Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 7, 1959 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Saturday, March 7, 1959
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2 - Saturday, Mar. 7, 1959 Redlands Daily Facts Churches Offer Bargain In Charity. "One Great Hour Of Sharing" Sunday By LOUIS CASSELS The biggest bargain available to Americans this week end will be offered on Sunday morning in thousands of Protestant and Catholic churcnes. It's a bargain in charity. Each dollar you contribute will buy at least $10 worth of food, clothing, medicine and other help for needy families abroad. This is the Sunday on which all Catholic churches and many Prot estant denominations conduct their simultaneous annual appeals for support of religious relief agencies which are extending aid to some 50 million persons in 60j countries. The Protestant appeal is called "one great hour of sharing." Its proceeds support the work of| Church World Service, a cooperative agency representing 35 major denominations. Catholics will be asked to give to "the bishops' relief fund" which supports the operatioqs oi Catholic Relief Services. Main Aid Channel The third major religious relief agency—The United Jewish Appeal—began its annual drive for funds some time ago, but will still be accepting contributions this week end. Performing a traditional church function on a global scale, the re- l'gious relief agencies have be- ! come the main channel for "per-j son to person" American aid to the hungry and homeless of other, lends. This year they are distributing about 1,500,000,000 pounds of food .more than 25 million pounds of clothing. . .thousands of shipments of vaccines, vitamins and other medical supplies. They are providing toys, books, and other supplies for countless orphanages. . .teachers and training materials for vocational schools. . .resettlement help for] health clinics, digging wells, and conducting demonstrations in modern farming and canning methods. Has Won Goodwill Because it is conducted with no motive other than compassion for fellow human beings in need, this vast private-aid program has won goodwill for America in many lands where government - sponsored aid projects are viewed with suspicion. President Eisenhower recently described the work of the religious relief agencies as "an incalculable force for good." The most impressive aspect of the religious relief program is that so much is accomplished with so little. The funds available for overseas relief, through all three major faiths, total about 35 million dollars a year. But the services rendered by these agencies would cost at least 350 million dollars if they were valued on a straight commercial basis. Special Meetings At Alliance Church Next Week Special meetings will be conducted at the Alliance Church, Cajon at Clark street, during the coming week. Featured speaker for the series is Rev. Herbert Clingen, who has served as a missionary in Laos, Indo-China and the Philippines. During World War II he and his wife and son of three months hid out in the Philippine jungle be-] fore their capture by the Japanese. They spent 25 months behind barbed wire and were released by American forces the day the Japanese were to execute them. Rev. Clingen has pastored the Alliance Church in San JOSC a>iu is now pastor of the church in Hawthorne. Meetings will be held nightly at 7:30 p.m. beginning tomorrow and] extending to next Sunday, except Saturday. Yucaipa Sunday School Sets Attendance Mark The First Baptist Church of Yucaipa last Sunday registered a record Sunday School attendance; of 355. All attendance records are go- 'ng up as a result of the contest between this church and the Van-j couver, British Columbia, church. I A cordial invitation to attend is, extended to everyone. Pastor Sloan will continue in the presentation of the Shepherd 1 Psalm at the morning worship hour at 11 a.m. The youth groups of the church meet at 6 p.m. for their inspirational services and then form the! large youth choir directed by Jlr.j Neil Johnson at the evening service. 1 A series of messages being preached from the Book of Revelation at the 7:30 hour service seek to answer the question. "What does the Future Hold?" This coming Sunday the message will be centered around the theme "The Coming of Antichrist and The Mark of the Beast". The pub-j lie is warmly invited to attend. Desert Industries Open House In Colton Tonight The new Deseret Industries plant in Colton will hold a public.open house tonight from 5 to 9 p.m. and all residents of this area have been invited to attend, according to Melvin L. Pierson of the executive board of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints which operates the plant. Located at 250 W. Maple street at La Cadena, the facility is near the center of the city on five acres of fenced land. It has 18,000 square feet of floor space. Visitors will assemble in the area on the easterly side of the plant along La Cadena drive and will be guided through in groups of 10 to 20. The plant is divided into a selling department, project department and dispatch and delivery. Purpose of the Mormon-sponsored industry is to provide employment for the handicapped and to help church members in need. A branch of Los Angeles, it serves seven "sakes" of the church in San Bernardino and Riverside counties and Yuma, Ariz. Methodists To Hear Pedrazza Dr. Roberto Pedrazza, pastor of the El Mesias church in Los Angeles, aided by his wife and daugh ters, will present an outstandingly different program on Mexicoj tomorrow evening at 7:30 in the First Methodist Church. Born in Mexico and now holding degrees from several colleges, Dr. Pedrazza is well qualified to speak on his native land. He has just returned from a trip to Mexico City and is keenly aware of the current problems. Mrs. Pedrazza will display curios and costumes. The daughters will sing Mexican songs. A freewill offering will be taken for a mission project in Mexico. The public is cordially invited. SALVATION ARMY Highway 99 and Fifth street Lt. and Mrs. Ralph Korstra, pastors. Sunday School 9:45. BRYN MAWR SACRED HEART CATHOLIC Rev. Joseph Snoj. pastor. Sunday Masses, 8.10 and 11 a JTI Weekday Mass, 7:30 a.m. Novena to Jesus of Prague, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. Confessions Saturday 3 to 5:30 and 7 to 9 p.m. FOR A BIBLE MESSAGE, A SPIRITUAL BLESSING, COME WORSHIP WITH US EACH SUNDAY — 11:00A.M.&7:30P.M. Sunday School at 9:30 A.M. 7:30 P.M. Wad., Prayar The Alliance Church Cor*. Clark and Caion Rav. Paul Kirk, pastor Film At Youth Ra!iy Tonight "Going Steady," a film geared to teenagers, will be featured at the second monthly All-City Youth Rally, beginning at 7:30 p.m. at the Y.M.C.A. auditorium tonight. An hour long feature produced by Gospel Films, "Going Steady presents an interesting new view of modern teen-age dating. The second feature of the 'evening will be special music presented by the Yucaipa male quartette, and Norman Walthers at the piano. The rally is sponsored by young people, and all youths in the Redlands-San Bernardino area are cordially invited to attend. Prof. Jennings Article Appears In 'Foundations' An article titled "A First in Re-| ligious Journalism" written by H. Louise Jennings, assistant professor of business administration and American history at the University of Redlands, appeared in a recent issue of "Foundations" magazine, a Baptist journal of history and theology. Prof. Jennings discovered the facts for the historical article in the course of her research on the life' of John Mason Peck, Baptist clergyman and lecturer, who was the founder and editor of the first religious periodical published on the Illinois frontier in the 1820's, The Pioneer of the Valley of the Mississippi." In her article. Prof. Jennings describes Peck's lifetime work to 'raise, refine and enlighten the West." Prof. Jennings received her A.B. degree from Linfield College, McMinnville, Oregon, and her MBA degree from the University o f Southern California. She has done graduate work at the Universities of Oregon and California, and at Claremont College and has been a member of the University of Redlands staff since 1939. ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC 1005 Columbia street. Rev Ricardo Meza, pastor. Masses Sunday 7 a.m. (English), 8 (Spanish). 9 (English). 10 (English), 11 (English) and 7:30 pan. (English). Weekday Masses at 7:30 a.m. Confessions Saturday 4 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m., heard in Spanish, English. SACRED HEART CATHOLIC Southeast corner West Olive avenue and Eureka street. Rev. Henry W. Keane, pastor; Rev. Brendan O'Sullivan. assistant pastor. Sunday Masses 6:15, 8. 9:15. 10:30 and 11:45 a.m. Confessions Saturday from 4 to 5:30 and from 7:30 to 9 p.m. CHURCH OF RELIGIOUS SCIENCE Contemporary club. Fourth street at Vine. Rev. Rosalie B. Fowler, minister. Junior church 11:00. Morning worship 11:00, sermon by the minister; subject, "Living Assuredly." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Southwest corner of Vine and Cajon streets, Rev. J. Wendell Beck, pastor. Sunday school 9:15 and 10:45. Morning worship 9:30 and 11. sermon by Dr. Roy H. .Wollam: subject, "Only a Cross." 6:00—Snack supper for all W.F. groups, followed by fun time, pro-| grams and worship. 7:00 — Pastor's Communicants' class for adults. DIVINE SAVIOUR PRESBYTERIAN (Spiniih) Rev. Jaime O. Quinones, pastor. Casa Blanca. 9:00. Sunday school, 9:45. Morning worship 11:00, sermon by the pastor, subject. "La Figura de Jesus, Su Corazon." 2:00—Session meeting. 3:00—Young People 's Communicant's class. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor. CHURCH OF THE FOURSQUARE GOSPEL 318 East Citrus avenue. Rev. Dr. C. L. Allen. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 10:45, sermon by the pastor. Young people's society 6:00; Cadets, The Murrins, leaders. Teenagers, Jack Roberts, leader. Young Adults, Mearl Roberts leader. Subject, "Everything's Wrong," Teenage group. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor. FIRST BAPTIST Southwest corner West Olive avenue and Cajon street. Rev. Frank B. Fagerburg, pastor. 9:45—Pre-service prayer in the sanctuary. 10:00 — Morning worship service. Dr. Fagerburg preaches on: "A Promise for Plodders." 10:00-12:00 — Two-hour church school period for children. Babies cared for in the crib room. 11:00—Church school — classes for youth and adults. 3:30—Interracial Fellowship at the Congregational church. Mrs Mary Louise Hooper speaks on the situation in Africa. 6:30 — Share-a-dish supper forj ill youth and their parents (Jr. High, Sr. High, Older Youth) in the church dining room. The program following will be of interest to parents and youth alike. Conclusion by 8:30. TRINITY EPISCOPAL (Burrage Memorial) Southwest corner Fourth street and West Fern. Rev. John de Boer Cummings, pastor. 8:00—Holy Eucharist. 9:30 — Morning prayer (family service) and Sunday school. 11:00—Morning prayer and sermon. 7:30—Evening Vespers. 7:30—Young People's Fellow [ship. • FIRST CONGREGATIONAL Northwest corner Cajon street and West Olive avenue. Rev Gerald C. Churchill, pastor. 9:00—Pastor's class—note time change, this' Sunday only. 9:00—Church School Teachers Planning session. 10:00—Church school, nursery through Junior High. Morning worship 10:00. sermon by the pastor; subject, "Courage to Care." 11:10—Adult class, Rev. Clarence Downing, teacher. 11:10—Mr. Churchill's Member ship class. 11:10—High School class, Mr and Mrs. Hardin, teachers. 11:10—Youth Choir rehearsal. 1.00 — Junior High P.F.'ers leave from the church for a desert outing. 3:30—Spring meeting of the San Bernardino Association at the First Congregational church in Corona. 3:30 — Interracial Fellowship meeting in Kimberly hall. 7:00 — World Service Committee at the home of Rev. Henry Jessop, 607 Brookside. CHRIST LUTHERAN (Mo. Synod) Colton Ave. at Church street. A. C. Schallcr, pastor. Sunday school 9:00. Morning worship 10:30, sermon by the riastor. Walther League volley ball tourney at 2:30, Immanuel Lutheran church, Riverside. CHURCH OF CHRIST (Christian) East Olive and Nordina Aaron P. Brown, minister. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 10:45, sermon by the minister; subject, "The Proven Christ." Young people's society 6:00. Christian Doctrine class 6:00. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the minister; subject, "Prophecies of Christ's Coming." Valley Singspiration 8:00 at the Colton church of Christ STATE STREET CHRISTIAN State street and Highway 99. Rev. Curiss Moody, minister and interim. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 10:25, sermon by the pastor; subject, "The Board That Bridges the Gaps." 7:00 — CYF meeting at the church; subject, "What We Be lieve About the Bible. 9th graders invited to participate in CYF. ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1202 Orange street. James V. Pepper, pastor. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11, sermon by the pastor. Young people's society 6, Sarah Lela Grove, leader. Evening service 7, sermon by the pastor. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST 760 S. Nevada street Rev. Fred Branscum. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11:00, sermon by the pastor. Young people's society 6:00; Jack Branscum, leader. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Southeast corner Sun avenue and Alta street. Rev. Andrew W. Young, pastor. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 10:50, sermon by Dr. M. Kimber Moulton, evan gelist Young people's society 6:00 Mr. Kenneth Rymer, leader; subject, "Where Were You Born? Evening service 7:00, sermon by the evangelist, Dr. M. Kimber Moulton. Mr. and Mrs. David Gross will be guest singers in all services on Sunday. BETHANY REFORMED Southwest corner Clark and Fourth streets. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11, sermon by Rev. G. Vander Linden; subject, "Why We Baptize Infants." Young people's society 6:30. Jun lor, Linda Herrema, leader. Intermediates, Ruth Roelofs, leader, Evening service 7:30, sermon by Rev. G. Vander Linden; subject 'What Shall I Do With Jesus? UNIVERSITY METHODIST Colton avenue and Division street. Rev. Ronald E. Cameron pastor. Sunday School, 9:15. Morning worship 10:30, sermon by the pastor. 6:30-Jr. High M.Y.F. 7:00—Sr. High M.Y!F. FIRST CHRISTIAN REFORMED 1135 Church street. Rev. Henry Radius, pastor. Sunday school 11:15. Morning worship 9:45, sermon by the pastor; subject, "The Magnitude of the Cross" — Com munion Sunday. 2:30—Back to God Radio Hour, Station KCAL. Young people's society 3:00 Bernie Nymeycr, leader. Evening service 7:30, sermon by the pastor; subject, "How to Live a Victorious Life" — Post- communion message. SECOND BAPTIST R. J. Saunders, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 11, sermon by] the pastor: subject, "The Christian's Need." Evening service 6:30. sermon by the pastor; subject, "What Lack I Yet?" FIRST METHODIST Northeast corner Cajon street and East Olive avenue. Rev. Frank M. Toothaker. pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 10:45, sermon by Ihe pastor; subject, "The Royal Invitation." Methodist Youth fellowship 6:30. Evening service 7:30, sermon by Rev. Roberto Pedrazza. Special missions program. Rev. Mr. Pe­ drazza will speak of the Mexican mission work under the Methodist church. CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Southeast corner Cajon and Clark streets. Rev. Paul Kirk, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 11:00, sermon by the pastor; subject, "The Great Commission." Young people's society; Johnny and Wilma Voss, leaders; subject, Forward With Christ." Evening service 7:30, sermon by Rev. Herbert Clingen; subject, "God's Word For This Day.' SECOND CHRISTIAN REFORMED 144 The Terrace. Rev. Otto De Groot Sunday school 11:30. Morning worship 10:00, sermon by the pastor; subject, "Who Should Be Baptized?" Evening service 7:30, sermon by the pastor; subject, "Offending the Christ." FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Northwest corner Fourth and West Vine streets. Sunday school 11. Sunday service 11:00; subject, "Man." Wednesday, 8:00, midweek meeting includes testimonies of Christian Science healing. This church maintains a free reading room and lending library open daily from 9 to 5, except Sun days and holidays, and on Wednesday evenings from 6:?9 to 7:45 fc the Masonic building, 131 Cajon. REORGANIZED CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Elder C. E. McGuire, presiding officer. Sunday school 9:40. Morning worship 11, sermon by Elder H. L. Bausell. MENTONE CONGREGATIONAL COMMUNITY CHURCH Southwest corner of Beryl avenue and Meatone boulevard. Rev. Dr. Robert Snelling. Sunday school 9:30 Nursery 10:30. Morning worship 10:45, sermon by the pastor; subject, "Two Brothers." YUCAIPA, CALIMESA CHURCH NOTICES FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, YUCAIPA Woman's Clubhouse, Avenue A and Adams. Sunday service, 11 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a .m. Children cared for during Sunday church service. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting, 8 p.m. Reading room, 12114 California street Open daily except Sundays and holidays 10 a.m., to 4 p.m. and Friday evenings 7 to 9. YUCAIPA FIRST CHURCH OF GOD 12452 Bryant street Rev. Ira Marion, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 Morning worship 11:00, sermon by the pastor; subject, "This Is Your Hour." Evening service 6:00. « YUCAIPA METHODIST Adams and Beech. Rev. Bernard G. Kemper, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. ST. ALBAN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH . Adams at Avenue A. Telephone PY 7-0316. The Very Rev. E. Addis Drake. Sunday school 9:30. YUCAIPA FIRST BAPTIST Rev. William Sloan, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. YUCAIPA VALLEY PRESBYTERIAN Grange hall. Rev. Henry Ostermeyer, pastor. ' CALIMESA CALVARY BAPTIST Third street and Avenue L. Bible school 9:45 ajn. Morning worship, 11. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 pjrt. Evening worship, 7:30. CALIMESA COMMUNITY CONGREGATIONAL Avenue J and Calimesa boule vard. Rev. William Petterson pastor. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11. Young people 's society 6:30. FIRST BAPTIST OF CALIMESA 940 South Second street Rev Edward D. McKernan, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 11. Baptist Youth Fellowship 6:15 Evening service, 7:30. Youth activity, Friday, 7:30 p.m. FAITH LUTHERAN of Yucaipa Valley. 12449 Calif. St., Yucaipa. Rev. Raymond Johnson, pastor Sunday school 9:15. Morning worship 10:30, sermon by the pastor; subject, "Prayer Power," John 16:23-24. Young people's society 6, Kurt Zimmerman, leader. Junior league treasure hunt and recreation meeting. • YUCAIPA PILGRIM HOLINESS Thirteenth street and Avenue E, Yucaipa. H. C. McCoy, paster. Sunday school 9:45. CHURCH OF CHRIST (YUCAIPA) 33981 Yucaipa boulevard. Evangelist Lee F. Lambert, minister Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 10:45, sermon by the evangelist; subject, "Why Not Be Free?" Young people 's society 5:30; Bruce Arnett, leader; subject, "How to Make Public Comments. Evening service 6:30, sermon by the evangelist; subject, "Com passion." COMMUNITY CHURCH OF DUNLAP ACRES 12717 Fourteenth street Rev. John R. Charlton, pastor. Sunday school 9:30 and 11 ajn. Morning worship 8:15 and 11 sermon by the pastor; subject "This We Believe: Concerning the Holy Spirit." > Young people 's society 6:00 (4 societies). Evening service 7:30, sermon by the pastor; subject, "Tribute to Caesar." Watch That Sitter, She May Vamp Your Infant Son By RAY CROMLEY NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — Does a baby boy who has a red-headed baby sitter when he's three months old have a secret longing for red heads all his life? "We're not sure, but that's the way it might well • be," one' experimental psychologist w h o's done a lot of work with dogs told NEA Service. Scientists haven't proved yet whether this "imprinting," as they call it. applies to human babies or not. But psychologists experimenting with animals say they are quite certain it does The "imprinting" occurs in all animals they've worked with sol far. Some time ago a young scientist was out in the woods. He came across a baby male wild fowl a few hours old. The fowl followed him. Now that it's grown, it pays no attention t o lady fowls put in the same pen But it goes into a love dance every time it sees the scientist. It only wants to make love to humans. A baby duck 15 hours old will follow the first thing it sees. And if what it sees is a wooden decoy, then forever after it will think of that piece of wood as its mother. It will even prefer the decoy to a real mother duck it meets later in a duck pond. Children they've used simple tests on seem to react the same way. As one scientist told NEA Serv ice: "We've tried holding cardboard faces before four-m o n t h old children. They smile at the card-board faces just as they would at an adult That changes though, after they're six months old." Thesa scientists, of course, are not particularly worried about ducks and fowls. But they are worried about what happens to a human baby when he's three to six months old — the same age relatively as a 15-hour old duck They • ask: had humans better watch out who or what their baby sees when it's three to six months old? What has the scientists concern FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH OF YUCAIPA 15th street and Avenue E. William Russell, pastor. Wednesday, 7:00, teachers and officers meeting. 8:00, Bible study and prayer meeting. Thursday, 9:30 a.m., and 7:00 p.m., church visitation. Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11:00. Training Union 6:30. Evening service 7:30. GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod) Meets at American Legion hall, California and Avenue A. Yucaipa. Rev. H. J. Schulenburg, pastor. Sunday school 9:00. YUCAIPA FOURSQUARE Bryant street and Yucaipa boulevard. T. A. Miller, pastor. Sunday school 9:45. ed is one simple discovery. Apparently it takes only a few minutes — 10 to 20, or 30 at the most — to build up a lifetime attraction between a baby bird, a baby fowl, a baby dog, or lamb or calf and a human being, a wooden decoy, another animal, or almost anything else. The scientists emphasize that this lifetime attraction could be for anything — a human, an animal, an object. Apparently this quickly-built-up attraction, this flash lifetime devotion, or "imprinting," takes place only during a short time in infancy. In ducks it's at the age of 13 to 28 hours. In puppies it's from three to seven weeks. In humans, scientists aren't sure but think it's somewhere between three and six months. Before the critical period, baby birds, animals and presumably humans don't form attachments. After the critical period, presumably attachments are formed slowly and not so blindly. Bigger birds, puppies and children seemingly 'decide" whom they're going to like and who not. Back to the critical age. There 's no telling who or what a baby sees from the time he's tfcree months old until the time he's six months. . . maybe the repair man in to fix the TV, maybe the Boy Scout next door, maybe the neighbor girl in to baby-sit, or maybe the black sheep uncle from Paris. If what holds true for animals also holds true for humans, a baby might very well build up a lifetime attraction for any person he's seen at this impressionable age. Or he might be attracted by someone with the same appearance, habits or mannerisms. Apparently if a baby is frightened, the bond is strengthened, one scientist told NEA Service. "Think of what might happen to a six-month-old baby hoy frightened by a bolt of lightning if he was then picked up and comforted by that same red-headed baby sitter." TalielMte ADENAUER IN PARIS— Chancellor Konrad Adenauer (left) of West Germany arrives in Paris for talks with French President Charles de Gaulle, regarding signs of deterioration in the West's determination to maintain its rights in Berlin. At right is French Premier Mkhel Debre. —HI A Tatapkot* BACK FROM MOSCOW —British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan, shown waving on his arrival in London after his trip to Moscow, has called on the West to open negotiations on East-West pullback from the borders of central Europe. ENTRANCE— The plush new Senate Office Building to Washington has entrances like the one above. Forty lucky senators and Vice President Nixon will move in shortly when the building; is ready for occupancy. Covering half a city block, the building houses a senatorial dining room together with • 700- person capacity cafeteria for staff members and visitors. NEW SENATE OFFICE BUILDING— The main committee room, above, of the brand new 24-million-doUar Senate Office Building in Washington is lighted incandescently. Most of the other rooms of the nine-floor white marble structure have fluorescent fixtures. Other features Include an auditorium seating 800, 160 rest rooms, private tundeck for senators and • subway underneath to the CapitoL

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