Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on August 17, 1957 · 3
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 3

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Saturday, August 17, 1957
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A 19 SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1957 THE DAYTON DAILY NEWS PAGE 3 Mayor Escapes Gun-Wielding Aide Texas Town Secretary Kills Self After Official Dashes Through Door to Safety MANSFIELD, Tex., Aug:. 17 UP) For a tense 10 minutes Mansfield Mayor Roland Turck, 53, sat pleading lor his life as town secretary J. D. Hayes, about 55, ges tured threateningly with an ivory-handled revolver. Then, as Hayes diverted his attention a moment to throw away a cigaret, Turck dashed through a swinging door, ducked beside a counter and fled as bullets sang past him yesterday. ' Hayes chased the mayor through a door, waving the .38 caliber weapon. After the excitement was over the secretary was found dead on the floor of his office from a shot in the chest. The revolver lay six feet away, four cartridges discharged, another unfired. Justice of the Peace B. T. Webb entered a verdict of suicide. TIRCK ESCAPED with his left thumb broken by one of the bullets. The mayor said Hayes, town secretary for six years, summoned him by telephone, greeted him profanely and asserted: "You are responsible for this audit, I'm going to kill you." FEATHERED TASSENGERS FLEE CRASH LYNDHURST, N. J., Aug. 17 WP Edward Cizon, 31, ran his car into a pole yesterday and a dozen feathered passengers immediately fled the scene of the accident. The impact of the crash broke open a crate of 12 homing pigeons who took off for Cizon's home four miles away in Passaic. Judge Frees Photographer On Writ Hayes was referring to close check of municipal rec ords ordered Tuesday night by the town council, Turck said. The mayor said he argued that the council, hot he, ordered the audit, and begged to be spared HE SAID the secretary told him: "I don't like you and haven't liked you for 18 months Don't scratch your head or move or do anything Turck said he kept wishing in vain that someone would enter the office to pay a water bill or on other business. Finally, as Hayes turned his head, the mayor dashed outside, shouting for help, The mayor was elected In April. He runs a real estate business with a "Mayor". Office" sign over the door. Bonn Envoy Recalled BONN, Germany, Aug. -Rolf Lahr, West Germany' special ambassador for German- Soviet negotiations in Moscow, was ordered home again today . for consultations. It was the secorid time Lahr had been ordered back to Bonn for consultation since the talks in Moscow began July 23. The latest development threatened to wreck the negotiations for once and for all. A complete collapse was avoided after the first break-off because Chancellor Konrad Adenauer offered a. compromise settlement or me troublesome repatriation Issue. Bonn says there are 80,000 Germans In Russia aking for re patriation. Rusia says there are nonu, The foreign office, which an nounced Lahr's recall, said the special ambassador would con sult with Foreign Minister Hem rich Von Bretano and perhaps Adenauer. MAYOR ROLAND TIRCK Pleaded for His Life Man Charged With Arson CAMBRIDGE, O., Aug. 17-W Prosecutor John Moorehead of Guernsey county said today he is preparing arson charges against Clyde Taylor, 57, ac cused of setting fire to a house in Quaker City earlier in the week. The prosecutor said Taylor had signed a statement admitting he had set fire to the home of his former common-law wife, Ethel Whitmer, after they had been in an argument. The house was destroyed. Authorities said Taylor also ad mitted having thrown gasoline on Mrs. Whitmer, threatening to set her afire. She was not in jured. Taylor was picked up shortly after the incident and charged with operating his car while his license was under revocation. He was sentenced to 90 days in jail on that charge and fined 5200 and costs. Common Pleas Court Judge Robert L. McBride Friday ordered a 44-year-old Hazard, Ky., photographer released from the workhouse with a writ of habeas corpus. Judge McBride said Grover Hopkins of 4311 Byesville blvd., will be permitted his freedom until a determination of jurisdiction, is made in the case. The court did not immediately fix bond. The motion to release Hopkins was filed by Attorney Joseph R. Garber. The prosecuting attorney's office didn't object to the writ. HOPKINS was arrested Aug. 4 by the sheriff's office on a morals charge after he was beaten by neighbors in his apartment house. On Aug. 9, he entered guilty pleas to charges of public intoxication and disturbing the peace and was sentenced to 20 days in the workhouse and fined $100. He was tried by Moraine Justice of the Peace Cecil Sexton at the county jail. Garber maintained Hopkins was tried by a court which had no jurisdiction. He said the plea was "allegedly procured by fraud." Wmiin 4 Ji mm, a aim rr if.at. .vA, , Amu "'' i,ii-m ,,. IT JUST WASN'T MEG O'DATS DAY FLEMINGTON, N. J., Aug. 17 Meg: O'Day, the little leghorn that laid an egg every day for 284 days, gets a sympathetic look from farmhand Walter Keimer at a test farm here after failing to lay her 285th consecutive egg. She sat and sat and sat, but no egg. Meg's achievement was touted by Rutgers university officials as a state, national, and maybe even a world record. The officials had hoped Meg would keep it up for 365 days. A. P. Wirephoto ANNOYED SKUNK ACTS ACCORDINGLY RACINE, Wis., Aug. 17-(UP) Dog Warden Buth File picked up a box at the postoffice y e s t e r d a y, but wishes he hadn't. The box contained a skunk which had been annoying the postoffice, and the skunk also was9 annoyed, and acted accordingly. 'PRESERVE PURITY' 'Other Kind' of Petting Sin, Graham Says NEW YORK, Aug. 17 (UP) "Get a young man or woman Woman Prisoner Tries Suicide at Richmond Ike Names Physicist To Defense Aide Post WASHINGTON, Aug. 17-(UP) President Eisenhower yesterday nominated Dr. Paul Darwin Foote. a physicist and retired oil company executive, to be as sistant secretary of defense. Foote, if approved by the Senate, will be In charge of research and engineering which was previously assigned to two assistant secretaries. These positions have been vacant for some time, and the White House decided to put both jobs under one man. Foote formerly was senior physicist for the National Bureau or Standards. He retired in 1954 as vice president of Gulf Oil. 11 CIO Members Get Diplomas Eleven members of CIO local unions in Dayton were graduated Friday night from the Ohio CIO Council's 12th annual summer school at Ohio university, Athens. Dayton union members who re-j ceived diplomas were: Conrad Grimes, County CIO Council, 2421 Woodhaven av.; Betty B. Ross, 2365 Bingham av.; Norris Aber, 110 N. Hedges St.; Patrick M Cronin, 121 Ashwood av.; Hugh Gallagher, 645 Bowen st.; Roy W. Myers, 3655 Clearview av.; Silas Owsley Jr., Franklin; Kenneth F. Rayome, 3536 Michigan av.; Jay A. Rimer, 6OS0 S. Main st: Charles Wombold, 1315 Schaeffer St. and Robert U. Mur phy, 4280 Briar pi. Each student was required o take four courses. They were offered a choice of such topics as "Grievance Procedures and Problems," "Public Speaking," "Women's Activities in Labor ard the Community" and "Conimu-nity Services." Spftrlal le Th Diyton Dallf RICHMOND, Ind., Aug. il- Ethel Mae Wise, 31, who is being held in the Wayne county wom en's jail here on a murder charge, attempted to take her life shortly before the evening meal last night by slashing her left wrist three times with a razor blade, the sheriff's office here reported. "I'm tired of everything and thought I would end it all," she told Sheriff Edward Cordell. The suicide attempt was dis covered when Mrs. Grace Flatley, matron of the- women's jail. brought a supper tray to Miss Wise. The woman was taken to Reid Memorial hospital, where 12 stitches were required to close the wounds. Later last night she was released front the hospital and returned to the jail. Sheriff Cordell said Miss Wise had been permitted use of the safety razor for leg shaving purposes. She is charged with the murder of Roy Hirshburg, 64, nationally known Richmond photog-apher. He died of three gunshot wounds in front of his downtown studio on March 25, and Miss Wise was arrested and charged with the murder shortly thereafter. A hearing is set for Sept. 20 on a defense motion that Miss Wise be freed on bond. Religious Sect Members Nabbed 125 Fine Dinettes la the HtlqMh f PashUa quality Built nr I)iytrom Hnwfll rhrwni-rtt Black Mill Bran Brunt Chroma Mnr Wood Mtt. Too NULLUM FURNITURE Open EtMiliW Dayton Falrgramidt ( : CAR lease : m Wl was : STORE ROOM I : Third St. Arcade j Z Will remodel to suit tenant. Any Ivpe Imaine AD-2218 2 31 W. Fourth St. Bide. J Room 200 a 14-Year.OId Wins Tournament CLEVELAND, Aug. 17 - W When tournament directors last night declared defending champion Arthur B. Bisguier, 26, of New York the winner of the U. S. Chess federation's open tourna ment, 14-year-old Bobby Fischer protested that there had been a mistake in the scoring. Tournament officials spent an hour checking the complicated chess scoring system and then discovered they had awarded Bisguier too many points. They reversed their decision and de clared Fischer the new' open champion. He Is the youngest player ever to win the tournament. Fischer and Bisguier, who was dropped into second place, split the top prize and $1500 under tournament rules. ' Some-176 chess players from the United States, Canada and Mexico took part In the 12-day tournament. Valley Deaths Mrs. Emma Landis. 77. Brook ville; services 2:30 p. m. Sundav. uiurcn or Brethren. Mrs. Mary Ellen Wright, 89; Clarksville; services 2 p. m. Monday, Smith funeral home, New Vienna. . Ross A. Lee, 67, Sidney; services 2 p. m. Monday, Kerr mortuary. Curtiss Ross Smith, 41, Chautauqua; services at Eads, CoL Lorentz Mages, 64, R. R., New Madison; services 2 p. m. Sun day, Stutz and S a n d o funeral home. Hubert B. Barga, 54, R. R wew weston; services 10 a. m SAN JUAN. Puerto nicn Ana. Mnday St. L o u 1 s Catholic I - ' "-Tl t T U cnurcn, iorm oiar. Mrs. Beulah C. Hathaway, 31 Arcanum; services 2 p. m. Mon day, Stutz and S a n d o funeral home. Mrs. Frances Wenning, 66 R. R. 1, Coldwater; services 9:30 a. m. Monday, Holy Trinity church. Mrs. Linnie Ann Kaufman, 66, West Liberty; services 2:30 p. m Sunday, Oak Grove Mennonite church. Mrs. Dora Alice Long, 70, Mid dletown; services 9 a. m. Mon day, Holy Trinity church. 17 (UP) The Dominican Republic has arrested five more members of the Jehova's Witnesses religious sect, bringing to 50 the number being held at Sal-cedo fortress in Ciudad Trujillo, Roy Brandt of Beatrice, Neb., a leader of the sect, said today. Brandt, who was one of 10 American missionaries deported to Puerto Rico from the Dominican Republic last week, said the new prisoners included one woman. I V Beeds CariJlon CARILLON 7:00-7:30 P. M. SUNDAY EVENING CONCERT August 18, 1957 Everyone Invited CELESTRON 7:30-8:00 P. M. Tli Cod of Mu.ia drllrth nut of door. F.dith M. Thnmn$ Ample Free Parking in Carillon Pari With Entrances From Both Patterson and Carillon Boulevard rip? - "7 1 il i.n $ r . ' n h' .V" l " ,''' V V !: TALL TOMATOES lionio, Oa., Ausr. 17-ram Sud-dalh, 12, mounts a ladder and picks tomatoes from a plant more than 13 feet tll growing beside her home.' If Pant has a secret for growing 'em so tall, she didn't mention it. A.P. Wirephoto, Evangelist Billy Graham advised young people last night that pet ting as a preparation for marriage is permissible for Christians, but "the other kind" of petting is a sin. He told his Madison Square Garden audience of 18,500 persons, the majority of them teenagers, that young people should preserve their "purity, the greatest gift you can give the person you are going to marry." Graham advised girls not to allow their boyfriends to "paw them, not to allow themselves to be "pawed and smudged by everyone who comes along." There is nothing wrong with sex, the evangelist said, as "it s part of God's plan for you to be attracted to the opposite sex." AS A SUBSTITUTE for "the other kind" of petting, he advised young people to take nice long walks, participate in athletic ac tivities, and go to church often. "My wife says that in the first year of our courtship church was the only place I took her," he said. He added that "I never kissed my wife until I put the ring on her finger." Graham said he understood how tough it was for young people going through the pangs of puppy love. When he went through this stage, he said "it was awfully real puppy love." It was so real to him, Graham said, that when a girl told him she didn't love him "! didn't know whether to hang myself, slash my wrists, or Jump into the river." HE ADVISED good Christian young people to steer clear of non-religious persons as prospec tive mates. who has yielded to Christ," he said, "or just wait until one comes along." Marriages between religious and non-religious persons often founder, he said. His sermon on teen-age dating was another in a series aimed at youth problems. Graham under-took the series to combat a f cent outbreak of teen violence and killings in New York. Following; the sermon, 601 'per sons recorded 'decisions for Christ," bringing Graham's New York total to 47,867. Attendance since the crusade's start May 15 has run to 1,566,300. Drop in Exports To Japan Hinted U. S. Farmers May Lose Big Market If Nipon Dollars Dip, Unit Says WASHINGTON", Aug. 17 (UP)-The Foreign Agri culture Service has warned the American farmer that he may lose some of his rich export market in Japan if Japan suffers a dollar shortage. Japan was this country's best farm market through 1952-55 and the United States was second only to the United Kingdom in 1956 Japan currently is importing about $1,500,000,000 of farm prod ucts a year. The American share is almost 1100,000,000. But the future outlook is uncertain, the FAS says. AFTER WORLD WAR II Japan paid with dollars supplied chiefly by the U. S. armed forces. This flow has now shriveled somewhat, with Japan relying chiefly on what she sells for export. But the Island country Is still importing twice as much from the United States as it exports to this country. This means the Nipponese are depending less on American farm products. In addition, the rest of the world has more farm prod ucts to export than formerly. With her own exports Increas ing, Japan has more foreign ex change for trading elsewhere. Thus, it is becoming easier for her to buy products from other countries. And in the long run, the experts say, she will be inclined to buy from countries which buy from her. Here are some highlights of Japan's trade with the United States: COTTON Japan Imports more than two million bales annually, one-third from the United States. In 1956, she took 25 per cent of U. S. cotton exports. RICE Japan imports about 25 million bags annually, about 12 per cent of its needs. The United States supplies about one-fourth of this. More than 25 per cent of U. S. rice exports went to Japan during 1952-55. WHEAT The United States ex. ports 40 million to 50 million bushels to Japan annually. This is more than 50 per cent of Japan's total imports. In 1956, 9 per cent of U. S. wheat exports went to Japan. In 1956 Japan accounted for a sizeable percentage of U. S. exports of cattle hides, 30 per cent; non-fat dry milk solids, 14 per cent, and tallow, 16 per cent. Cuyahoga Budget Up CLEVELAND, Aug. 17-(.P The largest budget in county history has been received by th Cuyahoga county commissioners. The 1958 budget of J51.747.726 Is $5,547,700 above this year's ex penditures, the commissioner said yesterday. VANDALIA CHURCH OF CHRIST m W. National Road .JOHN WRIGHT. Ivanftlllt Sunday: Btb! Stuitr t:W A.M. Wonhlp Communion 10:30 A.M. Children'! Claaa :4 P IC Wonhlp 1:30 P.M. Wadntiday Itrrteii T;J0 P.lf. Quincy Man Drowns In Miami River Special to The Dayton Dally Ncwi BELLEFONTAINE, Aug. 17-Donald R. Hale, 20, of Quincy, drowned yesterday in the Miami river, between DeGraff and Quincy after he waded beyond his depth while fishing. His companion, a brother, Raymond, 21,. also of Quincy told Logan county Coroner Blair Casey that Donald was attempt ing to wade to the opposite bank. His body was recovered with grappling hooks two hours .later. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Sawmill and Rubicon Roadi CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Subject: "SOUL" SUNDAY, August 18, II A.M. Sunday School II AM. for Pupil Up to 20 Yaan WEDNESDAY EVENING MEETINGS AT 8 P. M. Include Testimonies of CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Healing Radio Broadcast, "CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEALS" Every Sunday Morning ot 9 Station WING SECOND CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST Grand Ave. at Balmont Park, North Livestock Market CHICAGO, AIO. 17-fAP)-Ho moved moitljr 75c lower this week and kinda wtl(hin under 190 I hi. lout SI or more. Sowf fold 25e to T5c lower. Hoir declined In verjr eemlon through Thurdv. reflecting; elmilir trend In the wholesale pork market Some pork cute ranted aa much at U lower In New York and down SI to tJ In Chlcaro. Thuradav the live nor too fell tn 121 TS below 122 (or the first time ilnce July 24. Average Brim to tilth crime fed steere were ateady to atronf, but thoae rradlnfj low prim and below were ateady to tflc orf. The top reached I2S.50, equal to the hlaheat price of the year. Helfera, were moatly ateady, cowa ateadr to 50c hither, and bulla Mc tn 7ftc hither. Vealere were ateady. and etockere and' feeder! ateady to atronr. Dreaaed beef prlcea were ateady to fiOe nirner lor ine weex All elaaaea or aheen aold fully ateadv. The bulk of the recelpta were aprlnr lamoa, wnirn aold up to 124 75. Dreaaed lamb prlcea were aleady to SI hither In Chicago and New York. rsDA) Salable hota inn; total 1000 leaumateai: compared week ato: Bar rowa and tilts moatly 75c lower: welthta under 190 Iht. SI or more lower; aowa 2Sj75o lower, moat off welthta under 350 ibe. : at the cloae a 55-head lot No. zio ID. butchera reached 122. with few lota It. S. No. 1-1 200-220 lb. at 121 50121. M: moat No. 2 J 200-2SO lb. aold Friday, at S21i21.90; welthta In the 210-260 lb. bracket larre.lv 121.25'T 21 50: a email volume 3001V) lb. brought 1 1 9. 7 '1 20. .vi. and a few hundred mixed tradea an-lM lb. I19 5021; aowa welthlnt under 400 b. eloed at Ili.aO'cn 20. SO. with 400-525 lb. 17rU.0. naiahie cattle 100: total 100 feed- mated): compared week etn: Averate prime to hlth prime fed aleera ateady to atront: ateer4 tradlnt low orlme and below ateady to 50c lower; fed helfera mnatiy aleady; rowa ateady to BOc hither; bulla flfl:&75c hither; vealera e'eady! atorkera and feeders acarce. ateady to atront: around 15 load averate prime to hlrh prime 1WO-1450 Ih. fed ateera 2 75'92 50: four loada 2 .W: bulk rliolre and prima Iioo i.vin lb. ateera. not many wel-hlnf over 1400 na na'azawi; cnmrnrnDle trade P1""- 100 Ih. ateera 24'rr27: weatern fed teera very acarce but around a doren loada choice and prime 1200-1400 Ih. NenrBk. Kanaaa and Montana offer- nta .2w? .50; load prime over fat 1425 lb. Illlnole ateera K27.75: moat tnod trade ateera Wi24, with loadlote mixed tood and choire ateera 1100 Iha. nn 24 2524.75. few atandard aleera t!9'.r. 21 50; load prime 101 Ih. helfera $17: moat hlth rhulre and prime helfera 9.VI Iba. up ra.2SI2d SO: mixed rholce and prim D.V) lb. welthta moat tood nd choice helfera I2ri25: standard cowa lid WMH: utility and commercial cowa f 12 7,vj Id 50; lale bulk cannera nd cuttera $10 50Srn.25; few heavy cuttera 11150; few aliellv cannera down to $9; utility and commercial bulla loaed at xia.4Ma.25: atandard to choice ealera $17'i25: few very lltht culls aa low aa : half load fed 4J- lb aleera 25 on feeder account, few loads tood nd choli-e 750'lDOfi Ih feeding ateera ??T24; few loada moatly medium trade 19ft 21 50; load medium and tood 53 atock fleers 121 50; few common and medium 350-5.V) lb. atock steers and alvea $15 60 20 75: packata common 700 lb. weights I7; parkste medium 4.V) . stock heuer calvea III ftalahl sheep O0: total infl (cli mated I : compared week ago: All clasaea heep aold fully ateadv; t,M,t "nl choice print lamhs sold mogtlv $221(24; choice nd prime $4'i24 5n and 24 hesd high holce and prime 100 ih. averages aold $'.'4.75; ulilltv and low good lamha .!1.5d. wlih mile down to 115; early the week :too he.id No. 1 pelt spring mb trotn f'alirrirnia sold t I'.'.'l; the onlv yearling aa'e nf the week was a double deck 1 lb good grvlrs st Its.1 cull to choirs slaughter ewes sold mostly I5n. tnrnidini deck of 1 JO lb. averages at ft. yyy-U-aj--jnjanjTJVXAAn m m aasa aa . ai " "WITH A MESSAGE THAT CAN CHANGE YOUR LIFE" SEE AND HEAR IN PERSON gMBalaHBaa-wftrW:;o: Rev. Keith L. Hume 10:45 A.M.-"A PAGEANTRY OF POWER" 7:30 P.M. Beautifully Illustrated Sermon "HELL'S QUARTET" SUNDAY SERVICE SCHEDULE 9:30 A.M Dayton's Sunday School With a Futur 10:45 A.M. Faith Service Pastor Preaching 6:15 P.M. Youth Service Rev. Dale E. Stoner, In Chargt 7:30 P.M. Evangelistic Deliverance Service SPECIAL MUSIC KING CHORUS ORCHESTRA PASTOR HUME. PREACHING . 7:30 P.M. Thursday Mid Week Evangelistic Service AIR CONDITIONING FOR YOUR COMFORT Rev. KEITH L HUME, D.D., Pastor WING Radio Every Sunday Morning 7:15 to 7:45 A.M. FIRST CHURCH of the OPEN BIBLE ON THE CORNER AT SOUTH JEFFERSON AND GREEN STREETS m a -,-,-J-r-u-u-u-Vv-aX - aa, ah aaa a aa. aal a a f f. f f a f mm a aa a aa "lleT"sJVVVVVVVVVVTjTJ aaaefceei e aal an eal eksaataaaaak fat aa. Southern Baptist Churches FAIRB0RN BAPTIST CHURCH , 1167 Huhvisw Drive Sunday School ,.:45 A.M. Worship Service 11:00 A.M. Training. Union ........ ...1.15 P.M. Evening Service 7:30 P.M. Showing; Billy Oraham's Film "0UL IN CONFUCT'-AUO. I 7:30 P.M. everyone Welcome GRACE BAPTIST Corner Northamptosj and Lorlmar DREXEL S. S. 9:45 Preaching 10:45 Sunday Night and Wednesday 7:30 Phone MU-4095 Pastor, Omer L Roberts The friendly Cbureo ea the Corner North Dayton Baptist Church 1808 Mack Avenue 1 Block North of 1S00 Leo Street William M. Beasley, Pastor Gene Beasley, Choir Director Bible School Morning Worship "Peter'g Confession".. Training Union MPM. Evening Bervlce-'The Man Without A Wedding Oarment" T:30 P.M. Prayer and Bible Study (Wednesday, 7:00 P.M.) Regular services it the Huber Helghti Baptist Chapel, 6180 Harahmanvllle Road-Rsv, Dolan Henry, Paator , 1:45 A.M. 11:00 A.M. WEST MORAINE BAPTIST CHURCH S76T Holman it OX-7661 and KETTERING . BAPTIST MISSION Rolling rieide School 10:00 A.M. Sunday School 11:00 A M -Morning Worship : 30 PM. -Training Union T:M P.M.-Evsnlng Worahlp Welcome NORTHRIDGE . ' BAPTIST CHURCH lUO Timber Lane Roy C McOuffey, Pastor TA-MaO Kim. lay School A.M. Prearhlng ...ll.liO A.M. Training Union ( 30 P.M. Kvenlng Kervlce T:.T0 P.M. Prayer and Bible gtudy, Wed. T:30 Ride Our Church Bui GETHSEMANE BAPTIST CHURCH 33 South Moraine Circle (Corner weal gtroop Rd. end U, 1 111 Bound) gundty enool-.4t AM. Training UBton-:3U P.M. Worsmp-10.40 A.M. Evening Worinlp-7;iO Pal. Preyer aKslmg-Wedneaday. 7:W P.M. Pastort Koy Uilchsil Phone OX-OKg EAST DAYTON BAPTIST CHURCH LEWTON SaiOOL, 4032 XEN1A PIKE Temporarily Meeting IB Near Eaatvwn Bhopplng C'tntet "New Building now under construction en Bpeuldlng Kd. Rev. Orvllle Orllfln. Paitor-KE JKOt under gcnool-l.ti A.M. Training Unlos-d:l0 P.M. Morning Worstup 11:00 A.M. Evsnlng Woranlp t;J0 P.M. Prayer lervlce Wednsiday 1:30 P.M. Westwood Baptist Church John W. Kurtz, Pastor, 3801 FalibankB Ave. David Roddy, Associate Fully Graded Sunday School 9:30 A.M. NURSERIES AVAILABLE , 11:00 A.M. Morning Worship Broadcast WONE "COMrt)RT YE MY PEOPLE" 6:30 P.M. Training Union 7:30 P.M. IlearRpv, Ira P. Terimn, returned missionary from Africa. Ohio's Largest Southern Baptist Clnirch sen . ) aVuHBdaaaaaalM w tmio r I PaVaAAVWaa(i

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