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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IETHBRIDCE HERAlD Sofurday, June 9, 1973 The most uncomfortable throne in the world POPE PAUL By PATRICK O'DONOVAN London Observer (Second of Five) The real life of a man of God must, of its nature, be secret. It may be alive with crisis and drama, but these are lonely af- fairs between the man and his God. Such lives tend to be dull by newspaper standards unless the man be a martyr, or a rebel, or unless he reaches some tremendous eminence. The life of Pope Paul has an outward serenity, apparently unmarred by intrigue or ambi- Paul Frank's Plumbing and Heating Ltd. Is pleased to announce that its present address is 159 -20th STREET NORTH, tETHBRIDGE Phone 328-5490 After Hours 328-8440 tion. Essentially he has been a churchly civil servant, a man trained to do things in the prop- er and orderly manner, to use the proper channels. There have been more turbu- lent priests than he, very few more efficient ones. Giovanni Battista Montini for that is his "civilian" name born on September 26, 1897 in the little town of Con- cessio. 'Hiis is five miles from Brescia. It is farming country in the foothills of the Alps and despite its almost bland ap- pearance it is famous for the ferocity of its politics. The Montinis, without being aristocrats, were comfortably off. His father was an ardent Catholic born in 1861, the year of the unification of Italy. His father edited a Catholic paper, one of those Continental papers that cared more for contro- versy than for news. Delicate The young Giovanni was deli- cate. He never went away to school. In the atmosphere of his home he grew up intensely pious. At his day school run by Jesuits he lacked the usual high spirits, stopped any game the time came to say the An- gelus, and in England would have been thought a "swot His results were good. He left school in 1916 and Italy w as now at war. Unlike Pope John, who be- came a portly sergeant, Gio- vanni was too sickly for ser- vice. He had long wanted to be a priest, and he was allowed to study for this at home. He later made his tutor, Father Bevala- qua, a cardinal. He was ordained in 1920. He went to the great ecclesiastical university in Rome, the Gregor- iana which specializes m pro- ducing ecclesiastical diplomats and administrators and from this went straight into the Vati- can secretariat of state, where he remained for 30 years. This secretariat is the key- stone of the administration of the world-wide Church. It is at once the foreign ministry, the j Pope's private cabinet office, the privy council and the spo- kesman, though a very silent one, of the Church. Even today there are few great ecclesiasti- cal pies in which it does not have a loyal finger. Photogenic In 1930 a gaunt and most pho- togenic man, Cardinal Pacelli, was Secretary of State, and young Father Montini became one of his assistants. In 1939 Pacelli was, without difficulty, elected Pope as Pius XII. Montini had doubled as a stu- dent chaplain and seen most of his young men desert to the Fascists. Now he was a whole- time foreign office official. He worked directly under Pius XII as an under-secretary of state. During the Second World War, Pius at first thought the Germans would win, and then preserved a neutrality even in the face of the holocaust of Jews, His actions or his com- parative silence though they can be defended remains bitterly controversial. Montini ran a service of help for prisoners of war and help- ed to find the ransom inoney demanded by the Germans for the Jews of Rome. He played a i major backstage role in getting the Christian Democrats elect- ed to power in Italy in 1948. In 1954 he was made Arch- bishop of Milan. This, after New York, is the second most popu- lous diocese in the world. Three-and-a-half-million souls. A thousand churches. Two-and- a-half-thousand priests. There was still no red hat. Why is a mystery. It is pos- sible that the ailing Pius XII thought his ideas too leftish. But in Milan he won a consider- able reputation. Blessing He entered the city, in pour- ing rain, standing in an open car, waving and blessing in the baroque Roman manner, wear- ing one of those curious, furry, flat, low. round crowned hats which is the uniform of the clergy in Rome. And the crowds were huge be- cause Italians, even if they d not go to church and vote com munist, have a great and affec tionate respect for the purple He arrived with all his belong ings in a suitcase borrowec from his brother. Salt is a lot of living and a jump on tomorrow. Getting a jump on tomorrow doesn't have to mean sacrificing the enjoyment of today. SAIT doesn't just teach you the skills of your career we show you, with practical involvement from the day classes begin. And our campus gives the lifestyle that makes today so very worthwhile. Our fun side helps you develop as an individual, while our puts you a step ahead career-wise. Tomorrow's coming fast. SAIT can prepare you now to make the most of it. AIR CONDITIONING ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Design, installation, maintenance of heating, ventilating and cooling eouipment. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNOLOGY: Maintenance, repair and servicing of automotive equipment, with basic Jrain'ng for entry to specialist fields in the automotive industry, BASIC PLANT OPERATIONS: Aimed at persons who wish to begin employment as power engineers but have no experience or training in this field. On completion of program, students write Alberta Dept. of Labour, Boilers Branch examination for Fourth Class Engineers BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Training in the major phases of modem business and the development of basic managerial skills and administrative abilities. CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY: Fundamental chemical principles, basic laboratory techniques and modern chemical instrumentation. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Fundamental education in general, physical organic and analytical chemistry plus related physics, mathematics, electronics, drafting end English. COMMERCIAL BAKING: To acquaint students with the basic principles of baking, emphasizing commercial quantity production and the operation of tools and equipment COMMERCIAL COOKING: Preparation of nutritious food in varied and attractive ways, purchasing and handling of supplies so that an establishment may operate at a reasonable profit, observing the Importance of cleanliness, sanitation and good public relations. COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY: Training in mathematics, physics, statistics, accounting and English in support of mam subjects in Data Processing, DIESEL MECHANICS: Provides a broad, basic knowledge of the principles involved in modern engines and machinery used In the areas serviced by heavy duty mechanics. DIETARY SERVICE TECHNOLOGY: Theoretical and practical training in the field of food service. DINING ROOM Basic food service with emphasis en strict health practices, economy, competency and good grooming. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Training in fundamental and advanced electrical theory, techniques and procedures. ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Training in design, research, production maintenance and installation phases of the electronic industry. ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING TECHNICIAN: Production, maintenance and installation phases of the electronic industry, EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY: Training in the delivery of effective emergency medical care for the sick and injured with, emphasis on care and use of necessary equ.pment as well as the vehicles required to accomplish this job. ENGINEERING GRAPHICS: Provides basic understanding of mechanical, structural and topographical drawing and design for positions in Canadian industry. ENGINEERING SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY: Basic fundamentals of mathematics, physics and communication skills. Advanced studies in one or more of: Geology, Geophysics, Data Processing, Ecology, Industrial Management, Economics, Electronics and Business Engineering. ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNOLOGY: Provides training to cope with practical problems in the control of our immediate environment posed by the design and erection ot buildings and other structures. GRAPHIC ARTS ADMINISTRATION: Training in businessess and communication skills required in managerial areas of production, sales, purchasing, finance and control of the printing industry. HOTEL AND RESTAURANT ADMINISTRATION: Business training to qualify students tn the operation of hotels, motels, restaurants and other businessess catering to the industry. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Design and management of complete systems composed of men, money, machines, matena's and the operating environment. People- oriented and cost conscious engineering. LIBRARY ARTS: Training to become competent stafr members in libraries and assume duties on an intermediate and senior non-professional level. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Provides the student with a thorough knowledge of machines and mechanism j, their principles of operation, purposes for they are used, the processes and procedures used in their manufacture and maintenance and the procedures and tpchmques used in machine drawing and design AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY is an option within this program. MEDICAL RECORDS MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTIONIST: To assist the physician in preparation ana maintenance of essential records and utilization of this data for improved patient care, research, planning and education PETROLEUM TECHNOLOGY: Geology: Training for students interested in the geological aspects of the petroleum industry. Production: Training to assist in and supervise the production of the petroleum and natural gas industries. Reservoir. Training to assist in the analysis of oil and gas reservoirs. POWER ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Provides a high level junior mechanical engineering course of studies for the student whose aim is to control very large, complex power systems. PRE-CARcERS: .To up-grade students who are unqualified for entry to another program. RECREATION FACILITY OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE: Training to assume responsibility for operation and maintenance 01 highly specialized recreation fa'ilities. RESPIRATORY TECHNOLOGY: Training to in the diagnosis, treatment ?nd patient management of cardie-pulmonary and asaoc.ated d SECRETARIAL ARTS: Training in basic secretarial skills business and industrial knowledge and personal c'ove.opment for a career as an executivp secretary. You can enrol m either July or Oct. SHORT ORDER AND SPECIALTY COOKING: Tra mng in preparation of breakfast use of the fryer, griil and broi'er, preparation of soups, sauces, roasts, vegetables and the of salads and sandwiches Includes kitchen sanitation and managf ment. SMALL ENGINE MECHANICS: Training in the servicing of small air-cooled engines and the systems which they power. STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Training in structural design, materials and construction techniques. SURVEYING TECHNOLOGY: Training in the practical skills ana knowledge of surveying Preparation of students to write the professional examinations of the Alberta or Dominion Land Surveyors Association, Students should note the new option n photogrammetry starting in September, WELDING: Training through practical application in the use of oxy-acetylene and electric arc welding with empnasis on correct techniques and procedures for all projects. WELDING ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Provides specialized and diversified welding skills plus a good working Knowledge of welding materials, equipment and practices. Includes quality control and design. APPRENTICE PROGRAMS: Offered to Registered Apprentices in Alberta only1 Traae training programs to supplement on-the-job training. Candidates must be D'operly indentured with Apprenticeship Contracts duly registered and approved by the Director of Apprenticsship, Dept of i_abour, Edmonton. DIAL CAREERS 284-8413 OR MAIL COUPON W3-M CALENDAR I WANT A CAREER! PLEASE SEND 1973 SAIT CALENDAR DLH69 ADDRESS. ,M............................................. TO: REGISTRAR'S OFFICE SAIT 1301 -16 AVE NW. GARY T2MOL4 Milan is not an easy city. It has a vast spiky cathedral and the memory of the great St. Ambrose. But it also has and had a large number of very angry workers and a small number of very rich and not always very socially conscious owners. In this city he earned the dual reputation, on one side of being the workers' archbishop and on the other of being the employ- ers' archbishop. He tried to modernize his clergy a little. He built els in tower blocks of flats. He had a small bomb thrown through his window. He work- ed as hard as a man seeking a quick fortune. His relaxation was music. He made friends of the press, and declared that journalism was the proper func- tion of the laity rather than of the clergy. He shared the common ad- miration of intelligent Italian Church leaders for the Anglican admiration that oc- casionally bewilders and some- times angers tie more embattled Catholics in Britain, and he had members of the Anglican priesthood to stay in his house. But then in 1958, the Patriar- ch of Venice, a man called Ron- calli, was elected as a stop-gap Pope who took the of John XXIII. He quickly made Archbishop Montini a cardinal. It was John who, kneeling be- fore the attar in his private chapel inside the Vatican, had the idea of summoning a gen- eral council of the church. The Curial cardinals tended to be unenthusiastic and planned to run the whole thing, in a single session, to their design. Pope John had not foreseen the explosion of new ideas and reforms, nor the sense of his- torical sin suddenly manifested in a church that usually seem- ed to consider itself without spot. Pope John, a conservative at heart, though a man of a char- ity so great that all the world seemed to love him, was a little dismayed by what he had let loose. He died in 1963. The Cardinals met and on the second day, in secret conclave, after four ballots, elected Car- dinal Montini as Pope. Mennonites seek literary ivorks WINNIPEG Prose, poetry, short stones, and other cre- ative literary works in English, German, or low German are be- ing sought for publication in a Mennonite centennial anthol- ogy Five prizes will be awarded jy the Mennonite centennial or- ganization's anthology commit- ;ee for the best materials sub- mitted ond, and there will bs ,hree prizes of each. All submissions will be reviewed by an editorial committee, whose decision will be regard- ed as final. Materials should be sent to George Epp, Mennonite Breth- icn Bible College, 77 Hender- son Highway, Winnipeg, Man. Deadline is Oct. 31, 1973. The anthology is one of the projects being undertaken by the Manitoba Mennonite cen- tennial committee to commem- orate the coming of the tfrji- nonites to that province in UNRESERVED ESTATE AUCTION SALE of WELDERS WELDING EQUIPMENT TRACTORS TRUCKS TRAILERS ANTIQUE CARS SHOP TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT STOCK IN TRADE, etc. Property of the Estate of C. N. CHRISTOFFERSON WELDING CROSSFIELD ALBERTA Located at Crossfield en No. 2A Highway SATURDAY, JUNE 16-10a.m. WELDERS AND WELDING EQUIPMENT Millar Fireball 300 amp. portable gas drive engine; 2 20d amp. Lincoln welders; 400 amp. Lincoln gas welder; liquid air heavy duty torch with hoses and regula- tors plus miscellaneous welding equipment. TRACTORS, TRAILERS, TRUCKS, ANTIQUE CARS, HOUSE TRAILER National 10' x 32' industrial built hause trailer, fully self contained, built in water pressure, furniture, 40 gallon fuel tank and 1964 Fargo No. 500 winch truck; 1967 GMC to Iwb with dual wheels, 1967 Ford 250 3i ton; 1954 GMC ton with push bumper- Cockshutf 570 diesel tractor with cab; Case 320 gas wheeled tractor; 1961 Olds F85 4 door sedan. ANTIQUE CARS 1926 Model T-Ford; 1928 Model A Ford both In running condition; Hubmobile chassis. SHOP TOOLS AND MISCELLANEOUS STOCK A large assortment of shop tools, jacks, lathes, grind- ers, wrenches, hammers and grease guns. Plus assorted wheels and tires and a variety of motors large and imall. PARTS NEW AND USED Distributors; regulators; points; fuel pumps; block heat- ers; oil filters; V-belts; Marquet battery charger; etc. Plus many, many more items. OFFICE EQUIPMENT Cash register, cabinets typewriter desk chairs and desks 2 billing machines, book cases, etc. LAND AND BUILDING SELLING SUBJECT TO A MICE AND TERMS APPROVED BY THE ADMINISTRATOR OF THE ESTATE: 2.1 acres adjoining No. 2A Highway at Building- TOO' x 50' steel beam construction, stramit Iniulof- ed, steel sheeted, underfloor hot water heating with heating unit in basement, office 20' x 25'. entrance 20' x 25', 20' x 50 storage space upstairs 3 shop doors, mechanic pit with overhead mono-rail, fluorescent lighting, overhead gas pick up heaters each door. Has Its own water well, septic tank and field, 500 gallon reserve water tank. As- sorted fire extinguishers ond first aid equipment; 220 three phase wiring. MANAGED AND CONDUCTED BY GALVIN AUCTION CO. LTD. 110 WILDWOOD DRIVE, S.W. CALGARY PHONES: 242-1595, 253-0211 AUCTIONEERS: EARL GALVIN lie. 10056 CALGARY CARL ZEIGLER Lie. 037307 CROSSFIELD ;