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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 7, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta VI lEe Lethbridge Daily Herald VOL. I. LETHBRIDQE, ALBERTA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1908. NO. 279. IT LOOKS GOOD HERE Travelling Secretary Met Gathering of Young Men If the start miule Inst uiBlit is an cirnnst of succpsh, tliorf! will be a fully fqtiippod Y. M. C. A. in this city by this timo next year. A Inrgo numbor of young niL�a Avore prPsont in the Y. M. C. Piulor to hoar C. K. Sayer, the general secretary for Wefitoi-n Canada the matter. After beinR introduced by Pre.sident McLelland, Mr. Buyer briefly .sketched the history of the Y: M.. 0. A. movement and gave some idea of the great oxtoiit of the work throughout the world. Ho then outlined a course of action which a local com-miUee coultl follow to find out the feasibility of going ahead and if feasible, to make the ns.socialion a reality. Considerable discussion of ways and incnns followed. It was felt that the financing of the building could bo accomplished it it were not necessary to pay too much for a site, which must o.'. necessity bo close ill. If fivmic public spirited citizen could donate in whole or in part a central location of about tHty feet frontage, the problem would be much -more easily solved. The working out of the plans wa.s left with the exocutive of the Y.M. C, to form such committees as were deemed necessary to carry on the work. Mr. Sayer will return to Lcthbridge some time in January to give the local workers some assistance in bringing the Y. M. C. A. nearer a reality. Brandon, Man., Nov. 7,-Returning ofllcer J. M. Ingram, for tho Dominion constituency of Brandon .niado his official declaration tonight and tho majority for Hon. .Clifford Sifton, over Daly Is GO. There wore 20 rejected, and 47' spoiled ballots, the latter being divided between Sifton and Dnly. CARDSTON CASE BEFORE THE JUDGE David Wilson, former clerk in Mol-son'8 Bank, at ChcstcrviUe, was sentenced to throe and a halt years for burglniy. The sitting of the Supreme court yesterday was taken up with the case of Edward Leavitt and Wdwin Leav-itt against Dr. O.scnr D. Weeks. All the parties reside at Cardston. Tho defendant in the month of Nov(!m-biT, 1907, bought a half section from tho plaintiffs, along with a large amount uf live stock and chattels' for tho sum of $10,000. After the sum of .^4,000 been paid on account and a transfer had been given lor part of the land, a dispute arose over an alleged shortage in the stock and chattels, and the defendant thereupon refused to make any further payments until the matter was adjusted. The defendants accordingly retook possession of part of the land and sued for tho balance due them. After considerable evidence had been given it was decided to allow the defendants $75 counter claim for of stock and chattels, and an accounting has been ordered to be taken at Cardston before either the Supreme Court Clerk or tho District Court Judge to^adjust the balance due either party. The sum of ., lessened as a result of the close vote that will be found when the Hou.^e meets. The results for the throe remaining constituencies will not be fully known before tomorrow night. Counting has gone on day and night since Tuesday morning.  * t TELEQRAPHIC BRIEFS % t 4> 4i >|(   * t   Tho Beaver Woollen Mills at Alton, Out., were almost completely destroy ed by llro. Turnbull Smith, proprietor of tho Qladstone House, Toronto, Is dead. The Windsor Hotel, Edmonton, has boon released froui qunranthic. .1. S. HasKell, contractor, was injured by u street car in Pdmonton and may not live. At Frcderlcton, isr. K., Chester Ur-/tiuhart was acquitted of a charge of murder. The two year old son of W. A. Boys, Barrlc, died from eating broad with poison on it to catch mice. W. f'.lnck, foic-uiiiii In richumakcr's Oil property at PctroUia, Ont., was struck by the pole of h derrick nnd killed. TERRIBLE FIRE TRAGEDY ON A FARM TAFT'S BIQ LEAD New York, Nov. 0.-Tlin splitting of Maryland electoral vote of which Bryan gets six and-Taft two as indicated by the result of the ofHcial count in that .state will make totiil vote stJind: Taft 321; Bryiin 102. t * 4c 4i    * * *  Entire Family Wiped Out Of Existence In Manitoba Swan hake. Mini., Nov. 6.-One of the most terrible fire, tragedies in iiie iiisiory ol the province o-ccurred forty miles south of here at 5.30 this morning resulting in the death of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carry and six ol their family, together with Miss Afury Gillespie, the teacher of Lake-view school. Till' vietinis perished in the destruction of the Carry home which was destroyefl by the flames, tile sleeping occupants being unable to escape. The dead are as follows: ICdward Carry and wife, both advanced in years, Annie Carry, aged 8, Amy Carri, aged 18, Lelia 15, Kv-lina 13, Lilly 12, Gladys 9, Percy 6; Swan Lake. Tho following five clopartinouts were reported organized during tho year; Klomeulory, Including cradle roll, beginners, primary and junior; adult, including all tho grades over Ki yoars of age;' educational, including toach-cr.s' meetings, teacher training. International reaTUng circle and grading; extension, including home depart mcnt, visitation and international Bible reading association; moral reform, including total alistinoncc, social purity and good citizonshlp. Tho following statistical report shows tho numerical strength of tho schools of the province: Baptist: 32 schools, i)0 olhcers and teachers, 1,880 scholar.s, 1,070 total enrollment. Church of Knglond: ;19 schools, 1(19 ofllcers and teachers, 1 ,R80 scholars, 1,975 total enrollment. Methodist; 180 schools, 1,173 olflc-ors and teachers, 9,0,'j2 scholars, 10,-22.5 total enrollment. Presbyterian: 90 schools, "iSS ofllcers and teachers, 4,711 scholars, Ti,-296 total enrollmnnt. Union: 50 schools, I'lti olUcers and teachers, 1,200 scholars, 1,.10(1 total enrollment. Total: 400 schools, 2,10:i ofllcers and teachers, 18,709 scholars, ."20,-S72 total cnrolimont. Tho convention programme was undoubtedly one of tho finest that had boon prepared tor Sunday School workers for some timo, embracing, as it did, all tho most practical and up-to-date methods of work. The i>rincii)ol .siioaker of the convon tion was Mr. W. C. Pearce, of Chicago, superintendent o'f the Adult Department of the International Sunday School Association. Mr. Pearce was a veritable encyclopaedia, being thoroughly conversant on all the methods His address on tho "World's Oroatost Syndicate" was one of tho most masterful and eloquent that has ever been hoard in this W'cst, and showed the Sunday Schools of the Twentieth Century to bo tho most powerful organization in the world today nuirchiiig under one banner. Probably Iho niost emphasized ilo-partniont w-as that of 'Aie adult Bil)lo class. Tho day ha.-^ gone when the Suncloy SfhViol is considered solel.v for children. Tho Svmday School of the Twentieth Century embraces all walks and conditions of life, 'jho adult Bible cla.s.sos movement embrac (!.s men's and women's classes num- � �boring hundreds of mcml)ers, while the adult deimrtmciits In many .schools I'nr e.xceed the more youthful iiieiuliers of the school. Other iin])ortant themes wero "The opportunity of the Sunday School In the Adolescent Period" by Tev. C. H. Hiiostis, of Hod Beer; "Character Hiilldiug' by Rev. A. Afahaffy, of Cal gary; "The 0|>i)ortunity of the Sunday School ill promoting good citizenship" by Hcv. W. A. Lewis of Aladeod; "Tho Place of the Sunday School in the Tomperance Orusndo" by Rev. A. li. ^Nfacdonald of Lanionl, etc., while ^Ir. W. (', Peureo In addition to other Imiiortaut (piestlons, discussed the themes of "Essentials in successful adult Bible class work," "Through the ti-achers' training class," "Bencbing the iiuiss through visitation," "Soul winning," etc. I.Cxtonsive plans nnd methods of wtn-k have boon arranged for 1909 nnd rapid strides are looked for at tho coiivontlon of 1909 which will be heUl at ndmonton. Tho election of olhcers resulted as follows for iiui ensuing year: President, llov. A. V. Parrell, Jfodlclne Ilal; Vice-Presidents, A. Butchart, Edmonton, .lohn IVfiicVicar, Red Deer; Br. Stanley, High River; Recording socielary, W. �!. ]''lerfilng, Afodlcine Hat; treasurer, F. G, ^farwood, Calgary; dopiirtniont suporlntondcnts, elementary, airs. McClenaghau, Ix!th-bridgo; adult, .1. B. Paterson, Calgary; iKlucational, Rev. ('. H. Houstis, Rixl Beer; moral refornj. Rev. A.-B. McDonald, Lamont; extension, Edgar Richardfion, Edmonton. THANRSGIVING ^ By Rev. A. M. Gordon, Pastor of Knox Presbyterian Church, Lethbridge Henry Ward Beecher hold that every student of the ministry should be traiiH>d to sing. "When he hjus been examined in Divinity, in Cluircli History, in Hebrew and Gri-ek, then let hbn sing and if he cannot sing tell him to make a joyful noise." To sing and at least to produce a joyful noise, is one way of giviig ihUiilis. "Blessed is the man th'nt sings at his work." When one does his work tliankfully, with mu.sic in his heiirt and in his life, he is likely to live long and bo hap- py. Another way to show gladness is to fire off guns. We have tho 'feu do joio," the royal salute, our Victoria Day and the King's birthday. No doubt many will celebrate Thanksgiving Day by firing guns. They may come home in the evening laden with wildfowl, or they may bo like thi' candid sportsman who de- clared, "Tliere was black murther in niy heart, but great mercy in my forefinger." They too will enjoy the outing. Others again, freed for tin' day from shop or oflice, will disport .ihenitiolves like young horses turned loose, kicking uj) heels, and giving ^very sign of joy. May one and all have what our American cousias call a "real pood time." How many remember tho true meaning of Thanksgiving Day? Nearly every civic holiday was in the first instance, a Church "holy day." Like Cliiistnias Doy, Thanksgiving Day has a religious meaning. This is a day set apart by the Statins a day of public thanksgiving to God for His goodness. The sports of the day will be improved, its enjoyments brightened, if we do not forget Him, "Who giveth us richly all things to enjoy." A CANDIDATE FORTHECin COUNCIL A. Frayne Nominated By North Ward Ratepayers The ratepayers ot North Ward are early iit the municipal election game. Last night at a fairl.v repre-si.'iitativo meeting held in J. W^ Boultou's new store, Arthur Frayne was nominated for the council and Robert Nimmons for the school board. Considerable discussion arose over the proposal to put two candidates for council in the field. Tin; sjieok-ers in favor of the proposal argued that as live alderman _ were to be elected. North Ward could vote in two representatives. This was ensidered necessary as one representative had not as yet been able to secure for North Ward its share of the civic exp.'nditures. And in this connection eonsiderabli' criticism was given the v.'ork of tho couf.cil although the majority of tlie speakers gave the council credit for a pood deal of what had be(>n done during the year. The failure of the council to put the water (ui Torrance .\ve. even though wiitia' and sewers had b.>en' laid in the main part of tho city where it had been askexl for until after the pipe in Torrance ,\vo. had been promised, was the chief complaint. Tho scarcity of street lights and the absence of now sidewalks also caused odversc criticism. Tho ineflicloiiey of fire protection, tlie luck of suits for the firemen, and provision for the care ot the apparatus were dwelli upon. They have no police ijroteet ion iixcept when caiiiplaiiUs are laid. One of the speakers severely criticized the purchase- of the market site as "practically a graft," wlu-rehy members of the "charmed cirel>'" unloaded a wliit 'It e