Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 32

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) - September 15, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10- THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, September Vatican diplomats urge China relations develop Herald- PAUL HOFMANN New York Times News ROMK A group oi Papal diplomats corn-lulled in a conference last week that Peking was einerg- Pentecostal Assemblies name editor TORONTO iCP) The Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada have announced a change of editors for their monthly magazine. The Pentecostal Testimony, and appointment of a full-time public relation? officer. Rev. Earl Kulbeck. editor of the magazine since 1956, was named public relations officer for Canada's 745 Pentecostal churches But he will continue editing a quarterly publication. Thrust, published by the Evangelical Fellowship of Canada. Replacing him as editor of The Pentecostal Testimony will be Rev Roy E. Upton of Toronto. The magazine has a paid monthly circulation of almost 14.000 CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST 425 11th St S J R CHAPMAN Minister Mr D Maisey Organist AN ANSWER 327-4774 Family Service 1000am (Worship service for adults S S Classes for Children) Evening Service 7 00 p m. EVERYBODY WELCOME ing as an international power center much more rapidly than Vatican assessments had loreseen. The Pontifical envoys in 32 countries who took part in the parley behind tightly closed doors are also understood to have agreed that the Vatican's diplomats should step up ef- forts, so far unsuccessful, to start a dialogue with China. A participant in the meeting said today. "China will increasingly make her weight felt also in the Middle East, an area of enormous interest to the church. Mv colleagues and I are convinced that Pek- ing does not want the Israeli- Arab conflict settled with a deal between Moscow and Washington NEW PLAN The source reiterated Vatican denials of reports that Pope Paul VI had a new plan tor mediation in the Middle East. The conference, the first of its kind, took place in a center tor spiritual retreats near Frascati, the hill town south of Rome, behind a cloak of secretiveness that seemed un- usual even for the Vatican. This was the more striking since, according to the official version, nothing more was happening than a get-together of prelates who were spending their vacations in Italy and wanted to reminisce about their school days. The ostensible reunion of ecclesiastical old boys, most ol them Italians, was attended several cardinals and by Pope Paul's closest aides. The Pontiff, himself a former Vatican diplomat, appeared at the conference and spoke with each participant There are 104 papal envoys accredited to governments or Lakeview Mennonite Brethren Church 1509-29th Street So. PASTOR: REV. HENRY UNRAU Res.-329-3542 Church 327-5854 a.m. Sunday School nOOa.m SPECIAL BLESSINGS DON'T MISS THEM 7 00 p m -VISITATION OUTREACH No Service at The Church Wednesday at p m.-Pioneer Girl's and Boy's Brigade CHRISTIAN TABERNACLE Corner 5th Ave. and 13th St. S. SALVATION HEALING MIRACLES Pastor REV T W ROYCROFT Service Service GREAT GOSPEL CONCERT THE IMPERIALS and LATINOS (Spanish Singers) THURS., SEPT. 27 Jubilee Auditorium Calgary p.m. Tickets and Information GOSPEL SUPPLIES 112 8th Ave. S.W. Calgary 265-7574 Group Discount) international organizations. The highest in rank, apostolic nuncios, have the status ot ambassadors and are deans ot the diplomatic corps where they serve. Next are pronuncios and internuncios. Apostolic delegates, lacking diplomatic privileges, represent the Pope in dealings with the church hierarchy in a country or region, they also have con- tacts with government of- ttcials and other diplomats. COMPLAINTS Several of the Papal en- voys complained during the discussions that a broadening segment in the church, including many bishops, had become critical ot the Vatican's foreign service. Some liberal Roman Catholics have come to reject the very notion of papal diplomacy as suggesting church meddling in temporal affairs. At the same time many states where Catholics are small minorities have es- tablished diplomatic relations with the Vatican Jewish community shrinking SANTA BARBARA. Calif, i 1' i A Canadian philosopher says the United States Jewish community is sin inking due to inter- marriage and loss of faith, but lie says the traditions ol the Uutli must be preserved. The beliefs that millions of .lews died for in the Nazi holocaust must never die. said Kmil Kackenheim. professor dl philosophy at the Universi- of Toronto To preserve the remaining I races forever after is a holy duly tor the survivors, their children and their children's cluldien." Fackenheim told a at a three-day conference on (.he Jewish tradition and ex- perience. KacKenheim said Jews should participate in demon acy "not as a collec- tion oi American individuals who happen to be Jews but rather as American Jews." But Dr. Mane Syrkm. editor nl Press. New York, dis- agreed .She said that the vari- ous ethnic groups in the I nited States are all rushing to assert their group rights "The American fabric is in danger of being torn apart and i econs 111 u ted into a patchwork whose patches threaten to overshadow the harmony of the she said The substitution of group interests lor the rights of the individual" amounts to a ques- tioning ol the basic foundation ol democracy, she said. Jew.s are on the firing line of tins requestioning" because "we are the most vulnerable minority The Jewish community is held together more by tradi- tion than by religion. Dr. Syrkm added, and in the long inn "it cannot withstand the pull ol the majority culture." Oral Roberts Presents A ueoMy haTThour program ,n color starring Pearl Bailey Hear this great lady sing "In The Garden" Featuring Richard Roberts Patti Roberts the World Action Singers This Sunday at a.m. CFCN-TV Ch. 4 Watch for Oral Roberts' next hour long special late in October. Something Good is going to happen to you Religion Language teacher Louis Miranda. 81, a former Squamish chief, is helping St. Thomas Aquinas high school in North Vancouver set up a course in the Squamish language. Indian chief aids language students NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C. (CP) Louis Miranda, 81. a Squamish Indian band chief for 53 years, is helping the St. Thomas Aquinas Secondary School fight the rapid dis- appearance of his language The Catholic school is offering the Squamish language as an alternative to French in Grades 8 and 9. Assisting and supervising the course will be Sister Margaret Sadler, a teaching nun who began her own study three years ago with Mr. Miranda Vanessa Paull and Nancy Williams, high school graduates from the mission reserve, will teach the courses Randy Bouchard, co-ordinator of the British Columbia Indian language project, said most of the credit for the course goes to Mr. Miranda, who stepped down as chief in the late 1960s and began concentrating on the salvaging of the Squamish language. Sister Sadler and the two teachers are all students of Mr. Miranda's and they know they are in for an uphill fight. They can read and write in Squamish but they can't speak it. Mr. Bouchard said that of the approximately 30 Indian languages in the province. Squamish "is about the closest to be- ing wiped out Mr. Miranda said "It was through the schools that we lost our language and through the church that we lost our culture. "They took them away from us and now they're bringing them back." Praying boss warns against hydro project KINGSTON. Ont. (CP) The Anglican bishop of Moosonee, known to 9.000 Swampy Cree Indians of James Bay as "the great praying boss." has warned clerics meeting here against a huge hydro development, in his area Bishop J. A. Watton told churchmen and laity at the opening session of the 18th. provincial synod of the Anglican Church that the billion James Bay hydro pro- ject is "destroying the In- dian's natural habitat." More than 100 delegates from across the province voic- ed unanimous agreement and passed a resolution to send messages of "grave concern" about the plight of native peo- ples to the government of Que- bec, where the project is tak- ing shape, and to the federal government. "The government of Quebec champions the cause of the minority rights of French Canadians, but pays no atten- tion whatsoever to the minori- ty rights of its own native peo- the bishop said. He said he has travelled throughout his 350.000-square- mile diocese, stretching from Son follows father as LDS bishop STIRLING (HNS) In an unusual circumstance, a new bishop of the Stirling Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints was recent- ly sustained. Marvyn Hogenson assumes I he position vacated Aug. 26 by his father, former bishop William Hogenson. The elder Mr Hogenson had served eight years as spiritual leader for ward members. northeastern Ontario and in- cluding one-third of the prov- ince of Quebec, by airplane, dog team, canoe and snow shoes and has found "the In- dian cannot be ignored any longer." LAND NOW BARREN He said the formation of the Jarnes Bay Development Corp by the Quebec govern- ment and construction of the La Grande River hydro pro- ject has flooded Indian farm lands and hunting grounds and has turned their source of livelihood into barren land. The bishop, whose cathedral city is Timmins. spoke to the synod following a keynote ad- dress by Archbishop William Wright of Algoma, metropolitan of Ontario for the Anglican Church. In his charge to the synod, Archbishop Wright warned of "divisive forces which may threaten to break up our Anglican solidarity." "What concerns me most is the temptation on the part of certain individual bishops to go there own way on impor- tant basic subjects of faith and order he said. Another danger facing the church, he added, was a ten- dency to become over- involved in the problems of the world, uo that the church "loses its dimension of eterni- ty and becomes not much more than a glorified social agency or a subtle partisan political force." Reasons for a Buddhist revival? 'Lethbridge Japanese feel discrimination' Japanese residents of Southern Alberta still sometimes feel racial dis- crimination, according to a city clergyman. Rev. Ben Murata, minister of Lethbridge Japanese United Church, said in an interview Monday Japanese residents still can't forget the experiences of the Second World War. "When Japanese people were evacuated from British Columbia to Southern Alberta during the war, they did not feel welcomed by Lethbridge city dwellers." Mr. Murata said. "Japanese people were forced to live in the suburbs, in communities round about the city like Coaldale and Taber." Mr. Murata said there is still some unconscious feelings of discrimination. He agreed some "Caucasians" show an element of jealous ad- miration for the industrious successful Japanese businessman. By contrast. some observers cite the construc- tion of the Nikka Yuko Garden in Lethbridge as an in- dicator of a change in com- munity attitudes. Canadian cabinet war com- mittee minutes made public in January, 1972 revealed federal concern about possible anti- Japanese outbreaks among the white population. This concern was given as an underlying factor in decisions favoring wholesale deportations from coastal arassas to the Canadian interior. The major portion of people with Japanese ancestry living in Alberta are descendants or actual evacuees from British Columbia Property, fishing vessels, automobiles and other liquid assets disposed of without consent embittered many of the Japanese residents of B.C. at that time. Premier William Aberhart assured Albertans the Japanese would not move into cities, but would remain on farms. This reassured city merchants who did not want Japanese competitors. Lethbridge and Edmonton enacted rules prohibiting Japanese from permanently entering the city during the hostile period. In 1949 all wartime restric- tions were revoked. Discriminatory feelings could be contributing to a revitalized interest in Buddhist churches, Mr. Murata observed. Attitudes are among second STHI tfiifa generation Japanese, and among younger Caucasians, Mr. Murata said. Since his induction here this summer, Mr. Murata has sought to encourage an inter- national flavor in his congregation at the Japanese United Church. An English-language Sun- day school is conducted at a.m. in the church, 821 9th Ave. N. Mr. Murata reports about 40 adults and children attended the first fall session last weekend. Doctor seeks renewed medical-religion role TORONTO British doctor charged Wednesday night that modern medicine has become "'too materialistic" and treats patients as if they were mechanical entities instead of living souls. Dr. Edward Aubert told an audience at St. Paul's Anglican Church that the solu- tion needed is a "renewed partnership between religion and the medical profession" in treating the ill. Dr. Aubert. resident physi- cian at a centre for combined spiritual and physical healing in Kent. England, said that patients who receive the reli- gious rite of laying on of hands while undergoing proper medical treatment "do very Baptists searching their soul Members and adherents of First Baptist Church, Lethbridge. will begin a soul probe this weekend designed to provide a more conducive spiritual environment. Church leaders have organized 10 Sunday evening meetings in private homes. Participants invited to attend Ihese informal sessions will bring information about changes or development in church programs they wish implemented. "The discussion really started last year." said Art Loewen, church board member. "Our new minister. Rev. Keith Churchill, wanted the congregation to establish some goals and priorities Later this month. Mr. Loewen said, points raised in the home discussion will provide a forum of thinking at a regular evening service. Then, deacons will conduct a retreat at Waterton where programs and changes will be developed for the coming church year Taber offered home program TABER (HNS) The Taber Stake LDS Mission is holding an open house at the stake centre Sept. 21 featuring live demonstrations of the family home evening program of the church. Six families will give demonstrations at half-hour intervals commencing at 7 p.m. Visitors are invited to at- tend and enjoy family foods served at the home evening programs. much better" than those not receiving the rite. The Dorothy Kerin Home of Healing, where he works, has a staff of doctors and nurses plus a church where the resi- dent chaplain has regular ser- vices Dr. Aubert, a physician for more than 30 years, said medi- cal schools are obsessed by technology and often overlook the problems of anger, fear, self-pity or resentment that sometimes are behind a patient's illness. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 1203 4th AVE.kS. SUNDAY 8.15 a.m "The TRUTH That HEALS" 9 30 a m.-Sunday School 11 00 a m -Church Service "SUBSTANCE" WEDNESDAY 7 30 p m Meeting READING ROOM Noon-2 00 p m Tues Thurs Sat Watch for Christian Science Lecture on Sunday Septem- ber 30th BETHANY BAPTIST CHURCH (North American Baptist General Conference) 329 19th Street North Church Moderator MR. OTTO and English classes) a Worship Service p.m Gospel Service "We Preach Christ the Power and Wisdom of God" THE SALVATION ARMY 13024th AvenueS Corps Officers MAJORS THELMA M CORNEY. JOAN M PIERCE a.m Sunday School a.m Family Worship p.m. Evening Service THURSDAY STUDY WE INVITE YOU TO MAKETHE ARMY YOUR CHURCH HOME EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 12th Avenue and Mayor Magrath Drive PASTOR REV. H. J. JOST Phone 327-6113 10-00 a m.-CHRISTIAN EDUCATION HOUR 11-00 a m IS YOUR LIFE'S THE TRIAL OF JESUS" "A CORDIAL INVITATION TO ALL" DEDICATE GIDEON BIBLES as a continuing memorial Ph. 327-5322 or 328-4565 PLACED IN HOTELS, SCHOOLS, HOSPITALS, PRISONS NEW HOPE CENTRE 1501 6th Ave. S. (Formerly Hope Reformed Church) 7 30 Saturday: JESUS PARTY ENJOY WORSHIP and JOY and SUNDAY LIFEGIVING MINISTRY 7-30 Wednesday-MIDWEEK PRAISE AND STUDY YOUR WELCOME IS ASSURED A CHARISMATIC COMMUNICATION CENTRE charisma Christian BOOKSTORE OF LETHBRIDGE 303 5th Street South, Lethbridge Telephone 328-2549 We have an excellent selection of Christian reading material as well as Sunday School and other supplies Why not come and see! Cah soon to make your order of seasonal supplies. If you do not see the book you need we will order and obtain it for you speedily. As a Christian Bookstore we want to serve your needs. THEOPHILUS presented by SOUTHSIDE CHURCH of CHRIST UPON A TIME'-J A FELLOW GOT ANGRY AT SOMETHING THAT WAS DONE IN Wl CHURCH SO SAID, TLL NEVER GO AGAIN, I'LL PIE AND GO TO HELL SOUTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 2720 21st Ave. S. Donald R Givens. Evangelist Sunday: Bible Study 10 a.m. Worihlp: 11am and 6pm Wed.: 7 30 p.m For information and Home Study Phone: 326-0972 or .128-0855 FVPRYONE WELCOME ;