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In Et Salvador Program Church Council Relief Efforts Are Defended Vaeatioa Bibb School f Hi DAILY NtW§ r Hunirrtfltfen, fttottn* uVilan and Satfafi, pfa By DAVID E. ANDERSON (UPI Religion Writer) Church leaders whose denominations are in the National Council of Churches and contribute to the interfaith agency's overseas relief work are receiving a Memo supporting the Council's relief effort in El Salvador. the Council's Church World Service has appealed to metflber churches 'for $1.5 million to support the work of the .Salvadoran Ecumenical Association for Humanitarian Action and Service. The memo defending 'the Council's policy, as well as the Salvadoran ; Ecumenical Association, was prompted by charges that the Salvadoran group was a front for the leftwing guerrillas in El Salvador and that the money ostensibly collected for humanitarian relief is going to finance the guerrillas. In the United States, churches have been virtually united in opposing current U.S. policy toward El First Baptist Church 6th'8Mifflin Huntingdon Rev. Wendall Moloch SUNDAY MAY 24 9:30 a.m. • Sunday School. 10:45a.m.-Worship. Sermon: "Naked and Homeless" —Matthew 25:31-46 Nursery Provided For Pre-School Children Salvador, particularly the sending of U .S. arms to aid the civilian-military junta in power. Taking their lead from the leadership of the Salvadorafl Catholic church, the U.S. religious community has maintained that the arms sent to El Salvador are being used by right-wing forces in the military to murder leftist reformers and peasants, especially those .In the'church sympathetic to reform. Recently, however, .the newly created Institute on Religion and Democracy criticized the National Council of Churches for Its position, arguing that it .Was exploiting U.S. religious organizations to build support for the revolutionary movement in El Salvador. .The Institute, relying on documents released by the State Department and said to be captured from communist guerrillas, argues that It appears the creation of the Salvadoran Ecumenical Association may be under the control of the leftist guerrillas. The memo being circulated by the National Council of Churches denies the charges. "There is no evidence that the Salvadordan Ecumenical Association is misuing Us program money," said the ReV. Oscar Bolioli, Latin America director of the council. "This is not the first time that allegations have been leveled against humanitarian agencies channeling aid to the victims of continuing extreme political tension," Bolioli said. 15th Street United Methodist The Church with the Welcome Atmosphere SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1981 Sermon Text John 14:15-21 Church School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Evening Worship Service 7:30 p.m. Nursery Car* Provided During Church School and Worship He..said the' Salvadoran agency' is "an umbrella organization" made up of the Salvadoran Ecumenical Committee on Humanitarian Aid, the catholic-supported Salvadoran Ecumenical Committee and specialized ministries of -evangelical churches and secular humanitarian agencies. "The coalition effort is providing an estimated I5o,ooo displaced persons with food, medicine, clothing and shelter," he said. Bolioli noted that Bishop Arturo Rivera Y Dama, the apostolic vicar in charge of the diocese of San Salvador, had declared his "strong support" for the work of the Salvadoran humanitarian agency. Dr. Kenneth Slack, director of Christian Aid of the United Kingdom, has also endorsed the Salvadoran agency's relief effort. "Funds are getting through for food and medical supplies," , Slack reported following a visit in March. "We visited two camps for displaced persons," he said. "In one there were a thousand people, chiefly widows and children," with the Salvadoran Ecumenical Association "wholly responsible for daily food." Bolioli, in his memo to the church leaders, said, "We wish to assure cooperating agencies concerning the use of these funds, as well as to reiterate our confidence in the Salvadoran Ecumenical Association." Dally Vacation Bible School has been scheduled tor one week, June 8 * 12, front 9 a.m. till 11:30 a.rt.ffi the Fifteenth Street United Methodist church, corner of 15th and Moore Sts., Huntingdon. this year's theme of study Is "1 Love Jesus - Jesus' Loves Me." and the course is open to any child who would like to attend. v There will, be classes for children from nursery age through sixth grade. Alice Coffman is heading the school and teachers are currently being recruited and assigned for the various age groups, The five-day course includes information that will help the entire school concentrate on the Lord Jesus and His love. Augmenting the studies will be super - size flannelboard teaching aids to give visual impact to those who attend. Parents should call 643 -1702 to pre * register their children for this school. OPEN 8 a.m.'til Midnight COUNTRY GARDEN MARKET Rt. 22, Huntingdon Phone: 643-5662 Allenport Church Plans Special Event The Fools For Christ of Bellefpnte will present a special program at the Allenport .United Methodist Church on Sunday, May 24, at 7:30 p.m. This group of young persons, under the leadership of the Rev. Frank McCaslin, minister of the United Methodist Church of Bellefonte, will be attired in their , clown outfits with coordinating makeup. McCaslin was a former minister of the Allenport Church. The Fools For Christ will tell the story of Christ by skits. They performed last fall at the Allenport Church and gave an outstanding performance. The public is invited to share in this service. There is no charge. KELLER'S 50J Washington Si S ' n g o t Sevang Machines Phone: 643-3490 Honor Those Whose Lives Have Secured Our Freedom One of the main problems of our government of today is trying to achieve the seemingly impossible goal of maintaining our freedom while managing to avoid physical conflict with other nations. Nevertheless, our history which has brought us to the present state of being able to cherish that hope has been written in the blood of the brave members of the armed services who gave their lives in a succession of wars to preserve this liberty which we now enjoy. Let us honor their memory by our regular attendance at our House of Worship, the very choice of which being one of the 'freedoms that their lives bought for us; and'let us also pray that with intelligent leadership, this terrible sacrifice will never again be necessary. Thty art not deod who llv* In h*art» they leave behind, —Hugh Robert Orr "So when ... thli mortal ihall hav« put on Immortality... Death U twollowed up In victory." ~ICorlnlhlon» 13:54 JUNIATA VALLEY CONSUMER DISCOUNT CO., INC. 302 8th St., Huntingdon PENN CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Alexandria. Huntington Mount Union, Woodcock VoNty SHORE GLASS & RADIATOR CO. 114 Pin* St. Huntingdon JACK H. PORT AGENCY 104 W. Jhlflfy St., Mount Union ,, J4J.JSI4 3I» Bit, St., Huntingdon - COMMUNITY STATE BANK OiprblMnla BIAVIR'S MONUMENT lincelW »)9-1$MlHlln St.. Huntingdon COUNTgY GARDEN MARKET 1.10th « U.J. lovtt 88, Huntingdon THi FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MAPIETQN STICKLER'S MILK and ICJ CREAM Huntingdon IMottnlUnlofl B.W. REEDER HARPWARE CO., INC. J fovik mug* II.. Mam Itabw HQIIIT k QBQVEFUNI8AL HOME MM'J BOG GAIN W CHEVY, OLDS y.s, SPORTS, INC. GIQY^QNS Ground Broken For Structure A ground breaking ceremony was held for the Tabernacle Church of God In Christ of Mount Union. The new church will be located at corner of Walnut and Washington Sts., Mount Union. Taking part in the event were, left to right, Maggie Stephens, licensed missionary; Julie Stephans, Ceasar Alexander, church members; Alice Adams, missionary; Kathryn Alexander, assistant secretary; Mary Alexander, leader of $50,000 Structure Planned Mount Union To Get New Church the women's work of the church; the Rev. Benjamin Reunel, Harrisburg; Willie Adams, trustee chairman; Robert Whittaker, Whittaker Associates; Mary Whittaker and son, Bobby; -Don Kytoer, Whittaker Associates. Whittaker Associates of Hollidaysburg, contractors, anticipate completion of the structure in August of 1981. A ground breaking ceremony was held for the Tabernacle Church of God in Christ of Mount Union on Sunday. A number of parishioners and church officials and other Interested friends were present for the event. The former church, located on Walnut St., acquired by the Huntingdon County Redevelopment Authority, through the urban renewal plan in 1976, had been built in 1928. The new facility will be built on the opposite corner at Walnut and Washington Sts. Whittaker Associates of Hollidaysburg has the complete package deal for the construction, plumbing, heating, etc., for the $50,000 church. The church will be a 30 foot by 50 ft. Stran Steel building. It will be one floor with no basement and it will have a seating capacity for approximately 120 persons. The^structufe wijl have gas hot water baseboard heat. Alice Adams serves as acting secretary and missionary of the Tabernacle Church. Kathryn Alexander is assistant secretary; Mary Alexander, leader of the women's work; Willie Adams, trustee chairman and Maggie Stephans, licensed missionary. The Rev. Benjamin Reunel of Harrisburg is the pastor of the church. Deacon is Angus Stephans. Work was started on Monday, May 18, by Whittaker Associates on the church. It is anticipated the building will be completed by August and ready for occupancy. A dedication service will be planned. » The congregation of the Tabernacle Church started having services at the Assembly of God Church on N. Jefferson St. in Mount Union in 1978 under the pastorship of Rev. Richard Paniczko, and now under Rev. Dan Winters. The congregation is grateful to the Assembly of * God Church members and minister for the use of the church. CALVARY INDEPENDENT BAPTIST CHURCH Saltlllo, pa. 17253 Robert E. Shaffer, Pastor SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1981 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. , "The Healing Of Naaman" Evening Service 7:00 p.m. "The Holy Spirit" WEDNESPAY Christian Youth Fellowship .. 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting and Bible Study.. 7:30 p.m. Nursery available during all services., "Good Cheer Time, WHUN, Sunday -9:00 a.m. "DIAL-A-PRAYER" 448-3700 YOU ARE WELCOME! "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and Thou Shalt be Saved." Primate To Visit Diocese The Most Rev. Titus Yoshio Nakamichi, primate of the Holy Catholic Church of Japan (The Episcopal Church) and Bishop of the Diocese of Kobe, will visit Episcopal parishes and tour the area during a 10 day sojourn in the Episcopal Diocese of Central Pennsylvania, May 23-June 1. He will be the preacher for services at St. Stephen's Cathedra], Harrisburg, on Sunday morning, May 24. He will be accompanied by his executive secretary, William F. Honaman, son of the retired suffragan bishop of the Diocese of Central Pennsylvania, the Rt. Rev. Earl M. Honaman of Lititz. The Japanese primate came to the United States last month for a general meeting of the primates of the 26^churches of the- Anglican Communion in Washington, D.C. He chose to visit the Diocese of Central Pennsylvania because of its special companion relationship to the Diocese of North Kanto,_ Japan, one of the dioceses under his jurisdiction. During the week of May 25 Bishop Nakamichi will meet with parishioners at various convocation meetings throughout the diocese beginning with the York Convocation at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 26 at Prince of Peace Church, Gettysburg. He will attend the Lancaster Convocation meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 27 at St. Thomas' Church, Lancaster; the Harrisburg Convocation at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 28 at St. John's Church, Carlisle; and the West Branch Convocation at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 29 at Good Shepherd, Upper Fairfield. Bishop Nakamichi was born in Himeji, Japan in 1913, the second of six children. His father was a priest, in the Diocese of Kobe. He graduated from Technical College of Hiroshima, the Rikkyo, (St. Paul's) University, the Central Theological College, Tokyo, and General Theological Seminary, New York. He is married to Mary Midori and they are the parents of two children. •The Episcopal Diocese of Central Pennsylvania comprises some 71 churches and missions in 24 counties in the central region of the Commonwealth. Dr. Sheehan Coming To Area For Run, Clinic Dr. George Sheehan, M.D., medical editor of Runner's World Magazine and author, will be a participant in the 1981 Run for the Roses at Hie Keystone Country Festival, Lakemont Park, Altoona, on Sunday, September 13. • The announcement was made by Mid - State Bank . President John R. Beyer. Mid - State Bank and the Altoona Area Track Club co - sponsor this annual running event. Mr. Beyer also announced that Dr.. Sheehan would conduct a runner's clinic Saturday evening, September 12, at 8 p.m. The clinic will be held at Roosevelt Junior High School, Sixth Avenue and 14th Street, Altoona. Admission to the public will be free. Dr. Sheehan is well - known to runners. He runs about 30 miles a week, . competes regularly at distances up to the marathon and 'has completed the last 17 Boston Marathons. In 1968, at the age of 50, he ran a 4:47.6 mile which was then a world's record for that age group. At the age of 61, he ran the Marine Corps Marathon in 3:01:10. In 1970, he started a medical advice column in Runner's World and, in 1972, became medical editor. Further race information may be obtained by writing Mid - State Bank, Marketing Department, 1130 Twelfth Avenue, Altoona 16603 or callling (814) 946-6670. Announcing.. . CALVARY CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Sponsored by: Calvary Independent Baptist Church 300 Stondlnj Stont Aytnvt «- Huntingdon, Po. \ 6652 "A Bible-Centered Educational Opportunity" OradesK through 12 Using.,. Accelerated Christian Education and A Becka Curriculum YQU DeHsve A C/iew Parents! For f iirthtr Inf ormotton ctII CALVARY CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Beauty Above, Below On WR Jaunt White dogwoods overhead, masses of bluettes underfoot. — that was the scene when the Thousand Hills Hikers walked on Warrior Ridge last Sunday. Tomorrow the group, and all interested persons, will meet at 2 p.m. at the usual parking place on the Alexandria Pike for another Warrior Ridge jaunt. Everyone is talking about the beauty of dogwood blossoms this spring — the profusion of large flowers, both pink and white. Not only are they flourishing on trees in towns, but in the woods, too. Skeptics thought there were no wild pink dogwood trees, but hikers saw them Sunday. And also admired yellow and pink lady slippers, and dainty gaywings. Twenty - .eight persons did the four and one - half miles including six new hikers Dennis Hinchee, Paul Dixon, Shirley Scalia and children, Robert, Greg and Karen. Leader Bunn promises more pink lady slippers tomorrow- 12th Street United Methodist Church SUNDAY MAY 14, 9:15 -Chwcb School oj PJytat Truth"