Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 12, 1949 · Page 31
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 31

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1949
Page 31
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Oct. 11, 1949 MMM CHy Globe-Ga.elte, Mason City. la. TWO DOWN WTO GO IN KGLO GRID GALLOP ROSE BOWL GAME This Week's Winner— ROY RISER, Mason City i Contest Rules 3~~»iiV he winn * r »" d ehe scor « of «« h <" the 10 fames listed each week. S— All tie tames count as a miss, unless predicted to be a tie S—Only «ne entry per person per week. Print, Uon't write, your full name and address en your entry. 4—Entries must be postmarked not later than midnight Thursday each week case of a tie the winner will be determined by the accuracy of his predicted score. •—One winner each week. No duplicate prizes. Decision of the judges is > lltftl* „• T—Grand prlie will be awarded to person picklnr the most winners (or the SMS on. t This Week's Schedule 1. Iowa. GAMES Indiana.. 2. Michigan Northwestern 3. Minnesota Ohio State 1. Navy Wisconsin.,.... 5. Missouri Illinois 6. SMU Rice 7. Drake Oklahoma A & M 8. Iowa State Kansas State 9. California S. California 10. Notre Dame Tulane ^ Entry Blanks May Be Obtained at Jtay Seney Jewelers Kellum Home Interiors 19 East State Nichols Farm Equipment 714 South Delaware 16 1st St. S. E. Abel & Son, Inc. 7 South Federal U. S. Conciliation Service Takes on Twin Strike Chore I ittsburgh, (AP)—The government's conciliation service has taken on the biggest job in its history—trying to settle the twin steel and coal strikes. Before the week is out U. S. Conciliation Director Cyrus Ching, will meet separately with leaders of the striking CIO \ ~*United Steehvorkers and in$75,000 Suit dustry leaders At the same time, the concilia- ion director will watch developments in the coal strike. It was Ching who got John L. Lewis, Jnited Mine Workers president, and coal industry operators to Charles City, (#>}—A $75,000 suit agree to go back to the bargaining ,000 Suit Is Filed Over Night Club Fire was filed in district court Monday against Gordon E. Churchill, night club operator, by 2 men who claim he set the fire which destroyed the night spot they were building 2 years ago. Churchill, operator of the Castle able Wednesday. Neither the steel industry nor 'hilip Murray, president of the steel workers, ;had any comment after Ching announced Monday he government was stepping into he steel walkout for the 4th time. v^iivii l-lllll, u^JClcatUl UJ. l!lc V^iiKllc "*^- .JI.V.V.A YvaiTVULll O.UL LUC till L1II1C. club at the west edge of Charles Before the strike started 11 days City, is defendant in a suit •~** t '.7F Ai > uci-cjiuaiii in a iiUlt ~t>" v*«v- t^wti brought by Donald L. Robert of Peace efforts. Cedar Falls and Wesley A. Hobert of .Charles City. The Hoberts charge that "the defendant set fire" to the $25,000 night club they had under con- Murray went ahead with plans o deliver pep talks to his 454,000 trikers. The first talk is scheduled Tuesday at Youngstown, Ohio. That mighty industrial town —o-- - ~~«— -..~j ** U v* t*um.4. v,vj»i— wmw, a. nau iiiigiiiy iJlUUatrial tOWu struction here Oct. 17, 1947. They has been hit hard by the steel- allege the act was "wanton, ma- o - —— ...,„ ..«..**,.., *.4ii .. w ***.v~*.j wairxajut LU OULJ^JLHL Uc— hcious . . . and wilful." The build- mands for free pensions and in: —' cn l — 10 " *-" ' ' iiirance. Ching's brief statement in Wash- ngton said that he is setting up 'separate and informal conferences" with leading steel compan- es and union leaders. ing, 50 by 130 feet, was being erected 2 miles west of Charles City. Wesley A. Hobert later bought a night spot on the south edge of Charles City. KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your First Choice In Daytime' Listening Pleasure From 6:15a.m. to 5:30p.m. 12:15 P. M., News Presented By Iowa Hardware Mutual Mon. - Wed. - Fri. DANCE TICKETS AT DILLONS ST. JOSEPH'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION DANCE at Surf Ballroom, Clear Lake . . . Lynn Kerns and His Orchestra . . . THURSDAY, OCT. 20. Admission $1.00 . . . Public cordially invited TICKETS ON SALE NOW AT DILLONS. a feast for the eyes... D 6fe CLOTHES ' ^iK SUITS . W .,. M ... S $50 TOPCOATS .,.,., $45 ZIP-IN COATS $50-$55 DILLONS 'have other new Fall Topcoats _ $32.50 to $55 You 'don't know just how good you can look, until you see yourself togged out in figure-flattering, eye-appealing Don Richards clothes. i Suits, topcoats, zip-in coats—when they're Don Richards you have reason to strut . . . for you're really a feast for the eyes. Dillons selection now is the best in many years. Come in, and see!!! THE DILLON CO. 2nd Door East of 1st National Bank "OUR FIRST AIM IS TO PLEASE YOU" You will be correctly fitted at DILLONS :go the government made 3 futile workers' walkout to support de- Wife Admits Shooting of Iowa Farmer Koiixville, (/P)—John Gasparovich, 54-year-old farmer^ was shot 'o death in his sleep Monday night. Sheriff Jim Van Hemert said he farmer's 48-year-old wife Frances, admitted the killing and said she did it because she feared her husband would kill her or other persons. The sheriff said the woman fave herself up after the slaying. Ie said she told him she had made 2 attempts to take her own "ife Monday. She reported she tried to hang lerself in the barn, Van Hemert said, and later tried to shoot herself with the .38 caliber revolver with which she fired 6 shots into the head of her sleeping husband. The sheriff said he found in the asparovich home a message which Mrs. Gasparovich evidently "ntended as 'a suicide note. It said: "I can't stand it any more. I'm going .to kill us both. Please for- jive me dear children if you can. I'm afraid he's completely inane. "In spite of the miserable life '.- lead I still love him and could never live without him so we must toth die. Please dear loved ones, always believe in God and attend church as often as possible x x x I gave up top much for love and now I must die so too many nnocent people will not be hurt. Please God Almighty forgive me." Charge AEC Fails to Plan Atom Defense Washington,- (U.R)—Two republicans charged Tuesday that the atomic energy commission has failed to devise any plan for protecting the civilian population in the event of an A-bomb attack on the United States. The critics were Senators Bourke B. Hickenlooper, Iowa, and Eugene D. Millikin, Colo., both members of the joint congressional atomic energy committee. The committee plans to hold open hearings next week to see what the commission has done in the way of civilian defense planning. Hickenlooper said he has been urging the commission to set up a civilian program for the past 2 years. "They haven't done anything positive yet," he said. "That's one of the things I mean when I say there has been incredible mismanagement." Green to Head AFL for 26th Straight Term St. Paul, Minn., <U.R)—The American Federation of Labor named former Coal Miner William Green to his 26th consecutive term as its president and considered Houston, Tex., Tuesday for its convention next year. Some COO cheering delegates to the AFL's C8th convention jumped to their feet and shouted Green's election by acclamation to head the 7,250,000-member union for another year. Green, a 76-year-old- labor veteran, began as a coal miner in the late years of the last century. One of his first labor posts was a sub- district presidency of the United Mine Workers of America. Green's election was a convention endorsement of top AFL policy and after it, the delegates reelected without opposition the other 14 highest officers of the union. It came after the convention listened to Secretary of Defense Louis Johnson belabor "some partisans" in the navy, charging them with a "campaign of terror" to block armed service unification plans. Then, while the secretary hurried back to Washington, the convention went into a night session to clear the way for ending the big meeting. They decided to let the AFL executive board set the site of their next year's convention. Indications were that the top choice would be Houston. A decision will be made next year. PUBLISHER'S WIDOW DIES Onawa, (/P)—Mrs. W. H. Wonder, 97, widow of the founder of the Onawa Democrat, died Monday. Survivors include a son, Fred, present publisher of the newspaper, and 2 daughters. at WOLFS Fashion Centre stylei and sized jor the Junior Woman of five feet five inches or less /• > V V* gves -'W»$ <;- ., l&'Hf'U 0* '"* diamonds A •freqsxrre of a dress , . . the bodice scallop- tucked in diamond pattern ... ^ e tapering neckline linked with mock pearls. Restrained splendor in the simple three- quarter sleeves and gracefully gored skirt with youthful, distinctive Tines. Superb Rayon Crepe in Wood Gray, bplendor Wine, Forest Green, Brown and Black. l4'/ 2 to 241/2- $10.95 \ I LISTEN TO • ' * "REFLECTIONS in MELODY" by Wolf's Fashion Centre Tuesday thru Friday, 7:00 P. M. to 7:30 P. M. Station KICM . . . 1490 On Your Dial MIER WOLF a SONS iram without amendment. "The democrats are welcome to all of the credit they can get out of that. By the time the people ind out what has been done to hem, the democrats may not be so iappy about the results." The white house summary, a 13- page document, listed major recommendations of the president to congress and noted what had been done about them. T-H Repeal With respect to the president's demand for repeal of the Taft- Hartley act, the summary said that a bill was pai'sed by the senate June 30 "in form not in accord with the president's recommendations." That was the version Senator Taft (R-Ohio) forced through he senate. The house shelved repeal attempts and did not act on the Taft bill. Listed as accomplishments were such legislation as that strengthening military unification, continuing the European recovery pro- jram and other foreign aid measures, extending rent control and others covering domestic actions. ?OP Hoofs at "Remarkable Record" Claim for Congress Washington, (AP)—White house claims that the dem- •cratic 81st congress has set a "rather remarkable record" irew prompt republican disagreement Tuesday. Senator Brewster of Maine, chairman of the republican enatorial campaign committee, expressed his party's line. le told reporters about the only thing the democrats have o brag about in the current session is the passage of for- ign policy laws that the "re-* ublicans helped put over." The groundwork for a more ormal GOP rebuttal may be laid t a meeting of party leaders' here Tuesday night with National Chairman Guy George Gabrielson. Brewster's blast came in reply o the white house's issuance Monay of summary of what had been one by congress in passing bills 'resident Truman favors. Charles Ross, a presidential sec- etary, said it showed "a rather emarkable record of achieve- nent." Brewster Disagrees Brewster disagreed. "Foreign policy matters are ,bout the only major ones they lave put through and the repub- icans helped put them over," he aid. "The only foreign policy pro- osal enacted without republican upport was the extension of the eciprocal trade agreements pro- the peril point Ask Moch to Form French Government Paris, (fP) —Jules Moch, a socialist party leader, was asked by President Vincent Auriol Tuesday to form a new French government. If he succeeds, Moch will become premier to succeed Henri Queille, who resigned 6 days ago in an economic dispute that split his 13 month old coalition cabinet. Moch served as minister of interior in the Queuille cabinet. He had been negotiating with leaders of other political parties for several days seeking agreement on a socialist proposal for limited wage increases to offset effects of devaluation of the franc. President Auriol offered Moch the premiership despite the fact that the socialist minister is far from certain of wooing enough support from other party groups to obtain a majority in the French national assembly. Moch said he would tell the president Tuesday night whether he would accept the nomination. 6 House Turns Down Cut for Air Force Washington, (/P)—The house refused overwhelmingly Monday to accept a cut of §735,000,000 voted the senate in air force appropriations for the present fiscal year. By a roll-call vote of 305 to one it insisted on providing funds for a 58-group air force -instead of 48 groups, as the senate did at President Truman's request. Rep. Marshall (D-Minn.) was the only member who voted to accept the smaller sum. Gas Fire in "ield Brings Sightseers Ottumwa, (/P)—Gas igniting in field near Floris sent flames high in the air and attracted thou- ands of sightseers to the area Monday night. The gas was from an unfinished portion of a pipeline belonging to he Michigan-Wisconsin Gas Pipe- i n e company. An explosion caused by igniting of the gas was heard 4 miles away. Telephone exchanges as far as >0 miles away received reports from persons who had seen the glow in the sky. Dense smoke spread over the Davis county area. Harley McClure, chief of the Ottumwa fire department which sent 2 trucks to the scene, said gas apparently had been turned on beyond the last closed valve n the line. Even after the gas was turned off, there was enough already in the pipe and on the jround to burn all night. No in- uries were reported. Firemen said the heavy traffic of sightseers attracted by the llames slowed them up when they tried to reach the fire. Floris is about 10 miles southeast of Ottumwa. Norway Labor Government Leads Voting Oslo, (/P)—Norway's anti-communist labor government Tuesday appeared well on the way to swelling its one-vote majority in the storting (parliament) as a result of Monday's election. With many votes still uncounted, preliminary surveys indicated at least 5 new seats would be won by Prime Minister Einar Gerhardsen's ruling labor party. It was the laborites who steered Norway into the North Atlantic pact and the Marshall plan. Those gains, which would give labor a safe parliamentary majority, appeared coming chiefly at the expense of the communists. The reds appeared destined for a drastic cut in the parliamentary group of 11 seats they held for the last 4 years. A preliminary survey of 550 counties supplying § of the stort- ing's 150 members indicated the labor party, in these districts, would win 52 seats, as compared with 49 in 1945. In the same area the communists seemed likely to get only 2 victories where they won 5 in 1945. And 47 seats, compared to 46 won in 194S, seemed slated to go to Norway's 4 other parties, the conservatives, liberals, agrarians and Christian democrats. Scattered returns from other areas showed gains in strength for the labor party which political observers predicted would mean additional government seats when final returns are in. In the 1945 elections, labor won 76 seats—a bare majority. POLICE CHIEF DIES Kcokuk, (/P)—Charles Hancock, former assistant chief of police here, died Monday. He had resigned from the force because of illness several months ago. Design Your Own Linoleum Tile Floor SAVE MONEY! Install It Yourself 16 Each 9" x 9" Tilt> Almost no limit to th« imert, colorful designi you can have with Armstrong's Ja»p« Linoleum Ti1«. We'll help you with designs and show you how to install it yourself. MIER WOLF SONS 4 Members of Family Found Shot to Death Fort Worth, Tex., (U.R) — Four members of. one family, wen found shot to death in their bed; Monday. Police identified the, dead a: Mrs. Elizabeth Finch, 33; Mrs Finch's son and daughter, Penny 8, and Allen, V 6, and Mrs, Finch' mother. Neighbors said Mrs. Finch an* her husband, Richard G. Finch had been separated all summer A suit for divorce was filed by Mrs. Finch Sept. 16 in 96th dis trict court. 37 POLIO CASES Des Moines, (ff>) —The state department of health said Monday 37 poliomyelitis cases were reported in Iowa last week, bringing the total for the year to 976. This compared with 834 at the same time a year ago. vious week ported. 56 cases The pre- were re- KILLED BY ELECTRICITY West Chester, Pa., (/P)—Georg A. Hartshorne, 21, was killed Sun day when the cable on which h was flying his model airplane hit a 200,000 volt high tension wire. Hartshorne was burned badly and died enroute to a hospital. On the Radio Beam TUESDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 Carnegie Mall; l 7:311 Town Meeting; 8:30 Views of\ the News; 8:45 We Care; 8:00 Time lor Defense; 9:SO As We Sec H. CBS—fl:30 Club 15; fi:4!i News, Edward R. Marrow; 7:00 Mystery Theater; 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. North; 8:00 We the People; 8:30 Life With Luljl; 9:00 Hit the Jackpot; 9:30 Carmen Cavallaro. MBS—7:00 Gregory Hood; 7:30 Official Detective; 8:00 John Steel, Adventurer; 8:30 Mysterious Traveler; 0:00 Muti-il Newsreel; 0:SO Dance Orchestra. NBC—7:00 Cavalcade of America; 7:SO Me and Jane; 8:00 Bob Hope; 8:30 Fibber McGee and Molly; !):0fl Big Town; 3:30 People Are Funny. KICM ON YOUR DIAL Tuesday P.M. 4:30 1490 Club 5:00 Straight Arrow 5:30 Captain Midnight 6:00 Fullon Lewis, Jr., Nrwi 6:15 News C:30 B & B Temperature Quiz 6:35 Gems of Melody 6:45 Sports HI-Lltea 7:00 Reflections In Melody 7:30 Gabriel Heatter 7:45 Melody Time 7:35 Bill Henry, New* 8:00 John Steele Adventurer 8:30 Mysterious Traveler 9:00 Cecil Brown, News 0:15 Mutual Newsreel 9:30-Alvino Key's Orchestra 10:01) News :0:15 1490 Club 10:55 News 11:00 1400 Club 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Wednesday A.M. 6:00 Jerry Smith Show 6:30 Farm Frolic Time 6:40 News 6:45 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News / 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Tell Yonr Neighbor 8:SO Your Town Town 9:30 BAB Temperature Quit 9:33 Mid-Morning Melodies 9:45 Do You Remember? 10:00 Boyer's Billboard 10:15 Your Marriage I0:3« A|;ain*t thn Storm 11:09 Kate Smith Speaks 11:15 Church Notes •( the Air 11:30 Waltz Time 11:15 Gabriel Heatlar's Mallbaf Wednesday P.M. 12:0* News 12:15 Veteran's News Review 12:30 Radl* Farm Journal 1:0* Queen for a Day 1:30 Listen Ladles 1:45 Musical Moods 2:111 drain Reporter 2:22 News 2:3fl Bob r»ol« Shew 3:00 Tcfl Time Tunes 8:15 Marvin Miller 3:30 Hoe Down Party 4:00 Newi Dick Haymes . . . (6:30 p.m.) Your favorite singer is the genial emcee of "Club 15" and is ably assisted by Evelyn Knight, The Modernaires and the Andrews Sisters. Edward R. Murrow . . . (6:45 p.m.) The best way to keep informed is to' listen to Mr. Murrow, radio's most honored reporter. Mystery Theater ... (7 p.m.) Inspector Hearthstone focuses his' investigation on a" young couple in x "The Girl Meets Boy Murder Case." Dead Columbus ... (7:30 p.m.) When Pamela North acts in a Columbus Day play, she meets a Columbus who's afraid of being discovered on Tuesday's "Mr. and Mrs. North" drama. Hit The Jackpot . . . (9:00 p.m.) Bill Cullen has a brand new jackpot and a brand new "secret saying" on this popular quiz show. Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Tuesday P.M. 5:00 Accent on Music 5:15 Clear Lake Show, Clear Lake Merchants 5:30 Curt Massey and Martha Tllton Miles Laboratories, CBS 5:45 Time Was fl:00 News, P. G. * E. (Mlnstall) (1:1 5 Sports Camera (Snter) 6:31) Club 15, Campbell's Sonp, CBS 0:45 Edward R. Murrow, Campbell'! Soup, CBS 7:30 Mystery Theater, SterJInr Drnf C«. CBS 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. North, Collate, CB9 8:00 Barnyard Follies, CBS 8:30 Life With Luigi. CBS 9:00 Hit the Jackpot, Chrysler, CBS 9:30 Henry Busse's Orchestra, CBS 10:00 News, First National Bank (Mlnshall) 10:15 Something Old — Something New 11:30 Moonlight Memoirs 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Hugo Malin Orchestra 11:30 Bob Chester Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS Wednesday A.M. 6:00 Sign on and News 6:05 Morning Rouser 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand . Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) fi:45 News, Carroll Sales (Kew) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup, Zenor Motor Co. 7:15 On the Farm, Allis-Chalmers C». 7:30 News (Hilton) 7:35 Fan at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread 7:40 Sports Scoreboard • 7:45 Top of the Morning 8:00 Keep Time With Damons 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsnm Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Yesterday's Music, Cool Spring Canning Co. 8:43 Bin; Sings, Mason City Globe-Gazette !>:(M Today in Osafe, Osafe Merehanti 1>:30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:4X Kitchen Clnb, Perfex 10:00 News Direst, Jacob E. Decker * - Sons (Kew) 10:15 "Tater" Quiz, Hiland Potato Chips 10:30 Grand Slam, Wonder Bread 10:45 Bob Clausen Show, General EIec« trie Dealers 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods, CBS 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, rfaff Baking Company 11:30 Helen Trent, American Home Products 11:45 Our Gal Sunday, American Horn* Products Wednesday P.M. 12:00 Markets, Nairena 12:05 The Man on the Street, Prlleharl Motor Co. 12:15 Noon Roundup, Curries 12:30 News, Lyons Laundry (Hilton) 12:4B Farm and Home Topio Time, St. Paul Livestock Co. 1:H) The Second Mrs. Barton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 Home Town News (Palen) 1:S8 This It N»r» Drake, The Tonl Co- CBS 1:45 Mystery Melody Game S:0e Arthur Godfrey Time, Chesterfield Cfffarets, CBS 2:3ft Aunt Jenny, Lever Bros., CBS 2:45 Hilltop Heuie, Miles Laboratories, S:00 News, Holsum Bread 3:05 The Old Philosopher 3:15 The Boh Clausen Show 4:M Arthur Godfrey Time, Gold Seal Wax, CBS 4:15 Arthur Godfrey Time, NabUco, CB« '" rdftC T ' mt 4:45 KGLO Forum

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