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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta E LI-yrilBRlCoV. l'>AILV HEH.MJ; PAGE FIFTEEN ^ 'ofender by defender^ \ One in their sacrifice, JKher^ In thoeo fields of slumber, XUnder the flow'r.brlght sod, pattalions without number : , 'Waiting the caUof God! ' j J -i-Edltha Jenkinson. .;   * �  f 4> � o PERSONAL * > � / Cadet Couey is visiting li/s sister, Mrs! 0. C. Cope,, en'route to his home near Hlgli River, from the R. A. F. training camp at TorOhto; � * � Miss Jessie Hamiltftn who is taking the Arts and Medical course, at the Alberta University left on Wednesday eVenIng for Edmonton to resume her studies there. * T. H. Walker, reov'e of Forty Mile municipality, was In the cit^ yesterday. He, expects to leave rWi^i' Mrs. walker very sobn to 'spend part of the winter in California.  aOCIAt EVBNT*  � * ? * ? ? ? ? > ? ? : : ? : : : '�""'l:-.------------^Sk^ , ^"'w.Ch"'-';^'^ ? RED CROSS notes ? .i/ -i ' � /WPRITI il50.00,,r.i;,.. "Jiu^. \ An estimate given witli a purchase of $1.QP or,,ovei;;^opr other valuable prizes also given. YOU may be tlie lucky person.' 10 off Ladles' and Children's � Under.wear, BlouseB,' Knitted'^ Woolen Scarfs and �Caps, Dress Qoods, SUk*, Hosiery^ Flannelette, Corsets, Men's Underwear, Sheeting, Pillow Cotton, Furs and Fur Coats. ALL FURS AND FUR COATS AT HUGE REDUCTIONS i COiVIEIN^D.,^ OUR lifR^BE 8T.CMSK ; OF CH�I8TMA� HANDKERCHIEFS. N E W B L'AC K. dress GOOO^S THAT MAkE -AN IDEAL iGlFT FOR-MOTHER. �'^ mistress call them "hostel subscriber" and 'liouse orderly." By a hostel ihe' speaker meant a home run by the subscribers where the girl^ might live or have .visitors and from which central home, they were sent out to the subscribers. A matron knew eacli girl and her record, as she did' the subscribers. A natty uniform for the orderlies and an eight-hour day, along with kind treatment and proper nay, were also in the program outlinodl Mrs. L. A. Hamilton, who presided, 'spoke about the boycott on German toys, and said that during the past week she had been in New York and had'found a similar movement on foot there {o prevent the sale of German-made goods gaining an entrance into America. Mrs. Hamilton also referred to the speech of Sir Wilfrid Laur-ler at'London when he made the statement that the German people were not behind lUe German atrocities. She scatlilngly denounced such statements and claimed that the Liberal leader was working for the Gern^an vote, and that it proved more conclusively than over that a womeji's party was needed. ; The housing problem came In for m share of the evening's program. ','We liear so much about th6 home being woma,n'fe' sphere," said Mrs. JJIacIvor. i "But "these days It's hard to get that hojne..' There is a commission sitting I at the present time, and will continue to sitjfor some months, I believe; but there'nre no women on it. If there is any place a woman is needed it Is on a Iiome-planning commission so that we'may got houses built with the sinks and laundry tubs high ejiougli, and not so many dark cupboards and closets." Tills sentiment was voiced verdict, but dismissing the appeals of the individual detendajts in (he case. In general terms, the judgmei^t declared that Uie corporate bodies lu question were not responsible for their respective acts in this, matter. The verdict of the jury gave the sister $62,000 damages as against the archbishop. Sister Mary Regis, mother superior; the diocese and the Sisters of Charity and $4,000 as "against Di*. Phelan, In connection with the forcible removal of Sister jfary from the Sisters of Charity institution.' * the joy that was in every believer's! heart that night. The question of union was neither mentioned nor debatr fid: It was accepted. This ii only one pi two eyents' that make this Sunday one never-to-be-forgotten. At.thecli^Be; of the, church I serviciB In th^'vY.M.^iA,; hut, both chaplains,- the Anglican itill wearing his robes, went to a surgical ward, where they had a little service for the benefit of patients Obnfibed- to bed. Out of the twenty-one in :the ward, fourteen communicated. The denominations represented were .they Church Of England, Presbyterian, Methodist, Baptist, Congregational, tij^etc. ; A Jew accompanied the well-khow hymns on a ha,njOi and a Roman Catholic sister, although off duty, came specially to see this service, and took part by helping in the singing ot the hymns which unite;us altogether, for example, "lyead. Kindly IilgHt,''; "Jesus, Lover of My Soul," finishing' with "Abide With Me, T?aBt Falls the Eventide."-WrltttB by a Canadian. Corporal. , Chief �gave A UNIQUE SERVICE. The evening service at No. 3 Canadian General Hospital' (McGlll), oh Sunday, .lune 16th, 1918, was of a most memorable character, and worthy "of special note and mention as one ot the events "that the war has 'iiroduced." That day was set apart by the Canadian govemmeat as a day of national prayer for the success of the allied arms, and the official notice pf the isvening service in Orders was as follows: 5:45 p.m., United Ante-Communion Service; Sermon by Capt. I. B. Naylor, to be followed by celebration of Holy Communion, Captain I. B. Naylor (Methodist),^ Cap-taju W. A. r. Bali (Church of England).,' i. There was an exceptionally large attq/idance Af officers, nursing sisters, patients and. men of the unit. The Cluirch of England Communion Service was used, .all joining most heartily in it. The sermon, preached � by Captain 1. B. Naylor, our Methodist padre, was on Calvary and the sacrifice there made for us. At,tlie close and communicate. It was hern that womari saying that no self-rgspecting maid would care to work In the Itltch-enetlQs that were being supplied in some houses at the present: "Usually ihe men have to lap. the women's brain?, at the eleventh hour for help," said Mrs. W. Becker. "They are not recognized officially. ,T,hey,j, may be called;' In as expert advice, hiit I feel, that \5!omen should bjBiOn thatMmnils-S sion ,'t)ermanen^Ly alid, as rapiignlzed members." A v^te'was' taken on tli't)'......... subjept and a resolution calling for |'^""ellng congregation, Captaih Bail women on the housing commission {the l^read, repeating tjie formu-i sent to the proper authorities. ll^Pf^scWbed.i'-Gajtaln NaVWf' fbildw-'-l a most moving sight was witnessed by those present. Captain Ball (Anglican) consecrated the bread and TVine according to the nianiier prescribed in the Prayer Book, then par-tqj;li:,afterwards, handing the enibleins tt^. Captain- Naylor, who was seated ^CloS^'iibeside ^'tlw'f'ComhiuijIon-., table.' fere was silent'^i-ayep iof''a fa>ynijni' 6aiA#'en they :5bameftl4ojivu.*tQ ,�Oie will be ' Apptoxiraately 200 German submarines \viBre destroyed during the course of thevwar. The total mimber of all typos 'hulH;''by  tli*e-�Germans Is estllh-ated to have benu 360. galli-curci SEEKS divorce Singer CharBea Crualty and Squander-Jhg of Her Ineem* v CHICAGO.-Mme.' Amellta M. Galli-Curcl of the Chicago Grand Opera company today filed suit for divorce against her husband, Lulgi C. Curci, alleging extrehie and repeated 'cruelty. The bill which -was if lied in the: superior court recites that as a result ot his threats, "malevolence of character and disposition ahd vlolanoa practiced upon hei^percon," Mme.i Cuj:-cl was forced to separate (from him last August. The Wli further des-crlbjts Curci as having squandered and.wrongfully appropriated much ot the income of his wife "in ways that are devious, dark and unbecoming a gentleman of character." During their married life, iirhicli began in Rome, Italy, February 24, 1910. the prima donna declared in i her .1)111, she has been the ''raal,support and provider for her husband, though he is qualified to earn a livelihood and support himself and his wife.", Curci filed-suit in New York some time ago against the-"'manager' of Mme. Curci, demanding damages and charging the manager with a)ienati,on of his wife's affections. This suit has not yet been heard, V , CANADIAN HEN COULD PAY THE NATIONAL DEBT How Canada's national debt could, be paid oft In six years by increasing; the production and export of egga !� , explained by Prof. F, C. Blford, Do-;; I minion poultry husbandman. - Prof. Elford said it each rural family' kept 100 hens and each urban family ; 10 hens. It was estimated that Canada would !prOduoeljl00i()0b,000 egga ev-. ery year; which, after using '400,00l,* 000 tor -domestic consumption.'' woulii; leave 700,000,000 for export. The aala otjthese would pay off the debt otCan-:;; daft In ^x years. Prof. Elford sajd, si 'a|id in the meantime-payr the inteiKiti'i 'afiiweil. V ' 3: #iHe referred to the eriormonB^tJ^bla" waste^ in Canada before the wapj^id�^j,i table scraps from a family otifei^^retlj-ins n*"^ ^ ed with the wine, repeating the formula in 'the'Methodlst Manual. This' war has seen many raoving siglits, but none more splendid than, this simple, devout and memorable service.,...,--------------- ---7-75- -,- ITliose who-did not see it'cah pibtilre laid egg value amtiUited>,'i,Q^2'ror-,'T, jit for themselves, andthui^ share luieaoh niemhw of the fi^^jp,, ' ; ;