Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

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: 10

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 18, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta TEe Daily Lethbridge Herald Volume III. Lethbridge, Alia., Thursday, August Number 210 IN FAVOR OF UNION OF CHURCHES Talk Along That Line at Methodist Gener al Conference Aug. this eral Conference there was exhibited walking stick from oak out of the first steamer that sailed the Pacific The Beaver was .launched in 1845 and was christened iby a mem-ber of the Royal Family and carried missionarie: to B. C. A letter of welcome was read from Rev. Edward' Cridge, Bishop -of the Reformed Episcopal Church, who, as the only minister in the province fifty years .ago, welcomed the first Methodist -missionaries. Rev. Dr. Campbell and deputation presented greetings from the Presby- terian General Assembly. A vote of thanks favoring the spirit of church union was moved >by D. Allison, LL.D. and Rev. Dr. Rankin and carried unan- imously. Mies McElhinney; superintendent of Deaconesses .Home, Toronto, speaking in the interest of deaconesses work, claimed the movements of' modern church was. slow because women were not recognized more. She stated they had -built new and larger school house but cannot go in it until paid for, which means ?50.000. -Many favor- able things were said of -this work DR. CRIPPEN TO LEAVE .CANADA TODAY Montreal, Aug. the passengers booked to sail from Montreal on the Royal Edward today, are Sir James Whitney, Premier -of Ontario, and Hon. Colin Campbell, of Manitoba. It is practically certain that. Inspector Dew and his party will foe on board also, taking Dr. Orippen and Miss Leneve to England, but no official -statement can be -made "by -the Company ow- ing to the secretive methods of the Scotland Yard people. NO GROG ON OUR FIRST WARSHIP Crew of Rainbow are Teetot- allers-Canada Gets Many British Settlers London, Aug. 'seven months ending July persons sailed from British ports to the United tates, to Canada, to Australia, and to South America. by members at the conclusion of the address. Rev. C. J. L. Bates said fareweW on his departure for Japan, which he declared was one of uie greatest .and most civilized nations. He eulogized Bishop Honda and said five more men were needed for work, of whom two were available. Prof. Allen of Winnipeg sent a mem- orial against practice of plumping atj conference when more than one per- :-son is to -be elected. The professor claimes the evil exists among laymen when .balloting for general conference delegates. The practice of the con- ference .is to refer these memorials to a committee, but one member thought it an imputation on the integ- rity of .members and moved that it Jaid.on the table. However, before anyone was ready to defend, the general conference .turned it down, the only memorial so treated.. Williamson ommittees of head of -central Immigration umemployed A MINISTER WITHOUT A HEART Man Dying on Track and He Would not go to His Aid Emo, Aug. re- ports are in circulation with regard to circumstances surrounding the death of a tramp here a days ago. man's name is unknown, but he was stealing a ride from Fort Francis on a C.N.R. freight. He.was under the influence of liquor and fell from the car to the track, the train severing both legs and one arm. It is asserted that a local clergyman was passing at the time and saw .the man, but did not go to his assist- ance. He contented himself with in- forming a passing boy about it. The boy informed :a doctor, before the man was given any attention another train passed over him. He was still alive and a number of men carried him to the doctor's office. He was CONSERVATIVES HOLD CONVENTION IN 1912 Ottawa, Aug. 1912 is now regarded as the most likely time for the assembl- ing of the Dominion Conser- vatives convention. The orig- inal intention was to have held it this year and the date was then selected, tut it was considered better policy to wait till nearer the general elections. REPUBLICANS TURNDOWN ROOSEVELT bodies, who is now in Australia, sta'tes Australia offers better induce- ments to immigrants. Satisfactory re- ports from immigrants have brought that commonwealth into great promi- nence here. Rev. Taylor Smith, Chaplin of the, Central forces, sails by Virginian from j Liverpool to-morrow to attend Bicen- tenary of Church of England in Cana- da. conscious but" died in two hours. Au- j thorities decided that an inquest was unnecessary. The deceased had come from the United States and difficulty -was ex- perienced in making arrangements to j bury him, and the remains were ally interred in Potter's field, al- though no minister could be secured to take charge oi the service. Oyster Bay, Aug. odore Roosevelt laughed when speaking of his rejection as chairman -by the New York state Republican convention. He said 'the result gave him pleasure as he felt it relieved him from all responsibility in connection with the campaign. He had not decided whether .he would attend the conven- tion, -but was inclined to be- lieve it would 'be better to stay away and let the "Old Guard" carry on the fight by itself. -r CLARESHOLM FAIR WAS A SUCCESS It Was Officially Op- ened by Minister of Agriculture (Special to the Herald) Claresholm, Aug. second annuar-Exhibition of the Claresholnt Agricultural Society was held yester- day and proved a success both finan- cially and from the point of view of exhibits. The show of.home indus- I tries was very good and there were a number of vegetables and grains and grasses. Duncan 'Marshall, Min- ister of Agriculture, was present and officially opened the fair at 2 p.m., and in .the course of a very inte'-est- ing address congratulated th.3 farm- ers on the show of horses an-i assured MAY BUILD THREE STOREYS THIS SEASON Work on the Hull block, which has been suspended for a couple of weeks, pending some changes in the plans, was recommenced this .morn- ing. The building is going to taken two and perhaps three storeys this season, in- stead of one story as previous- ly intended, but the founda- tions, it is understood, are being built to carry only three storeys instead of six, which was planned in the original design. TANK BLEW UP KILLING FOUR SHERMAN GETS JOB j the Claresholm society of t'ae hearty support of thy government at all times He dwelt on the matter of an agricul- tural college and stated that he was not greatly in favor of it, but thought that the schools of instruction which held for the farmers from time to time in Alberta would of greater use. The judges were Neil Smith of Brampton, Ont.. and A. W. Mclntyre of Newington, Ont. Admiral Kinksmill inspected Cana- dian Cruiser Rainbow which sails from Portsmouth today on her long journey to Esquimalt." She is first British warship that has left port without "Grog." Practically all aboard are teetotlers but liberal messing ar- rangements have been made for them. Lord Strathcona has presented Plate to the .officers. S. E. Blizzard, 'head of Staffordshire i Pottery firm says that while he was! London> AuS- The Daily Mail says the Canadian fanner who asks lor free trade asks for a rope to hang himself with. Has he not eyes to see what free trade has done for the JBritis'h farmer. New York, Aug. Roosevelt matched strength with the "Old Guard" of the Republican party an ATew York state today and met de- j cisive defeat The Republican state t committee in session here, by a vote TUP T I nminnn t0 15 refused to recommend Mm IHr rAKIVIFRSf0r cnairman of the state 1111J I niUULtiUI FREE TRADE WOULD HANG frightened ot tariff reform." He declares that he found American firms were getting a .strong foothold in Canada. He thinks that the only way trade can be preserved between Canada and Britain is by tariff -reform HAD TRAVELLED IN B. C. London. .Aug. A man who says he is John E. Drexell. is .in the in- firmary and -is -suffering either from loss of memory or from illusions. It is evident that he has travelled in British Columbia, as the clothes he were ibought <'in Vancou- WILD RUMORS ABOUT GAYNOR Doctors Deny Report That His Condition Is Serious .New York, Aug. Leder, the .New York health commissioner, an- nounced the following bulletin at S.30 o'clock this morning: "The mayor is wearing ver. convention wMch meets at Saratoga I September 27. Instead, Vice-Presi- dent Sherman was elected. This is Colonel Roosevelt's second defeat at the hands of the "old the first having been the legislature's refusal to pass .the Ccxbb direct prim- ary .bill, although Mr. 'Roosevelt had especially endorsed it With his set- back today plans for harmony within McBRIDE AND LAURiERON GOOD TERMS The Chronicle says Laurier's speech the party in New York received a JUDGE NOEL COURT THIS MORNING Four men awaiting trial, Charles Hawley, for forgery; C. H. Moore for advertising drugs with .criminal :in S. TJskijima, for forgery, and John M. Campbell, charged with causing bodily harm