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Cedar Rapids Gazette: Saturday, November 30, 1974 - Page 7

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 30, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                The Odar liaplds (iazrttr: Sal., Nov. 1971 Laura Hill Installed Sunday As Director Mrs. Laura Hill will ho in- stalled Sunday at ihc First Baptist church as director of Christian education and youth The installation will be held at the worship service. Mrs. Hill received a bach- elor of arts degree from MuskinKum college in sociolo- gy and she has studied at the Merrill Palmer Institute and Wayne Slate university. She has done counseling work with I he Blackfeet Indian children in Montana and with inter-city pro-adolescent children, juve- nile delinquents and unwed teenage parents in Detroit. Her husband is a graduate student in art at the Universi- ty of Iowa. Speakers for the public service will be Dr. Telfer Epp, associate executive minister of the Mid-American Baptist churches in the United States, and Mrs. Barbara Cota, direc- tor of Christian teaching at the Waterloo First Baptist church. A reception for Mrs, Hill is set for Sunday at 8 p.m. Sells House Jack A. Rees has sold his house at 1248 Thirteenth street to Gary D. Derby of Bartlett, 111. Rees is moving to a farm in the Viola area. Possession will be given Dec. 15. Sale was made by John Zachar, Jr., and Co., Inc., Realtors. Birthday Honor Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Fernow, route 3, and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Smithmeyer, Franklin Park, ILL, where hosts Tuesday in the Fernow home honoring Mrs. Charity Michel on her birthday. Mrs. Michel is the mother of Mrs. Fernow and Mrs. Smithmeyer. Thirty-five relatives and friends were president. Sunday Services for C. Elmer Webster TKOY MILLS-C. Elmer Webster, 83, a retired farmer and a lifelong resident of the Troy Mills community, died Friday at his home. He was born May 7, 1891, near Walker. On Dee. 20, 1916 he was married to Neva Howe in Buchanan county. Mr. Webster was a member of the Unndilla IOOF Lodge No. M. Surviving in addition to his wife, arc a daughter, Mrs Roy Tull, Cedar Rapids; a son, Charles Webster, Walker; ervc sister, Ila Lowery, Akron, Ohio; four grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. Services will be p.m. Sunday in the United Method- ist church conducted by the Rev. Danny Lemons and the Rev. Charles Moore. Burial: Troy Mills cemetery. Friends may call at the Mucdoch fu- neral home in Walker after 3 p.m. Saturday, SALES Help for Holiday Season. Full and part days. Boston Store. Adv. Hold Carol Service At United Methodist Marion first United Method- ist church will hold carol sing- ing services Sunday at and 11 worship hours. Vocal groups from Linn- Mar and Marion high schools will present music along with concregational carol singing. The Linn-Mar group will be directed by Byron Thompson and the Marion singers by Cheryll Russell. The Rev., J.M. Steffenson will direct the congrational singfing. All person interested are invited to attend the two ser- ivccs. Look to the Stars! Christmas shop the Want Ads. Adv. Marion Churches Aiilloch Church at Christ Marion YMCA, Lawrence W. Merritt, pastor. Sunday school Worship Evening worship Bethel Baptist 1000 Eighth avenue. The Rev. Calvin Thorpe. Sunday school Worship Sermon: "The Design of Worship Communion. First Baptist 2895 Four- teenth avenue. The Rev. Lyle W. Lee. Worship Sunday school Grace Baptist 440 South Fifteenth street. The Rev. Don R. Nartin. Sunday school Worship and Squaw Creek Baptist Wilkins school. The Rev. Kermit W. Jelmeland. Wor- ship 9. Sunday school, 10, eve- ning worship, 7. Robins Faith Bible Corner of Main and Mentzer. The Rev. Ed Bateman. Wor- ship and 6. Sunday school 11. St. Joseph's Catholic 995 Fifth avenue. The Rev. John R. Gallagher, the Rev. J. David Pepper and the Rev. Martin W. Pfab will celebrate Mass Saturday at 7 p.m. at the school, 1430 Fourteenth street and Sunday at 7, and 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. at the church, and 10 and at the school. Marion Christian 1050 McGowan boulevard. The Rev. Peter M. Morgan. Sunday school Worship Robins Church of the Brethren 355 Second street. The Rev. Gene Burry. Wor- ship 9. Sunday school 10. Church of Christ 1087 Big George! Eighteenth street. William Cain Bible school 10. Worship II and Ascension Lutheran 2210 Grand avenue. The Rev. Denny J. Brake. Worship 8 and 10. Sunday school Sermon: "To Be Lutheran Chuyrch of Ihc Resurrection 2770 Eight- eenth avenue. The Rev. Otto A. Zwanziger. Worship 8 and Sunday school St. Paul's Lutheran (Mis- souri Synod) 915 Twenty- seventh street. The Rev. John D. Huber, jr. Worship 8 and Sunday school First United Methodist 1277 Eighth avenue. The Rev. Glen W. Lamb, the Rev.Genc Crossed, jr. and the Rev. J.M. Sleffenson. Worship and 11. Sermon: "The Light of the Sunday school Prairie Chapel United Methodist Route 3. The Rev. Clive Cook Sunday school Worship First Presbyterian 801 Twelfth street. The Rev. Jay A. Miller. Sunday school Worship Reformed Presbyterian 865 South Fifteenth street. The Rev. John M. McMillan. Sun- day school 10. Worship. 11. Evening study group. Church of God (Seventh Day) 600 Ninth avenue W. J. Kuryluk, pastor. Song Serv- ice Sabbath school in, worship 11, Saturday. Friday, Bible study 8. United Seventh Day Brethren 2409 Second ave- nue. W. Allen Bond, pastor. Worship 10, church school 11 Saturday. Virgil Partch "Von rcallv shunM do vimelhinp iihoul those norvev" Centennial Mass Gazelle photo by Duono Crock The Sisters of Mercy in Cedar Rapids celebrated a centennial Thanksgiv- ing mass Friday attended by 35 priests. Among them were former students, co-workers, chaplains and associates. Pictured at left is Sister Mary Cephas Wichman, major superior of the Sisters of Mercy. She is showing a picture of the first mother house of the Sisters of Mercy which was located at Third avenue and Seventh street SE, the site of the present telephone company. Shown viewing the picture from the left are the Most Rev. Justin Driscoll, formerly superintendent of schools in the Archdiocese of Dubuque, and now Bishop of Fargo, N.D.; the Rev. Robert Yogi, formerly of Cedar Rapids and now of Dubuque, and the Most Rev. James J. Byrne, archbishop of Du- buque. Dennis Hodge Earns State Band Honors 1 Dennis Hodge, son of Mrs. and Mrs. Richard Hodge, route 3, earned the first chair of the trumpet section in the all-state band which is re- hearsing this weekend in DCS Moines. A concert by the all-state band, orchestra and chorus is set for Saturday night at Hilton Coliseum on the Iowa State university campus in Ames. Hodge is a member of the Linn-Mar high school band. Car Marion firemen were called to the Downing- Edinger Stone Co., 2851 Sev- cnth avenue, Saturday moring ror for a car fire. Firemen said ,the car, driven by Mrs. E. Carl Downing, became stuck in I ho snow and caught fire while she was trying to work it free. The gas tank ignited and the vehicle was destroyed by flames. Film The film, "The Gospel will he shown Sunday at (i p.m. at the Faith Bible church in Robins. The movie was produced by Johnny Cash and his wife, June Carter Cash. Holiday Guests Thanksgiv- ing day dinner guests in the George Wiltsey home, route 2, were Mrs. Marilyn Shefelbine and riaughor, Jean, 950 Twenty-second stereet; Mr. and Mrs. T.R. Siver, 683 Center Point road NE, Cedar Rapids; Robert Harden, 340 Fifteenth street, and Mark Thomas, 2100 Grand avenue. a best NEW YORK (UPI) When you choose toys for a child (his holiday season, look be- yond the tinsel and glitter of loy departments. Evaluate the child you're buying for his age, play space, temperament and favorite activities. Television Listings Warorioo Codor Ropidi Codor Rapids Ottawa 4_WHBF-TV, Rock Island LaCrouo Rochester Iowa Cily DoiMoiiws Saturday Night 6lOO 9-Foothall (Cont'd) 2-Actlon News 7-News, Weather 3-Football (Cont'd) 4-tawrence Welk 6-Movin' On 8-lawronco Welk ID-World Literature 12-Folk Guitar Plus 13-Eyewitness News 2-Good Times 7-Dragnet 12-World of Ar.mrals 13-lnside Iowa 9-ABC Closo-Up 2-AII in Family 7-Emergency 3-ABC Close-Up 4-AII In Family 6- Emergency 8-AII In Family 1 2-Symphony 13-Emergency 2-Paul Sand 4-Paul Sand 8-Paul Sand 9-Nakia 2-Mary Tyler Moore 7-NBC Movie 3-Nakia 4-Mary Tyler Moore 6-NBC Movie 8-Mory Tyler Moore 1 2-Churchill 1 3-NBC Movie 2-Bob Nowharl 4.Bob Newhart 8-Bob Newharl 9-Lawrence Welk 2-Miss Teenage America 3-Lowrence Welk 4-Miss Teenage America 8-Miss Teenage America 9-Eyewitnoss News 3-ABC News 12-Outdoors 3-News, Weather 9-Movie- "Matter of Innocence" 2-Action News 7-News, Wealhor 3-Film Festival 4-Action News 6-News, Weather 8-News, Weather I 2-Monty Python's Flying Circus I 3-Eyewitness News 2-Mission Imp. 7-Movie- "Love God" 4-Saint 6-Movio- "Copt. Newman, M.D." 8-Movie- "Tall Men" 10-News, Weather 12-Sherlock Holmes 1 3-Tonight 10-Movie- "One Born Every Minute" 12-Theater Macabre 2-Movio- "Maryjano" 4-Rock Concert 9-Wide World 10-Sainl 13-Takes a Thief BOB BROOKS REPORTS m Saturday IOWA Brought to you by ILTEN'S, INC. and KCRG SPORTS BOOSTER CLUB MEMBERS THE LUTE OLSON SHOW Preceding the game brought to you by BOHEMIAN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. Following tho gnmo by IOWA ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. Warm-Up, Half-Time and Wrap-Up Shows Broughl lo you by STEITZER LINCOLN-MERCURY, INC. Philippine Catholic Church Aids Martial Law Victims Says "Fully Supports" Arms Agreement WASHINGTON (AP) President Ford's nuclear arms agreement with Soviet leaders has the full support of top Pentagon leaders, says a senior defense official. Secretary of Defense James Schlcsinger "believes that, in the broadest sense, the Vla- divostok agreement provides a useful and commendable step Assistant Secretary of Defense William Beecher said Wednesday. "He thoroughly supports the said Beecher. Schlesinger is known to have- differed in the past with Sec- retary of Stale Kissinger over negotiating tactics and numbers of multiple warhead missiles to be allowed. Beecher said Sclilesinger and General George Brown, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, agreed with other senior U. S. officials on Ihe over-all objectives developed (luring discussions before the Vla- divostok meeting of Ford and Leonid Brezhnev. Schlesinger believes those objectives were "essentially Beecher said. He would not elaborate. Based on what has emerged so far, it would appear that the agreement falls short of Schlesingcr's original position in a significant way. There is no indication it limits thrnw-'veicht or lifting power of missiles, which Schlesinger has urged in the past. Last April he told congress the U.S. should "concentrate in the long run on the throw-weight issue rather than Ihe number issue" although he said it was im- portant In curb numbers as well. Ity Fernando Del Mundo MANILA (UPI) Pacifico Ortiz, a silver-haired priest, picked up a telegram from his desk, lore the plastic envelope and said, "Here's another one." A Filipino on the remote island of Bohol who had been detained by soldiers as a sus- pected subversive was asking for help. Since the proclamation of martial law in the fall of 1972, Ortiz said he had received a number of telegrams asking for church help in correcting injustices inflicted on political prisoners, now estimated to number about 500. About 3S million of the Philippines' 40 million popula- tion are Roman Catholic. Many look to church leaders for moral if not material support in times of stress. Cases Vary The cases reaching Ortiz, a 61-year-old Jesuit priest and former university rector, vary. One man complained about soldiers breaking up a party on grounds of illegal assembly. The wife of Nilo Tayag, the jailed youthful leader of the outlawed leftist Kabataang Makabayan (patriotic youth) organization, asked help to get her visiting rights back. The Philippines is the only Christian country in Asia and since the word of the church carries considerable weight. President Ferdinand Marcos a year ago formed a church- military liaison committee to deal with church requests. The committee of 12 military officers and superiors of religious organizations, including Ortiz, meets regularly in the army and navy club, military camps or mis- sion houses. ,No Publicity Under its ground rules, no publicity can be given to the proceedings but minutes can be disseminated to church members. The committee was first proposed to bail out priests and nuns who got into trouble with authorities. Immediately after the mar- Brazilian Metropolis Battles 30 Million Rats SAO PAULO, Brazil (UPI) There are approximately four rats for each one of Sao Paulo's 8 million citizens, the city's public health department said. The department, which has begun a massive project to ex- terminate Sao Paulo's es- timated 30 million rats, said they eat at least 20 percent of all the food either produced or stored in the city. LAFF A DAY lial law proclamation, two American Franciscan mis- sionaries, Bruno Kicks, 43, and John Peterson, 35, were arrested for preaching rebellion. They were later allowed to leave the country voluntarily. Raids on convents and other church institutions for sus- pected subversives followed. Church sources said 46 priests and nuns, including 13 foreigners, have since been held, most of them tem- porarily. Limit on Raids Among those released into the custody of their religious superiors was Edward Gerlock, 38, of Binghamlon, N. Y., who is still fighting a deportation order based on subversion charges. Military officers have as- sured the church liaison com- mittee that no more raids will be made on church institutions without the presence of their superiors and that any clergy held will be released to their leaders. The committee has also gone to bat for union activities, "Speak up, Frybush, and stop all that coughing. Is the air quality acceptable today, or isn't SATISFACTION ALWAYS Limialc Plaza EVENING NOW THRU CHRISTMAS FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE press freedom and jailed laymen. Ortiz said the commltlce, which has opened branches in 13 rural areas, gels things done despite its limited objectives. "Christian Left" "I have not confined my in- tervention for the benefit of priests and nuns but for other people whether Catholic or Protestant who needed help and representation before the said Ortiz, who usually wears a short-sleeved Filipino barong shirt instead of a cassock. The Catholic church in the Philippines runs 212 colleges, 977 high schools, 456 secondary schools and 314 kindergartens. There are priests and religious brothers and nuns, many of them involved in social action among the poor in a nation where per capita an- nual income is only Before martial law, youth activists called the church a "clerico-fascist" institution. Today, church members cri- tical of martial law are called the "Christian left" and some activists have come to them for assistance. Sugar Nations Form 'Union MEXICO CITY (AP) Twenty Latin American and Caribbean nations that produce and export sugar have created a union to protect world sugar prices. Francisco Cano Escalante, president of the Mexican na- tional sugar commission, said the organization's ultimate goal will be to coordinate the region's future sugar produc- tion and let each producer, in- stead of buying countries, set its own price. The union will be called the Group of Sugar Exporting Countries of Latin America and MARMADUKE the Caribbean. It was formed during a meeting in Cozumel, Mexico. Cano Escalante said its first formal policy session will be next April in the Dominican Republic. He said the union includes Mexico, Argentina, Barbados, Brazil, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Guyana, Hon- duras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, the Dominican Republic, Trinidad and Tobago and Venezuela. They annually produce 12 million tons of sugar, or 60 percent of global production. By Anderson teeming "Why do your hunger pains always come at the most critical point in the YOUR QUALITY CLEANERS CLEANERS Coupons Most Be Presented With Incoming Orders Expires December 6 Beautifuily Cleaned and Pressed Plain Skirts Trousers and Sweaters Pleats Trims Extra FULL SERVICE ft Suedes Leathers ft Formal Wear ft Evening Dresses ft Shirt Service ft Draperies Blankets Bedspreads ft Sleeping Bags ft Alterations and Mending Wedding Gowns ft Fur Cleaning 3rd SUE HOURS: Open 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Doily Marion 708 7th HOURS> Mon. Fri. 7 am. to 8 p.m. Sot. 8 a.m. lo 6 p.m. I Hour Service Daily 'Til 3 p.m.   

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