Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 31, 1963 · Page 6
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August 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 31, 1963
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Page 6
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ALTON EVENING SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 186S . »—•"• They Don't Care Which Church Employers Seek Traits Instilled by ion SOURCE OF POWER How much influence does religion exert behind the plant walls of Ameri- can industry? By STEVE COUSLEV TeleRt-nph; Staff Writer Employers seek characteristics in employes which religion lends to instill — such as good conduct, generosity, honesty and npighborliness, a Southern Illinois University Education professor says. David R. Van Horn, also director of the SIU placement service at the Edwardsville campus, said those qualities are sought by employers in all fields and are developed through the home, through Christian environment and through school and society. Commenting on Van Horn's assertion, an area industrial spokesman said that while laws do not permit employers to make any distinction as to race, color or religion wben considering the hiring of an employe, employers do indeed look for personnel who believe in the Golden Rule. Look for These Qualities "Though sve don't ask what church the prospective employe belongs to, or whether he attends church," he added, "there is no question but what we look for those .qualities in a person that religion tends to instill and we try to cull out those who do not have them." A student counselor in the Telegraph area agreed with both Van Horn and the industrial personnel manager. He said it has been his experience that students who have gone on to college or to jobs in industry have done better, percentage wise, if they have had the religious training to develop the qualities mentioned by Van Horn, than have those who hive not experienced this advantage. According to Van Horn, in the social, industrial and technical setting of today, the religious community must gear its programs to help its youth plan for living in tomorrow's society. Much In Common Because Christianity and the choice of a vocation today have much in common he says, the goal of the religious community must be to assist each youth to take his station in life, preparing him to accept the demands of future society. "Clear goals, broad ideas and flexible planning are necessary for the youth to plan for the future," Van Horn added. He maintains that in developing Christian ideals, habits and attitudes the religious community should demand excellence of its youth and discourage medi- ocracy. "How can the religious community assist our young people in choosing a vocation and pre paring them for success in the future?" he asks. Demand* More Complicated First, he says, since demands of business today are becoming more complicated, selection of personnel is for future needs. Because of this, the religious community can provide help for its youth in the form of assets that may not be found in other levels of our social structure. A worthwhile program of religious teaching should create in young people an awareness of themselves and of their obligations and destinies, he says. Qualities of self - expression and self - discipline also are important in our developing youth. Also of primary importance to youth, Van Horn emphasized is faith, the mark of the Christian which helps structure a body of ideas and value choices in youth. Faith gives the young person an opportunity to demonstrate his competence and ambition. Helpful to our youth, he says, are adults of the Christian community who can advise youth on why they selected their job and the path that led to this selcc tion, telling what happened to them along the way. They must inform youth on the background and competence necessary in their jobs.. Cliaplain Here Rev. Wolter Now Minister 40 Years The Rev. William E. Wolter, Protestant chaplains at Alton State Hospital, is observing his 40th anniversary in the Lutheran ministry. Ceremonies last Sunday at Messiah Lutheran Church, Milton Road, marked the public phase of the Rev. Welter's anniversary. 5 The anniversary was observed at the 10:30 a.m. service at the Church, when the pastor, the Rev. Carl Hilgendorf, spoke. In the afternoon, from 2 to 4 p.m., an open house and reception for friends of the Rev. Wolter was held. He was presented with a monetary gift. Present at the reception were the Rev. Welter's daughter, Miss Beverly Wolter of Winston-Salem, N. C.; his brother, George, a Waterloo, 111., teacher; and his brother-in-law, Paul Welge from Chester. The Rev. Wolter has served at the hospital since 1953 and is a graduate of Concordia Seminary THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU („ *" "' ••^•.•••^ Sunday 8:80 A.M.—KSD—550 KC This week's Christian Science Program "Don'l Poslpone Your Happiness" in St. Louis. His fist charge was in Hamilton, Mont. Carrollton Methodists Get Chairmen CARROLLTON - Charles Sullivan and Kenneth Byland have oeen appointed co-chairmen oi an Every Member Visitation oi the membership of the Methodist church to be held during the month of September. During September every mem ber and constituent of the church will have another couple of the church visit them in order that the church will be better able to meet the needs of the membership and also in order to learn the needs beyond the church community. Will Be Guest Speaker Sunday At Cottage Hills The pastor of the Oak Park First Baptist Church will be the guest speaker at the Cottage Hills First Baptist Church Sunday. The Rev. Glenn L. Smith, pastor of the Cottage Hills church, said Dr. Ray C. Johnson will speak at 11 a.m. Sunday School will be held at 9:45 a.m. Christian Science Services First Church of Christ, Scientist 533 East Tenth St.—All Are Welcome Sunday Service 11 A.M. Wednesday Evening Testimony Meeting 8 P.M. Sunday School 11 A.M. Nursery Open 'During Each Service Reading Room, 100 East Broadway Open Dally Except Sunday & Holidays from 11 to 4:30 P.M. CHURCH OF CHRIST QQDFREY.ILL, MEETING AT THE PRESENT TIME AT GODFREY CIVIC CENTER PAULHUSHEY, Minister BIBLE STUJ0Y .... 9:45 A.M. WORSHIP SERVICE 10:45 A.M, SERVICE 7:30 P.M. BIBLE STUDY ... 7:30 P.M. At Own Expense Altonian Only One in County To Go to Angelican Congress A 43-year-old Alton steehvork- er was the only resident of Madison County to attend the recently completed Anglican Congress in Toronto, Canada. Ansel Taylor of 2220 Clawson St., a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, flew to Toronto on his own to view proceedings of the Congress strictly as an interested visitor. The Congress was equivalent to the recent Ecumenical Council sessions held by Catholic, he said. The nearest official delegate from Illinois came from Springfield, Taylor said. The steel- ivorker is employed as a "third lelper" on an open hearth fur- nice at Laclede Steel Co. Taylor said that the purpose of the Congress was to present a frank and open discussion of the role of the Anglican Church in the world today. Name Differs The Episcopal Church differs in name from the Anglican Church as a result of a break between the two during the American Revolution, he added. One point covered at the sessions was the preference of Episcopalians to be divorced from the Protestant movement. Episcopalians place more emphasis on the triune God—the father, the son and the holy ghost —than do Protestants, Taylor said. However, the Episcopal faith differs also from the Catholic faith, it was pointed out, since Catholics emphasize the "Holy ANSEL TAYLOR Mary" a great deal more. Of the 1,400 delegates to the Congress from 78 countries, 340 were representatives of Episcopal churches in the United States, Taylor said. Centered in the Royal York Hotel, the Congress was held Aug. 13-23. A resident of Alton since 1951, Taylor had no advance tickets for meetings and had to scramble with other visitors for seats on a first come, first serve basis, he said. Much of his time was spent rushing from meeting to meeting so he could find a seat in the visitors' section and view the proceedings. Taylor, originally from Jamaica, is active in church work at St. Paul's and is secretary- treasurer of a church organization known as "Men of St Paul's." He flew to Toronto on his own because he was intensely inter ested in participating in a worldwide church gathering. He mel and talked with delegates from Africa, India and the .Fiji Islands, learning of the worldwide need for schools, churches and educated people to give help. Taylor learned at the Congress that no matter where you go in the world, you're recognized if you're an Anglican. "It's just like being a Boy Scout," he commented. Highlights of his stay in Toronto, Taylor said, included hearing the Archbishop of Canterbury address a convocation and attending a rally of 15,000 persons at Maple Leaf Gardens Presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church of the United States the Rt. Rev. Arthur C. Litchten berg was presented an honorary degree at the convocation, he said. The huge rally was impressive he said, because of the number of people there and a dramatic announcement made at the rally Drawn up by leaders of the world 18- autonomous Anglican churches, the announcemen called for drastic revision of the church and virtual abdication as the Church of England as lead er of the world Anglican move ment. Men, Women Need New Pattern Of Partnership, Leaders Say By GEOKGE W. CORNELL Associated Press Religion Writer ROCHESTER, N.Y. (AP) — ihurch leaders say a "new pat- ern of partnership between men and women" is needed. "We are beset by the conflict- ng ideologies of masculine paternalism and aggressive femin- sm," said a report by the divi- ion of ecumenical action of the World Council of Churches, which ncludes most Protestant and Orthodox denominations. The male's impulse to rule the i-oost, and the woman's drive to outdo him are blighting relationships between the sexes, the study maitnained. Presented by Dr. Kathleen Bliss, of Sussex, England, chairman of the division, to the council's central committee, the report called for social patterns andn legislation expressing the "equal ity of men and women." In calling for standards of equality, the report said this didn't mean men or women should assume roles "alien to their natures and culture." A flurry of debate arose Wednesday after an address by Dr. Klaus Von Bismarck of Cologne, West Germany. He said churches both in the West and the lommunist East sometimes con- Fuse the gospel with state ideologies. Churchmen from Communist countries challenged this. "The Church cannot adopt Communist deology," insisted Bishop Tibor Bartha, of Debrecen, Hungary. Cherry Baptist Sunshine Circle Meets Thursday The Sunshine Circle class of the Cherry Street Baptist Church will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Fellowship Hall. Mrs. Bertha Brown, Mrs. Everett Bacus and Mrs. Jeanette jriffln will be in charge of the program. But he said that in the political economic realm, Communists in many areas "are doing a splendid job." Declared Russian Orthodox Archpriest Vitaly Borovoy, of Leningrad; "Even the Communists are frightened at the idea of any such confusion of the two, even if the churches attempted to promote it." CHERRY STREET BAPTIST CHURCH Sixth and Cherry Street! W. FREEMAN PRIVETT, Minister 9:00 A.M. CHURCH SCHOOL 10:10 A.M. WORSHIP—COMMUNION Message—"A WORKING GOD" 6:30 P.M. YOUTH FELLOWSHIPS 7:30 P.M. WORSHIP—COMMUNION Message—"WHO IS YOUR MASTER?" Robert Burress, Ministerial Student This Friendly Church Invites You LUTHERAN of the Greater Alton Area Welcome You To Worship Tomorrow We Sponsor Dinl-A-Prayer HO 3-6663 Radio KFUO-~"The GoVpal Voice"—850 k.c, "This Is The Lffe'V-$unday$ 9:30 a.m., Ch, 5 "The Lutheran Hour"—Sunday* 2:30 p.m., KFUQ 7 a.m. KWK 1380 10:15 p,m, KSD 550 F« information on the nearest Lutheran Church call HO 5-3833 of write 517 Marsh St., Alton, ill. Rev. Blatt Speaker at Jerseyville JERSEYVILLE. — T h E Rev. Harold R. Blatt, missionary in the Philippines since 1956, will be one of the featured speakers at the West Central American Baptist Association meeting to be held at Ashland Sept. 4. The Rev. Blatt will join the staff of the Northern Baptist Theological Seminary this fall as associate in public relations, assisting in the development of the school on its new campus. The Ashland meeting will open with the welcome given by the Rev. John Pluckett of Ashland. Mrs. Darwin Rollins of Carrollton will be the song leader and the Rev. Harold Lane of Jerseyville, the moderator. The annual sermon will be given by the Rev. Elner Graft of Alsey. There will be a carry-in lunch at 12:15 p.m. and the afternoon session will begin at 1:30 p.m. Special music will be furnished by the host church and the Rev. Blatt will be the evening speaker. Delta Sigma Class Meets On Tuesday Delta Sigma Sunday School class of Main Street Methodist Church ,will meet at 1:30 p.m Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Edgar Rayborn, 2416 Main St. The group will make cancer bandages. Mrs. Lyda Whittleman will be co-hostess. Mrs. Herb Brune wil have the devotions. CELEBRATE 2 ANNIVERSARIES The Rev. and Mrs. Gaylard Hamilton will observe their 25th wedding anniversary and his 25th year in the ministry Sunday. Baptist Minister Now Ordained Wed 24 Years Lucky Thirteen DUBLIN—Only 13 of 101 men who recently applied for posts with the Irish police passed the examination. EVERY ONE WHO WOULD KNOW GOD SCIENCE HEALTH MAHUAMHillUr needs this book In these troublesome days thinking men and woman recognize that it is only through a knowledga of God that they can find peace and a tense of stability. Through the study of Scjeneo and Health with Key to the Scripturea by Mary Baker Eddy many thousands have found that God is knowable; that He la unchanging divine Love-the protector and governor of His perfect creation. Science and Health may be read or examined, together with the Bible, at any Christian Science Reading Room, Or It may be purchased at $3. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Two 25 - year anniversaries will be celebrated Sunday by the Rev. and Mrs. Gaylard Hamilton. He is pastor of Brown Street Baptist Church. They will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary and his 25th year in the ministry. An open house planned by their daughters, Joann and Donna, will be held to honor them Sun- clay from 2-5 p.m. in their home at 3123 Brown St. They were married Sept. 4, 1938, in Mat toon. The Rev. Hamilton has been pastor of Brown street for the past three years. In 25 years in the ministry, he has served the following churches: Federated Church, Lisbon, Iowa, Steward Ave. Baptist Church, Topeka, Kans.; First Baptist Church, LaSalle, 111.; and Calvary Baptist Church, Highland, Ind. Choir Head Named at Elm Street Mrs. Jonnnctte Mnssey, a member of the College Avenue Presbyterinn Church, has been nnnicd choir director of the Elm Street Presbyterian Church. In other churcti news, the Rev. and Mrs. Franklin L. Gould, who arc the chu'roll's missionaries to Africa, are In Louisville, Ky. filling s p e'a king engagements. Carrollton Pastor Ends Vacation CARROLLTON - Dr. and Mrs. Frank Marston have returned from a part of their vacation which was spent in Babson Park, Flu., where they were guests of their son and his wife. Dr. and Mrs. Marston live in Jacksonville, but Dr. Marston is the interim pastor of First Presbyterian Church .in Carrollton and will resume his work here Sunday, Sept. 1, when he will speak before the Cosmopolitan Class at 9:30 a.m. and deliver the sermon at the 10:45 a.m. worship service using for his subject "The Blessings of Labor." To Speed Tourists TORONTO—Several new methods of hurrying visitors across the US-Canadian border after spot- ing events of international teams are being considered. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner of Fourth and Alby Strenls, Alton, Illinois Cortloy Hugh Burroughs, A. Hiilph Lynn ministers MORNING WORSHIP—8:30 and 10:45 A.M; THE SERMON: "Why Stand Ye Idle" Dr. Cortley Burroughs Worship Services arc held In the Educational Building THE CHURCH SCHOOL—9:30 and 10:45 A.M. angelical CHURCH Eighth and Henry Streets CHARLES L. STEVENS, Pastor CHURCH SCHOOL 9 A.M. MORNING WORSHIP 8 and 10 A.M. Sermon: "The Crisis of the Kingdom" Guest Speaker: ReV. Oscar J. Rumpf, Professor of Practical Theology at Eden Seminary in Webster Groves, Mo. 10:30 to 11 Broadcast Over WOKZ Wursery Service /or Church School and Church ,*.- , • EVERYONE WELCOME < DOWNTOWN ALTON STORES CLOSED MONDAY, SEPT. 2, LABOR DAY SEPT. 3rd IS DOWNTOWN COUPON DAY! CLIP THE COUPONS FROM THE SPECIAL PACE APPEARING SATURDAY, AUG. 31 COUPONS EFFECTIVE TUESDAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. FREE PARKING • 4th and Belle Let i Stats and Broadway Lot t Plata Strf it Lot Have Your Tickets Stomped at Downtown Steffi J»y OQWHTQWN MTQN, WC<

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