Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 20, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 20, 1973
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8jBkifa^,fa_Beal $,ter;,MQil,. (folesbuffl,lit. Pridav, July 20, 1973 (Stack's ifselumeJt ZJo Ja&kion lAJortd By PEGGY POLK ROMfi (UPI) - There was no doubt today that fashion has come full cycle and black is back as an important color for street length suits and dresses as well as sexy evening gowns with plunging necklines. Both Sarli of Naples and Tiziani, the Roman designer tram in Jacksboro, Tex., showed black for day and black for evening in their winter collections. Sarli's black suits were narrow with long belted jackets over straight skirts that just covered the knee. But they had wide dark mink shawl collars. For evening there were black wool crepe cocktail dresses, long sleeved but slit to the waist in a V-neck. The dresses, seven-eighths tunics slit in front, had glittering trim around the neck and waist and a long fox scarf to wrap around the neck. Tiziani showed a black dress of light wool voile with a bias cut skirt that covered the knee, long sleeves and a long scarf at Food(Continued from page 7) the high neck. With it his model wore a lipstick red stiffer version of the Garbo hat, one side of the brim turned up. But black wasn 't the only color on their palettes. Sarli, a favorite designer of Donna Vittoria Leone, the glamorous wife of the Italian president, showed his narrow suits with pants or skirts in chalky blue and a bittersweet chocolate color, a range of greys and a strong apricot. For evening there were long draped silk crepes, very slinky, in kelly green, tobacco, apricot and smoky lilac, with beading or coq feathers at the shoulders, plunging neck or halter top. Tiziani, who dresses Elizabeth Taylor and members of the Palm Beach set in America, showed pant or skirt suits in combinations of apricot and chocolate, pink and burgundy, navy and camel and grey and white or red. All his prints were in his new T-bar design, the T's forming squares around a geometrically stylized flower small and more attractive quantities of different foods. Students are allowed to eat as often as they wish during the day. There are no restrictions on second helpings, except for steaks at Sunday dinner. During the week, breakfast Is available between 7 - 10:30 a.m., lunch, between 10:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. and dinner, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. The dining hall changes encourage good eating habits because students no longer have to miss meals if they oversleep or have class schedule conflicts. Food waste decreased because sandwiches and grilling orders are prepared individually. An extensive salad bar and a bigger choice of entrees was added without sizeable increases in expenses. It's a case of more for less. Foodservice director Jerry Gold said his projected budget for the year indicated a substantial reduction in food and labor costs as a result of the expanded service. In the Louisiana capital, the St. Gerard-Redemptorist Schools ure the elementary school cafeteria to serve every grade from kindergarten through senior high school. The route to the building used to take junior and senior high students past a concession stand that served malts, French fries and other teen-aged favorites. The concession stand was closed after the cafeteria added snack type meals to its menu. French fries sometimes are available and sandwiches are similar to main dishes on the hot lunch line. They include hamburgers, sloppy joes, fish burgers, chuck wagon steak- burgers and ham poorboys — krown in other areas of the United States as heros, grinders or submarines. Even malts are served at a small charge after lunch has been eaten. To make the hot lunch as appealing as the sandwich line, doughnuts, cinnamon rolls or a favorite dessert are featured with the regular menu. .Both menus are posted in advance and rotated 30-minute lunch periods are used to prevent long lines. Card Parties GALESBURG DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB Galesburg Duplicate Bridge Club met Tuesday evening at the Midwest Credit Union Build ing. Winners were Mrs. Martha Fraser, Mrs. Mary Rowland; Mrs. Gladys Masilko, Chuck Ellison; Mrs. Charles Lange, Wal ter Buswell, all ties for first place; Mrs. H. F. Willis, Mrs. E. M. Atkinson, fourth. Members may call Dave West, 1555 Oriole Dr., for information about the two-session open-pairs club championship which will be held Sunday at noon at the Midwest Credit Union. LAKE BRACKEN COUNTRY CLUB Lake Bracken Women's Bridge Club met Thursday afternoon at the clubhouse. Mrs. Paul Briggs won high score; Mrs. Frank Shank, second, and Mrs. Fred Mathers, third. Hostesses were Mrs. Russell Schmith and Mrs. McDonald Verner. Hostesses for Thursday's luncheon at 12:30 p. m. will be Mrs. Kenneth Lane, Mrs. Paul Briggs. Members may make reservations with the hostesses. LULAC Awards Two Scholarships Area students, under the supervision of Ned Birkey, left, counselor, attended a conservation education camp, sponsored by Western Illinois University, Macomb. Here they demonstrated how to estimate tree size. From left are Rosemary England, Oneida; Carol Collinson, Galva; Jim Scott, Victoria; Conservation Camp Jim Sexton, Rio; Eric Price, kneeling, Yates City; Terry Bayer, Yates City, and Nancy Ryiander, Oneida. Sponsors for individual students were the Little John Conservation Club, Yates City Woman's Club, Knox County Soil and Water Conservation District and Rio Woman's Club. Lutheran Church Discord Likely To Continue Awhile Untapped Energy DALLAS (UPI) - Dr. Thomas J. Gray, director of the Atlantic Industrial Research Institute, Nova Scotia, says the greatest possible untapped source of energy are the tides of the ocean. Gray said 50 sites for tidal power stations exist in the world. Those sites have a narrow inlet which coukl be dammed up to harness tides. Whitever the Occasion The Scholarship Committee of the League of United Latin American Citizens, concluded their yearly events recently, awarding scholarships to Miss Margie Vasques, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lupe Vasques, 380 W. Second St., and Steve Cervantez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cervantez, 540 W Brooks St. The presentations were made by Mrs. Joan Port;!!o, at a picnic held at Lake Storey for members of the committee and LULAC, with arrangements made by Mrs. James Ponce and Mrs. Jesse Portillo. Mrs. Jerry Toland, LULAC president, conducted a short business meeting following the picnic, to make final plans for a trip to St. Louis on Aug. 18 to be made by all members of LULAC. Also discussed were plans for two benefit dances to be held in August and October. Wedding Will Be In Rio WILL WW BEST" ANDERSON florists 129 N. BROAD Miss Jacqueline Ann Howard and Bruce Wayne Devlin, whose engagement was announced previously, have selected August 4 as their wedding date. Vows will be exchanged at 4:30 p.m. at the Rio Presbyterian Church. All friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and the reception to follow at the church. The bride-elect is the daugh-j INSTALLED-J. R. "Dick" Wallace, a former Galesburg resident, was installed as commander of the state Veterans of Foreign Wars at the 54th annual convention recently in Chicago. Wallace, who was reared and educated in Galesburg, is postmaster in Omaha, III., and has held offices in both the local and state organization. Storms Spray Central Plains By United Press International Thunderstorms, accompanied by high winds and heavy rain sprayed the Central Plains early today. Hunter, Kan., reported two inches of rain, and other Kansas, Wyoming and Nebraska cities reported heavy rainfall. Showers and thundershowers hit South Dakota, the Ohio Valely and along portions of the South Atlantic and Gulf coasts. Several funnel clouds were sighted northwest of the Ogden, Utah, Airport Thursday. Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas and southern Missouri had clear skies, but humid condi tions prevailed from the Cen tral and Southern Plains eastward to the Atlantic. Temperatures around the nation today ranged from 48 at Grand Forks, N.D., to 95 at Needles, Calif. Colin Levy Sent To Prison ALICANTE, Spain (UPI) Colin Levy, the London taxi driver involved in the sex scandal that led to the resignation of two British government officials, was ordered to prison Thursday pending charges of trying to kill his wife. By WALT HALL (Staff Writer) The open warfare leading up to the Lutheran Church — Missouri Synod convention in New Orleans may be over but the rumblings from the doctrinal dispute will be heard for sometime yet to come. The disagreement between conservative and liberal church factions centers on the authority of the Bible as God's word, says Rev. William G. Thompson, recently-appointed pastor of Galesburg Mt. Calvary Church. At issue is the erosion of the Synod's traditional doctrines by substitution of the historical critical Bible study method for the grammatical historical method. The issue is an intellectual one and many lay members may not be aware of the significance of each method, says the Rev. Mr. Thompson The controversy, which has been simmering for about four years, was heightened when the Synod's 49th convention called for investigation of charges of "false teaching" at Concordia Seminary in St. Louis. The investigating committee on Sept. 1, 1972, reported that "false teaching" was taking place. Historical — Critical The local pastor said that the St. Louis seminary uses the historical-critical teaching method, while other Lutheran seminaries, such as Concordia Theological Seminary at Springfield, teach it but with the intent of refuting the method. The historical-critical method teaches that certain scriptures were written by individuals to fit their situation and were later pieced together for use. Thus some writings were given earlier or later dates, he said. Thompson said that there are theologians who believe that the first five books of the Bible were not written by Moses, as is generally believed, but were written much closer to the time of Christ, he said actives — does not permit such an interpretation, he said. For the conservative, when Christ states, "This is my body," it must be taken literally. AJlegorical or figurative speech cannot be used in interpreting Scriptures unless the context plainly requires it, he said. According to Thompson, who is conservative, the liberal elements of the Synod maintain that portions of scripture are allegorical and intended to convey a meaning or truth and not necessarily a historical fact. Clear Mandate The re-election of Dr. J. A. O. Preus as president of the Synod by 606 votes to 340 of his nearest competitor, gives him a clear-cut mandate for his doc trinal policies. Concerning the Concordia Seminary at St. Louis, Preus said the Synod "stands at a doctrinal • crossroads at this point in its history," for, "it cannot continue to profess one position on Holy Scripture, while to'erating attacks on that position from those who have another position." "I want you to understand the gravity of the situation affecting as it does not only alt that you do in this convention, but virtually all that we will do as a church body for years to come," he said. "We can have no other scripture than an inerrant scripture as our norm, and no other gospel than the gospel of the scriptures as our message," he said. Lead to Purge? According to Thompson, it is possible that Preus' victory could lead to a purge of liberal elements from the church. A Lutheran publication, "Affirm," in its June issue asks "Should the church consider what appear to be even more radical approaches? Has the time come to start with a new St. Louis Board of Control and a new faculty (at Concordia) altogether?" Following Preus' re-election The grammatical - historical the convention passed a resolu- method — accepted by conserv- tion condemning theological po­ sitions held by a majority oi Concordia's faculty members and referred charges against Dr. John Tietjen to the seminary's Board of Control. Tietjen is president at Concordia. When asked if charges against Tietjen amounted to a trial for heresy, Thompson said no but it would be very close to it. An earlier resolution at the convention called for Tietjen to either resign or be dismissed, but the resolution was with drawn. Tietjen said he refused to resign to avoid the embarrassment of discussing his theological views. Later, at a news conference Tietjen said, "I have no doubt that before long I will no longer be president of the seminary." He added that he would probably be expelled as a pastor of the Synod. Thompson said that Tietjen will probably be charged with not performing the duties of his office by allowing "false teach irgs" to take place. The Concordia Seminary issue is crucial to the Missouri Synod because of its long range effect on doctrine. The seminary is the largest Lutheran seminary in the world and one of the largest denominational semi naries in the United States Over 3,000 pastors have been trained at Concordia during the past 20 years. The importance of Concordia is the fact that it is a seminary which trains future pastors and is therefore charged with understanding what the true doctrines are, said Preus. Minority View "It is the minority view in this church which is forming the future of the church through seminary teaching," he said. In approving the censure the convention called for the Concordia faculty to repudiate their positions on: —Facicity of miracles and their details. —Historicity of Adam and Eve as real persons. Avon Federated - T. A. Hunt, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Dahlnda United Mefbodlit Philip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:50. Church school at 10:45. United Church ot Altona Stanley Rapp, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Stronghurst Bethel Lutheran- Henry F. Neal, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Oneida United Methodist Albert Murphy, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10. Avon United Methodist Wayne Nordstrom, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursing Home—Sabbath school Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer serv ice at 7:30. Wataga Faith Lutheran George J. Curran, pastor. Wor ship at 9:30. Sunday school at 10:30. Stronganrst United Presbyterl- in — Dr. John C. Castle Jr., pastor. Church school at 9:4$. Worship at 11. PYF at 6:30 p .m. Stronghurst Christian — Loren K. Holt, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30 Service at 7:30 p .m. Victoria UniTed Methodist- Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship service at 10:15. Maxey Chapel United Methodist — Raymond Bassett, pas tor. Church school at 10. Wor ship at 9. Lynn Center Chapel — David Lawton, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45 a.m. East Galesburg Community Chapel — Raymond Marquith, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Evening lervice at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. Stronghurst United Methodist — Marvin C. Snapp, pastor Church school at 10. Worship at 11. . Oneida United Presbyterian- Albert Murphy, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11. Center Prairie United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:45. Church school at 9:30 a.m. Rapatee Union — Smith D. Terpening, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30, Wataga St. Aloystas— Richard Slavish, pastor. Sunday mass at 9:00 a.m. First Friday mass at 7:00 p.m. Confessions before! masses. Religion classes every Sunday at 9:45 for all grades. Alexis St. Theresa — Richard Slavish, pastor. Saturday mass 11 a.n.. Confession before all masses. (Continued on page 22) WHliamsfield United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Ontario Congregational — Roy J. Mcintosh, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Junior youth Saturday at 5:30 p.m. senior youth every other Sunday at 6 p.m, Alexis United! Methodist Allen Hilding, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 9. Alpha Baptist -~ Rev.-Charles Wilhelm, pastor/ Worship at, 8:30. Sunday school at 9. Alpha United Methodist -Rev. Don Funk, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Altona Immanoel Lutheran — Milton P. Engelhardt, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10. Mr., Thomas Peterson, Galesburg, in charge of service. Altona Bethany Baptist -Russell Benington guest speaker. Sunday school at 9 :45. Worship at 11. Evening service at 7. Andover United Methodist — Rev. Don Funk, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10. Berwick Baptist — Mark Kafkas, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon: A Joint Statement of Truth. Coldbrook Christian Church — T. R. Akers, pastor; Church school at 10. Worship at 10. Guest speaker, Harold Andrews. Se rmon: New Testament Church. , ' Greenbush Christian — James Oliver, pastor. Bible school at 10. Worship at 11. Greenbush Primitive Baptist- Elder Orvel Prior, pastor. Services fourth Sunday in month. July services July 22. Worship at 10. Service at 1:30. Henderson United Methodist- Robert E. McDonald, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11:15. Sermon: Why Missions. Monmouth Trinity Episcopal- Rev. Thad B. Rudd, vicar. Sunday Mass at 9. Tuesday Mass at 10 a.m. New Windsor United Presbyterian — Douglas Mankell, pastor. Early service at Lutheran church at 8. Worship at 10:30. Guest speaker, Mrs. Walter Fuhr. New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul E. Holmer, pastor. Early service at 8. Sunday school at 9:15. Worship at 10:30. North Henderson United Methodist — Allen Hilding, pastor. Church school at '9:30. Worship at 10:30. Henderson Grove Messiah Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor.. Worship at 9 :30. Church school at 10:30. North Henderson Zlon Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Church school at 9 :45. Worship at 11. Wataga First Congregational — Gregory A. Ellcey, pastor. Worship at 10. Sermon led by Mr. and Mrs. Eli Calkins. Wed,for Long Life Stay married and you probably will live longer. A geron* tologist notes that for marriage to help prolong life, it should be a happy one. Billy Graham Criticized for 'Wrong Reasons' "Levy has been remanded in jail while the magistrate conducts an investigation and decides whether he should be cliarged," a British Consulate spokesman said Levy was arrested last Saturday on charges of attempted homicide of his wife, Norma. Immediately after the alleged incident, his wife flew back to Britain where she was arrested on procuring charges. ter of Mrs. Charlene Hiet, Al- D rrl _ T , pha, and the late Mr. Hiet. Her!».V Hie J\umbers fiance is the son of Mr. and, 1 The Cleveland Indians By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International There may be legitimate criticism to be lodged against evangelist Billy Graham. One, perhaps, is that he has betrayed his Baptist heritage of devotion to church-state separa tion by becoming a White House chaplain who seems ready to condone anything the administration does, from war to Watergate Of God and Man Mrs. Cletus Devlin, New Windsor. baseball team was the first to start But Graham gets some bum raps too. In fact, to this observer, it appears that people very often belabor him for all the wrong reasons. Consider, for example, his June preaching crusade in Atlanta. Despite a bus strike and bad weather, he drew chorus of unanimous praise from Atlanta's resident clergymen? It did not. Peter's Performance The Rev. Frank M. Ross of All Saints Episcopal Church urged his congregation to stay away from Graham's meetings "The Christian religion," he said portentiously, "is not a pop* experience. It is not an extravaganza." One can only wonder what Ross would have had to say about the Apostle Peter's crowd-rousing performance in the first Christian evangelical sermon ever delivered —on the day of Pentecost. The Rev. Al Daly, youth minister of the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer, was quoted by Atlanta's news ; papers, the Journal and Consti READ THE WANT ADS! crowds totaling 266,500 to'tution, as predicting that many using numbers on uniforms, in!Atlanta Stadium in one week, jof the thousands who made 11916. Numbers became official Nearly 10,000 of his listeners "decisions for Christ" under |in the American League in 1931 !c a m e forward to register Graham's influence would fall jand in the National League in j "decisions for Christ." ;a\vay into disillusionment orjreferred to the different ways ! 1933. i Did this achievement bring a'apathy in the let-down following jin which individuals respond to the high emotional fervor of the crusade. That probably will occur, despite the well-planned follow- up efforts that are part of every Graham crusade. But before he offered this indictment of Graham's work, Daly possibly should have re-read the 8th Chapter of Luke's Gospel, in which Jesus tells of a farmer who went out to sow seed: As he scattered the seed, some of it fell along the path, where it was stepped on, and the birds ate it. Some of it fell on rocky ground, and when the plants sprouted they dried up, because the soil had no moisture. Some of the seed fell among thorns which grew up with the plants and choked them. And some seeds fell in good soil; the plants grew and bore much grain." Jesus later explained to His I snide disciples that the parable preaching of the good news of God's love. He clearly included the reaction Daly fears — immediate enthusiasm followed by loss of interest. But nowhere did Jesus intimate that this was a reason for ceasing to sow seed —or preach the gospel to multitudes. There are thousands of preachers who exhort their congregations each Sunday to get on the right side (meaning their side) of social issues, such as welfare reform or public housing. Many of them never say a word about the need for deep inner change (conversion if you prefer the term) that is requisite for a naturally self- centered person to begin loving his fellow man enough to fight effectively for his welfare. Not all of Atlanta's preachers, by any means, were of the warmest praise came from Catholic priests. "I think Graham's doing a great job," said the Rt, Rev. Msgr. Donald Kiernan of St. Jude's Catholic Church. "He touches and affects the lives of a lot of people." Indeed he does. Whatever follies may, result from his ambition for intimacy with presidents, Billy Graham is, one of the great preachers of this or any other century. or critical in their comments on the Graham crusade. T t may be a sign of our ecumenical times that some RESCUE MISSION 366 E. SOUTH ST. 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