The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 22, 1952 · Page 2
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August 22, 1952

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, August 22, 1952
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Aug. M, 1952 01b«-Gi«llc, X«i»a C»r. J*. rnunJsfs-in-govcrnmeht^c b a r g e s have stirred up a political storm. Nixon's associates emphasized the vice presidential candidate will not take any part in party primar ies,·reserving his endorsement /or candidates who_ have boon nominated and who then ask his back- Ing. Nixon has no Wisconsin appearance scheduled before the slate's Sept. 0 primary but expects to speak there later. '.';':;;',:·;··..· Radio Prognm On the radio program, Mundt also said that Eisenhower, the GOP presidential nominee, will al.to campaign for Senators James P. Kern of Missouri, William E, Jen her of Indiana and John W. Bricker pt Ohio, Republicans who have not shared Eisenhower's foreign policy views. :,.Monroney said he finds it im possible to believe that Eisenhower would appear on the same platform with McCarthy because of the lal- tcr's attacks on Gen. George C. Marshall, who helped Elsenhower attain his five-star general's rank. Black lnf»rny ,-The Oklahoma senator noted thai in a Senate speech McCarthy hail Accused Marshall of participating In "a; conspfracy-of infamy so black that when it is finally exposed, ils principals'shall be forever deserv hig of Ihe. maledictions of all hon- 'est men." .\ "Eilhcr Sen. Mundt hasn't read this scurrilous attack on Gen. Kis .cnhower's friend and sponsor or he fails to grant lo his candidate any Of the 'human loyalties of a friend for a friend," Monroney said. , "It Is incredible that Gen. Elsen- hower can embrace McCarthy, the 'iulhor of Ihis nltack upon a greal ^American. Gen. Elsenhower knows £ctter than anyone else of Gen Marshall's great service and pa 'triolism lo his counlry." ; D I E S IN T R I N I D A D » COUNCIL/ BLUFFS UV-Sfc. Gor don Phillip McBurncy, 22, of Coun cil Bluff sidled as the result of an auto accident in Trlnldnd, British .West Indies Aug. 17, according to word received here. Kefauver Wants More Crime Laws WASHINGTON W--Sen. Kefauver (D-Tcnn) said Friday he is encouraged by enforcement of the aws his crime committee helped enact, but wants Congress to approve more of its rccommenda- .ions. . . · . . · . ' . : . . :: '·: . ''V In a statement Kefauver, who was chairman of the Senate Crime Investigating Committee during most of its Jlfc, said, he intends to work for passage of these at the next session, beginning in January, ; The recommendations would require racketeers to keep records and produce a statement showing their net financial worth. They would also prohibit deduction of illegal gambling losses from income lax returns. Another committee suggestion was for creation of a permanent crime commission. In (he wake of the crime committee investigation last year, Congress passed a law requiring gamblers to pay a $50 occupation lax every year, plus a 10 per cent excise tax. · .. . ; Before the end of fiscal 1052 last June 30, a total of 22,401 gamblers had registered. Swedish, American Ships Collide SANTA BATIBAKA, calif. UPA Swedish ship and an American freighter collided in fog-shrouded Pacific w a t e r s - e a r l y Friday and two Coast Guard vessels were rushed to thu scene. t First reports said no one Vvas in jiircd on either the Swedish S. S. Stratus or the 3,438-lon lumber freighter Coos Bay. A 15-foot gash was torn In Ihe port side of the American ship and she WHS re ported shipping water in her en gine room. . WE SERVICE ALfBdTTLED GAS APPLIANCES RAPID-THERMOGAS CO, PHONE 1542 MASON CITY, IOWA Agency Soys O/7 Companies Burdening U. S. taxpayer WASHLN 7 GTON krV-The Mutual Security Agency (MSA) in a new report to investigating senators, has accused five U. S. oil companies of heaping, "an undue burden on the American taxpayer" for their own profit. It named the five as Standard Oi! of New Jersey, Stan- /S7C Honors 236 at Close of Semester AP Wlrephoto ARMS OF MKRCY---Wooden floats, which provide landing areas for helicopter ambu- lancps, extend on either side of the hospital ship Haven now operating in Korean waters. CEDAR FALLS -- One hundred nineteen Bachelor of Arts degrees and 117 elementary teacher diplomas were granted Thursday night during summer session commence- lowa State charge ad- *dard Oil of California, Gulf Oil 'Company, Socony-Vacuum Oil Company and the Texas Company. Report The report, . requested by the Senate Small Business Committee's monopoly subcommittee anc made public Thursday night, ao cused the five of "price discrim ination on a world-wide scale." I Government Sets Farm Plant Talks CHICAGO WV- A federal mediator ·"delay · arranged the first talks aimed at settling the Ihrec-statc strike at plants of International Harvester Company. .lay Oliver of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service said "cpcesentalives of the company nnd .he striking Farm Equipment Division of tho Independent United Electrical Workers had agreed to sessions Wednesday. Some 23,000 members of Ihe union walked oul of eight Harvester plants..nt midnight Wednesday. Bit(cr charges linked the slrikc lo mi investigation of the FI3-UE by the House Committee on tin American Activities. Hep. Harold Veldc (R - III) charged in a statement Thursday that the strike wim a protest against the committee's investiga- tion'of FE-UE. Al 'Bast Molinc, III., Friday, Phil ip Llpnvac of Molinc, a slriker, wa: slightly hurt When he was squeezed between n non-striking employe's car and ,onc which was parked a the plrint gale. The driver was quoted by company .officials as snying the accident was caused by pickets who tried to smash his car svindows as he drove Into the plant The first day of mass picketing was marked by disorders at Jtich mond, Ind., nnd Louisviilc, Ky Find Little Difference in Views on Farms WASHINGTON (M--Farmers may find little difference n the views of the two major presidential candidates on the [iicstion of price .supports for agricultural commodities. Statements made by Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the seven strikers were ' arrested at ^ouisville Thursday. No one was rijurcd. Friday police reported lhat 'the hooting and catcalls were al most as bad as yesterday but noth- ng else happened" at Louisville. , In answer to Velde,Grant W. Oakes, secretary-treasurer of the union's district 11, declared the committee timed its investigation lo coincide with the slrikc in "an open and shut strikebreaking move." ·* Republican nominee, and Gov. .dlai E. Stevenson, the Derrio- lowa Sailor Says Buddy Saved Life TOKYO l/n--Seaman Apprentice Joey -II. Moore, 18, of Runnclls, la. credits his buddy with saving his life when the destroyer m i n c sweeper Thompson was hit by Communist shore guns off Songjin Northeast Korea Wednesday. When Ihe first shell splashed near the ship, Seaman Donald B Smilh, Modcslo, Calif., pullec Mooi;e behind the fire control di rector. The next shell hit where Ihcy had been slanding. Smith 1 was injured and Moore suffered minor shrapnel wounds. ratic standard bearer, at news onfercnces Thursday indicated hat their positions on this issue may be tiuitc similar. Eisenhower, at Kansas City, said n reply to a query that if he were iectcd there would be no tamper- ng with the price support law. le said'he had received, no sug- estions that supports be lowered. Stevenson ruled out the contro- ersial B r a n n a n Plan which Eisen- owcr and the GOP national plat- orm had sought to tie to the Democrats. The Illinois governor at Minocqua, Wis., said in effect hat the Republicans, in trying to make the Brannan Plan an issue, vcre barking up the wrong tree. He said this plan wiis obsolete, h'nt it had not been endorsed by his party's platform nor recommended by ils candidates. Thus the slalements of Ihe rival candidates were open to the interpretation that both endorse the ex- sting farm price support law. This law requires that basic crops--wheat, cprn, cotton, tobacco, rice and peanuts--be supported 2 to I OVER ANY Of HER MEDIUM S NEWSPAPERS* % OF TOTAt 34.O% D/KECT MAIL 14.0% ALL RADIO 10.5% MAGAZINES ALL TV 7.4% It takes a lot of confidence and all kinds of people to spend 2J4 billion dollars on advertising. It takes everybody from big VP's to housewives with rooms to rent. It takes chain-store executives and neighborhood merchants. It lakes local business people--those who spend only their own money for ads, and those who also spend the important money contributed by manufacturers. But most of all it takes an advertising medium that can do the job: NEWSPAPERS. IJyou're a retailer or wholesaler, demand newspaper advertising before you place an order. // you're n salesman or district manager, ask your management for newspaper advertising to move out the products you sell. And ij you're a manujacturer t remember this: IN 1951 ONE-THIRD OF ALL U. S. ADVERTISING DOLLARS WENT INTO NEWSPAPERS. The newspaper is always "first with the MiscelUneoug media: 25.5% brings total to new hi(?h -- 614 billion dollars. Figures include production costs. ·Dailies only (weekday and Sundays). Source: Preliminary . tttiiaatM for 1951 published by Printers'Ink, Jan. 11,1952. Thif mcMare prepared by BUREAU OF ADVERTISING, American Newspaper Publishers Association and published In the Interest* of fuller understanding cf newspapers by The Mason City Globe-Gaietto ment exercises at Teachers College. In the traditional at not less than 90 per cent of parity--the level in effect this year --during the next two crop years. Present law also requires that some other products -- such as dairy products, wool and mohair- be supported at levels ranging "rom 60 to 90 per cent of parity. Supports for other commodities also are permissible. The Brannan Plan, first outlined y the secretary of agriculture in 1940, would broaden the Federal jovernment's activities In agricul- ,u re. dressed to the graduates, Dean of the Faculty M. J. Nelson urged that as teachers, the graduates must do their part in .eradicating the philosophy that any crisis may be solved by "strange and extravagant" means rather than reasonable means. The following North Iowans received Bachelor of Arls degrees: W. R. Becker, Algona; Engel D. Branslad, Thompson; Alice Campbell, Mason City; Rachel B. Charlson, Forest City. Nellie Fahnestock, Mason City; Marvyle A. Farland, Scarville; Marjorie E. Grey, Greene; Mary S. Peterson, Dows; Kathryn R. Reisner, Algona; Donald H. Severson, Kanawha. . · Charlotte W i 11 e n b u r g, New Hampton; Willis W. Wehrspan, Whitlemore. The following North Iowans r received elementary teachers diplomas: · . · ' · . . Ruth T. Barrett, Jlumboldt; Mona L. Bonaker, Titonka; Gladys N. Christians, Belmond; Donna J. Delker-, Greene. Elizabelh Anne Deneen, Emmets' burg; Mildred M. A. Eisele, Fred- erieksburg; Wayne G. Fox, Riceville; lone M. H. Hardy, Clarksville;; John R. Jones, Goldfield Marjorie Ann Jones, Emmetsburg. Edna Viola Kroeger, Meservey; Dolores Jean Marlow, Lone Rock; Gladys M. Mayhew, Goodell; Shirley Ann Muench, Ionia; May R. Moeller, Frederika. Marjorie H. Olesen, West Union; dladys M. Schneider, West Bend; Shirley J. Trettin, Rockford; Mary A. K. Zanotti, Charles City; Mary Kay Zuber, Clarion; Elizabeth T. Doran, Humboldt; Blanche P. said they inflated the price of oi shipped from the Middle East to European nations receiving Mar shall Plan aid. The Justice Department, a MSA's request, already has filed s.uit to recover. 50 million dollars from the -five companies on grounds of overcharges on bills paid with foreign aid funds. The companies, the report said charged the Europeans "exorbi tant prices" for oil, far higher than they charged for deliveries to the United States from the same Middle Eastern fields. Two Systems "Because of this two-price sys tern and the abnormally high price charged in European markets, an undue burden was placed on the American taxpayer, who was foot ing the bill for Marshall Plan aid,' the committee said in a prepare statement quoting the report. In New York, spokesman' Standard of New Jersey and Texas Company sa r id they wouk stand on ; th'eir previous state ments, which were similar. New /Jersey Standard's state ment, issued in April, said Esso export Corporation sales have always been at competitive prices. It said these prices were well known arid have hot been protested by any of the countries concerned. 7st Link in Rood Along Mississippi LA CROSSE, Wis.. Wl -- The first ink in the long-planned scenic Mississippi Parkw.ay from Itasca, Minn., to the Gull of Mexico became a reality here. · " , Representatives of ,the 10^states hat border on trie big river; came here Thursday to dedicate the first 5,36 miles of the,highway.: : . · , " Gov. Walter Kohler Jr., clairh- ng for Wisconsin official credit for beginning construction, said in :he dedication address he had every confidence' that 10 years [rom now it would be possible to drive from Minnesota's.Lake Itasca along the Mississippi valley more than 2,0()0 miles to tia Louisiana delta. A. P. Grcensfelder, St. Louis, urged other states to follow Wisconsin's example. The parkway, envisioned when :he commission was formed 14 years ago,' eventually will wind back and forth across the Mississippi with 'portions! in each of the 10 co-operating states. I N S U R A N C E C H I E F LOS ANGELES WV-Mervin Feddersen of Sioux City has been ap- pointed assistant superintendent of insurance for the Knights of Columbus Order, Matthew D. Hart, Davenport, state deputy of lha Iowa Council, said Thursday night. Allied Planes Again Smash Red Targets SEOUL, Korea (fft--U. N. fighter- bombers Friday smashed Communist targets all Across the Korean peninsula. On the ground, Allied soldiers repulsed two light Red assaults. Twelve B-26 bombers staged a daylight raid on a Communist supply area at Anak, on the Haeju peninsula, near the 38th parallel in Western Korea. On the East coast, Allied plsnes demolished five large warehouse buildings near Force said. Wonsan, the Air Goodwin;.. (Continued from Page 1} headquarters at Denver, Colo., was beseiged with violent protests. It appears that the general was not the only one at headquarters who was unaware of choice until the Franklin, Klemriie. Luella M. Frost, Lime Springs; Dorothy M. H. Johnson, Humbolt; Belle N. North, Osage; Gloria A. Rosenberg, .St. .Ansgar; Flo,ra A. Stroud, Goldfield; Nancy Ann Doughan, Wesley. Printing Union Will Continue as Publishers CINCINNATI UP -- T h e International Typographical Union is going to business. stay in the publishing Fighter bombers slashed at Red battle lines. The Air Force said U. S. Sabre jets damaged two Russian-built MIG-15 jets during the afternoon. The aerial duel between two Sabres and two MIGs from a formation of 16 was on a sweep that took the American planes within 30 miles of the bombed-out. Suiho power plant on the Manchurian border. The new claims brought to. 28 the number of Red jets damaged during August--in addition to 26 shot down and two others probab- ly'destroyed. Delegates to the organization's ccntenhial convention voted 284-53 not to -investigate the organization's Unitypo project under which the union publishes newspapers in cities where union printers and mailers are on strike. Before taking up the Unitypo program, one of (he touchiest issues in the convention, the delegates unanimously approved a resolution requiring its members to take a non-Communist oath. The delegates disposed of the printing question when they upheld Woodruff Randolph, president of the union, Thursday night on a ruling that a resolution to .investigate Unitypo was "out of order." The delegates also endorsed a special "defense" assessment on union members of 2W per cent to raise about $10 million for the continued operation of Unitypo. CAB Postpones Airlines Hearing WASHINGTON UP -- The Civil Aeronautics Board Friday postponed from Sept. 20 to Oct. 13 the date for hearings involving air service to points in Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, and South and North Dakota. ' The September date had been only tentative, Examiner Ralph Wiser pointed out. The hearing involves a proposal under which United Air Lines uld serve Scottsbluff, Neb., and Braniff Airways, which recently acquired Mid-Continent Airlines, would serve 'Norfolk, Neb., and points in North Dakota,' South Dakota and Minnesota. Wisconsin Centra! Airlines seeks two new routes in Minnesota and Iowa in the case. Youth Killed by Motorbike Near Dumont DUMONT--Funeral services will be held Saturday for Wifliam F. Borneman, 19, of Dumont, who was fatally injured Wednesday night when he lost control of his motorcycle one mile west of Dumont on Highway 3. Rites will be at the home of his mother, Mrs. Marguerite Borneman, at 1:30 p.m. and at 2 p.m. at the Salem Evangelical U. B. Church. Burial in the Dumont cemetery. Authorities said Borneman suffered a broken neck and skull fracture. He was coming into Dumont after spending the day with his uncic and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George Maifield. The young man was born near Dumont June 11, 1933. His father died in March, 1934. He leaves his mother, a brother, Vincent, and a sister, Mrs. Dorothy Rewerts, both of Ackley. Summerfield's announcement. Others who were not consulted included Milton Eisenhower, the general's brother, and Sen. Frank Carlson, Kansas, a top adviser to Ike, 5. Faced with protests from many top Mid West Republicans; Eisen hower and his advisers agreed that Summerficld had blundered badly. They set out to do something .about it. They could not risk, however, rescinding the appointment because that would show discord. 6. This week Eisenhower announced the appointment of a four- member committee headed by Gov. Sherman Adams of Connecticut to be a sort of super-strategy board directing his campaign. It- appears that the Summerfield '.'blunder' prompted Ike to set up this conv mittee and thus control more closely the overall strategy. Curb Powers A main result of the reported decision to curb Goodwin's .powers appears to be to elevate McKinley into a more prominent role'in the drive for. farm votes. McKinley was an important ; figure in the pre- convention drive for Eisenhower, heads the National Farm ..Council and helped write the Republican Farm Plank. 'McKinley himself denied Friday any knowledge of the reported move to elevate him to a top position in the farm ^drive. Reports from Kansas City had it lhat the National Farm Council would be given a 'central campaign office and a major role in the battle for farm votes. Goodwin would remain as chief of the farm division but would be headquartered in Washington while- the .McKinley group would be in Chicago. McKinley called the reports "news to me." Last week, however this reporter talked by telephone with Sen. Carlson at Eisenhower's Denver headquarters. Said Carl son: "McKinley will play a major role in the farm vole picture." The result of all these inter-party ·maneuverings seems to be tha Eisenhower has decided to go along with McKinley and the Farm Council and let them direct the drive. Whether McKinley will be "Mr Big" in the drive for farm vote remains to be seen but it is certain his influence will be tremendous McKinley did not go to Kansa City Thursday, saying a heavy work load prevented him makin the trip. FM On Air 3 p.m. to 10:13 p.m.) Baseball , (8:i5 p. m.) Butt'r Topp Prod- cts presents the ball game as arroll comes to Mason Cilj'. t Happens . . (10:55 p. m.) Arlene Francis nd Bill Culien bring humorous necdoles found in newspapers and magazines on Toni's "It Happens Every Day." Eld McCorinell . (9:30 a. m.) Saturday morning milin' EdiMcConnell and all his ang will be back 'on ihe air with Buster Brown Shoes, and a whole ,ew show,for boys and girls. Theater . (11:00 a.'nV.) Hear Ihe delight- ul romantic comedy, "Married in lie Fall," on Armstrong's THE- .TER OF TODAY. GRAND COUNCIL C H I C A G O MV-Women of the Moose Thursday elected Mrs. Mary Johnson of Fort Dodge, la., to the grand council at the closing session of the Loyal Order of Moose (convention. On the Radio Beam F R I D A Y NIOHT .NETWORK H I G H L I G H T S - . ABC--K-.m l.one R.nircr! 7:00 R i c h a r d DLi monJ! 7:30 This It Vour r.BJ.i «:« Oizle and Harriet; *:30 Mr. DIMrlc Attorney 9:00 CaTaleade of Sport CBS--A: 1.1 Erftrard R. Marrnirr 7:00 Mi jlcland. U.S.A.:' «:00 The 151* Time fl:30 Kobert Q'i Waxworks i fl:f)Q Ho Trout. News; 0:15 Capitol Cloak room. MBS--B:.10 Gabriel Heatler; 6:15 Mutn NewsreeU 7:00 Adrendirei of Ma tit; 7:30 Grade Field] Show! 3:(X Mafailne Tkealeri ft:30 A r m e Foreec K e r l e w i 9:00 Frank E ir.rds; 3:}S 1 Lore a Mrsterjr. NBC--7:00 Roy Kocen: 7:30 Inilde Bo and Kay! 11:09 Mario I.aniai H:.l Short Storyi .1:00 T.B.A.i »:38 To trail In Sporlj. . . (2:00 p. m.) Dr. Barton Crane, iE^ITY HOSPITAL, discovers that ven doctors become jealous- in 'The Corroded Heart/ 1 presented y Carter'Products. Friday P. M. ii:00 News and Markets, Doughboy Feed! 5: IS Clear Lake Show r.:M,Curl Massey, Miles Laboratories ' f:,|.* Barbershop Harmonies,' M. C. Merch. iiiOO News, ,1'. G. i E. ( M l n s h a l l ) 6:1.1 Double Fealurl!, Cool Spring: li:Sll Mitchell County Fair fi:r Edward R. Murrow; Hamm's Beer 7:00 Musiclancl, U.S.A., CBS S Baseball, Butt'r Topp Products ' H:W Boh Trout 'News, C.en. Foods. CBS 0:03 liaseball. Butt'r Tiipp Products 0:IW News, Klnl National Hank 0:15 Sports Camera. Globe-Gazette 0:30 Easy Listening 0:45 This I Believe, CBS 0:50 Evening Serenade 0:M It Happens Every Day, Tonl 1:00 News, CBS 1:05 Dance Bands, CBS 2:00 Sign Off Saturday A. M. 5:30 The Morning Rouscr 5:55 News ( M l n s h a l l 6:00 The Moraine Rouscr B:l" A m e s In-Cross Serenade B::lO Farm Reporter, State Brand fi:l,1 Nen-j, iUld-Condnem 7:00 R h y t h m R o u n d u p 7:15 Musical Clock \ · 7:30 News, Cashway L u m b e r Co. 7:M C h e c k e r b o a r d A l m a n a c . Purina 7:15. Keep Time W U h ' D a m o n ' s S:lfi llolsum Headlines, ITolium Bread" rt.'.tO Yesterday's Music, Cool Spring S: 15 M y s t e r y Melody, M. C. Merchant! II:00 n l h l e Broadcast. R a d i o Chapel 9:15 Especially For You n:;lfl Smllln' Ed McConnel, Brown Sho» I0:!/l) News, C a m n a n a ; CBS 10:0,1 Lei's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CHS 10:30 Today In Qsage [1:00 Theater of Today. A r m j t r o n r Cork ,1:30 Broadway Parade 11:15 Farm and Home, noujchboy Feedl Saturday P. M. 12:00 Military Band l'i:OS Man On the Street, rrltchard'i 12:15 Musical Varieties I2:.10 New*, North Iowa Co-Ops. 12:1.7 Voices of Walter Schumann 1:011 lliirmel Girls, ITormet'.i 1:30 Grand Central Station, Tonl 2:ft« City Hospital. Carter Products ' 2::«1 Saturday At the Lake, C. Lake Mf r. 4:00 Parade of Bamls KRIB MBS--DIAL. 1490 Program Listings at 8:40 ».m.-Il:55 a.m.-4:55 p.m. KSMN 1000 Watts Di»l 1010 6:00a.m. to 7:15p.m. 12:15 P. M'. NOONDAY NEWS Monday--Wednesday-- Friday Presented by RURAL ELECTRIC CO-OPERATIVES [ ,'.

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