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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 22, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta A PARSON WHO MAS , THE REFUSING HABIT Rev. W. A Cameron Pi-efers a Toronto Ghurdi at $3,000 to a New York One at $12,000. A PASSION FOR SOULS El ^IDELKaH Outstanding Characteristic of His . Ministry--Eloquent, Optt mistici and Scholarly. WHAT kind of a man la the Key. Vr; A. Cameron? What sort of a church Is the Bloor Street Baptist Churdh, Toronto, that It should "be.able to hold him In spite of tJie most flattering- calls which iSve a habit of, coming to him from .the United States? These questions are prompted by-^the re^jent announcement ]iy Mri Gantieroa that he had decided to^stay In vToroiJto, where he receives 4i salary of $3,000 per year, rather than (CP:ito Neiw York and-beeomethepastpr of the Calvary Baptist Church, perhaps the most amportant pulpit of the 'Baptist denomination In America, at 9.n annual' salary of $12,000. It Is liot quite two years ago since Mr. Cameron refused a call to the Bast End BsLptlst Church on. BucHd Avenue, Cleveland, bhlo, at a salary of $6,000, and rumor says that � tiiere have ' been othoif op-portunHles evon more attracUvo of-fered-which � have never been made /public. This present Calvary Church aftoh- would never have seen print haa fMr. Cameiron had hl� wish, but th^ news was made public by a Toj;onton-lan who,bad been in Now York and ,h^rd oer annum. So ha has 'SeGm-' loarly acaulred the "refusing" Shablt, and would-he sulitors of this baisheloi: panson aro~at 'their wJtsf ond to Imow what will' det^h . hla affection from his first lovei ^ , . , ; Bloor'StT'eet'Church*^was pastorlesa In 1908 whe'n''Mr. Cameron was fln-Hahing hlfi,i first ypar In theology e;t McMftSiter TIniveralty. He had grad-tiatedrln'ArtSi in 190S,- and had; spent a year -leader of the i^MoMaateir ! evoneelisllc:. band,-'� on orgonlzatlon of �, jHtudettb' wKa condi^c.tod_stralgiit-from-: � ! the-shouldiert meetings all;; over On-; tarlo.- It; waa In tjils work,' In whlohi , 'he :WM : eminently';�uocessful,t that bo aecjuhred that ^passion for souls which haa been ttho* outstanding ehoraoter-Jqtlo -pt b\^ ministry. McMaster professors; "^ho' members ot the Bloor-Stre,et" Board of Deacons urged i]iD.i-\6 b9, called to the vacant ,pulpit Thji^jgongrpgatton tbnldly took the pJu^B^ 'Tha "boy preacher", was Invited and'illce Caesar of old, he'came, eaW) BJid cOQctuerod. The church has groT)?ii^i wonderfully' under his * mlnds-tvr^ tbe i^eaiberahlp being wall ,ne^"^of Ithe stronprest . ohurohe^i'fliw.nplaljy ,ln the denomination.' ,^'>^ v-^^^'* Eloquence of Simplicity  , C^J^RON still retali^s h'ls i"* youthful'appearoiico, and--\y6U ho -may,, ,for W^ts but thirty yearn of j B^o, Aa ,a, preacher he Is optimistic, ^ aqljolarlyi '"'elotiuent, and passionate.' H9 Is .of the 'jnpd^rately liberal, school' of theological "thinkers, a keen stu dent, MdJie'k;xO'Bf8,how to,present hl,, daae 9^ Wfttlho-i^ppeals both to the cmtured an^'tJieiljinlearjiea.. His e.lo-\ quenoe laj'piit fh^ftt-TOhlch'^is sometln^es^' deero^ sftVbep^^iae' of st^iia length^jand Uiffflm'IllBrlty of the words used," but rather tho,^oIoqUicnce of ahij.pljoltj;. IX^ Is not oao'bt^lhoae ^ho " ' ' ' cleat's'the polnta.o' faith;; Hla Is a gospel of hope. Nearly every Sandfly evening Ife'- Hofdri aft, after J meeting In the Sundc^sir. SChW hall, whera he gives an opportunity for his I hearers to make th^^fljiiafeijaeclsloni and as many as thirty have,^ In one evening, stood to their feet to expreas their desire to begin life anewy'.Monday even-' Ing Is sacredly set apart- aS: Inquirers': night, and ho is often In his Office at the church till midnight dealing with anxious souls. / - Savihgr Crace of Humor HUMOR is otte of Mr.'  Cameron's Saving graces. He Is full of fun, and Is beloved by the young people of the church for the life he pijta Into their social gatherings.' Many amusing stories could be t6ld of the unexpected things he has done to a'dd to the merriment at 'Sunday ac^QPl fes.^ tlvalsand .the like." H^r^^^s'd stoir ot how he kept the organist of the church guessing the day before he;,made, hla :annouhcement .as . to deolsioni Everybody was looking for straws which would indicate the way the wind was blowing;. 'When the organist came' to get the hymns,.for Sunday morning Mr. Cameron In Jest.gave him. two; "O Love That �Win Not Let Me Go," and then "God Bo With Tou Till' Wc Meet Again." The organist was no v*lser tmtll he heard the aiTnouncemenf on Sunday and led the congregation In singing "Praise God From. "Whom All Blessings''Hlow.'-MoKa^, bf the. - � Toronto '^TechnJsal ;i.Sc}ipol7  Pr. Clarence 'BtSirr, .ioL^the^'yniVei3�J,Jy ,o� Toroji^o,- medical faoiilty;?Professor ^ejajf'^of.-V^alty,' and" a,f;l>M't' dpaen >or more MoMoatec; professors.'15, j^is; a desnoctatio ^ehnrch. The chairman of tlie'-Bpard of �Deacons-is Mr, John tCHott^''a� j>alntlng"oon'trac,t(5r, ,0ne of the /idj-|;eSt' S^Wes 'jh^^'HEhe'. Simday SQliqpl,, whloh-'lBf one o^'the-' besf .run BibieiB0hoolfii';ln'^.Capa'o'f -class'ffeellng'JojMiNjs' jjosstble with ofainary human iJetn^. Mr Cameron would ngt'.stsind for anything else in his ,O^Blojpij(�?tli|;H^ynot9 of.hls pro'aohi; ing, {So'inftlmes.^he" rather startles h'ja; heVFer?�bV;.i;qlllng t^env-'that texts  S^hicU.haj/e hfld/ioithem-'and'jthslr fbrJ; bettrg;a\oevtif(JnV,ig'eaning really Ishqijld ' poTnTi'J'vrV^'cF'q.pp^V qt keeping ytlth the sphlt of 'Christ But ovefy tjernrqn has In' it an ^ppe a ~ ta "arrfngr,! tarn tur- tome back to God, A VETERAN-HOiyiE RULER qBVISRAL' vetpran \ pafU^>j}eiitarians O 'r voted on^-tlje Honve .Rujej l^U, and stronpfesV the appearance ()t MrJ'^plb(e5t- (Sg-meron ' *'�' li^'^the House ,of''C,om^;|5on5,ta^fpacted much "interest Mr, Camer(jn|';,%M sits; for the HouBhtojsi-le-SisrlngJaivlaton oi --^ r?,urh.''i�pi aa a ^^^Mi|e|^ty--; Xnd'-tb'e'second old-'es't'^iRejpber'^ln the "ouae of Chfnmons. jiouifh' ,he's been In"' yp^.^ indifferent lleiiS^ll^laMftB'lpi: pi^maMstorio; ipdf4�:�|ta;entered H|nS^iR]5ii|!:'i)i," 1^,86,. - a^?;;:an*iii:F?^' R Omeron, M.P. ^me.\n who (heard Mr. Gladstone^ lftt^i>^6M|||firsf Hdke^ RuJa Mil,; witnessed Bon)io^reJna'i:\ta\)l,9,bangreB in, piiftfe^i life. ^ ,, ; ^^iiilif 1 Mr. Cameron, as ,Jiisinam0gij>ltss^; i's-a gootsmah,ie hasidav ca-uso-of flduasitjf hss^as-JieldYn-fts camc to Now'York, and even those who arc the. prey of prejudice will admit that Gtto' Herman'-Kahn can hold his own In Wall Street-^that, as a-matter of fact, ho usually manages not only to:,.hold' hts,^own;/but'jnakeB -If earn a little sotriVthlng; while he holdsilt. And nowihe'lS'to- Be the candidate for'Parliament of the Conservative party In the Gorton Division of. the cQuntX of Pa'hcasUfe;*,. tengiand;.! No 'doubt the sturdy laboring man 0^ the Gorton Division- began ihls^hat in the alr^as soo'ii.as he^i^i.. Ihe'gla'd news, "i^akeit-as'a.dlVl's^op, Gorton is apt to^-be -unusually free frijm anj^lety as to the .-future fOE.^ome time .to:come. ii-i,. �i.-.i.;',ij.. ---L'.-Jili,,- iviJiXt.----v.� o,�ii ftA'+ViA' PARKER AS NOBLE LORD SIB.DILBBP.T PARKER Is a brilliant novelist. - Ho is also-next to .Sir Georg^'Dousfihty-the best platform asset of-iilie Unionist party. Xvast, but not leaSK-'he is a "Jolly good fellow," and.has won troops oE friends among his opponents. So saya the Parliamentary correspondent of London Opinion. He does not, liowever, know much about Ireland, and recently a speech of his prpVpked from Mr. lardner, the young and'hrlljiant M.P. for Monaghan, a very etfeett've reply which left nothing of Sir Gilbert's structure standing. Mr. Lardner persisted, however Jn referring to Sir GUnert Parker aa "the right honorable gentleman"-a title reserved for Privy Councillors-until the gallant knight interjected: "I am _not righ^' honorable." One . of  the irishmen promptly rejoined; "Well, you ought to be; many a worse man is."^ Hearty^'laughter betokened general approval of the compliment, to which the recipient bowed his acknowledgments.^ Mr. Lardner proceeded to correct nlmsetf by explaining that he meant to apealt ot Sir Gilbert as ."the honorable baronet." Aga.ln the member for Gravesend had to dissent: "I am not a baronet, either"; whereupon that sanxe stnali, smooth voice from the back Iri^ bo^ih spoke encouragingly to th'i member tor Monaghan: "Try I'noble, lord^ oh- him, .and see how ho It'akoait." The Sponker, Sir Gilbert, ; and everybody else had to join in the merriment that onEuod, for the respeo-; ted novelist "tjiok it" well. MR. W.J A. MACLEAN WHEN Grefelt meets. Qi-eek, then . comes tile tus-oJ-war. When Kings retainer meets King's retainer, then oonvo heated ,words.  It. is scai'ceiy probable that King George-the PlKh. is very often the oausu of on Jfcltercatlon In -Toronto. Most brawls leave royalty out. One lengthy, altercation, however, nrlaing from a really diftlcult hituatlon, occurred here recently. It was down on the Kingston road,,_whon, owing to road .repMrs, a detoUr^^�raa necessary. Thlk �by.f'road waslAohKl'too wide, and when two. vehicles -^met"'trouble was almo'st sure to ensue. �/ One afternoon cna| (fred'telble -which seemgd tp'lje �vy^elU ^orn. Tho''iniAl&ter beamed; .-^ "Oh, th''^"! 'Bible; > that's *'fight,' I'm sikMm b' flash oametho^replyfrpm'a.mani in the,; Pther autombbiie,; ';TMs:;.is ;a-King's; carj ana�we demand; frsa'cpurse.','; ,It wlas W. A.,Maclean,' Provincial- Highway Engineer, -who 'made this' claim,'' He did not press U,'however, and ,t com-proinlse was reach^dv-betweenitheconT'; .tendtng servants pt*the"/.Klnr..': . . , Mr. Maclean, who Its i-ecognJzed as �pn'a'fof � the inwst 'effiolenl;Oifflclals" ?lri; tha whole civil service, 1 Is also noted tfor (his wJt. His jplly face is always Mlt up with a rogUishfgldamJn his,eyes. At any gkthertng he attends; aii'd ha la ipeeeant at,tmndrodsi:.youiimay.be� sura tfciat'ha wllj. reH,ervre..fdullnesB.and.'forr mallty, and Introduce ;.the element of ed^'^-fellowahlp. - ' ^SKIPPED i::lkUT,-COLONEL 77 MPBROR WILLIAM'S long-delay-Cl* ed promotion ofvhis eldeot-son and heir from the rank of major' to i.that of' colonel, has served to call attention � to the fact that -the*. Crown Prince- has  Jumped the Intervening ranki.of lieutenant-.cplo'nel,;- This,is Intentional, and in accordande'With time:^; honored tradition and custom in the relgWng house ' Of Prugsla,  'When Frederick the Great, as Crown P^lpoe orPruBsla, was-arrested'as a deserter |a_nd'a traitor,' lii'tha ao% of fleelngjt^ ipnfland In order to esop.pe tVe anger lof.fijri'-particularly hareb'flrfd brbtal ifath^r.'and was afterwards brought bp-:�br6,"a;jsoBrtmartJftl.;;; j-y^ [fii^'''1^t). death," tHo^sentgnoe 'being 8ub| LORD ARMSTRONG'S VIEWS LORD ARMSTRONG, e-ver since his financial troubles three years ago, haa ceased to'have any connection whatsoever with the-great Els-wlck Iron Works founded by. his great-uncle, the-first Lord Armstrong, and which have often been described as the English Kruppa. The press on both sides of the Atlantic Is therefore laboring under a misapprehension in attributing importance to young William Armstrong's Socialistic utterances aa being those of "the eldest aon and heir of Lord Armstrong, chief owner of the stool works and shipbuilding yarda at Elswick." Young Armstrong, who Is an undergraduate ot Trinity College, Cambridge, haa imbibed, like so many callow youths at the universities, immature, half-baked views on social and industrial conditions, and the vary fact that he should be attacking the great Elswlck Iron and ordnance works for paying such large dividends. Instead of distributing the profits among the worklngmen, and his insistence that the works should ho ayndloallzed according to the most advanced'theories of Socialism, Is-surely sufficient proof of Ill-will towards the concern and proof that-nelther-he nor his father are any longer connected therewith. The pres'ent Lord Armstrong, owing to foolish speculations, entirely wrecked the very largo fortune which he had Inherited, ..'frqrn his grreat-unole, the first Lord Armstrong, and, aa mentioned above, three years ago was obliged to completely -sever his connection with the iron works, to sell all his household furniture, pictures, carriages and horses, etc., and to effect a composition with his long Hat;, of creditors, who Included a number of well-known London moneylenders and usurers, among them being James Wilton and Co., of Piccadilly. BERESFORD VS. CHURCHILL VjVHB long-threatened and much-advertised suit between Lord Charles Beresford and the terrible VVlnston Churohili has resulted In a 'ii'nahtmo'us' verdict' for, the defendant.'; Tha two'iliitlgants ace/ond^of the liai^-' light, and' neither of them lias had' much of _ It of late, so that they wtn-e feellh^ . like nthe Irishman who, complained that he was "'blue-mouldy for ! want of a beating^' The "bright and Jjreezy"-ChaKlle.n^yef looked ao UmP as whgn th6;.Flrat,^^Lord had Wnlsbeha4ja^^, out. To . their horfor .thej' .loung; .jEh^U'. .the ship had been 'yrreckfid'.jKnd' thai prevf" gone.' CapMn" Mlkkelserf .ffell'^'-^j't': hla aenaatlons  on '^ma^ting thla'; d^fcoyery; "Wall, there we were in.irf-bit'bytbe ?horo. Our ship waa.-apn^.'find-. ,w* couldn't get away; the�^�|ulcjiB)lve)r froze in the theermometer, .,,.1 ."Oneiday;tts l.wasbrpaklnaf/^^wpflpnie roots -for'fuel, 1 heard %'kftpeKltng'al^; the door�f the huf.. I openaditjie'door, wondering who the caller could be-It was a huge bearl '' 0', "I shut the door and_^|6lted, it, and Iversen put hla' baoft agaipsl'ttj-^ T^e! bear knoc^�d again. "Why didn't we shoqt\it?^?;;'jB^fau8e tha oil in' our guns wasrVrogW (hard;' and Wocouldn't Ksta oartritlgevln'i But, I all' the -while, I vfos wi^rn^iul; ^^.i^Hn, while IveVBen;stuok tohlfi;; po'^t;^y,;;the door, and at last I managed HcT get a cartridge In-rjust 4n tlTO''iif("'-'Tlte'bear . ........... "J,.had two bQo^tB, AdaK^'ijB^^', aji^, Shakespeare. I read Ai^ai^, Bfe^p ,J)VPf and over again; I,Hnovr l)t ^y^^gai^, / "ShaKeapeare waa ;a..:firrS't�jBij^p^J> on, .but a little w}�lt^ f{Pl'r^f�-j.yra| DIDN'T PHASE HIM ONE of the big big man-in wit!} ^ Shalcespeare. . X.-.-'gijp^rga^ ,f OUr greasy, oily fingers. gavft, He was just like a dog,_ jV^j-^!,! .i/., ' "It Is the terrible monotony th^t 1"! the mosit awful tljlngj at(atti^>t&B''A.rotio region-the monofony apd Jhp.'nonatBnl dread of death. * " I do not want ';We 'vsrcre reaonee atJ^l^by. a ^J^c' men-iE�erhaj)s itb* the subway deaJ that has fussed up New York City ti Oeorga McAnmy, president of ,'t)i ning. He invited the other prppwtai owners along Thirty-fourth atreai'tt join him In gtvlng Mr, McAnany a 4tp�; ; ner. "It was eonstderabla potlalch. "Ttlr. McAneny ate htq way happily tbnwg]) �78 worth of begemmed dellcaeBaeni They will refer to the UoMwf^t with awe in the Waldorf's Wteben;-.; For day* afterwards . asalatant pheti were strapped in stra^tjaokets. TJn^l?*' ; wasn't a waiter in the bannuet; ; that night who couldn't have quaUfled { aa ambassador to the Court ot'.0r>( James'. And �.fter,they h�d.fUUd�j(ae ' so full of gastronomloal mlracl�tt tibi^t ' hla beard stuck dtratght out, like t 'm * A LIBERAL LORD f vf'^' LORD CRE'WB. bs Liberal l^a^fe^Mii ' the Hrltish House ot Lords, �IB\i '; be compelled to lead the atrattnotijil 11:^ _| during ~tha paxt few mpnthn. pjjtSna 'Caiu�A 5ufficieji^;y ipn? major^s, are IMJwavs promoted dirftctlj 'to bolonelcy fuU vfHE 'eqsTER-g" i3 earning^ at tbe ,jB!fl,r^Vi| jbeen enormous, -wftsr'lUf^'jijj**" brilliant adYpQat�!>' gladf;!," daya to,-take a,li feiy��.y9u}jlpm|n5j.l9# PufHjie.-bud^liMr ' aepUnea, Jill \ pr> lofir oui neji�' \&-^^^L''^,^-^Wti:-'-,, . t 1 Tlan hat-KCiUd Ip Lfst'".HS the [minsW, And 80 the cor | *Kin pf bin trl�n i-i Tlu uRh tlij hiabj^ ^09) co'llri lurJ!/ iO\i lilil tljr>"XPuMl^ .hm a nics#3^f>�>}l'}t 1 ' uU 'd~ebat� " 5i^fi9�|^he4/ai Sv^ ' c^Pftaryof E.t(itP*oith-p^g o'nov* vRtPhea i�\ir.Hie'jiH9Bt Ifpf ma j. in aucpHien oj^ Lord Crq\� tnoc A -omgtBjfila;v�ffe$''r'D'f� OBpboijr. ,]^8,^.<