The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada on February 25, 1941 · Page 11
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The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada · Page 11

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Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada
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Tuesday, February 25, 1941
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Page 11
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PAGE ELEVEN TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1941 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD News of the Day From Southern Alberta and Southeastern B.C. L.D.S. CHURCH SPEAKS AT CONFERENCE Dr. Merrill Discusses World at War at Cardston Meet Church Welfare (From Our Own Correspondent) CARDSTON. Feb. 25. Alberta stake quarterly conference was held here Sunday with Flder Joseph Merrill, a member of the Council of Twelve, from Salt Lake City, representing general authorities of the L.D.S. Church, In attendance. The opening session, held at nine a.m., was a lantern slide showing many church Welfare projects in Utah. There was canning of fruit and vegetables, making of sorghum, irrigation works, the building of a 300,000 bushel grain elevator, now filled with wheat purchased by the Relief societies, and other successfuU undertakings, from shoe repairs, clothing npairs and other schemes, renovation of houses and churches, new hemes built by donation labor, brick making, to the New York scheme for finding jobs for the unemployed. Church members who have not been in Utah for the pasc three or four years really got a fair idea of how big this work has grown. Dr. Merrill In the afternoon session Dr. Merrill addressed a crowded church with an overflow meeting in the basement accommodated with a loud speaker, on present conditions. Having been president of the European mission in the early years of the Hitler regime, he is familiar with the conditions and people of those countries. He said the World War No. 1 took people off their knees; they asked: "If there Is a God. why does He allow such things to transpire?" Sunday became a day of pleasure Instead of a day of worship. Scriptures were then quoted to show that men are allowed their freedom to do what they will. When mc go to war they are exercising their privilege to do as they choose. "Mein Kampf." written by Hitler in 1933, is a fair indication of his plans, and so far he has been able to carry them out. When Hitler came into power they Tribute to Dr. (From Our Own Correspondent.) RAYMOND. Feb. 25. An editorial in the current issue of "Hi-Times, a newsy high scshool weekly whose editor is Mr. Victor Miller, pays tribute to Dr. Wayne Woolley, a former student of the Raymond high school. The significance of the story is that youth, too, recognizes merit and achievements by other young men of whom Dr. Woolley is an i outstanding example of "Small 1 Town Boy Makes Good". Despite the fact that The Herald has carried stories of Dr. Woolley's rise to prominence iri the field oi science, the following from the pen of Raymond's youth is doubly significant, since it is quite evident that while Raymond people are proud of the Raymond boy's record, little and not enough has been said of him. Therefore this fine tribute which is an expression of Raymond's students of 'teen-age is indeed significant. "There is no work of genius which has not been the delight of mankind, no word of genius to which human heart or soul have not sooner or later responded." Rousseau. "Dr. Wayne Woolley began his career in the Raymond public school. He took great interest in the high school, and by the time his 13th birthday rolled around he had graduated from the Raymond high school. University Career ". . . . In 1931 Dr. Wayne Woolley enrolled in chemistry in the University ol Alberta. During his four years in the department of chemistry his work was brilliant, and at the age of 19 lie graduated. "Having acquired liis groundwork u.i ILL, tauijjua. Dr. Woolley registered at the University of Wisconsin to obtain his Doctor's Degree in chemistry. "At this university Wayne was classified as the one genius of 12,000 students. ... A tribute by a few of the geniuses of yesteryear. "Today Dr. Woolley is in the field of independent research at the Rockefeller Institute of Medical Re-has been for the past two years. Goes to Europe "In 1937 he received the prize in biochemistry donated by the Society of Biological Chemists. This prize consisted of $1000 and a trip to Geneva meant money for his work as well as an opportunity to work and 2,$T RULE for Finest Tea-USE CHOI CE TEA LEAVES LEADER no longer dared to criticize or even Joke about the policies of the government or Hitler. Economic conditions were very bad when Hitler came Into power, and the people accepted better conditions in exchange for their liberties. "The German people are not responsible for this ho "and the oeODle will turn against him." The failure of Hitler to carry out his avowed plan will stir Germany. Still referring to the Scriptures, Dr. Merrill said: "If the British people win serve uw, power on earth can overcome them." "Will war come to America?" he asked. Since 1938 Elder Merrill said that he had wlrtten many letters lo President Roosevelt and senators drawing attention from his knowledge of Germany and surrounding countries, saying that if Hitler dictated peace in Europe, United States will nave to ngni in oouui numw. and here they would be at a disadvantage, as the distance from Africa to Brazil is shorter than from United States. "The Lord has promised that He will protect those who serve Him. Obedience to His laws is our only authority.' War Savings President E. J. Wood spoke on our duties to our country and encouraged all to buy all the certifi cates possible; to forego luxuries ana use tne money jui aui certificates. The church set an ( ample by purchasing $5000 worth of bonds in the summer. The choir, under the direction of Lawrence Leavitt, with Mrs. Foyal Smith as accompanist, attended all sessions and rendered some excel lent anthems, outstanding among them being "Great is Jehovah," witn Mrs. J. S. Smith singing the solo. Some special numbers were: "How Lovely Are Thy Dwellings," Monte Atkin. "The Holy City" Kenneth Long, and the Cardston male chorus which rendered two numbers at the evening session. During the evening meeting, in charge of the Stake M.I.A. officers, Elder Merrill spoke on the advantage of non-use of liquor and to bacco. Wayne Woolley learn from Europe's greatest minds. "Now in 1941 he has been award ed a prize. This time by the Society or Bacteriologists for meritorious research. His investigations, roughly, have been upon three lines, the antl pellagara, a virulent endemic dis ease of the poor white and negro population ot tne boutnern btates.; pantothenic acid, one of the vita mins of the B2 complex controlling Kro-,v!h ana a new vitamin con ing the falling out and the greying of hair. "Life has not been easy for the Raymond boy, who has fought cessfully at the crisis of his life for WajTie Woolley is blind. Like Milton, his greatest work is done in the darkness. "In every man's heart there place for his mother: . . . Woolley owes a great debt of grati tude to his mother, who by her faith ir. nis amnty nas piayea no r part in his success. His mother now resides in New York, where she is his constant companion and help. The convictions of his religion, too, have given Wayne the guidance that the great usually require. His faith ana nis striving nave Deen airectiy influenced by his church. ". . . . Raymond has something to be very, very proud of . . having one of her sons become one of the great scientists of the 20th century. . . . Wayne is well known oy practically all the people of Ray mond, and the whole world has heard of his ingenuity." Placer Mining Recoveries Less (From Our Own CorresnnnrlrnU CRANBROOK. B.C.. Feb. 25 De crease in placer mining recoveries and in prospecting and developing y American capital were reported by L. P. Sullivan, mining committee chairman to the Board of Trade annual meeting. This was ascribed to the war. Placer recoveries dropped from $27,287.65 in 1939 to $10,832.50 m 1940. Expenditures by outside terests in exploration and prospects Enquiries from eastern American interest for barium sulphate were made, and samples of ores have been sent, one assaying at 97.04 per cent, pure. Letters received by the com-mitee in connection with mining totalled 121, most enquiring after lode properties ana piacer grouna. DOING THEIR BIT (From Our Own Correspondent) PINCHER CREEK, Feb. 24 The organization known as the Women's Active Ser- vice Auxiliary of Pincher Creek are in the fore in help- lng out In war services as are the many other groups. This organization is composed of the relatives and friends of the boys on active service duty both in Canada and overseas. Their purpose is to provide the boys with a few of the articles which are in demand and which might otherwise be overlooked. At Christmas time this group sent 87 parcels overseas con- tainlng both eatables and & knitted articles. At present they are preparing to send to- bacco and cigarettes. Dona- tlons have been asked for and the secretary of this W.A.S.A. reports very satisfactory do- nations have been made by various individuals and places .of business within the town "for this purpose. o .: Nobleford Little Theatre Group Presents Plays (From Our Own Correspondent) NOBLEFORD, Feb. 25. Nobleford Little Theatre presented their first three one-act plays in the village hall on Friday evening to an appreciative audience. The first, a face nantornime. "The Camel and the Vampire," had as narrator Iva W. Hunt, the Vampire; Maxine Ballmer, the lovers Anne Keer and Fred Thomas; the robber smek, Bill Kane; the Camel, Herb Rubie and Eldon Hut. Property man was Bob Smith the director Fred Thomas. The second was a drama involving murder and retribution, "The Singapore Spider." The leading character, Bob Thompson, who gets murdered. Hr, housekeeper, saran, was Lillian Smsaion. while her husband, "Rum Soak," was 'played by Gerald Noble. The young nephew, Keith Hunt, and his sweetheart, Phyllis Hunt, completed the cast. Director was A. Simcoe. The third play, a comedy, "The Wedding," was directed by Muriel Maloney. The bride was Ethel Sea man, the groom Herb Ruble, best man was played by Fred Thomas. The groom's friend was Bill Kane, his mother Christine Hunt. The bride's father was played by C. W. Keer, and the aunt by Maxine Ballmer. Property Man Gerald Noble, sisted by Dave Ballmer, had much to do with the appropriateness of stage settings. Following the play tne piayers spent an enjoyame hour over luncn at tne seaman nome. Student Pilots Are Entertained (Special to The Herald) MACLEOD FLYING SCHOOL, Feb. 25 The different organizations of Youne People thoniKhout the dis trict are taking a keen interest in an mat pertains to war won:. Thursday evening a fine group visited .the Macleod airport and gave the Boys an evening ot entertain A play directed by Miss Fraser, an energetic teacher from Granum, an outstanding success, and gave the airmen some splendid laugns. though only a one-act play it gave good scone for Miss Fraser's talent as directress. It was true to life and the open frankness of the modem youth was ably expressed by the high school players from Granum. What goes on inside the family councils when a young man is "broke" and a pretty girl awaits a concert ticket, and i than likely a lunch afterwards, was admirably portrayed by these young people wno evidently Knew irom first hand that "love's young dreams" may be positive nightmares. The family of Rev. Gilbert of the United church, is very taientea. With Bruce at the piano", and Dad with Marian and Ronald ably seconding, they gave mandola quartets greatly appreciated by the audience, and had to respond to several encores. One of the choice pieces of the evening was little Miss Stevenson of Macleod. who danced the Highland Fling, Sword Dance, etc. Little Agnes wore the Highland costume and literally brought down the house with her performance. Allan Walker, one of the airport boys, gave all a surprise in his rendi-, In Tokyo, Chiang Kai-shek met Dr. Sun Yat-sen nnd his revolutionary followers who were plotting the overthrow of the Manchu dynasty and the establishment ol a Chinese republic. He soon became an ardent follower of Dr. Sun. tlon of "Land of Hope and Glory." However, Miss wells made the hit of the evening. Miss Wells has a beautifully trained voice and when as an encore Miss Wells got the boys going in community singing that 3 a very nappy climax u a pleasant evening. FOREMOST BRIEFS (From Our Own Correspondent) FOREMOST. Feb. 25 Last Friday Mr. and Mrs. R. Neil returned from a visit to the coast. Thursday evening a picture show illustrating Canada's war effort was presented in the Midland theatre under the auspices of the U.G.G. Tills was probably the most effective display of the extent and variety of the efforts now being made by the Canadian people, that this town has yet witnessed. Foremost friends have been pleased to learn that a local young man is now in the air force, o. a. iviea-hurst, better known as "Charlie", who was born here and who received all his school and high school training in Foremost, has been accepted. J. H. Downs of the Lethbridge Experimental Station, spoke during most of the lecture periods on Fri- afternoon at the youtn training school now in progress in Foremost, on poultry, their breeding, feeding and care. A son was bom to Mr. ana Mrs. Tuesday, February 18. Coverdale BELA LANAN BRICK BRADFORD-On Case f3WHIND CLOMP 15 h--i2 lNDIE r5X'S,'Er ByChic Young eyj I S DONALD DUCK ILS7E By Walt Disney 0 Entire Class At Fernie Offers Services R.C.A.F. (From Our Own Correspondent) FERNIE, B.C., Feb, 25,-In-tcrcst in the air force has reached a new high among the young men of Fernie. The strong patriotic spirit was manifest when the entire class or grade XII boys applied lor admission to the R.C.A.F. Victory Wheel Spins, Pincher (From Our Own Correspondent) PINCHER CREEK, Feb. 25 Saturday night saw the wheel of victory spin at Pincher Creek when 12 War Savings Certificates amounting to a total of S43 were won. This campaign is under the guidance of F. B. Frey and staff of the Texaco Service. Sixteen names make up a wheel and spins are being made every Saturday night. Wheels for next week's victory drive are well started already. Winners on Saturday night included: Mrs. P. Kelly, L. Everets, i nvipo .t Kellv. F. LeKrandeur, G. Boyse, G. Bustard, E. C. Finders, COURT REPORTER the Throne of Titania The revolutionists, called the Kuomintang, launched their revolt in 1911. The imperial family fled Peking. The infant emperor Hsuan Tung (today known as Henry Pu-YI orKangTeh, "emperor" Of Manchoukuo) abdicated. China was a republic. C BESIGN8 FROM COUNCIL ' (From Our Own Correspondent) STAVELY, Feb. 25 Joseph Rodgers, Massey-Harrls lm- plement dealer, has resigned from the Stavely town coun- cil after serving a year with : this body. Two weeks ago, Mr. Rodgers was nominated a candidate to oppose R. H. Townsend, U.G.G. grain buy- er, in the Claresholm Muni- cipal hospital vote. Town- send defeated Rodgers by a vote of 44 to 6. Mr. Rodgers has been asked to reconsider his resignation. F. McLaughlin, L. Slevin, Helen Colpman and Slim Olson. Several business firms take the whole wheel amongst themselves and on the whole everyone Is quite interested in this victory campaign. BUYING HORSES (From Our Own Correspondent) MANYBERRIES, Feb. 25 Geo. F. Wilson and R. L. Hackett have been in the district for the past ten days buying horses and will ship two carloads from this point to Saskatchewan Saturday morning. Fended On Aetna! Cosrt Though Dr. Sun Yat-sen had already been pro- In 1922 Chiang Kai-shek, now Suns secretary claimed president-the former imperial chancellor, and lieutenant, hearing of a plot to assassinate Yuan Shih-kal, was made president in 1913. Yuan Sun, saved his chiefs life by smuggling him to had his government in Peking but Sun continued disguise' aboard a cruiser which took them to to rule the southern provinces. Yuan died in 1916. Hong Kong and safety. Catholic Youth Rally Draws Large Number From Parishes Hear Address by Rev. Fr. Lyons, Chaplain, on Catholic Action (From Our Own Correspondent) TABER, Feb. 24 Saint Augustine's Young People's Society were hosts to a large gathering of Catholic youth from surrounding parishes on Thursday evening when representatives from six member societies of the Calgary diocesan Catholic Youth Federation travelled to Taber for a rally and social evening. About 100 guests joined the 40 members of the local Catholic youth group. Parishes represented were Lethbridge, Bow Island, Grassy Lake, Vauxhall, Retlaw, Burdett and Coalhurst. A committee of the St. Augustine's Young People's group were in charge of all arrangements. Under the chairmanship of Miss Ruth Blois, president, the following contributed their services to the success of the evening: Masters of Ceij-monies, Edmund O'Donnell and Teddy Kerkhoff; doorman, Bernard O'Donnell; hospitality. Misses Annie Stahora, Lena Schlosser and Catherine Fettig; lunch and finances, Beeordi. And Ca Be the lodge. By WILLIAM RITT and CLARENCE GRAY HEY. BRICK THE FIRST 1 M Miss Josephine Kerkhoff, Refreshments were prepared by Mrs. Frank Kerkhoff and Mrs. Frank Bonette. Amongst the visitors were several priests of the district, Rev. R. Griffin, O.M.I.; Rev. W. Molloy,O.M.I, and Rev. J. Bergln, O.M.I, of Lethbridge; Rev. J. Cunningham of Bow Island, Rev. A. Anderson of Bellevue and Rev. Leo Sullivan of Coleman. An address on "Catholic Action" was given by Rev. C. J. Lyons, chaplain of the Medicine Hat deanery council of the Catholic Youth Federation. PURE HONEY From Experimental Farm 2 lb. tin 4 lb. tin 33c 63c LEYS and Co., Quality Grocers PHONE 3767 WE DELIVER By L. ALLEN HEINE End of Empire rWwfiPAWifiRRHIVF NewspaperHHCHIVE

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