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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Leilibi'idge Daily Herup, Tuesday, .lime U 1910, LUMBER st Prices THE PIONEER LUMBER COMPANY DEPARTMENTAL Dates of Different Sub- jects to Be Written On by Standards V. VI, VII and VIII. 'The programme for the department- al examinations has been issued. Standards V. and VI. will take place on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, June 27 to 30. Standards VII. and VIII. will write every day from Monday, July 4 to Wednesday, July 13, inclusive. Examinations in air standards will be held at Leth- bridge. Standard- V. will write off their subjects as follows: Monday, June 27, reading regulations and literature in the morning; nature study and agri- culture and orthoepy and spelling in the afternoon. Tuesday a.m., Alge- bra and drawing, p.m., history. Wed- nesday, a.m., geometry; p.m., compo- sition and grammar. Thursday, a, m., arithmetic and mensuration: p.m. geography. Standard a.m., read- ing regulations and literature; p.m., composition and drawing. Tuesday, a.m., algebra; p.m., botany and agri- culture; Wednesday, a.m., history; p.m. geography and bookkeeping. Thursday, a.m., physics; p.m., arith- metic. Standard July 4, a. m.-, reading regulations and English grammar and rhetoric; p.m., geometry Tuesda'y, a.m., arithmetic and men- suration; p.m., English literature. Wednesday, a.m., algebra; p.m., phy- sical science. Thursday, a.m. chem- istry; p.m., animal life and composi- tion Friday, a.m., general history. Friday afternoon and Sat- urday, no papers. Monday, July H, a.m., Latin authors; p.m., Latin gram- mar and composition. Tuesday, a.m., French authors; p.m., French gram- mar and composition. Wednesday, a.m., German authors; p.m. German grammar and composition. .Standard July -1, a. m., reading regulations and English language and history of literature; p. i m., geometry; Tuesday, a.m., trigo-j metry; p.m., English literature (Shak- Wednesday, a.m., algebra; p.m., physical science, Thursday, a. chemistry; p.m.. animal life, same paper as Standard VII., ami com- position Friday, a.m., gen- eral history, same paper as VII; p.m., English literature (Milton, Saturday, a.m., history. Monday, July 11, a.m., Latin authors; p.m., Latin grammar composition. Tues day, a.m. French aunhors; p.m., Pastor of Wesley Church isot fcreiice Returns At the Sunday morning service in U'esley church, the pastor, Rev. T. P. Perry, taking as his text, "The increase of ?397. In 1904 their total was only The Young People's Societies raised for missions, an increase of ?M5. The average per member raised for missions was an increase of J6 cents per member. ,'TJie missionary society paid 821 for salaries for missionaries in the conference while the circuits and mis sions raised for ministerial support, an increase of The total amount raised by the con- gregations for all purposes was 7S4, an Increase of Tim Lad- ies' Aids raised which was 053 more than last year. There are now 208 fields in the con- ference, with 577 preaching places and Sunday schools, besides num- hand of the Lord was with spoke of the conference from which 'he had just returned, and of the pro- gress made by the church according to the reports that came to that body from the circuits, missions, and dis- tricts. In speaking of fche results French grammar and composition, j achieved, Mr. Perry said that he did Wednesday, a.m., German authors; p. m., German grammar and composi- tion. For the examination in geometry and drawing candidates must provide themselves with rulers and compass- They should also provide sheets of drawing paper, as they may be placed in the answer envelopes with- out folding. Standard VIII.- animal life and gen- eral history will be taken only by candidates who are required to take these as extra subjects. not want to make them the occasion of pride or of denominational glory- ing, but rather to show how God bad been with them in cheir work and to show what could be done by walking humbly before God. By continuing to do so, they could do still greater things and could expect them. He gave some very interesting fig- ures showing the progress of Meth- odism in the conference, which in- cludes -the province of Alberta and Saskatchewan along the C. P. R. main line as far east as Swift Current. The membership in the conference is now 10607, an increase of 1100. of i whom 729 joined the church on pro- jfession of faith. Six years ago when It is said that the Hydro-Electric f the conference was formed the mem- Power Commission will be ready tojbership was 4.272. deliver power in before the] The contributions to the general city .will be ready to accept it. j missionary fund Mailed an Aa eccentric v.-ill, giving a nephew [increase of Six years ago the a dollar was upheld by a Toronto j total was The Women's Mis- erous union Sunday schools. There are scholars, an increase of 299 for the year. The.Sunday schools raised for missions being an increase of There are 130 churches and 77 parsonages, with a total vaulo of In the conference there are 103 or- dained ministers and a larger number of probationers and supplies. In 1904, when the conference was fornir ed, ithere were 35 ordained men. In 1904, there were SO fields of which only eight were self-suporting; now in ere are 208, with over 25 sup- porting themselves entirely.- -The number of districts has increased from six to fifteen. HAD BIG DAY BRANDON TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS. Creston, B. C-, wants longdistance telephone connection. LARGE RATE OF PAUPERS. IN ENGLAND AND WALES London, June offi- cial statistics show mat at the end of April out of a population of in England and Wales, there were paupers, namely, per- sons receiving assistance. This fig- ure over 22 per 1000 of the popula- is one of the highest on record. London's paupers total a rate jsionary Society contributed an 25 per 1000. A Great Deal of Interest Aroused by Confer- ence Sunday Brandon, June was "Conference and the dele- gates to Saskatchewan MetUodis I con- ference filled the pulpits of the city clwcclies which, were packed to the doors wifti audiences eager to have a part in the special services of the hour. At 10'a.m. the conference love feast was held in the school room of the First Meihodist church, where a most interesting hour was spent. At eleven the president opened the regu- lar ordination service, Rev. J. 0. Ir- vine led in .prayer and Rev. Dr. Bland of Wesley College, read the lesson and preached the ordination sermon. J. Haiinup, B.A., Thos. Bray, E. Bray, Wildfong, Thos. Bell and J. F. H. Barber were received into full con- nection J. McL'achland, G-. W. Daw- son, Geo. Clark, M. Coles, B.A., and A. Waugh, B.A., were ordained for special purposes. the evening service there was held the conference missionary meet- ing. Dr. Sparling, of Wesley" Col- lege, occupied the chair, and strong missionary addresses were given by C. B. Keenleyside and Rev. Oliver Darwin, Provincial Secretary of Tem- perance and Moral Reform and Mis- sionary Superintendent for Saskatch- ewan respectively. The church was crowded and the interest was intense. Special music was rendered by the choir. On Saturday, evening at a meeting of the laymen an important resolution was carried after a lengthy discussion. It was to the effect that the general conference be asked the annual conference" to so amend the discipline that the mini- mum salary of a probationer be and that of an ordained (minister (be he single or be house-keep not allowed in cither case. WAS AN HOUR IN JCY WATER Archdeacon Scott Almost Life in Heart River by Breaking Through ice has been Man, received June Word that Archdeacon Scott of the Diocese of Athabasca, was recently the victim of an almost trag- ic adventure which was all the more serious as the archdeacon is in poor health. In crossing way to hold services at Prairie River settlement the ice gave way. The archdeiicon made a strong attempt to save his valuable team of horses, am after ati hour's fierce .struggle will the Heart River, on hi death in the ice cold water, was oblig ed to1 give up the fight. The archdeacon's escape was no- thing short of a miracle. Although in a weakened state as a result of his illness, he walked four miles in iliis frozen clothes. Archdeacon Scott has labored with great success in the far northern diocese for nearly twenty years. COMPANY WERE NOT TO BLAME! i C. r. K. Took Every Pre- caution to Present Wreck Port Arthur, June spite the greatest precautions taken by the- C.'IVR. to prevent, the wreck hap- pened on Friday last, causing the IOSH of three lives. At the inquest held on Saturday by Coroner Laurie, of Port Arthur, evidence showed that the sec- tion between Cold well and Mink Ls once an Qiour day and night. The watchman on duty at the time or the wreck stated that he passed the spot only -ten minutes before the rock 'tumbled down'in front of the train causing the engine to be thrown off into the water. The verdict was one of accidental death, with blame to no one, and bhattlie C. P. H. took all due precautions. BQDY OF WINNIPEG MAN FOUND IN LAKE June body Of Thos. Crosley of Winnipeg was visa- ed ashore off Ellis avenue Saturday morning, and the identification wj.s established by his sister, Mrs. J. D. Nicholson. A -watch and papers found on him but little money. was an unsigned letter to his sister in liis grip at Parkdale station and concluded that he was ashamed. Mr. (Jrosley was supposed to have been at Kenora and it is believed he suiciil from depression after a spree. CHINAMAN MURDERED IN STREETSVILLE LAUNDRY Toronto, June Chinaman who was attacked in a laundry at Streetsville on Thursday (night., and i beaten over the head by-an unknown person and remo'vUT to Toronto Sat-' urday morning, died in the Central hospital today. An inquest will be held at Streetsville. Two men of the description of the suspects passed through Milton Friday night. BARRED FROM ATTENDING CAMP AT PETEWAWA Ottawa, June militia order on Saturday states that Nfio non-commissioned officer or man of the permanent or active militia who has suffered from enteric .fever dur- ing the past twelve months will be allowed to proceed to the Petewawa camp. WE TAKE STOCK ON JUNE 20th The new owners take over the business on July 1st Before we commence stock-taking THE STOCK MUST BE REDUCED V' Just This for you to secure genuine bargains. _ Every article in the warehouse being of f ered at a big reduction UN. WATER gocxl value, per ft. only 2 IN. RED JACKET SUCTION wive 20 ft. leno-ths. best oracle. Eesjiilar Now O O O -JL per length 2 IN. RUBBER SUCTION Steel wire lined, 20 foot lengths. The big seller.. Regular price -89.00. Now per length v .i. 1 IN. RUBBER4NJECTOR Wire lined, 3 ply, No. 1 quality, regular price 30c. Now, per foot 24C 5 IN. RUBBER 4 ply, made of best rubber. A' snap at, per foot, only 1-lfi IN.SHEET RUBBER Cloth Insertion. y Imagine, per lb.. only ._ -25C We cnvry a full stock of engine supplies. Merchants Wanting Delivery Wagons' Should Buy Now. Only !X> TOOTH 3 SECTION LEVER with' draw bar, only HARROW 35 iriches high THE KING OF in. Moline sulky plow com- plete with stubble and breaker bottoms, extra share, and 4 horseeveners: the easiest drawing plow on-the market. 8TUDEBAKER 14 in. steel 1-2 x 9-16 lire, 24 in. box. and scat, with metal grain 'cleats, pat. end board, Oregon brake, heavy trees, 48 in. yoke, wheel. Regular cash price Now MANDT 1-4 in. skeins, steel axle, 2 1-2 in x 1-2 in. tire, 28 in. box, and seat, with metal grain cleats, pat. end board, heavy trees and yoke pat. tongue support, price ..Regular price Now North-West Jobbing Commission Co. Ltd. ;