Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin · Page 3 Click to view larger version
February 3, 1968

Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin · Page 3

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Janesville Daily Gazette i
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Janesville, Wisconsin
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Saturday, February 3, 1968
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Page 3
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23-year College Career Nears End /or Priest •; REV. JOHN DULIN. S.f An academic career of more 'than 35 years will be climaxed tomorrow for a former Janes•ville resident. The Rev. John T. Dulin Jesuit Priest will receive a doctorate in clinical psychology from Loyola University, Chicago, ending 23 years in college. Father Dulln, the son of Mrs. Genevieve Gushing Dulin, now of Rockford, and the late John ^Claude Dulin. started his education in the Wilson School here ,ind was graduated from Loras Acodemy Dubuque, Iowa in 1945. He earned a bachelor's degree from Loyola University, a degree in philosphy from West Baden College division of Loyola in 1952, a master's degree LADIES' NIGHT SPEAKER — Dr. Carl Stromberg, Cargill Methodist Church, will be the speaker at the Ladies Might the Men's Brotherhood of First Lutheran Church will sponsor at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. All men and women of the congregation are invited. in philosophy from Loyola in 1956. He was ordained to the priesthood in June, 1938, by Archbishop Paul Schulte at West Baden College and he completed his theological studies there in 1959, receiving the degree of licentiate insacred theology. Father Dulin's education was interrupted at various times by teaching, pastoral work and internship and at times teaching and study were combined. Last October, he was accepted for a post-doctoral fellowship in clinical psychology at the Institute for Psychosomatic and Psychiatric Reasearch at Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, and he will continue to work there. Father Dulin is a member of many professional organizations, American Psychological Association, American Catholic Psychological Association and the Guild of Catholic Psychia- _ trists, organizations in which he VT ill TOll YOUul holds associate memberships; • B I • A he is a member of the Academy flOW tO If6ld16 tO of Religious and Mental Health, gm. i M • . Alpha Sigma Nu. which is the ChUrCh, SOClGtV National Jesuit Honor Society, Psi Chi. which is a professional Members of Cargill Methodist fraternity, and an honor mem- Youth Fellowship are inviting ber of Alpha Delta Gamma, so- senior high students from other '—' Janesville churches to hear Dr. Anderson D. PLAN BIBLE CONVENTION -Volunteer workers will be on the job when Jehovah 's Witnesses gather in Fort Atkinson Feb. 23-25 for a Bible convention. Planning for the event are William Young, New York, circuit supervisor; Donald Herman, Beloit, public relations representative of the denomination; and Kenneth Larson, former presiding minister in Janesville. Larson said that non-religious organizations have sent observers to see how Witnesses achieve great efficiency with unprofessional workers by eliminating unnecessary effort. Blankets Are Sought by Church Women Saturday, Feb. 3,1968 — Jonesville Daily Gasette—3 cial fraternity. Members of his family and friends will attend a reception in Ambassador East Hotel fol- lowin<! the graduation in McGaw Hall, Evanston, III. Attending from Janesville will be two aunts. Mrs. W; C. Brockhaus and Mrs. Lillian Cushing, W. C. Brockhaus, Mr. and Mrs. John Weber and Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Brockhaus. St. Peter's Will Install Officers St. Peter's Lutheran Church council, elected last Sunday, will be installed in the 10:30 a.m. service tomorrow, according to the Rev. D. W. Vries- man who, as pastor, is automatically council president. The congregation elected Victor Brummond to a two-year term as deacon; Robert Lenz, LeRoy Whipple, Roland Tarnutzer and Norris Vetos deacons for three years. Deacons, who met in special session, elected Lenz vice president and council chairman; Clarence Nickels, treasurer; and Dwane Kamla, secretary. Retiring deacons are Robert Bloedel. LaVern Frisque, Ed and Stanley Thompson. Trinity Names New Vestrymen Members of Trinity Episcopal Church elected three new vestrymen, re-elected two wardens, at the annual meeting this week. David Kalvelage and Graham Smith were named to three-year terms to succeed John Hough and R. H. Bleasdale, and Charles Bostwick to a two-year term to fill the unexpired term of John Breckenridge. George McKilligin was reelected senior warden, John Overton junior warden. Delegates named to the diocesan council were McKilligin, Charles Fatino, Smith, Norman dent and dean of the chapel at \ Morgan; alternates. Kalvelage, n-t»u ^-n -—.- . H^yg,, j^jg J J, Johnson and G. William Lomax. Reporting for the Trinity Churchwomen were Mrs. James who gave the financial report; Mrs. Robert Schaller, church periodical and book club; Alice Sutton, missionary group; Mrs. C. M. Larsen, Rock Haven Auxiliary; and Mrs. Ronald Ortmayer, County Hospital Auxiliary. Nurses to Hold Four Institutes Clark, Beloit College, discuss "Church, Society and low Youth Ought to Be Related to Them" Sunday evening. The assistant to the presi- Dr. Clark Beloit College will speak in Fellowship Hall of Cargill Methodist Church at 7:30 p.m. This will be the second gathering of senior high youth of Janesville churches in recent months. Last fall they joined together to see and discuss the film, " A Time for Burning," presented in First Lutheran Church. Dr. Clark, who has held various pastorates, was pastor of Beloit First Presbyterian Church before taking his present position at the college. His sermons have been published in The Pulpit and he has had ar- . tides published in various Pres-; byterain publications. Janesville's Church Women United will launch Blanket Appeal Day tomorrow, with the goal of receiving thousands of blankets for war refugees and victims of natural disasters. The appeal is for clean blankets, new or used, along with 25 cents for processing and shipping, or $3 for a certificate which will be used by Church World Service to purchase a blanket. Blankets or money may be left at the donor's church. The central collection point will be First Congregational - United Church of Christ, 545 S, Jackson St., where Mrs. V. M. Drew will be in charge. Donations will be accepted through Feb. 12. Mrs. Harold Russell, president of the Church Women United, said that blankets are needed urgently by Vietnamese refugees, victims of earthquake, flood and tornado disasters in East and Latin America. "Thousands of people served by Church World Service continue to be cold," she said. A blanket, to these persons, is much more than bedding. It may Will This Thief Be Surprised! LOS ANGELES (AP) - The thief who broke into Prince Mu- handa's apartment and stole a large cage may be surprised at its contents. The cage contained Nima, a five-foot hooded cobra that still has its poisonous fangs and has not been fed in a week. The prince, a snake charmer whose off-stage name is Muhan- da Myers, told police Friday tiie snake is maroon with a white marking on its hood. be clothing, shelter, bed and a container for all of the posse­ sions of those who need them. Mrs. Russell said that more than $150,000 was donated to the material resources program of Church World Service as part of its World Community Day observance Nov. 24. Of this amount, 1101,408 was designated for blanket purchases, enough to buy and ship 33,000 blankets, to CWS overseas nrograms. The remaining $50,000 was turned over for school supplies and fabric parcels. Home of Aecf Man The state of Oklahoma derives its name from two Choctaw Indian words meaning "Home of the Red Man." Theologians Ask Rethinking of Views on Homosexuality By GEORGE W. CORNELL AP Religion Writer NEW YORK (AP) - He's a man in his late 40s, a regular churchgoer. But he's afraid to discuss his problem with fellow stacles faced by homosexuals. Some theologians—both Catholic and Protestant—lately have contended that homosexual relations, in some cases, may not be believers, or even his minister,, wrong in themselves-if on a lest they ostracize him. In telling about it, he uses a pseudonym, Marcus Paine. He's what he terms a "hidden homosexual"—one of an estimated 2 million to 17 million Americans. He tells of a "long-term love relationship" with another man, and says: "I consider myself a committed Christian, But I have the fscling nonetheless that I would be rejected, if publicly identified as a homosexual, just as quickly by my coworshippers as I would by my business associates. "Sadly, I know from the experiences of two others that I cannot confide in my minister cither. Some of my friends think that I am insane to put up with this but my church life means a lot to me. "I've made some sort of peace with God. I lean on the belief that we are all sinners, and if heterosexual sinners can sit in the pews each Sunday, so can L" Some Urge Compassion His sense of churchly rejec- 1 tion of those in his condition, described in a newly issued study by the United Presbyterian Church, is part of a situation' being widely re-examined today in religious circles. It's also causing some contro- i versy. ' Down through history, Christianity has variously shunned and condemned homosexuality i as a special evil, but a growing I number of Protestant and Cath-' olic theologians are urging more compassionate understanding of the problem. { Some denominations recently' have authorized long-range studies of it, for the first time,: aimed at improving church insights and attitudes about it. Christians must "rethink the usual position that has turned homosexuals into modern-day lepers," the Rev. Walter D. Dennis, canon of New York's Cathedral of St. John the Divine, told an Episcopal conference on the subject. Social-action departments of both the United Church of Christ, including Congregationalists, and the United Presbyterian Church devote current study journals to broad reap-! praissls of the issue, and of ob-1 basis of love, permanence and fidelity. "If God is present in the loving responsible relationship of two homosexuals, then we cannot call that relationship sinful," the Rev. R. W. CrcHney, a daism maintains simply that homosexuality is contrary to God's will for human life. Mosaic law calls lying with another man "an abomination." St. Paul also assails it. The church's condemnation was so severe in the Middle Ages that many homosexuals were hanged \ or stoned to death. However, the Rev. Henri J. M. Nouwen, a Dutch Catholic priest and psychologist, says St. Paul "does not condemn homosexu- New York Episcopalian; "writes I ality as such but as a sin of idol in the weekly, Living Church. "'" Views Differ Sharply Other church thinkers sharply challenge this view, however, and it diverges from the traditional Christian teaching. That position holdi that while the condition of homosexuality itself is not evil, the commission of homosexual acts is sinful. Ju- 1 tional Catholic Reporter. atry. Homosexuality in St. Paul's day was related to temple worship and therefore to the adoration of false gods. "Neither the Bible nor the practice of the Middle Ages can be used to prove that homosexuality as such is a special perversion which asks for special punishment," he writes in the Na- Four identical institutes designed to help nurses communicate with patients and their families will be held Uiis spring as a joint project of the conference group on psychiatric nursing practice of the Wisconsin Nurses Association and the di- visirni of mental hygiene, State Department of Health and Social Services. The institutes are titled "Are You Gett ng the Message?" The dates will be Feb. 16 at ttie Wisconsin Center, Madisong Mrach 22 a St. Francis Hospital, La Crosse; April 26 at St. Vicent Hospital. Green Bay; and May 24 at Superior. Keynote speaker will be Eugenia Sdioen. assistant professor at the University of Wisconsin School of Nursing, Madison. Mrs. Lillian Cahill, Janesville, may be contacted, telephone, 75M226, for a registration form. Sunday, 8:00 A.M. WKOW-1070 Kilo. Sunday-1:30 A.M. WAIT-820 Kilo. Sunday —8:15 A.M. WFAW-140 Kilo. You don't have to accept this on faith alone. You can prove that God lives and feel His presence in your own experience. The books and periodicals in our Reading Room will help you in your search to know God better. YOU ARE WELCOME TO COME IN Christian Science Reading Room 109 E. COURT ST. JANESVILLE, WIS. 11:00 a.m.—5:00 p.m. Monday thru Saturday B'nai Frith Youth To Hold Catidy Sale Janesville-Betolt chapter of B'nal B'rith Youth mil open a candy sale tomorrow to help raise funds for its chapters and to assist the young people in meeting commitments to the International Service Fund. Russ Feingold, president of the chapter, said that young people from age 13 through 19 will be selling the candy in cities all over Wisconsin through March 31. China has never held a census, but is thought to support some .SOO million people. Slain Missionary Was Friend of Local Pastor The Rev. Herbert Wagner, pa.stor of the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church, learned in yesterday's news that one of the missionaries killed in the Viet Cong uprising was a man with whom he once served. The Rev. Robsrt Ziemer, Toledo, Ohio, slain in a Viet Cong assault on a village in the South Vietnam hi^lands co- ministered with the Janesville pastor in Owen, Wis., 12 years ago. The Rev. Mr. Ziemer was on a year's furlough in this country at the time. Mrs. Ziemer was wounded in the attack on the mission station where the Christian and Missionary Alliance maintains a leprosarium. The Viet Ooog captured three missionaries there in May, 1962, and they are still holding them prisoner. The Alliance church has 130 missionaries stationed in Vietnam. League To Meef JEFFERSON -Junior Li*. ther League of St. Mark's Liv theran Ohuroh will meet at 7 p.m. Sunday in the ohurcb I basement. Four years out of college... assistant to a department head... the junior executive con* sidered most likely to succeed. Fifteen years from now—or twenty—do you think he 'll be president of the company? We haven't the slightest idea. All we know is that, right now, he 's on.the way up. Many things determine a man 's potential for positions of responsibility and trust; one ot them is character. Character isn't easy to define—it is much easier to recognize. This man goes to church every Sunday.. .not because he is seeking character... but because he is seeking God. And the people who know him best figure that is one of the clearest marks of his character. Copvn'gkl 19M Ktitttr AdvtrUiint Smiet, Inc., Siruhirf, Vf. Sunday Genesis 41:25-36 Monday Genesis 41:37-49 Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Proverbi Matthew Luke 29:1-7 8:5-13 19:11-27 Friday 1 Timothy 3:1-7 Titus '^^^TtWjjr^n <si2> t <SJO? t ^Si2? t ^ t <si2? t <sip t ^ t <Si2? t ^ t ^si2? t <si2? t ^st? SOMETHING NEW FOR YOU IN 1968? Life — New Life — from Genesis to Revelations Try Really Listening this Sunday... Something New May Happen To You! Try Regular Worship at these Janesville Lutheran Churches LCA SL Petc /6 JHulIu temn 1422 Center Ave. The Rev. D. W. Vriesman, Pastor Sermon: "The Reapers" Holy Communion: 7:30, 9:00, and 10:30 Church School and Nursery 9:0O and 10:30 JS". ^ohn oCulkemn AI..C Synod 302 N. Parker Drive Rev. L. Donald Docken, Pastor Rev. Irvin A. Suby, Assisting Pastor Worship With Holy Communion: 8:00 and 10:45 a.m. Sermon: "A Feast of Friendship" Sunday School: 9:15 a.m. (All Ages) Nursery: 10:45 a.m. • ^ailk oCutk ALC Synod Rev. WiUard Lund, Pastor Worship With Holy Communion: 8:3u and 10:00 a.m. Sermon: "Weeds In The Garden" Sunday School: 8:30 and 10:00 a.m. eran 2116 Mineral Point Ave. IfVjark ajCulLemn Gtutclt LC-MS Rev. Eugene Belti, Pastor • 754-2683 Sermon: "From Vision to Adventure" Holy Eucharist and Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. AU Strvlcea at the Holiday Inn eran ALC Synod 612 N. RandaU Ave. Rev. Sylvan Moe, Pastor Rev..Francis J. Dale, Associate Pastor Worship Services: 8:45 and ll:0O.a.m. Sermon: "This Is Living" Communion Following Both SeHvces Radio Broadcast WCLO 11:30 • 12:00 Noon Sunday School: 8:45, 9:50 and 11:00 a.m. St. Pauh JulL eran (Church of The Lutheran Hour — Missouri Synod) South Ringold and E. Holmes St. The Rev. I. T. Droegemueller, Pastor The Rev. D. G. Heinert, Assistant Pastor Divine Services With Communion: 8:00 and 10:30 a.m. Sermon Ttieme: "Channel I" Sunday School and Teenage Bible Class: 0 :15 a.m. 4 INDUSTRIES... AU Interested in a BEITER COMMUNITY and WORLD... THEY DEsSvl YOUR cS^^^^ MANTHEY'S DUN-RITE LAUNDRO-MAT Stanley & Agnes Manthey, Owners Open: Mon. thru Thurs. 7 a.m. to 8 p.m Fri, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sat. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. EXPERT SHIRT FINISHING 1 Day Service 468 S. Randall-Tel. 752-1124 Janesville, Wis. CARL'S DEEP ROCK Carl D. Phillips, Prop. 1300 Milton Ave., Janesville, Wis. Phone 752-5884 CHARLES JOHNSON. INC. Cement Contractor Route »2, N. River Rd. Tel. 752-3493 Janesville, Wis. GRAVES SUPER VALU STORES Two Locations: 2704 E. Milwaukee St. 1025 N. Washington St. Janesville, Wis. HOLIDAY INN Beautiful Accomodations—106 Rooms Gracious Dining Open 7 Days a Week 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Banquet Facilities for 275 People Innkeeper, Jack Rants BOB KIMBALL, INC. Concrete & Building Contractor Call 752-6611 - JanesviUe, Wis. SHURTLEFF ICE CREAM CO. Quality Chekd Dairy Products U C. LENZ & SON, INC. Plumbing and Heating 10S4 Matheson St. Phone 754-3484 SEARS ROEBUCK ft CO. Janesville, Wis. HARRIS ACE HARDWARE Janesville-Beloit-Watertown "Locally Owned k Operated" "Janesville's Most Unusual Sto^e" 200 S. River St Phone 754-7087 PIZZA HUT 2211 Milton Ave., JanesviUe, Wis. Open Daily 11:30 a.m. TiU 12 p.m. Fri. & Sat. Till 1 a.m. Tom Gray, Manager UTZIG HEATING SERVICE 24-Hour Emergency Service on all types of Heating Equipment Tel. 752-9895 - 520 N. Washington Janesville, Wis. PAUL RIESEN Carpenter-Contractor Phone 754^)363 Route ^^4, JanesviUe, Wis. C-M OFFICE k SCHOOL SUPPLY, INC. Complete Line of Church and Sunday School SuppUes, ReUgious Bocki and Bibles for Children and Adults. Comer of Court & Main Streets Phone 7S^3461 WHITCOMB FUNERAL HOME 211S. Main St.. JanesviUe, Wis. Phone 752-8800 — John Whitcomb ROCK COUNTY NATIONAL BANK and ROCK COUNTY SAVINGS k TRUST CO. LARRY'S k PHYL'S ICE CREAM 30 Varieties of Ice Cream Soups and Sandwiches Open 7 Days a week 813 W. MUwaukee St., Janesville, Wis. BOB'S TILE k CARPET "We have a complete line of Tile and Carpeting to meet your needs." FREE,Estimates GJadly Given Phone 754-7388 1020 West Court St., Janesville, Wis. ORREL BROADBENT BUILDERS New Home Construction Building 4 RemodeUng 2426 Plymouth Ave. Tel. 7S44226 JaasrrlUe, Wis. CHRISTIAN BODY k PAINT SHOP Body & Fender Repairing Phone 752-8312 JanesviUe, Wis. 225 N. Main St. ROGER L. CARLSON Excavating Contractor 708 S. Fremont St. Tel. 752-5267 TREUTHARDT'S AUTO REPAIR 400 W. Milwaukee St. Janesville, Wis. 24-Hour Wrecker Service Phone 752-8257 BURGER CHEF J. R. Sheldon, Mgr. Open Year 'round — Indoor Seating Open Flame Broiling No Waiting — No Parking Problems West on Highway 11, Janesville, Wis. CONSUMERS-CULLIGAN Art Meier, Owner 402 N. River St. Phone 752-9211 CLIFFORD MOTORS. INC. Ford-Mercury Sales 4 Service 1309 Milton Ave - Phone 754-5511 Janesville, Wis. HOLLYWOOD DRIVE-IN "Open Year 'Round" Featuring: Hollywood's Golden SkUlet Chicken ... "Finger-Lickin Good" Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hill & Sons, Prop. Blackhawk Shopping Canter Hwy. 51 S., Janesville RED'S BODY SHOP Fender and Body Repairing Painting & Welding Phone 876-2151 - FootvUle, Wis. NATE BLASER Cement Contractor Specializing in Foundations Phone 754-8751 - 24 S. Academy St. Janesville, Wis.