Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 19, 1963 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 19, 1963
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Dahinda Calvary Dibit - Stan Wheaton, pastor. Bible school at 0:30. Worship at 10 :45 a .m. Evening service at 7:30. Midweek prayer and Bible study at 7:30 p.m. Teen meeting Sunday at 8:30 p.m. Kfloxvllle Good Samaritan Nur». trig Home - Sabbath school Saturday at 0:30. Worship at ll a.m. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:.?o. Friday, Bible study with pictures at 7:30 p.m. East Galesburg Community Chapel — Raymond Marquith, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a .m. Evening service at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer serv- ico at 7:30. Mention Bible — Prank Beaty, pastor, Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Youth at 6:30 p.m. Evening service 7:30 p.m. •Youth fellowship Tuesday night at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer meeting at 8 p.m. Williamsficld Methodist — Phillip Snyder. Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 10:50 a.m. Dahinda Methodist — Worship at 9:15. Church school at 10:30 a .m. Yates City Methodist — Wayne S. Nordstrom, pastor. Sunday school at 9:15; worship at 10:30 a .m. Brimfield Methodist — Wayne S. Nordstrom, pastor. Worship at 9; Sunday school at 10 a.m. Alexis St. Theresa — Rev. Joseph Nickerson, pastor. Masses Sunday at 7 and 11 a.m. Daily Mass at 7:15 a .m. Confessions Saturday from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. and on Sunday before Mass at 7 a.m. Wataga St. Aloysius — Joseph S. Nickerson, pastor. Mass Sunday at 9 a.m. Confessions before Mass. Stronghurst Methodist — Irving H. Kenyon, pastor. Regular services Sunday morning. The Henderson County worship service will be held at the Stronghurst High School gym at 7:30 starting with a concert presented by, the Media High School band. Stronghurst Bethel Lutheran- Stanley S. Johnson, pastor. Regular services Sunday morning. At 6:30 p.m. the Luther League will meet at the church. At 7:30 the annual county-wide worship service sponsored by the Henderson County Ministerial Association will be held at Stronghurst High School. Dr. Donald Bautz, executive director of the Council of Churches of Scott and Rock Island counties will be the speaker. Tuesday, Sarah Unit members will meet at the home of Mrs. Howard Johnson- with the Bible study by Mrs. Stanley Johnson. Stronghurst Christian — Ray Rasar, minister. Regular services Sunday morning. At 2:30 p.m. there will be registration for high school students who plan to attend camp. , Outdoor service at the High School at 8 p.m. Wednesday at 8 p.m. evening missionary meeting will be held at the Matilda Wilson home in Mediapolis, Iowa. Kirkwood Westminster United Presbyterian — Beginning Sunday, worship will be held at 8:30. Church school at 9:30 and a second worship service at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, ice cream social at the church beginning at 5:30 p.m. Prairie City MetMfit - E. L. Dunavin, pastor. Worship at 10. Sunday school at 11 a.m. WSCS # at the church Friday at 2 p.m. Itlo Presbyterian — No church school. Worship at 10 a.m. Former pastor of the church, Rev. Henry Stenner, will speak. A potluck dinner at the church at noon. Center Prairie Church — Phillip Snyder, pastor. Worship at 8:45. Sunday school at 0:30 a.m. Coldbrook Christian — Church school at 10. Worship and communion at U a.m. Guest minister will be Rev. Fey Willey. Ontario Congregational — E. D. Lyon, pastor. Worship at 9:30 with youth In charge. Sunday school at 10:30 a .m. Youth at 6:30 p.m. Wataga Congregational — E. D. Lyon, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. with the youth in charge. Woodhull Bethany Lutheran — E. M. Lorimer, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10 a.m. July 21-28, camp week for girls at Alpine Camp. Woodhull girls attending will be Dobbie Allison, Sharon Lundeen, Patrice McKey, Becky Nelson', Teresa Rehn. Transportation will be provided by Mr. and Mrs. Forrest McKey and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rehn. July 27 at 7 p.m. there will be an ice cream social at the drug store. • New Windsor Calvary Lutheran —Sunday school at 9:15. Worship at 10:30 a.m. New Windsor United Presbyterian —Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11 a.m. Rev. Robert Lee of McCormick Seminary in Chicago will conduct the service. Wednesday, Faith Guild at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Carl Johnson. Thursday Grace Guild at'the home of Mrs. Arthur Samuels at 2 p.m. Wednesday, church school staff at 8 p.m. North Henderson Zion Lutheran —Roy W. Johnson, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sermon will be "The Gospel Law of Love." Sunday school at 10:30 a.m. Luther League picnic at 6:30 p.m. at Lake Storey. Henderson Grove Messiah Lu theran— Roy W. Johnson, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Sermon, "The Gospel Law of Love." Luther League picnic at 6:30 p.m. at Lake Storey. Friday, Luther League executive committee at 8 p.m. at the home of Miss Rosalie Nelson. Orange Chapel Methodist— Clarence Burnett, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10 a .m. Douglas Methodist — Clarence Burnett, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 9:45 a .m. Maquon Methodist — Clarence Burnett, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Commission on education July 22 at 7:30 p.m. July 24, prayer circle at 9:30 a.m. Ice cream and cake social at Maquon park. Smithshirc Methodist — James II. Pusey, pastor. Worship at 8:45. Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Avon Federated—David P. Ransom, pastor. Worship and church school combined at 9:30 a.m. Sermon will be "Gimme." Clayberg Sewing Circle will meet Friday. 1 at 10:30 a .m. Sermon will be "Our Father." MYF at the church at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jean Woltord and Mildred Taylor circles wilt meet at Lake Storey. Thursday, Mary and Martha Society at 2 p.m. Alton* Immafiucl Lntheran — A. J. Tet*laff, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30 a.m. Paul M. Youngdahl will preach. Luther League swlmmmg party at Lake Crescent at 4 p.m. Wednesday, LCW organization meeting at 2:30 p.m. Program will be "The Post Christian Era." Martyrdom Calls Attention To Ancient Asian Religion By LOUIS CAS8ELS Buddhism of other countries wor- Uniterf Press International ships Gautama -as a divine sav- By burning himself to death, a' ior, and admits a whole pantheon Gofesburg Red(ster«Mo i I (Safesburg, Friday, juty \9> 196&'..9. Buddhist monk In Viet Nam has darwn worldwide attention to a revival of fervor in one of the ancient religions of Asia. Buddhism, which comes in nl- of other qods Like Christianity, popular or "Mnhayana" Buddhism places great emphasis on compassion and human brotherhood. Room Greenbunh Chrintian — Dan Camp, pastor. Bible school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Senior youth at 6:30 p.m. Evening services at 7:30. Midweek services Thursday at 8 p.m. Bible study and prayer meeting, and junior youth at the same hour. Grccnhush Primitive Baptist — Elder Orvel Prior will speak. Services are held the fourth Sunday in the month in the church in Greenbush beginning at 10:30 a.m. Lunch will be served at noon and services again at 1:30 p.m. Swan Creek Gospel Center.— Edith Swope, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Christ Ambassadors at 7:15 p.m. Evening worship at 7:45 p .m. Bible study Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Swan Creek Methodist— R. G. Marks, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Victoria Methodist — Kenneth Young, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 11 a.m. Sermon will be "The Hinges of Destiny." Senior MYF at 7:30 p.m. Intermediate MYF Monday at 1?30 p.m. Bible class Friday at 2 p.m. Maxcy Chapel Methodist—Kenneth Young, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sermon will be "The Hinges of Destiny." Sunday school at 10:30 a.m. MYF Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Walnut Grove Methodist — E. L. Dunavin, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Busy Bee class at the church Friday at 8 p.m. Prairie City Presbyterian — E. L. Dunavin, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Illinois Synod school for Presbyterians will bo held July 21-27 at Monmouth, Wednesday, advisory council at the church at 8 p.m. Phone 342-5151 PRESCRIPTIONS IN 4AU$»Vt0 HAWTHORN* Altona Presbyterian—H. Douglas Fowler, pastor. Worship at 11. Guest speaker will be Rev. Charles R. Atherton of Rock Island. Sermon will be "That Old Time Religion-Will It Do?" Oneida Presbyterian—H. Douglas Fowler, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Guest will be Rev. Charles R. Atherton of Rock Island. Sermon will be "That Old Time Religion-Will It Do?" North Henderson Methodist- William A. Palmer, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship Bishop Hill Couple Return From West BISHOP HILL—Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wexell of Bishop Hill and Mr. and Mrs. Don Grier of Cambridge returned Tuesday from a business trip to Anton, Colo. They visited Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Crowe in Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wexell of Cambridge stayed at the Kenneth Wexell home while they were away. Mr.' and Mrs. Ed Wilson of Kenyon, Minn., visited recently in the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Copeland. Mrs. Betsy Johnson, who had been a patient at Galesburg Cottage Hospital because of a leg fracture, returned Saturday to the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson. Carl S. Johnson of Oneida, formerly of Bishop Hill, entered Cottage Hospital July 11 for surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Moore and family of Belvidere moved into the Wylie Ericson house Saturday. Moore is employed at the Dixline in Galva. Miss Myra Hallman of Coralville, Iowa, visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Johnson Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Wilson-of Rock Island were also their guests. Richard and Russell Atkinson have returned after spending the week in Detroit, Mich., visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Esther Tarleton returned to her home here with them, having spent the past seven weeks visiting in Detroit. Miss Delores Anderson of Winnetka arrived July 11 to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. William Dowell, Vicki and Gregory, spent three days visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Gilson and daughter of Chicago. They also visited several points of interest in the city. Mrs. Gilson is the former Joyce Murnen of Galva. Arrange hot cooked fresh asparagus stalks on a serving plate and pour over the accompanying sauce, but not on the tips. most as many varieties as Chris-' has been made for prayer and FREE Merchandise SALE The most sensational event in our 10 year history, HAVE YOU READ THE RULES IN OUR WINDOW? All Mtrchondii* Rtductd 20% to 50% Cjambeii'$ ^Fjapie Shop 419 Eoft Main Strttt wmmmmmmmmm&mmaamammmmm tlanity, now has about 150 mil Hon followers in Japan, Korea, China, Mongolia. Tibet, Ceylon, Burma, Thailand, Laos, Cambodia and Viet Nam. One of its varieties, called Zen, has attracted a small but articulate following among western intellectuals. Twenty years ago, students of world religions were calling bbud- dhism a moribund faith. But as a traditional religion of the East, It has received a powerful stimulus from the wave of nationalist feeling that has swept over Asian countries since World War II. Its come-back as a popular religion is dramatized by the current controversy in Viet Nam, where Buddhists are bitterly protesting against alleged persecution by the government of President Ngo Dinh Diem, a Roman Catholic. Buddhism is sometimes called "Hindu Protestantism." It originated in India 2,500 years ago as a protest or reform movement within Hinduism. Founded By Prince Its founder was an enormously wealthy Indian prince, Sid- dliartha Guatama, who was born about 560 B.C. in a northern province about 100 miles from Bernares. Legend says that Gautama had three palaces and 40.000 dancing girls to keep him amused. But he learned early in happiness. When he was about 29 years old, he abandoned his sumptuous life as a prince and went into the forest, dressed in rags, to seek enlightenment in the solitary life of a Hindu ascetic. No one ever practiced mortification of the flesh with greater dedication than Guatama. He fasted (eating one bean a day) un|jl his spine could be seen through his shrunken tomach. But he found no answer to his questions about life, and concluded that extreme asceticism was no better than luxury as a pathway to happiness. After six years of futile searching, Guatama seated himself one evening beneath the shade of a fig tree near the village of Gaya in northeast India. He vowed that he would sit right there until he saw the light. According to Buddhist scriptures, he remained for 49 days. He emerged from this experience as the Buddha, or "the enlightened one." For the next 45 years, he walked from one Indian village to another, sharing his new insights with all who would listen, and founding an order of monks to practice his preccepts and pass on his message. Comprise A Philosophy Buddha's original teachings constitute a philosophy of life rather than a religion. He taught that human life is characterized by suffering, and the basic cause of suffering is "tanha," a word which if often translated as "desire" but which actually connotes selfish craving, the tendency in | every person to seek his own private happiness. ! To break free from slavery to "tanha," Buddha said men must follow "the eightfold path" of right knowledge, right aspiration, right speech, right behavior, right occupation, right effort, right thinking and right absorption. Under each of these eight headings, he laid down rules for rigorous self-discipline. Buddhists were forbidden to lie, steal or kill any living creature, including animals •and insects. They were allowed to eat only what they could beg, and then just enough to keep the body alive and functioning. Alcoholic beverages and sex relations were strictly forbidden. Buddha said this monastic, way of life, if earnestly practiced, would eventually lead to "nirvana." Exactly what he meant by tliis much-abused term is hard to determine from his authenticated sayings. At times, he seerns to think of nirvana as a state of nothingness, a final blotting out of human individuality (and hence of the selfish cravings which cause suffering.) At other points, he speaks of nirvana in terms comparable to those which a Christian mystic might use to describe ecstatic union with God. preserved By Monks Today the austere philosophy of Buddha is preserved primarily by the so-called "Theravada" monks of Burma, Ceylon, Thailand and Cambo <5fr. The popular ril.ual, nnd salvation is something man receives by divine grace, rather than something he must earn by rigorous self-denial. Laymen as well as monks can hone to reach nirvana, which In Mahayana Buddhism sounds rather like a primitive Christian version ol heaven. Zen is a special case. It developed in China in the fith Century A.D., ,and by the 12th Century had reached Japan, where it took root and still flowers. The heart of Zen is the conviction that real truth can never be expressed or understood in verbal formulae, but can only be directly experienced through a flash of intuition or enlightenment called "satori." To drive home the futility of reason as a road to truth, Zen masters require their disciriles to spend endless hours working on "koans" or nonsense problems to which there is no rational solution. Anniversary Is Observed At Gerlaw GERLAW—Mr. and Mrs. James Darrah were hosts at an anniversary dinner Sunday in their home in honor of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening, and also for her cousin Miss Julie Esters of Biggsville on her birthday. Decorated birthday cakes were featured at dessert time and gifts presented to each honored guest. Present for the affair were Mr. and Mrs. Orba Esters, Mrs. Minnie McCartney, Mr. and Mrs. Orvilte Goedeke, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Esters and Larry, Mr. and Mrs. James Esters, Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Esters, Julie and Danny, Sherri and Shelli Darrah and Miss Sandra Terpening. Mrs. Terpening was honored guest at birthday dinner July 10 at the home of Rev. and Mrs. H. D. Finley of Monmouth. A gift was presented to Mrs. Terpening. Mr. Terpening and Sandra also were present. Mrs. Dale Ryner was hostess for a birthday party July 12 for Mrs. Terpening. Other guests were Mrs. James Hartzell and Mrs. Neil McCrery. Gifts were presented the honoree. Gerlaw Briefs Tommy Watson of Little York and George Thatcher Haynes II and Sue Haynes spent last week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher Haynes. Mrs. Elmer Bergren of Monmouth and granddaughter Cynthia Bloye of California spent last week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Winbigler. Motoring to Matherville last Sunday where their boys played ball on the Alexis team, were Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hart, Dave and Joe and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jensen, Ronnie, Greg and Susan. The volunteer group of the Gerlaw Cliristian Church July 10 went to the Galesburg Research Hospital, where they entertain a ward. Tins week the Snip and Stir Girls 4 -H Club went to the hospital and provided the entertainment and refreshments. Accompanying the girls were Mesdames Cecelia Hartzell, Doris Haynes, Janie Carson, Mary Alice Armstrong, Mary Trinkle and Alice Edwards. Mr. and Mrs, Lloyd Winbigler called on Mrs. Wes Flesher and Mrs. Paul Carson at Monmouth Hospital Sunday. Dinner guests July 12 of Mr. and Mrs. John Michael of Joy were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ryner and Gary of Gerlaw and Mrs. Dorothy Bird, Leslie and Tommy of Denver, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Orus Bird of Galesburg called on Mr. and Mrs.. Frank Hood last week. Tuesday callers in their home were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hood Jr. of Seaton. Miss Barbara Jo McMaster of Racine, Wis. spent three days with her aunt and family, the Lloyd Winbiglers. Guest Speaker Sunday L A Presbyterian woman leader, who was Invited by President Kennedy to a White House Conference on current racial issues last week, will speak at the Fffst United Presbyterian Church Sunday morning at 9 o'clock. She is Miss Emily V. Gibbes, secretary of the Women's Department of the Board of Christian Education in the United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. at Philadelphia. Her leadership has been extended to many foreign countries also. In 195.3 she traveled around the world, participating in leadership training among women in 15 countries. She spent three months as leader of the Women's International Fellowship Team in India, Pakistan and Thailand sponsored by the Board of Foreign Missions of the United Presbyterian Church U.S.A. The team met and worked with thousands of women at Presbyterian Mission stations in these countries. Miss Gibbes was eastern area secretary in the Women's Department for Vh years, and previous to that she served as field director for the Board of Christian Education in the metropolitan New York area. She is a graduate of Hunter College in New York, also holds an M.A. degree in Religious Education from New York University and has studied at the New York School of Social Work in New York City. She is a member of Kappa Delta Pi honorary society in education. Miss Gibbes is in the midwest area as a leader for the Presbyterian Illinois Synod Leadership School being held at Monmouth College this week. Henderson Co, Worship Services Fixed Sunday STRONGHURST - The annual worship service of the churches of Henderson County will be held Sunday evening at 8 p.m. in the high school gymnasium at Stronghurst. Guest speaker will be Dr. Donald Bautz, executive director of the Council of Churches of Scott and Rock Island counties. The service will be preceded at 7:30 by a concert presented by an 80- piece band from Media High School. This service is held each" year in connection with the annual Henderson County 4-H show. Dahinda WSCS Slates Project DAHINDA—Plans for a clothing, food and miscellaneous sale were formulated when the WSCS met at Dahinda Methodist Church Tuesday. The sale will be held in the church basement July 25 beginning at 9:30 a.m. The committee in charge of planning the lunch includes Thelma Folger, chair man; Bertha Gibson, Ruth Moore, Mildred West, and Kathryn Cheer- ington. The lesson was presented by Verna Palmer assisted, by Mary Collopy, Meta Collopy and Doris Gale. Now You Know By United Press International Metal cooking implements were so highly prized in ancient Greece that copper pots were presented as awards at the Olympic games, according to Collier's Encyclopedia. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Alpha Society Pays Pledge ALPHA — Baptist Woman's Society met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Claris Delong with Mrs. Stella Carlson assisting hostess. The meeting was in charge of the new president, Mrs. Louis Browning. A report on the house party held recently at Jacksonville was given by Mrs. R. G. Bohman, Miss Margaret Bohman and Mrs. Nyle McCurdy. It was voted to pay the semi-annual pledge to the Central Baptist Children's Home. The program on the topic "How Christian Can I Be," was led by Mrs. Bohman, assisted by Mrs. Reuben Jones, Mrs. Nyle McCurdy, Mrs. Vern Plunkett, Mrs. Harvey Preston and Mrs. Browning. The climbing perch, strange fish of Asia and Africa, travels considerable distances overland to find a new place to live. If you leave the casing on bologna slices, they'll curl when you heat them in a skillet in a little butter. You can fill the bologna cups any way you. like — with a little thick cheese sauce, scrambled eggs or creamed vegetables. The cups won't hold very much so you can sometimes use up odds and ends of food this way and have an attractive dish. FUTURE BRIDES Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register in our "Bridal Book." Yon Receive A Fret Gilt To* THE GIFT SHOP 149 EAST MAIN $42-141? WEBERS Miss Emily V. Gibbes Williams field Bible School Announced WILLIAMSFIELD - Vacation Bible school will open Monday at the local Methodist Church, closing with a program Friday evening, July 26. Classes will be held from 1:30 p.m. until 4 :30. Gerry and Bobby German from Shreeveport, La., who had been visiting their grandmother, Mrs. Lois German and other Williamsfield relatives, went Friday to spend the latter part of their vacation with Ogle relatives in Augusta. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Benjamin Sunday called on Mrs. Leatha Egbert at her home in LaFayette and report her making recovery from her recent illness. Also visiting in the home that day were the latter's sister, Mrs. Adelaide Carrigan of Peoria. Mr. and Mrs. Larry R. Miller of Danville were Saturday and Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker and Jack, spending Saturday night with-the former's father, Robert Miller, Galesburg Route 2. The Danville couple came to attend the Pierson-Potts wedding Sunday at Williamsfield Methodist Church. Miller and Potts were fraternity brothers while attending Western Illinois University at Macombi Entertained Wednesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray M. Rice were Mrs. Mary Johnston, Victoria and her house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bowman of Clearview, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Layton, Breezwood, Pa. Mrs. Harold K. Doubet is on a 30-day NEA-sponsored European tour. Ira R. Ensley left Monday for the Santa Fe Hospital in Topeka, Kan., going for a complete checkup and treatment. Randy and John Sollenberger left Saturday for a month's visit in Ratcliff, Ky. with their brother-in-law and sister, Pfc. and Mrs. Charles R. Savage. Miss Anne Brady of Elmhurst came Sunday to be summer house guest of Miss Mary Bronny. The girls will be roommates for their junior and senior years at school. Miss Faith Johnston left Monday for her home in Eugene, Ore., after a visit with local relatives. Miss Johnston is a member of the faculty of University of Oregon, teaching clothing fabrics, Mrs. Florence Renwick has returned from Evansville, Ind. after a month spent in the home of her daughter t Mrs. Harry Tillman and family. Jews May Ndt Ignore Jesus In Future By GEORGE W. CORNBLt Associated Ptm licllglrtn Writer History's most Influential Jew, Jesus, traditionally has been Ignored in the annals of Judaism, but a noted Jewish scholar predicts future works'will include reference to the ancient Galilean. Not a divinity because man, as Christians regard Him, but as a wise and inspiring teacher. Dr. Harry A. Wolfson, professor of Hebrew literature and philosophy emeritus at Harvard University, says fuller restoration- of Jewish literary treasures doubtlessly 'will include among them the sermons and parables of Jesus." He adds that "it is not as a returning hero" that Jesus will be restored, and not as a beautified saint nor as an "individual to be worshiped .and exalted above others," but as one of the "wise, of blessed memory, who express the national genius of the people." Dr. Wolfson makes his forecast in a final, memorial issue of "The Menorah Journal," published in honor of its late editor, Henry Hurwitz. "The Jewish reclamation of Jesu- will not be brought about by efforts of evangelical piety on the part of some Jews, or by a sentimental yearning for what we haven't got," he says. "It will come about as a result of a wider and more comprehensive conception of the scope of Jewish learning and Jewish literature and of a general restoration of our lost literary treasures." Noting that Jesus has been "better known among non-Jews than among Jews" because of historical circumstances, Dr. Wolfson says Judaism nonetheless has absorbed much Christian influence. "A century of infiltration of Christian ideas into our life through all the agencies of education has robbed many of us of our essential Jewish character," he says. "In everything that guides our life and determines our views thereof, we have become Christianized, for we have somehow accepted Christ if not in the theological sense of a Savior at least in the historical sense of a civil- izer." As for the traditional Jewish position on Jesus, Dr. Wolfson says "Jesus is 'not a rejected prophet; at best He is a rejected sage. "The Jews did not put a limit to the books of the Bible in order to keep Jesus out; Jesus simply happened to come at a time when that body of literature, in the opinion of the authorities of the time, was practically closed." Meet After 50 Year§ ELLISVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. Merle Trout of Darwin, Iowa, visited his cousins Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bailey of Ellisville, recently, the first time they had seen each other in 50 years. READ THE WANT ADS! K New for young bed-timers is lingerie which the manufacturer said Was for the "tonsillectomy set." Batiste pajamas and gown in sizes two to 14 from Green Bros., Dallas, come with high- button collar and long sleeves. Good cover-up, said the maker, for the child hospitalized for, say, a tonsillectomy, or for sleeping in air-conditioned bedrooms. " ALESBURG " USSooi 85 a BROW 342-1171 # COOKING # WATER HEATING • HOMI HEATING 45 5. PRAIRIE ST. Report it to your insurance company promptly. A good insurance policy is your assurance at quality material and workmanship when you have a claim. Vou should insist that your local dealer or glass shop make your auto glass replacements,

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