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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, November 28, 1910. THE LETHBRIDGE UAtiLX. the newest Edison 111 The Amberola has sweetness, clearness and faithful reproducing "powers that characterize all Edison instruments and, in addition, a case that is a masterpiece of the cabinet- maker's art. It plays both Edison Standard and Edison Aniberol Kecords. It comes in either Mahog- any or Oak.' Has drawers for hold- ing 100 Records, The price is Other types of F.diaon Standard Xireorcis. 40e- EdUon Aniberol (play wicft Ediscn. Grwwl Opera Eecord.6. tEc. to Thprc nre Kilinnn rtPKlers Go to the ncarett and hear the PlionoBraph both ICdison imd Amberol lleccrds. Get comi'leie catalogs from your dealer or Iroin ua. NATIONAL PHONOGRAPH side N.J., MISSIONARY TASK OF PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Lay men's-Missionary Movement Secretary Preached Inspiring Sermons in Local Churches The service at Knox Church yes-1 this duty, is, not left undone. Make What: modern invention terday morning wae in charge of the Presbyterian Layman's Missionarj' Movement, Rev. F. "W. Anderson, M.A., Secretary of the Movement being the speaker. The scripture lesson was taken from Matthew, Chap. XIV, that beau- tiful and inspiring miracle ol feeding the multitude. For his text the miu- ister chose Matt .14-16: "Jesus-said unto them, 'Ye need not depart. Give them to -Sat." In stirring and earnest words he unfolded the story and "its application to the missionary work of the Chrifr tain church.' There were, .he said, three striking things for- each.' to think about in this miracle. First, .the vastness and need of the multitude; second, the attitude of Jeaus toward the the attitude "of the disciples towards the needs of the multitude. One of the chief of the-story is its suggestion of. how the. Christian church of today should re- gard its duty of feeding the tude outside the role of the Christian religion with, the bread of It involves the strongly growing ment ofV--today, the evangelization of. the world through, the medium of the this a better'country by making every newcomer-, Canadian citizen be- cause a Christian citizen, it is a tremendous patriotic enterprise .for which time, money ,and a proper spirit are needed. .Besides this, the upbuild- ing of ttie church at home materially aids the, spread, of the gospel abroad. -Larger.. Multitude Without speaker, .then dilated "on the bringing to the thou- sand million souls in their native dark- ness a true conception of our Chris- tian civilization; Each must do-the part which is hia without thinking of any set limit to what he do. We 'inust give ..them the same privil- eges we enjoy; are shirking our duty as a Christian people. The Church's Task To show the slate of the task before them the speaker placed before them some bare relating to the work of the Presbyterian church of this country'jn--this great world evangeli- zation. They had, he said, undertaken to spread the, goapel among people' durinf-the next decade. Abo.ut of ;..these were in China, a million in and. another, mil- lion in Korea: Besides these, there missionary sent out and supported by i were in India about of our EDISON PHONOGRAPHS 'AND RECORDS SOLD BY EblSON PHONOGRAPHfe AIMU> SOLD.BY the Christian churches. The missionary must reckon with jsin, and. its sin ..not so much of the multitude but of each in- dividual unit The elimination of sin is the one great need of the universe, and it musx be done by the" Christian missionary. The immensity of the task lies in the fact that it is a -work that must be done slowly, -one "by one. Bach of the vast multitude, must have the opportunity of personally, hearing: Of the salvation. thraugii Christ. .'It- is.. then the of those -who have the J. Third Ave. Co. Local Printers Hav'e Negotiated Agreenientt With Em- _, At' their -regular, monthly" meeting on Saturday Typo- graphical Union. No. the folJOAring officers for the ensuing year i-Tesident, B. Kelsey- vice-president, G. Thompson secretary-treasurer, J. Jones (Her- ald; sergeant at arms, A. E. Faunch executive committee, the aud Messrs. Frey (Herald) and Smith auditing committee. Messrs. Smith, Thompson and dele- gates to the Trades.and Coun- .Messrs. Jones, Kelsey, Faunch ..label committee, .Messrs.' Blackford aii-d Moodie The retiring.executive committee re- ported ihat negotiations had been con-. I) ridge Herald -Printing: "Co. the Leth'bjridge .N A.-B. the. Le'th'b'ridge News Job Department (per, E. -and the Lethbridge Quick-.-Priht The Magrath Pioneer o'ffice is .also v.-orked ..by trade union labor, the'' menders 'of. th'e staff- of that paper 'affiliated' with the Lethbridge Union, and entitled to use the union laoel. help, -of the -Christian church to give to. those it, both; at home and abroad. Home We owe an obligation to the host of new immigrants coming Tvithin: our. gates -without; the gospel This .niul- titude must be fed, and it is the work of the home; missionary to see that brother BritislT'subjects that must be reached and taught the ways of the Christian life. .This work should spec- ially appeal to us for it touches not only the Christian heart, but our pride' as British subjects as well. In closing he said: "Let me then, as deeply; as impress upon your mind the part of the Christian .of-.today-In this great of fceding. the multitude _ without. Do not -selfibliness stand in the way. Don't-send-the; multitude away hun- gry. Don't lef the brethren left for the "Happy Thought" -Improves more thing's than-wine.' It 'Mas added to the HAFFT. THOUGHT, sulvamagea And special features which we did riot even dream of >wrien our first stave was made. Th-e PJABPY THOUGH? now- reached a. -point where we it can truthfully lay it 'A simple turn and .the fire is brought under the cooking another turn-and- the is concentrated on the oven. Pyramidal. Plates by careful measurement add more than one-third to the capacity, 'of the oven. baking: qualities or TKOUG-HT. But why not call and see' the local EAJPPT'.. THOUGHT- 'dealer, who- glad to explain to rou its various 1 Even if you do not in- -leiid to buy Tight "knowledge -of-. the THOUGHT may sav-e you- HAPPY oft allow flat surf ace. --they to .claim to be.far la advance" of the range. -In the first place is the scientifically-proportioned fire- box which 'has proved a. great of -fuel. 'The patented oven damper is for, the purpose -dittributingr the hemt where The William Buck Stove Company, Limited, Brentford. Also they mucn-> on, -when, -the- -stove question.' up consideration, to These HAPPT: V THOUGHT-.' Binges; give you of the .To urname "on ,a postal, i aid unusual' it'promptly. LING AGENT FOR LETHBRIDGiE f- CHINESE COINS FOUND IN ALASKA to their heathen religion. All men are-brothers. Above all don't let in- difference question, nor the spirit of: irresponsibility-.stand in the way-of "-your -duty. need not Give them fls eat." Mr. Anderson preached in St. And- rew's in the evening along the same CONTRACTOR MISSING Neil Kftit'hl Well' Known in Western Railroad Circles, .Disappears Winnipeg, Nov. 26. Neil Keith., one of the oldest .and. most pro- prominent railroad contractors in Western Canada, is reported miss- ing, and his fri.ecds. are greatly alarm- ed at Iiis mysterious disappearance. CONFERENCE AT WARNER The Second. District Convention of "The Christian Workers, of the Evan- gelical Association in con- vened in the First Evangelical church., at Warner, Alta., November 15 to IS, inclusive. The convention" from start to finish was full of good things. It brought much needed encouragement He had a, contract on the construe-'to the faithful workers" who are scat-1 tlon of the C. N. R. extension atjtered over the-'broad- prairieg-of our .Jawv and he left bis -camp province. decorated the church, show the ob- ject of the convention, and also re- veal, the Name and. the strength through which this, object is to 'be re- alized. The cnoir rendered valuable service and in-fact, all who assisted in any way to make the convention the suc- cess that it was, have a reason to con- that point on-foot two weeks eluded the. employing printers of i ago, and- has not been- heard of since. the. city (with, one exception! for an increased scale of and new ag- hils friends in Winnipeg state that ttie Mounted Police have made a thor- i-eements, dating from November! 1 lough search in every direction with- been signed by The result is that Several who had been expected, were unable to attend, nevertheless tne gaps thus, "made were ably filled -and the program was carried out to all intents and purposes, as previous- i, -P. A. served a bountiful supper to the delegates and friends on Thursday ev- ening. This was much appreciated.by all who were fortunate enough to be present. Mystery Connected With Discovery in the Far North Minted in 'the Flowery Kingdom more than two thousand years ago, a coin "is in the possession of Goon Din Chjnesie Consul for the State ol "Washington, but a resident of Port- (land, .Oregon. Together with nxiny other coins Oriental stamp, it was taken recently from a jar uncovered by .Indians on the. ahox'ee of Alaska, near TVrangeL .The coin in the pos- session of: Dip was purchased from the Indians by Goon Sing Chee, an Alaska canneryman' and brought to Portland. In the same vicinity, the Indians tombatone of ancient make, on which was inscribed in Chinese characters, the name of Lee Lei Lang Bay. Other relics were found, show- ing that Alaska was unquestionably inhabited by Chinese long before the Christian era began. Among the oth- er' finds was a piece of teakwood, a grade of timber produced in-no other country but China. It is believed to have come front-some' ship which was wrecked. The coins were in a jar made of pottery. Portland Chinese regard the finds as conclusive proof that the North American Indians are of Chi- nese descent. In no other way can they account for the presence of the relics, which were unearththefl. The coin brought south by' the cannery- man is described- in the Portland Telegram as about a size large than a silver dollar. It is of copper meta'i and little blemished from the stain of ages. There is a square hole cut in the centre. On both sides are hiero- TYPOS ENDORSE At their regular monthly meeting on Saturday night, Letiibriage-Typb'graph ical Union No. 551 endorsed the can- didature of their retiring president; S. W. for and pledged themselves'to do every- thing in their power to secure his el- ection- Mr. Tuckwell has ;endors- ed by every organized. ...union; city, and it isconiidently; expected'in labor circles that Mr., Tuck-weli will be either at "the: closeipf the el- ection.' No lone is' more: confident that the candidate himself that he "will not be an "also ran." GIRL GETS ONLY A YEAR Court Decides 'Minor Heiress Does Not Need Income New York, Nov. -25. Eugenie JLadenburg -will not get the a year, -without which, her mother told the courts last week, no girl properly could be finished. Jackson, of Hempstead. It.' 1., ruled today that a year is plenty for the education, of any girl of 16. refused to allow Mrs. .Lad-enbm-g more than that much out of the in- come of a year left her daugh- ter "by her father's will. The mother herself has an income of a year. DID YOU That ouFEepaiF for.i) executing the -certain -In their action .-SthiaU weather and 'quite a bit.' clock in.your house in that; manner, let our Department, take .it. in hand v1 and you may be sure of-: taining Then again, if you .taijvf' article ol jewelry repairing, bring.it we ;will be...pleased, to fix.it for, you._. .'._. Charges moderate. Round St. Oliver Block: NOTES .Masinasln. Nov. Peters An English, banker has purchased acres of land in the Lashburn district, on which he will settle, a good class of British farmers., and Alice. Casper write from :B. c. that they Deceived work-as'soon-as they landed. A meeting was held.last week In.' and D. S. Rees and Geo. Harder elected, trustees'to fih; yacaricjes. Mr. Brown, the" painter building a house, and .will, live, on. 'his homestead" thisrw'inter. Fred' Sf'R'eiTs White made a trip to Coutts last week.. -Mr. Logan's shiniiig countenance jof Alilk River, was in oar ithis week.. f ilr. Connor, "of "2-lX been worJilng at the Center trade at Coutts nearly all .i'lminer, has mov- ed onto Ms homesstead for the -irtia- ter. the employers, l out uis -slightest result, and now theljy announced Ttie services were The officers for the ensuing year giyphics cadeclphcrable to any one' 'a rn A To c-f' _._ '_ _ _ fc I the printers of Lethbridge have now the best scale worst- fears, are entertained, and. it is believed that he has-met with some of prices and a better agreement than j accident, any other printers in Canada, with the exception of the Pacific Coast, cities, snd. a few.- places along the Crow's :UT. Keith bas been a resident of Winnipeg, lor nearly 30 years, and had always made Winnipeg his ;home dur- ling ttiat period. While in the city he A- determined effort will be mada hoarded at various- of the better class during' the -coming year 'by the new Hotels, until recently his home was at Jabel committee to persuade the pat- tfce Strathcona. rons of union printing offices to have j "He was in the city about three the international- Typographical TJn- weeivs.ago, and this the -last..eitii- lon label appear on all their printing, j er seen or heard of him by his Winni- This label is an assurance to the friends. lie that the printing lias been done In and'by -union-labor. The firms who signed the new ag- Tceinent. which ensures better wages and fair conditions for the union print ers -are: The Leth- W- Waddell, Dominion goverh- rendered hy the Rev. L. H. Superintendent of Missions for jVorth-West, Regina. Sask., the Rev. C. S. Finkbiner, Didsbury, Alta., and the Rev, A. Clemens, of Milk River, were greatly appreciated and deserve special mention. The -call to, the equipment for, and the methods to je employed in Christ- sanie as Iast rear' namely Rev. p- E-. President; Rev. L. H. C.. S. Fint-biher, vice-president, and Kev. A. T. Nash, secretary-treasurer. It was decided that a convention this one -be held next year and that the arrangements for the same be left in the hands of the .ex- ecutive committee. Conventions of this kind are what we need. We, as -workers, need the out a Chinese student of antiquity. Moy Back Hin, Chinese Coansul at Portland, says he has long been con- vinced that the American Indians are descendants of the Chinese. During his Ions residence In the "United States he explains that many incid- ian work, were all very thoroughly dis- V, inspiration as well as the information cussed: Work among.the young through wmiuon pie and the children received due, at- tention, and the questions of temper- ance and moral reform, popular am- usements and Sabbath observance were likewise treated in a very bene- :ui, ana tne many people who are making new homes for themselves In our province need ttie encouragement that comes irom such gathering through .the ents coming under observation have led him to a conclusion. In early days in the west he states.. that it is a well-known fact that when the Indians were on the war- path they never molested a China- man, as they regarded him as a re- lative. He declares that he recalls an instance of this sort over in Idaho when the regular soldiers were called ;r -n- rfrYn iipftas- a Peop.e? Then which is valued- 'Alberta for and "By This Sign, which appropriately Rubbers, Overshoes, Felt Shoes, Warm Lined Moccasins, Fur Coats, Fur Caps, And all Winter Requisites. let us. as Ciiristian workers assume as never before the responsibility which b3r the way. is also a privilege, of -bring ing the wonderful Gospel of the won- derful love of our Heavenly Father to these wonderful people in this wou- country. The following resolution was adopt- ed: Whereas, we are informed by a let- ter from Rev. D, Reider. of Dunkirk, Mont, to Brother Wagner, of the ger- illness with which he is afflicted making it impossible for him to -be with us, therefore Resolved, first, that we heartily re- ciprocate his cordial greetings, re- gretting very however, his ab- sence; Secondly, that, we extend to him our sincere in his affliction., and assure him of our united prayers to Almighty God in Ms behalf. We Dope and trust our heavenly Father will make even l.uis visitation redound to His honor and glory and to the ulti- mate good of all concern. Rom. S. 28. Signed in behalf of the Convention. L. H. Wagner, President. A. T. Nash. Secretary, The C.P.R. has ilecided to beautify iU> depot grounds it "S any whites who happened to cross' their path, they refused to harm the j Chinese who were mining in thai section at the time. I Goon Dip, Moy Back Hin, and other! leading Chinese residents of Portland, give it as their opinion that more than twenty centuries ago a ship en- gaged in the coastwise trade of the Flowery Kingdom ran into a terrific i srorm. It is conjectured that she was 1 blown far "out to sea and probably got disabled. Helplessly adrift, 'it is sur- missed that she eventually brought ur j on the Alaska; coast. The survivor? j managed to get. ashore. Unable to re- j turn across the Pacific, they made the best of their lot by taking up their abode in the bleak Northland. They increased in numbers, and the tribe? found scattered "over the North Am- erican continent when Columbus ar- rived on his voyage of many centuries later, the posterity of thig.band of shipwrecked Celestials. of the dependable 'Sask-Alta Steel Range. >A pot boil on the'back as it will on the surface; no crowding, This is because the principle of heat distribution is -as perfect as human ingenuity can make result of serious, patient study for many a year. You'll require less coal than you burn in your ordinary range; and the. result is obtained without driving the fire in a MeClary Steel Ran Besides, while you boil the rest of your dinner on the top, you can roast the. meat and bake the pics and pudding. You do not require to favor one cooking process more than the other. You'll never be in doubt about being-on time with a uncertain about any dish. Don't buy any range until you've looked into the real merits of a Sask-Aita. Write to the nearest McClary bfaach for Sask-Alta booklet and the name of our-nearest 63 Harry Gilroy, of 'Regina., was drown- ed near Prince Rupert. A. H. Parker, raanager of the Girvin branch of the Bank of British North America, was severely cut about the head and arma ua the result of a run- accident Toronto, Montreal. Winnipeg Hamilton, for Sate by StafforWgnew Co. ;