Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 4, 1964 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Saturday, April 4, 1964
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2 - Saturday, Apr. 4, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts NEW CHURCH HOME — Don Woodstock, minisfer of tbe Wesfside Church of Christ, stands in front of the new building ot 1495 West Olive avenue that will serve as a sanctuary and education building, to become fellowship hall in the future. First services were conducted in the new building on Easter Sunday. The move was from the Nordina street and East Olive avenue location where the congregations worshipped since 1898. A new pononoge has also been constructed on the property where ground wc« broken lost November. Redlands Pathfinders in Hemetfair According to local Path finder club director, Roger Plata, exhibits and displays to be entered in the annual Path finder Fair at Hemet, tomor row by young members of the Redlands Seventh-day Adventist church, are ncaring completion. Sand pictures they have made wijl be • exhibited and sand demonstrations given at ^ the booth they are calling the ".Redlands Sand Museum. Team marching, knot tying, bandaging, pup tent pitching, Indian drag race and egg tossing contest are events the club viU take part in. They will also operate a lemonade booth. Members of the club are: deputy directors Robert Habekost and Rosalie Wtchcll; counselors, Rosalie Habekost, Shirley Plata and Theora Love; Instructors, EUis Rich and Robert Kreusinger; junior counselors, Kelly Nelson, Doug' Schnepper, Bill Hayton, David Reynolds, Judy Reynolds, Linda Olson and Terry Hayton. Pathfinders, Larry and David Halstead, Steven and Nancy Gardiner, Henry Mitchell, Doug Chadwick, Richard and Janice Zumwalt. Kenny Schmidt, Rob Kreusinger, Paul and Kathy Saxon, Jim and Patricia Thompson, Joe Ryckman, Jim Schnepper, Jan Hempel, Stan, Ann, Becky and Barbara Lcdington, Jim Love, Albert Olson, Ricky Em- cry, Charla Christenson. CjTtthia Welch, Laurel Malti son, Margie Reynolds, Linda Jarmon, Gail Babcock, Susan Spanos, Cheryl Hubbard and Joy Tilton. Yandeman to appear in San Bernardino "George Vandeman will appear in person in tbe Swing Auditorium at the Orange Show Grounds, San Bernardino, on Sunday, Monday and Tuesday evenings, April 5, 6, 7," announced Pastor B. L. Has- senpCug today. Mr. Vandeman has been featured on television's popular "IT IS WRITTEN" program, and will be making his final personal appearance in this area. Topics announced for t h e s e three evenings arc: "0 n e Throne Left." "Not Without Warning," "'The TjTanny of the Crowd." To those attending all three lectures a unique Bible SUde Rule will be given. This novel invention helps in quick location of any Bible text. Jehovah's Witnesses to meet in SB Lloyd. K. Stewart, presiding Minister of tbe Redlands Congregation of Jehovah's Wtnes- ses, announced today the semiannual circuit assembly of Jehovah's Witnesses to be held at the Commercial Exhibits build '- ing, National Orange Show Grounds, San Bernardino, April 10-12. Tbe theme of the assembly [will be "Around the WorM with Jehovah's Witnesses", and will feature 17 speakers from throughout the inland empire. Also to be featured will be Lowell K. Yeatts, Cu-cuit Mmister, and J. Sutherland, District Minister, who will deliver the keynote address on Sunday at 3 p.m. entitled, "Facing Up to the Urgency of our Times". Mr. Stewart also stated that a free two-hour color film will be presented Saturday, April 11 as a special feature of the assembly. The film is entitled "Proclaiming 'Everlasting Good News' Around The World". It jwas produced by the Watch |Tower Society as part of the around-the-world series of assemblies held from June 30 to I September 8, 1963. Over 580.000 persons from 161 lands attended the 24 conventions in principal cities of the world. Victory Sistors present film The story of Our Lady of Victory Missionary Sisters from Victory Noll, Huntington, Ind., will be told in a filmed story, "All in a Day's Work", to be presented tomorrow at 12:45 p.m. over TV Channel 18. The "Victory NoU Sisters", as they are now commonly known, provide religious instruction for approximately 4,600 Catholic children attending public schools in the surrounding San Bernardino area. Their convent is located in Redlands at 1205 West Crescent avenue. More recently, to meet the demands of an increasing number of children in their classes the Sisters conduct training classes in methods of teaching religion to Catholic men and women who will in turn teach in the Confratenflty of [christian Doctrine. Cafholks faced vfith big parochial school problem By LOUIS CASSELS United Press tnfemafiond In 1884, the Roman Catholic bishops of the United States met at Baltimore, Md., and 'adopted an historic declaration: "Near each church where there is no parochial school, one shall be established ... All parents shall be bound to send their children to a parochial school." In the 60 years since that policy was decreed, American ICathoUcs have built the world's largest private school system. Today it includes more than 13,000 elementary and secondary schools, with a replacement cost estimated at $7 billion. It is educating 5,565,000 students — one - eighth of all the nation's children. It costs CatboUcs about $825 million a year to maintain, and by their calculations saves the taxpayers upwards of $2.7 billion a year. In spite of this massive ef- Ifort, Catholics never have come close to the goal set by tbe Bal- Itimore council: "Every Catholic child in a Catholic school." Percentage Shrinks Nearly 60 per cent of the nation's Catholic children are now attending public schools. And the percentage enrolled in parochial schools is shrinking rather than growing. Last month the Archdiocese of Cincinnati annoimced that it would drop the first grades of its 149 parochial schools next falL Ten other U. S. archdioceses and dioceses ah-eady have taken steps to curtail lower grades. Even with this kind of retrenchment. Catholic school systems across tbe nation are running into serious difficulties. They cannot get enough nuns for their teaching staffs, so they are compelled to compete with public schools ia hiring salaried lay teachers. They have been building new classrooms as fast as the money is available, but not quite as fast as the Catholic youth population is growing. The inevitable result is tm- derstaffing and overcrowding. Many Catholic schools today have 50 children per classroom, compared with 25 or 30 in public schools. Possible Remedies There is widespread agreement among Catholics that .something has to be done about parochial schools. But what? Four possibDities are currently being debated in the Catholic community. They -are: 1. Abandon the whole parochial school system, send all Catholic children to public schools, and concentrate the church's resources on the task of providing really first - rate religious education. This solution is proposed in a new book, "Are Parochial Schools the Answer?" (Holt, Rineheart & .Wintons) by Mary Perkins I Ryan. Mrs. Ryan is a distinguished Catholic lay leader, a director of the National Liturgical Committee and an executive of the National Council of Catholic Women. Her book bears the imprimatur of Bishop Ernest. J. Primeau of Manchester, N. H., who says in a foreword that Mrs. Ryan's "provocative" suggestion warrants intelligent discussion among Catholics. Though "not a few will disagree" with her. 2. Eliminate the lower grades of parochial schools, and try to provide enough well-staifed Catholic high schools to accommodate ALL Catholic teenagers. This plan was advanced by Archbishop Lawrence J. Shchan of Baltimore. In situations where "it seems impos sible to provide full Catholic education for all Catholic children," he said, it would be better to let parents oversee the religious training of younger children and focus the attention of church schools on adolescents. 3. Enroll Catholic children part-time in parochial schools, and part-time in public schools. This "shared time" plan has been warmly endorsed by major Protestant bodies, and many pubhc school educators. Shared time experiments are now under way in about 150 American communities. Legislation is pending in Congress to provide $15 millon n federal ad funds to encourage such trials. 4. Obtain public funds for pa rochial schools. This solution is unquestionably the one that the Catholic hierarchy would prefer, if it ever should become politically feasible. Whether or when that day will arrive is a subject on which opinions differ sharply. ICBM explodes on pad VANDENBERG AFB, Calit (UPI) — A 90foot Atlas Intercontinental Ballistic Missile (ICBM) e -Tploded on the launching pad Friday at this Pacific Coast missile range base. The Air Force said there were DO injuries and that the cause of the explosion was under in vestigation. US. doctors aid in test for typhoid SEOUL (UPI) — U.S. and Korean doctors tried today to determine wliether the illness that has killed one SouUi Korean soldier and sent 204 to hospitals in the past month is [typhoid fever. A shipment of 20 pounds of serum used to identify ty-pboid was flown here Friday night from Japan. It will take a day or two to observe the result of the serum tests. 5-YEAR PLAN CARDIFF, Wales (OTI) ;When David Bradshaw, 44, a [laborer, vras sentenced to four years in prison for shop-breaking, he asked the judge Thursday for five years instead, with the explanation, "I want to learn a trade." HRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ' i Cajon at- Vim Stnrt Two Strvlee* — Two Church School Souiont |.^T|/Sglf 9:3S A. M. and 11:00 A. M. Sunday, April 5,19*4 "I Want You To Knew Mr. Neah!" Ktr. Mark Itm Andr«wi Praodilng Westminster and Chancel Choirs Singing TO SING AT YOUTH RALLY - Known os 'The Diodems." Sylvia Williams, Bonnie Elliott, Vema Plett and Joann Gordon, from left, this group will sing with the Azusa College Chorale of 22 voices during the Youth Rally sponsored by Yucaipa High School Bible club this evening in Yucaipa 's Grange Hall. Prof. Don Grant is director of the Chorale. MIXISTEBS M«rk Lewis J^^n^ Wendell G. WolUm Boy H. WolUm — ALI. ABE WEIJCOME — MUSIC DETT. Prot J»mes JoneiMon. Dtreetor Zlaim Sota. Ant. Sinctor Mn. David ddmUidcr, Organlrt Bible club to hold second youth rally The second Youth RaDy sponsored i)y the Yucaipa High School Bible Chib will start at 7:30 this evening in the Grange HaU, 2nd and A streets, Yucaipa. This is a community senice project for the club and is especially for teenagers and youUi of the San Bernardino and Riverside County areas. Vtlale the emphasis is on youth, everjone is welcome. There is no admittance charge. An offering is received for expenses. The Azusa College Chorale will sing as the first feature of the rally. This is a twenty-two voice choral group composed ,of five separate ensembles, in .eluding a brass ensemble. The .Chorale is under the dhrection jot Prof. Don Grant The second feature of the Rally will be the new color motion picture, "PLAY FOE KEEPS." It features nationally known sports figures Bobby Communication system used by burglars FORT WORTH (UPI)-Police feared today that the criminal element may have gone scientific. When they arrested a pair of burglars Friday at a drug store, the burglars were using walkie-talkie radios. Special revival services set for next week One week of special revival services will be held nightiy at 7 o'clock except Saturday at the Christian & Missionary Al liance Church, 301 Cajon street, hi Redahids. Rev. F. J. Mayo, pastor of the Sherman Oaks church, will preach each night He has bad previous service in the Pacific NorUiwest, Oregon and Wash ington. Mr. Mayo served in the Second World War, assigned to the technical school. He is a graduate of Simpson Bible Col lege and has served as Youth Director for five years of the Northwest District. He has also had five pastorates in Oregon, Washington and Idaho. He will give messages from the Bible each night with special messages to all young and old. Youth night wiU be Friday night, April 10. Everyone is invited to attend. Meetings will be closed each night about 8 o'clock. Richardson, Felipe Alou, Alvin Dark, Bill Wade, Ray Berry and Bill Glass. Highlights of actual games, on-the-field play ing tips, combine with a be- jhind the scenes look at profes Isional football and baseball Filmed on location, Uiis feature length cotor spectacular pre- jsents not only the great sports ability of these athletes . but clearly reveals the most important single factor in their lives. The film will have its first showing is this area at this time. LOMA LINDA ST. JOSEPH THE WORKER Rev. Joseph Snoj, pastor. Sunday Masses, 8, 10 and 11 a.m. Weekday Mass, 7:30 a.m. Novena to Jesus of Prague, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. Confessions Saturday 3 te 5:30 and 7 to 9 p.m. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances win find a ready market Uirough Classified Ads. ntlNITY EPISCOPAL (Burrage Memorial) Southwest comer Fourth street and West Fern. Rev. John de Boer Cummings, rector. Rev. Henry G. Dittmar, Ph.D., curate. 8:00 ajn. Holy Eucharist Smday school 9:30 ajn. Ho^ Eucharist 9:30 & U a.n. Young people's society 8:15 a.m., trip to St Paul's Cathed- [ral in Los Angeles. FIRST BAPTIST Southwest comer West Olive avenue and Cajon Etreet Rev. Ivan B. BeU. pastor. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Homing worship 11:00 a.m., sermon by the pastor, subject: "Tbe Beginning or Uie End?" 12:45 p.m. College Class Officers meet in the U. of R. Commons. 6:30 p.in. Junior High B.YJ. Dr. Ivan Bell and David Poore. 7:30 p.m. Young Adult Fellowship at the home of Dave Wiliams, 1308 E. Colton avenue. IMENTONE CONGREGATIONAL [COMMUNITY CHURCH Southwest comer of Beryl avenue and Mentone boulevard. William H. Flygare, pastor Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Homing worship 10:45 a.m. sermon by the pastor. Young people's society 6:30. UNIVERSITY METHODIST 910 East Colton avenue. Rev. Philip E. Collia, pastor. Sunday school 9:15 a.m. Horning worship 10:30 a.m. sermon by the pastor, subject "Attitude to Life." 6:00 Jr. and Sr. High MYF Groups. 7:15 Wesley Fellowship. FIRST CHRISTIAN REFORMED 1135 Church street Rev. Henry Radius, pastor. Sunday school 11:15 a.m. Morning worship 9:45 a.m. sermon by the pastor, subject "Jesus, The Christian, and The Law. Young people's society 2:30, iKenneUi De Witt, leader. Evening service 7:30, sermon by Uie pastor, subject: "What [Now After Easter?" BROOKSIDE FREE METHODIST San ilateo and Tennessee. Rev. Jack H. Mottweiler, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Morning worship 10:50 a.m sermon by the pastor, subject: "One Living True God." Young people's societies 6:00. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor, subject: "The Inspired Word of God." FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1202 Orange street Rev. Lloyd L. Reece, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Morning worship 10:45 a.m., sermon by Rev. Harold Christman, subject: "Steps in the Victorious Life.' Young people's society 6:00. Evening service 7:00, sermon by Rev. Harold Christman, sub ject: "Steps in the Victorious Ufe." COMMUNITY BIBLE CHURCH Unified School Disbict Board Room, Lugonia at Orange. Rev. Clif. Lesley, minister. Sunday school 9:45 a.m., classes for all ages. Homing worship 11:00 a.m., sermon by the pastor, subject: "The Love of God. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Northwest comer Fourth and West Vine streets. Sunday school 11 a.m. Homing service 11 a.m., subject: "UnreaUty." Wednesday evening testi monal meetings held in the church edifice at 8 p.m. Pub lie welcome. Christian Science reading room located in the Masonic building, 131 Cajon sti-eet open to the public Mon day thru Thursday, 10 a.m. to; 5 p.m. Friday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Cajon and Vine street Ministers: Hark Lewis Andrews, Roy H. Wollam, Wen dell G. Wollam. Sunday school 9:15 & 10:45 ajn. Adult Bible class 9:30 a.m. Parents discussion 9:30 ajn! CHURCH OF RELIGIOUS SCIENCE 402 Church street Rev. Robert Howard Stevens Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Homing worship 11:00 a.m. sermon by the minister, subject: "How to Use Devine Uw." CALVARY BAPTIST Affiliated with General Baptist Conference. Rev. Duane Logsdon, pastor. Services to be held in Grace Mullen Auditorium, Redlands High school campus. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 10:30 a.m. sermon by the pastor, subject: 'Post Bcssurection Proofs." Young people's society 5:45 Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor, subject: "Th Stairway of Christian Experience." HIGHLAND AVE. CHRISTIAN REFORMED Otto De Groot, pastor. Sunday school 11:25 ajn. Homing worship 10:00 a.m. sermon by the pastor, subject: "To Walk With God." Evening service 7, subject: "Temptation and EviL" TEMPLE BAPTIST 611 E. Cypress avenue. Rev. Aaron W. Eurich, pastor. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Homing worship 10:50 a.m [sermon by the pastor. Training union 6:15, Court DeShazer, leader. Evening service 7:30, sermon by the pastor. WESTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST (Christian). Don Woodstock, minister. 1495 W. Olive, Redlands Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 10:30 a.m., sermon by the minister, subject: "Prescription for Life. Young people's society 6:30. Evening service 6:30, sermon by the minister, subject: "The Spirit of Restoration." DIVINE SAVIOUR PRESBYTERIAN (Spanish) Corner Webster and Union. Rev. Jaime O. Quinones, pastor. 9:00 a.m. Casa Blanca. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Homing worship 11:00 a.m, sermon by the pastor, subject: 'Tornado Del Cielo:" Young people's society 5:30, Bemie Harthiez, leader; sub[ject: "Buddhaism." Evening service 7:30, sermon by the pastor. BETHANY REFORMED Rev. Donald L. Weemhoff, pastor. 705 Cajon street Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Morning worship 11:00 a.m., sermon by the pastor, subject: "After Easter, a Voice — Lovest Thou Me." R.C.Y.F.-C.E. 5:45 ap.m. 6:15 p.m. Vesper Communion [Service. Evening senice 7:00, sermon by the pastor, subject: "We Will Bury You — Are We Being Buried." FIRST CONGREGATIONAL Northwest comer Cajon street and West Olive avenue. Rev. Harry G. Suttner, pastor. Sunday school 10:00 a.m. Homing worship 10:00 a.m., sei-mon by the pastor, subject: "When Our Loyalties are Tragedies." 7:00 Jr. High and Sr. High PJ-. EVANGEL TEMPLE (ASSEMBLY OF GOD) 16 E. Olive, YWCA building. Rev. L. G. Bryan, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Homing worship 11:00 a.m., sermon by the pastor. Rest home visitation 3:15. Christ's Ambassadors, 6 p.m. Bill Rodgers, leader. Evening service 7:00, sermon by the pastor. STATE STREET CHRISTIAN State street and Highway 99 Rev. Luther G. Hardyman, pastor. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 10:50 a.m., sermon by the pastor. Subject: "Christ Gives Power." Young people's society 6:30. Homing worship 8:30 Ic 11:00 a;m., sermon by Pastor Andrews, subject: "I Want You To Know Mr. Noah!" 6:30 p.m. Snack time for youth. 7:00 pjB. U.P.Y. meetmgs for Jr. m, and Niners. No Sr. Hi meeting. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH C«rmir oUn Arc. u< Csjan Si. SUNDAY SERVICE-10 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL-10 A.M. SERMON: "Wmt Our Leyaltits Are Tragwiies" Mr. Suttner MUSIC: "Reieice. and Giv* Thanks" • . • Williams "Jem, The Very Thought of Thee" • Andrews NURSERY MAINTAINED DURING SERVICE HAUcr G. svnstm DtXEEKT XcLAUGBLDT GEOBGE LACT KATHXTK K. JAMES, Orgmnbi WILBUS SCHOWALTEB SUniiter at Masie 'A FRIENDLY CHURCH" ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC 1005 Columbia street Rev. Ricardo Meza, pastor. Masses Sunday 7 a.m. (English) 8 (Spanish), 9 (English) Children's Mass; 10 (English), 11 (English) and 7:30 p.m. (EngUsh). Weekday Masses at 7:30 a.m. Confessions Saturday 4 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. heard in Spanish and English. CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST 1000 Roosevelt Road. Virgil Leach, minister. Bible classes, 9:45. Homing worship, 10:45 a.n. Evening services, 6:30 p.mi. SALVATION ARMY 838 Alta street Brigadier and Hrs. William R. Hollet, Commanding Officers. Sunday school 9:45. Holiness meeting 11:00. Young people's meeting 6:00. Wed. Bible study and prayer meeting. ,CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST |0F LATTER DAY SAINTS- REDLANDS WARD 540 South Center St Bishop Richard D. Anderson. Sunday school, 10:30 a.m. Sacrament meeting, 6:00 p.m. Priesthood meeting, 8:45 a.m. CRAFTON CHURCH OF CHRIST P.A. Club on Grafton between Lugonia and Colton avenue. Mentone. John J. Miller, minister. Bible study 9:45 a.m. Preaching & communion 10:45 a.m. Evening service 6:30 p.m. FIRST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN (U.L.CJk.) Comer East Olive avenue and MyrUe street. Rev. John . D. Foerster, S.T.M. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Homing worship 8:00 a.m., and 10:45 a.m., sermon by the pastor. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS 114 West Vme street Morning worship 9:30. "(Hirist Is All — We Are Nothing" — George Fox. SACRED HEART CATHOLIC Southeast comer West Olive avenue and Eureka street Rev. Henry W. Keane, pastor; Rev. William Cuddihy, assistant pastor. Sunday Hasses 6:15, 8, 9, 10:15, U:15 and 12:15. Confessions Saturday from 4 to 5:30 and fi:om 7:30 to 9 p.m. Evening service, 7:30. CHRIST LUTHERAN MO. SYNOD Colton avenue at (Hnirch street Rev. A. C. Schaller, pastor. Sunday school & Jr. & Adult Bible' classes 9:00 a.m. Morning worship 10:30 a.m., sermon by the pastor. Evening 5-8 p.m. Congregational pot luck supper, slides and lecture by Elmer Benit CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE CHURCH 301 Cajon street. Rev. W. Paul Kirk, pastor. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 11:00 a.m., sermon by the pastor, subject: "Communion Fellowship." Young people's society 6:00. Evening service 7:00, sermon by Rev. F. J. Mayo. FIRST METHODIST Northeast comer Cajon street and East Olive avenue. Rev. Willard A. Schurr and Rev. Carl H. Doss, pastors. Sunday school 9:00 and 11:00. Homing worship 9 and 11 a. m., sermon by Rev. Willard A. Schurr, subject: "The Presence of God." 6:30 p.m. Both Senior and Junior high MYF groups win have brief meetings and games before adjourning to the Weeks Fellowship HaU for the evening series entitled, "Stoning at Lystra". UNIVERSITY METHODIST 910 E. Colten Ave. Phillip E. Cellin, Minister Church School 9:15 a.m. Morning Service 10:30 a.m. "AniTUDE TO LIFE" SUNDAY at 9:30 p. m. Channel 5 KTLATV, Los Angeles GENESIS ON TRIAL (I) TVs Now Look at lAW

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