Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 12

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: 36
Previous Edition:

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, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, June 15, 1974 Jews launch temple fund NEW YORK (AP) A tund-raising drive has been launched for million to build a "Jerusalem Great synagogue" in Israel's capital. The new house of worship will be the "first large, representative synagogue to be built in the Holy City since the destruction of the historic temple in 70 AD. said Rabbi Dr. Maurice Jaffee. However. Dr. Jaffee of Jerusalem, president of the Union of Israel Synagogues, sponsor of the project, emphasized that it does not mean the long-dreamed restoration of the ancient temple. "Under present conditions, that is completely out of the question." he told an interviewer. "We are not prepared for that CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 1203 4th AVE S SUNDAY 815 CJOC The TRUTH That HEALS" 9 30 a m School 11 00 a rn PRESERVER OF MAN Wednesday 7 30 p m Meeting READING ROOM Open Noon r 2 00 p m ]'ues Thurs Sat CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST 425 11th St. S. J R CHAPMAN. Minister MR. D MAISEY Organist "DIAL AN ANSWER" 327-4774 Family Service 10 00 a m (Worship service for adults S S Classes for Cnildren) EVERYBODY WELCOME politically or morally. Nevertheless, he said the great synagogue would tor the first time in two millenia provide Jerusalem with a large, central house of worship to which Jews from all over the world would come to pray as they did in the ancient temple. The temple was destroyed by fire when Roman troops sacked the city in 70 AD in putting down an uprising seeking Jewish independence. The earlier temple of Solomon was destroyed in 586 BC by- conquering Babylonians, but was later rebuilt. Some biblical literalists among Christians have watched for its modern restoration as a prelude to the return of Christ. Some Jews also think a restoration of the temple with the coming of the Messiah More than S2 million of the funds for a new temple already have been pledged, a spokesman said. Sonshine concert A seven-member singing group representing Winnipeg Bible College will present a sacred music concert Sunday at p.m. in Lethbridge Evangelical Free Church. The performers appear under the title Sonshine. They are on a two-month tour of Saskatchewan. Alberta, and British Columbia. CONGRESS PLANNED PHILADELPHIA (AP) Pope Paul VI has approved a week-long Eucharistic Congress which is expected to draw 100.000 or more Roman Catholics here in 1976. John Cardinal Krol. archbishop of Philadelphia, said Wednesday the 41st International Eucharistic Congress is scheduled for Aug. 1-8. 1976. The Herald BEREAN CHRISTADELPHIANS 633 7th Street South 7.30 p m --DISPERSION AND DELIVERANCE OF THE JEWS" Speaker: Mr. A. Bennett Class A HEARTY WELCOME AWAITS YOU CHRISTIAN TABERNACLE Cor. 5th Ave. and 13th St. S. SALVATION HEALINGS MIRACLES Pastor- REV T. W. ROYCROFT Service Service LAKEVIEW MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH 15th Ave. 29th St. South Pastor Rev- Henry Unrau Phone 329-3542 11-00 CARED FOR" VISITATION OUTREACH No Evening Service "Where the Lord is Loved People Appreciated" EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 12th Avenue and Mayor Magrath Dnve PASTOR REV. H. J. JOST PHONE 327-6113 10-00 School 11 00 a m.-WINNlPEG BIBLE COLLEGE TEAM Speaker: Rev Harder 7 00 p.m -THE OMEGA CHOIR Les Collins. Speaker "A Cordia! Invitation to Lethbridge Christian Reformed Jrwjtes You to listen to the Back to God Hour Every Sunday Nigh! at 7-30 p.m. over CHEC Radio Usmg the blunl language ol 1 Corinth this message. INSTEAD OF BURNING, reminds us that marriage is a very useful institution, especially when one considers the alternatives 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 mvrted cordially Religion VERN DECOUX photo Dedication Mrs. Jean hoime, left, a resident of the Crowsnest Pass Sen- ior Citizens Lodge. Mar- garet McNutt, honored Queen of Bethel No. 4 Jobs Daughters, Rev. Douglas Dunn of The Pass United Churches and Captain Ralph Morris of the Anglican Church Army take part in the ceremony dedicating a Jerusalem Bible to the Senior Citi- zens Lodge. Miss McNutt chose the project of pur- chasing the Bible for the senior citizens during her term of office. Coleman anniversary COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) The Coleman Lady of Good Council CWL marked its 25th avvniversary with a special mass celebrated by Rev. Tim Connolly and attended by 28 CWL members. Josephine Kulig. Mitzi Moore. Irene Wood. Sophie Lepacek. and Anne Viravec received 25-year scrolls. Perfect. one-year attendance prizes were presented to Freda Taje. Minnie LaCroix. Catherine Wecko. Helen Dancoisne and Sophie Maciejewski. A pot-luck supper was served by Minnie LaCroix, Sophie Kulig. Marie Kilgannon and Anne Vasek. Nazarene conference Representatives of 54 congregations will attend a Canada West district conference of the Church of the Nazarene. June 19-22 at Olds Agricultural College. Rev. Herman Smith, district superintendent, will bring the annual report The denomination claims to be the largest Christian faith following a Wesleyan tradition. Korean preacher wins Nixon's favor Mock Olympics conclude year IKON SPRINGS (HNS) The United Church Sunday School here recently concluded its final session ol the season with a mock Olympics. The prize, a homemade trophy, was won bv Mark's Menagerie. Presentations were made to retiring Sunday School teachers Valory Baskin and Marcia Lammi. Bible speaker views exorcism A visiting speaker from Kirkland, Wash., will select Exorcism and the Bible as his topic July 5 during a Bible teaching visit to Lethbridge. Sponsored by the Church of Christ, 2720 21st Ave. S.. Lowell Williams will address public meetings here July 1 through July 7. Sessions commence at p.m. Killing hah requested DETROIT (AP) The Michigan chapter ot the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) has started a cam- paign aimed at persuading Detroiters to "stop the killing. Dr Claud Young, president of the chapter, said his group is launching a news media campaign that hopefully will convince Detroiters they should not inflict "the maximum penalty: The city's homicide rate has been at record levels the last two vears Campaign posters featuring pictures of a gun and a hypo- dermic needle will be distributed by the SCLC. Young said, and these will symbolize "the cold-blooded murder that has taken place in this metropolitan community." as well as "death surrounded by the drug scene." Young ministers are being urged to preach on the theme. "Thou shall not kill." NEW YORK (AP) A pudgy Korean evangelist named Sun Myung Moon has become the hottest new item on the religious cult scene. In three years, the 54-year- old Moon and his Unification Church have drawn 10.000 American followers, amassed millions of dollars and even won the favor of President Nixon Moomsm. more than any other recent American reli- gious movement, has allied it- self with the government, and the mainstream of Christian- ity in the United States has been critical of what it con- siders an unholy alliance. "Moon is a misguided reli- gious populist." said Jorge Lara-Braud. a theologian with the National Council of Churches "He is preying on the fears and disillusions of disaffected Americans." Signs proclaiming "God loves Nixon" popped up in front of the White House late last year as Moon rallied his faithful in support of Nixon in the face of the Watergate scandals. In newspaper ads. he exhorted Americans to for- give and forget. PRAYED WITH NIXON In February. Moon got the president's personal thanks at a White House meeting. Moon embraced the president, prayed in Korean and urged him not to give in. The Unification Church's re- ligious-political creed com- bines off-beat Christianity with staunch anti- communism. Some followers believe the evangelist is the Messiah. He leaves the possibility open. Moon preaches that he first conversed with Christ as a 16- year-old in Korea and was told the Messiah was to be born in his homeland in our time. "I was instructed by God to go to second Is- lay a foundation for the Second Coming." said Moon. Moon says his advocacy of Nixon is "another directive from God. Moon's church separates it- self from other cults by lay- ing aside abstract and other- wordly retreats in favor of a practical view of trying to embrace the world and change it All this revolves around the Moon dogma that heaven will be established on earth. TOURS ACROSS U.S. The evangelist is in the midst of a Maine-to-Hawaii crusade. Christianity in Crisis is the topic and college youths are the main target. In Princeton. N.J.. recently he delivered a lengthy lecture in Korean, translated by Lt.- Col. Bo Hi Pak, a Korean army veteran. Moon's disciple and his chief travelling com- panion. The message began with a smile, in a sing-song style, but rapidly rose in intensity as the preacher stamped on the stage and flailed the air with karate-type chops. Sweat streamed down his face. The church's political arm is the Freedom Leadership Foundation, dedicated to quashing communism in the United States. The foundation conducts training institutes, provides conservative speak- ers and runs a bookstore. The church claims a follow- ing of 500.000 in 40 countries. Once penniless and impris- oned by the North Koreans, Moon is the chairman of the board of five Korean com- panies turning out products from tea to guns. Neil Salonen, 27. who heads the U.S. church and the foun- dation, estimates that Ameri- can contributions run about million annually. The sect runs with corpo- rate precision, from the church-operated cottage in- dustries to the hard-core Moonies who stalk the streets proselytizing and hawking candles, peanuts and flowers. Converts from all over the world come to Belvedere for a 100-day course in theory and fund-raising. Most church members were attracted to the Moon creed by this worldwide prose- lytizing. LIVE COMMUNALLY Moon adherents abstain from tobacco, alcohol, drugs and premarital sex. The hard-core adherents in the United States live commu- nally. Fewer than 20 American couples have been given per- mission to marry but an asso- ciate said Moon is considering a mass marriage, similar to one he conducted for several hundred couples in Korea in the 1960s. Religious studies chairman appointed Earle H. Waugh has been appointed chairman of the department of religious studies, faculty of arts, at the University of Alberta. His appointment was announced at a meeting of the University of Alberta board of governors. It is for a three- vear term commencing July 1. 1974. Dr. Waugh. currently an assistant professor of religion at Cleveland University, will take over from Dr. P. J. Cahill who has been acting chairman. Dr. Waugh was born in Regina. Saskatchewan in 1936. He attended McMaster University in Hamilton, receiving a Master of Arts degree in philosophy in 1965. Three years later he earned a Master of Arts degree in religion at the University of Chicago in Illinois In 1972 he received his Doctor of Philosophy degree from the same university JWs assemble this weekend District Jehovah's Witnesses will conduct a two-day circuit assembly in Lethbridge Civic Centre this weekend The meeting theme is Love One Another Intensely From the Heart Program, starting noon Saturday, includes talks, demonstrations and a Sunday morning baptismal service. District overseer Robert Jackson will address a public meeting Sunday afternoon on the topic. Be Confident of Divine Victory. Couple to serve in Bolivia A 27-year-old Bow Island farmer. Phil Strom, and his wife Janet are planning overseas missionary service in Bolivia Members of the Evangelical Free Church, the couple plans to spend nine months in Texas at the Rio Grande Bible Institute where thev will learn Spanish. Next September, the Stroms will proceed to Bolivia where they anticipate service under the Evangelical Union of South America. Anglican women approved TORONTO (CP) The synod of the Anglican diocese of To- ronto voted 248 to 211 Tuesday night in favor of admitting women to the Anglican priesthood. Rt Rev L S Garnsworthy, bishop of Toronto, told the sy- nod composed of both clergy and laymen, that the closeness of the vote means "we still have a lot of hesitation over this issue no individual bishop in Canada will ordain a woman until we come to a common mind." The matter will be voted on by all Anglican dioceses across Canada before the spring of 1975. The church's general synod will meet in Quebec City that summer for a final decision. Simple life suggested ST LOUIS Mo general board of the Christian Church Disciples of Christ urged North Americans Tuesday to eat less, waste less and share their abundance with the world s starving. The 222-member board, ending its four-day annual meeting, called for a simpler style of living, and for legislation in the United States and Canada requiring storage oi grain for world distribution in lean years. BETHANY BAPTIST CHURCH (North American Baptist General Conference) 329- 19th Street North past0r_Rev H 328-2045 9.45 and English classes) a.m Worship Service 7-00 Gospel Service "We preach Christ the Power and the Wisdom of God" Banks and churches disagree over influence of loans Church of the Nazarene WORLDWIDE CHURCH OF GOD (Affiliated with Ambassador College' SATURDAY, JUNE 22nd at a.m. LETHBRIDGE COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE LARGE LECTURE THEATRE 5th 18th St. South MiisterPICHAPD WILDING Ph Listen 10 GARNER TED ARMSTRONG ON CFCN RADIO and TELEVISION NEW YORK i AP) The churchmen and the banker disagree Your loans "retard the day of justice." the churchmen told the banker. "We don't agree at all." said the banker. H. E Ekbiom. president and chairman of the board of the European-American Banking Corp The case typifies the conflicting interests which often show up as a result of church action on the socio- economic front Such religious initiatives in Ihe corporate area have multi- plied lately through church shareholding leverage and other means, seeking to inject church principles into commercial policies and conduct Sometimes the religious groups win a point they con- sider of moral concern, such rfs steps to protect the environment or raciallv equitable hiring Often. however intervention bv churches is shunted aside as impractical or erroneous. But they keep at it. In an "open letter" to the Kuropean-Americn Banking Corp. 10 top Protestant. Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox leaders said the bank has arranged loans totalling million to the South African government and its agencies since 1970, and added "We believe your bank loans directly undcrgird ihaS country's white supremacist policies As religious lead- ers in this country, we implore you to end your complicity in racial oppression and cancel these loans Ekbiom. asked for comment, said "the bank regrets that these people don't like what we're doing." and added 'We have a policy of dealing any place where sound loans can be made and where good relationships exist He said ''economic ostracism is nol the answer to improve the lot" of South Africa's 80 per cent black population "The best way to improve their lot is through economic growth and employment." Ekbiom also said that if American based banks refused loans to South Africa. "it simply would mean that a bank in Ixindon or Pans would over The church leaders maintained that withholding bank would be similar to the United States government occasionally denying credits to some regimes as an expression of "n confidence." and added "Your bank's loan cast a visible vote of confidence, with cash, in the future of white supremacy on the southern tip of the Alrican comment." The churchmen also noted that major V.S denominations, through joint efforts in were successful m halting a S40 million loan to-South Africa by a consortium oi I' S banks, but that the European- Amencan bank has since been "the key agent" in arranging even larger loans They said the S200 million constituted 20 per cent of South Africa's foreign loans for the period 1 St. Leinondge Deasley 327-4786 Assist. Pastor-tarry Spicer-Phone 328-0130 11 00 DAY Preacher: Dave Crofton 7-QO p m Appreciation Night Service of Song tendly Welcome Awaits You ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 181S- 5th Ave. South Rev. L. O. Hankinson, WinHrter Mr. W. VarxJet Xooy, Organist FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 1614 5th Ave. South Bev G. Churchill. NIJrHsler Mr. Barry Walertow. COMBINED SUMMER SERVICES Draw near to God! AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. L. D. Hankinson Preaching 10 00 a m LOVE IN ACTION" Communion Service and Junior Church YOU ARE INVITED TO WORSHIP WITH US Go out to live ;