The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1947 · Page 1
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 8, 1947
Page 1
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.is ^sfw-wi;^ H^^ IC^*' 2 March 8, 1947 MJUMH City CIolM-Guelle. MUOB City. U. 8 BREAKINS AT ALGONA PROBED Algona—Sheriff A. J. Cogley of Kossuth county and Algona police Saturday were investigating the robberies of 8 places of business in the city which were discovered when they were opened this morning. The sheriff was unable to state the value of the loot, but it is believed the amount of cash taken was small in practically every instance. The places entered were: The Northwestern depot, Clapsaddle's filling station, Texaco filling station, Taylor's implement store,\ Percival's garage, Schultz's garage, the Rising elevator and the office at Cook's junk yard. Entrance was gained through a broken window in every instance except. Schutz's where the glass in the door was broken and the door opened from the inside. Money drawers in all the places were opened and contents of the rooms ransacked. Avert Mob Violence After Veteran Dies in Kansas Jail House Topeka, Kans., (IP)— Eight Kansas highway patrolmen armed with tear gas guns were dispatched to avert possible mob violence at Scott City, Kans., Friday night, following the death of a war-wounded World .war II veteran in the city jail here Thursday. Col. Lathrop B. Read, superintendent of the Kansas highway patrol, reported late Friday night that "three of my men have already arrived and have the situation under control." Read said he had been informed the 3 had taken City Marshal Lloyd Pinkston to safety in another town but that a crowd of 200 to 250 persons still was milling in the streets of Scott City. Pinkston was in charge of the jail in which the veteran, Robert Carpenter, 26, of Pittsburg, Kans., was found dead, apparently smothered by a lire in a mattress. Carpenter, wounded in south Pacific fighting, was locked up Wednesday night "to sleep off an ettra drink," authoritiies had previously reported. Elmer Epperson, editor of the Scott City News Chronicle, said the crowd had virtually dispersed shortly after midnight. Iowa Woman Killed in Suicide Leap in Omaha Omaha, (/P)—A woman identified by police as Kathryn E. Dollen, 36, of Persia, Iowa, was killed Friday night in a plunge from a 10th floor room of a hotel here. Douglas County Coroner George Sullivan listed the death as a suicide. Police said she registered at the hotel Wednesday, was given a room on the 4th floor but later had it changed to the 10th floor. Her falling body struck a fire escape on the 2nd floor, police said. Investigating officers said she left 2 personal notes, one of them addressed to her mother, Mrs. Kate Dollen of Persia. Other survivors include 2 brothers, Lynn and Lowell. TRINITY LUTHERAN Sunday Worship II A. M. Palace Theater Rev. Alvin N. fiogness, Pastor A Cordial Invitation to All RADIO BROADCAST KGLO — 10:15 A. M. Mason Gity Churches THE GOLDEN TEXT: "A new commandment 1 give unto you, that ye love one another; even as I have loved you, that we also love one another."—John 13:34. ******** ######* ADVENTIST Seventh-Day—1516 S. Delaware., W. Roger Holley. pastor. Ser\'lces every Saturday. Sabbath school, 9:45, Church service, 11. ALLIANCE Gospel T»bern»cle—Bible school, 9:45 „. m. Morning worship, 10:45 a. m. Message: "Liberty Governed by Love." Young people's fellowship, 7pm. Evangelistic sen-ice, 8 p. m. Message: "The Order o* Coming Events," first In a series of prophetical messages. Prayer and Bible study, Wednesday, 8 p. m. ASSEMBLY OF GOD 2015 Delaware "W. E, Sunday school, 10:15. Worship, 11:15. C. A,'s service, 7:30. Evening service, 0. Midweek services, Tuesday and Thursday, 8. C. B. Eell, pastor. BAPTIST First—Pastor, the Rev. Herbert Paul Rumford. Christian education director, Miss Hazel Morrte. Organist, Mrs. Earl Ehlers. 9:30, Sunday school. 10:45, Morning worship. Sermon topic: "An Uproar Over Business." Special music: "Give Me Thy Heart," choir. 6, Young people's fellowship. St. John's—9:45 a. m.. Church school. 11, Worship service. 6:30 p. m.. Young people's meeting. 8, Evening worship. Senior choir in charge of music. The Rev. B. H. Hunter, pastor. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's—Sunday masses at 6:30,. 8, 9 and 10:30. The Very Rev. P. J. Behan, head of the -Mason City deanery; the Rev. A. Hewing and the Rev. Joseph A. Krocheski. Holy Family—2nd N. W. Sunday services: 7, 8, 9,. 10 and 11. Monsignor R. P. Murphy, the Rev. Robert Swilt and the Rev. Edward Riley, offiicating. CURISTIA.N Firs*—Adams at 4th N. W. George O, Marsh, pastor. 9:30, Bible school. 10:30, Worship: "The Christian." 3, Friendly visitation. 5, Senior and intermediate CYF. 7:45, Union evangelistic service, Ernest A. Bergeson, speaker. fi:20, Fellowship dinner; group chairmen, hostesses. Evangelism department in charge. Thursday, B, pastor's class lor young peo- plae and adults at parsonage. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST First—Washington at 3rd N. W. Sunday service, 11. Subject: "Man." Sunday school. 11, for pupils under 20. Wednesday evening meeting, 8. Reading room east wing of church. Week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. CONGBEGATJONAL First—1st N. E. and Delaware. Roy C. HeUenstein, pastor. Mrs. B. Raymond Weston, music director. Mrs. James E- Stinehart, organist. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Public worship at 10:45 a. m. Pastor's subject: "Enlisting with Christ," (3rd sermon of a series). Anthem by choir: "O Jesus Thou Art Standing," by Shepard, and "Jesu, Priceless Treasure," by Bach. Pilgrim fellowship meets at 6:15 p. m. James Brown, counsellor. EPISCOPAL St. John's—First N. E. at Ejjennsylvania. The Rev. C. Burnett Whttehead, rector. Holy Communion, 8 a. m. Church school, 11. Morning prayer and penitential office, 11. Organ prelude, 10:50. Mrs. R. E. Pattern, organist. Sermon: "Thy Kingdom Come." Anthem: "Praise Ye the Lord," Gounod, and "Adoramus Te, r Rosello. Duet: "The Lord Is My Shepherd," Smart, Mrs. Kiesselbach and James Whitehead. Confirmation instruction in the conference room at 4. The vestry will meet Monday evening at 7:30. EVANGELICAL Grace— 14th N. W. and Adams. F. W. Wendland. pastor. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Worship, 11. Anthem by choir. Sermon by the pastor: "Voices that Call." Youth fellowship, 7 p. m. Evening worship at First Christian church, 7:45. GREEK ORTHODOX At 1401 N. Washington. The Eev. Fa ther Ambrose G. Giannoukos. Vespers and confessions every Saturday, 7. Sunday: Matins. 9:30. High mass, 10:45. Holy days, 9:30. Catechism for children, 6 to 6:30 every Friday. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Jehovak's Witnesses services at 1617 South Federal. Watchtower study: "The Apostle's Counsel on Wedlock," Sunday, 7:30 p. m. LUTHERAN Bethlehem—Between 4th and 5th on Delaware N. E, 8:30, Sunday school. 9:30. 1st service, anthem by Junior choir, "Onward, Christian Soldiers;" sermon, "Let Us Run With Patience the Race that Is Set Before Us;" 10:30, 2nd service, senior choir anthem, "Jesus, Tfcy Blood and Righteousness:" 11:30 a. m. and 1 p. m. International Lutheran Hour. Wednesday evening. 7:45, 1st Lenten service. C. A. Hlnz, pastor. Central—329 E. State. Sunday school, 9:43; chief service, 11; anthem, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul," by Parry; offertory anthem, "Legend" by Tchaikovsy., Junior choir. Sermon, "Because Your Name Is Written in Heaven.*' Monday evening, 8, Brotherhood. Wednesday, 7:45 p. m., Lenten service, sermon, "Jesus Conquers Our Jealousy." Offertory quartet, "Beneath the Cross of Jesus" by Maker, Mrs. Arthur Remmert. Miss Delores Lund, Arthur Se!s, Donald Wass. Marvin O. Lee, pastor. Immannel—5th and S. Jersey, Ernest A. Bergeson. pastor. Sunday school, 9:30; "Divine worship, 10:30; sermon. "Victory Through Intercessory Prayer." Special music by choir, "Beautiful Saviour" by Christiansen. Vocal solo by Miss Genevieve Olson, 'The Lord's Prayer" by Malotte. Midweek Lenten service, Wed- nesday, 7:30 p. m. Sermon, "Gaining Eternal Life." Our Savior'*—Midland Heights. Church school, 9:45; confirmation class at parsonage at 9:45; worship. 11; theme, "The Almighty Christ." Luther League. 7 in the Victory room. C. Henry Anderson, pastor. St. James—502 6th S. E. Sunday school, 9:30; Divine service, 10:30; sermon. "The Battle and the Victory." Girls' chorus. Junior league, 7. Lenten service Wednesday. 8, sermon, ",'The Lamb of God— Sin's Remedy," Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity—Sunday school. Calvary, 1615 N. Delaware. 9, at Trinity church. 508 S. Perm., 9:45; KGLO broadcast, 10:15; worship at Palace theater, 11. Luther League, 6:30. Alvin N. Rogness, pastor. METHODIST Flril—Washington at 2nd N. W. Lloyd A. Gustafson, D. D., minister. 9:30. church school; 10:45, worship, sermon, "Adventurous Courage," Doctor Gustafson. (3rd in Lenten-series on "The Manhood of the Master"). Anthems, "Grant Us Thy Holy Peace," Falestrina-Morgan, and "Onward Christian Soldiers," Sullivan, junior choir. Mrs. Patchen will play, "The Lost Chord.*' Sullivan; "Come Restful Peace," Bach; "The Pines," Alex. Mathews, and "The Church's One Foundation," S. Wesley. 5, Youth Fellowship. .. • Union Mtmoriml—Jordan Ray, pastor. Church school, 9:45; worship. 11. The pastors of the First Methodist church, Doctor L, A. Gustafson and the Rev. George A, .Shells, the senior choir, under the direction of Stephen Hobson. and members and friends of the First Methodist church will be guests of the Union Memorial church. Sunday afternoon at 4:30 and will "-participate in the service. Mr. Shells will conduct the -worship and Doctor Gustafson will speak on "Companions on the Way." The choir will sing "Grant Us Thy Holy Peace" and the "Cherubim Song." Mr. Hobson will sing "I Walked Today Where Jesus Walked." The Woman's Society of Christian service will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Carrie N. Reeler, 1824 N. Jersey at 2:30 p. m. Wesley—Pennsylvania and 14th S. E. Paul Arnold Peterson, D. D., minister. 9:30. church school, senior M.Y.F.; 10:45. worship, sermon. "The Conscience of Peter." Mrs. Carl H. Carlson, organist, "Andante Religiose/' Hailing; "Le Prophete," Meyerbeer. Anthem. "Twilight and Dawn." 'Speakes, incidental soloistl. Mrs. Vera Graham and Miss Joyce Graves. 6:15, Junior-Hi M.YJF.. 6:iO, Junior M.Y. F- 7:30, evening worship; piano solo, "Gloria Patri," Palestrina. by Miss Patricia Clayburg; double quartet singing. "Praise to the Lord," Neander, by Shirley Milbrath. Glennys .Schmltz, Maria Sprung, Joyce Graves, Carol Monahan, Joan Polansky. Alberta Percy and Evelyn Barr. Doctor Peterson reviews "The Life of John Knox." CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Sunday school, 9:45; worship, 10:45; pre-prayer service, 6:30; young people's service, 7: evangelistic service, 8; midweek service, Wednesday. 8 p. m. Special service Thursday, 8 p. m.. with the Rov. Bishop of Rochester, Minn., speaker. The Rev, Evert O. Davis, pastor. OPEN BIBLE Open Bible—1702 Carolina S, E. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 11. Theme: "Chosen of God," Young people's service, 7 p. m. Evangelistic service. 8. Tuesday and Thursday, 8, prayer and Bible study. Pastor, the Hev. Elbert Dougherty. PKESBYTERIAN First—XVashington at 9th N. W. Wilbur Frank Dlerking, minister. Morning worship at 11. Sermon: "Forgiveness." Mrs, Roy Servison will play; "Melody in E," by Ha china ain off. "Abbey Chimes," by Meale, and "Fughetta." by Rheinberger. Mrs. Kermit Larson will sing: "These are They," by Handel. Church school at" 10 for junior, intermediate, and senior departments; at 11 for nursery, beginners and primary. Westminster fellowship at 7 p. m., parish house. INTERDENOMINATIONAL Hope Gospel Ml ssion—624 S. Polk place. Sunday school, 10. Preaching, 11. Mrs. Charles Hills, pastor. Radio Chapel—Carl J. Sentman, pastor. 9 a. m., KGLO Bible broadcast. 10, Bible school. 11, Worship service. Pastor Sentman brings the message: "In the Heav- enlies." 7 p. m., Livewires and young peoples service. 8, Evening evangelistic service with Pastor Sentman bringing the message: "So Great Salvation." Daily Bible broadcast, 9 a. m., KGLO. stOscsca Wesley Methodist Church Dr. Peterson Preaches: 10:45 "THE CONSCIENCE OF PETER" 7:30 "THE LIFE OF JOHN KNOX" Piano Solo — Patricia Clayburg Double Quartette Welcome to RADIO CHAPEL Carl J. Sentman, Pastor 9:00 a. m. KGLO Broadcast 10:00 a. m. Bible School 11:00 a. m. "In the Heavenlies" 7:00 p. m. Livewires and Bible Brotherhood 8:00 p. m. "So Great Salvation" Special Numbers By The Choir 3 Persons Found Dead In House Near Waterloo Waterloo, (5 1 )—T h r e e persons were found dead Friday in a gas- filled room of a smsll, 4-room bungalow near the city limits, Deputy Sheriff Floyd Mastain said. Mastain and Police Sergeant Quinton ' Parker who investigated estimated they had been dead at least since Wednesday. The dead were identified by the officers as Mrs. Alice Deery, aboul 70, her son, John M. Deery, about 40, and Mrs. Delia King, about 50. Mastain said all the burners on the gas range were found turned i. The bodies were all found in .e living room, he said. Both Mastain and Parker said they believed the deaths were accidental. Officers were called after neighbors reported gas escaping from the house. "Verilr, verily, I say unto yon, he that heareth my word, and believeth on him that sent me, hath ever lasting life, and shall not come into condemnation; but is passed unto life." John 5:34 Aasmhhj 1615 Delaware N. E. Sunday School — —10:15 A. M. Morning Worship — —11 :15 A. M. C. A.'s Service — —7:30 P. M. Evening Service — —8:00 P. M. EEV. C. B. BELL Pastor Union Pre-Easter Service TEN CHURCHES CO-OPERATING FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Adams at Fourth St. N. W. SUNDAY EVENING at 7:45 Rev. Ernest A. Bergeson of Immanuel Lutheran Church, Speaker , Congressmen Finally Get Book Finished By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN United Press Staff Correspondent Washington, (U.F9—Our literary congressmen finally got over their 3uck fever (it's no easy thing to say nice things about yourself and still sound modest) and finished heir book. • It is good not only for throwing at cats, propping up doors, decorating the parlor table (the cover is a beautiful cerise), but— ( you've got the time to search for he epigrams and witty sayings— : or reading. It's the new congressional direc- jOry, greatest bargain of the book printing business. Nine hundred >ages, excellent paper, superb irinting, $1.25 per copy. Each senator and representative las penned his autobiography with care. With no further ado let us humb through this exciting volume, compendium of heroism, jook of which Horatio Alger could well have been proud: C. W. (Runt) Bishop, the lawgiver from Carterville, HI., calls limself "Runt" in his own life story. He tells how he tried successive careers as a tailor, coal miner, telephone • linesman, and professional baseball player be- ore he turned to lawmaking. His only fault as a historian is one of omission; he doesn't say one word about the fact that he is the only congressman who designs his wife's dresses. He just designs em, though. He seldom has time to $ew 'em. Rep. Helen Gahagan Douglas of Los Angeles has two professions. She says she is a stage star and opera singer. Her neighbor, Congressman Donald L. Jackson of Santa Monica, says his profession is press agentry, though he uses the more dignified term, public relations, f Sen. Glen Taylor of Idaho, errs, I think, in ignoring his faithful guitar. So, too, does Sen. Pass-the- Biscuits Pappy O'Daniel of Texas, who says nothing about his entry with his Hill-Billy band into poli-. tics. Sen. Homer E. Capehart of Indiana, the big fancy-phonograph man, proves himself a master of understatement; says that he is a farmer and manufacturer. Rep. F. Howard Hebert of New Orleans makes sure his constituents pronounce his name right by telling them how. Call him Abear, he says. The new senator from Baltimore, Herbert R. O'Conor, writes the longest autobiography; 54 lines about himself. Rep. Clarence Cannon of Missouri says all he wants to say about Cannon in this one sentence: 'Elected to longest consecutive term of service ol any representative in history of Missouri." The only honorary Sioux in congress is Rep. Karl Stefan of Norfolk, Nebr. The redskins call him Pah-Hug-Mon-Thee. He says this means, "Leader Man." The ancestors of Rep. James J. Jlefferman of Brooklyn, N. J., were among the Irish pioneers who settled the place before the vvar of 1812. Sen. William Langer of Bismarck, N. Dak., says he is the only person ever to be arrested in an English-speaking country for filing an affidavit of prejudice against a judge. Rep. Carroll D. Kearns o£ Parrel, Pa., lists himself as a nationally known concert artist and conductor of instrumental and choral groups. Sen. Tom Connally of Texas is the only man in the book who doesn't teE when he was born. An oversight, hey, senator? Or as you may have gathered, it's a book for anybody's library. I'll not spoil it by telling any more of the plot. Collectors Find "Mein Kampf" Copies Are Scarce in Germany Berlin, (£")—Although there were millions ol copies .of Adoll Hitler's "Mein Kampf" printed in Germany, the U. S- Library of Congress is having difficulty finding even 150 in the entire American occupation zone, John Bradly Rhind, of the American military government's education branch, said Saturday. "However," Rhind added, "we have reports there may be many copies available in the black market where, Germans say, the book is a popular Hem and brines 2,000 J • marks ($200)." Rhind, son of the Rev. and Mrs. John G. Rhind of Columbus, Ohio, is a member o£ a military government force appointed to purge German public and commercial libraries of literature of a nazi militaristic nature under an order issued by the 4-power allied control authority. The American group is working with a master catalog of 18,000 banned titles which are to be destroyed by grinding them into pulp to make new paper for school text books and note books. It fa planned, however, to preserve 150 copies of each tanned book. These are to be collected by the library of Congress mission arid 'preserved for use by American universities and the schools and bureaus of other allied nations. "The scarcity of Hitler's books," Rhind said, "may be due to several factors—that the Germans have hidden or destroyed them in fear. Then too, American troops picked up many as souvenirs." >0 Are Arrested After j Jprising in Paraguay Asuncion, Paraguay, (U.PJ—Sixty len were under arrest Saturday, ; least 6 dead and many wounded s the result of an unsuccessfDl rmed uprising, apparently an at- empt to overthrow President iginio Morinico. A government communique lamed the plot on "armed com- nunists and members of the feb- erista party." It said the aim was elimination of high officials .and army chiefs." Asuncion was calm Saturday fter the gun battle Friday noon n which the attackers seized po- ce headquarters. Troops from the military school recaptured the leadquarters an hour later. They abbed 60 of the attackers and the thers fled. CALL GOP CONFAB ON RENT ISSUE Taft to Canvass Policy Group on Extension • Washington, (IF) — Chairman Taft (R-Ohio) called the senate republican policy committee together Saturday to canvass whai he said is a "wide difference ol opinion" over the extension of rent controls. Taft told a reporter the policy committee is likely to turn the question over to a Monday night conference of all of the 51 senate republicans. He said this will be the first in a series of meetings of the majority group, expected to be helc frequently in ''view of a request from the 16 republican freshmen members for a greater voice in shaping policy. Outlining the questions to be discussed,' Taft said that as soon as the senate labor committee completes its hearings, he will ask for a conference on labor disputes legislation. Later there will be a conference on the reciprocal trade agreements program. Senator Vandenberg of Michigan, the senate's presiding officer and chairman of its foreign relations committee, announced that he will lay information on the foreign situation before the GOP membership soon. Taft told a reporter he doesn't know whether there will be any fixed republican policy on renl controls. The senate banking committee has returned to a subcommittee headed by Senator Buck (R-Del.) a measure which would continue controls until Dec. 31, 1947, but transfer them from the OPA to the courts, increase rents 10 per cent and free new housing from controls. STRIKE ENDS AT SOUTH ST, PAUL 300 Stock Handlers, Yardmen Back on Jobs South St. Paul, Minn., (U.F9— Three hundred union stock handlers and yardmen returned to work in the South St. Paul stockyards Saturday, ending a 48-hour strike for-higher wages. A settlement providing for a 6-cent-an-hour increase was reached Friday night in a conference in the office of Governor tntber W. Youngdahl. Milton Siegel, field agent for the united packinghouse workers of America (CIO), said 2i cents of he increase was retroactive to last Dec. 2. The men will begin to receive the other 3i cents as of March 12. The men had been receiving 92 cents an hour and a guarantee of 42i hours of work a week, 2i hours at overtime rates. This guarantee was continued. Immediately after the union had voted acceptance of the settlement, the South St. Paul Stockyards company ordered that ah embargo on livestock be lifted at 7 a. m. Saturday. Few animals had arrived at that 'lour, however, but a spokesman said not many were expected because it was Saturday, ordinarily a light day. The men had walked out Thursday in support of their demand for 74 cents an hour increase and previously had turned down a 3 cents offer. Siegel said the settlement did not affect 50 workers at the West Fargo, N. D. yards, operated by the same company, but that negotiations were still going on there. DEMOS ATTACK TREASURY CUT Say Slash by House Committee Is "Phoney' Washington, (U.R)—House democrats said Saturday that they might offer the republican leadership a plan for "real economy" in the treasury budget for fiscal 1948 Democrats asserted that the house appropriations committee had pulled a "phoney" in cutting the treasury budget by $882,716,750. Rep. Albert Gore, (D-Tenn.) a committee member, said he anc other democrats were exploring the idea of offering an amendmen to make the treasury reduce from 6 to 3 per cent the interest it pays on over-payments of corporate taxes up to the time refunds are made. He said they might introduce such an amendment when the treasury supply bill comes to a vote on Tuesday. "Now this is real economy, no that phoney stuff which shows uj in the treasury appropriation bill,' he said. Gore -was referring to the fac that $8,000,000 of the cut in th< treasury budget was made in funds for anticipated tax refunds next year. He contended that the refunds will have to be paid and tha congress later will have to providi the money for them. But Appropriations Committee' man John Tabor insisted there wa nothing "phoney" about the economy. He insisted it was a real saying and that time would prove this He said forthcoming tax reduction will reduce also that amount o refunds. "We must expect that kind o criticism from those wanting ex penditures to continue at an un justifiable rate," he added. Of 1.097 patents issued to Thomas Edison, 35G pertain to electric lighting and power distribution. owan Is Bound Over to : ederal Grand Jury on !harge of Tax Evasion Sioux City. (iF)— Patrick Mc- ffilliarns, Cherokee, Iowa, druggist barged with paying only $5,000 f nearly $40,000 federal income axes over a 5 year period, has een bound over to the southern district federal grand jury. The action followed a hearing ere Friday before United States Commissioner Bernard T. Caine. McWilliams furnished a $2,000 ash bond and was released. The complaint, filed by the Des Moines internal revenue office, charged that McWUHams in 1941 aid only $25.43 when he should lave paid $2,316.94, and in 1945 >aid only $1,950.41 of $18,302.13. jimilar discrepancies were alleged n 1942, '43 and '44. _ Riding a streetcar or attending a theater within 4 hours after eating garlic is prohibited in Gary Ind., according to the American magazine. WHO NBC NETWORK 1040 KllocycU. SATURDAY EVENING 1:00 Life of Riley 10:15 News 7:30 Truth or Cons. 10:30 Judy Canova 11:00 News. Music 11:15 Geo. Townc 11:30 News 11:45 Music, News 12:00 Music 8:00 Roundup 8:30 Dance Frolic 9:00 Dance Party 9:30 Dance Jubilee 9:45 Jamboree 10:00 Sunset Frolic SUNDAY 7:30 Bible B'caster 3:30 Quiz Pgrn. 8:00 News 8:15 Story 8:20 Pilgrim's Hr. 9:00 Ch. Scl. Pern. 8:15 News 9:30 Arrow Show 10:00 News 10:15 Amer. Legion 10:30 Radio League 11:00 Ch. Services 12:00 Canary Show 12:15 Corn Story 12:30 Roundt.ible 1:00 Roy Shield 1:30 H.irv. of Stars 2:00 Cavallaro 2:30 1 Man's 3:f)0 Quit Kilk 4:00 Symphony 5:00 News 5:15 Flight with Mu 5:30 Bob Bum* 6:00 Jack Benny 6:30 The Bandwagi 7:00 C. McCarthy 7:30 Fred Allen 8:00 Fam. Music 8:30 M. M.-Go-R'nd 9:00 Don Ameche 9:30 Parley's 10:00 Aus.. Sccficld 10:15 News 10:30 Billboard 10:45 Russell's Orch. 11:00 Amer. United 11:30 Old F.ish. Rev. KGLO-CBS Daily •roqram Schedules # # ***** Saturday P. M. 5:00 Decision Now 5:15 Once Opon a Tune, CBS 5:15 Bwbershop HKmonlej. low* Mn- tual Liability Irmirance Compiny 6:00 Nevi-i at lie Nition, t. O. * E (Miller) 6:15 Postmark Mason City 6:30 Vausnn Monroe OrcbaSn, C»m« Clcmrets, CBS . „ 7:00 Hollywood Stir Time, General Mo' tors CBS ) Swe« City-Manly B»«V«tb»ll Game. Swea City Business Men and Community . 8-45 World's Most Honored Mnsic, I/on line WWnaoer Watch Co. 9-15 Thl» is Hollywood, Camay Soap, CBS 3:15 Talks. CBS , . „ 10-00 Evenlnf Newt Bonndnp, First National Bank (Miller) 0:15 Northwood-Lake Mills Basketball Game 11:00 News, CBS ___ 11'05 Eddie Howard's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Chuck Foster's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS •PL' I I nlS IS Sunday 7:00 News 7-15 The Mariners, CBS 7;30 Sunday School Lesson Preview 8:00 News, CBS 8:15 Chosen People . 8-30 Salt Lake City Choir, CBS 9:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:30 Lutheran Gospel Hour 10:00 News Warren Sweeney, Curtlu Candy Co., CBS 30:05 Singing Strings .0:15 Trinity Lutheran Churcn Program 0-30 MeJody Parade 10:15 Front Page Newi Osco Drug <CIau sen) 11:00 Church of the Air. CBS 11:30 Old Fashioned Revival Hour, Thi Bcv. Fuller 1»-30 News, Milwaukee Rosa (Clausen 12:45 One Man's Opinion, Mason City Globe-Gazette 1*00 Wilson Hour, Wilson & Co. list Here's to Ya,' Hire's Co.. CBS 2:00 New York Philharmonic, U. S. BUB 6er Co.. CBS 3:30 Hour ol Charm, Electric Companli CBS 1:00 The Family Hoar, Prudential Insur ance Co., CBS 4:3<i Sunday Musical Workshop t 5:00 Hoagy Carmlchael Sings, Lnden Coojh Drops, CBS 5:15 News of the Nation, P. G. and E (Clausen) 5:30 Kate Smith Sings. Pojlum. CBS 6:00 Gene Autrr, Wrlgley's Gum CB! 6:30 Blondle, Colgate Co., CBS 7:00 Adventures of Sam Spade, Wildroo Co., CBS 7:30 Crime Doctor, Philip-MorrU Co CBS 7:55 News, Ned Calmer, Parker Pena CBS 8:00 Campbell Room, Starring Bilde garde, Campbell Soups, CBS 8:30 The Eddie Bracken Show, Texa Co., CBS 9:00 Take It or Leave It, Eversharp Co CBS . 9:30 Voice of Prophecy, Inc. 10:00 Evening News Roundup, Music Co. (Clausen) 10:15 William L. Shirer, J. B. William Co.. CBS 10:30 Back Home Hour, Ft. Temple. CBS 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Blue Barron's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Vaughn Monroe's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS Vane Warn Monday 6:00 Kews 6:10 Farm Tips 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Cream eries, Inc. (Jensen) 6:45 Mornlnr News (Clausen) 7:00 Rise and Shine, National Biscn Company 7:15 Tune 'rime 7:30 Keep Time with Damons 1:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Brea (Clausen) 8:30 Oklahoma Roundup, CBS 8:45 Today in Osage 9:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:1R Clear Lake on the Air 9:S» Romance ol Evelyn Winter, Man hattan Soap. CBS 9:45 Especially for You 10:00 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker an Sons (Miller) 10:15 Waltz Time 10:30 Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:43 Home Totrn New*, Globe-Gaietl (Clausen) II :00 Kate Smith Speaks, General Food CBS 11:15 Spotlight on a Star 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent. America Home Froducls, CBS 11:15 Our Gal Sunday, American Horn Products, CBS 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 Dinnertime Review 12:15 Noon Roundup, Sears Roebuck C 12:30 Front Page News, Osco Drn (Hilton) WAS Mffl the Band 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, Genera Foods, CBS 1:11! The Friendly Fhilisopher, Marshal and Swift l:Sft Mystery Melody Game 1:45 Rose of My Dreams, Manbatta Soap, CBS 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time. CBS 2:30 Winner Take All, CBS 2:45 The King's Jesters, CBS 3:00 House Party. CBS 3:25 News, National Blicult Co. 3:30 Accents on Music 4:00 Columbia School 'of the Air, CBS Vanguard Damaged London, (£>)—The admiralty an- ounced Saturday that a "small ire" Friday damaged radar equip- nent aboard HMS Vanguard, the ew British battle ship that car- ied the royal family to South Africa last month. A short circuit vas blamed. Injunction Issued to Prohibit Picketing Cedar R»pids, W—A temporary injunction prohibiting picketing of a 2nd Cedar Rapids grocery store by the Meat Cutters and Grocery Clerks union (AFL) was issued late Friday by District Judge Floyd Philbrick. * After an injunction Tuesday prohibited picketing the Kenmore Food Shop officers of the union moved 2 blocks west Friday and began picketing the'Nelson Food Market. The union officers, charged that proprietors of the 2'stores, Frank Pfaff and Wier Nelson, had interfered with efforts to organize their employes. Both grocers denied the claim, and Nelson said in his injunction petition that he had given union officials permission to interview and solicit em- ployes for membership. Two of Nelson's 3 full time em- ployes told a reporter Friday that union representatives had not contacted them. - { Frozen foods that have been defrosted should not be refrozen, as thawing and freezing sap quality. BEST BETS ON KGLO-CBS DIAL 1300 f ^»-»i a.1 I (7:30 P- I"-) Direct from the Roose- 5W6O tlty VS. Manly v elt fie i,j house, Bud Suter and Stan orgerson bring a play-by-play report ol the Swea City-Manly bas- etball game, final lower bracket Class B game in the Iowa high chool district tournament. < VS. Lake MlllS play-by-play 'report on the forthwood-Lake Mills game will be aired by Suter and Torgerson eginning at 10:15 p. m. This is the final lower bracket Class A game. ft ft ~K (6:30 p. m.) Vera Vague, man-chasing co. .. „ medienne, and the Page Cavanaugh in- trumental trio will be Maestro Monroe's guests on his musical va- iety show. Monroe's solo is "There Is No Greater Love." * * * C*_ T:_« (? P. m.) Multiple murder plays an jrOr I I me important part in "My Name Is ulia Ross," mystery-drama starring Ann Todd and Herbert Marshall. (8-45 p. m.) Mishel Piastre conducts the Sym- phonette in Herbert's "Kiss Me Again," the iiial movement of Haydn's "Symphony No. 1," "Kreutzer Sonata" y Beethoven, and a Sousa march, "The Invincible Eagle. (9:15 p. m.) Barbara Hale and Robert __ , - Young play their original roles in the adio premiere of "Lady Luck," story of a gambler and his disap- iroving wife. Hedda Hopper features Hollywood news. SUNDAY HIGHLIGHTS (8:30 a. m.) The Salt Lake City Tabernacle choir and organ program is made up of Welsh music, including "All Through the Night," "Love Divine" and "The Ash Grove." •A- * * D~ -«r.- Cnanlre ^ 0:15 a - m '> In a sermon titled "I m 'tators \OgneSS jpeaKS of Q^^ the Rev. A. N. Rogness shows how the simple device of imitation, or pretending, may be employed ol 3od to work miracles in the character of men. * * * (11 a. m.) The Rev. Bernard A. Tobin, re- . treat director of St. Francis Laymen's Re- xeat House, Brookline, Mass., speaks on "The First and Greatest Commandment: "Love of God and Love of Neighbor." * * (2 p. m.) French violinist Zino Francescatti plays the Mendelssohn Vion Concerto in E minor, as soloist with the New York Philharmonic-Symphony. Program also includes Beethoven's Overture to 'Prometheus" and the 4th Symphony in E minor by Brahms. Bruno Walter conducts. * * * f ft.f.f.— (3:30 p. m.) Evelyn's violin solo is "Zige- Or V*llQTm unerweisen." Orchestral selections are "Hora Staccatto," "The Bee," "Anniversary Song" and "Siboney." A medley if spirituals and Gershwin's "Summertime" complete the program. * * * _ ,_ (4 p. m.) Doris Stockton, marimba virtuoso, is 0"" guest star. Rise Stevens sings "Out of My Dreams" and "Touch of Your Hand." Jimmy Carroll features "Come Where My jove Lies Dreaming." * * * (5:30 p. m.) Kate welcomes old and favorite friends, when Lulu McConnell, Harry McNaughton, George Shelton and Tom Howard of "It Pays to 3e Ignorant" visit her show, presenting a capsule version of their own Friday night show. ^r f^ *^ I--..,, A..*.,, (6 p. m.) "It Happened in Monterey," popular Uene AUTry wes tern ballad, is featured by Gene Autry. With the .chorus he also offers "Wyoming," "I'll Wait For You" and 'Blueberry Hill." * * * W P I LI-II (12:45 p. m.) Vicissitudes which accompanied the . Curl null h j ri:h of tj, e gt a t e University of Iowa, now ob- N. Y. serving its 100th anniversary, are dealt with by the Globe-Gazette managing editor in this once-a-week quarter hour commentary, "One Man's Opinion." ** * * of j; (6:30 p. m.) Blondie's campaign to have Dagwood buy a DlOnaie new ^t ends when He loses his lid in a windstorm and gets a movie star's hat by mistake. * * * a \i p. m.) Discord in an orchestra conductor's di- e vorce arrangements leads Sam Spade into an investigation of "Orpheus and His Lute." The conductor and his ex- wife are foiled in a plan to murder her 2nd husband. * * * C rime D/irtnr C ?:3 " p - m -) A" em P lover attempts to collect rime WOCiOr insurance for the plotted robbery of fake jewels, on the basis of his chauffer's past evil reputation. The complications result in murder, and Dr. Ordway steps in. Cn/i/4 spaa ( 8 P- m -- Bert Lahr an<i the Paris chanteuse Luc ; enne Boyer are Hildegarde's ringside guests. Lahr is currently starring in "Burlesque," and Miss Boyer sings at Cafe Society Uptown." * * * ( 8:3CI P- m -) Connie loses her purse, and Eddie turns detect i ve to find it. The townspeople decide to take up a collection for Connie, rather than have Eddie invade their privacy in his purse hunt. WEEKEND SPECIAL GUESTS IT PAYS TO BE IGNORANT —Guests of Kate Smith VERA VAGUE —Visits Vaushn Monroe

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