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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-12,Lethbridge, Alberta THESALVATIflWARMV ' 1302 4ih Avemue S. Cofp* OHicer# -MAJORS THELMA M CORNEY. JOAN M PIERCE 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.—Alberta Divisional Leaders; Major and Mrs. Clarence Burrows sp«aking. Thursday—7:30 p.m.—Bible Study LETHBRIDOE PENTECOSTAL _ TABERNACLE pastor M. L. ISRAELSON 520 7th Street South HemtolttMSu • Ev«n9llH«ur LI«|M twjr SlMdar 10:M p.m. CJOC 1210 K.C. Tonlte at 7:30 p.m. the “COLLEGAtRES” from Northwest Bible College. Edmonton, will present a Musical Concert. ADMISSION FREE! ALL ARE WELCOME! 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School with Ciasses fo all Ages 11:00 a.m.—Morning Worship Service 6:30 p.m.-Sharing with REV. DAVID WILKER-SON’S message on "VISION” of the "ENDTiME". A most stirring Biblical account of what to expect in tese days just prior to the Second Coming of Christ. A HEARTY INVITATION IS EXTENDED TO ALL AND A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU. Goalhiirst Pentecostal Assembly R««. K. ftOMl, Paitor-PliMM 3It>3133 10:00 a.m.—Sunday School 11:00 a.m.—Morning Service 7:00 p.m.—Evening Service ■A HEARTY WELCOME AWAITS YOU HERE!" THE UNITED CHURCH DF CANADA A UNION OF PRESBYTERIAN, METHODIST AND CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHES Moderator: RIGHT REV. N. BRUCE McLEOD, Toronto President of Conference: Rev. A. Edworthy—Edmontor Chairman of Presbytery: Rev, T. Gilchrist— Medicine Hat ^ SOUTHNNSTER 4lhAv».«ndt1lh SL S. REV. KENNETH MORRIS B.Sc., B.D, MR. WILLIAM CALDERWOOD M.A. DIRECTOR OF MUSIC-Mr. Vl/llfred Woolhouse ORGANIST EMERITUS-Mr. A. K. PutlarwJ 11:00 a.m.—Morntng Worship COMMUNION MEDITATION—"Believing in God and His Love"—Rev. Kenneth Morris Anthem—"O Worship the Lord”—Hollins Church School in all Departments at 11:00 a.m. Nursery Available    ■ CHRISTIAN EDUCATION: Hi-C—Sunday at7;00 p.m. Explores—Monday at 6:00 p.m. C.G.I.T.—Tuesday at 7:00 p.m. McKIUOPUNmiaiURCH Serving Southeast Lethbridge from 15th, iind 24th St. S. - MINISTER - BBV. BLAKE ANDERSON Choir Mreclar: Mr. H, V« OrgaHltt: MRS. C. GREENE ' SUNDAY, JANUARY 13 11:00 a.m.—Service of Holy Communion “Meditation: The Gift" '    CHRISTIAN EDUCATION ^.30 a.m.'Junior Department (Grades 4,5, and 6) Intermediate Department (Glrades7—9) 11:00 a.m.-Kindergarten (ages 3, 4 ana o years') Primary Department (Grades 1, 2 and 3) Nursery for tiny tots is available at the 11:00 service FIRST UNITED ONIRra ’ Corn« Sth Av*nu* *nd lilh Strwi North MINISTER: REV. KEN JORDAN B.A. B.D. Director of Music — MRS DOROTHY GLOCK ATCH, RMT SUNDAY, JANUARY 13 11:00 a.m.—Christian Perspectives to Life's Perennial Problems II. THE PROBLEM OF BOREDOM 11:00 am.—Sunday School (All Departments) Nursery Available - MIDWEEK SERVICES CUBS—Monday at 6:30 p.m. MESSENGERS—Monday at 4:30 p.m. ■ C.G.I.T.-Tuesday at 7:00 p.m. EXPLORERS—Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. VENTURERS—Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. CHINOOK CO-OPERATIVE PARISH REV AU8ERT BALDEO — COALDALE REV JAMES RUXTON — CARDSTON w'Calderwooa. M A — Southminsier — Barons — Noble)ord Picture BuHe — Iron Springs    “ MORNING WORSHIP AT:    . BARONS - 10.00 a.m. RAYMOND - 9.15 a.m. COALDALE — 11:00 a.m. NOBLEFORD — 11-30 a.m MAGRATH - 9:45 a.m. PICTURE BUTTE — 9'45 a.m. IRON SPRINGS — 11:00 a.m. CARDSTON - 11:30 a.m, Utrnáui, Jwwwr» 12. 1«74 - TMI LiTHiHIDtti HtHAtP - 11 On loan to National Gallery This is part of a stained glass window from the    in 1929 and currently on loan to the National Gallery Lady Chapel of the Abbey of Saint Germain Des    of Canada. Curators are uncertain of which blbfical Pres, Paris, dated about mid-l3th century. It was    story is portrayed, but believe it to be one involving purchased by the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts    an otd testament prophet. Manuscripts^ ivory carvings whet art officials appetite By JAMES NELSON OTTAWA (CP) - A loan by the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts of some of its medieval manuscripts and ivory cai^ vln^ is wltetting the appetite ■ ‘ National GaUery " of art of the Canada for similar treasures. The loan from the Montreal institution is only for the two years that it is undergoing reconstruction and expansion. Gallery officials here say return of the treasures will leave a big gap in the National Gallery’s collection. The Montreal pieces include stained glass, stone and ivory carvings and gilt plaques and vessels. One of the manuscripts dates from 14th-century Italy. For more than 200 years choirs have sung the familiar nativity anthem from Handel’s Messiah, For unto us a Child is born. This manuscript gives a setting of the same words, in Latin, dating from the 1300s. It has been traced to Siena, where sacred music flourished earlier than in other parts of EurojK. The page, almost 14 by 20 inches, was proltably labored over for wews while monks in their scriptorium painstakingly decorated the ancient music with a scene of the nativity in the initial P, the start of the m>rds (“Puer natus est”) A boy is horn. Gyde V. Shepherd, curator of European art, said the scene, in gold leaf, blue and red, has an oriental or Eastern European air, representing the story of the nativity in a cave instead of the more tradltiuial creche In a stable. The vellum came from a book — called an antiphonary — of church or monastery anthems, inscribed large enough so that a group of singers could gather around the single cc^y. “The pages float around the art markets anonymously and It Is a real detective job to trace them to their origins,” Mr. Shepherd said. "We desperately need manuscripts In our national collection. It would be nice to think of acquiring a complete book.” Turning to other parts of the loan from Montreal, Mr. Shepherd added: “We haven’t any fine objects like the ivories, or the Limoges enamels, or any stained glass in our collection either.” One of the several glass panels is from the cathedral of Sahit Germain des Pres in Paris about laSO. Another is from Worcester Cathedral in England, dated from the 1300s. Not all of the works have a Christmas theme. Some of them depict the beheading of St. John the Baptist at the insistence of Salome. Christian Korean students seek academic, press freedom By POX BUTTERFIELD New York Times Service SEOUL,, South Korea ~ Last summer a shy student from a conventional middle* class family in Seoul worked in a factory as part of a program organized by the Christian churches here. The experience suddenly radicalized the student, Lee JungAe— that is not her real name — and when she returned this fall to Ewha Women's University, she took part in a big demonstraticm against the increasingly restrictive government of President Park Cfaung Hee. Since then, says Miss Lee, who requested anonymity, she has been arrested and beaten by the widely feared Korean Central Intelligence Agency. “An experience not worth mentioning," she said modestly but with a certain bravado in a secretly arranged interview. Now Miss Lee feels herself fully committed to the cause of restoring personal liberty,-, if not complete democratic government, in South Korea. “We cannot stop now just because President Park said he would end CIA surveillance," she explained. Recently, in an effort to dampen two months of student unrest, President Park took the unusual step of replacing LAKEVIEW MENNOMITE BRETHREN CHURCH ISAvft. 4 29 SI. So. Phone 327-5654 PASTOfl - REV. HENRV UNRAU PhMM ■ 3»-aS43 Rm. WHERE THE LOfin IS LOVED AND PEOPLE ARE APPRECIATED" 10:00 a.m. - Sunday School ' 11:00 a.m.-"A jVIOTHER'S PRAYERS" 7 CIO p.m.~-"WHY DOESN'T GOD DO SOMETHiNG" A Sermon for Perplexed and Puzled People YOUNG PEOPLES — iWonday, 7:30 p.m. BOYS BRiGAbE & PIONEER GIRLS — Wed., 7:00 p.m BIBLE STUDY '& PRAYER MEETING - Wed., 7:15 p.m. the despised head of the agency, promised to end secret-police spying on schools, churches and the press, and freed all students arrested in the demonstrations. Miss Lee, a plump 20-year-old with short hair and bright rosy cheeks, is not sure ' herself why Park made his conciliatory gesture. At no point, she acknowledges, were the students an actual threat to the government. The demonstrations were usually small, with only a few hundred participants, they remained nonviolent, and few Students ventured far beyond the shelter of their campus walls. On tlie other side, Park, after 12 years in power, has the full wei^t of a ^,000-man army, thé largest secret police apparatus, the courts and the national assembly, which he now controls, thanks to the constitution he pushed through last year. Student protest has a long and honored tradition in the Confucian country, which attaches great prestige to education and scholars. In 191d, a student demonstration in Seoul touched off the largest nationalist uprising during the Japanese occupation, and in 1960 student demonstrations led to the overthrow of Dr. Syngman Rhee after 12 years in the presidency. Miss Lee’s major political act came on Nov. 28, when she joined with &,000 of the 8,000 students of Ewha, the world’s largest all-women's university, in a march just outside the campus. Policemen iriet the demonstrators with fear gas. and after two hours the students went back onto the campus, where they held an all-night prayer service. It was by far the largest of recent student demonstrati(His. Miss Lee says that the Korean students goals are limited: "We should not be idealistic and try to change everything at once. What we have to do is to deal with the existing situati«) and improve it bit by bit." She listed as her objectives restoring freedom of the press and academic freedom, giving the national assembly some power again and opening a dialogue between the government and the people. Taber padre has resigned position TM»HIILUS. , I USED TO BELIEVE IN GOD BEFORE T WENT TO college AND STUDIED PHILOSOWY WHICH CAME FIRST— THE EGG Of?THE HEM? THHN WHERE D)DTHE^ / HEN COME FROM ? you KNEW THE AWSWER 8EP0RE YOU WENT TO college CHURCH OF CHRIST 27ÎO 21*1 Av*. S. Donald R Sivens, Evangelist •tHMay; Bible Study 10 a ir> Worthlp; 11 ÍI m snd 6pm Wt«.; 7 30 p m Fw m Study ; >M-W73«r ÊVERYOME WELCOME TABER - Rev. J. C. Daisley, now in bis 36th year of Christian ministry, has relinquished his position as rector of St. Theodore’s Anglican Church. During the Second World War he served as a chaplain with the 7th Medium Artillery in the United Kingdom and northwest Europe. In peace time he was stationed with troops at Shilo, Churchill and Winnipeg, Man., in Soest, Germany, and at Wainwright and Calgary, Alberta. Mr. Daisley holds a Canadian Forces decoration. Upon retirement from the militia, Mr. Daisley was appointed to Taber. This past Christmas marked 10 years at St. 'nieodore’s. A member of the Taber Li<His Club, a past master of the Masonic Lodge and a member of the Royal Canadian Legion, Mr. Daisley was Less gas, more spirit NEW YORK fAP) -Church leiiders say Americans are flocking to worship services despite Oasless Sundays. An Associated Press sampling of churches in 17 states showed attendance has not been adversely affected in most areas surveyed. Eight areas reported increased attendance, eight were not affected aod only one bad a drop. “Since we had Gasless Sunday, our attendance has been better,” said Rev. Carl Wiediger, pastor of St. John's Lutheran Church in New Britain, Conn. “For the want of sontewhere elie to go, people are coming to chyfch.” awarded a Certificate of Merit by the Royal Canadian Legion Branch No. 122 at Birch Hills, Sask, in 19S1. Rev. Leo Thurston of Banff will be taking over the position of rector of St. Theodore’s in August During the interim, Rev. David Rogers of Lethbridge and Canon E. H. Lewis of Taber will conduct Sunday services. During January, Rev. Frank Lee and Derek Hoskins of St. Augustine’s Anglican Church, LeUibridge, will take care of emergencies. BETHANY BAPTIST CHURCH (Morth Atnerican Baptist G«nwal Conleranca) I9lh Strwt North Puior-fttv H. Po*eh**n«-Phoo* 326-204& 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School—(German and English classes) 11:00 a.m.—German Worship Service 7:00 p.m.—Evening Servlca    . “We Preach Christ the Power and Wisdom of God" NOmiDfiECOIIMimCIIUI^ Th* twHQtiiMl CiMteti In Cl tui • A«*. M. toioo a.m.—Sunday Scnooi 11 00 a. m. ■ Worship Service 7'00 p ■ Evening Service Everyone is Welcome Lethbridge Independent Baptist Church Interested in Pure Bible Study? In What Christ Has For You? Meet With Us Around God's Word MONDAYS at 7:30 p.m. 1714-14 A¥*. South Listen * CHBC - 6:45 p.m. Sundays LETHBRIDGE ROMAN CATHOLIC PARISHES WEEKEND MASSES ST. PATRICK’S . CORNER 4th AVE. and 10th ST. S. SATURDAY, 7:00 p.m. (SUNDAY OBLIGATION) SUNDAY, 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12 noon assumption 2405 12th AVE. S. SATURDAY, 7:30 p.m. (SUNDAY OBLIGATION) SUNDAY — 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m., 4;30p.m. Folk Mass 10:45 a.m. In Pariah Hall ST. BASIL’S 604 - 13 St. North SATURDAY-7:30 p.m. (SUNDArOBLIGATION) SUNDAY—7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12:ia noon COALHURST—9:00 a.m. Sunday    ^ THE MNUCMI CHURCH OF CANADA (episcopal) SAINT AUGUSTME’S „STlBW&iir“ REVEREND L FRANK LEE. BAS t.B.RecIot REVEREND DEREK HOSKIN, L. Th., Curate DENNIS WMITELEY, A. Mus. T.C.L , A.RC O Qrgâniai and ChOtrmasler 8:00 a.m.—Hoiy Communion 9:00 a.m.—Hoiy Communion 11:00 a.m.—Morning Prayer, Senior Choir (Nursery Provided) (All Departments of Church Schooi) MIDWEEK SERVICES Thursday. January 17th, 9:30 a.m. Holy Communion ST.MARYTHEVIRGIN’sk».^ Rector The Reveroncl Canon Robert w. Cowan, B A Uh 7:30 a.m.—Mattins 8:00 a.m.—Eucharist 10:00 a.m.—Church School 10:55 a.m.—Nursery in Parish Hall 11:00 a.m.—Sung Eucharist 6:30 p.m.—Evensong MIDWEEK SERVICES Tuesday—7:00 p.m.—Eucharist Thursday~9:30 a.m.—Eucharist Saturday—7:30 p.m.—Preparation for Parish Communion LETHBRIDGE ALLIANCE 1201 3Av* So t CHURCH MINISTER D Ooldtmtth 10:00 a.m. FAMILY SUNDAY SCHOOL 3:00 p.m. CHINESE SERVICES 11:00—Morning Service 7:00—Evening Service Matter’s Touch Quartet Saturday, Jan. 19—7:30 p.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS EVERYONE WELCOME Priesthood Sunday School Sacrament 1st WARD 191210th Ave. S. « . 2nd WARD 9:00 a.m. 3:00 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 9:30 a m. 4:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 28thSt.andSoenlcpr.^^;"3“ 8:00 a.rn. a OO a.m. 11:30 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m, 2.00 p.m. 2223 Sth Ave,'A'N. 8:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 10:30 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 2808 28.h St. S. STUDEm 9:00 a.m. i(ii30 a m. 5:00 D.m, oR'^CiiiVf ;