Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 31, 1965 · Page 13
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 13

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, July 31, 1965
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Page 13
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SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THIRTEEN The POWER of FAITH ByWOODI ISHMAEL .Loch Wednesday morning in the Arthur Vandenburg room of the United Stales Senate building about 25 jenators gather for what has come to be known as the Senate Prayer Breakfast. Protestant, Catholic, Jew and Mormon unite to break bread in a common bond of faith. The morning this artist-writer was privileged to attend, a talk by ono of the senators on the faiths of post presidents was scholarly and inspiring. The fellowship before and during breakfast was genuine even though some were opponents on the Senate floor. After the talk, each senator added his own thoughts to the talk of the morning. We then »tood, all clasping our neighbors' hands in an unbroken chain, and heard a benedictory prayer. Yes, it is imperative to separate Church and State, but our survival is contingent on the confirmation of Faith and Nation. n -~~ ^AP NewjfMturci, Churches of the Cogebic Range And Ontonagon Country IRONWOOD Apostolic Lutheran, Sutherland. Walter Reini, pastor. Services in English and Finnish, 10, with Holy Communion. Assembly of God, McLeod and Curry. The Rev. N. L. Shotwell, pastor. Sunday School, 10; worship service, 11; youth service, 6:30; evening service, 7>30. Bethany Covenant, 333 S. Marquette. The Rev. Ralph Dlrksen, pastor. No service this Sunday. Conference Sunday is being observed at Covenant Point Bible Camp. First Baptist, 236 S. Mansfield. The Rev. Prank A. Oslin, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, 11; Junior Youth and Senior Groups, 6:30; gospel service, 7:30. Church of the Nazarcne, Greenbush. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, 10:30; Young People's meeting, 6:45; evening worship, 7:30. Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal, Aurora and Mar-1 quette. The Rev. Robert C. Kilbourn, rector. Holy Eucharist, 8 and 10. First Church of Christ, Scientist, East Aurora. This Church is a Branch of The Mo t h e r Church, The First Church ol| Christ Scientist, Boston. Sun-1 day School, 9:30; morning worship, 11. First Presbyt e r I a n, Norfolk and Aurora. The Rev. Kenne t h F. Moreland, minister. Summer schedule: Worship service 9:30. Grace Lutheran (LCA), Norfolk and Aurora. The Rev. Kenneth L. Nerenz, pastor. Worship | service, 8 a.m., with Holy Communion. Holy Trinity Roman Catholic, 117 E. Ayer. The Rev. Ambrose Matejik, pastor. Masses, 6, 7:30, 8:30 and 11. Jehovah's Witnesses, Superior and Midland. Watchtower study, 2. Newport Methodist, 304 Bonnie. The Rev. James Lumsden, pastor. Sunday school, 10; morn- Ing worship, 11. St. Ambrose Roman Catholic, 118 S. Marquette. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph Dunleavy, pastor; the Rev. August Franczek, associate. Masses, 6, 7:30, 9:30 and 11. St. Luke's Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. Dale Hoffschneider pastor. Worship services, 9 and 11, with Holy Communion at both services; Sunday School, 10; anniversary visitations. St. Michael's Roman Catholic, 126 W. McLeod. The Rev. Francis X. Ronk o w s k 1, pastor Easter Masses: High, 6 and 9:30; Low, 7:30 and 11. St. Paul Lutheran (LCA), 113 8. Curry. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg, pastor. Finnish worship, 8:30; English worship, 9:45, with Holy Communion at both services. St. Simon'* Eastern Orthodox, Harding. Prayer service, 10. Salem Lutheran (LCA), Aurora and Marquette. The Rev Kenneth I,. Nerenz, pastor. Worship services, 9 and 10:30, with Holy Communion at both services. Salvation Army, Ayer and Mansfield. Capt. Janet Endres, officer in charge. Sunday Sunday School, iO; morning worship, 111; evening service, 7 Trinity.. Lutheran (Missouri t, Lake and Margaret The Rev. R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Fin- inish service 7:30; Sunday School, I 8:30; English service 9. The Rev. E. M. Beck, Port Arthur, Canada, will conduct both services, a.m. Wesley Methodist, McL e o o and Mansfield. The Rev. Frank Leineke, pastor. Summer schedule: Worship service, 9:30; Church School, Thursday, 10 a.m. Zion Lutheran (LCA), Lowell and Midland. The Rev. Thomas A. Schultz, pastor. Summer schedule: English worship, 9. BESSEMER First Presbyterian. The Rev. Winifred Lomas, minister. Morning worship, 9. St. Sebastian Roman Catholic. The Rev. Chester M. Franczek, pastor; the Rev, Raymond Val- erlo, assistant. Masses 6, 8, 9:30 and 11. Family Communion at all Masses. Sharon Lutheran (LCA), The Rev. C Raymond Holmes, pastor. Matins, 8; Holy Communion worship, 9:30. Trinity Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. Clifford Brege, pastor. Worship service, 9; Sunday School, 10. RAMSAY Christ, the King Roman Catholic. The Rev. B. Neil Smith, pastor. Masses, 7, 8:30 and 10; confessions Saturday, 4 to 5 and 7 to 8 p.m. Riverside Bible. The Rev Dale Lemion, pastor. Sunday School, 0:30; morning worship, 10:30; evening service, 7. HURLEY 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. Michael A. Prock, pastor; the Rev. Richard Burzynski, first assistant, the Rev. Benjamin Bonneprise, second assistant. Sunday Masses, 6, 8, 10 and 11:30: Feast Day Masses, 6, 8 and 11:30 a.m. and 8 p.m.; daily Masses, during school year, 8:30, 8 and 11:10. St. Paul's Lutheran. (Wisconsin), 2nd Ave., N. The Rev. E. C. Leyrer pastor. Summer schedule: Divine service, 9. IRON BELT Our Saviour's Lutheran. (Missouri). The Rev. Theodore C. Predoehl, pastor. Worship service, 11. MERCER Church of the Nazarene. The Rev. Miles Finley, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30, morning worship, 10:30. Young People's meeting, 6:45, evening service, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. Lester A. Ott, pastor. Worship service and Sunday School. 9. St. Isaac Jogues and Companion Roman Catholic. The Rev. Walter A. Torklldson, .pastor. Summer schedule: Masses 7:30, 8:30, 10 and 11:30. Confessions: Saturday, 4 to 4:30 and 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. Summer schedule: Masses, 7 and 9 a.m. WAKLFIELD Bethany Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. Tolvo Miettinen, pastor. Morning worship, 8:30. First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. Rudolph Kemppalnen, pas Summer schedule: English worship, 9; Finnish worship, 10:30. The Rev. Robert Wilch will conduct the English service and Arnold Perry the Finnish. Calvary Baptist. The Rev Paul King, pastor Bible study, 10; morning worship, 10:45; youth hour, 6:15; evening service, 7. 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. Methodist. The Rev James S. Lumsden pastor. Morning worship, 9:30; Sunday school, 10:45. ONTONAGON Assembly ol God. The Rev. P. E. Sarbo, pastor Sunday School, 9:45; morning woiship, 11; evening service, 7:45. Baptist. The Rev. Will t a m Kirkpatrick, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, 11; Young People's meeting, 5:30; evening service, 7. Church of the Ascension, Episcopal. The Rev. C h a r le s Swlnehart, pastor. Holy Communion and sermon, 9. First Presbyterian. George L. Hunt, student pastor. Morning worship. 9:30; Bible Class, 10:35. Holy Family Roman Catholic. 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. St. Paul's Lutheran (M 1s- souri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. Morning worship, 9. Siloa Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. Edward J. Carlson, pastor. Morning worship, 9, with Richard Kilmer In charge. WATERSMEET Baptist. The Rev. Albert Stover, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, 10:30; evening service. 7. Immaculate Conception Boman Catholic. The Rev. S. Bottoni, pastor; Techny Fathers, Villa St. Thomas, assoc 1 a t e s. Masses, 7:30, 9:30 and 11. United Church of Christ. The Rev. Fred I. Babcock, pastor. Worship service, 9. WHITE PINE Community. The Rev. George A. Luciani pastor. Worship service, 7:30 a.m. Faith Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. Edward J. Carlson, pastor. Morning worship, 11, with Richard Kilmer in charge. St. Jude Roman Catholic. The Rev. George Pernasld, pastor. Masses, 7:30 and 11. Stamp News By SYD KROMSH AP Newsfeatures Twenty years ago Ger many was partitioned and the problem has troubled the world ever since. To commemorate the anniversary of the split and the expatriation of Germans from their homeland in the east e r n part, the Federal Republic in West Germany has issued a new 20 pfennig stamp, reports the World Wide Philatelic Agen c y. The design shows two refugee families—a young couple with a child and an elderly man and wife travelling against a high wind. When East Germany was occupied by the Russians in 1945, the section of Poland border- Ing on Germany was also incorporated. Poland was compensated by being allowed to take over Germany's eastern border. Many German citizens affected by the transition fled or were expelled by the Polish government. The immigrants, like the ones depictert on this stamp, sought settlement in West Germany, a a * Paraguay has issued a new set of triangles, perforate and imperforate, honoring famous scientists. One stamp featu res Sir Isaac Newton. The other stamps depict portraits of Copernicus, Galileo and Albert E i n- stein. The airmails illustrate Galileo, Copernicus and Einstein. Also issued by Paraguay were two souvenir sheets. * ft « The Ryukyu Islands have issued two new stamps. One honors the new Onoyama Athlet i c Stadium and shows the main grandstand and the infield track. The other stamp Is for Philatelic Week. The design features a three-string musical instrument known as a "shamisen." It is believed to be about 200 years old and was owned by King Shoko of the Ryukyus. * * * Lundy Island has issued three new stamps honoring the memory of Sir Winston Churchill. The design portrays a view of the Lundy coastline as a b a c k- ground to the portrait of Sir Winston in his familiar naval cap. Lundy local stamps have been in regular use since 1929 to cover cau-ying of mails bet ween the island and the British Post Office at Bideford. A Lundy stamp must be affixed to any letter leaving the little island, in addition to normal British postage. Coin collectors will be glad to know that the second of three federal historic commemorative medais. authorized by Congress and known as the "Liberty Series," \s now available. The second medal commemorates the Statue of Liberty's 100th birthday. ft ft ft The most valuable stamp in the world appeared recently at the Stanley Gibbons Catal o g Centenary Exhibition in London The stamp is the 1 cent British Guiana Black on Magenta valued at $75,000. It was issued in 1856 anrt Is the only known copy in existence. Since 1940 the stamp has been shown only three times. ft ft « Paraguay has issued a new set of stamps honoring the Ninth Encampment of the International Boy Scouts. There are five regular postage stamps and three airmails. Three designs feature a Scout in uniform plus, the emblem of the Scouts. Lord Baden-Powell and emblem, and the third with just the emblem. PENNILESS SPIRE LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)-The all-aluminum 21-foot high spi r e atop Trinity Church of the Nazarene didn't cost the church one penny. Members donated 175 books of trading stamps and the sponsors allowed the church to redeem them for $3.75 each, enough to pay for the spire. Religion Is Only Merchandise Of Store in Shopping Center COUNCIL NAMES COHEN NEW YORK (AP) - The newly elected president of the Synagogue Council of America, an agency including the Refo r m, Conservative and Orth o dox i wings of Judaism, is Rabbi Seymour J. Cohen, of Anshe Emet synagogue, Chicago. He succeeds Rabbi Uri Miller of Baltimore. BURLINGTON, N.C. (AP) — The small, glass»fronted store in the heart of a Burlington shopping center never advertises. The only merchandise is religion, rest and a chance to talk. It's free to anyone who wants it. j The Church Center is an ex-| ploratory project, one of a very few in the nation. "Maybe this won't work," said the Rev. John Stone, an Episcopal minister. "But it's a stab — if it doesn't work, we'll try another stab." The Rev. Mr. Young, a slightly balding young man with a quick smile, sat in a drugstore near his shopping center church! and described the religious experiment. He told of an elderly woman who came to the shopping ten- ter chapel every day for a month. Her husband had died and she was living with her mother-in-law, her only surviving relative. *<f| "All she ever did was come in and talk," thfe young minister said. "I used what tittle Knowledge I have and after a tittle while she had learned to live with her mother-in-law. All she needed was somebody to talk it out with. It's important." The young minister feels the chapel should be constantly manned with a sympathetic ear "where people can leave some of their burdens." A visitor is not greeted at the door with a glad hand and collection plate, but with a smile and an opportunity to rest. The North Carolina Episcopal Diocese supports the center. Burlington, a town of 30,000 in the heart of North Carolina's booming industrial Piedmont, is like much of the Soutn, where growth and industry are changing the people. The chapel is open six days a week at the same nmirs the stores are open. Unlike Other shops, the Rev. Mr. Stone and the three other ministers do not always have a booming business. He isaid the number of persons who come In during the week fluctuates between 20 and 100. A full day may go by without the glass door ever being pushed open. "My church grew last year. The budget went up 22 per cent arid the membership 16 per cent. I don't know if I did a bit of good. I may have sent more people to Hell than I saved," he said. Whether the project will Succeed, the Rev. Mr. Stone and the others cannot say. But they have hope, and plan for the future. CHARLEMAGNE'S EMPIRfi Charlemagne's Caroiingian Empire included what now is Bel* gium, France, Germany, Hungary, most of Italy, part of Spain, Switzerland and the Netherlands. Here comes the winner! Can he hold that first place position, or will he fail? In the eyes of these youngsters, victory is the most important thing in the world. Everything hinges on the outcome of this contest! _ ^Enthusiasm is part of successful living, stimulating the imagination, and inspiring the mind. It is contagious, too, and can affect co-workers, friends, families. It is essential to organizations as well as to individuals. Through the centuries a rich spiritual enthusiasm has been handed down by the Church, one of the greatest institutions on earth. Its members, working together fired by the enthusiasm of faith, can give you renewed inspiration, and strength. ' Why not attend church next Sunday? Become a part of this great fellowship of believers! You, too, can be a winner. Copyright 1965Keitter Advertising Service, Inc., Stnuburg, Va. Sunday Genesis 32:22-32 Monday I Chronicles 29:6-9 Tuesday I Chronicles 29:10-19 Wednesday I Corinthians 9:19-27 ^•••••^••••H Thursday II Corinthians 2:12-17 THC CHURCH FOR AU_ ALL. FOR THkt CHURCH The Church is the greatest factor on earth for the building of character and good citizenship. It ia a storehouse of spiritual values. Without • 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) l&r his children's sake. (S) For the sake) of his community and nation. (4) For the sake of the Church Itself, which needs his moral and materiel support. Plan to go to church refu* larly and read your Bible daily. Friday James 2:14-26 Saturday I John 5:1-8 This Series of Messages Published Weekly by the Following Business Establishments White Cross Pharmacy, Hurley Bark River Culvert & Equipment Co. Bessemer National Bank Chappell-Zielinsk! Funeral Service R. L. Zlelinski, Director Chief Oil Co. City Drug Store, Hurley C & L Auto Service, Inc. Engstrom Funeral Home, Hurley Frlck-Zlellnskl Funeral Service R. t. Zielinski, Director Wm. J. Karpus, Manager General Insurance Agency, Bessemer Gogebic Agency, Bessemer Gogebic Auto Co., Inc. Gogebic National Bank Hager Lumber Co., Inc. Reino M. Hauta Insurance, Bessemer Hautamaki's Rest Home Hiway "2" Super Valu, Bessemer A. W. Holmberg Agency Iron Exchange Bank, Hurley Ironwood Daily Globe Josephson's Rest Home Ketola Funeral Home Oscar Ketola, William O. Ketola, William H. Ketola, Directors lakeside Memorial Chapel Wilbert H. Junttila, Director lake Superior Wilberf Vault Co. liimakka Insurance Agency, Wakefield McKevItt Kershner Funeral Home, Inc. Walter P. Kershner and Joseph McKevitt, Directors Walter Meyer's Sausage Co., Ironwood and Hurley Bill Miller, Standard Oil Agent Moore's Electric Shop Morgan Nelson Supply, Ine. National Metals Bank Nyberg-Miller Funeral Home Radio Station WJMS Ray's Flower Shop Ringwall Upholstery Sage & Williams Agency Sky View Nursing Home, Hurley St. James Hotel Sullivan Agency, Insurance I"-

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