Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 23, 1948 · Page 28
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 28

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, July 23, 1948
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Page 28
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CUyOto July ft, IMS y, U. Gen. Pershing Leaves Sister Trust Fund Washington. (&) —Gen. John J. Pershing established a trust fund of not less than $150,000 for his sister, Miss Anna May Pershing, his will disclosed Wednesday. The World war I leader died last Thursday in Walter Reed hospital. The total value of the general's estate was not given in the will, which was filed in federal court. It provides that Miss Pershing, of Lincoln, Nebr., receive $6,000 a year from the trust as long as she lives. When she dies, the trust is to be dissolved and the rest of the fund will go to Francis Warren Pershing of New York, the general's son and only surviving child. The son also is to get all the general's personal property. Hero of Verdun Killed in Mountain Climbing Brianchon, France, (U.R)i-Gen. Joseph Doumenc, 68, organizer of the taxicab army credited with saving Verdun fortress during World War I, was killed Thursday in an accident while mountain climbing. It was reported that Doumenc fell into a 100-foot crevice. \j 8 NOW All Our Famous STRAW HATS \j 0 1 /s OFF O by DOBBS - DISNEY - PORT1S &(2/cn&hc. Marshall Says UN Personnel No Threat Washington, (/P)—S ecretary Marshall said Wednesday he does not know of any case in which a foreigner corning to this country for the United Nations has in any way threatened American security. Marshall thus disavowed the testimony of 2 state department officials before a senate judiciary subcommittee late last week that hundreds of foreign agents may be operating subversively in the United States on United Nations credentials. * Members of the subcommittee said privately before Marshall's comment at a news conference that they expect some congressional action-after the lawmakers reconvene Monday. Fingerprints Examined in Triple Killing Mansfield, Ohio, (U.R)—Finger- prints found in the home of John Niebel, superintendent of Mansfield reformatory, were checked against those of former inmates Thursday in an effort to identify the kidnap killers of Niebel and his wife and daughter. The nude bodies of the Niebel family were found in an- isolated cornfield near hete Wednesday. All had been shot. Niebel and his wife, both 50, and the 22-year-old daughter, Phyllis, were kidnapped from their home, stripped in their abductors car and then shot to death as they huddled together in the cornfield, police said. Police said that Miss Niebel, her abundant red hair still in curlers, also had been beaten savagely about the head and may have been raped. Sheriff Frank Robinson said he felt certain "vengeance > seeking" former inmates had committed the triple murder. He said that Niebel was a stern disciplinarian and may have incurred the wrath of former wards of the institution. Waf Stopped in Palestine Few Skirmishes Go On in North Cairo, (/P) — The latest United Nations truce appeared Wednesday to have brought quiet to the Holy Land except in the northern sector where Israeli and Syrian forces clashed. Even there the tempo of the fighting appeared to be slackening. A Syrian communique said an enemy plane raided the' area of Baniyas, just across the border in Syria. Both Jews and Arabs accused each other of violating the truce. Late Tuesday 66 American and Belgian military officers and men arrived in Rhodes enroute to Palestine to act as truce observers for Count Folke Bernadotte, the U. N. mediator. France also will send observers. (In Tel Aviv. the Israeli army chief of operations, Yigal Yadin, estimated Arab losses at 5,090 killed, captured, wounded and deserted during the 9 days of fighting between the Palestine truces. He said the greatest losses were suffered by the Egyptians in the south with 1,950, and the Arab irregulars in the Nazareth area with 1,500.) In Rhodes Count Bernadotte told his truce observers that one of their 1st aims is the demilitarization of Jerusalem. Hit, Run Driver Investigated After Pleading Guilty Albert Lea, Minn., (/P) —Arlance E. M e d i n, 34, Albert Lea, vyas turned over to the state probation agent for pre-sentence investigation after he pleaded guilty before District Judge Martin A. Nelson to a charge of criminal negligence in the death of 2 Iowa men. Medin was the driver of a car which struck and killed Alfred Ness and Carl Juveland, both of Lake Mills, Iowa, July 14. Judge Nelson Tuesday remanded Medin to the county jail pending outcome of the report. enne Presents First Sanctioned ALL-BREED DOG SHOW! Location — East Park MASON CITY, IOWA Time: Sunday, July 25,1 P. M. JUDGE— MR. CHAS. M. SIEVER, Des Moines VETERINARIAN— DR. G. W. CADY, Mason City, Iowa NO ADMISSION CHARGE EVERYONE WE1COME! The M. C. Kennel Club extends a cordial invitation to anyone owning a dog of pure breeding and in its natural state, to enter their dog in the show. The dog must be 6 months of age or older, of pure breeding and not lame, blind, deaf, spayed, etc. Entries will be taken at East Park from 9:00 A. M. until Noon on July 25th. For further information call 3586-J A.M.'s or from 6:00 to 7:00 P.M.'s. BE SURE TO ATTEND! JSKS5?' THIS AD SPONSORED AND PAID FOR BY THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS ABEL Cr SON, INC. YOUNKERS OF MASON CITY HOME FURNITURE Mason City's Leading Furniture Store IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE Where You Buy Your Favorite Brands For Less CURRIE-VAN NESS co. Maintained By Merit BOE JEWELERS Diamonds and Watches 105 E. State St. PATRONIZE YOUR HOMETOWN MERCHANTS! Mother Kills 2 Daughters, Then Herself Hawley, Minn., (U.R) — Clay ounty Coroner O. D. Hilde said Thursday that a 30 year old for- Tier Red Cross worker apparently killed her 2 daughters and then committed suicide. Hilde said that no inquest would be held into the deaths of Mrs. Esther Johnson and her children, 6 months old Patricia and Barbara, 3. Mrs. Johnson's husband, Erwtn, Jr., found their bodies when he came home from work Wednesday night. Mrs. Johnson's body lay on the kitchen floor, Patricia's in her crib and Barbara's in the living room. Hilde said relatives told him that Mrs. Johnson had been despondent since the birth of Patricia. A long letter to her husband was found in the apartment but its contents were not revealed. Labor Force Rise Shown Increase of 14,850 Workers for State Des Molnes, (U.R)—An increase of 14,850 workers in the Iowa la- oor force for 'manufacturing during May and June was reported Thursday by the Iowa employment security commission. Howeyer, most of the increase was accounted for by the end of the meat packing strike and the return of more than 13,000 em- ployes. Machine Industry Outside of the meat packing industry, the only other to sho'.v a substantial rise in employment during the 2 month period was the non-electrical machinery. Most of the increase was noted in the manufacture of agricultural machinery, an industry which employed 300 more workers in June than in May. The Iowa bureau of labor reported that a sampling of 384 business firms showed a total of 82,625 workers, during June, a gain of 0.8 per cent over May, and 1.7 over June a year ago. Weekly Payroll The total weekly payroll in 366 of the firms was $4,268,592, a 4.1 per cent gain over May, and 16.1 per cent over June 1947. The average weekly wage, as computed by the bureau, was $53.92, a 3.2 per cent increase over May and 14.4 over a year ago. Reds' Siege Intensified Chinese Garrison Supplied by Air Shanghai, (U.R)—Communist attacks against Taiyuan, capital of Shansi province, were _reported increasing in intensity Thursday. The government garrison was reported standing firm at strong points on the outskirts, even though bad weather reduced aerial reinforcements to 40 plane loads. Reports from Peiping said hundreds of refugees had poured into the city from besieged Taiyuan. Air Shuttle Pilots of the civil air transport, operated by Maj. Gen. Claire L. Chennault, shuttled back and forth with supplies and refugees. Church workers in Peiping feared 4 American women missionaries might be in the "protective custody" of communists. No Word They were last reported at Fen- yang, 60 miles southeast of Tai- yuan, but no word has been received from them since the red forces cut Fenyang off from the Shansi capital. The missionaries included: Emma Moreen of Brainerd, Minn.; Gladys Williams of Ober- Hn, Ohio; and Mary Dewar of East Orange, N. J. CIO Pickets Block Entry to Officials Canton, 111., (U.R)—Pickets at the International Harvester plant here refused Wednesday to permi company officials to enter the plant, the company reported. The 3,200 workers at the plan walked off their jobs Tuesday in a dispute over pay schedules anc the disciplining of 9 Stewarts o the CIO united farm equipmen and Metal Workers. Russell F. Denney, manager o the plant, established his headquarters in the Elks hotel building and called a conference of com pany officials. Predicts Further Rise in Egg, Poultry Price Because of Feed Cost Los Angeles, (7P)—Because of the high cost of feed, egg and poultry prices will continue to increase during tho next 12 months, Hairy Atkins, Davenport, Iowa, secretary of the American Poultry association, predicted Tuesday. Atkins, here for the 75th annual convention of the association, told newsmen that grain prices have more than doubled recently. As a consequence, poultry and egg production has dropped 13 to 24 per cent, he said. Sisters Reunited After 46 Years Moline, 111., (U.R)—Two sisters who lived only 200 miles apart but never saw each other in 46 years were reunited Thursday. The meeting took place when Mrs. Lee Wiikins of Atlantic accompanied her husband to Peoria, 111., on a business trip, nnd dropped ofE in Moline to see her sister, Mrs. Nels Nelson. "I guess we just never got around to visiting each other," said Mrs. Wiikins. A & P Firm Announces Cut in Price of Meat New York, (#>)— A. & P. food stores said they will cut their meat prices from 4 to 6 cents a pound effective Thursday. An A. & P. spokesman said it was the 1st price reduction Fince last spring. Among cuts affected are chuck, from lit to 73 cents a pound; prime rib roast 85 to 83; pot roast 97 to 93; lamb shoulders 97 to 92 and leg of lamb 79 to 75. HOUSE PAINT Gallon $5.43 SHEPHERD'S FAINT & WALLPAPER 27 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 On the Beam THURSDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC— 7:00 Trent f a t e; 1:SC Criminal C»«ebook; 8:30 Candid Microphone; D.-IXI Sports. :BS— 7:00 Dr. Standlth; 7:30 Mr. Keen; 8:00 Suspense; 8:30 Crime Photor- rapher; 9:00 Hallmark Playhouie; 9:30 Doorwar t» Life. MBS— 7:00 Lusky Psrtn^rj; 7:SO Telenl Jackpot; 8:00 Gabriel Heatter; 8:30 Good Listening On KSMN 1000 Watts Dial 1010 ******** Thursday P. M. 4:00 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 Speaking of Sports 6:00 Music at Sundown 7:00 News 7:05 Sign Off Serenade 7:45 Sign Off 5:30 6:00 G:15 6:30 6:45 7.00 7:13 7:30 7:45 7:50 8:00 8:15 8:30 9:00 9:15 9:30 9:45 10:00 10:05 1 1:00 11:15 11:30 17:00 12:10 12:15 12:30 1:00 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:05 3:1S 3:3i> 3:45 War Friday A. M. Agriculturally Speaking Newi, liar old Motors, inc. Agriculturally Speaking Hey! Get Up! Charlei City Surplus Store • Agriculturally Speaking Musical TNT News, B. F. Goodrirh Co. Musical TNT, Outlet Store Weather Roundup Musical TNT News, "Chuck" Lennun Bakery Musical TNT. la. Shoe Brokerar,* Musical TNT .Musical.TNT. Raizes Dept. Store Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery The Four Knights Airlane Melodies Newt, Anderson Music flouie Music For the Mrs. .Kitchen Kwiz Klub, Tfatf Daklnr Music For the Mrs Party Line Friday P. M. Sean Serenade U. P. Commentary, Laplner Motor Newi. Iowa Hardware Mutual* Rural Round-Up, Graham Plow T. Dorsey Show. Charles City Ilou Northwood Hour Iowa Falls On the Air News Iowa Falls On the Air (Continued Pipes of Melody Meet the Band Musically Yours All 8t»r *•»••: •:«• Family ater. NBC—7:M Aldrleh ramlly; 7:30 N«W Pacti; 8:0* Muile Hall; 8:3* Vll- . lace Store; 0:0* Bab Hawk; 9:3* • The Time, Place, Tune. The United States now has more than 26,000 miles of navigabl* _ waterways. KICM MUTUAL TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL ******** Thursday P. M. 4:15 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Mert Copeland Shaw 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix 6:M FULTON LEWIS. JB. 6:15 Guest Star 6:30 Between the Lines 6:45 Sports Hi-Lites 7:00 Meet Your Lucky Partner 7:30 Talent Jackpot 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:15 Mutual Newsreel 8:30 BASEBALL: MASON CITT Yfe ESTHERVILLE 10:30 NEWS 10:45 Musical Scrapbook 11:00 Gay Clarldge's Orchestra 11:30 George WJnslow's Orchestra 11:45 Henry King's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Friday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:30 News and Market* 6:40 Yawn Patrol 7:00 News 7:15 Gooch Morning -, 7:30 Moments of Devotion 7:45 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Ozark Valley Folk* 8:30 Morning Musicale 9:00 The Lady Next Door 9:15 Faith Our Time 9:30 Say J With Music 10:00 Birthday Club 10:05 Vocal Visitor 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor 10:30 Heart's Desire 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks 11:15 Fashions in Rhythm 11:30 Radio Farm Journal Friday P. M. 12:00 Newt 12:15 Noonday Melodies 1:00 Queen .for a Day 1:30 Grain Reporter 1:35 I. S. T. C. on the Air 2:00 Ballroom in the Sky 2:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4:15 1490 Club Hits Out at Price Control Would Foster Black Market, Grocer Says Chicago, (U.R)—The president o the National Association of Retai TJroccrs claimed Thursday tha, 'the most gigantic black market in history" will develop if the government imposes price controls. C. C. Precure, Britton, Okla., issued his warning at the same time that the Chicago stock yard announced that a 3-way price record was set Wednesday when 24 steers sold for $41 a 100 pounds. Precure said rationing and price controls ''served their purpose" in wartime but "simply do not work" in time of peace. He said Americans are eating more meat now than ever before, despite n subnormal supply. Dr. Standish <J P P- m / _ KGL 9 & KGLO-FM) "Dr. a " Medical Examiner" clears a lovely chorus Mr. Keen : ( J; 30 °l A * ke ,? b £ ih * widow of a former detective to as- Wake Island Hero to Retire From Marines Washington, (U.R)—Col. James P. Devercux, hero of Wake Island in the early days of World war II, will retire from the marine corps on Aug. 1. The 45 year old Devereaux. who is new serving with the marines in California, has 25 years sbrvice with the corps. He and a little band of marines gained prominence in the war when they held Wake Island against overwhelming odds for 18 days. The Japs finally took them as prisoners on Dec. 26, 1941. The Cuban-born officer and his men spent 4 years in a Jap prison camp. Says Superior Women Should Take Places of Incompetent Men Rochester, N. Y., (U.R)—Replace- ment of incompetent men workers by first rate women was set Thursday as a goal for women's rights advocates. The suggestion came frcra Dr. M Eunice Hilton, dean of women at Syracuse university. "We should not be satisfied until superior women hold the positions held by inferior men today," she told the closing session of a 3-day celebration of the 100th anniversary of the 1st women's rights convention. Actress, Confined to Wheel Chair Since '45, Files Suit for Divorce Hollywood, (U.R)—Actress Susan Peters, confined to a wheel chair since a 1945 hunting accident, has filed a divorce suit against Actor Richard Quine, 28. The brief complaint, filed Wednesday said Quine has caused her great mental and physical suffering. Fairbanks (8 p.m.) Doug hand-picked his own script, "Deep into Darkness," for his guest-appearance on "Suspense." Highest HoOOCr 5? : ?. 0) " Crim e Photographer" showed the . j K highest Hooper rating July 1 of any show heard over any of the four major networks on Thursday. p.m.) "Hallmark Playhouse" dramatizes "The C~ ? ' ' st ory of a successful doctor's courageous return to fight tuberculosis in the poor mining town of Wales. Moonlight Memoirs ^ Mon ;- Tues -. Thurs., io:so p.m.) for late listening hours, Jim Marker" presiding! presen S m °° music < Man on the Street ffio"™ 1 ! ^ 2:0t5 r, KGL e 0; 6:5 ° P-™. c . , , „ J , KGLO-FM) Meet Doug Sherwin at the coiner of State and Federal or listen and hear how your friends sound on the air. Hear you own voice as it is rebroadcast over KGLO-FM in the evening. * * 3jC * f " Thursday P. M. :00 Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. :05 Music as You Like It :I5 Let's Dance it the Surf, Surf Ballroom :25 Employment Views :30 Lum 'n' Abnrr, Miles laboratories, CBS :45 Sports Camera :IM) News, P. G. tc E. (Hilton) :15 Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce :30 Jerry Wayne Sings. CBS :45 Ned Calmer, News. CBS :00 The Doctor Says Murder. CBS :30 Mr. Keen, Tracer ot Lo«l Persons, Whitehall Fh»rmac»l Co., CBS :00 Suspense, Auto-Lito Corp., CBS :30 Crime Photographer, Ton! Home I'ermanents, CBS :00 Hallmark Playhouse, Hallmark Cards, CBS :30 Dancing at the Surf :00 News, First National Btnk (Kew) :15 Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer :30 Moonlight Memoirs, Ray Seney Jewelers :05 News, CBS :05 Barclay Allen's Orchestra. CBS :30 Richard Himber's Orchestra, CBS :00 Ntws, CBS Friday A. Town of 300 Population Gets 2 Million Dollars New York, (U.R>—The village of Lithopolis, Ohio, population 300, will receive $2,565,788 under the will of Mrs. Mabel Wagnalls Jones, a tax appraisal of her estate revealed Thursday. Mrs. Jones left the money for a community center and scholarships for the youth of tho village asv a tribute to her father, the late Adam Willis Wognalls, founder of the Funk nnd Wngnalls Publishing company who was born there. n:00 New* 6:05 Military Band 6:10 Rural Roundup, Automatic Equipment Co. 6:25 Organ Reveries R:30 Farm Keporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:45 News (H»rrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup, Zenor Motor Co. 7:15 Tune Time 7:30 Keep Time with Damon, 8:15 Holsum Headllnti, Holsnm Bread (Hoshal) 8:30 yesterday's Music, Cool Sprint Cannint Co. 8:45 Today in Osafe U:OQ Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 Clear Lake on the Air 9:30 Waltz Time 9:15 Coflee Time with Doug;, Glldner'i 10:00 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker an* Sons (Kew) 10:15 "Tater" Quli, Riland Potato Chip. Hl:30 Grand Slam. Wonder Bread, CBS 1(1:45 Mystery Melody Game 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods. CBB 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Pfaff Baking- CD mpany 11:45 Farm Hook-Up Time Friday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:0.-> The Man On the Street, Pritchart Motor Co. 12:15 Noon Roundup, Currie-Van »M C». 12:30 News, Osco _Drne (Hilton) 12:45 Farm and Home Topic Time. Si. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher, Marshall and Swift 1:30 This Is Nora Drake, Ton! Co., CBS 1:45 Romance of Evelyn Winters, Manhattan Soap, CBS 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Chesterfitl* Cifarets, CBS l!:30 G. E. House Party, General Eltctri* Co.. CBS 'i:HK News, Holsum Bread .1:00 Hint Hunt. Armour and Co., CB1 3:25 Spotlight On a Star 3:30 Alailbag 4:00 Treasury Bandstand CBS 4:30 Novel Time 4:50 KGLO Forum tOl.t Megacycles LO^PAA fe N^ >==J :F 'r¥w; Channel No. 266 The Veterans administra l ° Vetei ' ans " Tony Martin Show £f pl ring "The Tony Martin Show." Ralph Edwards (7:45) It>s " Guest Star" with "Truth, or Con,,, Q A*T* . „:" "sequences," and those famousites, Ralph Edwards, Harlow Wilcox, Harry Sosnik and the Savings Bonds Orchestra. "Stormy Weather," and "Along the Navajo Trail." Legionnaires vs. Estherville t( hg 0) - If you can>t game, listen to Bud Suter's on the spot coverage. attend league Thursday P. M. For Children Report From Overscan, CBS You Shall Hive Music You Shall Hare Music, Ff»ff You Shall Have Music News Yonr Kew On Sparta, Slat* Farm Ininrance Man On the Street, PrlteBard Dr. SUndish, Medical Examiner, Martin Cona«- Kather- 5:00 5:15 5:30 5:45 6:00 0:30 6:48 6:50 7:00 7:30 Here's to Veteran*. Tony Show 7:45 Guest Star, "Truth or quences" 0:00 Roitamlnff Larson Plays *:1B New«, Ray Seney 8:30 Mason City Lrglonnaire* vs. vllle 10:30 Great Moments in Musio 11:13 Sign Off 1 u ...... 10:00 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 12:25 2:30 2:55 3:00 *:25 3:30 4:00 Friday A. M. Office Hours At the Keyboard That Man With the Band Memo: To All Homes 11:60 Nclrhborh»e4 Newi, Gaiette 11:15 To the Homemaker 11:30 To the Family New*, Kormhcudt Friday P. M. Market* and Farm Newi Chicago Cub* vs. N. Y. Glanii Melody Lane Broadway and Vine, CBS Rainbow Rendezvous CBS Newi Winner Take All, CBS The Bob Clauien Show

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