New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, April 3, 2005, Page 8

New Braunfels Herald Zeitung

April 03, 2005

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Issue date: Sunday, April 3, 2005

Pages available: 60

Previous edition: Saturday, April 2, 2005

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - April 3, 2005, New Braunfels, Texas Page 8A — Herald-Zeitung — Sunday, April 3, 2005 CARDINALS CONTINUED FROM Page 1A Selection process cloaked in secrecy African candidates such as Cardinal Francis Arinze, a Vatican-based Nigerian, or Brazilian Cardinal Claudio Huinmes. Asia, Africa and Latin American account for 44 of the cardinals under 80 years old — the condition for participating in the conclave and voting for the pope — compared with 58 from Europe. 'Hie United .States, which could play an important swing role, has 11 cardinals among the 117 papal electors — the largest group that would ever decide on the next pontiff. Its almost certain the next pope will be among them: although technically the cardinals can select any baptized male Roman Catholic, the last time they looked outside their elite group was 1378. Many cardinals have been living here working in Vatican posts. Others cut short trips or canceled plans and began heading to Rome. Cardinal Walter Kasper, president of the Vatican’s commission for Christian unity, interrupted a visit to Bulgaria. Belgium’s Cardinal Godfried Dan-neels quickly left Olina. Four American cardinals were in Rome. The other seven U.S. papal electors were making plans to come after John Paul’s death was announced. The papal electors begin daily pre-conclave meetings immediately after the pope’s death. They swear fidelity to tile codes of secrecy, at the implicit risk of excommunication. All the cardinals then come together in public for the papal funeral Mass, which will be lead by the dean of the (College of Cardinals. The others will take their places around the papal coffin in order of seniority. I’he electors next assemble —no later than two weeks after tile funeral, but no sooner than nine days after—to pick a successor to lead the world’s 1.2 billion Catholics. Here, with the electors sequestered behind tile Vatican walls, begins a scene fundamentally unchanged since cardinals were given sole papal selection authority nearly 1,000 years ago. The aura of John Paul II will be strong. He amended conclave rules in 1996 with his document “Universi Dominici Gregis,” or “Shepherd of the Lord’s Whole Flock,” which bolstered and updated the conclave rules. Each cardinal will place his hand on the Gospels for an oath pledging loyalty to the next pope and to promising never to reveal what occurred in the chamber. According to procedures outlined by the Vatican, the cardinals will first assemble in the Pauline Chapel, decorated with Michelangelo frescoes to Saints Peter and Paul, and sing a Latin hymn, “Veni Creator,’’ which seeks guidance from the Holy Spirit. Then they move into the Sistine Chapel, under Michelangelo’s majestic “The Last Judgment.” It will be a new experience for nearly all the papal electors. Only a handful took part in the 1978 election of the first Polish-born pontiff, which took eight ballots over two days. The cardinals 80 or older cannot attend. Aides and others accompany the cardinals into the chapel. A meditation is offered on the qualities needed for the next pope and the challenges ahead for the church. “Extra omnes,” an official then cries — Latin for “all out," except the cardinals. And those left behind cannot leave until a pope is selected unless for a medical emergency. In that case, special arrangements are made for the cardinal to vote from his sickbed. Secret ballot to determine next pope Some possible candidates John Paul ll was an unexpected choice for pontiff when he was chosen in 1978. He was the first non-Italian in 455 years and the first Pole ever to assume the papacy. The next pope may be from Europe or from the developing world where the church is growing. Cardinal Francis Arinze Cardinal Jorge Mario Bergoglio Cardinal Norberto Rivera Carrera Cardinal Claudio Hummes Cardinal Cardinal Oscar Andres; Joseph Rodriguez I Ratzinger Maradiaga i Cardinal Christoph j Schoenborn I Cardinal Angelo Sodano Cardinal Dionigi Tettamanzi TITLE............... Prefect of the Congregation of Divine Worship and Discipline of the Archbishop of Buenos Aires, Argentina Archbishop of Mexico City Archbishop of Sao Paulo, Brazil Archbishop of i Prefect of the Tegucigalpa, j Congregation Honduras for the j Doctrine of the Faith Archbishop j of Vienna, Austria I Secretary of State, Vatican Archbishop of Milan, Italy Sacraments BORN............. Nov. I, 1932 Dec. 17.1936 ; June 6, 1942 j Aug. 8. 1934 i Dec. 29,1942 j April 16, 1927 j Jar., 22.1945 I Nov. 23, 1927 j March 14, 1934 CREATED CARDINAL................... May 25,1985 j Feb. 21,2001 Feb 21,1998 j Feb. 21.2001 j Feb. 21,2001 I June 27, 1977 i Feb. 21, 1998 I June 28,1991 i Feb. 21.1998 COUNTRY OF BIRTH Nigeria Argentina Mexico Brazil Honduras Germany    j Czech Republic! Italy italy In the past, makeshift quarters were created in and around the Sistine Chapel. Cardinals accustomed to first-class luxury were forced to sleep in corners of salons or in stairwells. This time, the cardinals will be staying at the $20 million Domus Santae Marthae, a hotel-styie site within the Vatican with 108 suites and 23 single rooms, all with baths. Tile rooms are assigned by lot during a conclave. But one thing will not change: the attempt to block all outside influences. There is no television, publications, telephone access or anything else that could be used to sway cardinals. ]|ress" Fuck Accessories I SALES •BUMPERS • BED LINERS • BRUSH GUARDS • RUNNING BOARDS • BED COVERS • TOWING ACCESSORIES • TOVO A MICKEY THOMPSON TIRES A WHEELS A MUCH MORE... 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