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North Iowa's Daily Newspaper Edited for the Home N CITY GLOBE- "THI N I W S P A r i f t T H A T M A K I S A L I. N O R T H I O W A N S N 11 G H Â· O R S" E HOME EDITION VOL. LVIM Associated 1'ress ami United Presi Full L*Â»sÂ« Wire* (Five Ctntj Â· Copy), MASON CITY, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 11; .1952 T!ilÂ« Paper Conilitx o( Two Section*--Section One No. TiS Globe-Gazette photo by Schmidt BLUE RIBBON WINNER--Joe] Punke, 12, uses the alum-, inum show stick awarded him Wednesday by the North Iowa Hereford Association. .Joel's entry, a ,2-year-old Hereford heifer, was a blue ribbon winner in the Cerro Gordo County 4-H Beef Heifer Club judging Wednesday. Joel is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Punke of Clear Lake. Ike Turns Down Offer to Meet With Truman DENVER UP)---Gen! Dwight D. Eisenhower, the'GOP presidential nominee, Thursday rejected an invitation from President.Truman to go to Washington for a confidential "briefing",, on the international situation. The.general .sent a telegram to the President saying "it is\my''duty to remain free" to* is analyze Truman administration' policies publicly, and that itj would be "unwise and result in confusion in the public mind.". if he accepted the bid. Ad! a i Gets Briefing Gov. Adlaf Stevenson: of Illinois, the Democratic candidate for the presidency, \yas ; given a briefing on international affairs at the White House Tuesday. He'met with Truman, and his cabinet, and with defense and intelligence officials. The same day, Eisenhower 1 sharply criticized the move. He said it signified "the present administration is determined to nail down through its hand-picked successors every detail oE the doctrines and policies ..that have brought lip to'the present situation of' bewilderment, indecision and fear for the future." . . In his . t e l e g r a m to Truman Thursday Eisenhower said: "As you know, the problems which you suggest for discussion are those with which I have lived for many years. In spite of this, I would instantly change this decision not to accept the President's invitation in the event there should arise a grave national emergency. No Emergency "There is nothing in your message to indicate that this is presently the case." In Washington, T r u m'-a n's press secretary, Joseph Short, told reporters "the emergency question was . never considered. It never entered into the invitation at all.' U. S. Marines Again Throw Back Reds By THE WIRE S E R V I C E S SEOUL, Korea -- U.S. Marines beat back .two fierce Communis attacks Wednesday night anc Thursday to retain, their newly won hold on'Bunker Hill m Western Korea; The battalion-size Red assaults were the third and fourth futile attempts to recapture territory seized early Tuesday by the leathernecks. Red Casualties A U.N. briefing officer said Com munist casualties were heavy. By mid-day, ho said, dead enemy sol diers lay sprawled in groups on the scarred slope of the hill only four miles cast of Panmunjom, the truce,talks site. Allied warplanes continued to hammer at Red positions Thurs clay.: The Air Force said they knocked out nine . troop bunker? and three gun positions, and killet or wounded 20 Communists near Bunker Hill. Â· No MIGs, For the third straight day, .U.N Sabrejets failed to sight any Com munist MIG-15 jets, but fighter bombers struck troop concentra lions near Yonan and Sariwon anc bombed a Red airfield north o Pyongyang, the North Korean cap ital. Top Beef Awards Set Fair Record Thirteen purple ribbons, the top prize to be won in Cerro Gordo County baby beef competition, were awarded at the North Iowa Fair Thursday by Judge M. G. Fa brie ius. Although quantity was down somewhat over a year ago when 185 were shown, the 178 exhibitor Thursday were of such quality that the largest number gained the top bracket in the history of the fair The judge declined to single oui any individual calf as he pointec out the over-all class of this year's show. Sale of the animals is set Saturday a t 9 a.m. M , : Alan; Duea and Carroll Morris both of Thornton and Geno Evans Burchinal, each picked off two o: the purple ribbon prizes. Others were:'won by Roger Diercks, Ma son City, Verla Toppin, Clear Lake Robert Ermer, Rockwell, Luwar ren Luick, Thornton, Myron Olson Clear Lake, Robert Evans, Mason City, and Evelyn Graham, Veh tura. Â· Blue and red ribbon winners by yeights: Weight 800 pounds and under Blue--Vern Gobeli, Robert John on, Jim Coyle, Roger Crawford .Ian Duea, Carroll Morris; Red-- arolyn Sutton, Lloyd Ginapp Donald Zweck, Gary Ginther, Bil y Green, Barbara Knoll, Merlyn Olson, Phillip Stevens, Kaye Cur an. Weight 805 to 850 pounds: Blue-- erome Barr, Larry Frahm, Gar LXng; Red--Paul Gilpin, Larri iindman, Lloyd Ginapp, Lloy Vitte, Jim Coyle, Jimmy Ermer Roger Crawford, Mary Jane Bar agy,.-Ellen Ketchum, Leland Fed irson, Keith Markwardt, Pau Trye. Weight 855 to.890 pounds: Blue-Mardelle Luick, Gary Long, Rob Jrt Johnson, Roger Diercks; Red-- 3ary Frahm, Dean Meinders, A Ian Dean, Pauline Kramer, Jo 3arr, David Tesene, David Tof Billy Graham,, Bob Zweck', Archi Watermiller, Marilynne Ginther. Weight'895 to'910 pounds: Blue- Pris'cilla Rawso'n, Alan Duea, ,Ve !a Toppin, Eugene' Evans, Robert Ermer, *D a v i d Brue, Roge Diercks,iDon Kramer, Roger John son; Red--Robert Seiberling,.,Do Kramer, Larry Htimpnreyv'Ricke Lundt, Gary Ginther, Aflen'-Long, alvin Rice. .Weight 915 to 945 pounds: Blue-Delton Dixori, Doris Gruis, Freddie O'Harrbw,' Arlen: Long, Roger Diercks; Red--Rickey Lundt, Vern Gobeli, Luwarren Luick, Ronald iVood, Doris Gruis,.Jerome Barr, uarry Nelson, Tom Siskow, Lee !Jruis, Gordon Eno, Barbara Gra- iam. Weight 950 to 980 pounds; Blue- Elaine, Sheridan, Russell Wood, Ronnie Swanson, Eugene Evans, Jack Zook, Luwarren Luick:, Robert Evans, Galen Gruis, Red- Richard Howard, Calvin Rice, Gordon Eno, Allan DeWitt, Joyce Olson,;: Bill Ames, Roger Obrccht, Nancy Graham, Jack Zweck, Jerry Barragy, David Tesene. Weight 985 to 1,015 pounds: Blue --Bruce Evans, Myron Olson, Carroll Morris; Red--Eunice Ermer, Richard Nuehring, Jim Quinlan, Robert Younge, Tom Siskow, Ronald Rice, David Toft, Robert Ermer, Calvin Rice, Ronnie Swanson, Jerome Barr, Allan DeWitt, Gordon Eno, Vance Hakes, Allan Dean, Ronald Rice. Weight 1,020 to 3,080 pounds; Blue--Alan Duea, Eugene Evans, Gary Ginther, Gerald Lage, Robert Evans, Paul 'Frye, Rickey Lundt; Red--Phyllis Thrams, Joel Punke, Roger Johnson, Mike Rawson, Bi!l Ames, Mary Younge, Roger Crawford , Donald Zweck, Robert DeWitt, Weight 1,085 and up; Blue--Bill Dodge, Bruce Evans, Marilynne Ginther, Evelyn Graham; Red- Roger Ames, Richard Knoll, John Lage, Bill Ames, Jack Everhart, James McLaughlin, Merle Harris, Bob Danger, Lynn Hansen,'Lowell Seiberling, James McLaughlin. Expect Another Big Fair Crowd WIN PURPLE RIBBONS--Purple ribbon winners in the Cerro Gordo baby beef contest at the North Iowa Fair Thursday were: Prom left, Cart-oil Morris, .Roger Diercks, Jack Zook showing for Gene Evans,-Verla Toppin, Robert Ololxf-Onzetlo photo "by Schmidt Ermer, Larry Lightbody showing Cor'Alan'Duea, Gene Evans, Luwarren Luick, Larry Hinclrrmn showing 1 for Carroll Morris, Myron Olson, Robert Evans, Alan Duea and Evelyn Graham. Adlai Says Centralized \ ' ' Power Must Be Halte Attendance Ahead of Last Year Thousands Watch Thrillcade Show Another large crowd ^was on Iwnd Thursday afternoon at the Â· North Iowa Fair to watch thÂ« grandstand a t t r a c t i o n , ^Bucle Steolc's Frontier Days, and, a' capacity house-was expected again for the third higlit performance of the Ice'Vogues ot 1952. Â· *" A concert ot 7:30'p. m. by the Clear Lake Band will precede the ico show that features 40 skiUe'd performers. , 1 * / Nearly 18,000 persons pbured'in- lo t h e North Iowa Fairgrounds Wednesday ,to 'make the twolday Program John L.' Rbblntcm Show* en Mid- r All About- The Weather AP Wlrephoto PLANES DAMAGED AHOARD BOXER -- Jefc fighter planes damaged when a fire of unknown origin swept .the hangar deck of the aircraft carrier Boxer, Aug. 6, have been taken Irom the carrier at Yokoauka naval base near Tokyo. They will be moved ashore for repairs. Nine crewmen were killed in the explosion and fire. Maion City: Partly cloudy Thursday through Friday, thundershowers Thursday night and Friday morning. Warmer Thursday afternoon, h i g h 88 to 91. Low Thursday night 68 to 72. lowi: Partly cloudy with widely scattered thundershowers Thurs day afternoon, warmer and more humid, high 88 to 93 northeast, 93 to 98 southwest. Globe-Gazette weather data up to 8 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 14: Maximum 79 Minimum ;2 At 8 a.m. 75 YEAR AGO: Maximum M i n i m u m 77 60 Hits Critics Who Say He Is Captive SPRINGFIELD; 111. IM-,Dem'o- cratlc Presidential Nominee Adlai Stevenson called '"on" the' '48' s't'a'tes Thursday,'to''give such good gov- ernment'toj their people that they will "halt trie "tidal wave" of ncn- :ralizing power sweeping toward Washington. In the first major speech since lis nomination, Stevenson warned .his drift will go on .unless the states "perform Â· those necessary 'unctions of government which don't h a y'e to be performed In Washington." Demand Services Then he said: "The people will demand the services and if they don't get them at home ( they will .urn to Uncle Sam. And'the states are the dikes which \ye can build more strongly- against the flood waters sweeping toward the Dis- rict of Columbia." Stevenson gave his views in a speech prepared for delivery at a Democratic rally at the Illinois State Fair in introducing the main speaker of the day, Vice President Albcn Barklcy ot Kentucky. Stevenson gave his own philosophy of government, defended his record as. governor of Illinois, ripped into his Republican critics, .urncd s o m e of his criticism against former President Herbert Hoover, and also poked some sarcasm at Dwight D. Eisenhower, :he GOP presidential nominee. 2,000 Wordi He packed this wide swinging array of topics into about 2,001 words which he had written and xilished for the past two days up until mid-morning., Stevenson' gave the hard core ol u's speech in a few paragraphs in which he listed with pride the achievements of his administration n Illinois and then went on to say: "It has been said that perhaps no state in our time had done so much so quickly. I don't , know whether you call it a 'new deal' for Illinois, or a 'fair deal' or a 'square deal,' but I know that it been a 'no deal' state govern menl. States Important It is important because the states are important. We talk about and deplore incessantly the increasing centralization ot power over our lives in Washington. Bu that tidal drift toward the Capita will go on and on unless those necessary functions of governmcn which don't have to be pcrformec in Washington are performed, anc properly performed, at the state or local level. "The people will demand the services and it they don't get them at home they will turn to Uncle Sam. And every dollar you send to Washington to pay for them wil shrink before it gels back home." ABERDEEN, Scotland Â·-,'(Â« -- A, huge .throng of skeptical Scots, osli- mated, at.,40,000, - was expedted to am ^ijÂ«rdeeri/s''blg.'J lttodric foot- )aU v stadium''Thursday to'witness a attlc of bagpipes. - Â·An all-girl bagpipe band, 68 strong, from the State University of lowu, faced six: Aberdeen; girl Jipers grimly determined to /save he honor of their beloved bagpipes n the face of the cornbclt invaders. 20,000 Greetert While some Scottish towns con- inued : officially to snub the;Iowa coeds, 20,000 friendly but critical Scots gave a rousing welcome to he girls here Wednesday, The Iowa pipers were refused an nvitation by Aberdeen's city council two months ago. But six Aberdeen businessmen formed the ,^M, /THURSDAY ,.; Â·; Selection of purple ,rlbbori batty 'bÂ«eveÂ», - judging 'of] 4-H.' arid'open ; cle(tj ; tlveitoc^, -*iuig}n9 ; -''of -cut flower* and non-periih'abie^foodt. 7:30 p.m.--Concert 'by' Clear Lake) , ' Â· 8:00 p.m. -- tee. Vogues of 1952 plus the Five White Guards ', - 40,000 Hear Contest-Hawkeye Lassies Baff/e Seofs / . ." . ' '-:,. ,1 * "'."V, , ' Â· . .' /. "Abcr'deen-Ip'wa,^Fraternity Asso dullon" and''financed'the 'Amerl- : cnns' ; visit. here',\ any way.. ! r,', Â· ^HoWever^the, city.-councH' aiUÂ£un ; dee Voted | fiyejto^.four. .'against' inviting the'^wansHp, tea'when they visit there next-Monday. The American girls are due to perform,'at Dundee's "football field, ' . , One ot iho biggest and noisiest demonstrations in Aberdeen's ancient history greeted the bewildered but delighted American girls Wednesday. ' "Oh, oh, it's wonderful, simply wonderful,".gasped Janice Trimble ot Kellcrton, la. 6e*t Yet "It's the best yet," bubbled bru^ net Marilyn Meyer of Ackley, la, Ann Spinha'rnic of Cherokee said she was "simply speechless--ull * 11 those folks, I just can't express my- Next President Faces $5 Billion Tax Decision WASHINGTON (/B--The next President faces an urgent $5'billion tax decision as soon as he takes his oath of office. The i-ather vague talk about possible future lax.reduc- ;ions, coming out of both the Eisenhower and Stevenson ^residential campaign carnpa,'* strikes practical tax men here as interesting but somewhat beside the point. That's jbecause a lot of taxes are due to go down sharply, starting at the end of next year, unless the President and the 83rd Congress act affirmatively to keep them up. In drafting that increase, which went into effect last fall, Congress set definite cutoff dates for the increased rates. In the absence of positive legis- ative action next year, taxes are due to go down $5,280,000,000. There would be a cut of $2,280,000,000 in individual income taxes, $2,200,000,000 in corporation taxes and some 800 million in excise levies. Individual income taxes are scheduled to revert to the last previous, rates Dec. 31, 1953, The corporate excess profits tax would be cut in half for calendar 1953 and abolished for ^calendar 1954. The increase -in the regular corporation taxes is due to run out April 1, 1954. That also is the dale for t h e scheduled cutback in a number of excise levies, including those on litjuor, beer, cigarettes, autos and gasoline. SAME DATE--1751-341 (Black flar meant tnfflo death In pÂ»il 2i hoiir.i) 25 Day Season for Pheasants DBS MOINES UP -- The lown tonservalion Commission s'.a i d Thursday-thc dates and bng limits 'or the Iowa pheasant and quail lunting seasons will be unchanged from 1951. i The pheasant season will open Sfov. 11 in nil but seven south- :astcrn counties with a bag limit of three cock birds and the same possession, limit. Shooting Â· hours will be from noon to 4:30 p.m., .he commission said. The pheasant season will con- .inue until Dec. 5 in (55 long 7,one counties for a 25-day season and clcsc Nov. 22 in: the short zone counties. The commission .said a lird census showed pheasant pop ulation in Iowa was about the same as last year with the heaviest concentration in the northern three tiers of counties. The quail season will open Nov I. and continue until Dec. 15 in long zone counties and Nov. 15 in the short zone.The shooting hour? will be from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m with a bag and possession limit o: six. TRANSFER STATION WASHINGTON W--The Communications Commission h a s ap proved transfer of control of radio station KWCR, Cedar Rapids, la. to S. .1. Whittman, .T. II. Ma rice! and Allen II. Embury for $48,000. ''?(ChHdrinYDiyf\ vV/ ' ' Judging of Â·Wncl**Â»llvÂ»itÂ«ck.., 10:00 a. m. -- Special Chlldr*n / s ' Matinee. V .^ ', J ,' " ' 1:30;,p. m.--Concert by Klemm* 2:00; r plfrp,--Eight Running. Race* 7:15"p^nv-iHancÂ«ck County Rural nWometi'i ChoruÂ«r .,.' * * ', self.' .Freckled !Hy, the. chartered 1:00 p/rn.--Jce " Whiti .n t-jJ.'iiH the excited girls, accompa- by Band Director William Kilty . oul|-'of JLISCS, greeted Iho crowd; ladiwaJlcd through' a brief tbfrefc Inl thunderstorm, with a "Hullo everybody." control of the .crowd 6Va few 'minutps'qml Had lÂ£ form i flying wedge to got ,thqi girls hrough to the ornate 'bandstand vhere they sang the Star Spangled 3nnnei\ . - t As nied^ Adamson, marched along, sprays of white heather-- good luck sym- }ols,for Scots-- were thrust into ,hclr hands, . Banners J " ' + Main streets of tho cltys wore incd with ^American nnd Scottish banners. Lamp-posts wcro decked with red, while'and blue flowers. "We expected a good welcome but never in our wildest dream-did we expect anything like this," salt! P. S. .Sutherland,' chairman of the Abcrduen-lowa Fraternity Association. , r , City Treasurer G. R. Mclntosh n a speech said: "Remember what the American people did for us in our hour of need, Lend-lease put this country sack on its feet when we were inving a very tough lime. It was the people of the U.S. who paid for this." Welcomes Girls While hundreds of Scots poured Inlo Aberdeen from tho surrounding countryside ; to see this band of American girls whose bagpipe invasion had aroused such a storm, .Aberdeen comedian Harry Gordon said in inviting the lowans: , "Enjoy the hospitality our six businessmen have laid on for you here." t Worn*n's .. __ 7:30 p. m,-- Cvhcert by NÂ«rthwaMl Band. , ' V ^ ^ s of lÂ«VpluÂ« . _ aUendaticp' t figiire v staridVat- 29.150J slightly more /than Iaat*yearj Â·' , ' Despite jthreatening v^eitl large crowdr-tfatchJfdl'Aut sdn'^rThrlll6ade f in^Tafternooti f and ! 'rao"re than^3,000lwere'on''hand In the evening to applaud the ic* show.' 'M. 'CÂ» sCap^Lawsoh,' "sec're- iary-ma'nager^of fine', Â£ fair,v;sai'd another, full h6use*was!'a'ssured for ThursdaV night's'performance''of 1 Attendance Figures, Mayor of Sabula Abducted Briefly SABULA mayor of this Mississippi River community was abducted for a brief time Thursday morning when he attempted to ar rest a speeder, George Ulmcr, mayor of Sabula for many terms and a hero in its great 1951 fight against the flood ing Mississippi; spotted the speeder about 9:30 a.m. and waved him down , Getting in the car, Ulmer told the driver to head for the police station! Instead, the driver pulled a knife, put it to the mayor's head and drove off in a terrific burst of speed. Three -miles west on Highway '64, the driver slowed down at Ulmer's urging and the ',70-year-old mayor jumped out. He hitch-hiked back to town on an oil truck, Tuetday .....V,[MW Wednesday ... 19,717 Thursday 15,775 Friday 15,052 Saturday .....11,037 Sunday . . . r t . t lf,Wt' 17,7tt r 1 r v Total the Ice Vogues. -The grandstand was 1 almost sold ^out ^ Thursday morning for the evening event, hÂ» said- Friday will be Children's Day. All youngsters under 16 will be ad- * mitted without charge to the gate and a special free matinee of the " Ice Vogcus of 1952 plus the "Five Whito Guards," an outstanding goup of mle singers, has been set for 30 a.m. Adults' accompanying children will be admitted to the show at the regular price. Special rates for all rides on thc j midway will be in effect. The big afternoon attraction will be an eight-event horse;' racing prpgram. It'll be a running', face affair starting at 2 p. m. The'ev.erif, sponsored by the Thoroughbred Horse Racing Association of.'Ipwa; will have nearly 50 'horses in' action. The feature event of the ''card will be a mile race. The Klemme band will present a concert at 1:30 p.m. The'Han- c o c k County Rural Women's Chorus will sing at 7:15 p.m.;_to open the evening show,' and a concert by the Northwood band is scheduled at 7:30 to be followed by the Ice Vogues of 1952 plus the Five White Guards, the male singing stars. Mark Sullivan, 78, Journalist, Dies WEST 'CHESTER,' Pa; Â»i--Marfe Sullivan, 78, 'nationally-khowa newspaper columnist, died of a heart 'attack Wednesday night in Chester County' Hospital. In the newspaper business for 64 years, Sullivan was the.author ot several books, including .his autobiography, and once served editor ot Collier's Magazine.