The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 11, 1935 · Page 5
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July 11, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1935
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 11 H 1935 FIVE 500 EXPECTED IN BAPTIST SESSION Assembly to Open Sunday at Iowa Falls; Instructors Are Listed. IOWA FALLS, July 11. (UP)-- IV.bout 500 young persons and adults will attend the annual Iowa Baptist jssembly, which opens here next Sunday and continues until July 26. Tents and assembly buildings were being prepared today for accommodations. A staff of instructors, chosen Irom among church leaders of seven middlewestern states, will discourse on a variety of subjects, including Biblical, missionary and training courses. In addition young leaders trom several states will join to make one of the strongest programs In the 40 year history of the assembly. Will Open Sunday. From a point overlooking the Iowa river, vesper services at 7 p. m., Sunday will open the assembly. They will be led by the Rev. Guy Wimmer of Chicago; Dr. Victor H Sword, Chicago, and Mrs. Marguerite Hamilton. The Iowa Falls Baptist church will join in this inaugural service. Miss Mate Goodell of Des Moines will open the meetings on Monday with the "Goodnight" program on the assembly campus. Martin L. Harvey, Jr., of Hempstead, N. Y., president of the Christian Youth council of North America and director of Young Peoples' work for the African M. E. Zion church, will be the outstanding speaker on Sunday, July 21. Eepresent Peace Caravan. Two Swarthmore college students, Earle Edwards and Dorwin Cartwright, will represent the peace caravan from the platform on Friday night. July 19. On the same program will be Virginia Pederson of Des Moines, representing the Olympians. Charles Kemp, also of Des Moines, will lead youth conferences on July IT and IS. He is president of the Lake Geneva conference for young men. Others on the program include Parker Burroughs, Jefferson, state B Y. P. "U. president; William Lyons, Fort Dodge, Sioux Falls college student; Ruth Wood, Des Moines, music department; Elsie Jensen, Blair, Nebr., a Dana College student; Maurine Brady, Sac City, assembly nurse; R. W. Esslinger, Jessup; Enid Myers, Omaha, and Suzanne Rinck, Chicago. Discuss Boys' Work. Dr. J. R. Mantey of Chicago, an outstanding New Testament scholar of America, will teach a course on "The Pastor and His New Tes- Mdivani Interest WASH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Win Back Pep ... Vigor .. . Vim Medical authorities agree that your kidneys contain 15 MILES of tiny tubes or filters which help to purify the bload and keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too frequent bladder passages with scanty amount causing burning and discomfort, the 15 MILES of kidney tubes need washing out This danger signal may be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of rcep and energy, getting up nights, swollen feet and ankles, rheumatic pains and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints a. day and get rid of more than 3 pounds of waste matter, your body -will take up these poisons causing serious trouble. Don't wait. Ask your druggist for DOAN'S PILLS ... an old prescription ... "which has been used successfully by millions of kidney sufferers for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help to wash out the 15 MILES of kidney tubes. Get DOAN'S PILLS at your druggist © 1934, Foster-Miiburn Co. for County Roads LEADERS WILL Maharanee of Couch-Behar (above), widow of the late maharajah and mother of the heir to the throne, is the newest; object or the attentions of Alex Mflivani, "ex" of Countess Barbara Hutton Haugwitz, it is reported from Paris. As might be expected she's the richest woman in India. (Central Press Photo) iible Conference Will Be Held July 28-Aug. 4 at Cedar Falls. CEDAR FALLS. July 11.--Sev- ral outstanding religious speakers re included in the program for the ourteentb annual Cedar Falls Inter- enominational Bible conference to e held at Riverview park in Cedar "alls, July 28 through Aug. 4. This conference is considered one f the foremost of its kind in the niddlewest today. Each year it at- racts hundreds of pastors anc hurch workers from all sections of owa and neighboring states. It is me of the few conferences which aoes not require a registration fee All sessions are open to the public Col. Raymond Robins, ministei and explorer, will be the firs speaker of the week and will give addresses on the first three days He "has traveled extensively and has a scries of timely, social messages. A few of his topics are: "Japan, Hitler and International Peace." 'Soviet Russia, and the Communistic Challenge," "What's Next in America and Why?" Other noted speakers for the week will include Dr. Merton R. Rice, mstor of the Metropolitan church of Detroit; Dr. J. C. Massee, former nastor of the Tremont temple in Boston, and Dr. A. W. Beaven, president of the Colgate-Rochester Divinity school. All have important and inspiring messages. Two prominent missionaries will balance the speaking program. Dr. John J Banninga of India and Dr. John C. DeKorne of China. Both have had much experience in foreign fields and arc talented speakers. Again this year the music will be directed by the music department of Iowa State Teachers college. The I. S. T. C. orchestra and the Cedar Falls Concert band will present special concerts. Cottages and camp sites in Riverview park will afford ample accommodations for those attending the conference. WALDORF GROUP Record Enrollment Shown in Forest City; Deficit Is Decreased. FOREST CITY, July 11. -- The annual meeting of the Waldorf college association was held at the college Tuesday with pastors of congregations and two lay delegates from each congregation a member of the association making up the delegation present. The officers of the past year were re-elected: President, the Rev. Mr. Hinderlie of Fortst City; vice president, the Rev. N. A. Gangsei of Kanawha; secretary, Sam Torgerson of Lake Mills; anci treasurer, John A. Olson, Waldorf business manager. The three of the nine association directors elected each year at the meeting are: The Rev. T. J. Severt- son of Eagle Grove, the Rev. O. T. Storaasli of Emr.ic.-3 and Carl E. Shaw of Estherville. The first two were re-elected and Mr. Shaw replaces J. A. Nelson of Parkersburg. President J. W. Rendahl in his annual report to the association stated the latest enrollment in the history of the school the past year and that the deficit of the college had been reduced 25 per cent the past year. Two new Minnesota congregations were added to the association, those of Lakefield an3 Kicster. Following the association meeting Uie board of trustees met and re-elected the Rev. 0. T. Storaasli president of the group. S. MunJ- hjcld, instructor of mathematics and business manager for the college, presented his request for a leave of absence for the next school year. This was granted, and John A. Olson of Felton, Minn., graduate o£ Concordia college, was chosen to fill his pace. Mr. Olson has been doing graduate work in the University of Iowa the past year. Mr. Mundhjeld will work on his doctor's degree at the University uf Nebraska next year. Calmar R. N. A. Juveniles Win 1st Prize in Waukon CALMAR, July 11.--About 20 of the juveniles of the Royal Neighbors of Calmar attended a Royal Neighbor convention at Waukon on Wednesday afternoon. They took part in the program giving several musical numbers and the girls giving a drill. This group was awarded first prize for the greatest number of new juveniles. ! Mrs. Kleist Interment Is Made Near Titonka TITONKA, July 11.--Mrs. C. C. Kleist who died at her home at Rochester, Minn., was buried at the Buffalo Township cemetery south of Titonka Wednesday afternoon by the side of her husband who died about six months ago. The Kleist family resided in this community until about 20 years ago. _ otsoveiyvKin ; Reward of constant care . -- (intlcara Soap and Cntlcara Ointment. Let these gentle emollients be your beauty-aids. A t night bailie freely with hot water and Cuticura Soap. If any Bigns of pimples, blotches, red, rough skin appear, anoint with Culicura Ointment. Daily care will help to keep the skin clear and attractive. Soap 25c. Ointment 25c and 50c, Photographic Proof oF what Is happening in your Motor lament." He will supplement thes remarks with additional lectures The Rev. Roy Noyes Hillyer, Chicago, will lead a discussion en boys work. A course on supervision _ of religious education will be given to Sunday school superintendents, pastors and teachers by Prof. B. E. Beard, 'Superintendent of schools at Webster City. Other administration and worship courses in children's and young peoples' work will be taught by Leta Egan, Des Moines; Enid Myers, Omaha; Mrs. C. E. Hillis, Oelwein; Dr. W. H. Phelps, Des Moines, and the Rev. Ben T. Leonard, Detroit. Several Iowa Instructors. Dr U. M. McGuire, South Bend, Ind., Dr. V. H. Sword, Chicago; Mrs. F. R. Asquith, Waterloo, and Dr. Phelps, Des Moines, will l e a d courses in missions and Bible study. From Iowa the following, instructors will assist: Prof. H. L. Rice, Webster City; Dr. Jack Finnegan, Mary Stickel and Grace Stickel, Ames; the Rev. J. C. Clark, Haward" en; Dr. S. D. Huff, Sioux City; the Rev. Vernon Schontz. Muscatine; the Rev. H. C. Rice, Boone; Coach A. J. Bielefeldt, Dunkerton; Prof. Rolland Esslinger, Jesup; the Rev. Carl Spieker, Fredericksburg; Guyl- fbrd McCoy, Chariton. and the Rev. A. G. Lagerquist, and Dr. Frank Anderson, Des Moines. Pioneer Pageant Will Be Presented at Fort Dodge by 500 Aug. 1 7 FORT DODGE, July 11. pageant depicting the hundred years that have passed since white men first set foot in Webster county will be staged here by more than a score of Fort Dodge and Webster county organizations Aug. 17. A cast of 500 will be recruited for the pageant which will be staged in Exposition park in the evening. The celebration will be opened with an historical parade in the morning. Other entertainment will include ball games, vaudeville acts, a water carnival and band concerts. ACTUAL cost figures prove **· concrete the thriftiest pavement for farm to market roads carrying as few as 100 vehicles a day.- A 9 or 10 foot concrete pavement will serve local farm traffic comfortably, safely, in all weather--thousands of miles of such pavements are giving good service today! The first cost of such pavements is low and maintenance costs are far lower than for so-called "low cost roads". Years after concrete roads are paid for they still serve faithfully. And meanwhile concrete saves you money on car operation every mile you drive. Send for FREE copy of "Aft Open Letter to Henry Ford." PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 HubbcU Bid*.. DM Moines. Io«r« Mrs. Emma Cash, 64, Eagle Grove, is Dead EAGLE GROVE, July 11.-- Mrs. Emma Cash, 64, of Eagle Grove, died Wednesday at the home of her daughter. Miss Ethel Cash, in Des Moines. She was the widow of Fulton Cash, a former well known farmer, south of town, who died a number of years ago. Funeral services in charge of the Rev. W. L. Breaw of the Methodist church, will be held at the Wilson chapel Friday with burial in Rose Hill cemetery, Eagle Grove. She is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Nellie Williams of Chicago, Mrs. John Reynolds of Eagle Grove, Mrs. R. D. Russell of Rock Rapids and the daughter in Des Moines at whose home she died. She was born in Flora, III. Buried at Osage. OSAGE, July 11.-- Funeral serv ices were held at Champion's funeral parlors Wednesday afternoon for Mrs. Alex Moody who died July 1 at her home in Long Beach, Cal. Her son, Garfield of Osage, brought the body back here. Plan All Dav Meeting. FOREST CITY," July 11.-- The joint congregations of the Joice churches are holding an all day meeting at Pilot Knob Sunday in which Prof. Oscar Hanson of Waldorf will deliver the sermon in the morning and an address in the afternoon. 65 Scouts at Camp. FAIRMONT, Minn., July 11. HP)-Sixty-five Boy Scouts from southern Minnesota are participating this week in summer activities at Camp Cedar Point, council scout camp, located south of here. Sentenced on Charge. HAMPTON. July 10.--L. B. Walker, arrested on a charge of intoxication Monday was sentenced by Justice D. W. Parks to 30 days in jail. "THIS PISTON IS FROM A CAR OF THE SAME MAKE D R I V E N ONLY ATELY 20,724 MILES WITH ORDINARY GASOLINE. NOTE HEAVY SCORIN ON PISTON WALL ABOVE AND BELOW RINGS. ALSO NOTE HEAVY DEPOSIT OR HARD CARBON ON PISTON HEAD" *TH'S PISTON IS FROM A POPULAR LOW-PRICED CAR THAT HAD BEEN DRIVEN 4O,O6O MILES ON D-X" D-X PROTECTED THIS PISTON SO THAT IT SHOWS NO SCORING-. WEAR IS NEGLIIBLE AND THERE IS ONLY A SLIGHT DEPOSIT OF SOFT CARBON ON THE H E A D " The absolute need for upper cylinder lubrication as provided by D-X and D-X Ethyl is strikingly shown by these pictures--made from actual photographs--of pistons removed from two cars of the same make used in average service. D-X actually does protect motors from excessive wear...makes them run cooler, faster, more quietly,., saves repair expense... gives more miles per gallon, because constant lubrication is provided to upper cylinder parts. And D-X Ethyl has all the qualities of D-X plus highest anti-knock performance. D-X Ethyl is an entirely new type of fuel... made especially for the 1934 and 1935 high compression motors, but offering startling performance advantages in any motor. Protect your motor by using these exclusively different motor fuels! MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION P.210-6C ,

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