Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 8, 1948 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 8, 1948
Page:
Page 20
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2 JVB« 3«, 1948 ! Ma*«n City GI*fe«-<}»Mtte. M»••• CHy. U. Navy Denies Shelling of Arab Troops . Cairo, (/P)—The Arab league reported Tuesday the American naval attache had given "his proofs" that a U. S. warship could not have shelled Arab positions in Palestine as Syria contends it did. The American rebuttal was reported by Abdel Rahman Azzam Pasha, secretary general of the Arab league. Azzam Pasha made his statement after a conference with American charge d'Affaires Jefferson Patterson and the naval attache, Captain William R. Headden. Earlier in the day Muhsen Al Barazi, Syrian interior minister, said his government protested to Count Folke Bernadotte, United Nations peace-maker for Palestine, that an American ship on truce patrol for the mediator intervened in an Arab-Jewish battle at Al Barwa. This point is about 8 miles coast of north- said Patterson supplied him with all information the American representative had gathered on ,the incident. The American embassy said a thorough check was being made and that a statement would be issued Wednesday. inland from the ern Palestine. Azzam Pasha GROWING In Clarke county, measurements conducted by Lyle Miller showed that corn grew 3 inches within a 24 hour period. (It will do better when warms up!) the weather Oleo Tax Col lection Twice as High in '48 D«s Molnes, (JP) —Oleomargarine tax collections this year are running more than twice as high as last year, the state department of agriculture reported Tuesday. Revenue from this source in the first 6 months of this year totaled $421,798.60, compared with $180,604.80 for the corresponding period last year. The tax is 5 cents a pound, paid by the distributor. Collections this month amounted to $58,953.20, compared with the record monthly collections in May of $86,322, and $15,073.80 in June of last year. Lewis Union Charged With Draft Tactics Washington, (IP) —John L. Lewis' union was charged Tuesday with blocking 445 miners underground in West Virginia to compel them to join the union. Robert N. D e n h a m, general counsel of the national labor relations board, announced the charges in a formal complaint against District 31 of the United Mine Workers of America. Denham's complaint said UMW members blockaded the exits of 4 Preston county, W. Va., mines last March, forcing the miners to stay underground until they signed union membership application cards. Beatings of some non-unionists and mass picketing of the 4 mines —all in violation of the Taft- Hartley labor act—also were charged in Denham's complaint. Traffic Death Toll in Rise During May Chicago, (&)— The nation's traffic deaths increased in May for the first time in 7 months. A total of 2,650 highway fatalities were recorded in May compared with 2,570 in May, 194?. October, 1947 was the last previous month to show an increase over the corresponding month of the year earlier. The May toll brought the year's total to 11,270—5 per cent less than the 11,830 killed in the first 5 months of 1947. The National Safety council said the mountain states—with a 25 per cent jump in fatalities—were chiefly responsible for the May gain. Fatalities also rose in the Atlantic states. The Pacific states were the only region to register improvement with the central states holding even. Of the 425 cities reporting, 285 had no traffic deaths in May. The largest were Houston, Tex.; Richmond, Va., and Fort Worth, Tex. For the first 5 months of 1948, 139 cities had perfect records. The largest were Lawrence, Quincy and Newton, all in Massachusetts. GENERAL MACHINE SHOP WORK And All Types of Welding Attention Farmers ALL EMERGENCY WORK Given Preference We Take Care of Your Breakdowns Immediately CENTENNIAL TOOL & MACHINE CO. UOlstN. E. MASON CITY Phone 384 In Same Building as Otto Lindstrom, Blacksmith Youth Feeds Bear, Loses Left Arm Peoria, 111., (/P)—Twelve year old Johnny Dickerson climbed a 3 foot fence to get closer to the cage of 2 bears in the city's zoo at Glen Oaks park Tuesday. He stood near the cage and fed grapes to "Tuffy," a 250-pound male Himalayan bear, through the bars. Its mate, "Babe," also was in the cage. Suddenly "Tuffy" seized Johnny and pulled him against the bars of the cage and clawed at his left arm. As he screamed, A. B. Eades, a concessionaire in the park, grabbed a cane from an elderly man. He jumped the fence and thrust the cane into the bear's mouth, forcing it to release its hold on Dickerson. Dickerson's left arm was chewed off above the elbow. The remainder of the arm was amputated at the shoulder after the boy was taken to a hospital. The 2 bears, Zookeeper Dick Houlihan said, had been considered tame. U. S. Making Money Deal With Slavs Washin*&n, (JP) — The United States and Yugoslavia were reported near final agreement Wednesday on a .financial deal which would net Marshal Tito's government about $30,000,000. The extended negotiations over this money accord may have been one of the issues that set off the cominform blast Monday against the Belgrade chief. Washington officials, watching Tito's defiance of the communist high command with obvious surprise and delight, kept mum on any possible connection between the financial deal and the Yugo- slav-cominform scrap. For several months the United States government has been seeking payment of about $20,000,000 in claims for American property nationalized in Yugoslavia. Tito, on the other hand, has been laying claim to some $50,000,000 in Yugoslav assets which the United State? froze in 1941 to keep it out of axis hands. « The counter claims have been under negotiation for severa months. diplomatic informants said, with Yugoslavia at times using the talks as a basis for bitter denunciation of the United States About a month ago, however the Yugoslavs appeared anxious to reach a reasonable scttlcmen on the nationalized property. They reportedly proposed a figure somewhere near the $20,000,000 asked by the United States. The American government, in turn, appeared ready to unfreeze the $50,000,000 in Yugloslav fund as its part of the 2-way arrangement. The reported financial deal evidently has not been directly influenced by Tito's sensationa split with communist leaders. But it does tie in with growirn speculation here that if he find himself in an impossible spo with his Moscow allies, he maj turn actively to the western pow ers for help. Livestock Judging Meet to Be July 7-9 at Ames Ames, (U.R)—Iowa State college announced Wednesday its 18th livestock judging conference will be held July 7-9. College animal husbandrymen will discuss changes in type of various livestock breeds in recent years. Show-ring qualifications will be reviewed, followed by competitive judging. vtake Plans for New German Government Frankfurt, Germany, (/P)—Top American, British and French oc- njpation authorities worked out a plan here Wednesday for creating new central government for vestern Germany. Allied commanders said they vould meet with- German minis- ers present Thursday morning to set the plan into motion. The plan for a central government was drawn up recently at :he 6-nation meeting in London. The Russians rejected it and met in Poland last week with foreign ministers of other eastern European nations to set up a counter Dlan. Business in Iowa Slumps During May Iowa City, (U.R)—Iowa business slumped somewhat during May, the Iowa Business Digest reported Tuesday, The University of Iowa publication said that, compared with April, May bank debits were down 2 per cent; building permits 19 per cent; employment 1 per cent; life insurance sales 6 per cent, and industrial payrolls 2 per cent. A 1 per cent rise was recorded for farm product prices. However, the Iowa business level for the first 5 months of this year was considerably higher than it was during the corresponding period of 1947, the Digest said. For the 5-month period, it reported bank debits in 11 cities up 7 per cent; non-residential building permits 60 per cent; residential building permits 74 per cent; employment 4 per cent;' industrial payrolls 15 per cent, and farm product prices 11 per cent, compared to a 15 per cent rise in prices paid by farmers. However, life insurance sales dipped G per cent and farm income 5 per cent, the publication reported. Absolved in Food Dispute at Decorah Decorah, (/P) —Secretary J\> h n Johnson of the Decorah chamber of commerce, who has been the center of a dispute concerning a proposed f^ood inspection ordinance, was absolved of blame Tuesday by the chamber's board of directors. In a statement mailed to all restaurant, tavern and food-handling establishments, the board said the chamber itself proposed such an ordinance as part of a 10 year program last fall. Later chamber action brought the proposal before city officials who said the city had no specific authority for the type of inspection proposed. Decorah became the center of a controversy when the U. S. public health service reported Decorah's sanitary conditions were below normal U. S. public health standards. Restaurant and food and beverage establishment owners protested. The chamber Tuesday invited the businessmen affected to name a committee to v o r k with the chamber toward a solution of the problem. Attorneys Attend Class on New Income Tax Act De« Molnes, (#>)—About 200 attorneys from all parts of the state concluded Tuesday a one - day course of study of the federal income tax act of 1948. The sponsor was the Polk Count£ Bar association. Three Chicagoans, representing a bank and 2 law firms, instructed the attorneys in how to make out returns under the new act, and how to advise their clients in federal income tax matters. CIO, Company Officers Meet Try to Agree on Harvester Walkout Chicago, (U.R)—Officials of the International Harvester company met Wednesday with representatives of the CIO United Farm Equipment Workers in another attempt to settle a strike at 9 o£ the company's plants in the mid- west and east. Spokesmen for both sides said the main obstacle to a settlement appears to be the issue of whether an 11-cent hourly raise offered A NATURAL Nab Gypsies on Larceny Count 2 Women, Man Held for California Officers Emmetsburg—Palo Alto County Sheriff Dick Miller arrested 3 gypsies, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Marks, 35, and Mrs. Mille Marks, 22, at a carnival in Mallard. They are wanted for grand larceny in California. Officers said they were armed. They were brought to Emmetsburg where Mr. Mark is held, his wife was taken to the Spencer jail and his sister-in-law to the Esther- vine jail. The 3 are reported to have evaded police 011 their way to Iowa. Authorities at California, who are coming for them, say the principal charge against them is the 1 theft of $1,800 from a blind man in California. GOOD THINGS TO EAT Tax Returns on Vehicles on Increase DCS Moincs, (JP) —Use tax collections on sale of new motor vehicles and trailers last month totaled $281,510.23, compared with $243,826.56 for the same month last year, the state tax commission reported Wednesday. Those county treasurers' offices which collected more than $10,000 from such sales last month were: Black Hawk. $10,443.08; Linn, 811,412.80; Polk, $26,402.50; Scott, ^13,775.18, and Woodbury, $10,897.33. Larson Reports $151 in Campaign Expenses Des Moines, (/P) —Attorney General Robert L. Larson reported Tuesday he received $125 in contributions and spent $151.40 in his unopposed candidacy for the republican nomination for his office. He told the secretary of state's office the contributions came from the "Larson for Attorney General Club." The largest item of expenditure in his primary election campaign was $50.89 for station- Truman Signs on Retirement Reserve Pay Washington, (U.R) — President Truman Tuesday signed a bill which establishes for the first time a system of retirement benefits for army and'air force reserves. The president, in approving the measure, called on the regular armed, services to work with the reserves "in full partnership in maintaining a vigorous and effective national defense." The measurse provides retirement benefits for reserves upon reaching the age of 60 if they have completed 20 years of "satisfactory federal service" as defined in the new act. This definition requires that applicants must make a minimum of 50 points per year under the reserve point system which gives credit for active duty, drill, lecture periods and correspondence courses. The measure also carries good news for regulars of the army and air force seeking retirement. It permits them to retire at their highest temporary rank held during World war II, instead of forc- by the company should be made retroactive, as demanded by the union. The company has insisted that the raise be made effective when the new contract is singed. The union has demanded that it be made retroactive to June 14. Observer.-; said the* difference was only a couple of weeks, and that settlement of the issue seemed near. The strike began at midnight Monday when about 30,000 workers walked out at 4 plants in Chicago and at 5 others: Auburn, N. Y.; Richmond, Ind.; Louisville, Ky,, and East Moline and Rock Island, 111. Federal labor ing them to retire at their regular permanent rank. Man Fishes for Bass, Hooks Galloping Horse Pierre, S. Dak., (fP) —Fisherman Ed Michaelson, Pierre, caught a big one but it got away. Casting for bass, Michaelson felt his plug snag on the back-cast. Turning, he found it caught on a horse which galloped away, taking the lure and most of Michaelson's Cine with it. Michaelson managed to save his rod and reel. PALS At Ossian, Billy Goggin has a 16-year-old dog. Duke and a one year old duck, Donald Lucifer, as pets. The duck thinks Duke is wonderful, follows him where- ever he goes and sits patiently nearby whenever Duke takes a nap. conciliators met BLAST IN MINE Tokyo, (/P)—Kyodo news agency reported Wednesday 12 miners were killed in an explosion Tuesday at the Mitsubishi Bibai coal mine at Sapporo, Hokkaido. Six others %vere injured. Drunken Driver Fined $1,000 for Second Offense Decorah—Frank J. Broghammer was fined $1,000 by Judge W. H. Antes in district court here Tuesday on a 2nd offense drunk driving charge. His first offense was at Cresco June 16 when he surrendered his driver's license. Judge Antes ordered that no license be issued him for one year. COOL CRISP Go Everywhere!, Open Toes! Open Heels! Nice for any daytime activity . . . lovely for after dark. SEE OUR TREMENDOUS SELECTION • OTTLCO UNDEI AUTHOUTY OP TKI COCA-COIA COMPANY »Y MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 701-3 South Federal Avenue Phone 1800 Mason CItfr'i Most Modern Popular Priced Shoe Store 21 SOUTH FEDERAL Good Listening On KSMN 1000 Watts Dial 1010 ******** Wednesday P. M. 4:00 Rcqucstfv.lly Yours 5:00 Afternoon Scrcnace 5:30 Speaking of Sports 5:45 News 6:00 Airlanc Melodies <:•.!.-) Charles Cily Takes the Air 6:30 Music at Sundown 7:00 News 7:05 Music at Sundown V-.30 Sign Off Serenade 8:00 Sign Off Thursday A. M. 5:30 Agriculturally Speaking fi:00 News (!:I5 Agriculturally Speaking 0:30 Hey! Gel Up! Charles City VTar Surplus Store (!:(."> News. Francis Hros. Motors fi:"iO Agriculturally , Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:IS News. IV V. Gooilrich 7::tO Musical TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:Uft News. "CUuck" Lennan Bakery R:15 Musical TNT, la. Shoe BrokeraRe 8:3D Musical TNT 0:00 Musical TNT, HaliM Dept. Store 8:15 Musical TNT. Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Buenos Amigos 3:45 Lenny Herman Quintet )0:(tO News, Anderson Music House 10:05 AlRona Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kwli Klnh. Pfaff Baking 11:15 Music For the Mrs. 11:30 Pnrty Line Thursday P. M. 12:00 On the Farm Front, Sears Roebuck 12:10 U. F. Commentary, Capltot Sales 12:13 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Hound-Up, Graham Plow Co. 1:00 Tommy Dorsey Show, Charles City Hoar 2:00 Northwood Hour 2:30 Iowa Falls On the Air 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes of Melody 3:15 Meet Hie Band 3:45 U. S. Navy Band with company and union representatives twice late Tuesday, once in the afternoon and again in the evening. At a continuous 22-hour session which ended early Tuesday, the company agreed to withdraw its demands lor major contract revisions, with the understanding that the union would agree to negotiate the questions further while working under an unchanged contract. Among the changes sought by the company were a no strike pledge, simplification of grievance procedure and appointment of a permanent grievance arbitrator. On the Radio Beam WEDNESDAY NIGHT NET1VORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—fi:30 Lone Ranecr; 7:00 Mayor of the Town: 7:311 On State America; 8:00 Abbott and Costello; »:30 Go For the House; 0:30 Star Theater. CBS—7:UO Melody Hour: 7:30 Dr. Christian; K:00 Your Song and Mine; 8:30 Harvest of Stars; !):00 The, Whistler; tt:30 Capitol Cloak Room. MBS—7:00 Special Ajcnt: 7:30 High Adventure; 8:00 Gabriel Heatter; 8:30 Racket Smashers; 0:00 Opin- lon-Aire. NBC—7:110 Dennis Day 7:30 Jack Pearl; 8:UO Duffy's Tavern; 8:30 District Attorney; y:00 Ills Story; 9:30 Jimmy Durante. " (7 p.m.) One of the many popular melodies sung by Bob Hannon and Evelyn MacGregor. The Knightsbridge Chorus offers vocal assistance during the "American Melody Hour." Nature Boy" Dr. Christian From Denmark "Dr. Christian," broadcasts from Copenhagen, Denmark. Your Song and Mine "Danny Boy" as she joins Thomas L. Thomas, Mary Briney, and Felix Knight in singing your favorite ballads. (8:30) James Melton, tenor star of the Metropolitan opera, will sing a duet with his guest star, Lillian Murphy, 18-year old Kansas City soprano. Harvest of Stars (9 p.m.) "The Whistler" sets his characters between the crushing forces of their own weaknesses and the never defeated element of—time. The Whistler Q ,.'.~ f*+,^'.t-*,\ R:*.«I/;» (9;30) A trio of CBS Washington UIZ Capital DigWig newsrne n fire a barrage of pertinent questions at one of the nation's key legislators during "Capitol Cloak Room." KICAA MUTUAL TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Wednesday P. M. 4:15 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Treasure Chest 5:15 Superman f>:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix «:l)f» Fulton Lewis 0:15 Hospitality Time G:30 News (1:45 Sports Hi-Lites 7:00 Special ARrr.t 7:30 Lynn Murray Show 7:55 Billy Rose R:00 Gabriel Henller 8:15 Mulu Nevvsrccl i H:80 HlUt-ill; Hit 1'iirade [ 0:00 Opiilonairc 0:30 California Melodies 9:55 Don McCall in Hollywood 10:00 News 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Gene Krupa's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 Larry Clinton's Orchestra 11:30 Fausto Curbelo's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Thursday A. M. 0:00 Yawn Pairol 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:30 News 6:35 Good Neighbor Show 7:0fl News 7:15 Ciooch Morning 7:30 Moments n! Devotions 7:45 Reveille Rhythms H:00 New* 8:15 Ozark Valley Folks 6:30 Morning Musicals 9:00 The Lady Next Door 8:15 Faith Our Time 9:30 Town Talk Time 10:00 Birthday Club 10:05 Vocal VUUor 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor 10:30 Heart's Desire 11:00 Knle Smith Speak* 11:15 Fone Fun 11:30 Radio Farm Journal Thursday P. M. 12:00 News 12:15 Noonday Melodies 1:00 Qviccn For a Day 1:30 Grain Reporter 1:3S 1. S. T. C. On the Air 2:00 Good Neighbor Show 2:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Wednesday P. M. .VOO Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co, 5:05 Music As You Like It 5:15 Let's Dance at the SurT 5:25 Air Activities, Air Activities, Inc. 0:45 Sports Camera, Glob e-Gaxette (Kew) 0:00 News, P. G. & E. (Kew) 6:15 Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce fl:30 Jerry Wayne Sings, CBS 6:45 Ned Calmer. News, CBS 7:110 American Melody Honr, Bayer Aspirin, ens 7:3(1 Dr. Christian, Chcscbroufrh Corp., ens 8:0(1 Your Song and Mine, Borden Co., (T.S 8::t(l Harvest of Stars. International Har- vrster Co.. CBS !):(!» The \Vhlstlrr. Household I inanci Ci>.. CBS 9:30 Capital Cloakroom. CBS 10:01) News, First National Bank (Kew) 10:13 Friendly Time, Grain Felt 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs 11:110 News, CBS 11:05 George Town's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Skip Henderson's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News. CBS Thursday A. M. (i:0» New* 15:05 Morning Rouscr rt:25 l>c Laval Program S:M> Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) fil'IS News (Harrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 Tune Time 7:30 Keep Time with Damons 8:13 Ilolsnm Headlines, Holsum Brea (Hilton) R:30 Yesterday's Music 8:45 Today In Osage 8:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 Clear Lake on the Air 9:30 Waltz Time 9:-ir> Coffee Time with Donj. Glldner's 0:00 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Uarrer) 0:15 "Tater" Quiz, Hllatid Potato Chlpi 0:30 Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Mystery Melody Game 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods, CBS 11:13 Betsy Ross Serenade, rfaff Baking Company 11:30 Home Town News (Cowan) Nash Coffee Co. 11:45 Farm Hook-Up Time Thursday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets •M).-, The Mil n on the Street, Prilchard Motor Co. |-J:15 The Old Timers, Osco Druf l'J:30 News, Wormhoudt Home Insulation Company (Hilton) 13:4!> Farm and Home Topic Time, St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Sei-ond .Mrs. Barton, General Foods, CCS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher 1:30 This is Nora Drake, the Toni Co., CBS 1:45 Romance of Evelyn IVInters, Manhattan Soap. CBS 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Chesterfield CiRarets. CBS 2:30 G. F.. House Party, General Electric Co.. CBS 2:55 News, Holsum Bread H:00 Hint Hunt, Armour and Co., CBS 3;?S News, Cool Spring Canning Co. 3:30 Mallbng 4:00 Robert Q. Lewis, CBS 4:30 Novel Time 4:45 Ucnt Review fiii Mr An ( 5 P- m - Mon.-Fri.) A fast moving program of i LIT lid re n t ere sting stories and music for little children. in- Great Moments in Music Orchestra present Wagner's "Three Famous Scenes." f iihc vc f nr<4c (12:25 Thurs.) Ace sportscaster Bert Wilson VrfUDS VS. VrfUiQS gi ves you a W ord picture of the game between Chicago and St. Louis. Wednesday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:00 For Children 5:15 Talks, CBS 5:30 You Shall Have Music B:4S Yon Shall Hare Mniic, Ffaff 6:00 You Shall Have Music • fi:Hn Newt 6:43 Your Kew on Sport*, State Farm Insurance fl:M Man On the Street, Frltchard 7:00 Four Star Varieties B:00 Proudly We Hall H:30 To Cecilia: Patroness of Muslt !t:00 New*, Ray Senry !t:in Great Moments In manic, Vance 10:00 Sinn Off Thursday A. M. 10:00 Office Hours 10:30 At the Keyboard 10:45 Easy Rhythm, Coal Sprint Cannlnr Company 11:00 Memo: To all Homes 11:00 Neljhberh««* Xewi, Gl»fc«- xetle 11:15 To the Homemaker 31:45 To the Family 12:00 Newt, Carrie-Van Neu Thursday P. M. 12:15 Markets 12:20 Piny Ball 12:25 Chicago Cubs vs. St. Louis Cardl- nnls 2;.10 Melody Lane 2:55 Broadway and Vine, CBS 3:00 Rainbow Rendezvous 3:25 Cns New«, CBS 3:30 Winner Take All. CBS 4:00 Bob Clauaen Shew 5:00 For ChlWrwa

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ 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