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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 9, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta f PAGE TEN THE LETHBBIDGfe OAILT HERALD SATURDAY. MAY 51 Did you ever say "you ought fo dp If And then if you did not do what you knew you ought io, didn't you J'ecl that you were dodging? -fi Surely, and you tried to sci up n line of defence for failing to do what your belter self told you that you ought to do. 11 Your conscience was .Irving to guide you. ,fi hunter who gets to the point where lie thinks lie docs not need the old guide when he..... starts out through the woods is taking a desperate chance, fl And the man or woman who deliberately ig- nores conscience is taking a desperate chance. li In many ways we arc told to "slop." "listen." "Safety first" is the watchword in many callings in life. We are safe as long us we follow Ihe signals. arc not safe if we disregard the signals. ft Our lives are so complex and our thoughts so occupied with the things of the world that we must heed the signals of conscience if we would cross over to the other side in peace and safety. not a man or woman in Lethbridgc who does not attend Church regularly but has at some lime heard the "still, small voice" inside say "You ought to go to Church even- Sunday." fl Conscience was trying to point out the way, U "You OUGHT to go to CHURCH.1' fl "Yon OUGHT to go to CHURCH." 1( Such a simple admonition. So easy to comply with. So reasonable in its demand. Don't allow yourself Io get calloused Io lhal voice. Don't gel so used to wins lie that you fail to recognize it. J For if you do, you ure bound Io be brought up sudden and short one of liincs, and compell- ed to give an account of yourself.' U God's laws arc inexorable. f The Church was established to of these laws. Conscience was; assigned to .see lhat you obey them. H Listen to the voice of conscience: "The expense of this advertisement is met by voluntary subscriptions only from Laymen of the City of Lcthbridge, and subscriptions of any amount will be gladly received by the Treasurer of the fund. The same may be mailed or handed to Mr. K. D. Johnson, at the Molson's CHURCH SERVICES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH OF CHRIST, Bank block. Ser- Ttce at eleven a. m. Wednesday CT- testimony meeting, S.OO p.m. The reading room IE open to every- one every day from three to five p.m. Everyone is cordially invited to at- tend. ROMAN CATHOLIC ST. PATRICK'S A. K. Rosenthal, pastor; Rev. P. Mini- wegcn, assistant. Mass 3 High Mass, 11 a. m. Sunday ichool 3 p.m. Evening service 7.30 p.m. -Sermon at each service. SALVATION ARMY Services are at the Citadel, Flfla street, as follows: Sunday. 11 a.m., Holiness-meettas; 3 p.m., praise Salvation meeting. Week nights: Monday, S p.m.. public meeting, led by sisters; Wednesday, S p.m.. Soldiers' meetins; Thursday, S p.m.. Salvation meeting. Citadel band in attendance; Saturday, S p.m., free and easy meetlnr. CHRlSTAasi-PHIANS CHRISTADELPHIANS Meeting Room, 230 Thirteenth St., N., (be- tween 2nd and 3rd Bible class Wednesday S p.ra. Sunday ser- vices. Breaking oi Bread, 4 p.m. Ev- ening service 7.30 p.m. A lecture ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR a jtnif mft, whateome body.tnd j.'.1.1.' be delivered toy Sir. Sidney Bat'sford: "The birth, life and-death ot the Devil." All seats free. No iol- ectiou. LATTER DAY SAINTS CHDRCH OF JEStTS CHRIST OF LATTER 0. E. second and fourth Sundays nt the eleven o'clock service. PRESBYTERIAN ST. ANDREW'S :eenth street A. C.'Bryia minister. "Mother's Day" witt be ob- served. Services, U a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Morning subject, "The Perfect Son." Evening, "Two Mothers: A Contrast." Special music at both services. Sunday school at 2 p.m. and 3.15 p.m. KNOX Rev. A. G. Cameron. Public worship, 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Special Moth- er's Day service at li a.m., when an address will be given by Rev. Dr. Fterguson, superintendent of Home Missions. The Minister "will preach in the .evening oa "Jesus and -His Mother." Sabbath school; hoys' de- partment at p.m.; all other depart- ments at, 3 p.m. Morning anthem, "Lovely Appear" baritone Ball. 10th St. S., near Y. M. C. A. i solo. "The Plains of Peace" iBar- 10.10 a-m- Officers and teachers meet- ing, 10.30 a.m., Sunday school, 2 p.m. Sacrament meeting." Visitors always welcome. Bishop B. S. Young, 1211 3rd aye. S. 'Phone 685. BELIEVERS Hall. 41S Thirteenth street, North assemble on the Lord's Day for the breaking of bread at 11 a.m. Gospel preaching at 7.30. p.m. Bib'le reading, Wednesday, 7.45 p.m. LUTHERAN ST. PAUL'S FIRST.LUTHERAN 6th Avc. and Fif- teenth St. U'cv. C. Grant, minister. Sunday May 10; Norwegian service t 11 a.m., and Hnglish service at 7.30 p.m. Wednesday, Teachers' meeting rehearsal. Sunday school, 3 p.m. CHRISTIAN CIITjr.CH Wesley church, corner Third avenue and Eighth street; Kev. J. B. Plckel, pas- tor. Sunday school at 10.30 a.m. Preaching-services at 11.SO a.m. and p.m. Sermons appropriate to Mother's and special music. Christian Endeavor, 7. p.m. ANGLICAN ST. AUGUSTIN'S CHURCH Corner Second Ave. and Eighth St. Rev. Canon Murrei-Wright, rector, Matins 11 a.m. Holy Communion ev- ery Sunday morning at 8 a.m. and j at the eleven o'clock service on Drat Sunday of the month. Evensong 7-30 p.m. Sunday school JO a.m. ST. MARY'S C. II, Popham, rector. Holy Communion 8 a.m. ao'l Choral Eucharist on the first Sunday oi the month at eleven o'clock service. 'Matins 11 a.m. Sim- nardl. Evening anthem, "Fear Not, O Israel1' soprano and ten- or duet, "Rock of Ages" Come to the services tomorrow wearing a flov.-er in memory of the SETH LOWE HAS. NEW PLAN FOR EFFECTING UNION OF CHURCHES (By the Religious Humbler) The most practical .note that lias been sounded yet In the ever increas- ing volume of discussion concerning Church union was littered recently by a layman, the Hon. Seth Low. of New York. He proposes that as the simplest way to abolish slavery is to decree that all children shall be born tree, so the easiest and surest method ot overcoming disagreements about technicalities of the ChrLstain minis- try is to plan Cor the ordination of every new minister, whatever his de- nomination, by a in ilie Lliiee forms that are in uso in Christian churches; that is to'.say, every new- minister would he ordained by the laying on of a bishop's hands, by re- presentatives of a presbytery, and by congregational authority. Tfcis would also be a long step to- ward overcoming the sceond great abatable to Church union, in that it A Workable Plan This proposition of Dr. Low is cer- .tain to attract increasing attention. He sums it up in these words: "But is it impossible or unworthy to ask the holders of both of these views, re- cognizing tins difference of concep- tion and each holding to his own vibws Io of tfne holy commun- ion together, although to some the board to which both come is an al- tar and to others only a holy table? "What is needed is the growth, not of a spirit of comprehensiveness, so that man, without compromising in the slightest, -partlcutar their own con- ceptions as to the nature of the best mother that ever lived your i Would help all Christians to agree to For Sale By All Dealers mother. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, corner1 of Third avenue and Ninth Rev. D. Ross, pastor. Services 11 a- m. and 7.30 p.m. FIFTI1 A VBNL1 E H. Klmec Green, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Sunday school, 3 p.m. Everybody welcome to all ser- vices. METHODIST WKSTMIXSTEK J. B. Francis, pastor. Class meet- ing 10 a.m. 11 a.m. service, .Morning 'Yesus and His Mother." Children's topic, "Mother-JKade Min- address ic boys of the Sunday school urged to at- tend. Junior congregation 411 parson- age at 11.30. Sunday school and Ri- ble class at 3 p.m. Men's Own at -I p.m., when Rev. D. ROBS will speak on "The Buried Hatchet" Evening at subject, "A Man's Best Friend.' The service 'will he taken by Mrs. William Francis, in view of "Mother's Bay." WKSLEY G, H. pastor. Residence, 320 set; 'phone. er's Day" will bo emphasized at both services and the Biblo school, and ev- eryone is requested to 'wear a white flower for mother. Young church- goers' suhject, "Jesus and Ilia Moth- Morning sermon, "The Inheri- share in a common participation in the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. Dr. Low's proposotion is, that with- out attempting to come to an agr'ee- byteriun, aud you can't help it, for you were brought lip that way. You are a Canadian. Methodist, and you can't help it. for you were brought up 'that way. You are an English Churchman aud you; can'I help" lor you were brought 'up But we are Chinese Christians and we don't .propose to permit you men from abroad to keep us apart." Those outspoken words represent the spirit in Japan. .China, Korea and India; in all of w-hlch countries there have already been formed organic iiuions ct" denominations. Converts from heathendom determined to have one Christian church hearing a native name. The Chinese-.hove already fix- ed upon "The Christian Church of as: .their name. American missionary leaders on the whole ac- cept this state of affairs and openly rejoice in it. Some Southern baptists church, may become willing frankly some Episcopalians have censured to be members of a chruch that !s missionaries for their tolerance und large enough to hold men differing comprehensiveness in tills, but they from them even in these fundamental are in the hopeless minority. The "'Conceptions, Vet towrdng simple fact which no amount de- wit'h them to the same common Lord nominatlcual fervor can effect, is filial and Master.'" the condition of cooperation and unity The occasion of these utterances actually exists on the mission field and is increasing by leaps and bounds. Any denomination which docs not like at this three-day conference, so important contribution to the general ment betran the great j subject, of Christian unity, that they are now going through the press and will, ere long, be published. Dr. Low was one of the last speakers In the notable scries and the almos- sphere had been prepared for Ills radi- cal proposition by the presentation of news from all mission lauds, con- Christian doctrine, one of whom look u-pon the Lord's Supper as a continu- ing sacrifice requiring therefor a priestly act; and the others, 'iook upon the Lord Supper as an act of remem.branee, holy in character, but not sacrificnl in nature, all Christians simply ask a Church comprehensive enough to admit members hoding both these .views. The form of ordin- ation, which would need simply the participation of an Episcopal bishop, some Presbyterian ministers and re- presentatives of the Baptist Disciple or Congregational Churches, would have qualified every minister to meet the requirements of cither party. day school-3 Evensong .7.30-p.' m. ST. CYPniAVS CilURClI-Coi'. ncr Sth'.Avc. Elcrmlh 'St. Hrv. '.Matins LI m. Sunday WliooK' thri'ri p. rn. Ifoly rommutiion nn Hie first anil tliinl Sunday at S.30 a.m. and I.TI Iht- tance of the Meek." p.m., school, witli snoclal "Mothorw' .Day" programme before and after regular lessons. 7.30 p.m., "The Close of Two Great Lives, Joseph's and his tlier's." Morning anthem, "6 Come, Lwt UH Worship" solo, "Mothwr'K Mlsfl Lingo rd; hymn, "Saviour, Lead me Itat I Stray" Evening anthem Is Love" solo, "Tell Mother I'll ne Miss Dawson; chorus, tenderly" PENTECOSTAL rKNTECOSTAL MEETINGS At tho home of .Mr. Simmonett, Third avnnue North, one mlnuto from the cai line. Sunday inorninR at 3.0.30. Remembering the Lord'a Death; Sunday evening, 7.30, Gospel meeting; Tueeday evening, S p.m., Gospol mfteilnr; Tliiirsdny evftning, 8p.m.. Special waiting upon God for the baptism of the Holy Ghost. Come Fa- and drink of the water of life freely. "For the Promise is .unl.o you aud your 'children, and to (ill that, are afar off, iiiwiiy ttit tho Lord, our God shall call" cerning what complished is being: actually ac- unitcd Christian activ- itv, and by tho viewpoint of the mis- sionary leaders, who are avowedly progressives on the whole 'subject of Church union. Heathendom's Example A touch humor is injected into the Cluire'h 'union discussion when experts upon foreign conditions inalto, Uieir contribution. It has been sniri sioiiary or Sunday School, or local reform work. They have learned to know one another and under these conditions thy old in- tolerance cannot survive. Clearly until something lilce the consolidation of at least the denominational families in North America is accomplished and a working cooperation of the is effected, it is in vain to hope for :i world-wide Christian union. Mean- while, with a Ear vision that looks for- ward to tlic distant time when all tho wideiy separated churches oC thn whole world will be willing to sit down in conference Tor a consideration of Church union, a. fow leaders, espec- ially in tho Protestant Episcopal church will continue to plan for the "World Conference on Faith and Or- der." FrrquonUy newspapers havo been misled into printing articles up- on this, as if it were something that la io tomorrow or a year ihence. behind the movement ItselE eu- tertaln no such illusions. This dream tonwelienda all the Oriental churches. Now, those who understand world con- ditions realize that these are not denominational antagonisms in Am-, was a notable gathering of missionary leaders of the United States and Can- ada. The occasion of the utterances j it, may withdraw frcm IU foregin work, but it cannot stem t-his tide. How They Work Together A scientific investigation has been made by missionary leaders of the actual conditions ot Christian work in lion Christian lamia. To the surprise cf everybody and the 'humiliation of many they have discovered that the greatest unoccupied mission fields aro not the huge blocks of territory like Afghanalan or .TUxit, hut stretches lying between fields that aro some- times or-cupied by denominations that liavj been somewhat competitive. A (liKtrihiiticn of missionary forces is steadily under way. Vv'iuii would 'have, been counted miracles years ago, are now acconiiylishftd facts in many parts of the mission fields. That, is, the; most diverso (lenouviniitioiis h'avo act- on can pare twcen "When a native Chinese, Northern ually and organically united for Presbyterian from South China, meets [tain forms of educational and medical oOiitlicrn Prc-sby- terlau from North China, neither ing ever of tho Civil War, they have considerable difficulty in ex- plaining to each other their denoin- jnaUonal t-'ilfcrcnccs." Similarly, the Northern Methodists in Korea ni'c largely south of the Southern Meth- odists of Keort-a, Obviously, whatever Jirgumonifi ob- tain in this country for dcmoiiiniiUon- iil divisions luivo lu'conio absurdities wlieii transplanted In Asia. One or the spciikei-H at this confer- nnuo, Jlov. A. -f. Brown quoted an In- from .Vunkiug, China, at a union meeting of Chu u Oh In os o clerKymaii and said, UH ho pointed In turn ,to novoi'u! mlH- slonai'ioH, "Von lire uu American I'rca- work. The Next Step Frequently ono encounters through- out North America among the vault and file of Church people, the feolluy that in a surprisingly short time there will come a Church union debacle among tlio Protes'tant Churches of North America. This will not'ho by ecCiCRiaoticiil action, hut simply by the .pressure of the of the ord inary church tfrteRibevs, who are not deeply concerned wi'Ji ecclesiastical or doctrinal matter. The fluidity with which mftmbcrs change their denom- .iiiallonal.nlleglaiico'as they may move from to is significant. Mon jiiul woiiMttt of Ihu various tire accunlomud to frtfiut'iiUj? u union etipaclly for mis- Protestantism that-can coin- to those which exist he- the Greek Catholic, tlio Ho- man Catholic, and other churches of the Oricni. A groat (lea! of water will have to run under tho bridge beforo oE these Churches, with their hundreds of millions of members would ever consider the possibility of relinquishing any of tlicir boilers and claims. Nevertheless the idea of world church union, lifts Its al- luring light far out upon the Ohrslttau horizon and dauntless soul aro prcus- ig toward it. Somo day it will bo cached. Coal is'India's most important min- eral product, followed by gold aud petroleum. Even the Laziest Liver and BoweU respond to the gentle notion of At all Druf ficll mi Slorei. Ahb.y1, VITA Txblcli (or Sick N.rvc.) s ;