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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 17, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta six THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD, Suggestive Questions on the Sunday School Lesson By Rev. Dr. Linscottfor the International Newspaper Bible Study Club a person in doing How do you characterize who of another good works? Have we any modern example of the way these people acted? Verse the world today, uptiuo down, or right "side up? Is the world getting'better or worse? Verse people oppose the work of God do they generally comma themselves to the truth in their ob- jections, or they ever them selves TO the truth? Do. objectors to the truth knowing- ly falsify or do they do it in blind ig- j God, b-j th uorance, or through prejudice? I knowlfdgt- Lesson for July 18, 1909 Paul's Second Missionary Journey and Berea. Acts xvii: J-15. Golden word have I Mi-i in. mine heart, that I may m', fin against thee. Ps. Verses 1, church going a habit, and what do they '.vhn have not formed it? How many times a day .n person attend church? What is the value of d a.n.l.-how good habits formed' Verse Paul mean to say that it was necessary for the Jews to have put Jesus to death, and If not what did he mean? (This question must be answered .'In writing by members of the club.) (The pcsition taken by the present writer is, that the Jews ought to have accepted Jesus, an-d, that their putt- ing him to death is the collossal crime of'history, and the calamity of cala- mities that has befallen the Jews. That these two are distinct lines oi' contingent prophecy in the Old Test- ament, either one of which being ful- filled, would cancel the other: and that the prophecies concerning the perpetuation of the Jewish nation, and the throne of David with unparal; leied splendor, were cancelled by the fulfillment of those concerning the i rejection of Christ. God sent Jesus j in good faith and they voluntarily j rejected him, when God's first and j best plan was that they accept him, j G-od then proceeded to do through the j death of Christ, that which would nave been done more speedilv by his'. Is it necessary for us to adopt ail j Paul's opinions in order to be well- pleasing to God? thousands so eagerly follow, without Were all Paul's opinions correct con his spirit being" stirred earning the time of the second com- j Verse that we ing of Christ? ail, necessarily, have trades and call- in what sense was it true, "thaj Christ must needs have (See Luke Jer xsiii :5-6. Mich Matt. In what way do the Old Testament! Scripture? bear testimony that Jesus is the Christ? Verses I, Verse is the better man, an active skeptic, or an indifferent and thoughtless Christian? Which is preferable to be ever spec, ulaihig about God, or to have nc thought concerning him? Is belit'f and. a longing for God, j peculiar to Christiainty: j May A heathen who has never conn; j into vouch with Christianity, find out. j and know, the true God? j What then is the advantage for a j true htarted heathen, comi.ig contact with Christianity? j one man who knows j of imparting t-hat j another who desires tc j 1 MOVING .PICTURES. A ADVANCED NAME AMD A deliciously dainty chocolate confection indescribably inviting and toothsome. Like all of Cowan's specialties, of superlative excellence. The name "Cowan" stamped on every bud. TKe Cowma Co. Limited, Toronto. 1. When Knights were Bold 2. FishemaB or Artist 3. Stage Struck O N O- Sunshine The Famous Dahlman Cow- boy Quartette CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE know him? Verse we know thut God all things? j God does fill heaven and earth with! his product-: but doe.- hr not also j dwell in temples that are made in j which to worship him? Verse God does not ne-d the support of man's hands, does he not desire the worship and love oi men's hearts? H'.'w does God give to all life and breath, and all we ia heaven be able to see God. in any different way from the i way in which it is our privilege to see him now? Verse is the evidence that all races of men sprang from the same original stock? j Ha? God had anything to do with the national and geographical, divis- j ions uf the as they exist Has God had anything to do with our present individual conditions? Verses both thfc chief joy and object of life? Is it possible for every man to find God if he will but seek him, and what i? the only condition for seeking him? How do you conceive oi the thought _.-, ______ that "in him we live and move and ings to pursue, should, or should net, nave our can you illustrate the thought with air, that is both in, us, and around up? Verses there ever any vir- tue in exposing ourselves to danger, when it s not necessary in the inter- ests of the truth? What was the difference between the religious people of Thessalonioa and those of Berea? Is a truth seeker sure to find it? Is it ever right to suppress the truth in the interests of the Kingdom oi" God? Verses 13-15 What is it which prompts men to work so hard, and persistently in opposing what they know to be the truth? Lesson for Sunday, July 25th. Second Missionary Journey Athens. Acts Lesson for July 25th, 1909. Second Missionary Journey- Athens. Acts xvii: 16-34. Goldeu a Spirit; arid they that worship him must worship him in spirit and in trutii. John Verse any true man. at this time, see the folly and sin which our chief concern be the tremendous issues involved in spiritual truth, and why? (This uestion must ba an- wny.'unis question BB _c fe an jswered m writing by members or the any- advan. Sunshine Furnace is designed for ex- tremely low setting, thus, giving good elex-ation to the warm air pipes, which facilitates the egress of heated air through' the correct pipes. Sunshine Furnace hes maximum heating capacity so that every unit of strength is extracted from the coal, wood or coke and fully utilized. Sunshine Furnace his maximum weight, so that as the fumace'is set in cement weight makes it absolutely ia position. Sunshine Furnace js designed to be operated at the front for the simplicity and convenience of; the householder, as the following illustrates: Coal goes in through the main front door (D and. ash pan comes out the lower front door water is placed in the pan at the top front door direct draft is operated near the water pan door the dust damper near the ash door shaker at lower front door The HICK HARDWARE CO. LOCAL AGENTS The Alexandra A cool, pleasant plao'e to dine these hot days. Every- thing that the mar- ket affords at prices to suit all. N. H MURRAY, Prop. erses The Epicureans and contrary philosophy j tile Sioics had do you account of lif-, state briefly what thev for it that the same facts and reason-1 taught. ing which converts some only serve? Which brings the more lasting hap- to harden others? Hovr is it that women are gener- ally in the majority in Christ's con- j verts? j Why were the Jswj moved in jea- lousy? Can a jealous man, at tW ei- ther be soner? a true mar. or a correct rea- piiJt-Ss. the nobler char- acter; a life devoted tn the pL-oiuiv.-.i or scnssT, or a devoted to service for oTTiPrs and to self denial? What a matter of fic-t. i-? th-1 ?ub- stane.- of what Paul taught Should lend a respectful ear TO II theories of life and eternity, Verso.- makes the lor repentance? In what way will Verse did -cnin T when they heard of the resurn'C' Vi-rses all who wer? f. Gbd accept uf Paul's all untrue to G-'fl who roj. it: Lesson for Sunday Aug. 1st. cf Paul's Missionary 1C 09. or rt-j'-ct them without examination? Acts Fro-m a Western Window !3QE But the bid man cannot i-----1 can- do no more. I have given i only you the story of my life. I ijhave lived only one life, only one I story. I have become a hack. The best I have ever done or can do you Id there." OWOOOOOOOGO OOOOOOOOOOO by ANTHONY HOPE ;oncr of Zendav Copyright, CCOOCCCGOdGCQOOOOOCOO rit-hGny Hope Hawkins "SOMEDAY" (By -James P. Haverson.) we say. but still we j A few months stay _ To loiter down. Life's Great Highway four in that j space is a power that grips the heart I'll go to work and then- and shows Loot to your laurels, you Big Men1'; I for a share of verv friendly remarks j He gets an order for a part of the from English critics. j payment, for he has to admit that ago the Canadian [be needs it, -and goes out again into Magazine had a short sketch of his the street, bowed, dejected and brok- en, as before. Poor old hack! Yet, for his com-! friendliness." Lacfy" "Meg. cloaking suspicious malignity under specious penitence; by- Mme. Mantis with im- pertinent and intrusive archness; by Marie Zerkovitch in the slieer impossi- bility of containing within herself any secret which had the bad fortune to be intrusted to her. Sophy's own confes- Ah, Gray-beard, asking Cynic "Someday-" "Someday I shall be known Somedey.The World shall hear my name; Someday I shall get in the game. Shall nod and shall achieve my "Someday." when I get under way, I'll hit i my gait and cease to This brow- shall wear the laurel Just.when, I'm not prepared to say how, nor why, but The writer of the above lines, Mr. James P. Haverson, is a news- paper on the staff of the Toron- to World. His particular territory is -the Police Coart. Though such a spot may .not seem to be exactV- the right environment for the Poetic Muse yet Mr. Haversonr finds time to write verses a little out of the common- place. One always stops to read them. A thin little volume entitled "Sour Sonnets of a Sorehead" ap' peered some time ago and came in fort be. it said that be has had the i sfae bated sion. made with Incredible difficulty, fell flat and us, in a shabby room of a second-rate 'satisfaction of doing one thing well, j greeted -with a laugh of mockery, boarding house, He writes, btrt it is no use. Ideas will not come, and he crumples the pages and throws them on the floor. At last the grey head goes down on an old man do-ing 'And that is not given to everyone, some writing. His whole attitude j We ajj hacks in our own, way- spells utter weariness and dejection. toilling along, day after day at "the demnitiocL -grind" as Mr. MunrtalinL thing-, Emerson not to keep our eye on Perhaps then, some day It happened at the CaJvaire at tainebleau, whither they had made termed it. tells is the wages. the table and the poor, bent old sboul ders shake. After a time, one of the trembling hands takes the pencil and begins, to make notes on a loose sheet. More jottings 56t out. wrft Matthew Arnold's ings begin. A new spirit in the old "with aching hands bleeding" feet frame- Sheet after sheet ia tosied toil and dig, lay' stone on stone. to one side. STo hesitation now, ao the burdens and the heat we may have the chance to '''get in the game." The thing .is to be pre- pared for it. Great occasions do not make a man. They show him what he says the philosopher. We are crumpled pages. The words seem to flow as water from the writer's hand. The last sentence is written. Then the old man gathers up the pages and with a steady step climbs to a magazine otBca of a better class than he has been accustomed to. .He sees the editor, and asks him to read the pages at once. The editor with an air of good natured patience does I so. Once he looks at the name sign- ed at the end. When he has finished he says very gently, "I can use all this kind of stuff you can give me. Of the-long day arid wish 'twere done Not till the hours of light return All we have built do we discern." There is no truer saying that that .which tells of the worm that turned. Anti-worm factions should remember that, for the gymnastic feat never goes out of fashion. Up in Prince Rupert, the men who paid for lots four their value may be sur- prised at" the new turn oi tlie humble worm. 'These speculators who put prices up It's great; you must give me If Christie's "Zephyr Cream" Sodas were judged on flavor T EAVE aside, if you like, all other points of superiority and judge Christie's Zephyr Cream" Sodas on flavor alone. If have you fiave never tasted Christie's you may say that there never is much flavor to a soda biscuit. Just you try Christie's and tee! The flftTor of the pott, raw materials that go into Chrwtie's "Zephyr Cream" Sodas is carried through to tbe Snuhed and by scientifi-c methods of mixing, baking aud packing. Tbe Christie flavor is delightful. Test it. Christie, Brown Company Limited II high picked Second Avenue and j McBride Street as the business MC- tion to be. Men on the ground who have put in from one to three years as pioneers and have established bus- inesses are planning to make Sixth Street the business centre Claiming lots on Second and ThdrdjVven- ues, a 'block on each side of Sixth Street, will be central for years. Their places of business are erected; they 'are in the ground; and surely should secure the advantages natur- ally accruing to the Old-Timer, If they all pul] together, they will get what they want. Our sympathies .are with them. 'v Prince Rupert Empire that the chances are that the man who has been "sitting on the i waiting for the town to get off to a be charged top prices for any lots he -buys. He has no advan- tage whatever over the purchaser a thousand miles away. The editor then uses some strong language as to this method of building a new town, and remarks that the same spirit has characterized everything the G.T.P. has done west, of Winnipeg. in process of growth in our own i south country have a much better for peace in their own borders the far-famed Prince Rupert, co much notoriety is bad for an in- dividual and seems to be equally un- fortunate for a city. These two at a restaurant facing the chateau. On the eminence which com- mands the white little town dropped amid tbe old forest orer against tbe red roofs of the palace .vying in rich- ness with tbe turning leaves, in sight of a view In its own kind unsurpassed, own charm i Sophy broke the brutal" train which io end the infatuation of tbe bead of a bouse old as St Louis. -Ifs bad to pronounce, Is Itr Casimir. smiling and touching her banil ''Ah, well, good or bad. I couldn't pronounce it, so to me It "They'd all say it was mesailliance." "Ifear only one voice on earth saying that" "And tbe fraud I She caught his hand tightly. Never be- fore had it occurred to her to'defend or to excuse the transparent fiction. know stars be said, with his pretty gravity, not too grave. "T wisb that they may rise to their own height .again 'and I rise with The son sank behind the ho- rizon. A gentle afterglow of sa-lmojo pink' rested..over the city; the forest turn- ed to a frame of smoky, browB- isb black. Casi- mir waved a band toward it and laughed merrily. "Before we were It tht shall bel I sound M old as Scripture! It bo wen old masters and great Dis- tresses! Saving the proprieties, weren't 700 Hontespan or "De la Vallierer she laughed, "Or 'Tor good or evil, neither! Do I hurt I "No; yon mite me think, tboagb." i answered Sopbj. span nor Pompadour." "And I nm to "Higher. higDerf he laughed. "Mme. la "It is war. gbe turned to him with a sndden ten- sion. Hi" jioimod ;i KreRi ''i. forefinger to the d.-.i-U cbateflu.'wuusc trbi'.nueys rnse now like gloomy imerrojwtitiM marts to au un- respousive. darkened sky. "He is there Perhaps be walks in his garden by the round thinking, dreaming, balancing." "Throwing balls to thf air. as con- jurors "Yes, my "And if he misses the "Ete'U seek applause by the second. And the second, I think, would war." "And you would "To what other, end do I love lady of the red I can't see to bring her "That's said Sophy, with> laugh. "WQuldn't you ratter stay with ine and be "Who speaks to he cttod, springing to feet "Not youT i, "No, she answered, "I bate no fear: in ii, Ciiiniir, tiAt us on TV 'fDrires us on! Ton! loo, "It's not a woman's part, la He caught her round the watet, and she allowed bis clasp, but she grew pale, yet smiled, again softly. "If all life were an evening at Fon- fine evening at Fontaine- in the low dew- ness which marked her" voice. "Mightn't it "With war? And with what drlTW UB He sighed, and his sigh puzzled her. "Oh, wpll." she cried, "at least yoa know I'm Sophy Grouch, and my fa- ther was as mean as the man who your lodge gate." The sky had gone a blue black. A lingle star somberly announced the "And his daughter high as the that beckon me to my "You've a wonderful way of imiled Sophy Essex In contact with Paris at that instant "'You'll be my wife, "I don't think Lady 'Meg will keep me long. Pharos Is working hard, Marie Zerkovitch. declares. I should bring you a dot of "Do you love The old question rang clear In tbe still air. Who'has not beard it of wo- men or" uttered it of men? Often so sasjc sometimes so hard. When all Is right save one thing, or when all Is wrong save one thing, then-. It Is hard to answer and may have been hard to nsk. With Casimir there was no doubt save" the doubt.of the answer. Sophy stood poised on a hesitation. Tbe pres- ent seemed perfect Only an unknown future cried to her through tbe falling night "I'll win glory for yotar be cried. "Tne emperor will "You're no emperor's mocked. "Yes. while be mctns France. I'm., for anybody who France." For moment serious, the next be kisses her band merrily., "Or for anybody who'll give me wreath, a medal, a toy to bring home to. ber I love." "You're very fascinating." Bophy con- fessed. It was not the word. CMimlr fell from his exaltation. "Iff not that of he said. don'rjjjiow. Ion might make SAY, FELLOWS! HAVE YOU TRIED THE NEW ENGLAND RESTAURANT? THEY ARE MAKING A GREAT START DOWN THERE. THE NEW AGEMENT KNOW HOW TO PUT UP THE S.'JrF A FELLOW LIKIS WETATHER. NEW ENGLAND RESTAURANT New Hill Block Dufferin Street 9- ?t- -fr I. !l t s "THE BEAUTIFUL1 The Picturesque Top o' the World Silvery Lakes Brooks Profusion of Forest Coloring Gigantic Show-Capped Mountain Peaks Trout Fishing Boating Saddle Horses Pack Horses Carriages Tents Dancing Pavilion Menagerie Ball Grounds Excellent Cuisine Buftet Service NO MOSQUITOES SUMMIT HOTEL Andy Good, Prop. Rates Reasonable POOL snpplied with the BEST FIXTURES IN ALBERTA And is cool, bright and pleasant. Beit Cigars and in stock Barber Shop in Connection of Oliver ;