Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1964 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 12, 1964
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Page 12
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, MiMf* Crippling railroad strike still hangs over economy By JACK LIFL.IR AP •uslnts* Newi Wrlttr NEW YORK (AP) — Th threat of a crippling rsUroa strike hung over the econom. during the week but it was ex pected to be put off, at leas temporarily. From the general public' point of view this would be per haps the most inopportune timt of the year for a rgil tleup Christmas travelers arc making their plans and the mails are clogged with gift packages, Three ihop unions represent Ing 53,000 machinists, ejectrica workers and sheet metal work Livestock market is summarized CHICAGO (AP)_Following is a summary of the cattle, hug and sheep markets. * (USDA)—t'omparcd last Friday—-slaughter steers grading average good and better 25-50 lower, slnndanl ;md low good 25-75 lower, heifers average choice and belter steady, low choice and below steady (o , r )0| lower. Slaughter steers: At the close 6 loads prime 1250 - 3300 11>.' 25.50, high choice and prime 1150-1400 Ibs 24.50-25,25, including couple loads prime at 25.25; two loads prime 1485-1510 Ibs 24.50, choice 1100-1400 lljs 23.502150; 000-1100 Ibs 23.25 . 24.00, three loads choice 1550 Ibs 23 00 good 21.00 - 22.50, good and choice 22.75-23.00, standard and low good IB.OO - 20.50, mostly standard holslcins 17.00-17.50. Slaughter heifers: High choice and prime 050-1025 Ibs 23.7524.00, two loads at 24.00, choice 850-1075 Ibs 23.00 - 23.50, good 20.00-22.00. Cows: Utility and commercial 11.00-12.50, canncr and cutter 9.00-11.75; few strongwelcht cutter 12.00. Bulls: Cutter »o commerical 14.00-17.00. Feeders: Load choice 850 lb lleers 21.00, load Ntnmlnrd and Rood 050 Ibs 17.00. Hogs—Compared Friday last week—barrows, gills and sows closed steady to 25 lowers. Harrows and Rills: Mostly U.S. -1 and 2 390-220 Ibs closed at 10.25-10.50; 65 head at 10.76 for weeks lop compared with 17.25 last week and 15.G5 last year. Bulk mixed 1-3 100-230 Ibs closed 15.75-10.25; some 16.60; 230-250 Ibs 15.ai-10.00, U.S. 2 and 3 250-280 Ibs 14.75-15.50. Sows: 1-3 350-400 Ibs 122513-00, 400-500 Ibs 11.50 - 12.25; U.S. 2 and 3 500-600 ibs 11.0011.50. Sheep — Compared with last Friday—slaughter lambs fully .steady, wooled slaughter owes unchanged. Wooled slaughter lambs: Choice and prime 80-105 Jbs 21.00-21.50 with double deck 8903 Ibs included at 21.50. Good and choice 20.00 - 21.00; good 10.00-20.00, cull and utilily 15.0018.50. Shorn slaughter lamb s: Seven decks choice und prime 87-100 Ibs with No. 1 nncl 2 pelts 20.25-20.50, deck 112 Ibs with No. 1 pelts 19.50 with those carrying 75 per cent buck iambs. Wooled slaughter ewes: Cull to good 5.50-B.50. era called Tuesday. * strike for next The assumption was that If a strike develops other unions would refuse to crow picket linen and 90 per cent of the nation'* rail system would be immobilize^. In the latest development, the railroads immediately went Into federal court in Chicago seeking an injunction against a strike, Judge Joseph Sam Perry df- reeled the carriers to prepare a 10-day temporary restraining order and present it to the court on Monday. lie indicated the court would grant the order at that time and hen begin hearing arguments m a motion by the carriers for permanent injunction against Their survey ot busiw*»men indicated high optlmltm. These bugmegsmen, who were polled during November, (aid they plan to nit*. tb*ir outlays for new facJJWej in the fi«t six months ot ]965 by I per cent over the average tor 1964, Thin indicated upending will b» at an anhuaj rate ot $47.7 he strike. Wages arc the main issue, I'hc railroads contend that the mions are demanding a pay ncrceso larger than that rec- " by a presidential immended >oa I'd. Many eyes In fhe business world turned during the week to 085 as 1964 approached an end. 'he big question: What next? The Commerce Department nd the .Securities and Ex- hange Commission had pleag- nt words about the outlook for pending for business expan- inn. Local livestock rilONB—4»?-«»23 iioos—«: CA'ri'i.K- n";;";;"'':".'**'*' 11 "* *o°-tw> \\>*> priced H.W-tB.W b»«nl «N t,u»]lly »uJ condition. Mcdlumi «nd «ulU dl««oun(ed no. conllntljr. The«« quoUllonj lire for hofi delivered lo Jiaob K. P«ck«r * Nou* plai)l. I.ooal d«llrtr«d hogi «e. cepled until 6 p.m. MAKON tJITV — For H»lurd»j ll|ht lldili flood light Ilihti fioocl Unlit ll(hi, (•nail J|f lit l|(lid '•nod midlunt wif 'ionil nuillum wtjflilf • nod medium Wcldiln iuod medium weights iood medium welfhti iood medium w<>l(hl« Iood medium wel|bt« iood mtdlunj weights Iood medium welfhti I HO- no ||. 25 17IMHO 1S.SS 1XO-IDO KI.JS IWMHIO 34. M XOft-880 H.7« S80-MII 14. DO 210-250 H.Sfl gffO-200 14.11 XOO-270 13.1)3 »7<»-»80 11.15 UM-SM 13.05 £00-900 11.85 iood in wit ............ ---- 270-300 13.06 iood iuw« ............ .... SOO-iSO 1H.75 tood now ................. SSO-MO 13.60 iood no*! ioua luwi lood »ow» M(MW IX.tft 40MSO 11.78 4M-BOO ll.JB I.fJCM. CATTI.F, mkrkil • Irmly KitimUj. Following d»j'« ljugl.tloni! r.fl, 5T12EKS »re Huliir- rrlo . '">od S().(lO-i!I.SB IIEirKH» I'rlm* Chalc* Good tl.ftO-tl.1B ........... JI.SO-1I.3S COWB • Commtrnlil ................ 10.75-11.1B . J0.09.H.OO 10.00-ll.M IMnneri nid cullers Midwest livestock Auilln: I'rJooi baxd on ir»de «nd euniUUaii, Trtnil •nd iloidy on invri. an bulchen Bulohcri 3DO . billion in the first hal/, compared with an e*Umat«d $44.7 billion for 1964. Industries planning «ub«(«n- lial increases include producers of motor vehicles, nonelectrical machinery, »lone, clay and glass, food and beverag^*, petroleum, rubber and paper itoms, A leading «c«n«mlir expressed the opinion that the majority of forecasters are too pes- eimistic in their outlook for 1965, Ho is Dr. James J. O'Leary, vice president end director of economic research of the life Insurance Association. lie expects the gross national produce — total of all goods and « services — to reach $B60 billion next year. The Federal Reserve Bank of New York said the economy is robust enough to support greater expansion. With automakers driving hard (o make up for production lost in strikes, output during the week topped the industry record set last week. Plants working overtime turned out an cstimat- ed 223,400 cars compared with 220,668 the previous week and 188,215 a year ago. Steel production, already cer tain of selling a record Ihi year, posted another gain dur ing the week, exceeding the pre vious week by 0.8 per cent. The Commerce Departmen reported that manufacturers expect sales in the curren quarter to total $112,4 billion unchanged from the third quar ter, and anticipate a gain in the 1965 first quarter. Construction spending in November was helped by unusually warm weather. The government estimated building outlays were at an annual rate of $65,637,000,000, up $406 million from October and $r»05 million ahead of November 1W53. Salvation Army Yule fund rises to $2,883 total The Salvation Army's Christ mas appeal fund In Mason City rose to $2,883 by Saturday. The gonl for the local corps' seasonal wbrk here is $5,000 which Is needed by Christinas. Contributions are being taken in red ketllcs from shoppers or by 2.10 Id*. No. H U.ttl. r»«k(n f 10*1 210-300 Ibi. No. X 13,25. Albirt I.e* p|»nt 4ellv«r*d prlo.i butil nn (rid* »rM condition. Tr«nd nn bulebcn »n< ilMdr «n Dulclnri aofl-Mfl Ihi. No. 2 11.7(1. 1'ieVlnf •<"»• 270-Sfln 3 IS. Net. mall lo the Salvation Army, Hox 2Sf», Mason City. Saturday noon Corn $1.09 Oats f,4 Soybeans 2.B5 ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS CHICAGO (AP) IfvcNtock receipts — Estimated for Monday arc 13,000 cuttle, .10,000 hogs and 1,000 sheep. CRJER, Visit th* Doll Snop for on well made clothes for Barbie—Ken— Skipper— Tammie & Pepper. Open 10 to 7 daily. 131 20th SW.—(Adv.) Troika i«rve» special tonight. —Adv. Kembles Groenhouse, 1223 So. Federal. Open all day Simdiiy. t r o o s, centerpieces. Friday and Friday School and Route Keep Him BUSY! • SCHOOL DAYS are busy days for your enterprising: carrier, boy. Yet he finds time to deliver bis route, collect his money, pay his bill, and make his sales calls, without inter/firing: with his school studies and activities. IT WILL help save time for him and improve service for you, if you have money ready each day he collects. In return, he will see to it that your paper arrives on time every day, rain or shine — with its unrivalled array of exciting new»r enjoyable features and money-saving shopping: pages 1 Flocked (Adv.). Police night received reports of five Instances of vandals stealing lights from outdoor Christmas decorations in Mason City. Locations were the 800 block of llth NE, 900 block of 10th NK 1300 block, of N. Hampshire, 500 block of 12th SE and 000 blockg of 15th Place NE. For *•(•—N«w st«r*o records 75c to $1.25 each. 222H 21st SW —(Adv.) Wedding Photos. Lock Photos. -(Adv.). Ernie's Trees are here—Fresh cut Balsam, Spruce, Norway & Scotch, 3 ft. to 10 ft. Brccsc Station, 8th & S. Federal.—(Adv.) Because of the Sunday eve- nine Christinas party, there will be no Rotary Club meeting Monday noon. Bring your Butter-Nut Coffee certificates and labels to the Globe-Gazette business office or call 423-1270 before Dec. 15.— (Adv.) For Sale: Barbie and Ken clothes, low as 50c. Ph. 423-7900 —Adv.). The Spencer Chemical Company has scheduled a 10 a.m. meeting Tuesday nt the Holiday Inn. Classic edition "Lest We For Ret" in memory of our late President J. F. Kennedy. $1.50 to Acorn Shop, Box 282, M. City -(Adv.) Color FrnlsMng—Lock Photo*. —(Adv.) The Mason City Ministerial Association will have its Christmas dinner Tuesday noon at the Good Samaritan Homo, with wives of clergymen as special guests. The Rev. George Adkins of the First Christian Church will givo a meditation on the theme "Christmas in thr Parsonage." , Guest editorial Family Service assists the community's heart AFTER FLOOD — County Auditor Ward Hammond stands with 6 n a a mon in . of the Cer ™ County Cort- The toe dipping into the water from right belongs to Sheriff Jerry Allen f ° Kicers Equipment malfunction Water covers basement floor of courthouse The Cerro Gordo Count Courthouse basement wa looded Saturday morning, bu he rising water was discoverec n time to prevent much mor nconvenlence than delay o breakfasts for firemen, count officers and assorted repairmen County Auditor Ward Ham mond — by law custodian of th courthouse — said it appeare ihat no serious damage wa done by the water, which wa more than six Inches deep in he lowest levels of the basemen and about 1W inches deep in much of the rest of the base mcnt. Fire Chief Clifford J. Pierce aid it appeared to plumbers hat the excess water came rom the building's water soft oner which discharges water automatically when recharging tSOlf. It appeared, he said, that the iischargc of water from a VA nch pipe failed to slop as i lormally would — while at the ame time the sump pump which landles drain water failed to work also, or gave out after oping with the water for a time 'he fire chief said that the istcd cause could be changec fter plumbing work is done. Th* flooding was dlscoverec y night Deputy Sheriff William /ician, and firemen were calle( t 5:55 a.m. The night deputy vorks on the third floor of the and he only became ware of the basement troubles vhcn he heard water trickling nto the elevator shaft. Water was about a foot deep in the ottom of the main elevator haft. Hesidcs firemen and county fficcrs, there were plumbers elcphone company men, sofl vatcr men and even city water epartment men called to the ourthouse at 7 a.m. It had at irst been thought that a city valor pipe might have burst. The lowest portion of the base ncnl, where water was deep st, include the boiler room— whoro tho trouble started—and some storage and hallway space. Extremely costly damage Was averted by only a fraction of an inch in one room on that level That room contains centra equipment for the entire build ing's telephone service, and water was so near to some of the electronic gear that work men were being careful not to disurb water enough to create nnd waves that would reach the equipment. Basement offices are on a slightly higher level than that section, and it appeared that the shallower water tncrc offered little threat. Rottom file cabinet drawers could have bi-cn affected in time. A room contain- stored plates had 1965 only auto license a trickle of water in it— leaving Iho plntes untouched. Thera will ba damaga to soma tilings in storage area-;, mostly maintenance Hems, and possible? damage to such things as floor sockets. records wore thieved to have been even in serous danger. The building itself, remodeled 'or courthouse use in 1960, is of •OiTOft'S NOTI: Deri. •x«ci*hr» M<re*ery * Service, Inc., i« Hw •* H»i* HM »4«*> in • •f *M* •etitcriaif, Mfs« •rue* t«u«h*« *n tow HM tf*ncy *M« r«mili*f in »M*d, •t Christines at well as HM rest «f HM year, •y DORIS BRUCE SOME persons, because of the emphasis on the Christmas Cheer Fund at this time of year, have come to regard Family Service, Inc., as a more or less holiday effort. Actually it is a year-around charity with a long and respected past.' In 1921 the Cerro Gordo Service League was organized on a volunteer basis. On Oct. 20, 1924 it opened as the Social Welfare League under which name it operated until November, 1947, when the name was changed to Family Service, Inc. We have two employes and are governed by a board of 15 members. Family Service is a participating agency of Community Chest. Our work touches very • intimately the lives of many individuals. The reward comes from the expressions of the families with whom we have worked. A greeting card recently was received from a family, with the following inscription: "Thanks to you, our home has again become a happy one." There had been many family problems, but, in working with the family, these were eased a great deal. A DISTURBED motb- ,er recently came to u«. A teen-age daughter wa« planning marriage which wa» UnaatUfactory in many rwpects. The attitude of the father worsened through this period and more problems developed. After counseling by Family Service, many changes came about. The daughter did not marry,' • Jem of human distress with the emphasis on prevention rather than temporary alleviation. Family Service offers friendly couniel to those families or individuals whose burdens have become too heavy tp bear. They may need financial aid, which can be given, or just someone to untangle the problems which they face, JN THE WORK of Family Service, financial assistance and service often go hand in hand, each supplementing the other in the plan for the family. Financial assistance is tangible and has a definite place in t h e budget of the organization, while service is not so easily understood and measured. Case work is the greater part of the work of the organization, The following poem describes the aim of Family Service: I have known this of kind- DORIS BRUCE the father's attitude improved, and much anxiety was removed. Time after time we make plans for the unmarried mother, the family without food, the teen-age child who is concerned about his home situation, and the many individuals and families who have problems. Social workers do not wish to be called reformers. Our aim, rather, is to reclaim than to convert. The trend of work ia to attack a concrete prob- It is well to calm the frightened And defend the weak By telling of a time one had to seek Some stronger one's assistance In the night. Pity, and aid, and understanding too — These are the coins of kindness spent aright By doing what one has to do. But when the wound is bandaged up, The crutch put into place. The truly kind will turn away his face And let the lame one, stumbling along, Make his own way As though he too were strong. BOILER ROOM — A tub and an old paint pail lloat in water m the county courthouse boiler room as workmen (background) rig a hoae for pumping out water that flooded from this area into other parts of the courthouse basement. obstruction that can hardly be lamngcd by water. Cleanup work was continuing nto the morning. Break-in found; No known loss The Mason City Millworks at th and S. Monroe was broken nto Friday night, n Mason City oliceman discovered in making is routine checks. It was not clermincd early Saturday /hethcr anything was stolen. Tie mm'n office apparently was ot entered. UTTIR-NUT CERTIFICATES Dec. 15 is the deadline for utter-Nut certificates and la- els. Call 423-H270 or bring your abcls and certificates to the lobc-Gazctlo business office. Crestwood students at SCI conference CRESCO-Ten students from Crestwood High School participated in (he annual Brindley Discussion and Debate Conference Friday and Saturday at the State College of Iowa. They arc George Brush, Mona Chamber- Iain, Marian Haines, Bob George, Perkins, John Carin Perkins, Bill Phillips, Marion RisdaW, Paul Somerville, Mai- inda Suave. They were companied by Harold Glidden of the Crestwood faculty. HAWAIIAN HOLIDAYS CltARLES CITY - A. Rao Mclrosc left Sunday for Hawaii where he will spund the holidays with his daughter, Mrs. Mason Alticry, nnd family. Two drivers in mishaps are charged Two charges of failure to con trol vehicles were filed Frida. afternoon and evening agains drivers in car mishaps in Mason City. Gaylord Verle Alger, 21, HO N. Adams was charged after police said a car he was driviqi south at 4th ; on N, Federal hi the rear of one stopped for traf fie by Stephen H. Loers, 814 N Hampshire. Alger is free on a |15 bond. There was damage to each car. The other charge of failure to control a vehicle is against Den nis Dale Dietrich, 20, 1751 Hill crest Drive. Police said a car tie was driving east in front o the Kropman Food Market, 19 9th NE, hit a car registered to the market. Both cars are sta tion wagons. The right fron of the car driven by Dietriel was damaged, and there wa there was some damage to the some damage to the rear of the parked car. Dietrich was re leased to post a $15 bond or ap pear in Police Court Monday. Another evening accident oc curred at 2nd and S. Federal Cars involved were driven by Larry L. Tuttle, Fertile, going north, and Jerry L. Scharper rural Osage, going south and turning left, There was damage on the left rear of the Tuttle car and left front of Scharper's car Former director is honored by school board GARNER—The board of ed ucation of the Garner-Hay field Community School presented certificate of merit to Bern a re Engstler, at a recent meeting of the board. Engstler was first elected to the board of education March 20, 1950, and served continously thereon until the 1964 election held in September. During his tenure of office the school went through four district reorganization proced ures. He served through the ime the new elementary school building was constructed, and during the bond issue and the construction prograpt now under way on the senior high school. RETURN TO WEST SHEFFIELD — Mrs. C. F. Gregg, San Matso, Calif., who has ipent -a week with her mother, Mrs. S.' 0. Engcbret- son, will take h^ mother to San Mateo with her to spend the winter. RETURNS TO DUTY BRITT-Sgt. Edwin Sorenson nnd family have left after spending two weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sor- soTi. Sgt Sorenson is stationed with the Air Force at Big Spring, Tex. Survey /-35 route of west edge of city Glenn Doty, district enginee for the Iowa Highway Commis sion here, confirmed Saturda that a survey is being taken along.the west edge of Masor City as a possible line of Inter state .35 through North Iowa. "We are exploring the possi bility of getting in closer to Ma son City," said Doty, "but i may turn out that it is not feas ible, We're trying to find out. "This is one of many possi bilties." Doty said the route being ex amined would run parallel jus west of Highway 65 throug] North Iowa and would pass eas of Taft Avenue in going throug] Mason City. The U.S. Bureau of Public Roads has rejected an origina proposal to route the interstate along Highway 69, but has said it favors a proposal by the Ma son City Committee on Inter state 35 that would swing thi super-highway to a point nea the Mason City Municipal Air port. The Mason City proposa would not add any mileage to ;he overall Interstate 35 route The Bureau of Public Roads las said a diagonal somewhere Delow Clear Lake is "feasible." The bureau pays 90 per cent o construction costs and must ap prove any final line. Auxiliary unit to fill baskets for Christmas CR.YSTAL LAKE — The American Legion Auxiliary here will fill about 18 baskets with Christmas foods. They will be delivered Dec. 19 to shut-ins and ilder residents of the commun- ty. This is an annual project )f the unit. At the last meeting members ollected coffee strips and oupons for gifts to the children's homes at Christmas, The unit also sent $10 to Woodward State School and Hospital nd $10 to the Hancock County Home. Christmas show planned by "Garden Club VENTURA — Ventura Garden Club will hold it* fifth annual Christmas show at the Ventura tate Bank Tuesday Dec. 15, rom 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The leme.of the ihow is "Happy Holiday". Exhibits are to be rought in from 8 to 10 a.m. and ot to be taken out till after :30 p.m. Out of towners may xhibit a wreath and one design nth .i Christmas motif. Some lant material must be included. he public will act as judges. Ask $5,099 judgment from hotel A judgmerit of $5,093.86 is being sought in Cerro Gordo County District Court from the Cerro Gordo Hotel Co., operators of the Eadmar Hotel. Mary Bull, lie 5th SW, is ask- Iftg the amount for hospital, medical and other expenses which she says were made necessary after a fall in a passageway in the hotel. She contends she suffered a broken ankle and other injuries in the fall which was in an area leading from the former Amvets Club through the hotel. She says Amvets were leasing the west part of the ground floor,of the hotel when the accident occurred Dec. 29, 1962. She says the hotel company was negligent because the passageway was dark and she was unable to see, because the firm permitted water to accumulate on the floor of the passageway :ausing it to become slippery, Because' no hand rails were irovided and because the hotel permitted use of the passageway without properly maintain- ng it. Mrs. Bull said she was hos- ritalized six days as result of ne fall. She said her hospital sxpenses totalled $217.90 and ier medical expenses were ?331.96. She contends she was unabla o work 25 weeks after receiv- ng the injuries and lost income otalling $550. News of Record Births At Mercy Hospital Boy Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Loren Clark, 903 N. Delaware. Deaths GIBBS, Donald H., 55, 17 Riv. r Heights Drive, office manner and head of the accounting epartment of Northwestern >tates Portland Cement Co. MENKE, Lambert, 69, 652 S 'ennessee Place, retired em- loye of Jacob E. Decker and >ons. DOESCKER, Caroline, 84, Clear L*ke. Fire calls At 5:50 p.m. Friday—Car fira eported at 206 N. Federal; no ar in area when firemen ar- ived. At 5:55 a.m. Saturday—Water eported in basement of the Ccr- o Gordo County .Courthouse, iremen worked in cleaning UD MI water.

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