attempt by abduction or! similar means .-to obtain possession of! that property, and there was evi- dence 01 no such kind in the present --------1 nor for aat matter of the gen-; come before the conference and j-i '.'our people attend to our the nations. Neglect of Prayer Meeting The Prayer meetings do not gatHfer itru into their weekly exercise and hallow- j This with what it implies is the in- destructible foundation of pure and religion. Union of Churches he claimed, iras that the object of the accused's intention, was merely to marry the girl, which was a per- fectly legal and justifiable intent. Should go to a The court remarked that he was not assuming the conscience of a judge and jury in the matter, but he was very much of the opinion that there was a very important point to be de- cided, which should go to a judge. He thereupon charged the accused and ad-, journed the case until the evening of youth' Nicholson was duly remanded for trial. ed association any considerable nun> The question of church union im- the members of our official portant beyond all estimate, must be earnestness by it in all itual growth and power nor on the'and seriousness. The report of our smaller section, attend to the spiritual j section of the joint committee on the the younger people, because of leagues j subject will, no doubt, bring the whole and similar organizations, are sepw> j matter fully before us. The protract- ated from the older people in our re- j niness of the secretary the Rev. ligions meetings, and .that hence there j Dr. Sutherland and his recent much upon the chair the preparation of the re- port as published in the Agenda. That these religious communions so firmly established in their present rform. some of them for centuries: .so While too much of ibis is true, and long settled upon distinctive as to move towards the other and contemplate organic union; union hot only in formj but also in substance and deed, is certainly one of the most remarkable movements, if not one of the most stupendous revolutions in ecclesiastical history, -if succesfully consummated to .glory of God surely it is the mighty God that leadeth on the armies? And surely it is not desirable thai it be consummated unless the Lord God Almighty lead us therein? We want no questionable foundations, no devious bypaths, no uncertain, un- steady steps. In prayer and faith and obedience we must have a clear vis- ion and be strong and well assured in the way of our going. Whether union come or not, .there must be much anxiety and labor? What with circuits and (fields of (labor, ;with the congregations of our people so dearly beloved, with quarterly offi- cial boards, district meetings and conferences, >with our church proper- ties and diversified interests, our con- nexSonal arid establishments, our missionary and educational en- terprises, our book rooms and pub- lishing plant, our departments and officiary, does the task not seem too great for human wisdom and strength? Task a Difficult One It is not utterly beyond our power and the resources at our command to lead these churches into a compact, mighty, effective host for God and His Kingdom? How many differ- ences to reconcile! How many prob- lems to solve! How many intricate perplexities to unravel! Wftat opportunities for distraction, conten- tion and strife! Truly nothing, but the love of God thac passeth know- ledge and the peace of God that pass- eth all understanding, the 'Spirit of Wisdom, of power and of sound mind, is sufficient for these things. The designation and demarcation of fields, the arrangement, settlement and disposal of properties, the' ap- pointment and distribution of labor- ers, the composition and allotment of governing boards, -the coalesence and cooperation oi the membership, the harmonization of systems and meth- ods, scores of difficut undertakings in scores and hundreds of places, con- stitute a task before which the rash- est may pause and the ibravest may hesitate and even tremble. "If thou go not witb us, send us not up hence" may well be the prayer on every lip. In the name of God will we set up our ibanners; and if we go not up yet a united host, a well organized. Spir- it empowered, irresistible force, we must at least learn to direct our arm- ies in well ordered battalions upon the common foe. The history of bar- barism is the history of clans and tribes, of feuds and strifes, of chief- tans and conflicts. The Christian history has been a history of :the formation of governments and coun- cils, of kingdoms and of cnurches and commonwealths, of the numanization and Christianization of men. Possibly we do better-to follow on. Dr. Carman also dealt with the laymen's missionary movement, vocated two general superintendents instead of one and urged an increase in the salaries paid ministers, owing to the advance in the cost of living. TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT nurture toy the maturity of expert-j lamented death haie devolved ence which are indispensable to spir- itual growth and power, nor on the other hand, are our religious services quickened by the vivacity and cheer BRIDE OF A MONTH London, Ont, Aug. Syd- ney Ash, a 'bride of but a month, .died here to-day. She was ill at the time of her wedding, and she and her hus- d were unable to go to Edmonton, their future home, where Mr, Ash has a jewelry store. j the evils complained of are to be cor- rected and averted as best we may be able, it is also true in some respects undoubted advances and im- provements have been made upon the methods and achievements ef earlier days. Though personal religious ex- perience may not be what it was, or exactly of the kind or degree it i in many cases, the church as a whole prin- ciples and contending earnestly for tbem; so separate in policy and of the administration and diverse in usage, and in some cases, in doctrine; so widely extended with multiplied relationships and institutions among the nations, and in our own land as elsewhere, grow to such strength and efficiency, should have become so modified in spirit and sentiment Weinburg as Peter Stuyveaant in The Burgomaster at the Majestic ;