The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1943 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 9, 1943
Page 2
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 0, 1943 In the northern Tunis-BJzerte zone. - In aerial fighting, allied headquarters announced, American and British flyers and ground defenses shot down 344 axis planes on the Tunisian front from Nov 8 to Jan. 8, against a loss of 147 . LIBYA--RAF planes rencwec Hie attack on transport vehicles of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel's retreating army on the coasta road to Tripoli, strafing the enemy on a 25 mile stretch between Horns and Ziliten. Horns is approximately 65 mi east of Tripoli and Ziliten 90 miles cast. ; British headquarters said t h ^ . was "nothing to report from our land forces." . B U R M A -- F i e l d Marshal Sir Archibald P. Wavoll's British imperial legions from India were reported battling the Japanese at Kathedaung, only 25 miles from the big enemy base at Akyab on the Bay of Bengal. . A British communique gave no details of the action, noting merely that several encounters had taken place in the last few days. * * * · On the Russian front, soviet dispatches reported that Lieut. Gen. Const ant in Rokossovsk j's red army column, leading a three-way race toward Rostov, had pushed on beyond the town of Strakhov and was now probably within 60 miles of the German stronghold. * * * To the south, another column under Col. Gen. Yeremenko captured the rail town of Zimovniki, 125 miles southwest of Stalingrad. , To the north, a third column under Coi. Gen. Nikolai P. Vatu- tin was battling stubborn German resistance in a southward sweep across the middle Don steppes, mopping up nazi garrisons after a drive to within less than 100 miles of Hostov. * * *· Soviet headquarters reported a battle than lasted for many hours before the red armies crushed the Germans and stormed into two more populated places in the lower Don valley, killing 400 nazis Violent righting also raged northwest of Stalingrad, where Russian shock troops captured -40 enemy trenches and held them against tank-led German infantry assaults. The Russians said 500 Germans were left dead on this battlefield. ' In the central Caucasus, soviet troops driving back to the north were reported to have reached Zolsky, only 10 miles from the Georgievsk rail hub, after engulfing a series of towns on both sides of the Baku-Rostov railway. 13 ARE DEAD IN MINE DISASTER 65 Men Escape.Blaze : at Morgantowri, W. Vai MORGANTOWN, W. Va.. ( The final death toll in West Virginia's latest coal mine disaster was fix..^ Saturday at 13. , Joseph Stewart, manager of the No. 15 mine of the Pursglove Coal company, at Scott's Run, near liere, announced that "we have no hope at all'' that any of the men still trapped by a fire in the mine would be found alive. Sixty-five men escaped the blaze. The bodies of four men have been removed from the mine-three Friday night and one Friday morning. Nine others still were missing. The fire started mysteriously Friday in the mine at Scott's Run, five miles west of here. The victims were near it-when it broke out and four and one-half miles from the mine's entrance. They started running, but poisonous lumes struck them down before they had gone a mile. Fire crews still fought the fire, which was stubborn and had spread well beyond its original area. It still poured off lethal lumes, and crews with gas masks were trying to quell it with rock dust and a chemical. Agents of the federal bureau of mines thought the fire might have been .started by a trolley wire falling across a wrecked coal car Jesse Redyard. director of the W e s t Virginia department 0 [ mines, was expected, to open an investigation. FLYN'N' FLYNN TO GO TO AUSTRALIA Says He Will Become Representative of F. R. WASHINGTON, U.R) -- Earl senate confirmation of Presiden Roosevelt's appointment of Ed ward J. Flynn, democratic na tional committee chairman, as hi p e r s onal am b a s s a d o r t Australia, w a executed S a t urday. Chief s t urn bling b l o c k probably w i 1 be d i s s i d e n democrats dis satisfied w i t ! the way he di reeled the 1942 d e m o c r a t i c campaign, a n c r e p u b l i c a n s who may take him to task for th "paving block" episode last year Flynn revealed the appointment at a press conference in New York late Tuesday. The white house has neither confirmed nor denied the move. But a change of posts for the democratic chieftain has been rumored for some time--along with a report that Postmaster General Frank C Walker will take over his olc spot. Reports that Flynn's resignation was impending have circulated ever since the democratic reverses in the November elections when republicans made substantial gains in both the house and senate. There were charges in some democratic quarters that the campaign had been mishandlec and a few senators, at least, are expected to bring them up again when Flynn's nomination is received; Republicans, on the other hand, undoubtedly will go back to the old charges against Flynn that he used WPA labor in paving the driveway of his home with paving blocks belonging to the city--charges on which a New York grand jury refused to take action. Charges Husband, 235 Lbs., Demands Support CHICAGO, (U.R) --Mrs. Jcane Dean, 21. who weighs no pounds and is five feet three inches tail, asked for a divorce on the grounds that her six-foot, 235 pound husband, Thomas, expected her Io support him. "He was always in bed when I · returned at ni R ht *J' om the oriice.'' she told Judge Thomas J. Lynch who granted the divorce. eOTGftEMUNS? , Of ill ikf Gremlin race. He theorized lhat every man Meeds help to fact #sg«rce. Andsjhecaunselfd:Gremlin C/tildnn, ,JVfirn humans haw tutd luck, 'Tis better »· should beard h*nd . 'So they can ptas the hack." May Reopen Subject of Draft Laws By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, tfP) -- T h e vhole subject of selective service may be reopened shortly by the louse military affairs committee n a move to give draft supervi- lon to the/war department 'and prevent drafting ot married men vhile eligible single men are vailable. * * * Chairman May (D.-Ky.) said Saturday he had received- no proposals either from the war department or from selective service headquarters for draft law revisions but added the committee might promote some changes of its own volition. * * * May said he believed administration of the dratt law should be placed directly in the war department instead of under the war manpower c o m m i s s f o n headed by Paul V. McNutt. While he does not plan to draft legislation to this effect, he added, he would support such a measure if it came before the committee "The job of fighting the war and winning it is in the hands of the war department." the Ken- oickian commented. "It seems to me the department should have control over who is going to be drafted to do the fighting." * * * The military committee went on record last year as favoring a change in draft regulations Io assure deferment of married men, regardless of their dependency status, as long as sinele men were available. * f ¥ To accomplish this the committee wrote into the : teen-age draft bill an amendment, approved by the house, to put selective service on a statewide basis instead of on a local board footing. The senate, however, balked and the amendment came out in conference. Under its provisions, in effect, no married men in a state would be drafted until all eligible single men in the same state had been called. Likewise, no married men with children would be inducted until all eligible men without children were in uniform. In some states, such procedure is followed now but in many it is not and there is no law requiring it. * * * Representative Hilda? (D.- Tex., sponsor of the proposal, said he would introduce it asain next Monday, and May Promised to support i(. May said he had received complaints that frequently married men necessary for farm or other civilian work had been inducted while in adjoining local board areas there was an untapped pool of single men who better could be spared to the army. The committee already has before it half a dozen miscellaneous proposals for service legislation They range from bills to continue the pay of enlisted men for one year after their discharge, to measures designed to guarantee employment in civilian life to every soldier upon his discharge. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTJB "Owl" Comes to "Roost" Basil (The Owl) Banghart, one-time tough Touhy gangster, is heavily guarded by FBI agents, has hands cuffed to a strap about his body and manacled to a guard as he arrives in Oakland, Cal., enroute to Alcatraz island in San Francisco bay. Banghart was seized with Roger Touhy m Chicago Dec. 29. He will begin serving a 36-year federal sentence for a 5100,000 Charlotte, N. Car., mail robbery. , Probe Made After 35 Tanks on Cars Are Tampered With Seals on Conning Tower Hatches Are Broken at Oakland OAKLAND, Cal.. Iff)--At least 35 army tanks were rolled off a railway siding Friday night for intensive examination after army ntelligence officers were informed they had been tampered with. The seals on the conning tower latch of each of the 35 was broken. These seals, designed to insure delivery of the tanks in exactly lie same condition as they left he factory, presumably were broken by several men whom nearby residents reported seeing acting suspiciously in the vicinity of the siding. There was evidence that each ot the tanks had been entered. No military guards were around he flat ears carrying the tanks vhcn residents of the area telephoned police of the suspicious ictions of the men. Military intelligence o f f i c e r s nd federal bureau of investiga- lon agents began an extensive nquiry. Army officers ordered a eparate investigation to learn vhy no guards were protecting he tanks. Guards were posted immediate- y after the tampering was dis- overcd. harge French Chief expected Yanks; Held Seach in South France LONDON, (U.P.)--A French army eneral went on trial for his life Saturday at Lyons before a secret fichy state tribunal, accused ac- ording to German propagandists, vith trying to hold the beach at etc, southern France, Nov. 8 so e could aid an American army which he believed was invading ^rance as well as French Africa. It was alleged that Gen. De Latre de Tassigny had rallied a force f 200 patriotic troops and there /ere intimations thst in addition e had organized a secret body in outhern France to aid an Amorian landing. A Berlin broadcast under a clvy date said: 'The general is said to have been ound in possession of arms and nilitary equipment not allowed to ic French army according to arm- slice conditions. Some of this war material is reported to have been f American origin." General Tassigny was the Vichy rmv commander in chief for the lediterranean department of lontpellier, near the Spanish borer. Sete, the seaport for the area, s 125 miles west of the Toulon aval base where the French fleet vas blown up soon after the Germans invaded Vichy France. Brothers Surprised Meet Each Other i Casablanca Cafe SEATTLE, (if)--North Africa eld a globe-girdling surprise fnr he two Peterson brothers of cattle. Licuts. C. A. Peterson of the rmy and Dale Peterson of the avy met in a Casablanca cafe, hey hadn't seen each other for our years. Neither knew the other was in Vfrica. ' CHARGED WITH WEARING SLACKS Amendment Is Quickly Offered to Old Law CHICAGO, OI.B--Miss Evelyn Bross, 19, who wears men's clothes, knows more about war than law. She is a machinist in a war plant in Chicago, a city "'hose municipal code says no person may wear attire not belonging to his or her sex. Friday she had the law explained to her by a judge who intimated he suspects that after all war does do curious things, like putting ladies in trousers. · · * * * "I think the fact girls wear slacks/' said Judge J. M. Braude. "should not be held against them when they are not deliberately impersonating m e n. Styles are :hanging." Arrested for being on the street n. men's clothes, Miss Bross appeared before the judge in blue Elannci trousers, a plaid sport shirt, a plaid mackinaw and oxfords. Her hair is cropped mannishly. * * V When Alderman W i H i a m .T. Cott'hey heard of the matter he 'turned a city council budget hearing into a slacks session. He offered an amendment which would add the words "with intent to conceal his or her sex" to that part o£_the code dealing with dress. The judge continued Miss Bross' case until Jan. 15, He suggested that Dr. David B. Hotraan, court psychiatrist, study her. The alderman, battling for parity in pants, doesn't want the city to pull a bloomer. DIES FROM BURNS ROCK ISLAND. III., (/?)_Mrs helma Harkhcrt, 22, o f Rock Is- and, died Friday night as the re- ult of burns received when her othing became ignited as she pened a heating stove to tend the re. EVELYN BROSS --AUirc "Practical" WHISTLE CATCHES FOX DENVER, Colo.. OI,R -- police squad cars, following radio directions, chased a red fox in a resi- lential district for eight hours before officers quit in disgust. But when Jerry Managan, Jr.. whis- :!cd at the fox in his back yard, he a n i m a l ran and jumped into lis arms. Police learned (lie fox was a pet which escaped from its cash. At Mason City Churches THE GOLDEN TEXT: "For God so loved the world, that He cave · His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth on Him should no,.perish, but have "ema! life^-John 3:JO * * ALLIANCE Christian and Missionary Taber. nacle--Sunday school 9:45 a. m Worship, 10:45 a. m. The Rev. Pau Gunther of East Thailand will speak. Mr. Gunther was recently repatriated after spending six months 'in a Japanese internment camp at Bangkok. Young people's service 6:45 p.. m. Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. Sermon by pastor, "I Have Sinned." Tuesday, 8 p. m., annual meeting of the congregation. Thursday, 8 p. m., Bible study and prayer. ' * BAPTIST First -^- Where Pennsylvania crosses State. 9:30 a. m., church school. 10:45 a. m., Divine worship Guest speaker, Doctor A. W. Caul, Iowa Kails. Men's quartet, "Wonderful Peace." 7 p. m.. Baptist youth fellowship at the home of Mary Wright. 408',i South Federal. St. John's--715 Sixth street southwest. Church school 9:30 a. m.. W. B. Martin, superintendent. Morning services 11 o'clock. Sunday school forum at 3 o'clock. B. T. U., 6:30. Evening services, 8 - clock, prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30.--The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. * CATHOLIC St. Joseph -- Sunday masses as follows: 7 a. m., 9 a. m., and 10:30 i. m. The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor, ihe Rev. Carl Kurt and the Rev. Z. E. Steiert, assisting. Holy Family Second street northwest. Sunday services, 7 a. m., 8 a. m., 9 a. m., 10 a. m., and 11 a. m. The Rev. R. P. Murphy, the Rev. Joseph Kleiner and (he Rev. Wilmer Kietfer, officiating. . CHRISTIAN first--Adams avenue at Fourth treet northwest -- 9:30 Bible school. 10:30 morning worship Sermon theme: "The Test of a Christian's Profession" ( n o t e change in time of morning worship.) 4:30 Christian youth fell o w s h i p play rehearsal. 5:45. Christian youth fellowship ten cent lunch. 6:30 Christian youth fellowship worship. 6:30 Wednesday, church-wide potluck supper. 7:10 devotions. -- G e o r g e O. Marsh, pastor. ' * CHRISTIAN SCIENCE irst--Washington avenue and Third street northwest. Sunday service, 11 a. in., subject, "Sac- -ament." Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock, for pupils under 20 years of age. Wednesday evening tes- imony meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading room, cast wing of church, week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. * ' : CONGREGATIONAL first--Delaware avenue at First street northeast--Doctor Rov C. lelfenstein, pastor. Sunday school, 'Delta Alpha" and "Two by Two" meet at 9:30 a- m. Public worship at 10:45 a. m.; pastor's subject- 'What It Means to Be a Christian n 1943." Anthem, under the direction of Mrs. Raymond B. Weson--"Gloria in Excelsis" by Mozart. Pilgrim Fellowship meets at 6:15 p. m., in youth chapel. * EPISCOPAL St. .Tohn's---First street northeast at Pennsylvania avenue. The *ev. C. Burnett Whitehead, rec- or. Holy communion 8 a. m. Church school 9:45 a. m. Morning grayer 11 a. j,i. Sermon, "Why Are You Afraid?" Anthem: "Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled," Speaks. * EVANGELICAL Grace -- Fourteenth street and Adams avenue northwest. G. H. Samford, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Worship at 11 a. m. Sermon, "Acknowledging God's Claim Upon Our Lives." E. L. C. E., at ~ p. m. * LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between F o u r t h -»nd Fifth streets on Delaware ave- me northeast. 9 a. in. Sunday school. 10 a. m. divine service, pastor's sermon lopic: "Behold The jamb of God."' Junior choir anhem: "Almighty God, Thy Word s Cast."--C. A. Hinz. pastor. Calvary Chapel--1615 N o r t h Delaware avenue. Sunday School, 1:45 a. m. Morning worship, with Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m.--Al- vin N. Rogness, pastor. " Central--329 East State street. 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. vorship. Sermon, "Wist Ye Not." Anthem, "Build Thee More Statey Mansions," Andrews. Offertory solo, "The Lord's Prayer," Malotte, :. J. Eggert. 6:30 p. m. Luther eague.--Marvin O. Lee, pastor. Immannel--Corner Fifth and Jersey avenue southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon by the pastor.--B. T. Erholm pastor. Our Saviour's--Twenly-f i f t h and South Jefferson avenue. 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. Divine worship. Sermon theme, 'Benediction and Blessing." "The Sabbath Call," by the senior choir. 7 p. m. Senior Luther League at church. Monday, 7:30 p. m. Annual meeting of congregation. Friday, 6:30 p. m. Organization of Pre-League Fellowship Group at church.--Almon J. Brakke, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street outhcast. First service, 9 a m Sunday school, 10 a. m. Second service, 1! a. m. Theme: "The Boyhood of Jesus." Anthem by the choir. Installation of alt new officers.--Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity, 508 South Pennsylvania --Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morn- ng worship at the Palace theater, 0:45 a. m. Sermon, "On Recaptur- ng Ihe Child-like." Anthem, 'Father. O Hear Me.'' G. F. Handel. Luther League. 7 p. m Alvin . RoRness. pastor. West Haven--2:20 p. m., Sunday The Life Belt By Charles A. Wells TOURING calmer days, travelers have looked at the life ·*-/ belts tucked away in the cabins with passing half-interest, often with a trace of amusement at the 'idea of wearing such o rig. The ship seemed such a great and durable thing that to think of depending on the life belt seemed ridiculous. But those days are gone Life belts oren t tucked away in dusty little compartments under the bed or over the wash stand. Men have found that great ships are very fragile things at best. So are these days bringing out the value of a personal faith When everything else is gone, it will hold you up, sustain you, give you a fighting chance for life. Is this life belt still tucked away m some dusty compartment of your life or do you have it securely about you? Its yoke is easy, its burden is light but fM^FT'" 9 P ° Wer ' S 9 reater fhar ^e downward drag or the tide. · a school. 3:00 p. m., -worship services. Sermon iheme, "Religion That Satisfies."--Almon J. Brakke pastor. * METHODIST irsi--Washington avenue at Second street northwest. Marvin 3. Kober. minister. 9:30. church school. 9:30 youth fellowship 10:45. worship service. Sermon: Does Life Make Sense?" Dr. Earle A. Baker, district superjn- ;endent. Anthem: "My Faith Looks up to Thee," Dudley Buck Offer- lory soloist, Miss Mildred Luce. 6 youth fellowship. ' Free--146 Sixth street southwest--Sunday school 10 a. m "Morning service 11 a. m. Y. P. M service and class meeting 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor 8 p. m Good Will Mission--1631 Mon- ·oe avenue northwest--Sunday school 2:30 p. m.--E. H. Landrey pastor. Wesley -- Pennsylvania ' a n d fourteenth street southeast. Paul Arnold Peterson, minister. 9:30 a. m., church school. 10:45 a. m., morning worship. Anthem, "In rleavenly Love Abiding," Holden. Sermon, " S a l v a t i o n In Wai- Time," Doctor Peterson. 6 p. m., junior youth fellowship. 7, senior youth fellowship. 7 p. m., worship. Quartet, Anne Peterson' Mary Grupp, Hugh Benson, Jack Benson. Doctor Earle Baker, dis- :rict superintendent, preaches. Quarterly conference followina services. XAZAKEVE Church ol the Nazarene---331 West State at Madison. The Rev. Merle S. Dimbath, minister. Sunday school, 9:45;.morning worship, 10:45. "Fearless Christians." Evangelistic service 7:30. "Christian Experience--A Living Reality." . * OPEN BIBLE STANDARD first--Sunday school, 10 a. m. Worship, I I a. m. Service in charge of the Rev. C. Merle Emerton. Young people's service, 7 p. m. Evangelistic service, 8 p. m. Sermon by the Rev. C. Merle Emeron. Wednesday, 8 p. m., prayer and praise service. Friday, 8 p. m., vorship service.--Russell E. Pope' pastor. * PRESBYTERIAN First--Church school 9.--15 a. m. Worning worship 11 a. m- Sernon: "Desert Meditation." An-' hem: "Wonderful Grace of Jesus." The East Side Community Presby- erian church evening worship 7:30 p. m. * INTERDENOMINATIONAL. Radio Chapel--Carl J. Senlman, lastor. 10 a- m. Bible broadcast, KGLO. 10 a. m. Bible school. 11 morning worship. Pastor Sentman speaks on "A Program that Will Turn the World Upside Down." 7 o'clock Young People's meeting. I o'clock Evangelistic service. Pas- or Sentman speaks. Special music y choir and other musical groups. Tuesday, 8 o'clock, Young People's fellowship meeting. Thursday, 8 o'clock. Prayer meeting in upper auditorium. Daily Bible broadcast, 7:15 a. m. weekdays, KGLO. BLAKE, 72, DIES DES MOINES, (/P)--Robert n. 31akc, 72, original director of the Dallas county Farm Bureau and widely known cattle and hog cx- n'bjlor, died. WANTS MORE CORN, BARLEY Wickard Asks Farmers to Increase Acreage WASHINGTON. (»)_To meet the needs of .increasing livestock production, the nation's farmers Saturday were called upon to grow more corn and barley for feed in 1943. Even though it may mean decreases m some crops--such as oats, rye and wheat which are deemed less essential to the wa- effort, Secretary of Agriculture Wicfcard said the revision would be necessary i o keep pace with the rising meat and poultry nro- duction. He set the corn goal at 100,000.000 acres. 5,000,000 over the previously announced mark and 11 000,000 above Ihe 1942 avreage. Goal for barley was raised from 18,000,000 to 21,000,000 acres as against 194.2's acreage of 18,193,- Stressing that the increase was not wanted at the expense of war crops, which include hemp flax, soybeans, dry beans and peas, canning crops, hay and pasture, Wickard said the new gram would permit farmers in the commercial corn area to over- plant their AAA corn allotments without penalty--provided they have planted their goals of war crops. Woman Plans to Ride Horse 540 Miles to Visit Mate, a Marine MARTINEZ. Cal.. (/P;--Mrs. Robert Hudson had to get Io San Diego to bolster the morale of a U. S. marine there. , Trains, buses and planes were overloaded. So she bought a horse--and plans to ride the steed 540 miles to join her husband at the marine base. ALLIED PLANES RAKE LAE BASE Third Jap Ship Sunk in Attack on Convoy G E N E R A L MacARTHUR'S HEAQUARTERS, AUSTRALIA, (U.PJ--Allied planes attacked the beaches at Lae Saturday, starting fires and killing many Japanese, after sinking the third of four transports in a Lae-bound Japanese convoy, damaging the fourth and destroying or damaging 73 enemy planes in a three-day battle. * * * . Fighter and attack bomber planes led the beach-head attack against the one crippled transport, two cruisers and four destroyers which bad reached Lie after suffering one of the biggest aerial attacks of the war. * * * "Such troop elements ^as were landed by the enemy are believed to have been fragmentary," Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur's communique said. MacArthur, returning to his Australian headquarters after personally directing the victorious Papuan campaign in New Guinea said: "The dead of Bataan should rest a little easier tonight." He issued an order of the day OB the campaign citing 12 high officers of his southwest Pacific campaign, six Americans and six Australians, for "extraordinary courage, marked efficiency and precise execution of operations" and awarding them the United States army distinguished service cross. "Ihe highest decoration at my disposal." * * * Mac Arthur cited also Ihe United Slates 3Zd and 4Ist divisions, made up largely of men from Wisconsin, Michigan. Oregon. Washington, Idaho and Montana: the sixth and seventh Australian divisions, the sixth Australian independent commando unit, other Australian units and his Papuan native carriers. * * * "To the American fifth air force and the royal Australian air force no commendation could be too great," MacArthur s a i d . "Their outstanding efforts in combat, supply and transportation over both land and sea constituted the keystone upon which the whole arch of the campaign was erected." The order revealed that Lt. Gen. Robert Eichelberger commanded the United States ground forces in the campaign. He was until recently superintendent o( the military academy at West Point. MacArlhur's communique reported increased patrol activities around Sanananda point, 2 f i miles from Buna on the north New Guinea coast, where the last tiny remnant of a Japanese army of 15,000 picked men holds out, and said that 32 enemy troops had been killed Friday. to io CruiaJe THE. CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH alfs upon llie natron to return to Goo*. Sundays, 4 Io . 4:30, K. M. A. 960 kilocyctei S O N G · M E D I T A T I O N I N S P I R A T I O N TRINITY Lutheran Church Morning Service Every Sundoy ot 10:45 at the Palace Theater The Rev. Alvin N. Rogness Minister Sure Dividends from a Few Minutes' Investment STUDY YOUR BIBLE WITH The Morning Bible Hour Pa»tor H. B. PRINCE, Teacher KGLO--1300 ke., Tuesday thru Friday or 8:45 a. m. Welcome to Radio Chapel Sunday 112 North Pennsylvania Ave. Pastor Sentman speaks Sunday 9:00 Bible Broadcast, KGLO. 11:00 "A Program That Will Turn the World Upside Down." 8:00 "The Most Popular Old Testament Character of the New Testament." -- No Afternoon Service --

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