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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta _ THE 1ETHBRIDGE HERAID Saturday, July 18, 1970 Vacation Can Be A Time For Study And Reflection By DAVID POLING President, Christian Herald Assn. CINCE many of us agree that we are making our way through a period of rapid social change, even revolution, it is well that we use our vaca- tion for study and reflection. A shelf of good books can be a faithful companion through any long hot summer. A new per- spective is to be gained when the range of our reading goes beyond the normal, best sell- ing lists. And my summer1 list does not include much fiction since the drama of pur world scene is so loaded with excite- ment and mystery. Someone in your house ought to be reading "The Game of Nations" by Miles Copeland (Simon and Schuster, The author is a true student of power politics and gained much of his experience in our State Department. His game is play- ed in the Middle East and the turf is found to be that of Mr. Nasser. Copeland traces the de- velopment of the Russian Am- erican contest through the Mid- dle East and the role of the Parish Worker To Be Installed ELIZABETH WALKEK Immanuel Lutheran Church congregation will welcome Mrs. Elizabeth Walker on Sunday at the 10 a.m. worship service when she will be installed as Parish Worker. Born at Plumas, Manitoba, Mrs. Walker received her ele- mentary and high school edu- cation there and after her mar- riage to George Walker lived on a farm in the same area for many years. She was widowed in 1959. In 1964 Mrs. Walker was ad- mitted to the Lutheran Lay Training Institute, Concord i a College, ID Milwaukee, from which she graduated in 1966. Since that time she has filled positions as missionary in the Greater Winnipeg area. Mrs. Walker- will serve the Lethbridge church in the areas of missions, evangelism, Chris- tian education, counselling and will assist in secretarial and ad- ministrative work. Mrs. Walker has two sons and four daughters, the youngest daughter accompanying her mother to this city. CIA in this arena. The author notes that various agencies of the United States government are often at odds in dealing with the same problem nation, such as Egypt. In the Far East we have seen with sorrow and dismay the mistakes of American foreign policy. Some of this was almost predicted or at least anticipated by Mao Tse tung. And since he is the dominant personality in China, we ought to be read- ing "Quotations From Chair- man Mao Tse tung." He be- lieves that "War is the continu- ation of politics." He has mit- ten that when "politics devel- ops beyond which it cannot pro- ceed by the usual means, war breaks out to sweep the ob- stacles from the way When the obstacle is not completely swept away, the war will have to continue till the aim is fully accomplished politics is war without bloodshed while war is politics with bloodshed." While in.p r i s o n, Eldridge Cleaver wrote, "I also learned that it is easier to do evil than good." His "Soul On Ice" is one of the best statements regard- ing the black white contest in America. His perspective is growing so that he can say. "I have been terribly impressed by the youth of America, black and white. I am proud of them because they have reaffirmed my faith in humanity. I have come to feel what must ba love for the young people of America and I want to be a part of the good and greatness that they want for all people." For those that don't share this feeling toward our youth, they might want to study the youth scene from a historic perspec- tive. "A Dartmouth edit- ed by Francis Brown, surveys the college community from the days of colonial beginnings up to the present. In 1810 a major faculty student confrontation erupted at Dartmouth after a "few wild fellows had amused themselves one night by collect- ing the cattle on the common and shutting them up hi the col- lege cellar." George N. Marshall's "Chal- lenge of a Liberal Faith" is an excellent study of the Unitar- ian Universalist denomination. But this is more than an out- line of a particular is a careful analysis of the ul- terior struggle that has shaken the Christian community from the Reformation until now. And Marshall's complaint is at this point: "The major indictment against the Christian Church is that in years it has failed to create conditions of peace, even though Christianity has been a dominant religion in the civilized world (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Education And Employment Main Concerns For Minister WATERLOO, Out. (CP) Rev. Leonard Whitten, 33, is more concerned with the tempo- ral than the spiritual problems facing the 300 families who Live in his Anglican parish of Gan- der, Nfld. He's working to bring education, and1 employment to his flock. Mr. Whitten was one of 25 rural clergymen who attended the first convention of the Na- tional Institute of Church Lead- ers In Small Communities here in June. His parish contains six churches in six villages spread over 40 miles around Gander Native Church Seeks Authority Use Peyote Plant PHOENIZ, Ariz. (AP) The Native American Church of Navajoland, which claims membership of filed suit in United States District Court here seeking author- ity to use peyote in religious ceremonies. The suit asked that a three- judge federal panel enjoin the Arizona Corporation Commis- sion from denying the church incorporation, and from en- forcing state statutes against the use of the plant that in- duces hallucinaions. The church, with mostly In- dian members, claimed in the suit that the "Great Spirit" dwells within the peyote plant and through its use "the par- ticipants in the church cere- monies can communicate with the Great Spirit." The suit maintained that the use of peyote, which contains mescaline, is similar to the use of wine and bread in Christian communion serv- ices. Church officials said the peyote is used in night-long ceremonies. 'Bay, about 30 miles northeast of Gander. It is a depressed area. Mr. Whitten said in a recent interview job possibilities in the area have been reduced drasti- cally since mechanization was introduced and lumbering firms began to clcse down woods camps. Most men earn a living at seasonal occupations, such as construction and guiding tour- ists. Welfare benefits and home- grown vegetables keep people from starving, but that isn't enough without doing some "rural he said. He is a founding member of a recently-formed rural develop- ment association which seeks to improve employment opportuni- ties, and he says he is bitter that the provincial government did not help form the organiza- tion. "The gvemment has devel- opment workers but they don't encourage people to form asso- ciations. They just offer to help after it's formed." SEEK GROWTH He said the association is trying to induce lumber compa- nies to settle in the area and to assist peple wining to clear laoid for farming. Another project is a commun- ity pasture. "Some families have sheep and cattle but thtre's no place for them so they just wander around." The pasture would require the drain- ing and receding of bogland, which demands the co-operation which the association fosters. Mr. Whitten's other major concern is education. By mak- ing regular parish visits, he is trying to convince parents they should accept the new consoli- dated elementary schools in the interests of their children. He said araother part of his role is to help prepare young people in the area for life in big urban centres like Toronto. "There's nothing to keep them (in Gander I think their families encourage them to leave; they want them to have a better chance than they bad." In spite of the economic and educational problems, his par- ish is happy and debt-free, he said. "There are very few real emotional problems. I think they're content with their lot and that sort of thing. It's very Despite the high rate of illegi- timacy, "it's accepted by the community and it's taken cara of by the family. A girl has never been lacked out of her family." Mr. Whitten was one of nine children of a Newfoundland fish- erman. He studied for the min- istry at Memorial University of Newfoundland and Queen's The- ological College at St. John's. Monk Never Ordained But Will Be Canonized KODIAK, Alaska (AP) A monk who was never ordained a priest mil be canonized next month by the Orthodox Church of America. The ceremonies Aug. 6-9 will affirm the sainthood of Father Herman, a Russian Orthodox monk who died here in 1837. EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Ulh Aye. and Mayor Magralh Dr. Phone 327-6113 Pastor: REV. H. J. JOST Sunday School Morning Service-Green Lake Conference Report Evening Service. A CORDIAL INVITATION TO Grant TORONTO The first development grant to be made in Canada to a citizens' action committee by the Primate's World Relief and Development Fund of the Anglican Church of Canada has gone to an organization called: "Pensioners Concerned." The grant of was presented to the founders of Pensioners Concerned, Mrs. Cora-bel Penfold of Toronto and Mr. Reginald Watson of Weston, are scheduled to attend. The Orthodox Church oi America has a membership of about It is the successor in the United States to the Russian Orthodox Church, from which it won its independence in April. DO YOU GET READY FOR RETIREMENT? Listen this Sunday to the Christian Science Radio Series for some interesting insights on this question. It's on 4 Alberta stations: a.m.-CJOC-1220.KC a.m.-CHQR-810.KC a.m.-CHQT-lllO KC a.m.-CHAT-1270 KC THE niniE SPEAKS DIDLC TO YOU CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH 1203 4th A.I. S. Sunday Service and Sunday School a.m. TESTIMONIAL MEETING Wednesday, p.m. READING ROOM Open Tues., Thurs. and Sat. except holidays. Noon 2 p.m. DIRECTOR. OF MUSIC Applications are invited for the position of ORGANIST-CHOIRMASTER Three Choirs: Junior, Teenage Girls and Senior Mixed 3 Manual Baldwin Organ, Model 12 Salary by negotiation. Reply giving qualifications and experience. Applications to: ST. AUGUSTINE'S CHURCH OFFICE, 409 llth STREET S., CHURCH OF. CHRIST 425 llth St. S. Mrs. Penny Dodd, Organist J. R. CHAPMAN, Minister Sunday a.m. Morning a.m. EVERYBODY The Church of Jesus Christ of Lc Priesthood 5 1912 10th Avenue South Meeting S 1st Ward IC30am. 10'30 Day Saints jnday Sacrament chool Meeting .m. p.m. .m. p.m. .m, p.m. .m. p.m. .m. p.m. .m. p.m. .m. 3rd Ward a.m. 4th Ward a.m. 2808 28th Street South University Ward a.m. 6th Avenue 'A' and 23rd Street North 2nd Ward a.m. 5th Ward a.m. 6th Ward a.m. Elders .He was a member of the orig- inal eight-man Kodiak mission sent out from the ancient Va- laamo monastery in Russian Finland. Father David, a spokesman for the newly-formed church's Diocese of Sitka-Alaska, said it will be the first time any canon- ization has occurred in the Western Hemisphere and that Lakeview Mennonite Brethren Church 1509-29th Slroet So. Fasten Rev. Henry Loewen Study Hour Service CHURCH OF CHRIST SUNDAY a.m.-Bible Study Worship Evening Worship WEDNESDAY p.m._Bible stndy JOE CORLEY Minister Phone 328-5781 Lethbridge Christian Reformed Church 2nd A and 18th St. N. SUNDAY, JULY 19th, 1970 Worship Worship CHRISTIAN TABERNACLE SALVATION HEALING MIRACLES Pastor: Rev. T. W. Roycroft Corner 5th Ave. and 13th St. S. Service Service JOB'T THE'CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARYfALUANCEf 1202 3rd Avenue South Phone 327-2994 REV. A. DANIEL GOLDSMITH, MINISTER School Service "ENVIRONMENTAL FAITH" Evangel. "ACCEPTANCE OF SELF" 'For Inspiration Dial-A-Thot 3ML4581 3274581 Service (Nursery and Pre-School HN on duty at all times) Service LETHBRIDGE PENTECOSTAL TABERNACLE 520 7th Street South REV. W. J. GAMBLE, PASTOR School with classes for all ages Worship Service. "THE GIFTS OF THE SPIRIT" of Evangelism. p.m.-Iisten to: "THE SUNSHINE EVANGEL CJOC 1220 K.C. Wednesday p.m. Prayer and Bible Study Prayer for the sick up "A HEARTY INVITATION IS EXTENDED TO YOU AND A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU" CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE REV. R. G. DEASLEY, Minister Phone 327-8827 Teen choir of forty voices from North Littls Rock, Ark., will be with us for the weekend. SATURDAY Meeting SUNDAY SERVICES School Choir This sacred concert will take in the entire morning service service prayer meeting WEDNESDAY Prayer Meeting FRIDAY p.m. Youth Night ALL WELCOME Lutheran Churches CHRIST TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH IJIh Strxt Phont 537.0709 REV. E. I. MOODY, B.A., I.D. Worship IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Cornsr 6th Avenue and 18th Street S. Minister W. f. Schoepp-Phone 327-4336 Office, 328-6987 Res. School and Bible Classes Service "Installation of Parish Workers, Mrs. Elizabeth Walker." Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd llth Avenue and 24th Street South PASTOR ALBERT OLSON No Sunday School until September. Service _______ Communion First Sunday Each Month Listen fa the Lutheran Hour-Sunday a.m. CFAC Colgary THE mum CHORCH OF CANADA A Corner 4th Avenua SAENT AUGUSTINE S anti Street So-Jth Rector: Rev. R. L. Crisfield, B.A., B D. Choirmaster and Organist: B. G. Barrow, A.T.C.M. Communion Said Eucharist, Senior Choir Preacher: The Rector Nursery care provided for tiny tots. MIDWEEK SERVICES Thursday, July Communion ST. MARY THE VIRGIN RECTOR; The Reverend Canon Robert W. Cowcin, B.A.. l.rh. EACH SUNDAY IN JULY Eucharist THE UNITED CHURCH OF CANADA A UNION OF PRESBYTERIAN, METHODIST AND CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHES AAoderotor: DR. ROBERT B. McCLURE, MD, FRCS FRED HOLBERTON, Calgary President of Alberta Conference REV. L. BRIAN JONES, Lethbridge Chairman, South Alberta Presbytery SOUTHMINSTER 4th Ave.and llth St. S. MINISTERS: R. W. K. ELLIOTT REV. A. T. KING Musical Director: Mr. W. M. Woolhouse Organist Emeritus: Mr. A. K. Putland SUNDAY, JULY 19th, 1970 Worship with McKILLOP UNITED CHURCH at 15th Avenue and 24th Street. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL July 23-31st a.m. untill of all ages welcome McKILLOP'UNITED CHURCH Serving Southeast Lethbridge from 15th Ave. and 24th St. S. L. Brian Jones, M.A., B.D. Choir Director: Mr. F. H. Word Organist: Mr. J. E. Longford SUNDAY, JULY 19th, 1970 ZEST TO EXISTENCE" Music: Soloist: Mary Thomson Orangist: Mr. A. K: Putland BABYSITTING FACILITIES WILL BE AVAILABLE. EVERYONE WELCOME FIRST UNITED CHURCH Corner of 5th Avenua and 13th Street North Minister: REV. R. E. (Ted) ESKDALE Choir Director. MR. H. VAN EGTEREN Organist: MRS. J. L. (LOIS) LEES SUMMER SERVICES DURING JULY Worship Mr. William Teskey preaching (July 5th, 12th, 19th.24th) NO SUNDAY SCHOOL A CITY CHURCH WITH A RURAL WELCOME! St. Andrew's PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1818 5th Avenue South Minister: REVEREND I. D. HANKINSON, B.A. Director of Muslc-A. G. BARTER, F.T.C.L., A.R.C.T. A N D REFORMED CHURCH (Reformed Church in America) 1505 6lh Avenue South First Baptist CHURCH COME TO WORSHIP COMBINED SUMMER SERVICES IN ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ARE YOU (Broadcast CJOC at a.m.) Nursery provided during church hour. Luck Picnic and Evening Devotions at Henderson Lake DEPART TO SERVE ;