Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 23, 1949 · Page 32
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 32

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 23, 1949
Page:
Page 32
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2 Sept. 22, 1949 Mason Citjr Globe-Gazette, Mason City, la. Gabrielson in Address at Sioux Rapids Sioux Rapids, (/P)—National republican Chairman Guy G. Gabrielson visited his boyhood home in Sioux Rapids Wednesday and made a speech in which he said: "A steady journey down a middle road is one of the foundation stones of liberty." Gabrielson, enroute to a mid- western G. O. P. farm conference at Sioux City, beginning Friday, topped off a day of activities in Iowa with a scheduled address at a local celebration arranged for him. The address was broadcast over the Mutual Broadcasting system (8:45 to 9:00 p. m. CST). Before he spoke at the local gathering, Gabrielson visited Sioux Rapids high school from which he was graduated and the cemetery where his parents are buried. Iowa Ser.ator Bourke B. Hickenlooper and other state party leaders accompanied the Gabriel- sons in light' planes Wednesday to Storm Lake, Iowa and a caravan of cars took the group to Sioux Rapids. Postpone Giveaway Ban Indefinitely Washington, {/P)—T h e federal communications commission Wednesday postponed indefinitely enforcement of its ban on radio prize programs. The action was in compliance with court orders. The ban .originally was set to be effective Oct. 1, but federal judges in Chicago and New York have ordered the FCC not to try to enforce it until the courts can pass on legality of the ban. Major networks have brought suits challengirg the right of the FCC to forbid the "give away shows. Put Gag Rule in Effect for Tax Employes Des Moines, (/P) — An order which would permit censorship of alL news given out by employes of the tax commission has been issued by the commission. Commission Chairman Warren Wells said the order is not intended as a censorship order but to assure that adequate and correct information be given out on all matters. One reason for the order, he said, was a conflict of statements on the question of whether valuation protests in the polk county valuation controversy were a public record. Although Wells and other members of the commission said the purpose was to avoid irresponsible statements, the rules make the commission the judge of information from the commission offices on numerous important tax functions. The tax commission employs more than 500 persons who would be unable to give out any news information . not formally approved in written form by the commission. The subjects which might be covered include sales, use, state income, cigarette, beer, and inheritance tax collections and the valuation of utilities and other properties for tax purposes. These are major sources of general state revenue. Mrs. Morgenthau Dies in New York New York, (fP) —Mrs. Henry Morgenthau; wife of the former secretary of the treasury, died Wednesday.* She had been ill for a long period. She died at the New York hospital, where her husband also is a patient. He was admitted for treatment of what was termed "a slight heart condition." Back To School TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT • All Makes ... By Week or Month. ROY EDGINGTON, INC. Phone 1507 Reds Reject Appeal on Greek War New York, (/P)—Russia rejected Wednesday a conciliatory appeal from Secretary of State Dean Acheson to co-operate in the United Nations for settlement of the Greek-Balkan and Korean conflicts. But the Soviets lost their fight to throw those issues out of the U. N. It was Russia's first defeat in the 4th U. N. assembly. Acheson repeatedly urged the Russians to help the U. N. end the east-west cold war, particularly in the Balkans and in Korea. He spoke at a full session of the 59-nation general assembly just before noon. Three hours later the soviet answer came. It was delivered in the 14-nation steering committee of the assembly when fiery Andrei Y. Vishinsky, soviet foreign minister, abruptly demanded the assembly throw out the Greek and Korean issues. Vishinsky was not present when Acheson spoke in the forenoon, but the Russian delegation was represented. The committee defeated Russia on the Greek case, 11 to 2. Poland alone -voted with Russia. The assembly president, Carlos P. Romulo, of the Philippines, abstained. Next the steering committee favored putting the Korean case before the full assembly. The vote was 12 to 2. This time Romulo voted with the majority and Poland, as usual, supported Russia. The steering committee can only recommend items to the general assembly but its decision seldom is overturned. Acheson warned the U. N. Wednesday efforts to end the east- west difficulty will require "time and patience and hard work." Nosh Announces Price Reduction Detroit, (/P)—N ash Motors Thursday announced price reductions ranging from $73 to $140 The reductions apply to the company's new 1950 model cars which go on display in dealer showrooms Friday. The cuts are possible, George W. Mason, president and board chairman of Nash - Kelvinator Corp., said, largely because of reduced production • costs resulting from a freer flow of materials. ETTAKETT By PAUL ROBINSON WHEW.'.' THAT \ SURE MAD MS SWEATING.? I / SUttE STUCK MV s NECK OUr TAKING CGEDir FOE LOOK IT.:' MAPS.? FOR. THE BURIED TREASURE HUNT TONIGHT." / THEV'teE ALL DI3AWM / L1ICS OLD PIBATE MAPS I WELL 4 WHAT ABE W \ WAJriN3 FOB. * PASS GBABASHOViL BURIED TREASURE- HLW •S70WAWAV PUT'EM CLAMBAKE.' Land Values Rise in Iowa and Minnesota Washington, (/P) —Iowa and Minnesota were the only midwestern states where farm land values the 4 months increased during ending June 30. Values were up one per cent in these states, an agriculture department report says, while there was no change in Illinois farm real estate. Wisconsin farm land values were down 4 per cent, while 3 per cent drops were* registered for Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Nebraska and North Dakota. South Dakota and Kansas dropped 2 Turns Down Sioux City Probe Offer DCS Moines, (U.R)—Atty. Gen. Robert L. Larson said Thursday that he had turned down an offer from a Sioux City lawyer to investigate* alleged gambling and liquor violations at Sioux City. The attorney general disclosed that Attorney Fred Free, who has pushed demands for an investigation at Sioux City, had volunteered to serve as a special state investigator. Free served as a special investigator for the state at Sioux City in 1936. At that time, he collected a fee under an abbreviated name, Fred Herman. Free's middle name is Herman. Larson said that he has learned that Sioux City is "cleaner now than it has been in 30 years." He said that Free was offered a chance to present his charges before a Woodbury county grand jury. Several weeks ago Free charged than at graft payoff of $25,000 a month exists in Sioux City. He said that he. could prove the existence of a "political payoff protection ring." per cent cent. and Missouri one per Gets Divorce From Cedar Rapids Mayor Cedar Rapids, (U.R)—Mrs. Frank Hahn, wife of the Cedar Rapids AP Wirephoto AFTER AUDIENCE WITH POPE—The Mbst Rev. Edward Louis Fitzgerald, titular bishop of Cantano and; coadjutor to Archbishop Henry Patrick Rohlman, archbishop of Dubuque, Iowa; Archbishop Rohlman; and the Rev. G. Biskup, American priest belonging to the Oriental Congregation of the Catholic church in Rome (left to right), stand in the Gendarmes hall of the summer residence of Pope Pius XII a\ Castel Gandolfo, Italy, Sunday. The bishops were received in audience by the pontiff. mayor, Wednesday was granted a divorce in an uncontested action. She told district court that her husband was cruel and guilty of inhuman treatment. The Hahns, childhood acquaintances, were married in June of 1948 at San Antonio, Tex., where Mrs. Hahn lived. Varsity is derived from the word university. e don't aim to make the most beer; the best BEILEMAN'S Copyright 1949, Hdleman Brewing Co., Crowe, Wisconsin IStiii America s Quality Beer: C. J. MOTT, Distributor 617 S. Washington Ave. POLITICAL RINGSIDE School Bus Drivers Younger Every Year By ROBERT HOGAN Iowa Daily Press Writer Moines, Des school bus drivers younger each year. CIDPA)- are -Iowa's getting This state, in other words, is following the national pattern of calling upon yo*uth more and more to handle the school bus transportation system. A new peak will be reached this all when almost. 600 drivers of !owa school busses will be high school youths of 16 to 18 years. They will represent about one- ifth the total number of drivers. The youthful drivers are not just 'any" high school students but are ads who are carefully selected for he job, are schooled in proper driving technique, and pass a physical examination. Direct Supervision They, like the adult school bu,s operators, are under the direct supervision of the school boards and .he Iowa department of public instruction. In fact, they can't drive unless they have a bus driver's permit issued by the department of public instruction and have Dassed a medical fitness examina- ion. A chauffeurs' license issued by the Iowa highway patrol is also a requisite. Further, drivers are subject to routine driving inspections and will soon b£ on a regular schedule consisting of driver training and instruction by highway patrolmen and other safety officials. The trend toward youth results from several factors. It is more economical to the school system, the student drivers are more readily available for driver training clinics, adults are not always available in small communities for part-time driving jobs, and discipline is less of a problem among youthful drivers. National safety experts point out, too, that youths are potentially better drivers because they are more alert and react more quickly under actual driving conditions. The National Safety council points out that the record of youthful school bus drivers throughout the nation is "above average." This contrasts with the dismal accident record of other youths of the nation who have really been banging pop's car up after school hours. Safety officials say that proper selection, physical examinations, and regular driving clinics, have helped the ycuth- Lager beer derives its name from the manner of ageing . . . and special care in ageing contributes importantly to the distinctive character of Old Style Lager. That word "Lager" in the familiar brand name "Old Style Lager" has special meaning to those whose taste in beer is for the best. ful school bus driver to his enviable safety mark. 90 Per Cent One state that has kept records for 15 years, reports that 90 per cent of its school drivers are youths of 16 to 18. This 90 per cent has accounted for less than 60 per cent of the total bus crashes, while the remaining 10 per cent of adult drivers were involved in 40 per cent of school bus mishaps, including all the major collisions. In Iowa, the department of public instruction's school transportation system has no record of a youthful driver being involved in a major bus mishap. Up to this year no school bus driver records have been maintained. Iowa statistics show, however, that 15 adult school bus drivers died or collapsed while operating their vehicles last year on school routes. School boards are paying student drivers §25 to $50 a month, and adult operators $40 to $125, with the adult average at about $65. Land values declined in most sections of the country, with the U. S. index 2 per cent below March and one per cent below a year ago. Values continued firm to slightly higher in Illinois, New York, Iowa, New Jersey, Minnesota, Delaware and Maryland. A majority of the mid-western states showed an increase in dollar value of farm land between July, 1948, and July, 1949. Values were up 4 per cent in Missouri, 3 per cent in the Dakotas, Minnesota, and Iowa and 2 per cent, in Nebraska and Illinois. The sharpest drop, 5 per cent, was noted in Michigan. Values were down 3 per cent in Wisconsin and Indiana, 2 per cent in Ohio and one per cent in Kansas. As compared with the 1935-39 pre-war period, values were up in all the mid-western states, with Indiana's being 149 per cent above the average of those years. Others with values up more Time on Hands Philadelphia, (/P) — Somewhere there's a thief with a lot of time, on his hands Thursday. William F. Kohler, president of a Philadelphia coal company, reported to police- Wednesday that an electric clock had disappeared from atop a 20-foot signboard advertising his firm's products. Kohler said the clock's face was 30 inches in diameter. Divorce Racket ... (7 p.m.) Federal agents crack down on blackmailers who prey on persons whose Mexican divorces may not be valid in "F.B.I, in Peace and War." Yellow Talon Clue . . . (7:30 p.m.) A yellow, birdlike claw, provides a helpful clue for "Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost than 100 per cent included: Ohio, Persons." 134 per cent;-Illinois, 131; Michigan, 122; Kansas, 118; Iowa, 117 and Missouri, 106. Gains for the other states were: Minnesota, 93 per cent; Nebraska, 92; South Dakota, 85; North Dakota, 76, and Wisconsin, 69. SPEAKS TO REA BODY Des Moines, (IF) — William S. Roberts of Washington said Wednesday the rural electrification administration is marked for destruction by monopolies. Roberts, who represents the National Rural Electric Co-operative association, spoke at the Iowa meeting of the group. Experiment 6-R ... (8 p.m.) John Lund stars in Thursday's "Suspense" thriller, the story of an experiment with murder as its objective. Van Hefiin ... (9 p.m.) Hallmark Playhouse presents Van Hefiin as George Boswell in James Hilton's great-r_ovel, ed." : 'So Well Remember- KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your First Choice In Daytime Listening Pleasure From 6 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. • f 6:15 A.M.-6P.M. NEWS Presented By HAROLD MOTORS End of Line One tremendous advantage in many school districts, officials declare, is that by employing youths who live "at the end of the line" the students • using buses don't have to ride the whole circuitous route before reaching classes. Student drivers have enabled school boards to cut many miles off normal routes thus providing a more direct drive to school. Also buses aren't operated empty in return trips. Department of public instruction spokesmen point out that the state is not trying to force the older driver out of the school bus system but is chiefly interested in a program that will assure greater safety for students at the most reasonable cost. It is within the discretion of the local school tooard to determine who is to drive its buses, subject, of course, to a man's meeting necessary qualifications. Iowa school buses travel about 3 million miles a year. The average route is 17.2 miles; the longest is 45, the shortest 5. On the Radio Beam THURSDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 First 100 Years; 7:30 • Ozzic and Harriet; 8:00 Original Amateur Hour; 9:00 Name the Movie; 0:.10 Someone Yen Know. CBS—0:30 Club 15; 0:45 Edward R. Murrow; 7:00 F. B. I. In Peace and War; 7:30 Mr. Keen; 8:00 Suspense; 8:30 Crime Photographer; 9:CO Hallmark Playhouse; 0:30 First Nlyhter. MBS—7:00 Air Force Hour; 7:30 Fishing and Hunting Club; 8:00 Meet Your Match; 8:30 Sine For Your Supper; 0:00 This Is Paris; 0:30 Mutual Ncwsreel; 9:4."i Concert Hall. NBC—1:00 Aldrlch'Family; 7:30 Father. Knows Best; 8:00 Music Hall; 8:30 James and Pamela Mason; 0:00 Supper Club; 0:30 Dragnet. 4-H Trip Winners ... (10:15 p.m.) Interviews with winners of free trips to the International on the KGLO-North Iowa Fair special train to Chicago. KICM 149O Jury Frees Driver, Another Fined for Driving While Drunk Charles City—A jury in district court was out 2 hours Wednesday night and returned with a verdict of not guilty in a case against Patrick D. Sweeney, of Charles City, for drunken driving. p lt was the second time in a week'a jury brought in a not guilty verdict on this charge. He was arrested by police. Lewis Smith of Charles City appeared before Judge Tom Boynton and pleaded guilty to a charge of driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He was fined $300 and costs. The state highway patrol made the arrest. 2 North Iowans Given Suspended Sentences Northwood—Joseph Brown, 20, of Hanlontown, and Clifford Davis, Jr., 19, of Mason City, were given 6 months' suspended sentences by Judge M. H. Kepler in district court here for operating a motor vehicle without permission of the owner. They took a 1936 Buick belonging to Clarence Blakely of Manly from a street in Manly and abandoned .it near Hanlontown. The young men were paroled to B. R. Dunn of Mason City. I L •--•-•"- - --- T •- ' - ----- •• The Statue of Freedom atop the Capitol dome in Washington, D. C. r weighs 14,985 pounds and cost about $23,700. ON YOUR DIAL Thursday P.M. 4:00 Baseball Scores 4:05 News 4:30 "1490" Club 5:00 Straight Arrow 5:30 Captain Midnight 5:45 Captain Midnight 6:00 Fulton Lewis 0:15 News 6:30 B and B Temperature Quiz 0:35 Musical Moods fi:4S Sports Jli-Lites 7:00 Reflections In Melody 7:30 Gabriel Hcntter 7:45 Melody Time 7:SS Bill Henry 8:00 Meet Your Match 8:30 Fishing and Hunting Club 9:00 This Is Paris 9:30 Mutual Newsreel 9:45 Concert Notebook 10:00 New* 10:15 "1490" Club 10:30 "1490" Club 30:55 News 11:00 "1490" Club 11:30 "1430" Club 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Friday A.M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time B:15 .Terry Smith Show 6:30 Farm Frolic Time 0:40 News 6:45 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 7:45 Sports Scores 7:50 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Tell Your Neighbor R:SO Your Home Town .9:30.B and B Temperature Quiz 9:3.1 Mid-Morning Melodies 0:45 The Tcmptones 10:00 Beyer's Billboard 10:15 Your Marriage 10:30 Against the Storm 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks 11:15 Colonial Funeral Homo 11:30 Waltz Time 11:45 Gabriel Header's MnHbaff Friday P.M. 12:00 News 12ili5 Luncheon Lyrics 12:30 Radio Farm Journal 1:00 Queen For a Day 1:30 Listen Ladles 1:45 Grain Reporter 2:00 Kanawh* Melodlei 2:30 Mai or LeaRiic Baseball 4:01) Baseball Scores 4:03 News \ Thursday P.M, 5:00 Accents on Music 5:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lak« Merchants G:30 Curt jMasscy, Miles Laboratories, CBS 5:45 Time Was fi:00 News, P. G. & E. (Kew) 5:15 Sports Camera (1:30 Club 15, Campbell Soups, CBS 6:30 Edward R. Marrow, News, Campbell Soups, CBS 7:00 F. B. I. In Peace and War, P. & G., CBS 7:30 Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Personi, Whitehall Fharmacal Co., CBS 8:00 Suspense, Auto Lite, CBS 8:30 Music in the Modern Mood 0:00 Hallmark Playhouse, 11 a 1 1 m a r k Cards, CBS 9:30 First Nighter, CBS 10:00 News, Vance Musio Co. (Kew) 10:15 Junior Winners to International 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Ted Black's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Jimmy Dorsey's Orchestra, CBS Friday A.M. 5:30 Sign On 5:32 Morning Rouser 6:00 News fi:10 Morning Rouser 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) (i:45 News, Carroll Sales (Mlnshall) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup, Zenor Motor Co. 7:15 On the Farm, Allii-Chalmers 7:30 News (Mlnshall) 7:35 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread 7:40 Sports Scoreboard 7:45 Top of the Morning fl:00 Keep Time With Damon* 8:15 Holsuin Headlines, Ilolsum Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Yesterday's Music, Cool Sprint Canning Co. 8:45 Blng Sings, Mason City Globe-Ga- ictlo ' 0:00 Today tn Osape, Osage Merchant* 0:30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 Kitchen Club, Fcrfcx 10:00' News Digest, Jacob E.- Decker and Sons (Mlnshall) 10:1.1 "Tater" Quiz, Hlland Potato Chlpi 10:30 Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Bob Clar.sen Show, General Electric Dealers 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods. CBS 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Ffaff BsK'nt Cqmpany "' 11:30 Helen Trent, American Home Prod- ncti, ens 11:45 Our Gal Sunday, American Home Products, CBS 12:00 12:05 12:15 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:15 1:30 1 : .».'. 2:00 2:30 .1:00 3:05 3:15 4:00 4:15 4:30 4:45 4:35 Friday P.M. Today's Markets, Nutrena The Man On ths Street, Prltchar* Motor Co. Noon Roundup, Curries News, Lyons' Laundry (Hilton) Farm and Home Topic Time, 81. P&ul Livestock Market The Second Mr«. Burton, General Foods, CBS Home Town News (Palcn) This Is Nora Drake, Ton! Co., CBS Mystery Melody Game Robert Q. Lewis Time, Chesterfield ClfareU, CBS Aunt Jenny, Lever Bros., CBS Hilltop Home, Miles Laboratories, CBS News, HoUnm Bread Friendly Philosopher ' Bnb Cinusen Show Robert Q. Lewli Tims, Gold Seal \Y»x, CBS \ Robert Q. Lewis Time, Nubile*. ens Robert. Q. Lewis Time, CBS KOLO Forum Baseball Scores

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