The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 1, 1959 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, May 1, 1959
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OTTAWA HERALD C linf |. v SeKool Lesson Friday, May l, 1959 Sunday ;>cno °! Lesson Churches Appanoo«« Bapttit — Ralph Bunt St., panor. Church scliool 10; worship service It; Bible study groups 7:30 p. m.; •venlng services 8 p. m. Qnenemo Federated — Tom Rehorn pantor. Church school, 10 a. m. Morn. friff worship, 11 7:30 p. m. a. m. Evening worship, Pomona Methodls t— Robert f. Btar- rrack, pastor. Church school, 10 a. m.; worship, 11 a, m.; Senior MYF, 7:15; Junior MYF, 7:14, King In Big House By ROY L. Smith , The Uniform Sunday School lesson for May 3: "DAVID, KING OF ISRAEL," 2 Samuel 5 and 6,-8. The averafeTreader of the Old Testament is very apt to miss much of the fascination of the ancient stories—and their sheer humanity — because he is attempting to read into them the Methodist — Jiimes Nabmir, Pa«*or. Church school, 9:45; worship service, 10:50; MYF, 7 p. m. Bethel Baptist—Donald Welton, pastor, '•unday scliool 10; worship service 11. Oiitrrpnll* ChrlkUan—Sunday school, 10; worship service, 11; Christian Junior Fellowship, 7. Anttorh BspllM, Roy Hill, pastor. Bunday school 10; morning worship 11; evening service: 7:30. Flnm Ureek Methodist—I. C. Jones, pastor. Woi&hlp service, 8:30; Sunday school, 10:30: youth fellowship, 7:30. Union Chapel Methodist—J. Jarrett Clinton, minister. Sunday school 10 a. m.: worship service, 11 a. m.; MYF, t a. m. Princeton Christian—James Lorensen, pastor. Bible school 10 a. m.; worship 11 a. m.; young people's service 6:30 p. m,; worship 7:30 p. m. Interdenominational Parish—Rice Lard- uer, minister. Sunday worship services: Rantoul Methodist and Presbyterian. Bunday school, 9, worship, 10; Spring Ridge Presbyterian and Stanton E.U.B.. 11:15 a. m., and Peoria E.U.B., .7:30 p. m. Church schools, 10 a. m.- Peoria. Bible study Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Youth fellowships: Rantoul, Tuesday, Junior, i p. m.; Wednesday, senior high, 8 p. m.; Thursday, youth choir, 4 p. m.; and junior high 7:30 p. m. Seventh Day Adventlst. 9th and Sycamore. Paul W. Kemper. pastor. Bible study classes every Saturday morning at 8:45: church service at 11 a.m. Melvern Methodist, «. fl. Blackburn, pastor. Sunday School, 1 Oa, m.: worship service, 11 a. m. Rosemont Methodist, J. H. Blackburn, pastor. Worship service, 9:30 a. m.; Sunday school, 10:3 Oa. m. Wllllamibnrf Methodist — Nelson M. Hoffman, pastor. Worship service, 10 a. m.; Sunday school, 11; youth groups, 7 p. m.; evening service, 8. iUchter Methodist—Chanes W. Gross, pastor. Morlng worship 9:45. Sunday ichool 10:45 a. m. MYF 'at 7:30 p. m. Taujr Baptist—Balg Barseglan, pastor. •lunday ichool. 10 a. m.: morning wor- •Wp, U; youth meeting, 7 p. m. \ Homewood Christian and Community— Robert Pattle, pastor. Worship 11 a. m. Jehovah's Witnesses (Kingdom Hall at Quenemo)—Services Sunday night at t p. m, and Friday night at 8 p. m. Methodist Community, Richmond—Cecil M. Orr, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11; youth fellowship, 6 p. m.; evening worship, 7:30; men's prayer breakfast,•• Wednesday, 6:30 a. m.; women's prayer meeting, Wednesday, 6 a, m, First Baptist Chnren, Quenemo—Bible school. 10 a m.; preaching, 11 a. m.; young p-sople, 7 p. m.; evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m.; Wednesday, prayer and Bible study, 8 p. m. Pastor. Bill R. Brewer. Princeton Methodist — Elmer Beuder- man, pastor. Sunday ichool 10: a.m. morning worship p. m. Lane Methodist—L C. Jones, pastor. Church school, 10; worship service, 11 i youth fellowship, 7:30. rre« Methodist, WUHamsbnrg—Rev. M W Lonienecker, pastor. Sunday school 10 aTm.: worship 11 a. m.; YPMS 7:30 p. m.; worship 8 p. m.; mid-week prayer service Wednesday. 7:30 p. m. Wellsvllle Baptist—Rev. Lowell Dickinson, pastor. Sunday school, 8:45 a. m.; worship service, 10:50; youth fellowship, « p m.; evening service, 7:30; 31ble •tudy and prayer «ervlce, Wednesday •vening, 7:30. Emerald St. Prtrtck's-Maiiei Bunday f and 9 a. m.: weekdayi 7 a,, m. Rev. Jack Harrington. Arrtcola—Nelion M. Hoffman, pastor. Bunday school, 10 a. m.; worship ier- »lc«, 11 ft. m. Centropoll. Baptlst-Wtllard Neumann. pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m.; worship, 11 a m.; radio broadcast, 8 a. m. youth fellowship, 7:30 p. m.; evangelistic service, 8 p. m.; Bible study and prayer meeting Thursday, 8 p. m. Greenwood Baptist-Terry Neale, pas- lor Sunday school, 10: church lervlce, 11; BYF. 8 P. m. preconceptions with comes to them. King David, of Israel, has been described as a saint and as a seducer, a nd he was both. It is true that he outraged o n e of his finest citizens and most faithful followers when he a 1 i e nated which . he DR. SMITH Bathsheba from her husband. But it is also trite that he repented, and in his later life rendered some of the most pro found spiritual service in the life of the kingdom. In this week's lesson we find him playing the role of a thoroughly democratic king, ruling over a nation that had been schooled ' in profoundly democratic principles. Once we ^ under the surface, the whole appears to be a very modern story. The American reader is fa miliar with the story of the poor boy who became famous, of the log - cabin - to - White-House tradi tion, and of the amazing opportunities open to the youth of this very fortunate land. But Americans have no copyright on such tales. The are, however, peculiar to those races and nations in which the democratic principle is in authority. As a lad David was a member of an inconspicuous family and as the youngest member thereof he was assigned to some of the least spectacular tasks. his eyes half open and 1 Tialf hut. As a young man he had known the primitive in all its ntimacy. As a fugitive, from the wrath ,of Saul he had slept in caves, ravines, and on hilltops. What an experience it must have been for him to lie down at last on the rich bed of a king, n a well defended capital! What stories he must have been able to tell his little ones as they gathered about his knees in the evening time! And it was by a strict democratic process that he, came to the throne of Judah and Israel. There was nothing in his ancestry to explain him. Nor, for that matter, was there anything in his environment. The spirit of his genius lay quite evidently within his own soul. As a young man in Saul's 'court he captivated the men of the nation. As a leader, returning from battle, he captured the 11 a. m.; MYF, 7:»0 He was in every respect, a country boy. Never, perhaps, in ail the years he herded the sheep did he ever know the meaning of a bed under anything but a tent made of camel-cloth. There were doubtless weeks at a time when he slept under the stars, just ing inside the sheepfold, keep- watch over his flocks with hearts of the women. And when Saul, the mad king, died and the throne was left empty and open, he was chosen by a popular vote to fill ,the vacancy. At first his authority extended only as far as the two tribes of the south—Benjamin and Judah But after seven long years of wooing and campaigning, he contrived to win the northern tribes over, and was crowned in another ceremony to be {heir king. Nowhere on earth, except among the Hebrews, could i have happened this way, for among no other people was there so much as a trace of the demo cratic principle. We will make a serious error if we do not take careful not of the fact that the soil of He brew democracy was the Hebrev religion. According to the teach ings of Moses every king, gov ernment, and citizen was respon sible to the judgment of God, before whom there were no favor-i ites. Just as a citizen was responsible to his king, so the king was responsible to God. It was this basic concept which gave rise to the group of great leaders known as the prophets. Nowhere among the pagans was there any king willing to concede that he was responsible to any power higher than himself. Oniy among the Hebrews were kings held accountable, and it REV AND MRS F. R. McADAMS was their religion that taught them this great lesson. Weaken the forces of religion nside a democracy and you have prepared the fall for democracy. Undermine the faith of the people and you have softened their •esistance to tyranny. The relationship between good religion and true democracy is much more intimate than most of us are willing to admit. Area 4-H Club News VICTORY WORKERS — Met at the school and went on a four and a half mile hike to the park and met parents for a picnic. After that the group went to t h e church and had a business meeting. Barbara Lindsey gave a demonstration on "How to Set a Table." Janet Lindsey gave a safety talk. Barbara Lindsey and Vicki Service sang a song. Mrs. Hogue gave out the ribbons. RAINBOW — Rainy weather didn't dampen the enthusiasm of 35 members, leaders, parents and guests as they toured the members' homes to see the livestock projects. The group started at the Brenner home where George and Brenda showed their Hereford heifers and cows. The next stop was the Forrer farm. Linda^ and Larry both showed two breeds of brooding chicks. Larry also has a market pig and Gary a ewe and ( lamb project. At the Wasmund home, Marilyn and Linda showed their Holstein dairy calves and heifers. A new home and a new dairy milking parlor were toured by the group. Refreshments were served at the Wasmund home. The next regular meeting will be May 2. Will Become Missionaries Rev. F. R. McAdams, pastor of the Assembly of God Church in Ottawa, announced his resignation today, effective as of May 24. He will be replaced by R e v. Gerald Hagar, formerly pastor of Ithe Assembly of God Church at Carthage, Mo., who will begin at the church May 31. Mr. and Mrs. McAdams and their two daughters, Francine, 12, and Christine, 11, are under consideration of the Foreign Missions Board of the Assemblies of God. for missionary appointment to Europe. He will help establish a Bible Training Center for t h e French - speaking youth of Europe. "The property of this school has been purchased in Belgium and it ,s imperative that help be given so that the school will be able to HDU News RICHMOND JR. — Met w i t h Mrs. Charles Edwards, and 11 members and two guests were present. M?s. Harold Maley gave the lesson on the second half of "Wall Finishes." Mrs. Jerry Mildfelt is to have the next meeting on May 19. LANE - Met at the Lane Church annex. The meeting was called to order by Mrs. C. A. Gleason, and 14 members answered roll call. The Advisory letter was 'read and report of Advisory Meeting given by Mrs. George Belt. Plans made for attending Spring Tea, District meeting at Topeka, and plans for window display for National H. D. U. Week A motion made and seconded to bring articles for the State* Hospital at Osawatomie to next meeting. Mrs. George Belt gave the lesson "Extension through t h Years." Mrs. William Owens ant Mrs. Edith Crites were the hostesses. Next meeting at t h church annex at 1:30 p,m. May 12, with Mrs. Tom Blunk and'fars Clint LaFollette as hostess. RICHMOND — Met at t h home of Mrs. Fred Johnson as sisted by Mrs. Hayes Johnson Sixteen members answered rol call. Mrs. Ruth Atchison and Mrs Floy Gerhold were guests. Mrs L. Snider gave the lesson o "Color in the Home." Severa songs were sung. Mrs.' Johnso has charge of the recreation. Next A. r e Allow Frisco RR To Abandon Tracks .WASHINGTON (AP):— The In erstate Commerce Commission oday authorized the St. IxralsjSan Francisco Raflwayto aban3on"T» of trade bttwteaOfrird «* J. B. MICKEY COMMHU: PHOTOSTATS CH 2-1937 839 WV.t 5th , FRBBH 225 SQ. FT.'OF .^ JOHNSON GRASS CONTROL WTTK DOWFON ' Cultiyatingiia'only transplant- Ing your graM problem—mak« thii fro' t«»t at our exp«n««. Simply mix bQWPON with water and. sprinkle or spray ... watch your grass problem wither away! ' *TUD»MX » rut an emmeu. MWMT GET YOUR FRKB BAMPLK BULMER GRAIN COMPANY ; Michigan Valley, Kansas GRASS, AND BRUSH KILLERS meeting to be with Mrs. Peugh. Refreshments w e served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. M. Roberts. ' [unction this coming fall term," VIr. McAdams said. He taught in the French Berean Bible Institute of Montreal, Quebec, Canada, in his early ministry and again is eager to minister in the French language, he said. "Farewell" services will be conducted by the McAdams' on May 24. An Honest Man NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) —Vice Mayor H. Sanders Anglea had this to say when he announced for reelection: "My many friends have not prevailed upon me to become a candidate for re-election, and I have not been told that the city needs my services. "The truth of the matter is, I want the job again." For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin. Agent on Pay from Earnings 7c Per Bale 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-280I NUZMAN LUMBER Re-Roof I Re-Side With the New Patented Johns • M anvil le Seal-o-matic Shingles. Hold fast even in Hurricane winds. The only shingle of its kind on the fnarket today. With Johns - M anvil I e Asbestos Siding Shin- gles. Silicone-Sealed. Keeps moisture out. Insulate With Johns-Manville Rock Wool Batts. En- joy a Cooler home this Summer and a Warmer home next Winter. Kaufman, pastor. Mass, first and third Sundry. 9:30; .econd, fourth and firth Bunday, 8. M Anthony's, Homewoo«-Rev. Wm. Kwiman Mlss'e.. winter schedule, 1st and 3rd Sundays, 9 a. m,! 2nd. 4th and 6th Sundays, 10:30 a.m. New Hope • Rohmmah - R. B. Shoemaker, pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. BYF 7:18 P. m- Worship 10 a. m. at Ru- namab and 11 a. m. at New Hope. flk Bierese Catnone, Richmond—Owen Cote, pastor. Masses at 8 and 10 a. m. en Sunday. Weekday masses 7 a, m. Ontropolli First Baptist - Ben Nicholas, pastor. Church school. 10; worship service, 11 a. m, Pomona Assembly of God - Rev. Robert I* Johnson, pastor. Sunday school. 8:45; morning worship 11 a. m.; youth service 7 p. m.: evangelistic service 7:45 p. m.; prayer meeting, Thursday, 7:4fi p. m. Appanoos* Church of the Brethren- Fev. Ward Nance, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a, m.; worship U a. m. Big Plans For Truman Party WASHINGTON (AP) - Harry Truman will get a bulging bundle of laughs on his 75th birthday. Jack Benny will tell about the time he played violin with the Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra and the former President conducted. Jimmy Durante will give his interpretation of some of Truman's favorite music. Danny Kaye and Mort Sahl also will add their wit to a 90-mihute closed circuit television program May 8 in celebration of Truman's birthday. Much of the program will originate at a $100-a-plate Democratic dinner which Truman will attend at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York. The program dramatizing highlights of Truman's life will be received at Democratic gatherings In key cities around the country. SPECIAL ON OAK FLOORING WHILE IT LASTS! _„ £4, per IV BETTER HURRY! LADDERS... The Ladders we sell are premium ladders. Have sold this same make of ladders for over 37 years. 4' to W steps - 10' to 20' straights - 24' to 40' extensions Whatever Your Needs -- Repair or Remodel -SEE US FIRST! We Offer You Practical Help With Plans, Loan, Material and Construction NUZMAN Lumber 113 E. First Phone CH 2-1572 No Interest until May 1960 On a New Case Wire or Twine- tie Baler. Compare and buy the best! DENNIS AUTO CO. Public AUCTION Due to the death of my husband, I will sell at public auction all contents of Robbins' Secondhand Store and business building located at Williamsburg, Kans. Monday, May 4,1959 (Starting at 10 A.M. sharp) Building, 25'xl40' in good repair. On 50 highway. 25'xl40' lot adjoining building will also be soldi Furniture, Car and Miscellaneous — Building full of furniture and miscellaneous including stoves, refrigerators, baby bed, sectional divan, round oak table, chairs of all kinds, drop leaf tables, dish cupboards, kitchen cabinets, beds, good piano, antique lamps, antique coffee mill, old buggy wheels, iron kettles, good show case, radio, window fan, dressers, chest of drawers, beds, springs, mattresses, picture frames, trunks, cow bells, tires, pipe, lumber, hot water tanks, vashing machines, tools of all kinds, oil drums, platform scales, doors, shelves, 1941 Plymouth car and many other items too numerous to mention. Mrs. Ward E. Robbins, OWNER Terms: Cash. Not responsible for accidents. Aucts., Ben Printy & Son Clerk, Jean Printy FIELD TESTS SHOW- Swift's Crop Makers Produce $ 43 More Corn for Every Extra $ 1 Cost A $43 return for every extra $1 invested! That's what happened when ten Midwestern farmers cooperated with Swift hi extensive field tests last year. These farmers used Blenn, Swift's Specialized Crop Maker for corn, on half their test acres. On the other half, they used regular plant food of the same analysis and applied at the same rate. Test plots were side-by-side on each farm. In every case, the acres receiving Blenn outproduced the other acres— t an average of 16.93 extra bushels per acre. At just 85 cents a bushel, this extra corn production was worth an average of $14.39 per acre. Blenn cost these farmers a few cents per acre more than the regular plant food. But for every extra $1 cost, it returned an average of $43 more corn. QUICK FACTS ABOUT THE TEST Location of tests Midwestern farmi Rates of application 125 to 400 Ibs./acr* (tarn* rat* for Blenn as for regular) Extra yields from Blenn-fed land 10 to 27 extra bo./acre (average 16.9) Value of extra corn @ 85* bu $8.50 to $23.43/acre (average $14.39) Value of extra corn per extra $1 cost of Blenn $19 to $102 (average $43) If you think all plant foods of the same analysis are alike, then make a side-by-side comparison test on your own farm. Find out for yourself how the small extra cost of Blenn can make such a BIG difference m your crop income. BLENN RED STEER 8-24-8; 12-12-12; 16-20-0 FARMER'S ELEVATOR CO., INC Ottawa, Kansas AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL DIVISION

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