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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 27, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Church union draft plan enters decisive stage PROTESTOR An anti- war protestor shouts Iier dis- approval of the appearance ot South Vietnamese Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky at the National Press Club in Washington. Ottawa may rent vote recorders EDMONTON (CP) TITO Ottawa civic officials were so impressed by Edmonton's vote recorders that they announced today they will recommend their city rent them. City Clerk A. T. Hasty of Ot- tawa and the City Comptroller Pierre Benoit watched the ma- chines in action in Wednesday's municipal bye-lection. Mr. Hasty said he will rec- ommend that the machines be rented for the next Ottawa election. The machines record vwtes with a punch, eliminating the necessity of marking ballots. A price has not been decided on but negotiations are on the basis of about rent for each machine, an official said. The machines cost each. FfflST FOR MANITOBA WINNIPEG (CP) For .the first time in Manitoba, a school division will include an Indian reservation. Your NEW Authorized Dealer JEEP" TRUCKS AND STATION WAGONS UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Cor, 3rd Avs., 3rd St. S. Phono 327-1418 TORONTO (CP) Twenty- seven years of uneasy negotia- tions on organic union of Can- ada's two largest non-Roman Catholic prospec- tive communion of more than six million de- cisive stage this week. Before the eighth meeting of the general commission on church union, opening here Fri- day, comes the preliminary draft of a proposed Plan of Union of the Anglican Church of Canada and the United Church of Canada. A third denomina- tion and recent participant in the talks is Uie Christian Church (Disciples of a minute group in relation to the giants. The draft plan and accompa- nying recommendations by four special commissions are termed by leaders of the involved churches the first important step towards union since the Principles of Union were adopted in 1SS5. The goal, a new church that would be second in Canada only to the Roman Catholic Church, cannot be reached before 1974. The ultimate sought by many participants, one Christian church, is a mirage on the far horizon, unlikely to be achieved in this century. PATH IS PHICKLY Three years in the making, the draft of the proposed participants emphasize "prelim- inary" and "proposed" for the path of the ecumenical move- ment is the major topic of discussion and study for churchmen, Protestant and non-Protestant, at six-day meeting which extends to Wednesday, Dec. 2. Reports by special commissions cover the church in the world, a constitu- tion, doctrine and liturgy. The draft Plan of Union is the first detailed outline of what union could mean to be put be- fore the memberships of partici- pating churches since conversa- tions began in 1913. Iierents and the Anglican Church with Tin Christian Church has abou members with 53 minis- ters. Its congregations are con centrated in the Marilimes and .in Ontario. Tira general commission Is composed of 20 clergymen ant laymen from each of the major churches and four from the Dis- ciples. Also on hand will be offi- cial observers from the Roman Catholic Church, the Orthodox church, tliePre sbyterian Church in Canada, the Baptists and other Protestant denomina- tions. There are hvo Executive com- missioners, Canon Ralph R. La- timer of the Anglican Church ami Rev. Robert B. Craig of the United Church. Conversations on union began in 1943 when the general synod of Uie Anglican Church invited other communions to join with it in exploring the subject of church unity. The United Church responded favorably. In 1946, a plan for what was termed a mutually-acceptable ministry failed to win general acceptance. Later, a plan for limiting the negotiations to the hvo communions was rejected and full organic union was ac- cepted as the goal. In 1958, the general council of the United Church bluntly asked the Anglican. ChurcH whether Uie discussions ought not to be discontinued. A year later, con- versations were renewed and Uiese resulted in a League of Prayer for Unity. In tile Committees of Ten produced the Principles of Union which concerned" basic principles but not final expres- sion of doctrine or details of or- ganization and liturgy. This re- sulted in formation of the gen- eral commission on union to prepare concrete and detailed plans for eventual union. Five major obstacles had to be overcome in producing the preliminary draft of the Plan of Union: acceptance of one another as hvo churches and of each other's ministries and members as being truly minis- teis and members of the Chris- tian church. concepts of the Anglican with its recognition of three1 orders (bishop, presbyter and deacon) and the United and Msciptes with one, that of a minister or iresbyter. concents of the place of the laity. concepts of apos- olic succession and the validity or regularity of ministries. relation of authority of Scripture and of tradition. Mdoy, November VI, WO THE HERAIB SIMPSONS-SEARS 1 I, School caretakers get pay increase Wham! Row! Crack! Bang! The Battling Tops Are Here! Hold high speed battles in your own arena, f Q Q Launch the tops from their starting corners. They J) J y zoom into the centra of the area. They battle! J The last one left spinning is the Winner! Jtti Fill Wafer-Loving Tubsy's Tub and Watch Her Splash! EDMONTON (CP) A con If approved after possible re- vision by the general commis- sion, the preliminary draft will be published in church publica- tions next February or March for study by church member- ships. Based on reaction, a re- vised draft may be published for further study and comment in Hie fall of 1971. The final Plan of Union is ex- pected to be published in April, 1972, for study by all courts of the churches and submitted to the general council of the United Church, the general synod of the Anglican Church and the all-Canada conventioa of the Disciples. Figures based on the 1961 cen- sus show the United Church with members and ad- A CASE HISTORY _ Al.x ChapeUki couldn't gel a lob, o place to live, or even a cup of coffee in b restaurant. His looks repelled people so much they couldn't bear to deal with him. And as the disfiguring diseasa from which ho suffered progressed, to did his troubles wilh society. Chapelski became o criminal. But who was really to blame? Be sure to read how Compassion Came Too late. IN YOUR tETHBRIDGE HERAtD WEEKEND MAGAZINE tract decision calling for wage increases of 18.8 per cent over two years was handed down here to end a dispute between the Edmonton public schoo board and caretakers that ha< resulted in an eight-day strike Both sides had agreed on Nov. 3 to compulsory arbitra tion by Dr. K. A. Pugh to end the strike of caretakers and maintenance men that had closed 139 schools and kept 000 students out of classes, UNION PLEASED Union spokesman Hector Mc- Donald said he was "really quite happy" with the award Erom Dr. Pugh, former deputy [abor minister. For some of the workers In- volved it is better than the school board's last offer. The amount of the offer had been disputed, with some saying it amounted to 17.1 per cent while ethers said 18.5. Tom Meen, secretary trea- surer of Uie school board, said he is "satisfied" with! the deci- sion, which ranged between the board's last offer and the union's demands. On a straight cost basis, the award provides for in esti- mated 9.8 per cent increase in 1970 and nine per cent in 1971, he said. Non-salary awards included caretakers was increased to from Hourly rates for women working full-time increased to an average of from Kates for maintenance men increased to an hour from an agreement that caretakers will be referred to as custodi- ans. The starting rate for male Alberta likes it on the liqht side Government to borrow million EDMONTON (CP) The rovMcial government has au- horized the borrowing of million next year for the Alber- a Municipal Financing Corp., t was announced today The money, to be borrowed rom the Canada Pension Plan, will be part of a provincial imd that lends money at low interest to municipalities for general public works. Alberta may borrow from the ederal government up to the mount paid into the compul- ory pension plan by this prov- ince's work force. The difference ininterest rates between what it borrows from the federal government and what it borrows on the open market is set as the effec- tive interest rate that the mu- nicipalities will pay. This year, the government got million from the CPP at an effective interest rate of 8'06 per cent. Because an extra 550 million was borrowed on Hie open market at up to 10 per cent Hie final effective rate for municipalities was set at 8% per cent. The 1971 rate will not be set until early next year. Three feathers Rye Whisky is blended for today's trend to lightness. Enough f wr year old to keep it lively enough eight y 'Id to make it smooth. More and more are joining the light brigade. What's lighter than a feather? THREE FEATHERS CANADIAN PARK TILFORD DISTIIIERIES im Graduate work for accounts is suggested EDMONTON (CP) Ac- countants need a greater facil- ity in mathematics, statistics and computers than that pos- sessed by current university graduates, J. W. Ross, research director of the Society of In- dustrial Accountants of Can- ada, said here. Accounting may have reach- ed the stage where graduate work is needed for those enter- ing the profession, he told the annual students' night of Uie society's chapter at the Univer- sity of Alberta. "If this be so, the nest dec ade possesses severe finaneia and academic problems thai will require much effort ant ingenuity to solve." Mr. Ross also said ae countants need more knowl- edge of society and ite institu- tions and of management pro- cesses and motives for human behavior "because of tlie inte- gration and increased complex- ity of systems necessary to the running of modern VARIED SPECIES About 11 species of Arctic ems have been recorded in Canada, Fill Tubsy's tub with water and bubble bath vhei reachej htr tummy start to Mash- Tubsy has rooted nylon hair and comet with a kimono and diaper. Battery operated doll takes 2 "D" batteries (not Bring the Children to Visit Santa in his Workshop in the Centre Village Mail Creative Wood- Burning Sets Reg. IO.99 3 An idea! gift for the child! Helps him de- velop his talents and him for hours. Ha con create unique pictures en wood, leather, cork or colored foil. Eldon's 6-Woy Control Touch Command Reg. 2.77 Choose from Mark I's, Firebirds and AMX's. All battery operated with a 6 vsy control, Eldon's Realistic Computer Truck 9.98 Responds to directional changes Indicated on 8 blocks that can be arranged in many fascinating sequences, 12" long. Takes 2 "D" balferies (not Tool Truck Pull Toy. 1.98 Toddlers' delighll Pull toy Iruck has fun loo! characters. able wheels, screws, fenders, and bumpers, Ride On Galloping Marvel Mustang! 15.98 Marvel Muslang has spring legs that are activated by pressure on the footbars so he gallops anywhere without bofleriet or molor. 24" long, high. SUPER 100 ROAD RACE Set includes lap counter, 2-piece chicane hazard, 6-volt power pack, bridge supports, 2 rheostat hand controls, fence sections, flags and poles. By Eldon. J Reg. C4.O3 CREATIVE MULT! KIT Stimulating education building toy for boys and girls of all ages. Reg. TALKING BARBIE SET Barbie in a Mad-About-Plard set ef dress coat 10.98 with matching shoes, purse and hat, 3.99 Check and Compare Simpson's-Sears Low Low Prices On These Popular TV Toys SPACE CRAWiER Adapted from official space program design, no- thing slops the crawler! On O.SSf Hot Wheel Sizzler Cars Flafsy Dolls Slinky 3.49 2.29 980 Baby Tender Love 7.98 Upsy Downsy 2.49 Winer................. 1.59 Ants In Pants STORE HOURS: o.m. to p.m, Daily, Shop Thursday and Friday W p Closed Wtdnesday at p.m. Ctntre Village ;