Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 5, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, June 5, 1965
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Page 7
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5. IIVIH The POWER of FAITH By WOOD! ISHMAEL Baptists Face Task of Walking Their New Path By GEORGE W. CORNELL AP Religion Writer DALLAS, Tex. (API ~ Having mapped their new path, Southern Baptists today faced the task of walking it. A "turning point." their convention president the Rev Dr Wayne Dehoney, commented in appraising the results of the denomination's 108th annual convention, which closed Friday "Blessed ore the peacemakers: for they shall be called the children of God." Matthew 5,9 Oince the goal of the United Nations is world peace and brotherhood, it has taken and will continue to take the power of many faiths to achieve and sustain it, Across the street from that imposing edifice is The Church Center of the United Nations, a visible witness that Christians are concerned and working for a world of love, justice and law. Although the Methodists provided the impetus and initial financial support for acquiring the land and constructing the building the cenler is interdenominational. It is used by all Protestant and Eastern Orthodox denominations for information and education on the Christian concern for world order. Church groups and individuals from all over the world engage there in seminars and briefings, and get to know other peoples from other cultures throughout the world. Between 15 and 20 thousand people participated last year. The Church Center offers service, information, fellowship and worship (in its Chapel on the first floor) to all who are dedicated to the establishment of a just afid durable peace. r >—- AP Newsfeatures Churches of the Cogebic Range And Ontonagon Country night after sions. four days of ses- llott, "The Message of Genesis," which stirred a furore at their convention three years ago. They turned down another proposal that they condemn the new federal aid - to • education program as a breach of church- state separation, despite orator ical appeals to Baptists sensitivities on the matter that they do so. They pledged to work for reconciliation among the races, for "peaceful compliance with laws assuring equal rights for all," and "to go beyond these laws in the practice of Christian love," "A new standard has been 'Whizz Kid Monks' Are Trying To Revive Religion in England ]no or By GODFREY ANDERSON So far as religion is Ci.Ui'C/iCS Bull Rlng. v The monks of the Community of the Glorious Ascension, • founded in 1961, are. self-styled con-;rebels who believe that Birrh- in the to live our vows la I without betai tc* «•* rules. But we. Uvt • piinea chrtsttah l^ say wt an trying to bi mando troops of the army of BIRMINGHAM, EnglandIcerned, the city is almost dead, jneham people don't want to God. If we ever lose that (AP> - A young Church of Eng-jit has the lowest communicant^ ^^S^^^^Sff&f* land order, nicknamed the 'rate in the country. An Anglican saints. " is 'pooled and used to mfttt Hv* "whizz-kid monks," is trying to I parish which might nominally, So it's a rule of the order that! ing expenses of the community. revive religion in bad old Birm- ; count 20,000 souls is lucky to get every monk must have an out-1K one wants to buy MJytWm * or Ingham. -20 worshipers on Sunday. They;side job to carry him daily intojWs own use — a DQOfcjOr a tool This industrial city of 1.25; tell of one church where the vie- j the world. And, when the day's [of his particular trio* -w tht million, England's second larg- a r and one staunch supporter work is done, he must go out to j brothers must approve UM f* est. is }n the busy, smoky mid- were a i one f 0r communion on the places where young people 'Pense lands. .It has little history be- Easter Sunday yond its 150 years of making The monks of the Community ; fee Dal 's, the street corners. meet — the youth clubs, the col- Several ride motorcycle* to money. Its critics say Birm- raised," Bill Moyers. top ad- ingham people are grossly ma- ministrative aid to President teriahstic. Johnson, told the convention in! evaluating Its results. , "A whole new army of the It sketched a freshly moderating course for the big, predominantly white Southern church body, revising some past positions, and projecting it more strongly into contemporary social concerns. The convention signaled a shift from "reactionary, negative thinking and introspection to a fresh outlook and spirit," said Dr. Dehoney, of Jackson, Tenn., newly elected to a second term. "The actions taken here indicate a progressive maturity among Southern Baptists as they face the challenges of a lost world and assume a greater responsibility for the great so| cial issues which confront it." On its final day the assembly of a record 16,086 "messengers" added some tempering approaches to questions raised i They rejected a motion to ban from Baptist bookstores a book by biblical scholar Ralph El- Ott, pastor. Worship service and Sunday School. 9. St. Isaac Jogues and Companion Roman Catholic. The Rev. Walter A. Torkildson, pastor. Sunday Masses, 8 and 11, confessions Saturday 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Zion Lutheran (Wisconsin) The Rev. E. C. Leyrer, pastor. Summer schedule: Divine services. 11. MONTREAL Sacred Heart Roman Catholic. The Rev. Paul Ischler, pastor. Masses, 8 and 10. WAKEFIELD Bethany Lutheran (Missouri). Sunday School, 9; worship service, 10, the Rev. Clifford Brege in charge; installation of new pastor, 7:30. First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev Rudolph Kemppainen, pas tor. Finnish worship, 9; Sunday School, 9; English worship, 10:30. Confirmation Class program, 7. Calvary Baptist. The Rev Paul King, pastor. Bible study 10; morning worship, 10:45; youth hour, 6:15; evening service, 7:30. Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic. The Rev. Charles Daniel, pastor. Masses, 7, 8:30 10 and 11:15. Immanuel Lutheran (LCA) The Rev. Wallace Leno. pastor. Worship services, 8 and 11, with Holy Communion at both services; no Sunday School until fall; meeting at which convention reports will be given, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. James S. Lumsden pastor. Morning worship, 9:30; Sunday School 10:45. ONTONAGON Assembly of God. The Rev. F. ' _________ .... ___________ , E. Sarbo, pastor. Sunday School, bourn, rector. Holy Eucharist, ; pastor; the Rev. Leslie Bor- 9:45; morning woiship, 11; eve- 8; morning prayer, 10; no : man , assistant. Masses 6, 8, Ining service, 7:45. Church School until fall; evening; 9:30 and 11. First Mass of the; Baptist. The Rev. William prayer, 5. : R ev Daniel Sparapani, 11. Bene- '• Kirkpatrick, pastor. Sunday First Church of Christ, Scien- 1 diction of Blessed Sacrament, 4; School, 10; morning worship, 11; tist, East Aurora. This Cp.urcn; recC pii oni 4; 30 . c:3o. I Young People's meeting, 5:30; is a Branch of The Mo then Sharon Lutheran (LCA), Thei evening service, 7. Church, The First courch of! Rev . c . Raymond Holmes, pas-i Church of the Ascension, Epis- Christ Scientist, Boston. Sun- 1 tor. Summer schedule: Matins, ! copal. Morning service, 9. day School, 9:30; morning wor-; S; service or Confirmation, 9:30.1 First Presbyterian. George L. sni P- n - i Trinity Lutheran (Missouri). Hunt, student pastor. Morning worship 9. Holy Family Roman Catholic. concerned and committed has moved to the battlefield." Moyers, a Southern Baptist, noted that the denomination In the past has tended to stress individualistic faith but do little to apply it in the social sphere. He added: "Southern Baptists' are deciding to become part of the world as it is — in order to make the world what it can be "We are drawing near an end to the feud between the partisans of personal Christianity on the one hand and the partisans of social Christianity on the other. of the Glorious Ascension, Some, who are teaching, wear Birmingham'es famed Bull the gray robe of the order at Ring is one of the sights of Brit-'work. Most do not, because it ain. A sprawling complex of would make them too consplcu- stores, galleries, bars and res- ous among the workers at a fac- taurants, it offers shopping in tory bench or the salesmen in a air-conditioned comfort to piped store. music under neon lights amidst ; Father Peter Ball, 33, who splashing fountains and twitter- founded the order and heads it, ing birds. Shoppers can enter by explains his new strategy at his escalator fron. a bus station priory in the suburb of Alum underneath and do all their i Rock: I and from work. They oon crash helmets and black leather jackets over thai) rope-girt robes. This kind of thing has fee) to them being dubbetf "tht ItW monks." ' '"' MISSING THIRD RAPID CITY, i. O, <A*> -r One third of the mow thtn 48 - ooo residents of South Dakota'* second largest city, Rapid City, jare not local church shopping without braving the "We are trying to make the a religious survey conduct** Both, he said, are necessary.(weather outside. But there are world our monastery — learning there disclosed. IRONWOOD ora and Marquette. The Rev. Apostolic Lutheran, S u t h e r-! Kenneth L. Nerenz, pastor. Worland. Walter Reini, pastor, j ship services, 9 and 10:30; Sun- Sunday School picnic at Exten-|day School, 9. sion Camp starting with church • Salvation Army, Ayer and services at 10. No services at! Mansfield. Capt. Janet Endres. officer in charge. Sun day church. Assembly of God, McLeod and! Sunday School, iO; morning wor- Curry. The Rev. N. L. Shotwell,' sni P-. 1*: evening service, 7. pastor. Sunday School, 10; worship service, 11; evening service, 7:30. Trinity Lutheran (Missouri), Lake and Margaret. .The Rev. D. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Fin- with Bethany Covenant, 333 S. Mar-' nish worship. 7:30 a.m. quette. The Rev. Ralph Dirksen. ! Holv Communion; Sunday pastor. Summer schedule: wor- !Scn ° o1 - 8:30 >' Confirmation serv- ship service, 9:30, with Holy ;ice and Hol y Communion, 9. Communion Wesley Methodist, McL e o a First Baptist, 236 S. Mans-| and Mansfield. The Rev. Frank field. The Rev. Frank A. Oslin, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, ll; Ju n i o r Youth and Senior Groups, 6:30; gospel service, 7:30. Glen Fors-i man, Chicago, will speak at the morning service. Church of the Ma/arene, Greenbush. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, 10:30; i Young People's meeting, 6:45; evening worship, 7:30. ; Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal, Aurora and Mar- Leiheke, pastor. Worship services, 9 and 11; Church School, 9:50. Zion Lutheran (LCA), Lowell and Midland. The Rev. Thomas A. Schultz, pastor. Summer schedule: English worship, 9; Finnish worship, 11. BESSEMER First Presbyterian. The Rev. Winifred Lomas, minister. Morning worship, 9; Church School, 10. St. Sebastian Roman Catholic. quette. The Rev. Robert C. Kil-; T he Rev. Chester M. Franczek, and First Presbyt e r i a n, Norfolk] The Rev . Clifford Brege, pastor.' K5 Aurora. The Rev. Kenne t h • worship service, 8:30; Sunday P. Moreland, minister. Summer i school,' 9:30 " Holy Communion "at schedule: Worship service, n:30, ! worship service' with Lord's Supper. Grace Lutheran (LCA), Norfolk and Aurora. The Rev. Ken „ . . Christ ' the Kin S Roman Cath. . . neth L. Nerenz, pastor. Worship olic - Tne Rev - L - C ' Ca PP°. service, 8 a.m.; Sunday School. ; P ast 9 r Masses, 7, 8:30 and 10; ' . 9; Sunday School picnic, 10:30, ', confessions Saturday, 4 to 5 and at Black River Harbor. « — « - — Holy Trinity Roman Catholic, 7 to 8 p.m. Riverside Bible. The Rev 117 E. Ayer. The Rev. Ambrose i Dale Lennon, pastor. Sunday Matejik, pastor. Masses, 6. 7:30,1 Scl: ° 01 ' 9:30; morning worship, f;30 and 11. : 10:3 °: evening service, 7. Jehovah's Witnesses, Superior HURLEY and Midland. Watchtower study, First Presbyternan, 4th Ave. S. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, minister. Summer schedule: Worship service, 9. St. Mary Roman Catholic. 5th Ave. S. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Mi- 2. Newport Methodist, 304 Bonnie. The Rev. James Lumsden, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, ll. St. Ambrose Roman Catholic, j chael A. Frock, pastor; the Rev. 118 S. Marquette. The Rt. Rev. I Robert Baranow, first assistant, Msgr. Joseph Dunleavy, pastor; 1 the Rev. Benjamin Bonneprise, the Rev. Robert Matchett and i second assistant. Sunday Mass- the Rev. August Franczek, as-Jes, 6, 8, 10 and 11:30; Feast •ociates. Masses, 6, 7:30, 9:30' Day Masses. 6, 8 and 11:30 a.m. and 8 p.m.; daily Masses, and 11. St. Luke's •ouri). The Rev. Dale Hoff-! n : io.' The Rev. Charles Herbst, pastor. Masses, 8 and 10; weekday Masses, 6:45 and 7:30; baptisms by appointment. Methodist. The Rev. George A. Luciani pastor. Morning worship, 9:15; Church School, 10:15. St. Paul's Lutheran (M 1 s- souri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. Morning worship, 9; Church School, 10. j Siloa Lutheran (LCA). The) Rev. Edward J. Carlson, pas-j tor. Morning worship, 9, with Holy Communion. High school graduates will be honored, reception will follow service. WATERSMEET Baptist. The Rev. Alb e r t Stover, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, 10:30; evening service. 7. Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic. The Rev. S. Bot-j toni, pastor; Techny Fathers, j Villa St. Thomas, assoc.i a t e s. Lutheran (Mis- . during school year, 6:30, 8 and! Masses - 7:30 and 11 (EST). ichneider pastor. Worship s£rv- Ices, 9 and 11; Sunday School. 10. Holy Communion at both services. St. Michael's Roman Catholic, \28 W. McLeod. The Rev. Fran- ei» X. Ronk o w s k i, pastor St. Paul's Lutheran. (Wisconsin), 2nd Ave.,'N. The Rev. United Church of Christ. Thei Rev. Fred I. Babcock, pastor.' Sunday School, 9:45; worship B. High, and 11. Paul Lutheran (LCA), 1131 Curry. The Rev. Oliver A. E. c. Leyrer pastor. Summer service. 7 p.m. schedule: Divine service, 9. WHITE PINE IRON BELT ! Community. The Rev Our Saviour's Lutheran. (Mis- A - Luciani pastor, souri). The Rev. Theodore C. School, 9:30; worship and! PrecIoel.;pa S to, Sunday school,' 11. George Church ' service, I Hallberg, pastor. Summer schecl- 10; worship service, 11. MERCER Church of the Nazarene. The ule: Finnish service, 8:30; Eng-iRev. Miles Finley, pastor. Sun lish service, 9:45; Luther League! day School, 9:30, morning wor- outing at noon. I ship, 10:30, Young People's Faith Lutheran (LCA) The Rev. Edward J. Carlson, pastor, i Church School. 10; morning' worship, 11, with Holy Commun- 1 ion. High school graduates will! be honored, reception will fol- ! low service. St. Simon's Eastern Orthodox, meeting, 6:45, evening service, St. JuUc Roman Catholic The Harding. Prayer service. 10. ! 7:30. : Rev. George Pernaski, pastor: Salem Lutheran (LCA), Aur-j Methodist. The Rev. Lester A. | Masses, 7:30 and 11. WHO BATS FIRST ?? THE CHURCH FOR ALL. ALL FOR THE CHURCH The Church n the greatest factor on earth for the building of character and good citizenship. It is a store- bouse of spiritual values. Without a strong Church, neither democracy nor civilization can survive. There are four sound reasons why every person should attend services regularly and support the Church. They are: (1) For his own sake. (2) For his children's sake. (3) For the sake of his community and nation. (4) For the sake of the Church itself, which needs his moral and material support. Plan to go to church regularly and read your Bible daily. Part of playing any game is to learn how to settle the inevitable argu* ments. In a league in which nobody has a coin to toss, this is the time* honored method for getting the game started without a squabble. But there are other games to be played, in other leagues. Life for each of us brings many occasions lor conflict. And they don't all yield to simple techniques like twirling a bat around one's shoulders with just a couple of fingers. Earnest Christians believe that our faith can point men to the right attitude and action in times of stress. That's why, as we face the conflicts of life, we always hope the other fellow will behave like a Christian. And he's hoping as much of us. Why n9t meet him in Church next Sunday? That's where right attitudes often begin. Copyright 1966 Keitter Advertising Service, Inc., Strtaburg, Vo. Sunday Matthew 11:21.35 Monday Mark 9:3341 Tuvtday Ephetiam 4:22-33 Wednesday Philippiam 2:1-11 Thursday Philippiam 2:14-18 Friday Celossians 2:1-6 Saturday I Timothy 6:3-10 This Series of Massages Published Weekly by the Following Business Establishments Ketola Funeral Home Oscar Ketola, William O. Ketola, William H. Ketola, Directors lakeside Memorial Chapel Wilbert H. lunttila, Director Lake Superior Wilbert Vault Co. Liimokko Insurance Agency, Wokef ield McKevitt Kershncr Funeral Home, Inc. Walter P, Kershner and Joseph McKevitt, Directors vValter Meyer's Sausage Co., Ironwood and Hurley Bill Miller, Standard Oil Agent Moore's Electric Shop Morgan Nelson Supply, Inc. National Metals Bank Nyberg-Miller Funeral Home Radio Station WJMS Ray's Flower Shop Randall Bakery, Wakefield Ringwall Upholstery Sage & Williams Agency Sky View Nursing Home, Hurley St. James Hotel Sullivan A'gency, Insurance White Cross Pharmacy, Hurley Bark River Culvert & Equipment Co. Bessemer National Bank Choppell-Zielinski Funeral Service R, L. Zielinski, Director Chief Oil Co. City Drug Store, Hurley C & L Auto Service, Inc. Credit Bureau of Ironwood Engstrom Funeral Home, Hurley Frick-Zlelinskl Funeral Service R. L. Zielinski, Director Wm, J. Karpus, Manager. General Insurance Agency/ tessemer Gogebic Agency, Bessemer Gogebic Auto Co., Inc. Gogebic National lank Hoger lumbar Co., Inc. Reino M, Haute: Insurance, Bantmar Hautamaki's Rest Home Hi way "2" Super Valu, Bessemer A. W. Holmberg Agency Iron Exchange Bank, Hurley Ironwood Dally Globe Josephson's Rest Home v

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