Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 34

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-12,Lethbridge, Alberta Cold dip affirms faith PARGO, N.D. (AP) - With the temperatures 10 degrees below zero and a wind chUl factor of 34 below, two sons plunged into the River at Fargo this week. Jim Garvin, 25, and Susan Jacobson, 24, braved the chilling temperatures to call attention to a prayer meeting and rally ‘‘We felt we had to do something to draw attention to the need to renew our faith in God and America,” said Garvin. "We want to show we are very, very serious about this.” The pair jumped into the swiftly moving river through a hole chopped In the ice. They wore swim suits and t-shirts and, as a safety factor, harnesses attached to ropes. About four dozen people watched from the bank CHMSTUN SCIENCE 1203 4th AVE S SUNDAY 6    15 a m —CJOC The TRUTH That HEALS 11 00—Service 'SACRAMENT WEDNESDAY 7    30 p m —Testimony Meeting READING ROOM Open Noon-200 pm Tues.Thurs Sat *Brotherhood* building tarnished i i CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST 42511th St S J R Chapman Minister Ur D Maisey Organist DIAL AN ANSWER' 327-4774 Family Service 10 00 a m [Worship service for adults S S Classes for Children) Evening Service 7 00 pm EVERYBODY WELCOME Dean Gilling retires TORONTO (CP) - Very Rev Walter J. Gilling, the Anglican Church of Canada's third dean of Toronto, retired at the beginning of the year after serving with the church for 37 years. Dean Gilling, who served at St. James' Cathedral for the last 12 years, was born in Edinburgh. He immigrated to Inger-soll, Ont., with his family when he was 14. Before entering the ministry and becoming founding editor of The Churchman, the Anglican Church’s official newspaper, he worked in a packing house, drove a truck, worked on prairie farms, sold insurance and ran a general store. Dean Gillmg served in the Second World War as principal chaplain, Canadian Army Overseas. Taking plunge Mrs. Boe Belcher, 50, of Lincoln Park, Mich., is led into the freezing Huron River near Detroit this week to be baptized by total immersion. Assisted by Rev. Lloyd Smith (left) and Rev Walter Mulflns, Mrs. Belcher said of the ceremony “if you’ve got enough faith you won’t get sick.” United ministers get cut in pay What does Consumer Affairs mean to you? PRICES? COMPLAINTS? It’s that...and more... THE CONSUMER AFFAIRS AND CONSUMER CREDIT BRANCH in Calgary and Edmonton handles complaints, inquiries, and investigations into irregular trade practices. Legislation governing Credit Advertising and the sale of goods >s administered within these branches Information and advice are freely available LICENSING OF TRADES AND BUSINESSES BRANCH Most businesses in Alberta must be licensed by the province This branch with offices in Edmonton and Calgary administers licensing regulations and investigates complaints relative to unethical business practices THE COMPANIES BRANCH registers and incorporates businesses INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE BRANCH issues licences, investigates complaints and inquiries and supervises these fields They register certain insurance policies. Branch offices in Calgary and Edmonton AUTO INSURANCE BOARD A board which advises and also approves rates for compulsory insurance DEBTORS ASSISTANCE BOARD advises and assists consumers in adjusting therr debts through mediation, consolidation, and counseling Offices in Calgary, Edmonton and Red Deer and representatives in other areas. If problems should arise m any of these areas, if you're not sure what to do, or where to go, write TORONTO (CP) — Basing its pessimism on past trends, the official publication of the Army chiefs at Citadel Alberta divisional commanders of the Salvation Army, Major and Mrs. Clarence Burrows, will visit Lethbridge Citadel this weekend. The officers, based in Edmonton, are to make the annual corps inspection and will minister Sunday in 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. services. Lethbridge Christian Reformed Church, Invites You to Listen to the Back to God Hour Every Sunday Night at 7:30 p m. over CHEC Radio HOW HOLY IS THE LAND? is a radio message that evaluates the significance of the present state of Israel in the light of the Bible it discusses the claims made about Israel in Lindsey’s book* The Late and Great Planet Earth The Christian Reformed Church is located at 1807 2nd Ave “A” North in the City Services at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. You are invited cordially EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 12th Avaniwand Mayor Magrith Driva PASTOR - REV. H. J. JOST - Phon» 3Î7-8H3 10-00 a m —Sunday School 11 00 am —Worship Service 7 00 pm —Evening Service _“A cordial invitation to all"1 BEREAN CHRISTADELPHIANS «33- nn strMt south 11 00 am —Memorial Service 7 30 p m —"The Marraige Supper of the Lamb" Speaker Mr Wm Blacker Wednesday 8 00 a m —Bible Class A HEARTY WELCOME AWAIT o YOU CHRISTIAN TABERNACLE Conw Sth Ay*, and 13th *1. ft. „ SALVATION — HEALING — MIRACLES Pastor REV T W ROrCftOFT 11 15 a m —Morning Service 7j3Q.o.m.-r-Evanino Service Bethlen Presbyterian Church 1414-lOth Avwhm North LothbrUgo MtoMor OMrga T*m* t,D„ M.th OrganM-Mlw Vhrtwi Totti English Worship Ssrvlc« -10:00 a.m. Hungarian worahlp S«rviea-11:00 a.m. Sunday School (Engii«h)-ii;oo a.m. Presbyterians fued with Jewish rabbi United Church of Canada says the 1,300 ministers of the church who are on minimum salary will receive a net decrease in pay this year. The current edition of the United Church Observer says in an editorial that the income-based segment of the clergy — encompassing 60 per cent of the church’s ministers — will have their salaries raised to $6,300 from 16,000. But it says inflation will reduce the actual pay, noting that the cost of living last year rose 8 7 per cent The new salary increase amounts to about five per cent. By MALCOLM N. CARTER NEW YORK (AP) - The minister blames the rabbi. And the rabbi blames the minister. Two congregations are in disagreement after sharing one flouse of worship for 19 years. Brotherhood? scoffs Toronto-born Rev. William Glenesk, a Presbyterian who became the church’s minister two years ago. “My people wanted to maintain the image that there was brotherhood going on,” he said recently, “but it was all a facade.” Retorts Rabbi Irving Block, the synagogue’s first and only spiritual leader: "My philosophy and his philosophy are diametrically opposed to each other ... He doesn’t believe in sharing—his only sharing is with a dollar and cent sign.” Charges of anti-Semitism, arrogance, and selfaggrandizement have swirled about Mr. Glenesk, though his supporters say he is the victim of an intransigence that came with the synagogue’s growth to about 600 members. A middle-aged former drama student who brought nudity to the church’s theatre and welcomed homosexuals to the sanctuary, Mr. Glenesk says the covenant of brotherhood drafted by his predecessor and Rabbi Block has bridled him. “The convenant is not a sacred object. It wasn’t drawn up by Moses on Mount Sinai. It was drawn by two human beings. Because the church was tied by a straitjacket which was called the convenant, I walked into a sinking ship.” That "ship” stands in a tree-lined street. Built in 1846, it is a graceful structure with two bulletin boards out front, a bell rung by hand and six Doric columns, grey and peeling. PLAQUE IS MOCKED Inside the stately Greek revival building in Greenwich, the divisiveness mocks a plaque that proclaims to the world outside the vision two congregations once had. “Together the Village Presbyterian Church and the Brotherhood Synagogue engage in community activities to foster better understanding and co-operation,” reads the plaque fastened to a wrought-iron fence. Raobi Block had a congregation of about 100 members seeking a new home in 1954. He approached Rev. Jesse Stitt about sharing quarters. Together they drafted what they called their covenant of brotherhood, jointly making decisions about use of the church facilities, the budget and maintenance through the Brotherhood Council. The synagogue began by paying one*tenth of the maintenance expenses. As it grew, it voluntarily raised its share to two-thirds of the $25,000 total, based on its size and its use of the sanctuary on both Fridays and Saturdays. So successful was this experiment in brotherhood that Block and Stitt were invited to Israel, West Germany and a number of states to talk about it. Dr Stitt rettO from his ministry a little more than two years ago and his congregation looked for a new minister Village Presbyterian had one of Off-Broadway’s oldest theatres in its basement, and Mr. Glenesk had established himself at the forefront of a movement to bring avante-garde theatre into the church The congregation invited Mr Glenesk to lead them for what has been described as a pittance. He had been pictured on the cover of Life magazine for his work at Brooklyn’s Spencer Memorial Church and had performed the marriage of Tiny Tim on network television "Why was such a man sent’” Rabbi Block demands, having appealed to the Presbytery of New York City to take note of Mr Glenesk. He was not sent, replies Rev James Watson, the presbyter, in effect the church organization's executive director. The choice was up to the congregation, Mr. Watson said in an interview, terming the brotherhood failure “a tragedy." Whatever the validity of accusations against him, most everyone agrees that the trouble began after Mr. Glenesk arrived One issue was the nature of plays performed under his auspices They contained, in some cases, profanity and nudity Rabbi Block told Mr. Glenesk- “If you know that certain plays you put cm will affect the reputation of the synagogue, you don’t do it. We’ve just said that such plays have no place within the framework of a bouse of worship,” DEMANDS INCREASE Then Mr. Glenesk said the synagogue was getting its space in the church at a steal.’’ He asked for an increase in its annual contribution a year ago. The synagogue declined. Village Presbyterian’s governing body demanded last November that the synagogue voluntarily contribute 125,000 a year. Rabbi Block was incredulous. The last straws, the rabbi said, were Mr. Glenesk’s comments in his church bulletin. In September, 1973, he referred to “the Jewish theocracy" that “persecuted" early Christians, “comparable to our situation as a minority and remnant in New York City.” Just after the Yom Klppur war in the Mideast, Mr, Glenesk wrote in the bulletin to “our friends, Arab, nonZionist Jews and all who are offended by the arrogant, self- righteous sign posted outside our sanctuary by the synagogue re “victory for Israel. Each was taken by the syna-le to be anti-Semitic, le accused the rabbi of trying to take over that house, influence the church elders, censor bis productions and control his preaching from the pulpit. “'what be wants to do,” Rabbi Block said, “he wants to be tbe landlord.’’ The synagogue voted last November to leave the church to the Presbytery. Presbyter Watson appointed four ministers ana three church elders to look into the matter. “We’re trying to be a party of reconciliation in this,’’ he said. But Rabbi Block says that regardless of the outcome of the presbytery’s investigation, the two faiths cannot again share the same house of worship. Mr. Glenesk believes he can keep the church open—that enough groups would like to use the space available and make “offerings” so that continued operations are feasible. Si Andrew’s PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1818 Minister — Rev Organist — Mr W Vander Kooy 5 Avenue South L D Hankinson 9 A 1100 am—“MIRACLES IN A CONTEMPORARY WORLD” Church School. All classes from Kindergarten to Grade Six Nursery during Church Hour 7 00 pm —‘THREE FOLD GOSPEL” NEW HOPE CENTRE 15016th Ave. S. Phone 329-3011 A CHARISMATIC COMMUNICATION CENTRE Saturday-7 00 p m —ENJOY FELLOWSHIP and BLESSINGS at THE JESUS PARTY. A Christian Celebration of Joy SUNDAY—11 00 and 7 30—Services will motivate and challenge you. WEDNESDAY—7-30 p m The Church at Study Provocative and Stimulating Bible Studies COME THOU WITH US AND WE WILL DO THEE GOOD' Church of the Nazarene «th Av*. South* Kth St. Ltthbrtdg* tte*. R.Q. D«a«l«y PMtor—Phon* 327-474» A Milt. PltlOf-Hrry Splcor Pheiw 327-11S6 9.45 a.m —Sgnday School 11-00 am.—Morning Worship Service    ' Rev. Deasley Speaking 7 00 p m.—Gospel Service Wednesday—7:30 p.m —Prayer and Bible Study Friday—7 30 p m —Young People's Meeting A F non d / V IA/e ¡come A wa its You Fif/t Baptist Church Minister Rev G K Churchill, BA M Dlu Director of Music Mr D Barry Waterlow L T C I 9 45 a m —Sunday Church School 11 00 am —"THE HEART OF THE MESSAGE” 7 00 p m The Film—"BEATITUDES FOR THE 70s” Discussion and Refreshments will follow the film YOU ARE INVITED TO WORSHIP WITH US LUTHERAN _CHURCHES CHRIST TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 41 e 12th StrMt South— Phan* 327-0709 ELCC—PASTOR HAROLD MARTIN 9 45 am —Sunday School 11 00 am —The Worship Hour Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd lien Avtnu* >M24tn 4tr*»t South Pwtof-W. Oj'kH« Phen* ttt-344S OlfTc*;    ,-tDm* 9 45—Sunday School 11-00 am —Worship Service EVERYONE WELCOME IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Corner 6th Avonu* «rvd inti sir«« South VACANCY PASTOR - Rov. Kl*u* O. Twnfc* M7-4JH Offic* MS-1S4« NmMmh 9 45 a.m —Sunday School and Bible Class 3.30 p m —Annual Congregational Meeting 7 30 p m —Worship Service Listen to the Lutheran Hour Sunday, 7:30 a.m. CFAC Calgary ' ; -f That's ALBERTA CONSUMER AEEAtBS /dlbcrfa ;