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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 4, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta J, ��� sua;..5 i::> THE lOTHgRtitXMlUl^ SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4. l*i�lirtM*iw'Ointf PtibirtKera THlr.L�TH*HlDdB HERALD^ _tPNINTlNa bdMPANV, LIMITED IM-Mh MTMt Muth, Lathbri^, AiMrta _, , ...W.,.A. BUCHANAN v JOHN TOllRANCa BulnMi Manacer toumiw AtiAt Bureau of ClroUlaUeV utoMriVllMi Ratei: b]r^l�m tbr C montha........4.2B kr,jwUI,;, S aoBtha...........1.50 ; br-Mi), par jreu-.-..^..... 1.60 br �an per yaar to U.9... i.tO �THE SLECTION The Xftbor movement is bUU verjr ^troilE in Winnipeg The rakyoralty iUection in Winnipeg revMklB the strength that is really behind it. Had Tits- loroM boen untted and not dlTlded, ^:�a map- th� tu�, it is '^nrta pomlbls that Ita candidate would have h�ea liie oampaign conducted by ita may-toralty �andidate was not as ojctreme �s a year ago. T^relve months enabled saner counselB to prevail and the.plat-(orm outlined and the speechee de- "^Itvend daring the campaign proved :�hat the candidate and his baokera 'jjnHiUied that the taner elements could -l>B)y be reached by abandoning the Matcal talk of the previous campaUpj. ;)t i(s better for labor that this should THE DEBT OF mmOR �UR OIRLS liie spirit of sport, as evidenced in llie^^^ of the High School in the tMy.in one of the commendable spirits oi.eiir'^tine. SpoH has'for sdme tboe Iweti' lixmsidered the outlet for the Mlsial spirits ot the male, and (females have been consigned' to what have b#ea regarded to be maidenly and woffftoly duUes, ,in the spirit' of .- the Vietorlan poet who held that man was to^ ihiti'j^d and woman for the hmrth. hAve changed clneethat tUn�, and with women infringing in what Wfi^'eonsidered man's field, in the r^Mmof polities ahd other public .'affairs, so the field of sport has.been lliViked. This i% a .triendly lB''t)�f way it beheisu 'tteor '" I a corollary, menUlIy. the coming of the girl into the rea^ of sport the word "tomboy" In isWlKVgttage has lOM its meaning, in tint-it Is regarded that the maiden dMa.not lose her maidenly qtialitles bri^^g the rough and tumble of ont-do^tiport. For the future benefit of tli�i�e�, in creating healthy mothers, th�|^Bew inspiration among thb gtrlsj wb^'are to be women to take part lu heljlthy sport Is the instinct of Natare^ ao^tlr as the British nation Is con" cftr&eOr to conform to the rale ot th^ survival of the fittest, it the nation is^nbt'to be decaident it requires sacb nuwiuM sporty for our girls. The gjfla of the High School are eh9}ring themselves no mean expon' �nt� ot the game of basketball. Their play in the last game has been gener-aUy commended, and their lightning passej^'and general combination were plisasing to the eye. A ywug maiden can possess all the uatdenly attributes, and lo4e nothing itljUiwn; in the engaging in athletics iShe will thereby lose aU those traits Of affectation and what may be called silly demureness, which some of the , tnc effect. It win help to make her a liiitman rather than an artificial woman. It wUl be well for our girls, hoireyer, while enjoying the attrac-tioilS of athletics just as boys and foibc men do. not to altogether affect ilieir language and manners as they axe sometimes evidenced. The girls sboald not be imitators but should have their own womanly code. We do not want mannish women but \^oman-women, and there should be nothing allowed to destroy the ideality of fbe,sex. The ethics ot sport will be inveluabie to women, and a familiar etquaintance with these will give women that spirit ot give and take which �Will be invaluable to them in the new encounters in life in which women I are bound to adventure, in the new spheres which have been opened up to hear a great deal of the debt oif honor as owed to ,jbhe retiiped. men who have gone thi;ough suiferings and hard^hi^ in lighting om* oattlei. Thece is^no oh6 who will disnute that it is a debt which has been righteously impostm and which has to be religiously discharged to the best amlity'bf the nation and the indnddual. We call it a debt of honor in the full estimation of what the term conveys. We thereby define what a debt of honor means. We know exactly why it has been incurred and why it has to.be paid. It is a debt of sentiment rather than a debt which can be rigidly enforced by the law. Thereby we aisj^Ume a volunt^ responsibility. When the spirit of the debt of honor is fully appreciated it becoiQes an individual duty to apply it to his and hei* conuduct of life. We are accustomed to associate debts of honor in a ni^onal rather than an individu^;! relation. But the natiim is made u^ of individuals, and what is regarded as becoming a nation should equalljr be regarded as becoming the mdividual. In the true cohduct of life there is th^ respoa^bllity of payihg'bur debts of honor. Each individual has his debt of honor, and the keener he and sheipefceire where these debts lie and sets himself and herself to honorably discharge the debt, thc^ nearer will be approached that perfect life* free from selfishness and with higher aims and motives than considering our own interests. TKefe^lis the debt of honor we owe our conscience; there is the d^bt of honor we owe our own self-respect; there is the debt.of honor ^e owe o\ir fellow man; there is the debt t�f-Tlonor we cMti our creed aiid our church. In the measure we sens^ our individual responsibility we raise behi^ it a debt of honor. An honorable life then does not merely meAn.Ute paying of our lecal indebtedness. There ar^e the dr^eB.nn^in^,.t? putationS ageiast his department there ' might Wft'be so much reason tor criticism. The bid party bosses attack the group system but they do not seem yet to understand that the group system hab developed out of disgust with the old party system. The choice of Mr. Ferguson is hardly likely to remove that disgust. At this time parties should be led by men, who are entirely above suspicion, if they expect to break up the group system. They must abandon o]d methods. Service for the public welfare should be the guiding motive. It is hardly possible that Conservatives who aligned themselves with the fanner group in Ontario will be attracted back to the fold by the Ferguson leadership. Lumfcer has dropped In price. Touch wood. Winnipeg's new mayor is a baker. He didn't reduce the price of bread to get votes either. THEY HAVE NOT LEARNED THE LESSON The Conservatives of Ontario seem ta 6b little concerned about the revolt l^ga^nst party government. The choice (it Hon. Howard Ferguson as leader is a direct challenge to the forces active in attempting to bring about an improvement in the old methods ot party gpvernment. Mr. Ferguson la certainly e good party man and he tbeiievea in ; the old methods. Apart from that he etaads under suspicion today of con-ioiBting the affaire of the Department of Jdines and Lands In Ontario so i^pscily during his regime that thous-l^ds. of dollars, investigators find, metp lost to the province. These In-rsftlgatoro, two Judges of the High 0o4rt of Ontarlc, have made their initial flnrtinp- � -fhich they recommend , criminal charges Iduals who secured province during -.....^, ^iruson was directing IMiPV:.. '; In face of that fact Wiedicine Hat has a mayoralty candidate named Hole. He may be in one on election night. It is not too late to get a good business man in the field for schoo; trustee. FRIDAY'S QUt8TiON6 1. What was the Spanish -Main? 2. What 1b the oldest learned society oat of Italy? . ' - 3. What are snowfiakes eompqsad of? 4. When was navigation by night made possible in the Sues Canal? 5. How long do ships take to pass through the canal? G. Who was ah emineht' Shakespearean scholar, and at the same time � renowned chess player? ANSWERS 1. A name formerly glvea to the Atlantic Ocean and the coast along the north part of South America from the Leeward Islands to the Isthmus of Darien. 2. The Royal Society, London, Eng., founded in 1660. 3. Minute crystals of ice. A. On March 1st, 1887, by the introduction -Of electric light. 5. From 16 to 20 hours at the regu lation speed of C or 6 knots an hour. 6. Howard Staunton, born 1810, died 1874. J�uth By �. ii. lilser If wish your THE iVtN' BRtAK each irilght 'hpve one dear granted, whiit form would wish fakef . The jilted glfliwnld wish the Jllter's ufimanly. }ieart would break; The mah who Ijais to plow the land would wlsK to go to sea- These thingSi ot. course, we \indar-stand, what would your wish be? ;f .. Tke man whoii^ heir has all departed, no d�ebt;'w6iild wish for hair; The beggar vro'uld be busy wishing to bo a milQonaire; The culprit tp the gloomy cell would wish he might be free- These things':we ,all know very well, but wbiat Would your wish be? The ancient imaiden would be wishing she mHJlit- 1W tbuthful yet; The man whoise conscience makes him wakeful "if ould wish he might for- For one contentment, one the stuff that hel|^ to start a spree- Such hopes alee commonplace enough, but whBt;w0Uld your wish be? The yputhtni..fathei-, yawning sadly, who has to Wiklk the floor. Would wisbJbiiil baijly might be troubled by tuniihy^ache no more; If I could i^^il|ge All people who are overcbarging me, I think that-my wlbh would come true, .but what .waold your wish be? MANY A WAiTRBSS ^ . HAS .BEEN SPOILED After,a kj^L'a.,pjioiture has been entered in a bbauty cop test it is pretty hard to get her-to believe that she was born to juggle dishes. IT'S A OAY LIFE In most of the bfiices in the big cities the accommodations are now equivalent to those vt^-obtaln In jails. The inmates of the series of the Lord's Prayer. .  lL30 a:m., Pchnary and. Beginners' Dept. of the Sui^ay School. 12.10 a.m., Bible School and Bible classes. , / :x . 7.30 pjiir.-tovoi^hg. Service. Miss, Hambly, a returned mWoionazT, will speak in theUntereiste^ the Women's Missionary Society. , On account of thij stallfng of the p'iJP oi-jtan'dir servioe-s cii Sundays during tliia month- will be held In tlae Sunday^ schooi room. 8ALVA;tlON ARMY We believd � P;m,: Chinese OlaaiB. . : 7.30 o'clock: Bvenltiif aer^ide. FIRST BAPTtSt CHUIJCH- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, nh Street Sunday Service at 11 a^m. Subject, "God the Only Cause and Creator;" Sunday School, 12.10 a.m. Testimony Meeting, Wed. at 8 p.m. Reading Room open daily from 3 ta 5 D.m. BETHANY HALL 205 13th Street North Sunday Meetinge WorBhlp and Breaking of Bread. H a.m. ~ .� .; . Sunday School, 3 p.m. Evangelistic Sen'ice at 7:30 p. m. God's Way of Salvation Froclaimed. Evei-ybody welcome. ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS 418 6th St. South. Sundays, 3:00 p.m.: Bible Study. Sundays, 7:30 p.m.: Bible Study. WPdnetclays, 8:00 pan.: Bible Study, followed by praise, prayer and testimony meting. Ail Welcome. No ColieCtion.  All publications of  Soc^ety^l juay now be obtained locally, ineludlng "Finished Mystery." Corner of 3rd Avenue and 9th; Street Rev. T. W. DatOe, Mllnltter Mr. B. Jcnes, Dlreotor of Chbli^ WHAT WK STAND 'TOM,. Bvangelical Mlnlrtry," Regeiwrate -Membership, Religions JJlberty, Christian Equality .and ^itticalyAa-thority. Services at 11 a.mf-Subject, '"What We Are, and Wliat We Shikll Be:", Sunday School and Bible CUss at 12.1B in the 5th Ave, N, 4:*urch at 3 p:m. .' Evening Service, at 7.30-Subject, "The Tragedy of the Cro*''." Commmiion ot the Lord'ei Supper at the clqse of the evening service. Song Service at 7.45. Be on time. The pastor will preach.at bpth^ser-vlces. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH; Cor. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. Rev. Jos. J. F'-anldyn-Gaston, 1 Mission Services now otL -Sunday Program- 11.30 a.m.-"The ^Sure B^oundatiqn." 3.30 p.m.-Women and glHs only.- "Woman's Place in the New World." 7.30 p.m.-"The Way to Bterual Life" (illustrated). Meetings Monday to Friday next week at 8 p.m. Come and be a stranger only once. Special mu^ic throughout the day. The mission services at the Christian Church will be continued on Bun-day, when three addresses will be delivered by the pastor. Rev. Jos. J. Franklyn. The afternoion Is reserved for women and girls. In yigiw of the changed conditions in the new world as the aftermath otthe.wpridwar, the subject should be of peculiar interest to the women of the community. Does the "hand that rocks the cradle" or pushes the go-cart stilt rule the world? Come and hear., fright,meetings, with strong reverential splritt hwve characterized the Mission' throughout. ' New York has one hundred unsolved murder mysteries this year. Ferdinand Walters, former warden of Waterloo county, died'at Kitchener. Rev. J. F. Dlngman, of Wingham. has been asked' to become pastor of Ridgetown Bap);iet church. Robt H. Blon^ father of Dr. Blow, M.P.P., Calgary,: is dead- He came west from Dundas county, Ontario.  During this year 82 new houses and four large public buildings have been erected at YorktiSn. Eugene Chafln, twice prohibition candidate for president of thb United States, died at Angeles. Liabilities ot the Democraticjnation-al committee total $272,364. It is understood this amount represents unpaid bills. The Union of South Africa has acquired Morley'.s Hotel, occupying a fine site in Trafalgar � Square, London, and will build there extensive dominion offices. ; The Henrj- C. frick estate sent to the state treasurer of Pennsylvania $2,000,000 inhoritance tax in partial payment. The sum of $37,000,000 is in contest and the payment was made subject to the disposition of the case. A precedent in international labor circles has been, established by the organising of two divisions on the DulutU Railway In Minnesota by the Canadian Brotlierhood of Railway Employees. At Andover, X. B., the grand jui-y brought In a true bill in the case of Newman Clark, of Four Falls, N. B., charged with the murder of Phoebe Bell, a young woman of Grand Falls, who was shot find killed there. _ � The Dean of Westminster has received a letter from Elihu Root us president, and .1. Brown Scott as secretary of the Caniegle Endowment for International I'eace, enclosing a draft for �10,000 as a contribution from the endowment to the fund tor the restoration of Westminster Abbey. Hon. Jucuucs Bureau, lato minister in the. Laurier cabinet, has no intention of retiring from the political field, and plane to return from Europe lu time lor the next session. If he is not back In January, he has arranged to be paired with Hon. Sir Henry Dray-Um iu. case a veto is taken. ANY STYLE--ANY SIZE MASON & RISCH PIANO. WILL MAKE THE IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFT. One Mason & Risch Piano is just like another-: in the satisfaction it will give - the way it will last- the comfort, pride, and cheer to the home. There are many styles of Mason & Risch Pianos - both Upright and Grands-and many sizes; but just one predominent characteristic-Super Quality. MASON & RISCH LIMITED BALMORAL BLOCK, 5TH ST. S., LETHBRIDGE It' ;