The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 28, 1952 · Page 1
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August 28, 1952

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, August 28, 1952
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North lowo's Doily Newspaper Edited io tb« HOOM MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE . T M I N I W S P A M t T H A T M A K I S A LU N O R T H I O W A N S N 11 G H · O R S" HOME EDITION .VOL. LVIM Pna mad United Prw rmi LC*M win* Cut* a Copy) MASON CITY, IOWA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, mi School Board Offers Plan to Handle Big Enrollment ThJj Paper Couijti of Two Section*--S«cUoa Ow N«. 277 One solution for twin problems* schools which are now bursting at the seams was proposed Thursday by the Mason City School Board. Voters of Mason City will have *n opportunity, to make the decision Nov. 1 4, the Board decided. One bond issue will be submitted to finance a new Washington School and a ' n e w Roosevelt Elementary School. The Roosevelt building would be large--{hree classrooms for each grade. It would replace the present elementary building which would then accomodate the seventh grade replace Henkel to Build New Hoover School P* 9 « 12) classes from Roosevelt Junior High. The new building would be large enough to take care of the greatly increased enrollment which ' i n the June school 'Washington building ,,TM-- ..^j, relieve pressure for classrooms in MonrtJe Junior High by taking out the kindergarten, first, second and third grades now is indicated census. The would new help in that the one It would condemned and removed and also would take care of some of the increasing elementary enrollment. Architect Karl Waggoner was instructed to prepare estimates so the size of the bond issue needed may be determined. His preliminary sketches already are drawn on the two buildings. The decision to submit the two buildings to the voters Nov. 4 followed a three-hour discussion session at which a number of alternatives were suggested to solve the Roosevelt problem, The need for the Washington building already was established and caused no discussion. Discussed for some time was a suggestion to add f o u r or five classrooms to the^junior high and build an cxpandible school for two kindergarten, three first grade and three second grade classrooms, leaving the third, fourth, fifth and sixth grades in the old Roosevelt Elementary. This suggestion was discarded when it was agreed that five classrooms would be only a temporary solution for the junior high. Supt Lawrence H. Shepoiser then ad- vjsed that it would be educationally sound to house the seventh grade in the old elementry building. Architect Waggoner added that it seemed more sound financially than to start remodelling the junior high school. Remodelling, he pointed out, costs more than to build new the s a m e amount of cubic footage. Part of the basis for the board's decision to hurry the conduction of the two elementary schools were the following facts from the school census taken in June: 1. Th«r« *r« 142 m«r* children between the ages of Z and 6 than there were in the 1950 census. This means that there were that many more children who moved into the district than moved out during the last two years. 2. Th«r« ·!·· 370 mer* children between the ages of 0 and 0 than there were of those same ages in the 1952 census. 3. Th« number pf children born in 1951 exceeeded the number born in 1947 and for the first five months of 1952 fee birth rate topped either of the other two years for the same period of time. «. Allowing 1$ p* r cent to attend parochial schools, the projected elementary school enrollment for 195758 would be exactly 1,000 more children than were enrolled in 1951-52. U C O * .5. Bui THE 'PAPER BIKINI--Photographers and chambers of commerce will go to almost any lengths to publicize an event for a place. Here is a good example. Hilda Eatevez is modeling a paper napkin bathing suit which carries a message recommending Florida as a vacation playground. « V* V* 1 Adlai Reveals 4-Punch Attack on Republicans By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS' C^v A'dlai Stevenson's, first major addresses indicate his campaign strategy- will r lean heavily, on a four : punch'at- tack emphasizing, "You never had it so good, and an attempt to stump'his Republican op-* T? : ponent, Gen. Dwigrht T). Eisen- · '·· , n ' · hower, 'as a "Mc-too" candidate. fllTS 1X110101*6(1 Plan to Buy Farmfer Votes McKinley Defends GOP f.ajrm Plank Air Secretary Says Defenses in Good Shape NEW YORK I'ffl--Air Force Secretary Thomas K. Finletter said Thursday the United States is building a "dreadful force" of atomic air power. "We are building an atomic air force to persuade others never to make us use it," he told:the American' Legion's national convention^ He said 'plans are;'now complete for construction o f ' a h ' a t o m i c air armada which will be "the most devastating thing" in aerial history. Dissuade Attack Declaring that the object of the armada will be to dissuade any enemy from launching an attack, Finletter said that already, the nation's defenses are "in a pretty good shape." Earlier, Secretary of Ihe Army Pace said the Army has made "substantial a n d heartening progress since the start of Ihe Korean War. Back only a few days from in specting American troops in Europe, Pace made the statement in a speech to the American Legion convention. Regarding the slate of Ihc Army, Pace said the fads "fairly lead to a conclusion of caiilious oplimism, tempered by the consideration of tenuous problems that lie ahead." Army Growi In the 26 monlhs since the Korean conflict began, he said, the Army has grown from 593,000 men to more than 1,550,000. "Our training system," he said, "is second lo none in Ihe world. "The qualily of'our leadership," he went on, "as well as Ihe numbers of officers available, is substantially better than when we started our buildup for World War II." Weapons have improved, too, , , Pace said, 'adding: "And the potential of the atom will in the future be added to our firepower in the form of guided missiles and artillery." Secretary of the Navy Kimball, who followed Pace in the list of speakers, asked the Legion to help keep America strong on the seas. C«n Help Us "You can help us," he told Legionnaires "by supporting our re- Council Requests Motorists to Stay Home on Labor Day quests for appropriations to create arises. It is only advisory and maintain the strong armed forces this country is going to need as long as aggression slalks Ihe world." At Thursday's session Ihe Legionnaires adopted a committee report reaffirming v'gorous opposition to proposals in the Hoover DBS MOINES Ml -- lowans were Commission's recommendations for given some grim warning Thurs- government reorganization. ' ' ' ' The committee said the ,,.,, posals would parcel out to other *.,*. ,,,«« aai ^j ^ UU ii:ii JUL me government agencies the work now first time in ils history, advised its members to stay off. the roads. ·The traffic situation has slipped so badly that "even the best driv crs h a d better stay home with their ·hilies," said .Claude V. DES MOINES Gf--Iowa growers iVfcBroom, council chairman. He done by the Veterans Administra tion. TURKEY CROP ·00 turkeys Crop and said Wednesday. it atCS. ^ fie latest of a 'series from' th'e Senate armed services preparedness ubcommittee hcuded by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tcx^. In order to speed aircraft production to mect'a .possible Russian ·Uomic attack, Ihc report : , suggested appointment of a full-time )rocluclion czar. by. the President, and an overhauling of present basic , t V H ^SE-Three persons were injured Wednesday when-an exj^tt toppled this house and bad y damaged the one adjoining in St. Paul, Minn. Firemen said they believed an accumulation of leaking gas caused the explosion. Prime Minister Sets 1st Election Oct. 1 in Japan TOKYO HP)--In a lightning move Red Albania Extends Death Penalty to Children Over 12 ± U I Y I U an--in a jigmmng move VIENNA, Austria Iff)--Amid mounting- reports of a Corn- to save his political strength, pro- mumst crack-clown on children,. Western sources reported U.S. Prime Minister Shigeru. Yo- Thursday that Red Albania had extended the death nenilK' Snirln Thlircrlair f«»-/./i/l ,1; L-TM! ,il ;^,, t-n r,Vi;l/-lv,,v» ,,., 10 /-\..i_- /· . . . |/v..i«in,j forced dissoliilion of the lower house of the Japanese Diet Parliament and set the first post-occupation general election for Octr 1. The date 3s a t - l e a s t a month or 45 days before rivals felt they would be ready to defeat the 74- year-old premier. A dramatic government announcement said the lower house would be dissolved al once. Then the speaker read a re- script from Emperor Hirohito dissolving the House, backbone of the Diet. That automatically shut down the upper chamber -- the House of Councilors--unless an emergency rests of teen-agers were re-*-ported from Romania, b u t sources here said the new Albanian penal code is stronger than in any other Communist land, including the Soviet Union. The new law, passed by the Albanian Parliament, goes into effect on Sept. 1. The sources here gave this description of it: concern j n g t rave i prospects pro- for the long Labor Day weekend. The Iowa Safety Council for the . . . -- -- " " o- -- ·' -- " -- »""·· i ·*.«*-·.%,.«. «,······* *·*!·· M EV. in a 11 y . Jic UJ^U III all CjlUUI a »HJ;»JJI" ·re raising a record crop of 3,415,- said the blame lies with the thou- tal of injuries suffered when he this year, the Iowa sands of citizens who fail to do was struck by a car driven by Livestock Reporting their part in helping make high- William Rainsbarger of near El ways safe. - ~ dors. to children over 12. Only a few weeks ago, larffe-scalc' ar- II provides death senlence for all persons over 12 convicled of conspiracy against the state, damage to slate properly or economic sabotage." The age limil for conviction on other criminal offenses is 14. The new Albanian code designed to suppress all attempts to over- Ihrow the Communist regime, calls for heavy sentences for any activity against the political economic and socia! structure of the Red regime, or against the "Peoples" authority and the social welfare. Hubbard Father Dies in Accident · ELDORA (Ji--Thc father of five children was killed Wednesday in a traffic accident %vhile riding his bicycle to work on a nearby f a r m . He was Ewald Dahm, 43, Hubbard, a displaced person from Germany. He died in an Eldora hospi- -All About r **ll ADOl/r-- The Weather low*: Cloudy with scaltered show crs and Ihundcrslorms and i Jillle cooler Thursday afternoon Considerable cloudiness and scat tercel showers. Mason City: Cloudy and cooler wilh showers and Ihunderslorm; Thursday aflcrnoon. Minn«tota: Partly cloudy Thursday nighl, cooler. Friday fair somewhat warmer west porlion Globe-pazelle wcalher rlala up lo 8 a. m. Thursday: M a x i m u m 88 Minimum 67 At 8 a. m. 68 Precipitation .1] YEAR AGO: M a x i m u m 83 Minimum 60 SAME DATE-- 1951-- 373 (BUrk fur int*n« traffic- 21 honing In Senate Group Says Gadgets Slow Defense WASHINGTON tf) -- Senate defense investigators said Thursday an excess of gadgets and top level indecision have slowed down mili- lary ^aircraft production and pre vented t h ' e development of ade quatc air defenses for the United .:.,:..: · . . . ; . · ' higtfly^ ^critical ^ report was ' ' ' mass production. tendency toward 'gimmick effectiveness has been decreased,' the report said. DES NEGRO MOINES LEADER Mi--Stale Repub ican C h a i r m a n .lames Schramm A. A. Alexander, DCS Woincs, a paign. e to Interference v Justice Deb And political analysts were trying to determine what, if any, significance lies- in the fact that in opening speeches -- both in'. New York before the American Legion convention -- Stevenson got more applause, Eisenhower a larger crowd. i Stevenson, Democratic presiden- .ial candidate,, in his L e g i o n speech and in another delivered- Wednesday' night at a Democratic rally near Asbury Park, N. 3. t hit lard on thesepoints: 1. Pro»p*r)fy--Th* poop)* of thU country are better off than they or any other people have ever been. 2. M«-tooltm--On domottic policy, clear bill'of health and has a by of Agriculture has or z. M.-tooitm-on domortic policy, r-"~ "·«· payments to farmers been termed a "whitewash" only now are they, the Republicans, b f made « week be ^rc the tov. 4 one of the jurors. slowly and reluctantly accepting lon · » · « - · · Tax Division Slack is now^acting/assiitant at Jowly and reluctantly accepting the ideas successfully sponsored by the Democratic Party years ago. looks more and more to me as tarm votes." though they arc going to stand on our programi 3. Foreign policy-- the Republi cans are split wide open on foreign policy, ' Some of us are reluctant to admit that peace can not be won -by 'some clever diplomatic maneuyer or by propaganda 4. McCarttiyitm -- I «m not In the delicate position of another can didate /or high ·' office, who 'face tfte UckUah proWem .«f { whether to ' . swallow his principle* all the candidates running oh the' same ticket with him. ' ,* Eisenhower has said he would support Sen. Joseph McCarthy, the controversial Republican senate); from Wisconsin, if McCarthy is' re- nominaUd. But Eisenhower added at the time he would not give jlanket endorsement to any one McKinley t this week was appointed chairman ot the Farm Council Organizing Committee Arthur SummcrfleUl, GOP national chairman, said the group "wil serve as "a leader' ot tremendous farm forces for the, election o Eisenhower and Nixon." McKinley spoke at-a meeting o the JrfasbhYCUy/Kiwariis* Club. He said bit MJJf *«« ·Atod *·;*·· ' who "docs anything I believe to bt i-American in methods or pro defense legislation. Some of the same rccommen dations were made last Nove.in -· by Ihe same defense Watchdog ccdure group but Chairman Johnson, in i separate statement, indicated .hey had nol been carried out. Thc report was sharply critical o[ constant changes in models and additions of gaclgcls and gimmicks - · - - to aircraft designs. It said Ihere Harvester Co., and Ihe Farm was a need for design frcer.es and E q u i p m e n t Workers Council of the Mrt f, ,i r- « » _ ,1. · --1 I _ ,, I F w l C\ r\n\\t\t\T\\ · H*l A n f ·*! nn I \lfn«tr A H K Harvester Resumes Contract Talks CHICAGO (UP) -- International a to go to pieces was written by ranchers." ' , _. The Republican independent Electrical Workers Union resumed contract A icncicncy toward gimmick- · ' " " '«!»«»«« coniraci nugoiiu- e r i c ' h a s loaded some of our planes tlons Thursday in an attempt to with gadgets to a point where their scltlc ,"'strike which has hil eight Tffnnjii.'jmnfr. v.-... K nnn ,i,. i «» fnrlnrif**; in tnvpn «ln(oc faclorics in Ihrec slates. The" company, obtained court orders Wednesday to curb mass picketing at ils Louisville, Ky., and East Moline, 111,, plants. The number of pickets at each lias announced Ihc appointment of gate of the East Moline plant was limited to three in a temporary iii.s special assistant in charge of injunction issued by .fudge Leonard Negro activities for Ihc 1052 c a m - E . Tcllccn in Rock Island County, III., Circuit Court. SHOTS MISS WEALTHY HUSBAND--Mrs. Marguerite Jones yerrriillion, 29, former Dallas showgirl, waits at police headquarters in Pasadena, Calif., for investigation of a charge she shot at her television manufacturer husband, Howard Vermillion. Vermillion later left town with the couple's 2-month-old daughter for an undisclosed Iowa city. WASHINGTON tft-Hous* investigators Thursday 'receded i sworn statement ;fromf Federal* Judg» G . e Jepartment interfered with · grand Wry investigation., pf 'tax scandal* t St, Louis, last year. , , ; ' · , , Mooro quoted \; the, /late 'Brake Watson, the'U.'S. attorney at th* port ' *** ^""day h« t h r a · ig I Th rumors that the U.S. port gave Uieta^cSri rrffi o£ Ariculture ha - ' 'If true," said McKinley, "this be a brazen attempt to buy and Roftular P»ym«nt* At the conclusion of his speech McKinley'told »* reporter the payments he (referred to were the regular'payments made by XJSDA for soil conservation.. In an off-the-cuff talk/McKinley also defended the Republican farm plank which he helped write, "It is tog»myrot,"'he declared, to assume that the Republican Party wants agriculture in Ameri' - ' ' , . , The plank farmers -and ..._ ..- r ~--.-- program, he said, "aims at full parity in the market place. There is nothing wrong with that." McKinley explained that certain aws now in force prescribe high support prices for two years for certain f a r m products. He said no political party would attempt to :hangc lhat but during the two years Ihe Republicans aimed to study intensively the farm program with a view to maintaining h i g h ' f a r m prices with a minimum of. government regulation. PMA lo Stay The St. Ansgar f a r m e r said the Republicans had no intention of doing away wilh Ihc PMA or the ever-normal granary. He said the ever-normal granary w a s con ceived by. an Iowa Republican leg isJalure in the micM920s, "In lale 1932," he declared, "Henry Wallace wenl to Indianola in Warren County, Iowa, and saw :he ever-normal granary idea in operation. He Look the idea to Washington." (The ever-normal granary pres turned, 'Moore ordered ' - ury to make a f further inv««tlf». ion, In, the end it returned a ntun ber ot indictments. James PrF gan, St .Louis" Uxf collector .^ ' mcnt loans until a time when there , turo had become "a political, foot ball' under the Democrats. In con that orgarma a w a y , w i t h political appointees to PMA posts on the district and state evcls and have them elected the farmers themselves. by Bip*rtit«n Croup CA.' I ' - ·. St. Louis SoysGovernrnenr Wanted Clean Bill orney generaljn charge of the tak iivision. In the witness chair before , the House -Judiciary', Su* committee investigating the Justice Department, Slack had just'denied vigorously that he was urmny way" T*Acrw\rtti»tlA 4*u *U_ _*_ _*.!_« __ -~ f responsible,for the partial report. He declared: C" ( . ! ; · '^ ," "I wish; to «mpi»Uc«lly-' state that the Idea'of a p.rti.1 report w« not mine, and 'that! h*d£cwthin( to do with its drafting or'itj.co** ttatl,«, :i ·e^, V f,Hd^Sg|l? -- _ , _ T ^ ·«*·«· Ui^t WW · WHBl^- 'wanted" the partial repwt: After thecpartlal ' 1 \ t --^^ v · ««w*;i ^^···^vf*^*- VJW4M4 close friend of President Truman, was indicted and convicted of misconduct in pffice. ' SUck't Testimony Moore's statement was · deposi- ion made in Ottawa .County, Mich- gan, Aug. 19. The committee staff produced it following Slack's tes- .imony. After hearing . ,,,,. counsel read it, Slack said: ''I deny that I ever tolt ,, Watson that I had talked , to the judge and that he wanted a partial report made." ( Moore had quoted Watson as'say- ing Slack told him lhal. Moore said there was difficulty about getting Justice Department clearance for Watson lo work with (he grand jury on the tax cases.' The judge said he finally telephoned the then attorney general. 7. Howard McGrath, and quoteil McGrath as saying he preferred :hat lax cases be handled Ihrough,", 'regular channels." Circumitancts Monlhs after Ihc grand jury returned -its indictmentSj 'M b o r a said, Watson discussed with him; the circumstances of the grand making the partial report. "I have always thought that report was prepared under your direction by some of your assistants," the judge said he told Watson, "and that you probabl acted cribcs that certain crops may be oh a miclge from the Department stored and scaled under govern- of .Justice." M r Watson answered, 'you am on a n s e r , you am is greater need for them on the right; that is what happened. Elm ' Iis SIack wanted. 'such a report, r · i i. , , L . - , . u r e p o , McKmloy charged, that agricu one t h a t would bring the matter to " a c , ose and he f M h c r to , d . t h a t he ' h a d lalKed w i t h - y o u - ana . a e a a e w y o u an nection with the PMA he said the tnat t n a t was wish also.' ". that o r a r a y Moore sajd . · · · Thc 3 l " l % c went on lo son also told h i m t h a t Slack " cd to have the draft of such a re-. xrt submitted to him before it. was presented to the grand jury',' McKinley declared that too much a n d ' that this wa . s done *? tele authority has been, placed in '.the phone. · ' . hands of Ihe Secretary of Agri- He quoted W a t s o n further: culture. He said, the Republicans "Mr. Slack expressed his satisfac- advocate a bipartisan agriculture tion wilh it and said it was just commission along the lines of the what he wanted; that it was short Federal Reserve Board which and definite and to the point and would absorb many of the secre-should brine the wbote UHOC to · tary'a powers. , close." - - .

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