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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE UTHBRIDGI HERAID Saturday, JVM 2, 1973 Godspell girl 'born again' NEW YORK pert, pretty Katie Hanley, a hit singer in the movie Godspell, living has come into happy focus. "I've never know such peace of she says. "It's an amazing change." What made the difference, she adds, is a new, brimming faith that has grown in her si- multaneously uith the develop- ment of the light, frolicsome musical about Jesus, drawn from the Gospel of Matthew. "Again and again, in little ways, God brought me the an- she said in an interview. "It completely changed me. To have a place to go, to be right with God, is the most precious thing in the world Now that it has happened, she intends to use her musical and Presbyterians lo meet Juiie 3 TORONTO (CP) The Gen- eral Assembly of the Presby- terian Church in Canada opens ui Toronto Sunday, June 3. The Canadian Press reported erroneously May 26 that the as- sembly would open this past Sunday. acting abilities through movies, television or on the stage to convey her new-found faith to others. OUTLOOK NEW Up to two years ago, before her work in Godspell began on the New York stage, the outlook had been different for Katie, a lissome, 5-foot-4 woman of 24 with auburn hair and dancing blue eyes. "It had the average church she said, recalling her Presbyterian background in Evanston, 111. Her father, Rob- ert E. Hanley, is a lawyer in' Chicago. After finishing college, she had gone to San Francisco "in rebellion to get away from but the vagrant youth scene there didn't suit her tem- perament. Through influence of a sister, she said, she caught the sparks of new faith and returned to New York to play in the stage version of Godspell, which pre- ceded its movie production. "I had to be born she THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD RIDE lEinnniwwE nEnnfcv ELIGION said, "Not in the cornball way, but something church real. "It's real in me, to pray ev- ery day, to read the Bible, to worship with others. I feel as if I've been born all over again." SPIRITANS Splritonf (The Holy Spirit Pothers) serve peoplo !n Malawi, Bangla Desh, Congo, Nigeria, Brazil and most of the Third World. There are 5000 active in Spiritan family. art opening a Residence In Edmonton and another In Toronto for men interested in this kind of missionary service either os priests or laymen. These young men will eontiiwe their studies while receiving at the time personalized preparation (and counselling) in community living, prayer, missi- ology and service to people. For further Information plerte contact: Holy Sptrt Fathers, 14420 McQueen Road, EDMONTON Phono 454-9728 or Holy Spirt Fathers, 54 Clarendon Avenue, TORONTO 190 Phono 924-6478 Receive life memberships VERN DECOUX photo Rev. Bob Smith (left) of Crowsnest Pass United Church recently presented denomin- ational life memberships from the division of missions in Canada to several church women. Left to right: Mrs. Florence Kerr, Mildred Holstead, Mrs. Emily Owen and Mrs. Helen Liddell, all of St. Foul's Church Coleman. Priests support amnesty NEW YORK (AP) Leaders of orders of Roman Catholic priests and brothers in the United States have urged uncon- ditional "amnesty for all Americans who broke draft laws or deserted military units to avoid service in the Vietnam war. Declaring that the most ur- gent need facing the U.S. is to reconcile bitter divisions that arose over the war, the national executive board of the Confer- ence of Major Superiors of Men said: We believe that a and unconditional amnesty will do the most at this time to pro- mote reconciliation." The 14 board members of the conference, which includes heads, of about 180 orders made up of about priests and brothers, said the amnesty should apply to all evaders of military service, whether in prison, underground or in exile. Amnesty, the statemen noted, does not mean "forgiv- nor does it mean a judg- ment that condemns nor con dones, but "is simply an act o: a wiping clean of the slate, an overlooking of any past legal transgression. "If it is to be a true forget- ting, the amnesty must not im- pose any penalizing conditions such as alternative service or recording the facts of the case in public records." Rev. Paul Boyle of Chicago president of the conference said the appeal is being com- municated directly to President Nixon and all members of Con- gress, Nixon has opposed am- nesty for draft evaders and deserters. The 14 board members in- clude leaders of the Francis- D SUMMER SESSION 1973 D SESSION II July 3-July 25 ARTS AND SCIENCE COURSES: Anthro. Indian I Parry Art 2150-Drawing I H. Hicks Biol. of Man Nalcornura Chem. Molecules and Chemical (Lab. and lee.) Staff Draita (Movement and Speech) O'Brien Econ. of Economics Allen Econ. Canadian Economic Issues in a World Setting Adel Enej. to Literature Lambert Eng. 2600-Survey of World Masterpieces I Upton Eng. in British Upton Geog. 3000 or and Problems in Experience Jcnkunis Geog. Beatty Math. Algebra and Geometry Hiscocks Stat. Inference Hoye Music to Music Staff Phil. of Education Hall Phys. Activity Games Staff Phys. Ed. and Rehabilitative Physical Performance Fry Physics Experimental Physics Staff Pol. Sc, to Political Studies Winchester Pol. Sc. European politico! Systems Long Psyc. 200-Research Methodology Read Psyc. 2500-Personality Soc. of Deviant Behovio Soc. Stratification OFF CAMPUS BROOKS Eng. 2750 Children's Literature BROOKS Geog. 2120 Canada EDUCATION COURSES: Ed. 3050-PMIosophy of Education Ed. Education Ed. to Audiovisual Communication Ed. 3190-Curriculum Studies Ed. to School Librarianship Ed. 4070-Politics of Education Ed. Reading Process: Theory and Diagnosis Ed. Ed. Seminar Ed. Reading Program: Organization and Method Ed. and Education of Exceptional Children Ed. Design and Devslopment Ed. Studies Methods Anant Dwyer Pa i'on Brooks Elementary School L. R. McKenzia Brooks Elementary School G. H. Zieber Hall Parker Hoig Sards Schott Lewis Cosgrovs Otis Stewart SESSION III July 26-August 17 ARTS AND SCIENCE COURSES: Anthro. Indian II Art I and Human Affairs Chem. Equilibrium and Electrochemistry Econ. of Economics Eng. Fundamentals or Poetry Eng. in Prose- Modern American Novel Geog Interpreted on Math. Calculus Music Composition t Phil. of Religion Phys. Activity Movement I Phys. Ed. Health Issues Pol. Sc. Policies of Major Powers Psych. Soc. and Racial Minorities EDUCATION COURSES: Ed. and Bibliography Ed. in Education Ed. Sociology Ed. 4040-History of Education Ed. iecond Level Methods Ed. Introductory Research Ed. and Education of Children with Primary Learning Disorders Parry R. Hicks Lewis Staff Allen Upton Lambert Zieber Hiscocks Staff Butterfield Winter Winter Ichikawa Read Dwyer Curley McLean Earl Patterson Guay Dravland M. Guay SESSION II and III July 3-August 17 ARTS AND SCIENCE COURSES: Art I Hist. European Heritage Hist. 2080-Europe 1815-1914 Hist. History to 1350 Hist. History from 1850 Soc. 1 Concepts in Sociology Soc. of Social Thought I Crane Williams Williams Baker Baker Gorrow Gorrow Doll Green Thomson Mail to: ......The Registrar, The University of Lethbridge SUMMER SESSION, lethbridg. Alberta. I Please send me additional information: Summer Session Calendar Application for Admission and Registration for the 1973 Summer Session I Information on Student Residences Other, please specify. I r i i j Nome (Mr., Mrs., Miss) First Name) Surname Address 1 SPECIAL PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS OF NATIVE STUDENTS July 3-July 25 Ed. Seminar Morgan Otis Ed. Design and Development RicVard Gresn Anthro. Indian I Keith Parry ADMISSION Information concerning admission routes may be ob'oin- ed by writing to the Office of the Registrar, University of Lethbridge, Lethbridge, Alberto. (Phone: Students who have not been admitted to the University are advised to apply at least six weeks prior to the session they to attend. REGISTRATION Ail stjcie-.ts who have been admitted to the university may register by mail completion of the forms avail- able from the Office of the Registrar. DEADLINES Deadlines for receipt of Application and Registration forms are as follows: Session I Session II Session III TUITION per course, are (May 7-Juns 8) (July 3-July 25) (July 26-August 17) 13 June 15 July 6 except Physical Activity cou-sei. cans, Paulists, Jesuits, Passion ist Fathers, Senates and others The 21.000 order priests make up more than one-third of the U.S. priests and brothers all belonging to orders Punishment partial ban supported LONDON, Ont. (CP) Lead ers of Canada's three largest churches this week reacted to the favorably Common's decision to extend for five years the partial ban on capital pun ishment. Et. Rev. N. Bruce McLeod moderator of the United Church of Canada, said capital punish- ment "has no place in a civ- ilized nation." "We believe in the sanctity of human life. It's time this par- ticular procedure was removed from Canadian Ufe." Most Rev. G. Emmett Carter, Roman Catholic Bishop of Lon- don, said the death penalty does not act as a deterrent and that clemency to convicted killers is proper. "Mercy is a strong Chris- tian belief." Other deterrents must be found, he said, and the govern- ment must reconsider the "too easy parole" system. Most Rev. Edward W. Scott, Anglican primate of Canada, said he is "very happy" about :he Commons' decision, but called for more study on capital Dunishment during the next five years. WOMEN OPPOSED TORONTO (CP) A group within the Anglican Church of Canada at a recent meeting here opposed ordination of women priests. The central committee of the council for the faith expressed "dismay" at the recent decision of the churchs general synod meeting in Regina. The synod approved "the ordination of women to the priesthood in principle." Sect 'rescue' may violate civil rights By EDWARD B. FISKE New York Times Servke NEW YORK Shortly after midnight April 26, Marcus Manedce left the Boston head- quarters of a religious sect known us the Children of Gcd. Approaching his apartment at 63 Burbank St., near the Prudential Centre, he noticed his father standing in the mid- dle of the streat by a double- parked car. "I've got some bad news for said the parent. As the 20 year old youth walked toward the vehicle. Walter Manecke grabbed him by the shoulders and shoved him into the back seat. A man and a girl who had been standing in the shadows slid in on either and the car sped off toward the Manecke home in Middletown, Conn. Run-in Thus began one of the con- troversial efforts by Ted Pat- rick, a 43-year-old former com- munity relations consultant in Sap Diego, to help parents "res- cue" -their children from reli- gious sscts that they regard ss dangerous. The Manecke abduction led to a harrowing series of events that included several escape attempts, a run-in with police and emotional and sometimes violent confrontations between parents and son. It ended a week later when Marc was persuaded that he had been "brainwashed" by sect leaders and announced that he was leaving it. The Maneckes said that dur- ing this process tiiey became alarmed at what they called "personality changes" in their son. "He lost his vitality and sense of said his moch- er. "He just wasn't himself." "They tried unsuccessfully to talk him out of joining the sect. After failing to find help from a parish priest and oth- ers, the parents said they be- came "desperate" and contact- ed Patrick, who says that he has conducted 125 "rescues." They met him at a New York hotel and agreed to go after Marc that night. "I have all the faith in the world in Mr. said Mrs. Manecke at the time. Along with Annie Rash, a girl whom Patrick brought along to help, they drove to Bos- ton and wailed in the street outside the apartment for near- ly two hou-s until he appeared. Once he was safely in the car, a manoeuver that took less than a minute to perform, they drove home, arriving at a.m. Interrogation Once Marc was taken, Pat- rick began what he calls "de- a process of in- terrogation designed to "break" subject of his religious ba- liefs. He followed him from room to room, plajong tapes of people making a c c u s a tions against the Children of God, and badgering him with ques- ions. At noon Friday Marc broke out of the house but was drag- ged back by his father and Pat- rick. That evening, however, IB slipped through a window and succeedisd in contacting the VEddletown police. The youth sought to press cldnapping charges agairst his parenfs, but the Maneckes re- >lied by telling the desk ser- ;eant that their son had at- .acked his mother with knife. le agreed to return home and see a psychi- atrist. Patrick left afer this inci- dent for what he said was ar.other "rescue" in Cleveland iut returned on Sunday. The 'deprogramming" was shifted o relative's house in nearby ileriden and continued as be- cre. Four Lethbridge JWs baptized at convention Divine rulership was the theme of a public address recently at a two-day conven- tion of Jehovah's Witnesses in Fort Macleod. District overseer Robert Jackson told 844 persons at- tending the meetings man- kind has to make a leader- ship choice cither for Di- vine rulVship or world hu- man governments. Roy Brodie, presiding over- seer of the new Pincher Creek congregation, acted as con- vention chairman. He report- ed all departments functioned wall serving meals and pro- viding delegates with accom- modation. Other highlights of the as- sembly included the baptism of 13 new ministers, of which four were from Leth- bridge congregations Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Desjardins and Cecilia Malkas, city resi- dents attending the Gait Park congregation and Tammy Luchansky, a Dianwnd City resident who attends West- minster congregation. Manecke, 48 year oM budget analyst, ramained out- wardly calm during this pe- riod, but his wife, whose hobby is astrology, was visibly anx- ious and said she was talcing tranquilizers. Phone calls Several mysterious phone calls, apparently from persons interested in helping Marc, caused her to fear physical retaliation. "I feel like I'm in an espionage she said. "The next one they're going to have to deprogram is me." Patrick, who left school after 10th grade, said that he became interested in fighting the Chil- dren of God after ons of his sons had a run-in with mem- bers of the sect on a San Diego beach. He eaid he was driven by a desire to help people. "I know it's he said. "I 'could get killed or thrown in jail. But I know that I have the arms of of God around me." Patrick, whose wife is a teacher, said that be takes only expense money from the par- eats he helps Manecke said that is giving him but he added that he must begin to find other support to pay legal fees. He explained that his basic strategy is to remove his sub- jects' Bibles, which he says are used "to keep them under the and then to get (bam gry and for them- sleves. "After several days of Ms I bring in someone like Steve with whom they can he continued. "He usea the toft approach, and they break just like that." Patrick said some parents have been uneasy to discover that be was black, and that "most of them underestimate me at first because I'm short, and my speech is brunt." Patrick's "rescue" which have recently branched out to include groups other than the Children of God, have been widely criticized. "Ttasre's no question that It's a violation of the civil rights of every individual who's'bean in- said Ben Paul Noble, Washington, D.C., lawyer whose firm has helped the Chil- dren of God in several cases. Afenecke. however, defended the radical course of action that he and his wife chose on the ground that the Children of God had "psychologically kid- napped" their son. "I had to do what I could for he said. "I'd have done anything." Marc agreed and said that he now has new plans for the Im- mediate future. "I want people to find Jesus the right he said. "I'm going to help Mr. Patrick deprogram other kids." THE SALVATION ARMY 1302 4th Avenue S. Corps Officers MAJORS THELMA M. CORNEY, JOAN M. PIERCE School Worship Service WE INVITE YOU TO MAKE THE ARMY YOUR CHURCH HOMl BEREAN CHRISTADELPHIANS 633 7th Street South Service ONLY TRUE GOD" Speaker: H. Blacker Wednesday Class A Hearty Welcome Awaits You Here Lethbridge Christian Reformed Church Invites you to listen to the Back to God Hour every Sun- day night at p.m. over CHEC radio. Topic for today: "THE MISSING This is a radio mesage that takes a sharp look at why so many have forgotten the ascension of Jesus. Life al- ways deteriorates when He is ignored. 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. CHARISMATIC TEACHING SERVICE June DON MORRISON Outstanding Bible Teacher Powerful prophetic word Ministering Hearing and Deliverance Sunday, June 3, at p.m. Monday thru Saturday at p.m. Sunday June 10th; a.m. and p.m. CHRISTIAN TABERNACLE Corner of 13th St. ond 5th Ave. S. Pastor: REV. T. W. ROYCRCfT Church of the Nazarene 9th Ave. and 16th St. S. Phone 327-8827 REV. R. G. OEASLEY Minister Res. 327-4786 SUNDAY SERVICES School for all ages Service Service MIDWEEK SERVICES AS USUAL A Friendly Welcome Awaits You St. Andrew's PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1818 5th Avenue South MINISTER-THE REVEREND L. D. HANKINSON, B.A. ORGANIST-MR. W. VANDERKOOY Preacher Rev. E. DOYLE Church School Closing exercises at a.m. Nursery during church services. 1102 3rd Ave. South A. DANIEL GOLDSMITH MINISTER SUNDAY SCHOOL CHRISTIAN AS A CITIZEN SERVICE SERVICE ;