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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 13, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE- DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, MARCH io, 1920 THE DAY OF SERVICE .CL- Detalb sibctta MILY AND WEBKLV LkTHBRIDCE HERALD COMPANY, LIMITED Ml Ltthbridgt A. luchinajt PmMeet aiA Managing Uirectcr whii Bus speak of the prascnt time as- of great spiritual I revival have mui'li to verify their statement in the new position which the I Church i; now occupying in tho minds the jx-ople. There is. no tln> fact tliai there is a greater interest than rvpr displayed in the Church i tcxliv. To rt'rtlize this one oulv to jrlanee at the sjileudiii success the I'ornard Movement is gaining wherever campaigns have boon progressing. It is perfectly true Hist this success far hns been financial one, in largo amounts that have been to aid tho movement-. But this is not without an anticipation thai the money which his been given j is refranlc'l as money vrrfl spent, li is considered u good investment Thai the Church lias it? uses Unlay to be TELEPHONES iiaoajt; iforliaps in a measure it lias never tn-eil recognized before. Men ami women have come to see that then- is. tlic ueeci o( stress being placed ou idciU in theory but in praaioe. In regard lo this they have rumi'io the undcrstaitditij; tiist it is not j-tillicu'iil for tlie Clinrott to do its work alone. The Churoh to be a living Church iicexls to enter into tha ot the individual. To do this i( ncs'iU sympathy ami co-operation. I Llebknechl and Rosa Luxembourt, were freed from .prison and the two mentioned siitstquently assassin. Hied. The New Constitution about to be trletS and possibly Im- prisoned In connection with tlie recent demonstration against Vrench offlcers at the Adi on hotel. Where [t Von Hlndenburg The dispatches from Berlin under yesterday's dale telling ot tho dlscov o scov-, cry o( a reactloaary [ilot In which tho wart the very men mentioned' The. national assembly which elect- ed Eberl was formed tor the purpose of adopting a constitution. Us docu- ment, which was approved list August provided that executive power lies "with the people." The power of the upper chamber of toe Heichstag limited similar to the British house of lords. There was special protection for labor and "generally accepted rules of International law" were incorporated In Iho new Ebert took the oath ot office on August 23 and two days later the national assembly j Marshal TOD Hlndenburg and Genera! teased to exist, it belns superseded] LudendorS, so fsr, have not been men- PA 1GKED UP IN ASSING TOM THK UAH very tueceptlble as to the import-' ante In irnich he regards he should held. There muit have been strange folk WMBbtei at this meeting o( Ihe "Daughters of Canada." We read tnit uhen Professor Wrong aat down after delivering his address questions is order. "Did Britain ever loie any money In looking after backward demanded a lady who, aa nport of the meeting says, from her tone tpparenUy had her own views on the subject "Cjuiflda was a charge on lha Brit- ish. eicheg.uer for a, long lime" Profes- sor Wrong reminded her, but the lady was not to be daunted. "Persia for example." In giving her one example he had answered her question, Ihe Professor all wJtfe a smile. Professor Wrong having pointed out tnat Great Britain had sent an army lo defend Canada, a Daughter rose to remark that she believed John S, Ewart hud slated that no Dritislt had fought for Canada, "t am you are wrong" said tho lecturer. The little epliodes mentioned gave some insight into the peculiar assem- blage of -women under the name of of Canada." the circumstances there can be no surprise tell at the question put by -Wrs. KanUl, who, In referring to the alleged Interference of tho Do- minion Police, asked if It was one of their duties to go around enquiring 41e aamen ot the executives of the Tarlous or wero ihe "JDaurhtera of Canada" given special attention. t The jenolno daughters o( Canada in the true appreciation of how tbeir country stands In relation to Great Britain and the Empire cannot but re- sent assumption of the name of "Daughters of Canada" by a body the sentiments expressed by jlbosft who belong to It Tbo present people in oil that it proclaims. To the average thinkintr individual (he duties and ideals which Christianity teaches comes with something of a new force when he realizes ill" purpose these duties and ideal? have served at a critical period of a nation's history, lie feels they arc worth preserving and worth main- taining. And the average thinking individual is righl. have come to realize what "service" means. larjte contri- bnlions given to aid the new movement of the Church. In some cases men have given of their plenty, in other oases ct their little. H is not entirely sentiment which is lie-hind all It is a rendering of sen-ice in the best imprests of State and humanity. Whatever ideals we have are based on the creed we profess The stronger we realize what the proper sensing of ideals means Ihe more shall we realize the need of whole- hearted sertico for carrying out those ideals. If we believe in the need of Christianity, we must Ijelicvc in Ihe need of the Church. It would, not bo time if we irivc a serious thought to whnt a world without Christianity and without the Church would mean. Once lliis is realized we cannot but sense the service the Church, as the proclaimer of Chris- tianity, renders. Our service should aid in the service of the Church. feriorlty to Great Britain. We stand today as equal nations with no spirit of jealously or rivalry between one and another. We arc one of His mem- bers of a great family uui'ecl on au equal rooting. To think otherwise would be contrary to the spirit of Empire and a loosening of those ties which bind us together in the Great and splendid whole with all parts ntcrdependenl though each ia In- dependent. Professor Wrong put. the present stains of Canada In a nutshell when at meeting referred to he said "A nation was not the result of politi- cal organization, but ot spiritual unity. There could bo no nation without lovo of and our race had the longest traditions of freedom of any people. In the Imperial War Cab- inet Canada had a prominent place', aud at the Peace Conference it fre- quently happened that the Prime Jlin- Istcr of Canada presided. In tbc sign- ing of the peace treaty Canada took her place the equal of the other na- tions. Washington's stand in regard to Canada's .place in the League of N'ationa was regrettable, but must not be taken seriously." Tho world is made up of strange mixtures ot humanity, anil the Kan- tels, Bengoughs, and Hawkeses would Whether in the evolution of tho sex entire independence of women will ho bright about remains to be seen. She has step by-step rid hersolt of her but it cannot be said, as Iu the instance cited, thai ehe, has completely throxvn them off. Whether it would be well for mankind in gen eral, and for woman in particular. that fhe should bo fn a-position of entire independence is a question; But If there is everything lu the mean- ing of the "equality ol ;uc sex" that step will have to be gained. 'Ihs "new womnu" iu this particular has still to arrive. A fair for Lethbrldgo. When it comes to a consideration of group ..legislation, the influence which the group of "interests" has had on politics should not be left out of the reckoning. by the- new Reichstag. Phtlipp Schledemann was the first premier under Kbort. Gustav Noslto, former minister of demobilization and before that governor of Kiel, was nam- ed the first minister of the army and Noske By reason of his drastic enforce- ment of new regulations Noske be- came known as a "dictator." The Ebert government underwent many changes by reason of political, economic sad popular demands. The first real crisis to threaten the Ebert regime, however, arose over the question of accepting Ihe peace treaty terms. Ebert, Scheldeuianu and other leaders, wero'opposed to yielding to the allied demands. Scheidemann, re- signed and a pro-treaty cabinet, in- cluding Ur. August' Mueller and ei- I-abor Secretary Bauer, former Soti ialist member of the Reichstag, was organized. Bauer in a speech at Wei- mar before the national assembly, an- nounced the government's decision lo sign the treaty. Presnlent Ebert hai the support of tlie moderates of Germany almost from tho beginning. One reason for this was that when he succeeded Prince Mnxlmllan he announeej'that properly rights would be respected, that no banks vcuuld be seized and that (he government would uphold the German war losses and pay all claims on the state. TUo president in a New Year mani- festo, said that 1920 would decide whether Germany would maintain her- self ns a nation. A week later he was threatened by a mob In Stuttgart On the preceding December 12. the Ebert Honed In oonnectton with the new de- velopment The tteld marshal, indeed. had only recently announced his wil- lingness to become a candidate for tho German presidency In Ihe elections that were to be held later this year, while Ileriln dispatches In January credited General Ludendorff as well with the intention of becoming an ac- tive .participant in the neit German political campaign. JxHidira teamsters are still on slrlke for a r illinium wage of 590 a month. Rev. j. K. Adaias, Saskatoon, has been invited to become pastor o! Paris "Methodist church. There have been 51 more In (lie Brantford Felice Court for tho firs', two months of tills rear then 1910. Because Of tho increased attend- ance, the Gall Board will be new butldins. St. Thomas will pay six cent, on its latest issue of debentures to cover tho cost of Installms Ihe oil gas machines. F. W. James, general manager of the Union On iiud Oil Co, Windsor, stated thit.a higher rate would have to bo charged tor gas. As a result' bt the vaccination i lation. Aid. J. J. Kelly. Brantford, hm [been unable to leave for the U.S.A. to i land a uew industry for that city. Angus McKay, who imagined he auction at A. Corruthcrs' rooms in Ed- monton. Four thousand, six- hundred individual skins brought In In a single bid. The closest competi- tor wai more thau lower than 'this figure. About thirty head ot bulfalo, late members of the big national too colo- nies at Walnwrlght antf Klk IsIanJ parka, have como to Edmonton tof mounting this winter, as reported by Wolf and lllno, the taxidermists. K. Doyle, ot North Hay, was killed by a train on s crossing driv- ing In n covered buggy with a younjf lady, who was rendered unconscious, but in whose case internal Injuries are (eared. There are ninleen private schools li the province giving wort in academic subjects to clasEes which include some children of compulsory school age, ac- cording to a relura brought down la the house by Hon. George V. Smith, (Special .Correspondence) BURDETT, March regret! to announce tha death at Burdett ot Mary, wife of Charles Strand, which took place there on Sunday, March 7th after a short Illness. Tho funeral services conducted by Rev. Gilbert ot Bow Island, wore held at Burdett on Tuesday. March 9th. and as tho widower is a returned vet oran, the local men took entire chnrge of nil tho necessary nrrangomenls. The Methodist church was crowded to capacity, many being unabto to ob- talu Bdmlssloa, this being owing to the high esteem In which both the de- ceased and her husband wero held, both having resided In Burdett since j Roy UicfcerEon. charged with aiding Many beautiful floral tributes wero j In tho robbery of a bank at Phoenix, placed on the castet which was cov-; Ala., made' what, is said to be liis ISOtli escape from jail at Los Angeles, was Jesse James, "was arrested in Lucknow, and will be transferred to Hie Ontario Hospital at London. Bruce Barclay, who lives In How- ard township, Ont., has been arrested nnd released on (1.000 ball on a charge of firing a pistol at J. fcE. Uirkenshaw. U. H. superintendent of the Stratford division of the ll.T.p, hns been appointed superintendent of tho eastern lines, with headquarters lu Montreal. cabinet's tall was reported f.s likely j ered wllh grey velvnt with silver fur- as a result of the allied demands over the Scapa Flow sinkings. .The report of the Chief of Police for the month past is one of praise- worthy achievement. Cooperation of the public with- the police is essential. In this the- care tnken in securing the doors of stores at night forms an important part. not matter EO much ii they did not! What has become u[ the porch light assume to themselves an importance which hardly tallies with the senti- ment and misunderstanding they show. plan? The idea is ,too good to be abandoned altogether. THE COMING OF THE SEX The present may be called the new j ago of women. Step by step they are coming into their own in being given equal privileges with men. In trades and professions Hie equality of women with men is not 6nly being recognized but emphasized In [he policy which is gaining ground oi equal for equal service. So far have women risen lit Iho ladder of economic service tlial in many instances they nave taken their places in occupations which have been regarded as distinctly the province of mon, occupations which call in many instances for skin and nerve. The city ot Albuquerque, In N'rw Moxteo has a unitjue experience in that It Is not shared by any oilier city. -Here there is a "one man" street car system, the "ihe. man1' in tho cnse if "one woman." All tlie street cars are run by women. Thrn-o With the streets of.the city in the condition they are in at present, the phrase ''able to navigate" has a mean- j ing ail its own. (Continued from Front Pnge.) The Overthrown Government Herr Kbert, head of the jualn com- mittee of the Reichstag amf a leader of the Socinl-Uemocratlc party, was elected first preafdent of Ihe new Ger- man "progressive republic" for a term of seven years on February 11, 1519, hy the national assembly at Weimar. Me has been characterized as a type ol pan-German or imperialistic Soc- ialist. it was tho Ebert government which arose from the ruins of tho Ilohcnzoi- A Monarchist Mov- names associated with the new revolutionary movement In Germany indicate its reactionary character. It would appear, therefore, thai Germany Is iu the throes of the long-eipected and frequently f predicted counter-rev- olutionary, monarchist struggle.. The Dr. von Kapp. reported as hav-. ing assumed the chancellorship, it: seems probable. Is Dr. Wolfgang Kapp, j a former of the! Tteichstas and generaTdirector ot German agricultural society. He was! one of the deputies who early in 191S J the goyorarneiit lo speed up the i submarine building program. Be be-; camo president of the German Father-i j land party, the notorious pan-German j organization which urged that Ger-1 many carry on the war to the bitter end. After the abdication of Emper-i or William and the signing of the ar- j mlstice, Dr. Kapp was one of the men for whose -arrest the. Independent Soc-1 iallsts clamored on the ground lhati he and his associates were responsible for the prolonging of the war and the hindering of peace. Luettwitz Thorough Primlin MaJorConeral Karon Von Lueltwitz, who. according to tbe dhnatcb.es, has been named commandcr-H-chief, was nilljijry governor of Belgium for a' period in the early dayn ot the war. I He later was a commander on tho Ver-' dun front. When the German peace treaty came up for action by the gov-j eminent last June, he was one of the' bailors of the military party promin- ent In opposition to the peace terms. He always been classed as thor- oughly Prussian. Why Allies Worried There bos been a strongly held be- lief both inside and outside Germany that the pan-fierraan. or monarchist party, was biding Its timo and await-i ing an opportunity to sclie control of j affairs. It was this beiief, for one I Ihlng, that caused the allies to worry when they considered tho nearness of former Emperor William's retreat at Amerongen to the German border and prompted their strong representations to HoKand Of the danger to the peace of Germany anil the rest of Europe of his presence there. In response lo this the Dutch government promised fliiure. The widower who Is left with two small children to mourn the loss, wishes to express his thanks to all Cal. Surpassed in value once In tho past fifteen years at a single sale of furs. who helped him In his hour of trial wns Ihe splendid collecllon from tha and lu particular his old army friends. Larcson Hubbard trading posts sold at Thousands Have Chosen the Mason Riich w 11TH dozens of different makes to choose from, thorn must he R good reason why Ibis instrument Is so popular. That reason Is Ui2 quality ot de. tone. The famou; Mason t Wscli costs less than you think. Ask for prices and easy payment terms. Style Booklet RISM, in tolmtnl Htm. ,1 tin Life Insurance the Balance Wheel DURING THE COURSE OF HIS CAREER, EVERY MAN HAS PERIODS OF PROSPERITY AND ADVERSITY. THERE ARE TIMES WHEN HE IS FLUSH AND TIMES WHEN HE IS PINCHED, IF THERE WERE SOME CONVENIENT MEANS BY WHICH HE COULD SAVE PART OF HIS- PROS-' TO OFFSET HIS ADVERSITY, THUS MAKING THE GOOD YEARS NIUTRALIZE THE POOR ONES, WHAT A BLESSING IT WOULD BE. THERE !S SUCH A ONE THAT HAS STOOD THE TEST FOR GENERATIONS, THIS MEANS IS LIFE INSURANCE, AND TO HIM WHO AVAILS HIMSELF OF ITS ADVANTAGES, IT ACTS AS THE BALANCE WHEEL OF LIFE. HAPPY IS THE MAN WHO IS WISE ENOUGH TO PURCHASE AS MUCH LIFE INSURANCE AS POSSIBLE. IT WILL PROVE A HELPFUL, FAITHFUL, 'TRUSTWORTHY FRIEND. IT WILL HELP TO NEUTRALIZE THE TRIUMPHS AND TRIALS, THE SUNSHINE AND THE SHADOWS OF LIFE. BE WISE AND TAKE' ALL THE LIFE INSURANCE YOU CAN WITH METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. THE COMPANY THAT HAS ONE-EIGHTH OF THE ENTIRE POPULATION OF CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES INSURED WITH THEM. District Off 201 Sherlock Block. District J. Norrington, Phone 339. CHURCH NOTICES ANGLICAN Bt. Aususlrn's Church, cor. 8lh Ave. ar.rf 11th St, Rev. Oors M. Barrow Fourth Sunday in Lent. S o'clock: Holy Communion. 11. o'clock: Matins and Litany. Evensong, 7.30 p.m. to keep a close guard over tha cx-isunrlay school. 3 p.m. ruler. Former Crown Prince also is a refugee In Holland, but his retreat at Wterlngen is further remov- ed from the German border. What Will W.henzollerns Do? i w, i u there been no hint in the enabled parly reports ot an overturn at Uerlin to conclude peace with thc movcmonl to a restoration of Iho HohenzollCTn dynasty, the fact (hat tho develop- ment Is apparently of a monarchists nature will cause close attention to be entente aliiei Germany. On November 10. ItilS, when former Kmperor William abdicated and fled. Ebert was the imperial chancellor, .having succeeded Prince Maximllan of Is c.-is sii-.i en tlie line. Then) who was Instrumental In iiego- arc nineteen girls, as they a-e called....... of them nrc married with fami- lies and some with disabled IntsliamK They have been running the cars since the second year of the war and are running them still, evidently giv- the armistice. fif once assumed command and In duelling revolutionary The Independent Social- ists, including a radical clement Usual Wednesday Evening Sen-ice, S o'clock. ST. MARY'S CHURCH, NORTH LETHBRIDGE Corner 6th and 12th St. C. North Rev. Stor.ley C. Ripper 617 12th SI, A. North paH lo any news from Holland re- garding the former royal personages who have ijeon making that country their Imnies for tnoro than a year. In- tcrest In this phase of the sllimlton is all the more strengthened by the Indi- cation? that Imve come from .Berlin oruMc Holshcvlsm and known as] !hat the reactionary movement was hparianslp. ccmpllcalcd Kbcrt'p iirolvl possibly precipitated by the fact that ing every satisfaction. 01 tho Wl10" ho became chancellor a Hohenzollcrn prince. -Jochlm Al- teen flrls fifteen aro known as "re- and four as extras. The oaly man in tbe running de- partment, ol tlifl street cars in tho New Mexico city is the trainer. He trains the girls for a period of five days each, That there is one man on Ihe car system of Albuquerque, who is evi- dently necetsary, points lo ihe fact that women has not yet achieved complete economic. independence. There is slill, it would appear, a de- pendence on the male. This docs not seem exactly contltfing If what la re- garded as the complete emancipation of women IR looked lo. in Ibe ccon- many of tliesc radicals. Including Karl' brecht. had been arrested and IBtatus ot Canada, is not one o! ia- omlc world, woman Is still a dependent. Those Tired, Aching Feet Pains tho Knee and Aching Cramps In tho Toes These are indications of Foot Troubles. With apiirooditns be more severe. We can correct them with one of Dr. Schull'o many lor the mechanical relief of (lie fen'.. us ilo so now. wliilo tii': weather is rool. A properly corrected foot v.i'.ii a will givo yolicf. and worm wcalher von will find these properly fitted pair of shoes ASK TO BE FITTED SHOES FOR ALL AGES W. J. NELSON CO. SHEHLOCK BUILDING 11 a.m.: Matins. 2.3) Sunday School. 3.30 p.m.: Adult Bible Class. 7.30 p.m.: Bvensoog. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Oliver t. Curtla, Paator Cor. 3rd Ave. and gth 3t. 3. Bible School at Mr. Nock, Sup- erintendent. Let us make a record attendance. In tho absence ot the pastor tlisre will bo a woman's ecrvice- at 11.30. the women of the congregation tak- ing entire chnrgo, Mrs. W. Northam will give the talk to tho children and Mrs. Curlta will deliver tlic address to the congre gallon, her subject being "Ood's .Ways versus Jlan's Ways." Women and men aro most cordially In WESLEY MCTHOD16T CHURCH Cor.-4th Ave. and 11th St. S. Rev. Chas. E. Cragg, pastor Mr. Claude Hughei, L.A.B., Choir Master For Sunday, March 14th, Anniversary Services. 11 .Morning-Worship: Preacher nev. Bland of Wesley Churcli, Calgary. 12.10: Bible'School anil nlblo Classes. 7.30 p.m.: Bvonirig Services, Dr. Bland will preach. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDQE Rev. E. J. Hodglns, B.A., Paitor 1271 5th Ave.' N, Phone 1659 Choir Leader, Mri. F. 10 a.m.: junior choir practice. 10 a.m.. Uoys' of the Sunday School In tho Hall. 11 a.m.: Morning Service: Topic, "From Shepherd Lad to Prime Mlrt. Ister." (Third In scries.) 2 o'clock, Beglnnera and Primary de- partments of the Sunday School in tJin flail. 2 o'clock, Girls' Dcpt. of tho Sunday School In Hie Church, 3.13: Cepl. of Iho S. S. in Iho Haii. 1.15: Wong Service. 7.30: Topic: "Two Patriots and Their Lesson to the ASSOCJ ATEtTIiIBTETiSTUDENTs" Dominion Bldg., 6th Street S. Sundays, p.m.: iilblo Study. Kundnyu, p.m.: Ttlblo Study. vttwl lo this sMfice. SVeclnOMlhyg, p.m.: Bible Study, Tlio Christian Kmlcavor Society by prntec, prayer and Ur.. er the loaiifrahip of Mr. Karl Cqrrill............. will have charge of (lie evenlns sor- Worlorr.o. vice at tho subject, "Patience and It's is a mosl csllns ono and 13 founded on tho Cor. and Luke Let us all bo present at this very [Sunday Service at 31 a.m. important mooting and givo Ihcse! Subject: "Substance." No Collection. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, 7th Street young ncoplo who arc training for leadership in tho clinrcli a boost. Them will bo music both morn leg and evening. Sunday School, a.m. Testimony Meeting, Wed. at 8 p.m. Heading- Room open daily frotu i-y 6 p.m. KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner 4th Ave. ind 8th Street S. A, K. Dsnoon, Jflinliter. Ernest F. Laylori, Organist 'and Choirmaster. 10.00 a.m.: Sabbath'School, 11 a.m.: Kindergarten and Class. 11 Morning Service. 1Z.15. Big Sisters. 2 p.m.: Brothers. 4 p.m.: CbiiiMe Class. 7.30 EveuinE Servlct. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of 3rd Avenue and 9lh Street Rev. F. W. Dsfoe, Minister Mr. 8. Jones, Director of Choir WHAT WH STAXp FOR: Bvangcllcfll Ministry, lUgenonito Membership, Religious Liberty, CliriEttnn Kquality, Biblical Author. Ity. Services at 11 o.tn. and 7.30 p.m. The Pnalor will preach at both vices. Sunday School and Bible Clssa al Song Servico at 7.15. SALVATION ARMY Adjutant and Mrs. Hardy, C.O, usual Saturday nfghl service. Sundny--ll a.m., 3 p.m., 7.30 PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY 205 13th Street North W. E, McAMtter, Paatur Sunday Morning Worship, II o'clock. Sunday Uvoning, Bvangsiistlc Service 7.-T, p.m. Pastor John JlcAllster, of Edmonton. will preach at both of Sunday services. Meetings during the week on Tucs- dny and Thursday evening at 8 Mvcrybody 1s ivekomo to all ot Ihesc services. ;