Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 27, 1934 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Ames, Iowa
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Friday, July 27, 1934
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Page 5
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AKB|. IOWA, F1IDAY, JtTLY «T, IflM. Men's Retreat 1$ Attracting Much Interest HttCh iitereit in tbe forthcom- t retreat for laymen sponsored by the Rev. J. M. Campbell, «f St Cecilia'ii Catholic aad the Rev. John Ryan, of Sacred Heart church, -nave na« been exhibited this week 'father Campbell stated Fri- ater day Non-Catholic men have been In- SUNDAY SERVICES IN AMES vited aM *M be specially welcome it the retreat, Father Campbell «ald. About 75 to 80 men of St. Cecilia's parish are expected, with the Boone parish completing the auota of ISO, which is the capacity of the retreat facilities. The retreat will be held at the Y M C. A. camp on the Des Moin- it riVer about six miles north of Boon*. It .will be opened at dinner at S p. m., Friday, August 3, and ^111 continue thru the follow- •inr Saturday and Sunday. The Her. William McCabe, S. J., retreat master at the White retreats, on the banks of Che Mississippi river south of St. Jtxmis, will conduct the retreat •Here. All "men interested may obtain further information by calling Father Campbell at the rectory, Shone No. 736. It is expected the «uota will be filled over this week *nd. Rer. Burroughs Giving Cwnp Lecture Series The Rev. LeRoy S. Burroughs, "rector of St John's-by-the-Campus, .ha* this week been giving a series e ot lectures at the Episcopal church jumner conference at Bishop Mor- ,rl§on lodge,.Clear Lake. The sub- ,j*et of the course is "Prayer Book at a Mirror of Life." Other .Ames Episcopalians attending the conference include Mrs." Burroughs and daughter Marguerite, Mrs. Cora Mundin, Mrs. V. L. Nelson and Dr. John Sass and family who visited the camp Thursday. The 'conference will end Saturday noon. SERVICES AT KELLEY KELLEY—Sunday sermon topics announced by the Rev. C. R. Anderson for the Congregational church, are as follows: Morning service, "The Feast o£ the Tabernacle;" evening service, "The Cruse of Oil." FJELDBERG CHOIR TO SING JCELLEY-^The Fjeldberg Lutheran choir of Huxley will present a program at a social sponsored fey the Kelley Bethany Lutheran choir, here Tuesday night. LUTHERAN CHURCH Rtv. Amos W. Stolen. Minister 9:45 a. m- Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Music by girls trio, Beatrice Van Scoy, Elsie Sieiners and Anna Marie Nosback. Anthem, "Song of the Pilgrims" (Bach), by choir. Sermon. "The Truth Unveiled." 7 p. m. Vesper service at campanile Iowa State college campus. The Rev. Mr. Stolen will speak. COLLEGIATE PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Walter Barlow, Minlater 9:30 a. m. Bible school. 10:45 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, second in a series oh the Gospel of Matthew, taken from the text "Why Callest Thou Me Good? There is None Good but One, That is God." (Matt. 19:17). 7 p. m. Vesper service at campanile on Iowa State college campus. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning service. Subject, "Truth." This church holds services in the city library auditorium. Midweek service Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. The tree reading room in the Ames Building and Loan building is open on week days from 3 to 5 p. m. A weekly radio program sponsored by the Christian Science committee on publication for Iowa will be continued during July each Sunday at 6:45 p. m. fioni station KFNF at Shenandoah. FIRST METHODIST Rev. Walter A. Morgan, Minister 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. rn. Morning worship. If the weather continues hot, this service will be held in the cool basement. Dr. C. M. Edroondson, superintendent of the Boone district of the Methodist church, will deliver the sermon. 6:30 p. m. Epworth League. 7 p. m. Vesper service at tbe- campanile oil the lovra State college campus. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Rev. Lura Thompson, 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m- Morning worship. Reception of new members. Solo, Mrs. E. T. Vocum Sermon, ••Worshipping God m Spirit and in Truth." 7-15 p w. Young peoples sen- ice. Topic. "What Am 1 Lmng Kor?" Loader, Ben Olson. S p. m. Evening worship. Music by string trio. Sermon, "The Tobacco Evil. Wednesday. 7:30 p. «. Prayer meeting, followed by ihe annual church business meeting. COWS GUIDE FLIERS ST. ALBANS, Vt. O»-AvIation has been given a bovine motif in Vermont. Pilots on the Boston- Montreal airway can tell when they've strayed from their course by watching cows in the pastures below. Cows along the regular route have become accustomed to the roar of the motors. When a pilot sees cows becoming panicky, he knows he's off his course. enjoyed a swim at Carr's park Tuesday evening. , $ — Slater Mr. and Mrs. Nels Sabo spent Sunday in Des Moines when they visited at the home of Mr. and Mr*. E. A. Shepard. Miss Jessie Mae Clark returned Saturday from a two weeks outing with friends at Clear Lake. Miss Naomi Johnson left last week for Hendricks, Minn., to Join her mother, Mrs. Kline Johnson, who had gone there recently. They will make an indefinite stay. Miss Ruth Halverson and father, H. E .Halverson, in company xrlth Miss Naomi Johnson, motored to Thor, Iowa, early last week, where they visited with Miss Gladys Opheium, a former Slater teacher. Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson, -who have been vacationing among relatives and friends in California, are reported to be en route home. The Sheldahl clan will hold their reunion in the park at Slater on Sunday, August 19. Service! will be held in the morning. Miss Mary Kelson has gone to Eagle Grove for a visit •with her sister, Mrs. Anna Danielson. Marie Fatland and Geraldine Cartwright, who have been -visiting here, have gone to Pilot Mound. The Dorcas circle of the Bethlehem church will meet Monday evening, July 30. by Mr. and Mrs. N. 0. Ihle and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Halverson will be hosts. Miss Ruth Olson resumed her work in Des Moines last week after a three weeks vacation which she spent with Des Moines friends at Lake Okoboji. The Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church held their regular July meeting at the church parlors Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Mueller and Mrs. Verner Nelson were hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Clark, Rob- ert and Mariam aid Grandma Clark left early Sunday morning lor Lyons and other parts of Wltconaia, where they will visit relativea. Grandma Clark planned to vialt there for some time. The other* will be back later In the week. The Rev. Alfred KnuUon, who has been on a two weeks vacation. is expected bacK the latter part of the week. On Sunday morning be will conduct regular services at the Houges church. This may he. his last sermon as pastor of the local congregation. Mr. and Mm. Stan Mosey and Donna Mae motored to Williams Friday evening, where they attended a surprise party on Mrs. Mosey's mother, it being her birthday anniversary. Mrs. Herman Wlese and daughters, Maxim and Ellen, of Petersberg, Texas, in company with her sister, Yetta Olson of near Kelly, spent Wednesday afternoon in Slater. They were guests at the K. B. Thompson and the Miss Marie Krak homes. Miss Aima Loon and Mis. E. N. Erlckson, both former Slater peo- pie. now of Portland, Ore., visited with Slater friends Monday evening and are spending the week in Slater. They motored thru with a nephew. Charles Saverude. Miss Leon was for many years an operator of the Slater Telephone company. Story Citv Hovland-Htndcrton Reunion Held Sunday The annual Hovland-Henderson reunion was held Sunday at the Story City park. Dinner at noon was served cafeteria style and the afternoon was spent informally. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hovland. Donald. Ar- (jys, and Beverly of Inglewood. California; Mrs. Gurine Johnson of 'BUT BfTTtB or AUKS' McCallsburg; Mr. a«4 Mr*. Mar- tiu Grinde, Elsie, and John of Ackley: Mrs. luger Yiekre. and Mr. and Mrs. Maudiui Johnroa, M»r- cella, Jo Ann, and Lota of Rad- cllffe; Mr. and Mr*. *t*4 Miller, and Mr. and Mrs. Amo» M««»c* o t Hubbard. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leaning «u<t family of Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. ' Silas Thompson of Roland: Mr. and Mrs. Chris Johnson, Mia» Beverly Larson. John 'Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. B*l Johnson and Duaue, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vavro. Helen, Ruth and lols. all of Kanawha: Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Anderson. Paul, Norma. Josephine, Arnold and Lucille of Belmond, Mrs. Anna Hovland, and Louise Henderson of Story City; Mr. and Mrs. John Helgerson of Jewell; Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Hovland. Anna. Louise and Esther of Nevada: Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Baicr and Edith and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nosback and Anna Marie of Ames. Petting Voter's Dog Didn't Pay DALLAS, Tex. (U.E)—Petting a voter's do- may be as good political tactics as kissing strange babies, but Ralph Estep, Oak Cliff candidate for constable, has had enough of it. He went to a hospital to have a gashed knee sewed up recently when he sought to flatter a voter by petting his dog. The dog, apparently, preferred a rival candidate. TURTLE CARVED IN 1855 KINGSTON, Mass. (U.E>— A turtle on whose shell was the inscription "S. H. 1S55," was found by workmen clearing a piece of land at Silver Lake, near the old Forge pond. The initials- are believed to be those of Samuel Holmes, who formerly owned the property. Evidently the turtle had been on the land for nearly SO years. Roland ST. CECILIA'S CATHOLIC Rev. J. M. Campbell. Pastor Rev. Bernard L. White, Asst. Masses will be celebrated at 6:15, 8 and 10 a. m. Confessions will be heard Saturday from 3:30 to 6 p. m. and from 7 to 5 p. m. Loud Speaker Aids Candidate • DALLAS, Tex. OLE)—John Pundt a candidate for railroad commission in Tesas, isn't content with making speeches to audiences at scheduled .meetings. Hooking a .•loud spetaker on his automobile, he makes speeches to truckloads of picknickers, or any other "audiences" that he 'may pass on the highway.} Having lungs that can stand- usage, he says he can deliver lots of campaign wordage to travelers who happen to get behind him for a few miles. NEW COURSE FOR COLLEGE AMIIERST, -Mass. fllB— "Floral arrangement" is the title of a new course added to the curriculum at Massachusetts State college. Students will study the principles involved in the" arrangement and use of cut flowers and plants, basket and vase arrangements, table decorations, home; church and other interior decorations. A study of color and color'harmony, as applied to such work, also will be made. -.-* :•'• -£ ' Oldest Men's Club in U. S. PLYMOUTH, Mass. (HE) — The Old Colony club of Plymouth, where the Pilgrims landed, is believed to be the oldest men's club in-the United States. It was established in 1769 by a group of prominent townsmen and has been in existence ever since. Numbered among, the charter members was Gov. Edward. Winslow of the Plymouth colony. BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. R. B. Davidson, Minister 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 10:45 a. m. Morning worship and sermon. 7 p. m. Vesper service at campanile on Iowa State college campus. S p. m. B. Y. P. U. at Roger Williams house. Topic, "What Does It Mean to Believe la Immortality?" Leader. Phyllis Buttolph. ST. JOHN'S BY THE CAMPUS (Episcopal) Rev. Le Roy S. Burroughs, Rector Ninth Sunday after Trinity. 7 a. m. Holy Eucharist. 9 a. m. Matins, slrmon by the rector. UNITED BRETHREN (Fantz Memorial) Rev. J. F. Uhlenhopp, Minister 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. Morning -worship. Sermon, "The Philadelphia Letter," 1 seventh in a series on the Book of Revelation. 7 p. _m. Christian Endeavor. S P. m. Evening worship. Sermon, "The Laodicean Letter,'' eighth in the series on the Book of Revelation. ., Wednesday, 8 p. m. Midweek prayer forum. (Continued from Page Three.) J. Ritland. former Roland resident, held in Zion church in Hardin county, Thursday afternoon. Mr. Ritland is a brother of Lewis Ritland of this place. Miss Julia Eggland and Mrs. Henry Hellison of New York, who are house guests of Mrs. Oscar Grove, are spending the week in Des Moines. Guests Saturay at the O. M. Anenson home were Mrs. Lewis Dyrland. Mrs. G. G. Dyrland and daughter Ruby and Mrs. Merle Dyrland all of Norway, Iowa, and Miss Hazel Ellingson of Cedar Rapids. Mrs, V. P. Smith and son Ronald of RocMord, 111., came Thurs- uay to be present at the Larsek family reunion Sunday, and to visit with relatives- Mrs. M. N. Grove received a message Wednesday telling of the death of her - brother, Eric Shel- dal at Des Moines. Mr. Sheldal has beea failing for some time, Mr. and Mrs. Grove attended the funeral Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Frederickson and daughter, Constance spenv Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Esther-Grove, nea Eldora. COLLEGIATE METHODIST Rev. Jesse S. Dancey, Minister 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 10:45 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, "The Crisis of Protestantism," by the Rev. Kenneth Morgan. 7 p. m. Vesper service at campanile on Iowa State college campus. Huxlev Micaiah Speaks the Truth Aid Holds Meeting Wed. Tbe Ladies aid of the Fjeldberg church met Wednesday in the church basement. Program numbers included: Group singing; study in charge of Dr. Anderson; recitation, "An Indian's Deathbed," Franklin, Crow; selected article, "Glimpses ' of tbe Indian Missions," Mrs. P. T. Brown Refreshments were served dur- ng the social hour by the hostesses Mrs. T. M. Berhow and Mrs. Clarence Apland. Guests of the aid were Mrs. Knute Apland, Mrs. Matt Vespe sted of near Cambridge, the Misses arrie and Esther Holland of nea Boone, Mrs. D. Ingram and Mrs. T J. Scaboe. Text: I Kings 22:1-14. The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for July 20. ••^-^ *•: • * * * £ I BY WM. E. GILROY, D. D. '!'. . Editor of Advance •: THINGS and commoners, when '- they want to do some particular .thing and have-more or less made up their minds to do it, frequently .seek advice. The counsellor who advises them against it, no matter how wise or just his advice may be. Is likely to get himself disliked for his pains, no matter how much • the king or the commoner may have urged him to be frank. : Much of the time, when we seek advice, we want to have our own judgment confirmed rather than upset, and we tend to value our coun- deliver it into his hands. Jehoshaphat apparently sensed! something rather unsound about it.| He did not seem to have very great; confidence in this group of prophets, i and he wanted to know whether! there was not still another whose judgment they might seek. , Ahab told him that there was such a man, Micaiah by name, but that he bated him and did not want to get his word, because Micaiab did not prophesy good things concerning him. but evil. Jehoshaphat, king of Judah, was urgent about the matter, however, and Ahab sent to have Micaiah brought. Micaiah seems first of all to have mocked the false phophets jand to have spoken to Ahab in much the same words. I- * * A HAB apparently sensed the fact •ellors somewhat according to •**• that Micaiah was mocking him, whether they give us pleasant and favorable, or discouraging, words. and then Micaiah dared immediately to speak out the truth, tell- Here, in our lesson. King Ahab ing him that his armies would be of Israel had set himself upon a scattered and that his own life certain course. He wanted to re- would be losl. gain Ramoth in Gilead, then in possession of the king of Syria. He turned to Jehoshaphat. king of Judah. for help. Jehoshaphal !was willing to give him assistance and to ally his people, his horses, and forces with those of Ahab, but he suggested that first of all It might be wise to inquire of the Lord. * » * T SUPPOSE that pagan peoples A would have said "consult an oracle." That was practically what it amounted to, for Ahab called in ' some hundreds of prophets who •were ministers of plessant •words, rather than clear-sighted and honest advisers. They tensed what Ahab wanted them to cay, and they said it, tell- lac him to go on up and fight for h« JLord. Instead of listening to him. AKab only turned to Jehoshaphat and said. "Did I not tell thee that he would prophesy no -good concerning me. but evil?" The two kings went up (o battle, and it turned out as Micaiah had predicted They suffered a most Inglorious defeat. Jehoshaphal was killed in the battle, and Ahab, who had discarded his kingly robes, was killed by an arrow shot at a venture as he tried to escape. Did Micaiah have divine insight into what was to happen? Possibly, but not necessarily. U does not always require more than the judgment of an honest and clear- seeing man to predict disaster when he sees the sort of men who are in control. This story of truth-telling-and tragedy has, manifestly, its lessonS (or pur own. {line, < Tilden Fjelland received severe burns on the arm and side Monday while -working on the Carl Tesdall 'arm. Blood poison started in the burn on his arm, Tuesday, but it is a little better at this time. Those from this community who attended the picnic given by the Ft Dodge, Des Moines & Southern railway Monday evening were: Mr. and Mrs. Lars Fjelland and family, George Handeland, Evelyn and Nora, Hector Fatland, Mr. Connolly, Virginia Havens, Mr. and Mrs. Frances Nervig, and Verna Crannell. Mrs. Lars Leon was taken to the Lutheran hospital in Des Moines, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kalsem and Owen John were Sunday dinner guests at the Cecil Larson home in Slater. Mr. and Mrs. Harve Tesdall spent Sunday at the S. Oppedah! home in Eagle Grove. Mrs. Mary Erickson of Oregon visited Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Infer Loe. Sunday evening callers at the Willie Richardson home were: Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wee, Mr. and Mrs. Art Larson and girls and John ant; Bertha Nass. Carrie and Esther Holland of Boone came Monday for a few days visit at the T. J. Scobae home. Sarah Fjelland and Virginia Havens are spending a few days at the W. A. Reese home in Zearing. Mr. and Mrs. Thor Mason visited Mrs. Antin Richardson in the Broadlawn hospital in Des Moines Tuesday. Bertha Munson is working at Clear Lake. Theressa Hansen is working at the Henry Dobbe home, near Ames. Marjorie, Grace, Ruby, Frances and Lowell Berkow, Sara and Selma Fjelland. Walter Olson, Irvin Hill, Harry Larson and Alvln and Donald Teadall, Marlon Hill, San ford Han deland and Mr. Ingram and Waym i Priced as Low G %ot $erv'' cc 1*1 .000. ife or But i* t* a«*v r"i9 r luttY cklY ,fuss or **' .11 tin* 1 SIZE 29 x 4.40-21 The Rambler Challenge! We do not believe any other tire in America is backed by an author' 'ized Guarantee that is UNLIMITED as to time or mileage ... guaranteed to the extent the Riverside Rambler is guaranteed; to give you satisfactory service for the entire life of the tire! Summer teat waves, hot roads, high speeds, all put plenty of strain on your tires. Be smart! 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