Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 27, 1949 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 27, 1949
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

„ 2 Sept. 26, 1949 K**«n City Globe-G»ieUo, M»»n City, I». Truman Signs Extension of Trade Act Washington, (/P)—President Truman Monday signed legislation extending the reciprocal trade agreements act and giving him a free hand to work out tariff-cutting treaties with other nations. The bill the president signed Will continue the 15 year old law until June 12, 1951. Senate passage of the measure 10 days ago marked a victory for administration forces who had fought hard and successfully to wipe out restrictions imposed by the republican-controlled 80th congress. The chief curb oo the president's powers in working out trade agreements has been the so-called "peril point" provision. Under that, the president was required to explain to congress any time he granted tariff -concessions which the federal tariff commission ' deemed risky to U. S. producers. Vandenberg to Enter Hospital Washington, (U.R)—Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg, (R-Mich.), is planning to enter a hospital shortly for tests to determine whether he must submit to a major operation for a lung lesion. His physicians were reported to have urged him for months to take the step. He has deferred action because of the pressure of senate activity. Most key foreign affairs measures in which he played an important part have cleared the senate. He was expected to ent^r ' a hospital at Ann Arbor, Mich., probably sometime this week. Thieves Get There First Columbia, Pa., (U.R)—Thieves dug up about 2 bushels of potatoes from the farm of Harry Baker. Baker hadn't begun to harvest his crop. Margaret Truman to Sing on Radio New York, (ff) —Margaret Tru*man has been booked as a guest soloist on an American Broadcast- ng company program, "Carnegie lall," on Dec. 20—her first New York professional singing appearance. The announcement of the broad- ast, made Sunday, said it will be \tiss Truman's only radio appearance in 1949. She is starting on a concert tour of 27 cities next inonth. All the space in this paper couldn't tell you more of the chair values at TYLER-RYANS Warehouse Clearance Safe of Chairs for the Dining Room Living Room Bed Room Kitchen or Office Save up to 50% TYLER-RYANS 29 2nd St. S. E. POLIO PATIENTS Des Moines, (/£>)—New polio pa- ients admitted to Des Moines hospitals over the weekend include VTrs. Ross Bates, 34, Ames; Glenn "",. Loux, 44, Clarion; Suzan Beebe 1, Altopna; Donna Pierson, 17. Des Moines, and Wanita Jean ~helps, 2, Emmetsburg. SNUGGLING DANGEROUS Seattle, Wash., (U.R)—Mrs. Carl Carlson, 28, was recovering today from cuts suffered when her husband pushed her out of bed in his sleep as she "snuggled up against him to keep warm." No Boost in Budget Seen for Military Washington, {/?)—News <u Russian atomic progress caught senate and house in the midst of set- ing up annual defense funds, but :here was no immediate talk of shoving aew billions into the bill. Senator Maybank (D.-S. Car.}, spoke out for restoring $800,000,000 to enlarge the .air force— voted by the house and dropped by the senate. Air power advocates stressed its role in an atomic conflict. Maybank told a reporter it is "our first line of offense and defense." The appropriation bill for the armed services, the largest of all the money measures before congress, now is in conference for adjustment of differences between house and senate. The senate whacked some $1,100,000,000 off the $15,900,003,000 voted by the house for the armed forces. Barring a direct presidential request, Senator Elmer Thomas (D.- Okla.), said he felt the atomic blast in Russia would "have no effect whatever" on the bill. His view was shared by Senator Gurney (R.-S. Dak.) Thomas is chairman of the senate appropriations subcommittee which guided the military spending bill through the senate. Gurney is its ranking GOP member. If soviet atomic progress has made any change in the money needs of the U. S. armed forces, Gurney said, "I am sure the presi'- dent and the secretary of defense will let congress know." TREATED FOR POLIO Iowa City — Lena Murphy, 22 months, Iowa Falls, is a new polio patient at University hospitals here. GOP Claims Farmers for Less Control Sioux City, (/P)—National republican leaders concluded Sunday that farmers want a program assuring them a stable income based on fair market prices and a minimum of direct government subsidies. Further, they decided growers also want less, rather than more controls, greater farm participation in administration of programs, ind reduced taxes. These conclusions — put into vords by Senator Mundt of South Dakota—were based on testimony f several score farmers and farm rganization spokesmen presented t the GOP's 2-day national farm inference closing Saturday. In short, the conference leaders —including party farm leaders in congress—heard very little support for the controversial Brannan jlan of the Tx-uman administration. Chis plan has a dual goal of lower "ood prices for consumers and ligh returns to farmers. It would use government subsidies to keep "armers prosperous. Mundt Summarizes President Truman has indicated :hat he will press for election of congress next year committed to ,he Brannan plan. In a speech summarizing the conference, Mundt said farmers' testimony showed general agreement on these points:' 1. The farm problem is a price problem. 2. The farmer "desires and deserves parity prices in the market place" as contrasted with lower prices supplemented with direct government subsidies or checks. (Parity is a legal standard for measuring farm prices, designed to GOP leaders and their farmer audience applauded loudly when President Chris Milius, Omaha, of the Nebraska Farmers Union, took exception to support of the Brannan program by his national organization, the National Farmers Union. Declaring the Brannan proposal would lead to "complete regimentation," Milius said he had been unable to find any sentiment for the plan among Nebraska farmers. A young Woolsey, S. Dak., farmer, Elmer Kochert, made a hit when he struck at "a trend among farmers to seek government grabs." You Still Have Time to . . Paint Your Home with DuPONT OUTSIDE WHITE The outside Paint that never grows dull. We Feature a Complete Line of DuPont Interior Paints. • SEMI GLOSS e e DUCO ENAMELS e GLOSS e FLAT VARNISHES and STAINS BOOMHOWER HARDWARE be equally fair to producers and consumers.) 3. The farmer opposes any plan which makes agriculture the "scapegoat" for high prices or for economic maladjustments which restrict the under-privileged to an inadequate diet. 4. Farmers recognize that "parity prices must not be used to produce unmanageable surpluses." 5. Farmers strongly resist "all unnecessary invasions of their traditional freedoms." To Draft Program Mundt said the farmer views will be used by the republicans in drafting a farm program to offset the Brannan proposal. Guy G. Grabielson, chairman of the party's national committee, promised that the GOP "will try to woi'k out a plan to insure the stability and prosperity of the biggest business in the United States." Obviously pleased' with criticisms of the Brannan plan, the To Arrest 2 More in Air Crash Case Quebec City, Que., (U.R) — The wangled love-life of jewelry salesman J. Albert Quay led Monday :o 2 more persons involved in the time-bombing of an airliner which exploded and crashed killing 23 persons. Police said they expected to make 2 more arrests within 48 hours in the case of Guay, 31, charged with planting the bomb to destroy his wife and collect $10,000 insurance. The liner crashed last Sept. 9, killing Guay's unwanted wife, 3 New York industrialists and 19 other Canadians, including 3 babies. Two planeloads of investigators were sent to Seven Islands, Que., to inquire into the last love life of the traveling salesman. Police said they turned up evidence Sunday that the handsome suspect shocked residents of the Laurentian mountain town by courting a blonde waitress while living with his plump wife Rita at the resort last summer. The Seven Islands investigation, indicated that his mountain mistress, known only as "Nicole" was a Quebec City waitress, Marie- Ange Robitaille. Police refused to name the additional suspects in the plot. But they said one was believed to have constructed the home-made bomb that caused the air tragedy. Police cabled Scotland Yard in London to learn if the new suspects ever had lived in Britain. Guay was charged Saturday with the murder of his wife but was not charged with the murder of the 22 others aboard the plane. Until Sunday, only Guay, his wife and his 2 mistresses, Mrs. Marie Pitre and Miss Ange Robitaille were involved in the affair. The newly born oyster or larvae is so small it can barely be seen by the naked human eye. Listen to The GRID GALLOP 7:30 P. M., Every Saturday OVER KGLO and KGLO-FM COMPLETE COAST-TO-COAST ROUNDUP OF FOOTBALL SCORES AND Enter Big Grid Gallop Contest -WEEKLY PRIZE- PLUS SEASON GRAND PRIZE OF FREE TRIP TO ROSE BOWL GAME NIGHT LIVESTOCK AUCTION WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28 8:00 P. M. CATTLE, HOGS AND HORSES FOREST CITY AUCTION CO. Merle C. Hill, Mffr. Phone 461 Sale Barn Phone 488 FATHER DOUGHERTY VFW Chaplain Offers Mass at Dougherty Dougherty — Father Gerald Dougherty, national chaplain o: the Veterans of Foreign Wars celebrated the 25th anniversary o his ordination to the .priesthood by offering the holy sacrifice of the mass in St. Patrick's church Sunday. Father Dougherty, a nephew of Msgr. E. J. Dougherty of Waterloo, served as chaplain - in World war II with the 37th general hospital at Casablanca and Corsica and later with the 45th division on Salerno beach. Wins Bronze Stars He remained with the 7th army all through the campaign into France and Bavaria and was with them when they entered Dachau, Munich and Nurenburg. He was awarded 2 bronze stars, 1 for heroic action near Sarreguemines and the other for heroic service in crossing the Rhine. The 53 year old priest was born in Dougherty where he lived till the age of 11, then moved with his family to Chicago. He was educated at Our Lady of Sorrows parochial school and St. Philips high in Chicago, after which he entered the novitiate of the Servite order (Order of the Servants of Mary) at Granville, Wis., to study for the priesthood, completing his studies at the Servite Monastery in Chicago. Following his ordination at Our Lady of Sorrows church in Chicago and his .first solemn high mass in St. Patrick's at Dougherty in September, 1924, he was teacher and athletic director at St. Philips high school in the Windy City. Visits Cousin's Grave One of the memorable events while' with the armed forces in Europe was meeting his cousin, Sgt. Daniel Dougherty of Butte, Mont., and accompanying him to the grave of Sgt. Dougherty's brother, James, who was killed while serving with the 100th division of the 7th army. Eighty-nine year old Mrs. Anna W. Dougherty of Chicago, Father Gerald's mother, was unable to attend the ceremony. A reception for the chaplain was held afterwards at the home of his aunts, Miss Margaret and Miss Thresa Dougherty. At present Father Dougherty is engaged in mission work for the Servite Monastery, 3121 West Jackson Blvd., Chicago. Atomic Probe Report Will Be Rewritten Washington, (fP) — A proposed report by a senate-house committee on its atomic energy commission investigation was being rewritten Monday in the light of the Russian atomic explosion. . Chairman McMahon (D-Conn.) of the joint atomic committee confirmed that the first draft had been handed back to staff members for revision. He said changes probably will be made in a section dealing with security measures the commission has taken to, preserve A-bomb secrets. He wouldn't comment further. Too Many Leaks Complaints that the commission hadn't taken enough precautions to guard against leaks that mighi put information in the hands the communists formed one of the principal grounds for charges by Senator Hickenlooper (R-Iowa). The lowan accused the AEC and its chairman, David E. Lilienthal, of "incredible mismanagement." There are indications any report that finally gets the approva of the congressional committee will say that Hickenlooper over shot the mark with the "incred ible mismanagement" charge. Opinion Divided There is a sharp' division of opinion within the committee on the commission's handling of its affairs. But almost no member except Hickenlooper seems to be-: lieve that mismanagement ever reached the "incredible" stage. McMahon, who directed drafting of the preliminary report by the committee staff, is said to feel that there is ground for strenuous criticism of some of the AEC's actions. . But McMahon apparently would like to see the committee find that the AEC is doing a pretty good job. He pointed out that the program is moving right along > lowans Burned n Stove Blast Bemidji, Minn., (ff>)— Five men rom Granger, Iowa, were hospitalized here Sunday after an oil stove explosion in a cabin the 5 bared. The men, all-critically burned, were Philip Finestead, 50; his son, Dale, 19; Roy Jamieson, 42; Eugene Harrold, 21, and James VIoshier, 43. Moshier is Polk coun- :y deputy sheriff. It was believed the oil stove had been leaking and exploded when a cigaret was lighted. ' Blood plasma was flown from Minneapolis to treat t!ie men. Several hours after treatment, the hospital reported all were in good condition. , Both the highest and the' lowest points above sea level in the United States are in California. now after slowing to a crawl after the war ended. The AEC said the postwar slump was caused by an exodus of scientists and workers from the project. other Fetters Trial Is -: # Near Completion Washing-ton, (U.R) — The week- old trial of Oscar Fetters on a 35-year-old murder charge nearec completion in district court Monday. Indications were the jury would get the case Monday. Fetters, 63, w a s : accused of shooting Hugh Dougall, Sr., to death in 1914 after becoming enraged when Dougall's daughter Sarah, spurned his affections. He was found insane in 191 and committed to Anamosa reformatory as a mental patient. He was returned here for trial after being released from the reformatory ' as "mentally restored last May. The defense contends Fetters was unbalanced at the time of the slaying. Strike Me Dead . . (7 p. m.) If you've' ever iad time to kill, you'll find out it an even happen to a clock on Inner Sanctum." Talent Scouts ... (7:30 p m.) The old red head, Arthur Godfrey, gives more r oung talent a boost along the oad to success. 3ing Waltzes ... (8 p. m.) With the aid of ovely Ann Blyth and music by Strauss in "Emperor Waltz" on 'Lux Radio Theater" My Friend Irma . . . j(9 p. m.) Irma, and her boy friend Al snafu the works when they set out to make Jane's birthday party a success. Bob Hawk , . . (9:30 p. m.) The genial emcee offers a $2SiO jackpot bonanza to the Lemac-of-the-Week on his comedy-quiz show. Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM IMMEDIATE DELIVERY i/ GRID GALLOP CONTEST RULES 1. Pick the winner and the score of each of the 10 games listed each week. 2. All tie games count as a miss, unless predicted to be a tie. 3. Only one entry per person per week. Print, don't write, your full name and address on your entry. 4. Entries must be postmarked not later than midnight Thursday each week. 5. In case of a tie the winner will be determined by the accuracy of his predicted score. 6. One winner each week. No duplicate prizes. Decision of judges is final. 7. Grand prize will be awarded to the person picking the most winners for the season. THIS WEEK'S SCHEDULE 1. Iowa. . . Purdue. . . 2. Iowa State. . . Kansas. . . 3. Army. . . Penn State. . . 4. Wisconsin. . . Illinois. . . 5. Ohio State. . . Indiana. . . 6. S. M. U.. . . Missouri. . . 7. Alabama. . . Vanderbilt. . . 8. Navy. . . Princeton. . . 9. Michigan . . . Stanford . . . 10. U. C. L. A.. . . Oregon. . . Entry Blanks May Be Obtained ot CORNS GO FAST Enjoy quick relief and speedily remove aching corns with thin, cushioning Dr. Scholl'H Zino- pada. Coat but a ttiile. DfSchollslino-pads On the Radio Beam MONDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 Railroad Hour; 7:30 Ella Mac Time; 7:45 Henry Taylor; 8:00 Kate Smith Calls; 9:00 Arthur Gaeth; 9:ir> Kate Smith Calls. CBS^43:3tt Club 15; G:45 News, Edward R. Murrow; 7:00 Inner Sanctum; 7:30 Talent Scouts; 8:00 I.nx Radio Theater; 9:00 My Friend Irma; 9:30 Bob Hawk. MBS—7:00 Straight Arrow; 7:30 .Peter Salem; 8:00 Murder by Experts; 8:30 Secret Missions; 3:00 American Forum; 9:30 Mutual Newsricl; 9.••IS Mutual Concert. NBC—7:00 One Man's Family; 7:30 Voice of Firestone; 8:00 Telephone Hour; 8:30 Bunds of America; 9:00 Contented Hour; 9:30 R a d i o City Playhouse. Farm-Master Durable All Steel Corn Cribs 00 1,150 Bushel Size 1,650 Bushel Size 375 469 Ray Seney Jewelers 19 East State Nichols Farm Equipment 714 S. Delaware Kellum Home Interiors 16— 1st St. S. E. Abel fir Son, Inc. 7 S. Federal Easy Terms 00 Easy Terms Prices Include Roof Store your corn right on your own farm. Save on one of th^pe extra-strong Farm-Master cribs. You can get immediate delivery now, too. So contact Sears today and be ready. Farm-Master cribs are made of strong 11 gauge welded wire fabric with extra- strong frame. They more than meet AAA specifications. All steel 26 gauge steel rafters supported roof. See them at Sears today. Complete Farm Store 115 East State Pit. 380 Let's talk about your kitchen floor • If you're like most women, you spend over 1600 hours in your kitchen every year! What better reason to treat yourself to the best linoleum money can buy — Nairn Inlaid Linoleum! For Nairn gives you the restful resilience, the enduring beauty you demand in fine linoleum ... plus the patented duplex felt backing. This exclusive bricking ends your worries about the buckling, cracking, bulging or blistering that often mar ordinary linoleum when wood floors underneath expand and contract — as they normally do. Yes, when you choose Nairn, you're choosing the linoleum of a lifetime! And the time to make your choice is right now. Never before has Nairn offered such a complete "rainbow-range" of colors ... such a variety of stunning combinations! See your favorite floor covering dealer today. And while you're there, don't forget lo ask for your free copy of Nairn's wonderful new decorating book: "Answers (o the Most Frequently Asked Questions on Home Decorating." Congolcum- Nairn Inc., Kcarny, N. J. O i»4. "Noirn" ii a register**/ trademark Monday P.M. 4:00 Baseball Scores 4:05 News .4:10.Your Home Town 4:30 "1490" Club 5:00 B Bar B Ranch 5:30 Tom Mix Show 6:00 Fulton Lewis fi:l!> News (5:SO B and B Temperature Quiz 6:35 Gems of Melody 0:45 .Sports Hl-LUcs 7:00 Straight Arrow 7:30 Gabriel Hcatter 7:45 Melody Time 7:55 Bill Henry 8:00 Murder by Experts 8:30 Secret Mission 9:00 William Shirer 8:15 Mutual Newsreel 3:30 Dance Orchestra 0:45 D.injfer, Death at Work 10:00 News 10:15 Wally Wlckens' Orchestra 10:30 Dell Trio 10:55 News 11:00 Art Waner's Orchestra 11:30 Nick Stuart's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Tuesday A.M. C:00 Jerry Smith Show 6:3O Farm Frolic Time 0:40 News • 6:45 Farm Frolic Time ~:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 7:4:> Sports Scores 7:50 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Tell Your Neighbor 8:SO Yonr Home Town 0:30 B and B Temperature Quiz 9:35 Mid-Morning Melodies 9:45 Harry James 10:15 Your Marriage 10:30 Against The Storm 11:00 Kale Smith Speaks 11:15 Church Notes of the Air 11:30 Waltz Time 11:45 Gabriel Henttcr's Mallbni* Tuesday P.M. 12:00 Newt 12:15 Luncheon Lyrics 12:30 Radio Farm Journal 1:00 Queen For a Day 1:30 I.ttten Ladles 1:45 Musical Moods 2:00 Kannwhn Melodies 2:15 Grnirt Reporter !!::«) Major l.fajuc Baidball Game ' 1:00 llajcbsll Scores Monday P.M. 5:00 Accents on Music 5:15 Clear Lake Show, Clear Lake Merchants 5:30 Curt Massey, Miles Laboratories CBS 5:45 Time Was 6:00 News, P. C,. & E. (Mlnshall) 6:15 Sports Camera (Suter) 0:30 Club 15, Campbell Soups, CBS 6:15 News, Edward R. Marrow, Campbell Soups, CBS 7:00 Inner Sanctum, Bromo-Seltier, CBS 7:30 Talent Scouts, Llpton Tea, CBS 8:00 Lux Radio Theater, CBS 9:00 My Friend Irma, Lever Bros., CBS 0:30 Bob Hawk. Camels, CBS 0:00 News, Vance Music Co. (Kew) 0:30 Moonlight Memoirs 1:00 News, CBS 1:05 Guy Lombardo's Orchestra, CBS 1:30 Ted Black's Orchestra, CBS 2:00 News, CBS Tuesday A.M. 5:30 Sign On 5:32 Morning Rouser 6:00 News 6:05'Morning Rouser 0:30 Farm Reporter, State Bran* Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:45 News, Mid-Continent Petroleum Corp. (Kew) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 On the Farm, Allis-Chalmer. 7:30 News (Kew) 7:35 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread 7:40 Sports Scoreboard 7:45 Top of the Morning 8:00 Keep Time with Damons: 8:15 Holsnm Headlines, Holsnm Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Yesterday's Music, Cool Sprint Canning Co. 8:45 Bin; Sings, Mason City Globe- Gazette D:00 Today In Osage, Osage Merchants 0:30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:45 Kitchen Club, Perfex 10:00 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker * Sons (Kew) 10:15 "Tatcr" Quiz, Dlland Potato Chlpi .0:30 Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Bob Clausen Show 1:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods, CBS 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Ffaff Bakinr Company 11:30 Romance of Helen ,Trent, American Home Products 11:45 Our Gal Sunday, American Horn* Products Tuesday P.M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 The Man en the Street, Pritchard Motor Co. 12:15 The Old Timers, North Iowa Co. Ops. :30 News, International Harvester Co. Hilton 12:45 Farm and Home Topic Time, St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 Home Town News (Palen> 1:30 This Ii Nora Drake, Tonl Cf., CBS 1:45 Mystery Melody Game 2:00 Arthur Godfrey, Chesterfield Cig- arets, CBS^ 2:30 Aunt Jenny, Lever Bros., CBS 2:45 Hilltop House, Miles Laboratories, CBS 3:00 Holsnm Headlines ' 3:05 Friendly Philosopher 3:30 Bob Clausen Show 4:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Gold Seal Wax, CBS 4:15 Arthur Godfrey Time, Nabisco CBS 4:30 Arthur' Godfrey, Wlldroal 4:45 Employment Views 4:55 Bnscball Scores KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your First Choice In Daytime Listening Pleasure From 6a.m. to 6:30 p.m. 6:45 On the Farm Front NORTHWESTERN DISTRIBUTING CO. Tues. - Thurs. - Sat.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free