Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 6, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Mormons "Adopt" Inmates By Lidia Wasowicz POINT OF THE MOUNTAIN, Utah (UPI) - Once a month, 37 Mormon couples pack their hymn books, church literature and kids into their cars hnd head for Utah state prison. After the half-hour drive, family members file one-by-one into a long, narrow room with pale white walls where 37 convicts await them. Each prisoner gets together with his “adopted family” and tells them about the past month’s events, his personal problems and reflections, and his hopes for a successful future outside the gray, confining walls. Laughter All conversations must wait, however, until after an opening hymn is sung and prayer offered. Then the silence turns into comfortable laughter, words of encouragement, and warm but sound advice. The prisoners play with the children during the visits one Monday a month and keep in touch with their “family” through phone calls and letters. The Family Home Evening program at the state prison, sponsored by the Church of Jesus Christ of I^atter-Day Saints, has proved uniquely successful as a rehabilitation program during six years of operation. “I didn’t want to get involved at first,” said Don Harris, 28, who is serving five years to life for armed robbery. “I thought it was kids’ stuff. Then one man said, ‘Come on and give it a try.’ So I finally did, and I wound up having the district attor-tomey being the head of my family. But I’m sure glad I joined. Helped “I don’t know what I would do without them,” Harris added. “They’ve helped me see where I’ve gone wrong. They’ve also helped me to get trust back into people. “And when I get out, I’ll have someone who cares, and I think I’ll make it.” Harris was adopted by the Bennett Peterson family of Bountiful, Utah. Peterson is Davis county attorney. “The first time we were going to the prison, I was rather apprehensive, especially about bringing my children,” Mrs. Peterson said. “But as soon as we met Don we fell in love with him and wanted to help him. Now, he’s one of us. When my 4-year-old couldn’t come out to prison one night, she cried.” Other prisoners and their “families” told similar stories. Percentage Where normally 55 to 60 percent of Utah state prison inmates later return to jail, only 14 — or 14.8 percent — of 94 inmates who participated in the Mormon church program and were released from prison have since returned to their cells. “There is no doubt in my mind the program has helped some men,” Warden Samuel Smith said, “I know of one man Iwho was back in prison for the third time when he got on the program. My prognosis for him was that he wouldn’t last six months the next time he got out, 'but he’s lasted three years.” The program’s success has attracted the interest of 18 other prisons in ll states, which have started or are planning to begin similar projects. The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sat., July 6, 1974 Church Briefs Lectures Open for Luther President The Public Named to Council Dignity, Development Installation Services Set s Neighbors' Plan ^Sunday DECORAH Dr. Robert Bertram, chairman of the Seminex faculty in St. Ix>uis, Mo , will give public lectures at Luther college Tuesday through Thursday and July 16 to 18. Based on the theme “What Does It Mean To Be a Christian Today?”, the lectures are part of a course Dr. Bertram i.s teaching for an Institute on Contemporary Issues held at the college Monday through July 18. Lectures begin at 8 p.m. in Valders auditorium, with discussion continuing until 9:30 p.m. The Institute on Contemporary Issues is sponsored by Continuing Education for Lutherans, an American Lutheran Church-Luthcran Church in America joint effort. Four other' courses will be offered during! the two-week institute. Dr. Bertram has a Ph. D. from the divinity school of the' University of Chicago and is a clergyman of the Lutheran1 Church - Missouri Synod. He is former faculty member of Valparaiso university and Concordia seminary, St. Iiouis, and1 presently head of the faculty of Seminex. By David E. Anderson UPI Religion Writer The prestigious Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, in a report earlier this year on bureaucratic bunglings of national land international governmental agencies in responding to the West African drouth, suggested that private, voluntary agencies might play a more positive role than in disaster relief. More recently, Robert S. McNamara, World Bank president — stressing that he was speaking as “a Presbyterian elder” — urged increased involvement by the church in development matters. John L. Peters, a Methodist clergyman and president of World Neighbors, is not un duly optimistic about either the government or the church in terms of its involvement in development. Model World Neighbors, however, is a model that both church and government might look at in considering what is called variously foreign laid or third world development. Peters formed World Neighbors in 1952 after preaching a sermon in which he asked, “How do you get together with people so that it makes a significant difference in their lives — to go as a brother’s brother and not as a brother’s keeper?” “And to my amazement,” he added, “the phones began Evangelical Meeting Set for Switzerland By George W. Cornell AP Reliaion Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Contrary to previous expectations, representatives of the Vatican and of the World Council of Churches are being invited to a big Protestant evangelical meeting in Switzerland next month. But they Won’t be able to speak in the (discussions, or take part in any votes. Word of their inclusion was received here from offices of the International Congress on Evangelization in Lausanne, Switzerland. Courtesy Anglican Bishop A. Jack Dain, of Sydney, Australia, executive chairman of theNan Hirleman To Preach Sunday Nan Hirleman, a member of St. Mark’s Lutheran church, will preach at the 8:30 and ll a.m.! worship services Sunday. Miss Hirleman is a third year! student at the Yale Divinity school. New Haven, Conn. This year she has been assistant to J the chaplain to students at the | college. This summer she is one of six students studying clinical pasto-| ral care at St. Luke’s hospital.OUT OUR WAY congress, said that although its policy is for only Protestant evangelicals to participate, the others are being invited as a courtesy, but they won’t have the privilege of the floor. They are to include about 25 representatives of various church organizations, he said. Among them are representatives of the Vatican Secretariat for Christian Unity and the World Council, embracing most major Protestant and Orthodox churches. The congress, scheduled July 16-25, is to be a globally expanded version of a similar gathering held in Berlin in 1966, made up mostly of Americans. Billy Graham However, there will be only about 500 Americans among the 2,700 participants in the Lausanne meeting, of which U.S. evangelist Billy Graham is serving as honorary chairman. Its theme is "Let the Earth Hear His Voice”. Preparations for it have involved a dozen lengthy study papers of the religious situation in each area, based on a world-wide survey. Participants will come from 150 countries, many of them from the “third world” areas of Asia and Africa.by Neg Cochran to ring and people were saying, ‘Let’s go!”’ World Neighbors is not a relief agency — a function that many church groups perform superlatively — but a development effort. It might be compared to the difference between putting a Band-aid on a wound (relief) and treatment for the cause of a disease (development). Dignity For Peters, the key element in World Neighbors’ development effort is dignity. “The main thrust is to help people keep their dignity. I would say that dignity is a key ingredient of love. Without dignity, there is no real love.” World Neighbors, with a budget of $1.8 million I— tiny by most development standards — is active in 21 countries with about 120 different projects. Its main areas of concern are agriculture and food production, family planning, health, literacy and small industries. “Our question has always been,” he said, “‘How are you going to get at the people on the bottom?’ ” Grass Roots The organization’s answer was that rather than dealing with governments, “it is necessary to find a grass roots infrastructure that has integrity, a serious concern for others.” And for World Neighbors, the most logical—and most developed — local infrastructures appeared to be the churches. In Zaire that has meant working with an indigenous national church, in Indonesia with the local Muslim community and in India with the Chandi Memorial Assn. But he stresses that World Neighbors is not a missionary effort in any way aimed at proselytizing nationals. It operates through a process of grants to local national groups which are used for development projects on a revolving loan basis locally administered in each project country. Bureaucracy It has turned down government funds because it doesn’t want to get involved in the bureaucracy of either the U.S. government or the project country government. >“Then you can’t say we’re just people like you who are concerned,” Peters said. At the same time, Peters sees a vast, gigantic reservoir in the church community in this country “that could aid in development projects built on the dignity of the recipient people. “The churches are un appropriate instrument for development.” he said, “if they can set aside any concern for their own self-aggrandizement.” After all, he added, what’s good news to the poor except that they’re not going to bo poor next year. 20 YEARS Atilt - The U.S. poured more than $2 2 billion iii military and economic aid into Indo-China in the past four years. Thomas E. Mat+son The deadline for information for the church page is Thursday noon prior to the Saturday it is to appear. Luther college president, E. D. Farwell, has been named as one of four American Lutheran) Church representatives to the Lutheran Council in the United States by the church council of the ALC. Others named are the Rev. Fred Bcrnlohr, Columbus, Ohio, Dr. Vernon Mohr, Austin, Texas, president of the Southern district of the church, and Roger Henning, St. Paul, Minn. * * * The Baha’is of Cedar Rapids will observe Tuesday the anniversary of the Martyrdom of the Bab. The Baha’is consider the Bab whose title means “Gate” a divine messenger and herald of a new era. On July 9, 1850, the Bab, who was then 31 years old, was martyred by a firing squad in a public square in Tabriz, Iran. * ♦ * ITic What Cheer Opera house will feature a Gospel music concert Friday at 8 p.m. featuring the Rea Borne, a group from Des Moines, and the Surber Sisters, formerly of What Cheer. Ii * * Dr. John Walker, professor of religion at Coe college, will be the guest speaker at Knox United Presbyterian church for the month of July. He will preach on the last four books of the Old Testament. * * * The Alleluia Chorus, will present the service Sunday at 9:15 a m. at the Central Park Presbyterian church. *    *    * Jim Lockett, Jefferson high school girls basketball coach and physical education teacher, and several students, will speak at the 9:45 a.m. Sunday school at Cedar Hills Community Reformed church. * * * During the month of July, the church broadcasts heard each Sunday at 4 p.m. on KCRG radio will originate from St. Paul’s Methodist church. Dr. Arnold Herbst is pastor. * * * The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Starr, missionaries to the Philippines, will speak Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at t h e Church    of    the    Foursquare Gospel. *    *    * Del Meliza, a missionary to Brazil, will speak at the Noel-ridge Park Baptist church Sunday at 6:30 p.m. *    *    * “The Awakenings”, a musi cal group from Bartlesville Wesleyan college, Okla., will present a concert Sunday at 7 p.m. at Hillside Wesleyan church. Or. Schuller Is Speaker at Jubilee Service WEST UNION - Dr. Robert Schuller, pastor of the Garden Grove Community church, Garden Grove, Calif., will give the sermon Sunday as part of West Union’s 125th Jubilee joint community religious service. Dr. Schuller appears locally on KCRG-TV each Sunday at ll a.m. from the Garden Grove I church. The community religious ser-jvice will be the culmination activity for the 12th celebration, and includes all West Union and 'Eldorado area churches and will commence at IO a.m. Sunday at the North high school gymnasium. A community church choir and Archibald Sowden, West Union violinist, will provide the music. DRIVE SAFELY Cedar Rapids Worship Services Kenwood Park United Meth odist church will hold installation services Sunday at 9 and 10:30 a.m. for the Rev. Thomas E. Mattson as assistant pastor. Officiating will be Dr. Pau Rademacher of Garrett Evangelical Theological seminary Naperville, 111., and the Rev Clifton Ellerbeck. Pastor Mattson of Marshalltown was ordained as deacon by Bishop James S. Thomas at the annual Iowa conference of the Methodist church in Des Moines June 16. His year-long service as assistant to Pastor Ellerbeck is part of the Garrett seminary’s intern program. A picnic meal will follow the 10:30 a.m. service. ASSEMBLY OF GOD Central — 3030 F ave. NW. Ramon Booth. S S. 9:30. Serv. 10:30. Eve. 7:30. Wed. 7:30. First — 2531 42nd st. NE. Gary A Jenkins. SS. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 7 Wed. 7.Carl W. Bell Is Ordained at Grace Episcopal Carl W. Bell, jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Bell, 316 Sussex drive NE, was ordained June 22 at Grace Episcopal church. The Rt. Rev. Walter Righter, bishop of Iowa, officiated along with the Rt. Rev. Archeman-drite Robert Demetrios of the Eastern Orthodox church and the Rev. Thomas Histing of the Roman Catholic church. The Rev. Mr. Bell graduated from Ripon college. Wis., and General Theological seminary, New York City. He will begin a job as curate for St. Mark’s Episcopal church, Philadelphia, Pa., on Sept. L Conference Delegates Elect New Moderator ROANOKE, Va. - Delegates of the Church of the Brethren elected Dr. A. Blair Helman moderator of the church at the church’s 188th annual conference here. The Rev. Phyllis Carter, Wabash, Ind., will continue to serve as chairman of the World Ministries Commission. The Rev. Clyde Shallenberger, Baltimore, Md., was named chairman of the board. 30 YEARS AGO — Prime Minister Churchill disclosed that the Germans were bombarding london with robot bombs at the rate of IOO to 150 a day and had killed 2,752 persons in the first three weeks.Cedar Rapids Emergency Numbers Ambulance.........366    7654 FBI..........402/348    1210 Fire............... 398    5343 Highway Patrol .... 364-5171 After Hour*  363-5629 Police............. 398    5353 Sheriff.............398-3521 Medical Society    365-2527 (It yow have no phyncton) Foundation ll .......362-2174 (Gill* help, I p.m. midnight) (Clip and catry in your billfold) BAPTIST Berean — 5037 Center Point rd. NE. Glen V. High. S S. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 7. Calvary—(CBA) 1203 3rd ave. SW. Harry R. Egner, Wayne Peterson. S.S. 9. Serv. 10:15. Eve. 7. Edgewood — (BGC) E ave. and Edgewood rd. NW. Roger T. Goodson. S.S. 9:45. Serv. ll. Eve. 7. Wed. 7:30. First—(ABC) 1200 2nd ave. SE. Dr. Wayne A. Shireman. 5.5. 9. Serv. IO. Galilee—(GARB) 1947 Washington ave. SE. Larry R. Engle. 5.5. 9:30. Serv. 10:40. Eve. 7. Immanuel — (S. B. C.) 1900 F ave. NW. S.S. 9. Serv. 10:15. Dr. John Burns. Eve. 7:15. Dr. Bums. Wed. eve. 7. Mt. Zion—(NBG) 824 8th st. SE. LeRoy White. S.S. 9:30. Serv. ll, 3.30. Wed. 7:30. New Testament B a p 11 s t— (BBF) 749 Old Marion rd. NE. John Hulse, jr. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 10:30. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. Noelridge Park—(CBA) Golf and Clifton st. NE. Bruce W. Young, Mike Hastings, Dale Hatcher. S.S. 10:30. Serv. 9. Lei Meliza. Eve. 6:30. “Second Missionary Journey”. Wed. eve. 7:30. Redemption Missionary Baptist — 1014 10th ave. SE. Harmon Webb. S.S, 9:30. Serv. ll. Eve. 8. Tues. 7:30. Twin Pines Baptist—(NAB) 3300 42nd st. NE. Werner Lemke. S.S. IO. Serv. ll. Eve. 7. Wed. 7:15. Valley View Baptist—(BGC) 5555 Mt. Vernon rd. SE. Carroll Van Anda, Dave Pastor. S.S. 9:15. Serv. 10:30. Eve. 7. Wed. eve. 7. .Choral .serv. and S.S. IO. Eu-1 charist, 8 a.m., 6 p.m. JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Cedar Valley-South Congie- gation — 1221 Center Point rd. NE. Public talk, 1:30. “The Christian’s View of Worldly Holidays”. Watchtower 2:30. “Do You Have the Evangelizing Spirit?” McCloud Springs-North Congregation — 1221 Center Point rd. NE. Public talk, 9:30. “The Christian’s View of Worldly Holidays”. Watchtower, 10:30. “Do You Have the Evangelizing Spirit?” Pioneer Avenue Congregation — 3103 Pioneer ave. SE. Public talk, 9:30. Watchtower, 10:30. LATTER DAY SAINTS Mormon—4300 Trailridge rd. SE. Bishop Paul L. Garvin. Priesthood, 8:30. S.S. IO. Sacrament, 11:15. Wed. eve. 7:30. Reorganized—120 19th st. NE. Elder James O. Loy. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 10:30. CATHOLIC All Saints — Dalewood, 29th SE. Edmund J. Becker, James L. Blocklinger. Masses, Sat. 5 p.m.; Sun. 6, 7:30, 9, 10:30, noon. Immaculate Conception—859 3rd ave. SE. Wm. P. Leonard, Daniel J. Keppler, Richard J. Hess. Masses, Sat. 5:15. Sun. 6, 8, IO, noon, 5:15. St. Jude's—150 Edgewood rd. NW. John M. Gregory, Richard Ament, Laverne Schucller, Masses, Sat. 5:30. Sun. 6:30, 8, 9:30, ll. St. Ludmila’s—211 21st ave. SW. Robert W. Cizck, Paul C. McManus. Masses, Sat. 5:30; Sun. 6:30, 8, 9:30, ll, 12:15. St. Matthew’s—1st ave., 24th NE. A. A. Sodawasser, Arthur Kleve. T. J. Histing. Masses, Sat. 5:30 p.m.; Sun. 6:30, 8, 9:30, ii, 12:15. St. Patrick's — 500 1st ave. NW. Martin Laughlin, Carl A. Ries, Maurice J. Lynch. Masses, Sat. 5:15 p.m.; Sun. 6:30, 8, 9:45, ll. 12:15. St. Pius X Council st., Collins rd. NE. Bernard G. Collins, John Fricdcnek. Masses. Sat 7:30 p.m.; Sun. 7, 9, 10:30, noon, 5. St. Wenoeslaua—1224 5th st. SE. Clarence Frana. Masses, Sat. 7 p.m.; Sun. 6:30, 8:30, 10:30. CHRISTIAN Cedar — $26 3rd ave. SW. Neville G. Clayton. S.S. 9. Serv. 10:15. Glenn Hunt First 840 3rd ave. SE. Dr. Wayne Hensley. Serv. 9. Noelridge 727 Collins rd. NE. Philip Ewoldsen. Serv. 9:30. EPISCOPAL Grace -525 A Ave. NE. Paul I'raeumer. Masses, 8, IO. Children's chapel and S.S. IO. Eve. 7. j St. John’s - 355 l&th st. SE. I). A. Loferski. (Communion 8.) S.S., serv, 10:30. Choral Eu-; chorist, 10:30, first Sun. St. Michael’s — 220 40th st NE. Thomas C Ayeoek, jr. LUTHERAN Bethany (Mo.)—2202 Forest dr. SE. A. C. Hornbostel. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 8:15, 10:45. Concordia (Mo.)-—4210 Johnson ave. NW. Paul A. Scheldt. 5.5. 9:15. Serv. 8, 10:30. First — (LOA) 1000 3rd ave. SE. George W. Carlson, Alvon Nelson. S.S. 9:25. Serv. 8:15, ll. Mon. 9 a.m. Gloria Dei—(ALC) 153 Cherry Hill rd. NW. Charles G. Schultz. Serv. 9:30. Communion, first Sun. of month. Good Shepherd — (WELS) 2900 42nd st. NE. Gary Kirsch-ke. Communion and serv. 9. “A Declaration of Dependence”. Holy Redeemer—(LCA) 720 Edgewood rd. NW. Cedric J. Lofdahl. S.S. 10:30. Serv. 9:30. Sat. 5:30 p.m. Hope—* LCA' 273(5 Bowling st. SW. Michael A. Last. Communion, 1st Sun. of month. Sat. serv. 6 p.m. S S. 8:45. Serv. IO. Our Savior’s—(ALC) 3634 1st ave. NE. F. William Hilker. Marvin L. Ehncn. Serv. 9. Wed. eve. 7:15. St. Andrew — (LCA) 4420 Center Point rd. NE. James M. Lesher. S.S. 10:10. Sorv. 9. Mon. eve. Serv. 8. “Not Being, But Becoming”. St. Mark’s—(LCA) 2100 1st ave. NE. David Frans Larson. 5.5. 9:30. Serv. 8:30, ll. Nan Hirleman. St. Stephen’s — (ALC) Meadowbrook, 31st st. SE. Landis J. Olson. S.S. serv. 9. Trinity—(Mo.) 13C3 1st ave. SW. Richard A. Osing, Richard L. Thompson. S.S. 9:15. Serv. 8, 10:30. Sat. eve. 6. Word of God—Deaf — (Mo.) 1363 1st ave. SW, Allan C. Page. Second and fourth Sun. of month, serv. 9:15. Zion — (Mo.) Highway 150, Hiawatha. Larry Brelje. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 8:15, 10:45. METHODIST Asbury -- (United) 351 26th ave. SW. Charles R. Mehaffey. !S.S., serv. 9, ll. I Bertram — (United) L Neil i Townsend. S.S. 9:45. Serv. 10:30. Bethel—(AME) 512 6th st. i SE. George Moore. S.S, 8. Serv. [9:30. Buffalo — (United) Blairs Ferry rd. NE. Wilbert R. Tru-sheim. S.S. 10:15. Serv. 9. Faith — (United) 1000 30th st. NE. Wilbert R. Trusheim. Children’* Church and serv., 10:30. Free—800 G ave. NW. Wayne Ryan S.S. 9:45. Sorv. 10:45. Eve. 7. Wed. eve. 7:30. Hillside Wesleyan Church 2C00 1st ave. NW. Richard ‘Tho1 Alleluia ChorusCentral Park Presbyterian 9:15 cmCalvin Sinclair Presbyterian Ernst. S.S. 9:45. Serv. 10:50. "Can Hope Survive?” Eve. 7. The Awakenings. Wed. eve. 7:15. Kenwood—-(United; 302 33rd st. NE. Clifton W. Ellerbeck, Tom Mattson. S.S. 9. Serv. 9, 10:30. “The Church Is the Body of Christ”. Dr. Paul G. Rademacher Lovely Lane—(United) 42nd and Wenig rd. NE. Don F. Maple. SS. 9:15. Serv. 10:30. “What’s His Name Next Door”. Salem — (United) 225 First ave. SW. Paul Pfaltzgraff. S.S. 9. Serv. IO. “A Sense of Purpose”. Sharon — (United) 831 18th ave. SW. Everett K. Burham. 5.5. 9, Serv. IO. I St. James—(United) 1430 "El-ilis blvd. NW. Stephen R. Root, [ S.S. 8:45. Serv. IO. St. Mark’s — (United) 4700 Johnson ave. NW. Lee Roy Collins. . Serv. 9. “Unashamed Evangelists”. St. Paul’s — (United) 1340 Third ave. SE. Arnold Herbst, Denton Ericson, Warren Webb. 5.5. 9:30, ll. Communion, 8:30. Serv. 9:30, ll. “Neighbors, Brothers, Friends”. Shueyville — (United) Rt. 2. Richard Sebeniecker. S.S. 9:30. Sen’. 10:30. Trinity — (United) 3rd ave. 5th st. SW. Wilson Hyde. S.S. 10. Serv. 9. Union—(United) Ely rd. SW. Richard Sebeniecker. S.S. IO. Serv. 9 NAZARENO First — 3113 1st ave SW. Hardy J. Powers. SS. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. Oakland -1515 29th st. NE. Crawford Howe. S.S. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 7. Wed. 7:30. Trinity — 1328 K st. SW I James L. Hayes. S.S. 9:30. Serv.! 10:30. Eve. 7. Wed 7. ORTHODOX St. George— (Sy.) 1202 10th st. SE. Constantine Nasr. S.S. 10:15. Matins IO. Liturgy, 10:30. Sat. Vespers, 7:30 p.m. St. John’s — (E) 600 7th st.! SE. Demetrios Walker. S.S.,j Matins, IO. Morning Prayers,! 11. St. John’s—(Gr.) 501 A ave. NE. Alexander Anastasiou. Or-thros 9. Liturgy IO. Sat. Vespers 5 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Calvin - Sinclair — (United) 715 38th st. SE. Earl A Hueb- ncr. Serv. 9. 10:30. “My God and Country". Central Park—(United) 1700 i IB ave. NE. Allen S. Van Cleve.! Serv. 9:15 Alleluia Chorus. Christ Church — (United) | 2000 1st Ave. NW. Robert Bouton. Serv. 9. First — (United) 310 5th st. SE. John S. Shew, Larry R. I Johnson. Serv. 9:30. “The Place for Our Country”. llus Memorial — (United)! 2808 Schaeffer dr. SW. George B. McDill. S.S 10:30, Serv. 9:30. “You’ve Got What It j Takes ”. Larry Johnson. Indian Creek — (Reformed) K P. Hall. 1001 Old Marion rd. NE. Mark Pett. SS. II. Serv. IO. Kenwood Park—(United) 327 35th st. NE. L. A. Chamberlain, Murry Haver. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 8:15, 9:30. Dr. Gilbert Stout. Kuo*—(United) 1525 Hollywood blvd. NE. Floyd J. Con roy. Serv. 9:30. “Sodom and Gomorrah”. Dr. John Walker. Olivet—(United) 237 10th st. NW. Francis Roy King. Serv. 9. Westminster—(United) 1285 3rd ave. SE. Dr. John P. Woods. 5.5. 9:30. Serv. 8. 9:30, ll. “Is Christ the Only Way?” UNITED CHI HCH OF CHRIST Eden—(E and R) 351 8th ave. SW. Glenn D. Hunt. Serv. 8. First Congregational — 361 17th st. SE. Glenn N. Bender, Robert L. Myren. Serv. IO. “What Does the Creation Story Tell Us?” Wed. eve. 7. Hope — 150 9th ave., Hiawatha. Lyle V. Kuehl. Serv. 8. OTHER CHURCHES Baha'i Center — Firesides: Wed., 7:30, 2103 Cedar Valley apts.; Thurs., 7:30. 2435 4th ave., Marion; Fri., 8, 2720 2nd ave. SE. Bethany Congregational—1300 6th st. NW. Mary A. White. S.S. 8:45. Serv. IO. “Another Look al Liberty’’. Cedar Hills Community Reformed — 4980 Gordon ave. SW. Leon Aalberts. S.S. 9:45. Jim Lockett. Serv, ll. “Christ Comes to Cedar Hills”. Eve. 7. “Parable of the Laborers in the Vineyard”. Cedar Hills Evangelical Free — West Post rd. and Midway dr. NW. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 10:43. Eve. 7. Wed. eve., 7. Cedar Rapids Bible Chapel-3412 Oakland rd. NE. S S. ll. Serv. ll. Eve. 7. Wed. 7:30. Cedar Rapids Friends Meeting — 9:30 a.m. Contact W. R. Haworth. 363-6567. Cedar Valley Bible Church — 3636 Cottage Grove ave. SE. Reagan Benedict. Thomas V. Fogie. Dwight L. Taylor. S.S. 10:50. Serv. 9:45. Eve. 6. Wed. eve. 7:20. Central Church of Christ — 1500 1st ave. NW. Penney F. Nichols. S.S. 10:45. Serv. 9:30. Eve. 6. Wed. 7. Christian and Missionary Alliance — 1622 42nd st. NE. Daniel G. Pulliam. S.S. 9:30. Serv. 10:45. Peace Christian Reformed — 6600 C ave. NE. Earl D. Dy-kema. SS. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 6:30. Church of the Brethren — 1200 Second ave. SE. Dr. Wayne A. Shireman. S.S. 9. Serv. IO. Ministry of Deliverance I hurch—1510 2nd st. SW. H. G. Kurth. F. R. Davidson. S.S. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 7. Church of God Prophecy — 3211 Edgewood rd. SW’. Michael Boots. SS. IO. Serv. ll. Eve. 7:30. Wed. 7:30. Covington—Rick Miller. S.S. 9:30. Serv. IU:3U. Church of God — HOI Oakland rd. NE. A. R. Moslander. 5.5. 9:45. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 6. Eastview Church of Christ— Christian—601 Old Marion rd. NE. Lawrence W. Merritt. S S. 9:30. Serv. 10:30. Eve. 7. Wed. eve. 7. Ellis Park Church of God — 726 L ave. NW. John Little. S S. 9:30. Sen’. 10:30. Eve. 6. Wed. eve. 8. First Church of Christ, Scientist — 1242 2nd ave. SE. S.S., serv. 10:30. “God”. Wed. eve. 7:30. First Covenant—701 25th st. NE. James F. Lange, S S. 9:30. Serv. 10:45. Eve. 8. First Open Bible - 1911 E (Continued on Page 8, Col. 8) 7:30 pm Al Koepke, Director . Rim Fe. CHRISTIAN BOOKS MUSIC & RECORDS SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES at th* New CEDAR BOOK STORE 3519 1st. Avo. SI Coder Rapid* 366-71 *9 GALILEE BAPTIST CHURCH I 1947 Wathlnflton Av*. S.I. 9:30 AM Sunday School 10:40 AM Morning Service 7:00 Evening Service Wed. Service 7:00 PM Sin may be . defined as any act which is independent of Cod. Tho penalty of our tin it spiritual* death (separation from God). Jews Christ has paid the penalty. Will you accept Himt    . Homans 3:23, 6:23, and 10:13. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette