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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PACiKFOril THE Lttl'MBKlDOK UAILY SATUMDAV, Aiii i. 1VU1 .IIKI Puunsrtmt THE LETHBMIDGE HERALD PNIIMTING COMPANY. LIMITKO Ith Street South, Lethljrldge, Alberta W. A. IJUCUAiXAN prflSldent urn! Director JOHN TOKKAXCK Busines THE SENTIMENT OF SYMPATHY Audit Fturvhu of Circulations Subscription Ratei: deliver pt-r wool: I .25 Vjy mull. IKT yt.tr Daily, by niiiij for 6 tuontn.s Dfily by mail. 3 months 2.6'J Weekly, by pur yvar i.Kui. per yeui to U.S... 2.00 We often 'near it said that the world has grown more thoughtless uince the war, and there are those who are inclined to believe this. There was no occasion in which the common sentiment of sympathy was so universally and spontaneously brought forth than during the war. To think that this human attribute had exhausted itself would be to bring despair to the minds of those who have the sincere belief that the human race is on its road in the evolution of all that is best. To those who are inclined to be pessimistic as to the year or pun-egg in an eiitornrls Is of interest to all points THE MOVIES AND THE FUDLIC. Considerable .imitation liru recently been stirred over c-jrtaln motion pic- tures In their to tho imrnis of the public and. in re- gard to their iiiRuenci- nn the yomis on grave Of the The ciuonui in its attraction has coino to be a popular institution, and lor this reason must on popular sentiment. This is something which those in the picture show business have to consider in their own inter ests. Therefore, if reform is to be .ef fected in the class of pictures exhibit- ed, as would appear to bo in the agita- tion raised in Edmonton and in other Last the iindorUUing wtj some what tir'the nature of nn experiment hut 'this'tear it a inure nutter o buslHMs. and Ike business men of th town are takinf hold of tho projoc In a manner "which Insures auothc e whicl In tho Crows Nest District, as every tourls who is induced to i-oino to I'Vrnle, vis its all towns between I.othbridgo an happily is not in the habi- bre-rprcssinK itself we are placed, needs sympathy. It sustains the weak It publicly. tiio wiem vote in eicc-j Helps to lighten the load of affliction. It is a gift which this is an unknown factor which- we can aff0rd to give in full measui'e in the great comfort of brings to many. It-is after all thespreading of the sun- the action of the proprietors of shine which helps to brighten life. In the measure we are bars in the methods they used in car- j blessed with the sunshine of life we can give freely of it. The pleasant smile, the' comforting word, the friendly hand cost little but they mean so much. To be sympathetic, and. so to share in the troubles of others, takes away very rylng on their business. They were such as to stir adverse opinion and, particularly, adverse silent' 'opinion. This is an experience which should come home to.fllm producers and Sim exhibitors- who lend themselves to'in- imical attention in the' class of pic- ture they are accustomed to fore the public. Consequently -In their own Interests it behooves 'them- to' -respect opinion which can be properly classed as public'opinion. It Incomes those who are engaged In the picture enterprises, -.with an honest desire to keep it so that it will make for decen- cy and cleanliness, to bring-methods to bear that will save them from the consequences of the "black sheep" in the business. In condemning .a certain class of picture it must be remembered that it is not always fair to blame the produc- er or the exhibitor. There is the spir- it of commercialism to be considered1 in .what is distinctly a commercial business. In the picture business, as in nearly every business; the law of sup- ply and demand counts. What the pub- lic in tho majority asks for it will get. Therefore it remains that public taste and desires should be such that there! will be no excuse tor tho undesirable film. This, however, should not mean that there should be any pandering to the perverse tastes of the minority on the part of film producers and ex- hibitors. Whether a film is objectionable or not is after at! a big question. Much depends on the appeal which under- lies it or, again, in what is' made to appeal in it. There are those who are inclined to see ovil where it does not appear to others. There ia again a certain class of picture of which there can be no doubt that it will'arouse the consensus of honest opinion against it. That tho moving picture can exert considerable influence may he accepted; but if reform is to be brought about where it is sensed, it is necessary that the first responsibility Is on the picture censor. It should be that what has passed the censor or a board of consors should be constituted a picture which it will d.o no harm for .anyone to' see. That is the primary, and principal 'safeguard which those who are anxious for reform should seek to see established. With the ex- istence of a responsible censorship there should be no room allowed the undesirable picture; and no ground for complaint. It becomes .therefore a question as to what constitutes cen ..aorship. or alleviates the sting. The world today needs that sympathy in everyday I'll 1111-1 J "-au uc matters which we are often inclined to hold back and j Lincoln road. only bring into evidence when the object for sympathy comes into public notice. But just as there is the :grea1 virtue of doing good by stealth, so there is the virtue of seeking in the by-ways of life the opportunity forspend- ing sympathy, in the boon it brings to many a forlorn mortal. Sympathy does not necessarily mean the confin- ing of it to individuals. There are movements which call for sympathy in the great good they bring. The sympa- thetic spirit breeds encouragement and co-operation in all good works. It is the exposition of the human and the proof of the divine that is in each one of us. With the sensing of this the harsh word and the selfish action will often be spared; Our Lord, even in the power He knew He possessed of raising the dead, did; not refrain from weeping at the grave of Lazarus. Thereby He gave the great lesson to mankind to feel for one another's trou- bles, thinking of those around Him, and to exercise that sympathy which as the pattern of mankind He possessed and was zealous to show. ional Highway, which takes In Yel lowstone Park and Glacier Park. By proper publicity, the tourists who take this route will have tho choice of div- erging at Mlnot to the Canadian side of the line, coming through bridge and Fernie, thence back over the international line to rejoin the Roosevelt Highway at Columbia Falls, Afontana, making a loop trip back to Chicago or any other point on the route. An alternative will be avail- able. Going on west from the junc- tion with the Roosevelt road, the coast can be reached and a return over the as green vegetation on land in afford-1 ing food. Each contains that green, j pigment which in the presence of sun- light serves to fora the substance which is serviceable for the nutrition of animals. In land-locked shallow seas and in- shore waters it is pointed out that in Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is "woU" in music? 2. What Grecian painter has e'arn the sustenance given by drainage allied a reputation for realistic pictures? 3. Who was the 'author of ing, "The-surest .way to peace la a constant preparation for What is tho tradition la regard forms, of marine lite are most abund- ant. But in the shallows or the depths and on the ocean surface all the larg- er creatures and most of the smaller to the swallow? are beasts of prey. With the know- j 5- what was ledge of fishes preying on one another, phrase, "Save the What regiment is called "Pon- FRIDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. When did Bulgaria surrender and sign the armistice? 2. when did Turkey surrender? 3. On what date was the Keciproc- ity Election held? 4. When were bombs invented? What does the -word "Bombar- SEA CROPS AND LAND CROPS. Research by scientists into sea life .has shown that there is a great deal of identity between the crop of the lea and that of the land, in the depend- ence on nitrogen for sustenance. It has been brought to light that the plant life of the sea depends on nitro- gen much as the plant life on land ha need of it, and which is given in the way of artificial fertilizers and sol! manures. In extracting nitrogen sunlight is a great the absence of this destroys and causes plant life in (he to be absent. In this respect we learn, as shown by Professor Arthur Thomson, that most marine animals carnivorous, fn the fact that they so not Iroin choice hut from neces- sity in the absence of plant life In the fn quantity. Oreen plants, he says, known as algae and diatoms as they In the sea, form the same purpose and In the -importance of fisheries, Pilate'B becomes necessary in the interests of conservation, it .would appear, to pay attention to the harvests of the sea in proportion to what ia given to the harvests of the earth, so that the fish- es are not encouraged to prey on them- selves. At any rate it is interesting to know that the plant life of the sea i dier" co'irTe from? depends on its sustenance In the aamo 6. What river in the States' is measure as the plant life on earth, and j known as the Canadian River? in the abundance of this there will be less need for fishes to develop the carnivorous habit. It has been dem- onstrated that the minute .quantities of nitrates dissolved in sea-water are insufficient to feed marine plants. There is need for an'artificial supply. No one can say that the term "out- ragoous uaed by a Toron- to wholesaler in regard to the new express rates, was not eipressive. ANSWERS i. September 30, 1918 i'. OctobS" 31, 1918. 3 In the General Election of Sep- tember 21, In the nil die of tho 15th cent- ury. 5. From the bombard, a kind of cannor or mortar formerly in erally luadod with stono instead, of iron balls. 6. A tributary ot th'e Arkansas (low- ing through New Mexico. Texas, and Indian Territory; in length 900 miles. In case it may not have occurred j to anybody, it might be well to point out that the Conservative candidate' In the Dolta bye-election, in B. C., was dealt a severe blow. NEW ONTARIO LABOR BILLS TORONTO, Feb. Major MacNamara, soldier-labor member for Riverdale, Toronto, introduced a bill in the Ontario legislature yesterday j to make it compulsory for employers I to give all employees "twenty-four With the statement that the Moder-' of rest In every ation wi" c-- seven days But in order to set a well establish- ed tourist route over this, or any othr er line will necessitate a systematic campaign of publicity work and that Is what the Fernie Board has in view in its proposed 1921 publicity work. Under1, the most efficient supervision of Mr. Spaldinff it Is hoped to get the hearty co-operatlon of Lethbridge and all other points along this route. Last years litlte- folders, put out by the Publicity Committee met with grat- ifying snccess and this year, Mr. Spalding Is preparing folder for distribution which be more comprehensive than the far last map donated by the C. P. R., and oth- ers, showing details of the route and particulars of alternative routes of travel which.'-can be used by tourists who make Fernie a point on their trip through the Rockies. PASS RESIDENTS GIVE HIGH PRAISE TO C. P. R. (By a Staff Reporter.) FERN'IB, Feb. satisfac- tion and appreciation is heard through the Crow's Nest Pass with splendid passenger service now being given by the C.P.B. Business men, travel- lers and the man on the street are equally loud in their commendation of the which to say the least, Is excellent. The daylight train ia especially ap- preciated and- considering the time ot year, it is being well patronized. Both ways the "local" attracts a good many passengers. FATHER IS REFUSED CUSTODY OF CHILD hauled I'.nd renovated. The traveling public U ttxmimi of u clean, in tbu future. Waterton Park For Winter Resort WItll Ice Boating a Specialty (By a Staff Reporter.) V1NCIIBR CllKUK, I'Vb. looks like thy (worinni.'ut tntondH to mako Lakes 1'ark a winter re sort. At least, Is what flonw aru on bore. Work on u large tro Is now underway, and when finished It will ho the first boat of its kind to bo operated in Southern Alburlu if not in tho whole province. Mr. Gladstone, ono of tho rangers, hero last night and told the Hor- :tM that thu ice boat could be a large olio iltted with high sails, which ought Martin Woolf, M. P. P., Tells Inside Story of Location of Agricultural School at i .Raymond- (From Our Own Correspondent) Feb.' .request of tho-A. C. Martin M.P.P., of Cardston- delivered an ad- dress before tho student tho college today. In his introduction Mr. Woolf gave'to send It "spinning along the nine- the reason for placing the Agrlcultur- mile shoot of ico at the rate of 20U al school at Raymond. When the sov-. ratios an hour." announced-that a school' "What about the air was would be established .in this district asked. representatives froit all of the South-, "I don't think they'll seriously In- erh Alberta ftowns waited on :the of- tcrfero as they arc few and widely ficlals at Edmonton, pointing out fav- separated. We are going to give tho orable points In their various towns.: sport a trial anyhow." Mr. Woolf and Mr. Lefllngwell, M.P.P. Mr- Gladstone says there is an of Warner, 'pleaded for their respoc- abundance of snow in the mountains, tive towns. In their debate Mr. Woolf but not so much as last year. nformed Lefflngwell that Warner was entirely too far down the line. Lef- Ingwell came back with "Cardston is oo far up the line." Woolf said he would come down, a peg and consent for the college to be placed at Ma- grath, then Leffingwell replied he would come up a peg and the school coald be placed at Stirling, the junc- tion city. At this point Ray Knight, L resident of Raymond, interviewed :he Edmonton officials and offered a and grant for the college farm If the ichool" was placed at Raymond. Mr. Woolf expressed himself as satisfied lith the final decision and felt that he school was in the right place. Mr. Woolf. in glowing terms pointed out advantages of scientlflc study along agricultural lines. Through advanced work In A. C. chools and Universities, the scientific armer and stock breeder is on the ame plane as any other professional man and as well respected. He em- ihasized the practicability of the sub- ects offered, urged the students to .pply themselves to1 their duties, to be rue to the institution, to their parents id to -themselves. Mlv C.-W.-Lamb who has been at- endlng the lumberman's convention i Winnipeg, retm-ned to Raymond his-week. He; reports a pleasant and rofitable trip. Trustees J. W. Evans and T. D. Hng are in Calgary attending the Ichooi Trustee convention. Chas. McCarthy, Jr., has taken over ae management of the Raymond otel. It is to be thoroughly over- BLOND1N CALLS FOR UNITY MONTREAL, Feb. at tho bamtuet tendered Right Hon. Ar- thur Moighon last night, Hon. P. E. Hlondin, postmaster-general, made a passionate arraignment of those who had reproached1 him because of his loyalty to the government of which ho was a member. They did not rea- lize tho need for unity In a time of great danger, he said. He urged that all prejudice sholld be laid aside' and that loyal citizens unite for the sake ot Canada's destiny. PICKED UP IN PASSING FOR T H BUST MAN threshing rill worked in Al- berta last year. Mayor Fred C. Humbcratone, of BeT- erley, Alta., li dead. Harry D. Symmei, widely known In oil, gas and mining eirclei, died lit Niagara Falls, aged 61. The Rev. D. of St. George's church. Fort SaskMch. ewan, has accepted a call to North Dakota, The Dlnirman ol! well, pioneer in the Calgary oil Held has bean Uken over by the P.oyallte Oil Co.. unit sub- sidiary- to the Imperial Oil, together with the associated leases prop- erty. In response to a call to evangicml ork, Rev. T. D. McClintock. putor for the past three yean, of St. Piul'i Presbyterian church, Nefson, hag de- cided to lay ter the Presbyterian at least for 4 time. lay down charge, and sn- evangical department of With the death of Her. John mens the oldest Methodist minister! in point of service In the wett are Rer. Thomas Lawton. ot Boharm, Sask.; Her. Dr. John .McLean tnd Rev. Dr. Andrew of Winni- peg, and Rev. J. W. of Bkwlf, Alta. EVANGELISTIC SERVICES WILL BE HELD (D.V.) IN BETHANY HALL, 205 13TH ST. N. Commencing Sunday, February 6th AT 7.30 P.M. Week-night meetings at 8 p.m. night ttnturdiy) H. CLIFTON EVERYBODY WELCOME NO COLLECTION Prepare to Meet Thy 4, 12. ANGLICAN St. Auguitln's Church, cor. 8th Ave. and 11th St. Rev. Gore M. Barrow, Rector. Rectory, 212 8th St. S. Telephone 1406 TORONTO. Feb. Ross has dismissed the application by W. A. .Elliott of Winnipeg, for the cus- tody of his child. The parents sep- arated and the wife took her 10-year- old daughter with her. The husband was refused a divorce at Ottawa, but iatsr. obtained one in Manitoba- and the. mother- married again. The judge finds that there was cruelty on the father's part, and that the welfare of tho child makes it desirable that she should remain with her mother. The father is a Methodist. The mother is Presbyterian, but has married Roman Catholic and the child is now being brought up in a separate school in Ottawa. PROVINCIAL CONFERENCE ON OLD .AGE PENSIONS TORONTO, Feb. W. R. Rollo, this morning told a deputation from the Toronto-and district trades ind labor council that the Ontario overnniRnt proposed to take the ini- lative in calling a conference of the provincial prumlers for the purpose of considering the old age pension question and also the best means of lealing with the unemplopment sit- ration. HAY PRICES LOW IN LONDON, ONT. LONDON, Out., Feb. prices tne Iocil1 market were the lowest Sunday wherever itot- in two years, .the highest win i. f i, will have to wait for possible. Another bill introduced by S20 a ton. One year three years before their demands can Sergt. Major MacNnmara, seeks to the same nuallty was selling read- expected.to bo granted, tliore will make It an offense for an employer be great tax on patience. Alasl for the Bins of the typo nnd, proofreader. In the reference to ;i cor-. tain slugor In an entertainment junt given In the city it waa said of his voice that it waa of fino "timber" in- stead of "timbre." It la to Ira hoped j to employ any woman for eight weeks before or after confinement. COMMITTMENT POSTPONED MONTREAL, Feb. Wil: Ham (Jriinth, whoso mmmlttmetft for trial on tho charge of having fatally ily at to supplies stil a ton. Witli large on hand farmers expect Ur T, a still further slump in prices. LORD HAIG SAILS FOR SOUTH AFRICA LONDON, Ken. (Canadian Asso- elated Press.) last time I went frica .was to meet enemies; that the sinser win not think it was inferred that his voice ,was wooilon. for yesterday, appeared before to South 10 I this time This wan far from true. and 1 until February 1 postponement was granted to.meet do- ciureu Haig today before sailing to attend the empire conference at Capetown, at which It' Is proposed to Institute Imperial organization to 8.30 a.m. Holy Communion (in 10 Bible 11 and Holy Commun- ion of the Weary" (Miss Wise and 3 School. Kings." Ushers for Butler and Fleetwood. Ash Wednesday and during Lent as per printed circulars. Particulars be obtained from the Sector. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev. T. D. Jones, Pastor 1271 5th Ave. N. .Phone 1659 Erika blander Choir Leader, Mrs. F. Jackson 10 Dept. of the Sunday School in the-flail. 11 a.m.: Keception Service, followed by the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. 2 and Primary partments of the Sunday School in the Hall. 2 Dept. ot the Sunday School in the Church. People's Bible Class In the Hall. 7.30: Evening Service. Subject: WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH Cor. 4th Ave. and 11th St S. Rev. Ch.is. E. Craao, a.D, Ernest F. Layton, Organist .and Choirmaster. 10.30 Service. Sub- ject, "Forgive Us Our Debts, as We Forgive Our Debtors." The Commun- ion of the Lord's Supper will be ad- ministered at the close of the morn- ing, service. departments of the Sun- day School, including the primary and beginners' qlasses, will meet at this hour. Mission Band. Service. Subject: "David the Minstrel; or The Power and Influence of Music." An organ' recital" will be given Im- mediately preceding the evening ser- vice. Please note change of hour for i Morning Service on account of tho. -administration of the Lord's Sup- per. KNOX PRE8BYTCRIAN CHURCH 4tti (nd tth S, A. H. Denoon, Miniltir. 10.80 a.m.! Sabbath School. 11 a.m.: Morning service. 11 a.m.: Kindergarten and Beginners Class. 11 a.m.: Morning 2 p.m.: Bit; Brothers. 4 p.m.: Chinese Cflass. 7.30 p.m.: Evening service. 'FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 3rd and 8th St. Jos. J. and Lord's Supper. Sermon subject: "Is Christ Coming (No. Society. on "God's New Treaty" (No. 3) "The New Priest- Be Joyful" i hood. "What Are Organ preluilo, commencing at-7.10: I THE LAST CALL__ "Prelude and Fugue in E The Lantern Lecture on "New Zea, (Bach) I Wonderland of the 'Allegretto" 'The Curfew" (Wolstenholme) (I-Iooaman) FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of 3rd Avenue and 9th street Rev. F. W. Dafoe, Minister Mr. B. Jtnes, Director of Choir "Think and You followed by the Sacrament of the Lord's Sup-1 per. SALVATION ARMY We believe all men may be saved. Sunday Meetings 11 meeting. I People's company class. 3 meeting. 7.30 for Souls.' Week Night p.m. Monday P. workers in charge. Tuesday practice. Wednesday meeting. Thursday meet- ing. Hand in attendance. Friday cadet class. Saturday meeting. Adjutant Hardy and Lieut. Ede, xrnimanding officers. WHAT WK STAND FOH Ministry, Regenerate Tuesday next, at 8 p.m., In the church. Tickets 35c. DON'T MISS IT. LETHBRIDGE PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY 513 7th Street South John McAliitcr Membership, Liberty Christian Equality and Biblical Au- thority. Morning Worship tit 11 a.m. School and Bible Class at Sunday School in the 6th Ave. N. Sunday, 11 a.m.- Sunday, 3 p.m.- Church at .1 p.m. Evening Service at 7.30. welcome. A bright sen-ice, message. Song Service lit 7.1S. A warm A Gospel NOTICE Church notices should be handed in the evening before day of publication to Insure ASSOCIATED BIBLE 418 6th St. South. Sundays, p.m.: Bible Study. Sundays, p.m.: Bible Study. p.m.: Hible Study, All Wcskoir.r. All publications of now be obtained locally, "Finished Mystery." No Collection, Society may including -Devotional Servien -Sunday School. Sunday, 7.30 'gcr- vice. Tuesday, S meetinf. Wednesday, 8 Study. Friday, 8 People's moot- ing. Saturday, 8 meeting. BETHANY HALL 205 13th Streit North Sunday Meetings Worship and Breaking of H a.m. Sunday School. 3 p.m. 7.30 H. -QJifton will preach -the Goopol. Also'every night at 8 o'clock, excwt. Saturday. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, 7th 8tr.it Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Sunday School, iz 18 a.m. Testimony Meeting, at p.m. ;