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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Pope Paul has broken out of Vatican By PATRICK O'DONOVAN London Observer (Fourth of Hve The great tradition that Pope Paul VI broke was that of Pa- pal immobility. Catholics used almost to glo- lify in describing the Pope as "the prisoner in the Vatican." To be elected Pope used to mean not only that you ate alone, but were confined all your life to the splendid cham- bers and water sinking gar- dens of that palace pied upon palace, the potala of the Roman Church. And then you would be buried in one of its crypts. This was not always true. Popes have lived, avoiding the turbulence of Italy, at Avi- gnon, where the towering Goth- ic papal palace still stands. Julius II, for example, went off to the wars, armoured and wielding a mace for those who live by the sword shall perish by the sword. And Napoleon Bonaparte had dragged a Pope, an honored but heartbroken captive, to Paris to not to perform, his imperial coronation. But the tradition of immur- ment began with Pius IX, a man of overwhelming charm but of emphatic views. He was elected in 1846, and began as a reforming liberal. He was the ruler of the Papal States, a con- siderable part of Italy. In this secular capacity which meant that his cardinal legates sometimes had to sign death warrants he got in- volved in the North Italian struggle with Austria. He had once to flee Rome from the anger of national- ist Italians. And in the end he lost all his territories to the new united Italy, SULK So in 1871 Pius IX had noth- ing but the sacred palace. Rome became the capital of Italy and one of the papal pal- aces, the Quirinal, became then the palace of the King, now of the President of Italy. And Pius began his sacred sulk. In fact, he had called earlier a general council, the First Vatican Council, and at this, in 1870. he proclaimed infallibly his infallibility. The proclama- tion was agreed to by all the bishops present except two, one of whom, was the Bishop of Little Arkansas (they both at once Pope John had made little train journeys in Italy, Pope Paul really broke out. His first visit was in 1964 to what must be called Palestrae. The old city of Jerusalem was still part of Jordan, and of course it was said in almost every newspaper that had any sort of Christian on its staff that he was the first Pope to visit the Holy City since St. Pe- ter himself. It was a pretty complicated trip. The supreme drama came when Pope Paul was to visit the Church of the Holy Sepul chre. THe ioad to the church called uie Via Dolorosa. This by tradition is the road tha Christ used for the carrying his cross to Golgotha. Its historical authenticity of small matter. It is rich wit the awe and prayer of genera tions of believers. It is narrow, medieval, over hung, rather smelly and lined with small shops that se things for tourists and g r e a strings of meat and bins beans for locals. It was all prepared. Th Franciscan friars met the Pope Servant of the servants of God Carpet Dirty? PHONE 328-2853 mr. steam Carpet Cleaning Ltd. at the Damascus Gate. Anc they began a solemn proces sion, carrying palms and sing ing "Surge Jerusalem." The Jordanian Army line the narrow, stepped alley King Hussein flew overhead in his helicopter, and then there was the sound of broken glass And everything went danger ously wrong. It was a pious, not an angry or protesting riot. Even the Jor danian soldiers broke ranks tc touch the clothes of this holj mufi, of whose identity they had little knowledge. The Via Dolorosa became a solid wedge of over-excited peo- ple. At one moment the Pope was held in the embrace of four solid Italian security men They said: "What shall we do now, Holy He said: don't know. Pray." When he took refuge in a chapel "there were Paris Match photographers crouching behind the altar. The whole pro- cession had disintegrated. One of his cardinals had taken ref uge in an Arab curio shot whose proprietor tried to sell him a rosary. Thus, the cardinal dean of the Sacred College, Tisserant was eventually got late to the door of the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. A Jordanian major who had clearly been to Sandhurst, ham- mered on the locked door of that strange sunken and most mysterious church, and shout- ed: "Open up, open up. I've another bloody cardinal here." In fact, though it sounds cha- otic, the whole curious affair left the impression of an en- thusiasm for God even if it were a bit out of control. But there were many other of these swift visits. I remem- ber when he came to Bombay and, anyway, Indians have the rare quality of respecting all beliefs. So for the Pope's visit, in the centre of the maidan, a huge open spece made for polo and used for cricket, they had built a towering altar. It was clear- ly not an expensive edifice and it looked dangerous. One had visions of deacons falling to their deaths from its high and unwalled plinth. Nor did the throne set for the Pope look wholly safe. It seemed poised on the edge of a cliff. There have been other trips the United Nations in New York, where the chamber of the general assembly was never more over-filled. To Bogota in Colombia. To the shrine of Our Lady of Fati- ma, where it is said that, 56 years ago, children saw the sun dance for joy. WANTED Employment is urgently needed for hundreds of college, university, junior and senior high tchool students now available for work. Female and male students are ready to fill every Imaginable job opportunity for a day, a week, a month or all summer. Many of them must have a job if they are to con- tinue their schooling. Can you help? Contact the STUDENT MANPOWER CENTRE Across from Canada Manpower on 7th St. S. PHONE 327-2111 To Geneva. To Uganda, where he venerated their black Christian martyrs. ATTACKED Pope Paul also went to Aus- tralia, which is one of the end stations of the Irish diaspora. It was on this trip that in the Philippines a man drew a knife on him. Some rather tough bish- ops held back the assassin and anyway the man was sad and mad, and the incident hardly noticed. Pope Paul is a man who from St. Peter's weeps over the con- dition of his Church. But these unprecedented contacts with his people, not the applause, but the affection and the trust, seem to give him life and strength. There is no one anywhere in the world who received such spontaneous and enthusiastic welcomes. But the welcomes and he knows it are for the office rather than for the man. And it is right that it should be so. I New list of United clergy Sects banned from Uganda LONDON (Reuter) Presi- dent Idi Amin's government has benned Jehovah's Witnesses, Quakers and about 10 evangelist sects from Uganda. The banned organizations in- clude the United Pentecostal Churches, the Elim Pentecostal Evangelist Fellowship of Uganda, the Pentecostal Assem- blies of God Church, the Uganda Church of Christ, Kam- pala Crusades for Christ, the International Bible Students As- sociation, the Navigators of Col- orado, the Child Evangelism Fellowship of Uganda and the Legio Maria of Africa. He said the government would continue where possible to assist the main churches of the Roman Catholic, Muslim and Protestant faiths. A new list of ministers has been announced for Southern Alberta congregations of the United Church of Canada. The appointments were made official at the recent annual meeting of the denomination in Edmonton. A complete list follows, in- cluding former assisgnments: Scott Card- ston, Eev. James Ruxton; Claresholm, Rev. E. S. ReiMe from Nanton; Crowsnest Pass, Rev. Douglas Dunn from Glei- Brooks, Rev. G. G. from Dundee, Scotland; chen; Empress, C. T. McLaugb- lin; Foremost, Rev. R. D. Mit- chell from British Columbia; Fort Macleod, Peter Walker; Lethbridge Southminster, Rev. Kenneth Morris from Taber and William Calderwood from Coaldale; Medicine Hat West- minster, Rev. Richard Worden from Edson; Medicine Hat Memorial Salem, Rev. Gra- ham DicMe from MUk River; Milk River, Rev. C. E. Vicker- son from Montreal; Taber, Rev. R. B. Heffelfinger from Grenfell, Sask. Saturday, June 23, 1973 THE UETMBKIOOB HBMLD THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Rinc LcinoKiuvjc ELIGION Why not get the HIGHEST INTEREST WITHOUT LONG TERM TIEUP 100 DAYS NOTICE _. -FARMERS rm 7th Street "m'TITTC1 T IRUol Phone 328-5548 Sait 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 serious side 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 equipment. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNOLOGY: Maintenance, repair and servicing of automotive equipment, with basic trafmng 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 and English. COMMERCIAL BAKING: To acauamt students with the basic principles of baking, emphasizing commercial quantity production and the operation of tools arft 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 main subjects srj Data Processings 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 fieW of institutional food service. DINING ROOM SERVICE: Basic food service with emphasis on strict health practices, economy, efficiency, 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: Traim in) in the delivery of effective emergency medical care for the sick and injured with empfeasis on care and use of necessary equipment 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 of 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 in the operation of hotels, motels, restaurants and other businessess catering io the industry. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Design and management of complete systems composed of men, money, machines, materials and the operating environment. People- oriented and cost conscious engineering. LIBRARY ARTS: Training to become competent staff members in libraries and assume dulses on an intermediate and senior non-professfonal level. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY: Provides the student with a thorough i knowledge of machines and mechanisms, their principles of operation, purposes for which they are used, the processes and procedures used in their manufacture and maintenance and the procedures and techniques 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 and maintenance of essential records and utilization of this data for improved patient care, research, planning and education. PETROLEUM TECHNOLOGY: Geology: Training for students interested frt Ihe 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-CAREERS: To up-grade students Who are unqualified for entry to another prograrn. RECREATION FACILITY OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE: Training to assume responsibility for the operation and maintenance of highly specialized recreation facilities. RESPIRATORY TECHNOLOGY: Training to assist in the diagnosis, treatment and patient management of cardio-pulmonary and associated disorders. SECRETARIAL ARTS: Training in basic secretarial skills, business and industrial knowledge and personal development for a career as an executive secretary. You can enrol in either July or Oct. SHORT ORDER AND SPECIALTY COOKING: Training in preparation of breakfast foods', use of the fryer, grill and broiler, of soups, sauces, roasts, vegetables and tha making of salads and sandwiches. Includes kitchen sanitation and management. 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 and knowledga of surveying. Preparation of students to write the professional examinations of the Alberta or Dominion Land Surveyors Association. Students should note the new option in photogrammetry starting in September. WELDING: Training through practical application In use of oxy-acetylene and electric arc weldjnfl with emphasis on correct techniques and procedures for all projects. WELDING ENGINEERING TECHNO LOG Y: 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 only! Trade training programs to supplement on-the-job training. Candidates must ba properly indentured with Apprenticeship Contracts duly registered and approved by the Director of Apprenticeship, Dept. of Labour, Edmonton. DIAL CAREERS 284-8413 OR MAIL COUPON I WANT A CAREER! DLH623 PLEASE SEND 1973 SAIT CALENDAR REGISTRAR'S OFFICE SAIT 1301 -16AVE. N.W. CALGARY T2M OL4 wit ;