Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 20, 1933 · Page 9
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 9

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 20, 1933
Page 9
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AJCBf DAttY TtimnTOOM. AMMl IOWA, FIIDAT, OCTOBER ?*. FIRSI M.LMARKS AN ANNIVERSARY 25th Y«ar of Present Building Member* of the coBgr«$atleti «f th* First Methodtat efcvren will celebrate the twenty-fifth' anniversary of th* dedication of th* prevent church edUlce,. in service* at the church Sunday morning *Qd afternoon, with * picnic dinner *t noon. The complete program tvr the day is printed In the regular col umn of church fervlcei. Bishop Frederick D- beete, D. D., L. L. D., of Omaha, bishop of the Omaha area of the Methodist v church, which includes Iowa and Nebraska, will ne the principal speaker of the day delivering the * sermon at the morning worship hour. The Rev. C. M. Edmondson of Boone, district superintendent, will assist !• this serrice. Former Pastor The Her. R. M. Shipman, m- perlntendent of the Des Moines district and a former pastor of the Ames church, will speak at the afternoon gathering . .Song numbers that were sung at the dedication service 25 years ago will he repeated, some by the same singers. A letter of greeting will be read from the pastor of the church at Its dedication, the Rer. Andrew M. Shea, now retired and residing in New York state. The present -church building wag dedicated October 25, 1908, being erected to replace an old brick church erected in 1&S9 at a cost of $11,000. First M. r. Group in 1SSS Th* history of Ames Methodism goes back to 1865 when a preaching point was established here on the Bloomington circuit. The circuit rider made the town rcgalarly, and a year later, on August 16, the Methodist Episcopal chapel of Ames was in corporated. The Ames circuit was formed by dividing the Bloomington circuit, and the Rev, T. R- .Newland was appointed the first pastor. The first church was built on the northeast corner of Main street and Kellogg avenue, the building costing $800. It was in service until 1S87. Site Bought in 1S&4 . The lots now occupied by the church were purchased in 1884, and five years later the brick church was a reality. The site selected was intended also for the parsonage and ih« .residence was finished In 1893, costing I2.2CO. Bishop Joseph F- Berry was the speaker of the day at the dedication service 25 years ago. The committee that supervised the building of the present church Included A. H. Munn as chairman. Prof. F- E. King, J. A. Campbell, F. M- Cupps, Prof. Herman Knapp. F. T. McClain and the Rev; Mr. Shea. Henry Westerman was the church treasurer in charge of building fund. "" • -.'•••' -"• SUNDAY SERVICES IN AMES LUTHIMAN CHURCH R«v. Uttar A..PM«rwti, MlnfeUr >:4i a. a. Sunday school. 11 a. «o. Morning worskiD. Mvi- •to »r Mator choir aad qtarUt. Sermon, "Guidance on the Way/' 7 p. IB. Combined worship MTV- Ice. Students In charge of program. 1i CHURCH OF CHRIST :30 a. m. Bible school. a. m. Morning worship. Sermon by the Rev. Clarence N. Bigelow of Des Moines. «:30 p. m. Christiaa Endeavor; 7: JO p. m. The congregation will unite In service at the Baptist church. BAPTIST CHUrtCH R«v. R. B. Oavjdson, Mfni«t*r 9:30 a, m. Sunday, school '...''.. 10:45 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, "Jesus' Triangle o£ Love." 5:30 p. m. Social fcour. 6:30 p. a. Intermediate B. Y. P. U. Delilah Eartow in charge, 6:30 p. m. Senior B, Y. P. U. Topic, "Taking Second -Place Gracefully." Leader/ James. Kerry. * .7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon, "The Need and the Supply." . . •-, Roger Williams House 9:30 a, m. College.classes. : S:45 p. m. Fellowship iiour, CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rtv. H. K. Hawley, Minister 10 a. m. Sunday school. 10^ a. m. Open forum. Conclud ing a series of: discussions on "The New Farm Program" directed by Prof. Murl McDonald, assistant director . of agricultural extension service,-Iowa State college. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, "Th? Religion of the Middle of the Road." 5 p. m. • Hi*h school group. At Frltbit Home 9:3fl a. m. Student study classes! 6:30 p. m. Vesper service. Sam Risk will describe his recent trip to Syria and the Near East ST. CECILIA'S CATHOLIC R«v. J. M. Campbell, Pastor Rev. Bernard L. White, Assistant 6:15 a. m. Low 8 a. m. Low mass. 10 a. m. High mass. Confessions will be heard Saturday from from 3:30 to 6 p. m., and from 7 to 8:30 p. m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morni »s service. Snb ject, "Probation After Death "• This church holds services in the city library auditorium. Mid week 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. ' Storv County Churches CAMBRIDGE— Lutheran church. Rev. Peder Buland, minister. Sunday school. 10 a. m. Morning worship in English., 11:00 a. : m. Choir rehearsal Wednesday night. Prayer meeting Thursday night CAMBRIDGE— United Brethren church. Rer. J. Wesley Peterson, minister. Sunday school Id: 30 a. m Morning worship. 9:30 au la. Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. CAMBRIDGE— Methodist church. Rev. C. "W. Hohanshelt, minister. ' Sunday school, 10 a. m. Epworth League, 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. • COLLINS— Methodist church. Rev. c. W. Hohanshelt, minister. Church school, 10 a. m . Morning worship, 11 a. m. Quarterly conference. 2:30 p. 'm. Epworth Leaguers will attend a rally in Maxwell. Sunday night. ' ' ' COLLINS— United Brethren church. Rev. George J. Cornford. minister. 'Bible school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. Evening worship, 7:45 p. m- COLLtNS— . Church of Christ. Bible school, 10 a. m. Communion service, 11 a. m. Christian Endeavor. 6:45 p. ra. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. COLO— ~~ Calvary Evangelical church. Rev. G- 0. Thompson, minister. Sunday schol, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. E. L. C. E. 7:o'o p. m. Evening -worship, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Orchestra and choir rehearsals Saturday night. Mission band meets Saturday, 2 p. m. f COLO— St. Mary's Catholic church. Rev. D. A. Gorman, pastor. Mass be celebrated at 1ft: 00 &. TO. church. Rev. E. J. BenSiage,^p tor. High mass will be Celebrated at 9 a. ia. GILBERT— •Congregational church. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Sermon, "Gathering What We Have Sown." GILBERT— Lutheran church. Rev. T. T. Heimarek, minister. Sunday school 10 a. m. » HUXLEY— Palestine Lutheran church. Rev. Peder Buland, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship '" English, 11 a. m. HUXLEY- '• ' p F ii* ldbeig Lutheran church. Rev. '''J:-. Anderson, minister. Sunday Sp w ; 10:00a - m - Luther Loaxue. L ^. AY ETTE TOWNSHIP-'" v-o. Peter and p au i catholic NEVADA— ' St. Patrick's Catholic- church Rer. D. A. Gorman, pastor. Mass will be celebrated at 8:30 a, in. ONTARIO— Ontario church. Rev. J7 Sig Stone, minister. Sunday will be rally day for the church and school. Bible school, 10 a. ~ Morning worship, 11 a. m. Sermon "What tte Church Is For." Baske dinner at noon. Each family is to bring table service for themselves and guests. Afternoon service. 2:45 p. m. Sermn by the Rev.- C. F Schmidt, pastor of the Stanhope Church of Christ. ROLAND— Bergen Lutheran church. Rev •M. 0. Sumstad, minister. Sunday school. 10 a. m. Morning worship in English, 11 a. m. Sermon, "The Divine Eye Specialist." Choir ^rehearsal Monday, 7:45 t>; rn. Sunday scool teaihsrs study hour, Monday, 7:30vp. m^ at the parsonage. ' ..;-.' ROLAND— Salem Lutheran" church. Rev. Olaf Helen, trumstfij Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning -worship in English. 11 a. DJU- Sermon, "Bringing Glad Tidings of Good Things." Luther Leagut. 7:30 p. m. The pastor will speak on the subject, "The Lessons of the Drying Brook," a sermon on the life of Elijah. Women's chorus n.eeU Monday at 2:30 P. m. for r«shearsa», and choir Monday at 7:30 p. m. SHIPLEY— United Brethren church. Rfev. J. Wesley Peterson, ministei. .Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. SLATER— . Bethlehem Lutheran church. Rev. E. R. Rorem, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Inner mission meeting, 2:15 p. a Reformation program, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting, Tuesday. 7:3fl p. rn» . SLATER— Bethany Lutheran church. Rev. E. R. Roram, minister. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Morning -worship, 11 a. m. * j_i_..j SLATER— Haughes church. : Rev. Alfred Knutson, minister. Sunday school. 10 a. m. Morning worship in Norwegian, 11 a. m. Prayer meeting. Thursday, 8 p. m. SLATER— Methodist church/ Rev. G. C. Swain, minister. Sunday -school lo a. m. Morning worship, 11:15 a. m. STORY CITY— Bnbe) Lutheran church. Rev. G O. Paulsrud, minister. Conflrma.tton service, 9:45 a. m. Luther League. <:30 p. m. STORY ciTY-T~ Grace Evangelical church. Rev. C. L Fuller. MlaSster. Morning worship. H a. m. B. L, c. E 7 p. m. Evening worshij, 7:30 p. m. STORY CIVY— Immniutc) l,i)Uicrnn clmrch R v (Continued on Page Eleven) COLLIOIATI MtMVTtltlAN Rtv." WaHer tarl*w, Minis* f:K> a. m. Bible school. 10:41 a. m. Morning worship. .Prelude, "Adantlno CantaWle (R«n*ud). Offertory. "Largo (Handel). Postlud*, "Ftstal Post lude" (Roote). Ona SearM LanU organist . Anthem by chorus choir. Sermon, "What Jesus Did te < UgiOB." 5:50 p. m. 'Twilight social hour Harold .Gramness, entertalnmen leader. «:30 P- m. Young people's; so ciety. Richard Trump will lead a discussion on the topic "Con science." . 6:30 p. m. High school Chris tian Endeavor meets in Manse Mo 7:30 p. m. Organ recital by Ona Searles LanU. 7:45 p. m. livening worship Sermon, "Marriage,'" closing ad dress In a series of three. FIRST METHODIST Rtv. Walter A. Morgan, Minister Services in commemoration o: the twenty-fifth anniversary of the dedication of the present church building. 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Anni versary service. , Prelude, Handel's Largo, played on the piano by Mrs. Ethyl Cessna Morgan, who opened the service 25.years ago with this s&me num her. JSolo, "The Shadow of the Cross' (Barri), by Robert Clark, who sang this number at the dedication sir- vice 25 years ago. ' . Anthems, "Opem Our Eyes" (MacFarlane). and "Creation Hymn' (Rachmaninoff), by chorus choir. Sermon, by Bishop Frederick D Leete, D. D., L- L. D., bishop of the Omaha area of .the Methodist Epis copal church. Postlude, "Military March' (Schubert), Mrs. Harcld Giebel stein at the organ. The Rev. C. M. Edmondson oi Boone, district superintendent, will assist at this service. 12:30 p. m. Picnic dinner for the congregation in the church basement. 2:30 p. m. Afternoon service. Prelude, "Concert Overture in A'' (Maitland), Mrs. Giebelstein. Solo, "How Beautiful Upon the Mountains," by Mrs. Florence Storms Young, accompanied by Mrs. Ethyl Cessna Morgan. This song was sung by Mrs. Young's sister, Miss Lillian Storms, at the dedication serrice 25 years ago. Anthems, "Onward Christian Soldiers" (Shelley), and "Sing Allel- luia Forth" (Buck), by chorus choir. Reading of greeting from the Rer. -Andrew M. Shea, pastor of the church at the time of its dedication; now retired and' residmg in New'York state. •'••'**• Address, by Dr. fi, M. Stiipman, former pastor of this church, now superintendent-of the Des Moines district. Postlude, "0 Sanctissima" (Lux), Mrs. Giebelstein. 6:30 p. m. High school and young people's"Epworth : League services. No evening service. ST. JOHN'S BY THE CAMPUS (Episcopal) Xinsteenth Sunday after Trinity. 5 a.-m. Holy Eucharist 9:30 a. m. Upper church school and college classes: "Yoshio Yamashiro, student at Iowa State college, will speak on the lolaiil school in Honolulu. 11 a. m. Maljns. Sermon, "Life Must Have Goodness," last in a series on "The Art of Living^ 11 a. m. Primary department of the church school. 6 p. m. Student supper and social hour. Prof. V. T. Stoutemyer will speak on his recent trip to Mexico City. .Wednesday, 7 a. m. Holy Eucharist.'Breakfast after. UNITED BRETHREN Rev. J. F. Uhlenhopp, Minister 9:45 a. m. Church school Departments and classes for all ages. C.; A. La Valley, superintendent.; 11 a. m. Morning worship. Anthem, "Pilot of Galilee" (Fred B. HoltoB), by choir. Sermon, "Fellow Followers." 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor. Topic, "How Christ Has -- Changed Life in Missionary Countries." Leader, Miss Mildred Deal. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Duct, "The King of Love My Shepherd Is." by Walter Bappe and Miss Mae Fern Uhlenhopp, Sermon. "An Exposition of th» Devil/' Wednesday, 7: SO p. "m. Midweek devotional service. Leader. A. P Ball. CHURCH OF-THE NA2ARENE Rev. Lura Thompson, Minister 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon. "The Holy Guest." 6:30 p. m. Yducg people's service. G. H. Staley, leader. 7: SO p. m. Evening worship. Sern:*n, "The Name That Is Above Every Name." Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting at the borne of Mrs. Mabel Doggett, 227 South Kellogg avenue. COLLEGIATE METHODIST Rev. Jesse S. Dancey, Minister 9:30 a. m. Children's division of Sunday school. 10:30 a. m. Morning worship. Prelude, "Nocturne in B Flat" [John Sield). Postlude, "Consola- .ion" (Mendelssohn). Miss Rosa- ind Cook, pianist and choir direc- ,or. Anthem, "0 Nor.t Merciful" (Eliot. 1 ), by chorus choir. Anthem, "I Wa s Glad" (Perkins), by women's chorus. Sermon, "The Menace of Sen- ,uality to the New Deal." 11:25 ft. m. Adult division of Sunday school, with student class- S:,1rt p. m. Social hour. fi:30 p. m. UJIRIIC. Saturday, Octobf 28, 8 p. m. irccn Lantern parly. Ames Baptists to Attend Des M. Conference Tue. The Anne* Btptirt church will be represented at a conference of central Iowa BaptUU to be held In the First Baptist church, DM Moinen, next Tuesday, it is announced by the Rev.' R. B. Davld*oa, pwtor the Ames church. . This la otpe of a Mrto of meeting* btlng held by^three group* of workers of the Northern Baptist convention thruout the nation for the purpose of emphasizing religion In everyday life. - , Three outstanding denominational leaders will address the Des Moines gathering. They ire the Rev. Clarence W. Kemper-, Charleston, W. Va., vice-president of the Northern Baptist convention: the Rev. Joseph C. Bobbins, Chicago, secretary of the Baptist ...foreign missionary society, and the Rev. Charles S. Detweiler, secretary of missions In Latin North America. Several from the Ames church are planning to attend, the Rev. Mr. Davidson said. CHURCH NOTES Passion Play Film The general public is invited to attend the showing of motion pictures of the Passion Play of Oberammergau and Freiburg, to be shown at the Collegiate Methodist church, tonight at $ o'clock/ A silver offering will be taken. The production is being ^sponsored by the church choir. matter to note well as Jeha, or John Mark as he is better MBOWB, became an occasion «l contention between thece two fine wiMioaaries. Also, whatever ground there may have been for Paul's criticism of him on this occasion, John Mark became later one of thoae great and important figure* to whom the church owes so much. It was h* who gave to the world the story of the life and teaching of Je»uj> that we call the "Goepel of Mark." No study of the missionary journeys of Paul can be satisfactory that does not follow the movements of the missionary apostles on the map. Traced in this way. one can readily appreciate the amount of territory that they covered and the natural- I nets of their wurs*. As one follows the map the journey will appear as both by land and sea. They came first to Salami*, la the Island of Cyprns. and pnsiijng thru the island to Faphos. set sail to the mainland of Asia Minor, landing at Perga, in Pamphylia. • , Here we are told that John Mark If ft them, returning to Jerusalem, and tho there Is no indication of the cause of his going back, the later record shows that Paul considered John Mark's return in the nature of a dissension, or a turning back from the cause in which he had enlisted. Even later he felt so strongly about the matter that he separated from Barnabas, when about to begin another journey, because Barnabas in- sisted that hit M»ft*w tbwM f» along. One can easily tt»4*r*tta»t* «r overeetimat* the nature a*4 imptr- tance of such quarrels IB th* pro* reca of noble cause*, 1« tout* respects we may .rejoice that th* B1M* reveals so much of human weakness even in great and food m*n. * * * If in every detail they had been models of perfection, the effect of their examples might easily be to discourage weaker men. It is when we remember that mei) like Paul and Barnabas, capable of such goodness and such devotion, were none the less perfect, that we who are Cud encouragement to emulate their virtues. t**ir mut OB the atu4a*t «C to* *iiMl«Mrl*i ta tk* _ tour that brought UMSI tack t* A*> U«eh. Th* ««tM*MUM tfcta» to notice are UM tflKtivww of UM preaching of Paul aM BarMto*. «|tf real foundatioat t*tt thty IM Mr Chrtotlao groups aa4 ehurcao to • new world movement that tslttouto* ly was to conquer a> «fepir«. «M tM •way In which .tht very court* of tk» missionarlea was shap*d by p*n««- tions and hardship* a* well a* by their succ*M«B and acbl*v«BMBta. i Sunday School Lesson Paul in Asia Minor Text: Acts 13:1-5, 13:15; 14:19-23. The International Uniforit) Sunday School Lesson for Oct. 22. By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of The Congregationaiist Our lesson describes- the beginning of what is now known as Paul's first missionary journey. 1 We have already seen Paul at An- tiocb. where he had been brought by Barnabas from Tarsus. The Christians at Antioch had raised contributions for. the relief of the distress of their /needy .brethren at Jerusalem, 'and they had "entrusted Paul and Barnabas with these gifts. When the two disciples returned from Jerusalem tq,.,Antioch, there came the very, clear call to them to launch out on a missionary campaign that would take them thru Asia Minor. The whole church at Antioch apparently supported them in this venture. Their going was celebrated. witli fasting, aiid prayer, and leaders in the church at Antioch lad laid their hands on Paul and Barnabas, consecrating them to their tasi. -, '.* * '*'- •_-;" A young man named" John, a nephew, of Barnabas^ accompanied hem as their attendant. This is a Sponsored by Ames Merchants October 26,27,28 Thursday, Friday, Saturday Entry Day Bring • all your entries to the Corn Show Headquarters at 211 Main St., aid Red Ball Store location. Here they will be tagged and placed on exhibit. Judging Dav ' - ; " ' •""• - r: ' :. ;•••/' : Competent judges from the Iowa State College will judge the entries and place the awards. You are invited to watch the judging if you choose. 75 Useful Prizes WILL BE AWARDED AT THIS SHOW Prizes Awarded Plan to be in Ames Saturday and see who wins the prize*. Order* will be given to the winners and they can personally go to the stor• and receive their prizes. Show Under Supervision of Iowa State College Prof. Joe Kobimson, Secretary of the Iowa Corn and Small Oraia Growers Assn., and his assistant* will be in charge of the Ames Corn Show. EVERY FARMER IS INVITED TO EOTER THIS BIG CORN SHOW FOR ALWAYS the finest tobaccos .*X Al/WATS the finest workmanship Choice tobaccos rolled right—no loose ends eS please / \vh en smoking a Lucky, have you noticed the long white ash? That's the sign of fine, choice Turkish and Domestic tobaccos. And have you noticed how fully packed Luckies are with these choice tobaccos— rolled right— so round— so pure— with no loose ends. Luckies always please! "it's toasted * JOR THROAT PROTECT10N-FOK BtTTEK TAftt

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