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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 5, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta "The strongest, mosl rapid vibrations in the world, are (he vibrations of Love, Love is the law of attraction. As such it attracts the atoms of life and being and holds to- gether the universe. The universe itself is built on Love, acting by of natural attraction of all the Human beings are the'great' dis- turbers." .Tte Morning Painted for Baron Fersen-by Princess Marie Eriloff. THERE is pretiy general agreement that something is wrong with the world, and pec- v'ple who'sufgest remedies have a complicated Tariety of treatments. Boron Fcrsen finds a simple explanation of the trouble. And'he has a Esmple-'remedy.' His simple remedy is love. Ilis remedy may'not be new enough, as fan- tastic enough to please tie fui and the startling. It hasn't the sledge in it that tome critics "are looking for. Nevertheless he is Tery serious in his answer, .and rather startlingly mates out a case as a real force... Earon Fcrscn is a Russian by birth and a member ofVe of the old families of that troubled country, who can trace its ancestry and title back to a thousand yeare. But this younjc nobleman, who before the war was me of Russia's wealthy scions, traveled much, and unlike many rich young men of oUier eoonfriea, he studied much and thought a great deal. His studious mind is an ancestral trait, for among other notables in his distinguished lineage was Count Axel Fersen, his great, grand-uncle who came here with Lafayette and fought m the revolutionary war, and who la beat Wstory as the atten-ipiet! saviour of Marie An- toinette and Louis XVI. The Count Person whose love'for the unfortunate Queen is one of the most beautiful love stories ,in history, disguised as the King and Queen from Paris with the hope of caving their lives. When they were apprehended near Varennes nnd the King and Queen taken into custody, the count Ued into .Sweden. Through his mother he is related to Count Leo Tolstoy and other noted Russian families. Ilis mother is a great-niece of the famous Rus- N tian author and philosopher. Perhaps the stirring psrt his ancestral fathers plsjwd in history lias had something to do with the attitude of this young a prophet be The Primal Force is the cause of the world's great up- mused the young philosopher ai he re- peated the question that had been put to him. "If breaks all the laws, both divine and natural, jmt inffcring the natural consequence? The Imun' race today has lost eight of (he rnoat paarerfnl force in the world, as .old as the world toelf, and this force is LOVE, strongest, most rapid vibrations in the mrtt, the of love. Love 13 the nly creates, but also constitutes and governs, ins nnd contains all in eternal harmony, haie has the power only to destroy." A Prophetic Picture. Baron Fcrsen, has as the result of many years of travel, thought and study, put his ideas into a Vondcrful painting, sntitled "The Morning Star." This painting was done for him at his request "by the Princess Marie Ecitoff, r, celebrated Rus- sian artisl. When completed and exhibited it caused a sensation in Paris. It is spoken of aa ore of the extraordinary paintings of'Iho war pcnoa. "LI. In'the figure of the young man the Daron sees a new dawning in the world. "The Baron Ferseh declares, 'repre- sents life, love and troth. 'It is an ancient sign, while the star, as old as the world, repro senU intelligence and force" __ The young man's headdress is a combination I helmet and-tiara, the soldier and the priest Baron Fersen, a Descendant of Lafayette's Associate, Declares That Good Science and Good Ethics Point Clearly to Honest Love as the Real Answer to the Earth's Vast He Makes His Point. Baron Eugene Feratn. law of attraction. As such it attracts the atoms of life and being and holds together the universe. The universe itself is built on love, acting by. the law of natural attraction of all the celestial bodies. "Isn't the universe the most orderly arrange- ment we can imagine? Do the stars fall out of place? Have you ever heard of the quarrel- Ing with the sun and going on n strike? Ifavo you ever' heard of other planets quitting tho League of Planets In a hull? "0! course not. Human beings arc the great disturbers of .the world. While there .arc-thou- sands of vibrations of which wo know instance, the knowledge of magnetic currents 13 as ancient as the world vibrations with which we arc most familiar are those of Bound, light, magnetism nnd thought. Thought vibrations travel foster than of We are the creation of these vibrations, the channel through which they operate. "When counter such ns envy, anger and hate intervene, there i3 corjmci action of the law of attraction or love, which causes disintegration of mind and body and ends in annihilation. "This Is not a theory. The soundness of this is. re.-ognized by scientists and students the world over.'- ,v' these counter vibrations increase in combination they create all the trouble and dis- turbance in the world. It cannot be otherwise. "One may have groat love.Vand yet be weak in dealing with, others. _The gold of love must be -hacked up with Ihc'iron of will and character. We have just witnessed the bloodiest spectacle of time, because one Ambitious, selfish power wished to dominate the earth. Love is not selfish. It wants others to live also oild be happy and free. So this terrific hate generated against peoples of other nations has reacted with terrible penalty. It is a well known fact that a person who hates is much more injured by cherishing this hale than1 the person who is hatej. It is merely 'the law' from which there is no escape- Christ and all the great teachers understood this well, for they counselled the people to forgive snd forget and hold no animosilr. Lore and Greainess "The greatest men of the. world have been those who loved the most. "Let us look for a moment at the ever in- creasing number of Divorces all over the world. What is the basis for this domestic disturbance? Selfishness, as opposed lo love. If a man truly loves his wife, he is careful to do nothing to give her pain, and. if a wife shares this love, she can- not etc him sulTcr without wishing lo help him. "Does such a beautiful thing as love inspire a man to steal another man's wife? No, this ii pure selfishness, egotism, an overwhelming de- sire for possession. Women who flirt with other men to make their husbands jealous arc not in- spired in such wrong action by love. If they loved their husbands they would not do it. But in nil such, cases, all such wrong ac- tion as in the case of nations, men nnd women must eventually pay the penalty. No wrong ac- tion goes unpunished.' "How many more centuries will the pcf.plc of this earth require to learn this simple, awful lesson? The Basis of "All forms of life, from the highest lo the represent vibrations of one Kind or an- ether. For instance, let us take Color. Whito represents life anil nature, end b the combina-. lions of all colors. Ixwk at white through a priam nnd you will sec the seven colors of the rainbow, Whila is the standard color. It represents har- mony, unity, and, being a diversity of colors, is always used as a symbol of peace and Jove. On Uic other hand, black, which is outside .nature, represents negation, absence of life. Black ab- sorbs, and is selfish, while white reflects and ij generous. "All color represents vibration, tot instance, purple la Iho highest vibration in color which Stwipftt Fnfen 1H' the human eye can perceive at present. It repre- sents a spiritual force. Red, represents the lower fe. forces, and when perverted, stands for-pas- sions, and therefore is most closely related to war. Green represents quiet activity and blue gives one a sense of repose. All color represents life. Where there is no vibration there is no life. Black is .a a hole in nature, "one might say. Black'is not represented in nature, for there is no death, no vacuum in nature. Death, as .we interpret it, docs not and Life is .eternal vibration. The .soul is the festation of ilife and; is synonymous .'with- life. Therefore the soul cannot die.. .As love repre- sented in physical attraction holds together.ths universe in all its tiny atoms, vibration of life is' continuous. Death of .the physical body means only a change in habitation of the soul. "If this were not true the universe would fall apart. But as it is, love represents the cohesive element that holds it together. Therefore, love, because love Is that great, universal force which world. The'baron irans'aUs his dream in "these words: ._ t., 'Wn of'the'earth, brothers in Eternity, Shake your souls, wake up! The hour so long awaited for, the promised day, Jics come. On the dark firmament of suffering humanity Is rising a Morning Star Which is announcing to you the new Dawn Of Truth, of Wisdom, of Love. When men will understand tHat the mast -Sacred Vocation of a nun is to man. 'That Is to manifest life, and Love There is no higher'aim nor vaster problera- And those.who will understand thlt .Will break the fetters with which Ignorance and Fear have bound suffering hu- manity. To feel themselves free and such In reality they are The eternal manifestations The Perfect Sons Of that Great All Whom Men call God. Did Eskimos First Settle New York? ESKIJSOS were the first settlers of New York, according to the evidence offered by a lection of about pre- Ecnitd to the Slate Muscuai in Albany by.Mrs. P. F. Thompson of Canandaigua, the daughter of Myron II. Clsri, who was Governor of New York in 1855 nnd 1855. To thosu who can. interpret this collection it tells n story oJ absorbing interest, going back into "thd dim past and throwing light on the first hu- man inhabitants of New York Elate, So far as scientists arc able to" judge. are many of the implements used by this people, who, tho average person will be surprised to learn, came. from the frozen fastnesses of Ih.o far north thou- sands of years ago, when :t would seem almost impossible for men to migtilo such a distance. It numbers also relics of tho American aborigines of this section before the advent of the whito man and during the colonial period that are of excep- tional historical value. The collection is now being installed In tho. State-Museum under the supervision ol Arthur Parker, slate arrfic'olcgist. It is probahiy no exaggeration to say that 09 persons out o'. 100 if not aided by R competent in- terpretcr wMild look on these specimens as mere- ly nn interesting collection of curiosities, but arc far More (han'that.' "Thro'ugh'Atvin H. said State Archeologist Parker, "orchcologists hsvo been able In substantiate in the region where.'.ho ma'-erial was found the theory of the early pr.tion of New York slate by many different 'ribes and 'classes of Indians. In the an- cient Bites explored by .Vr. Dewey unquo.'iionable vestiges of a people tho KskU hios were discovered, In aitcs of the .next later period, relics of the early AlRonqums appear. Still later appear the mound builders and the specimens found by Mr. Dewcy among the moat remarkable evef discovered in this "The collection shows evidence that the mound b'uildcrs were displaced by a later people, another branch of the Algonnuine from the In their- turn triejc later comers .were displaced by Iho warlike Iroquois, who expelled all other tribes from the'region we now know as Em- pire state and claimed it es their am. "For instance, among the articles which are evidence of the Eskimos' occupation of New York. is a beautifully made semi-lunar knife, having near its top a natural inclusion of calcite which spreads out in .ornamental form like some strange Mongolian symbol. -It must have been highly prized by both and the maker, who taek such care to .pnscrve the natural design on ths stone. Very likely it was brought down front Ule north by the Eskimos or a people culturally like. Ihcm and was nsul in splitting open fish found in the tributary waters of tjie Gcnesee. It is difficult'lo say how old this specimen is, but it is not improbable that it dates back more years. "Here we seem 'lo have evidence: that the Es- kimos, or somo people very much like them, wetl tlie first inhabitants of the Umpire slate. Thi.i beautiful semi-lunar knife, a type of which U by the Eskimos today, reminds' us of-lhts an- period and'of the JWirtieys of the Eskimo! from their frigid homes to the hunting areas or what to Ihcm'.were the noglhlands, Tho routo taken Iiy the ..Eskimos to have been acrosi tho St. Lawrence, Emitting lha cast shoro of Ontario, and Ihenc'j couth and westerly, "IJut these fame people ranged in di- recliohs also, nolably in the Chftinplain basin and 'the of Iho Hudson. .Somo of Iheso localities wer'j around Round lake, Glen lake and in the.hill many