The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1943 · Page 2
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January 16, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 16, 1943
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1943 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE driven back with the loss of 35 tanks. A British communique said allied bombers attacked Rommel's : force, meeting little axis aerial opposition, and carried out a .large-scale assault on the big enemy base at Tripoli. Military -stores and a railway station were left in tlamcs. Reds Had Action Perfectly Timed. MOSCOW, (U.R) -- Col.-Gen. N. V. Vatutin, Russian commander in chief ot the southwestern front, lias broken through the German , defenses on the Donets river front in u bloody battle to reach ; a point less than 90 miles north .of Rostov, special dispatches said · Saturday. # * # Striking suddenly and tvifli terrific impact Vatuliu cracked the German defense line on the Litbaya river, which empties into Ihe Donets, drove desperately resisting Germans before him or crushed them under his tanks and the weight of his infantry, and advanced 30 miles to fake the Glubovkaya railroad station on the Rostov-Mos- cow line and the tmvns of Bor- odinov and I'olseluycv 18 miles from the Likhaya railroad junction. * * * Glubpvkaya is 95 miles north )£ Rostov and only 14 miles north of the important city o£ Kamenslc. Borodinov and P o t s c l u y c v , northeast ot Likhaya, and five other towns were taken along with .Glubovkaya Friday. "Now the Russians were within striking distance of Likhaya, the junction of the Rostov-Moscow railroad, the line extending cast- ward fo Stalingrad, and the line running westward to a rich industrial and mining area. The Germans had heavily fortified their Kalitva river line '30 miles east of the Rostov-Moscow railroad. An irresistible wedge of Russian tanks, under a barrage by massed guns and followed by the infantry and cavalry, smashed the German lino at Litvinovka, 28 miles southeast of Glubovkaya, dispatches to the army newspaper Red Star said. * * * , Russia had kept silent for days while the Germans fought (o hold their river line. The Russian guns turned a relentless, iiever-easinsr bombardment on them, flattening their emplacements and anti-tank obstacles, and enabling the tanks and infantry to storm the river, spread out northwestward and southwestward and clear an area of 900 square miles. ¥ * x - Flanking attacks forced tiie Ger- inaris from stronghold a f t e r stronghold, and then came a general retreat to the railroad and the northern Donets river. The gigantic operation, perfectly timed, enabled Col. Gen. Konstantin Kokossbviski, commanding the Don front, to effect a wheeling movement southward, aiming at ·the envelopment of the German forces at the western end ot the lower Don area. Rokossovsky's success in executing this difficult movement was attested by the fact that he is now a colonel-general. Premier Joset Stalin, supreme commander, announced his rank, from Saturday. By co-ordinaling promotion lieutenant to that general their drives. Vatutin and Rokossovsky flanked Henry Kaiser Wants Steel Handy JUJITSU PEACE PLOT POSSIBLE Grew Says Japs May Try to Trick U. S. Again NEW YORK, (IP) -- Japan mny try to trick the United States, this time with a "jujitsu" peace plot, 'former Ambassador Joseph C. jl.JGrew warned Saturday. In an address at the 'Vomen'c National Republican club luncheon, Grew predicted that the Japanese will pretend defeat, if necessary, to catch the United States off guard with a sudden, smashing blow. * * * Grew, who as ambassador in Tpkio in January, 1941, warned lis government o[ a planned surprise mass attack at Pearl larbor" 10 months before it took ·Jlacc, explained the possibility of j "jujitsu" peace maneuver as ollows: In my various talks around he country I have repeatedly tressed the view that the Japa- To have steel nearer his west coast shipyards, Henry Kaiser built a steel mill at Fontana, Cal. The mill's blast furnace is shown here. the main German defenses and forced a retreat. Dispatches indicated that despite increasingly desperate resistance the German attempt to cheek the red army drive in the lower Don area was Hearing its end. Dried Blood Plasma Bank Is Established for 7th Defense Area OMAHA --- A regional dried blood plasma bank has been established here for use in any emergency resulting from enemy action in the nine states of- the seventh defense region. T h e plasma is processed from bloocl obtained from Red Cross blood banks. A reserve ot 750 units ot plasma is planned, each unit being equivalent of a pint of whole blood. In emergency situations, the plasma will be flown to the regions where it is needed. The seventh ...defense region includes Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri. Kansas, Minnesota. North Dakota, South Dakota, Colorado and Wyoming. · '·'· ,' i '--:J' . , ·· War Cost United States $52,046,000,000 in '42 WASHINGTON. (/P) -- Waging all-out war cost Uncle Sam $52,- 04G,000,000 in 1842--nearly four times the cost during the previous year. In announcing the figure, the war production beard said that it covered expenditures o£ the treasury, the reconstruction finance corporation and its subsidiaries. Yep, It's Cold! Staff Sgt. Robert B. Pruc of Ovono, Maine, stops to look at a thermometer as he carries wood for barrack, .stoves somewhere along the Alcau defense highway, recently opener] between Canada and Alaska. Flynn Judge Will Decide If New Jury Must Be Chosen Affidavits Charge 2 Women Jurors With' Deceit and Perjury FREDERICK C. OTJOIA.V H O L L Y W O O D , (U.PJ--Three housewives who found themselves ejected as jurors in the statutory rape trial of Errol Flynn left him biting his fingernails Saturday and wondering how much longer he'd have to sit in court listening to two teen-age girls tell unprintable tales about him. if. The women charged two others, who were selected as jurors, with deceit and perjury in their anxiety to hear the ease of movie hero Flynn. The judge will consider their accusations Monday and decide whether a new jury will have to be chosen and the testimony repeated. While 17 year old Betty Hansen was telling of a night with rlynn in a Bel Air bedroom, the Hesdames Emily Blue, Gussie ?owe and Harriet Ponder were ;iUin£ in a nearby office talking iver the trial and the reasons for he opposing attorneys excusing hem from service. What they louldn't understand was why two ithcr women were accepted. They )iit on their bonnets, trooped to he district attorney's office and lied affidavits charging perjury against Miss Elaine Forbes and Mrs. Lorene Boehm. The only trouble seemed to be that the housewifely trio couldn't ;et its stories to agree about Miss Forbes, the smartly dressed secretary to a radio executive. Mrs. Rowe said Miss Forbes wanted to acquit Flynn and said so before she was made a juror^ Mrs. Ponder said she wanted to convict him. "I just must get on that jury." Sirs, Roive quoted Miss Forbes, adding that she'd reported illness to tecp from bein? a juror in other cases pending and that she'd said she could not stand it if Flynn were sent to prison. ' * * * Mrs. Blue's statement agreed in every detail with that of Mrs Rowe, but Mrs. Ponder heard something entirely diftercnt. "Miss Forbes said to me scvera times." she said. " 'if we get on the Flynn jury, we will fix him good.'" Mrs. Ponder added that youn^i Mrs. Bochm had seemed excited about the prospect of seeing Flynn face-to-facc and had invited her to go downstairs for a look. "I went along to the floor below," Mrs. Ponder continued, "but I didn't go all the way. Mrs. Bochm joined the crowd around Mr. Flynn and when she came back, she said: " 'I am for Errol Flynn in a big way.' " Harintr 1 ' filed these charges the three housewives went on home. Flynn's trial was droning alonjr with testimony concerning what Flynn and Miss Han- scn, the blond waitress, were doing behind a locked bathroom door. Prosecutor Thomas Cochran received the affidavits. glanced through them and asked for a mistrial. Judse Leslie E. Still adjourned court at once and Flynn asked: "What docs this mean?" his attorneys explained and he cracked: "I don't mind rooters in the jury box, but they ought to keep their mouths shut." Jerry Gicslcr, his lawyer, called the development a blow and an injustice to Flynn. "Of course we do not want to proceed if there are any prejudiced jurors on the panel," he said, "but it is very unfair of them to have forced him to go half way through the trial and then make him go through it all over again." Buy tVar Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier hoy. PORTUGAL HOLDS 12 U,S. PLANES Expect Crews, Aircraft Will Be Interned LISBON. (/P)--Twelve American airacobra fighter planes, part of a flight of more than 60 war craft buffeted by storms on tlight toward the Mediterranean iattle zone, were in Portuguese lands Saturday after forced landings on the soil of this neutral na- on. Eleven of the planes landed at .he Lisbon airport on the Tagus river Friday and their crews surrendered to the authorities. Crews and planes were expected to be interned. The twelfth plane was rcportec to have landed at Aveiro, in northern Portugal. (The Berlin radio, heard in London, said a twin-motored "An- :lo-Ameriean" plane had been 'orced down near La Linea, Spain ust outside the British stronghold of Gibraltar. The crew, the broadcast said, was British.) 9 ARE KILLED IN PLANE CRASH Army Bomber Smashes Up in Sagebrush Area BOISE, Idaho, (/P)--An arms bomber crashed near Kuna Fri day at midnight, killing "abou nine officers and men," Gowen field Public Relations Office Capt. E. R. Davis announced Sat urday. Kuna is about 10 miles south west of here. The plane, on a routine trainin; flight w a s " p r e t t y b a d l y wrecked," Davis said. It smashe up in rolling sagebrush country. Names ot the personnel wer withheld pending notification o relatives. At Masoe City Churches THE GOLDEN TEXT: "He thot reopeth receiveth wages, and gathereth fruit unto life eternal."--John 4:36. * * icse will not crack that is to iay, the Japanese military code does not admit of surrender, even vhen it is the only alternative to annihilation; but this does not nean that the Japanese will stand up to be shot down to the last man when some other' alternative presents itself, such as running away to fight another day, * * * "The Japanese art of self- defense, jujitsu, gives us a clue : as to what these tactics are likely to be. The essence of this art is that by letting the adversary take the initiative, and by giving way and simulating defeat, the adversary may be lulled into dropping his guard: then, when the Adversary has advanced too far and is off balance, he is destroyed by a quick recovery and a lightning attack where he is weakest." In the purely military field. Grew said, there is little danger now that the Japanese will be able to fool this country's armed forces with some military application of those principles. Kill 152 Japs in Advance on Sanananda ALLIED HEADQUARTERS IN AUSTRALIA, (.^--Allied ground forces attacking the last pocket of Japanese resistance on the Papuan peninsula of New Guinea have broken through and destroyed a section of enemy forward positions at Sanananda and have slain 152 Japanese who attempted to stop the advance, an allied communique said Saturday. 1 ··' ' * * * Quantities of arms and equipment were captured by the allied troops, the bulletin said, but there was no further amplification of the successful action. * * * Sanananda is northwest of the Former Japanese stronghold at Buna on the northeast coast of New Guinea and like Buna is protected by a series of jungle forti- ALLIANCE Christian and Missionary Tab. ernacle--Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Waiter Williams, superintendent. Worship, 10:45 a." m. Topic, "That You Might Be Healed." Young people's service, 0:45 p. m. Evangelistic service, 7:45 p. m. "Born From Above." Thursday, 7:45 p. m. prayer, praise and Bible study. * · BAPTIST First--Where P c n n s y 1 v ania crosses State. 9:30 a. m., church school; 10:45 a. m., Divine worship; speaker: Dr. A. W. Caul, Iowa Falls. Solo: "The Lord Js My Light," Mrs. C. E. Fredrickson. St. John's--715 Sixth street southwest. Church school. 9:30 a. m. Morning service 11 o'clock. B. T. U. 6:30 p. m. Evening services 8 o'clock. Wednesday night prayer meeting. The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. *· CATHOLIC * St. Joseph--Sunday masses as follows: 7 a. m., 9 a. m., and 10:30 a. m. The Rt. Rev. p. s. O'Connor, i the Hev. Carl Kurt and the Rev. i G. 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 the Rev. Wilmer Kieffer, officiating. *· CHRISTIAN First---Adams avenue at Fourth street northwest. 9:30, Bible school. 10:30, morning .worship. Sermon theme: "What a Time to be a Christian!" (Note change in time of worship). Anthem: "The S i l e n t Sea"--Neidlinger. G:30 Christian Youth fellowship, 0:30 Wednesday, annual international brotherhood dinner.--George O Marsh, pastor. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First--Washington avenue and Third street northwest. Sunday service, 11 a. m., subject, "Life.'' Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock, for pupils under 20 years of age Wednesday evening, testimony meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading room, east wing of church, week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. Lash Upon Lash CONGREGATIONAL First -- Delaware avenue at First street northeast. Doctor Roy C. Helfenstein, 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 -- Second .of series on "What It Means To Be a Christian in 1943." Pilgrim Fellowship meets at G:lo p. m. in youth chan- el. * EPISCOPAL SI. John's--First street By Charles A. Wells T HE giant lash of Europe's soul is now cutting the cowardly hide of every nazi who has been lashing the helpless forms of subjugated people. Nazi-' philosophy would not recognize the spiritual. The Germans have boasted that, having once broken the centers of armed resistance in Europe, they would easily organize the new-order upon the prostrate bodies of subjugated people. Their plan allowed no place for spiritual resistance. In the subjugation of France for instance they made little effort to win the good will of the people; What did that matter when the French were conquered and disarmed? But inside information from Germany reveals that today Hitler is bewildered and frantic over his failure to effect any peaceful normalcy in occupied countries. In France and elsewhere it is the nazis themselves who are jittery instead of their prisoners. Every day the nazis are feeling more and more the stinging lash of an outraged world conscience. The spiritual life they ignored is becoming a major factor in their undoing. north - fications country. and difficult swampy Recent rains have in- Rome Reports British Open Desert Drive By UNITED PRESS There was a sharp increase in patrol activity in the desert east of Tripoli Saturday and at] signs indicated an early attempt on the part of the British eighth army to deliver a knockout punch against the Afrika korps. Radio Rome said the British attack already had started and claimed a victory in the early stages of the fighting. The British were repulsed and 35 of their tanks were destroyed, the Italians claimed, but there was no confirmation from allied sources that a full-scale assault was under way. A middle eastern command communique issued at Cairo said casualties had been inflicted on the Afrika korps in several sectors as creased the difficulties of the allied forces seeking to clear Papua of the remnants of a Japanese army which once totaled 15,000 men. Some 150 miles to the northwest of Mubo, south and inland from Salamaua in n o r t h e a s t New Guinea, allied forces have completed a three-day raid on Japanese positions during which an enemy headquarters post, a radio station and supply dumps were destroyed, the communique said. Heavy casualties have been inflicted on the Japanese there, it was ,said. At least 116 were reported killed in this raid in Friday's communique. * * * Allied air forces meanwhile continued to attack the remain- in? Japanese positions in New Guinea and spread out in a widening circle over Japanese footholds in the southwest Pacific. The enemy airdromes at Ma- danr and Finschhafcn and a supply dump at Lae were the targets in New Guinea Friday, the communique reported. * * * One Japanese bomber attacked Port Moresby under cover of darkness, but no damage was caused, the bulletin added. A unit ot allied medium bombers bombed another Japanese airfield on Matkus island of the Tani- bar group north of Darwin. Australia. A heavy bomber on armed reconnaissance shot down one of two Japanese fighters which attacked it over Celebes in the Dutch East Indies. An enemy merchant ship was bombed at Cape Sena. New Ireland, and harbor installations at the Japanese base of Kabaul. New Britain, were attacked. The airdrome at Gasmata, New Britain, also was bombed. east at Pennsylvania avenue. The Rev. C. Burnett Whitehead, rector. Holy Communion, 8 a. m. Church school 9:4o a. m. Morning prayer 11 a. m. Sermon: "The Overflow of God's Love." Anthem: -'Great Peace Have They," Roger-Dies. Bible study, Wednesday morning 10 a. m. * EVANGELICAL Grace -- Fourteenth street and Adams avenue northwest. G. H. Bamford, pastor. Suntiay school at 10 a. m. Worship at 11 with observance of Pioneer Day Sermon: "A Debt of Honor." E. L C E. at 7 p. m. + LUTHERAN' Bethlehem -- Between Fourth and Fifth streets on Delaware avenue northeast. 9 a. m. Sunday school. 10 a. m. Divine services. a result activity. of the increased patrol Allied air attacks on axis bases in Tripolitania and Tunisia continued on a scale (hat indicated the usual softening up process preliminary to an attack. Mother and Daughter Inducted Into WAACs CHICAGO, CU.R) -- Two women, noticeably similar in appearance, were inducted together into the WAACs Friday. They were Mrs Glcnna Wilson. 44. and her daughter, Mrs. Trcna Thomas. 24. The pastor's sermon topic: "Marriage Is a Divine Institution." Senior choir anthem: "Lord Jesus Christ, Thou Prince of Peace/ The Lutheran hour at 12:30 and 3 p. m.--C. A. Hinz, pastor. Calvary Chapel--1615 North Delaware. Sunday school. 8:45 a. m. Worship 9:30 a. m. Vocal solo Mrs. Alva James. 'Tvc Done My Work." Negro spiritual. Sermon "Watch Ye. Therefore." Alvin N Rogncss, pastor. Central--329 East State street. 9:45 a. m. church school. 11 a. in. worship. Sermon. "The Glory of the Son." Installation of new by junior choir.--Almon J. Brak- i kc, pastor. * METHODIST First--Washington avenue at Second street northwest. Marvin B. Kober, minister. 9:30, Church school. 9:30, Youth Fellowship. 10:45, Worship service. Sermon: "Can You Take It?" Doctor Kober. Anthem: "Christian, The Morn Brealts Sweetly," Shelley. OfCertoirc: "But the Lord Is Mindful ot His Own," Mendelssohn's "St. Paul." 6 p. m. Youth Fellowship. Free--146 Sixth street southwest. Sunday school 10 a. m. Worship 11 a. m. Text: "Following Christ." Evening service, 7:30 p. m.--Mrs. Zella Eldridgc, leader- Good Will Mission--1631 Monroe avenue northwest. Sunday school 2:30 p. m.--E. H. Landrey, pastor. Union Memorial--BOS Fourth street northeast, Henry C. Moore, minister. Church school 9:30 a. m. Worship service 11 a. m. Sermon by the minister. Wesley -- Pennsylvania a n d Fourteenth street southeast. S:30 a. m.. church school. 10:45 a. in. worship. Anthem. "Jesus, Saviour," Gould. Sermon, "Fnui Anchors," Doctor Peterson. C p. m. Junior youth fellowship. 7 p. m.. worship. Soio. Mrs. Paul A. Peterson. Sermon, "The Owner of a Ship." Doctor Peterson. Wcdnes- daj% fi:30 p. m., dinner.--Pau Arnold Peterson, minister. * NAZAUENE Church of the Nazarcne--33 West State at Madison. Sundaj school. 9:45. Morning worship 10:45, "Filling the Gap." Evange listic service, 7:30. "The'Hcstora tion of a Backslider.''--Merle S Dimbath. pastor. ' ·oung people's fellowship. Thursday, 8:00, prayer meeting. * PRESBYTERIAN First--Wilbur Frank Dicrking, minister. Church school. 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 11. Anthem, ·A Morn of Beauty," Sibelius. Sermon, "Immobilized." East Side--Church school 10:45 m. Evening worship 7:30. Orchestra Stands Up, Applauds for Audience ROCHESTER, N. Y., (/P) -- It's customary for the audience to ap- ilaud the orchestra, but when the Philharmonic strode on to the stage at 7 p. m. to find the audience all seated nearly two hours earlier than usual because of the plessure driving ban, the orchestra stood and roundly applauded the audience. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. pacfe to . . . n t(aaio CriuaJe THE CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH dlli upon trW nJci^n to return ro God. Sundays, 4 to 4:30, K, M. A. 960 kilocycles board members. Anthem, "He Leadeth Me," Wilson. 6:30 p. m., Luther league.--Marvin O. " pastor. Immanuel--Corner. Fifth, and Jersey southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon "Jesus--His Glory Our Joy." Anthem by church choir. Luther league at 4:30 at the home of Gail Gustafson, 1607 ' South Delaware, frmrn V*tr I?i"r-Ir.-i»-,-l C?^f 4«^i--__ »-.' OPEN BIBLE STANDARD First--Sunday school, 10 a- m. Worship, 11 a. m. Sermon topic, "Good, Better. Best." Young Peoples' service, 7 p. m. Evangelistic L ee | service. 8 p. m. Sermon. "Why ' · Hitler and Nazi-ism Is Doomed For Destruction." Wednesday 8 p. m., prayer and praise service. Friday 8 p. m.. worship service.-Russell E. Pope, minister. Kadio Chapel--Carl J. Senlmnn, pastor. Sunday, 9 a. m., Bible broadcast, KGLO. Doctor W. E. topic by Richard Setterberg.--B! Pietsch guest speaker Sunday: 10 T. Erholm, pastor. a. m., Bible school; 11. "Faith and Americans Find Body of Woman Gunner in Downed German Plane SF.ATTLE. Wash.. (U.R--Ameri- can troops found the body of a woman gunner in a German plane shot down in North Africa, Lt. Joe Klaas of the army air forces reported in a letter to his mother, Mrs. O. H. Klaas of Seattle. "We shot down a German plane the othet day with a female gunner," Klaas said. "She was quite dead." Klaas, formerly a flyer in Britain's American Eagle squadron, save no further details. Our Saviour's--25th and South Jefferson. Sunday, Jan. 17. 0:45 a. m.,. church school; 11 a. m., Divine worship. Sermon theme' "Why Jesus Came." "Beautiful Saviour." Christiansen, sung by senior choir. 6:30 p. m., Junior Luther league.--Almon J. Brakkc, pastor. St. .lames--502 Sixth street southeast. First service, 9 a. m. Sunday school, JO a. m. Second service, 11 a. m. Theme: "Nathanael Comes to Jesus." Choir sings, "Praise Ye the Father." Gounad. --Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity -- 508 S. Pennsylvania. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship at the Palace theater, 10:45 a. m. Sermon, "Misjudging the Ways of God." Anthem, "In Heavenly Love Abiding," Mendelssohn. Luther league, 7 p. m. --Alvin N, Rogness. pastor. West Haven--2:20 Sunday school. 3 p. m. Worship service. Sermon theme, "Why Jesus Came." Music Works in Action," Doctor Pietsch. 3, "Germany and Japan When the Jew Turns the Clock Back," Doctor Pietsch: 7, young people's meeting with Mrs. Grctchen Backhaus in charge: 8. "Saved, But Without a Song," Doctor Pietsch. Daily- Bible broadcast, 7:15 a. m.. KGLO. Tuesday, S:00 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 Sunday ot 10:45 at the Palace Theater The Rev. Alvin N. Rogness Minister HEAR DR.W.E.PIETSCH SUNDAY At Radio Chapel -- SUNDAY SERVICES -9:00 a. m. Bible Broadcast, KGLO 11:00 a. m. "Faith and Works in Action" 3:00 p. m. "Germany ond Japan When Turns the Clock Back" 8:00 p. m. "Saved, But Without a Song" the Jew v. i'tt J--TV mt H

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