Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 17, 1964 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, December 17, 1964
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Page 2
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D*e. 17, 1144 Glob«-G«z«H«, Mtion City, U. DeGaulle grain victory is a threat to exports from U.S. BONN, Germany (AP) — Charles de Gaulle's victory this week on the bread-and-butter issue of European farm policy raises a threat to U.S. exports of grain. Officials are now at work on a system of farm prices, subsidies and import duties that will strengthen the French position as Western Europe's leading supplier. That could elbow out American exports. Halleck to keep House leadership WASHINGTON (AP) — Rep. Charles A. Halleck's continued rule as head of House Rcpubli cans seemed assured Thursday as the party's depleted ranks went home after their first post- election conference. The matter of whether the Indianan should be replaced as part of a move to give the party a new image, wasn't even discussed at Wednesday's confer- once. It could be brought up at Ihe next scheduled meeting on Ihc morning of Jan. 4, the day the new Congress convenes with Hie House Republican membership almost 40 votes short of what it now is. Spokesmen for a group seek- mfi a leadership change and changes in leadership practices said privately there was no one now in sight with strength enough to challenge Hallcck. But they clung to a hope that something might happen between now and January to change the outlook. The decision on who will be floor leader in the new Congress will be made Jan. 4 along with decisions on some other matters discussed Wednesday. Major unfinished action may be a move to hnve the Republicans endorse the statement of Republican governors interpreted by many as a call for removal of Dean Burch as chairman of the Republican National Cnmmitlee. Burch was the handpickecl choice of Sen. Barry Cioldwaler, defeated GOP presidential nominee. A statement calling for ap- provni of Ihe governors' position was drafted by n group of 20 moderate and liberal Hepubli. cans. But Hep. Robert T. Stafford of Vermont, its sponsor, did not put it to a lest when 11 be eanic obvious that action would be blocked by lack of n quorum One resolution opposed the proposed change in rule. 1 : to flivt the speaker power to determine whether bills approved by standing committees bu blocked by the Rules Committee for 21 days could be put to a House vote. Livestock ... (From Page 1) lions, involving $3,R(iB and 1(V heat!, and Hlnglcy and his com pany in two transactions in volving $5,643 and 347 head. The department said tha Cox, Whitney and Hingley mad false entries in records involv ing the transactions. nusic's greatest stars — is re- eiving cobalt treatments for a umor in one lung. The /act that Ihc 45-ynnr-old inger is seriously ill was dis- •loscd Wednesday by his physi- ians. They declined to say whether the tumor is malignant. When Cole was admitted to St. olin's Hospital in nearby Santa Monica Dec. 9 bis illness was errncd a respiratory ailment. His physicians — Dr. Robert Kosltchek and Dr. Klmcr Higby — snid Cole would be able to go lomn in about 10 days: just aft' r Christmas. They added: "We have, also idvlscd Mr. Colo that his rofcssionnl engagements for lie next fe,w months must be ancclcd to allow time for his nil recuperation." Duke of Windsor makes progress HOUSTON, Tex. (AT) — The Juki' of Windsor, opcrnlcd on or the removal of an arlerlal large si/.n of a is making rapid who sitr- lister Ihc rapcfruit, rogrcss toward recovery. Dr. Michael DcUakey, crformed (he abdominal cry, snitl the former King Ed ward VIII of England should be n his feet Thursday and out of iTcthodlsl Hospital within two wooks. The duke, 70, relinquished tho hronc 28 years a«o lo marry he former Wallace Warficld Simpson of Rallimore. Cattle Owners Corp. is one of Ivvo companies formed in I' by investors in Fashion Farm a lUescrvey livestock leasing en (erprisc which went bankrupt, in August of that yc»r. The cattl* company and Swine Owners Corp. were formed by Ihe investors (6 locate and dis perse livestock leased to farm ers throughout the Midwest In Fashion Farm over a four-yeai period. At one time, livestock managed by Fashion Farm for these investors was estimated t( bo worth nearly J4 million. t'o.x worked for Fashion Farm as a livestock buyer and later was one of more Hi an a dozen fieltlmen operating for Cattle Owners Corp. and Swine Own rrs Corp. in an eight-stale area Cox, formerly of M««trvey presently is working for a live slock sales company in Atgona He had nn comment on the charges when contacted by the Globe • Ga/.ette Thursday. II saifl he has not been notified when or where to appear on tlv cbargcs. Offices of Cattle Owners Corp and Swine Owners Corp. no\ are located in DCS Moines. Don aid Jones is managing boti corporations. Honked horn at cow; So the cow horns the honk NEW PORT RICHEY, Flr (AP1 — Keith McCnrt honke the horn at the cow. The cow then horned the honk. This happened after McCari 19, of New Port Richcy, spotlc the cow standing in the middl of the highway Tuesday night. McCart stopped his car an honked the horn. The cow charged anti pierced the front McCart's car in two places. I then wandered away into th \vnrtrls. The French victory came at wo night sessions of the Euro- can Common Market council t Brussels, Belgium, after De iaulle had threatened to pull ut if he did not get his way. Tht council finally agreed to et up a single system of grain rices for the six member counries: France, West Germany, taly, Belgium, Holland and .uxcmbourg. West Germany—and at the ast, Italy—resisted. They did ot especially oppose French eadcrsbip on farm matters but hey were trying to get advan- ages for Iheir own farmers, 'lie other five had been working n West Germany for months lo onsent lo a reduction in its Nat (King) Cole treated for tumor HOLLYWOOD King) Cole — (Af'j — Nat one of popular grain prices, the highest in the area. The decision to yield was made in Bonn last month. The prices which go into effect in 1967 will still he 30 to 50 per cent higher than today's world prices. That is traditional in Europe, where governments have long kept grain prices high to insure an adequate bread supply in time of war. Now It's not bread that matters so much — Europeans no longer lean so heavily on what used lo be called the staff of life. As they grow more prosperous they consume more beef, veal, pork, butter and milk. European farm experts point out that these are all just a processed form of feed grain—and Europe's growing market for feed grain most interests the American farmer. Although the German prices will be lowered, the prices the French peasants get are going to be higher. That means more French production, on top of a .surplus that has forced the French government to sell wheat to Hed China at bargain] rales. So there will be prenur* on the West Germans to buy more French wheat. There's a difficulty at this point: French wheat is the soft variety that makes those delicious long loaves Parisians buy for immediate use. Next day you can drive nails with them. Germans like a bread that can be made into lunch sandwiches the night boforc, and the German bakers want a loaf fliat can lie on shelves for a few days and still be salable. To make that they need to mix in hard wheat from PARTY AT WHITE HOUSE — Luci^ohSSn Lakes time to chat with a small guest at a White House party fpr children. President and Mrs. Johnson, and their daughters were hosts to the children at a Christmas party featured by gifts, candy, a puppet show and a Yule tree. Mason City's Bil and Cora Baird and their puppets were the highlight of the entertainment. Around the country ^Weather deta i Is overseas. If the Germans have to buy mnre Kronen wheat, American experts think, they'll have to feed it to the animals — and that would cut down America's share in the growing feed grain market, The United Sfatos government would have liked European prices to hi; set a good deal lower, so that there, would be no chances of increased French production. Uul there was never much possibility of thai. American officials can con sole themselves with the thought that now Western Europe is in a position to plan its production. That means it can work on a worldwide agreement for the grain trade. The United States considers this to he an essential clement in the Kennedy Round of talks to lower larriff barriers. Iowa: Partly cloudy and cold through Friday. Lows Thursday night 5-15 below. Highs Friday 5-15. Minnesota: Occasional cloudiness and continued cold through Friday. Highs Friday 2 above to 8 below. Globc-Ga/.ctte Weather Data up to 8 a.m. Thursday: Maximum IB Minimum -13 Precipitation Trace Sunrise 7:40 Sunset 4:39 79-year-old man falls off train; He's found unhurt TRONDHEIM, Norway UB— A 7!(-year-old farmer fell off the Tromliicim-Oslo express Wednesday while it was going more than 55 miles nn hour but hc- wasn't hurt. Hans Wasmulh accidentally opened a wrong door and fell out. The conductor missed him, found the open door and alerted the next station. An inspector found the old man walking along the track toward the station. Shriver welcomes role of industry in war on poverty WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS H. I,. Tr. Albany, cloudy , ftl 2fl Albuquerque, clear fil 2» Atlanta, cloudy AO 41 niimarck. cloudy - 7 -15 .10 Holic. clear 2H i Roilon, cloudy 3'j 25 Buffalo, rain Chicago, clear Cincinnati, cloudy . .. Cleveland, cloudy ... Ilflnver, snow J)e» Molneft, clourly . Detroit, in»w Fairbanks, mow Port Worth, cloudy . . Helena, clear Honolulu, cloudy Indlanapolh, cloudy , Jacksonville, cloudy . Juneau, snow Kansas Clly, cloudy , I.OA Angeles, cloudy . Louisville, cloudy Meny>hll. cloudy . . . . Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, clear ... Mpli.-SI. Paul, clrar New Orleans, cloudy . New York, cloudy Oklahoma City, snow Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, cloudy . Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy Portland, Me., cloudy Portland, Ore., clear Tampa, cloudy Washington, cloudy . . Winnipeg, mow '. . . . .11; i". :<n IH II ni in 17 43 II - I :u - n t.-, :is T - i .12 .111 nn ::n •IK -Tf 7D «.'• 1JII r.ii :u .in 711 All 17 1:1 .11 HI I «•: ni .-, i i« (111 .VI •I M Ml •in fill :i I in ll 71 fw .01 M :u 3 --Hi .11 .01 WASHINGTON (ATM — The lend of the Johnson admlnislrn- ion's war on poverty has welcomed I he pnrticipnlioii of private industry and invited more. SnrKc.nt Sbriver, director of he Office of Keonomic Opportunity, look the step Wednesrliiy after Ihe While House lutd ro- ensed the .secmul major btilch of projects in tlie nutipovcrty war. Included in Ihe $HMi-milliou was ;i New Jersey Job Corps training center to lie oji- crnted hy a subsidiary of Inler- nntkmnl Telephone & Teleuniph Co. for n possible fee of fti'lO.OOO. At a newi conference Shrlver snid, "I hope Hint a hirue amount of participation by private industry will develop over he months ahead." The urban Job Corps training center nt Onmp Kilmer, N J , one of tliroe announced. The two others, at Tnn«ue Toint N'val Station, Ore., ami ('amp Clary, Tex., will be operated by nonprofit or R n ni/n I ions. The While Houia unnounca- menl also contained 18 silos in l. r > stales for the smaller rural jnl) training centers. They arc i in inldilion lo '11 sites announced in laic November. In nil, nnlipoverly program nfficints .said, ahout 1. r >() rural comers lo tr«in |00 to 200 youlli.s In IKISJC job .skills iincl nidinicn- tary cduciiliiin arr plnnnod. They hope to have about 1(1 urban area centers, for 1,000 or more youlli.s. in operation by the domestic version of the Peace Corps. Dubbed Vista, the program calls for no volunteers to work on 28 programs among Tobacco king's widow has baby after he dies LUCERNE, Switzerland (AP) — Annemarie Reynolds, widow lof American tobacco millionaire Richard J. Reynolds, gave birth to a daughter Thursday, 36 hours after her husband's death. The birth took place in the maternity ward of the St. Anna Clinic where Reynolds died Monday with his expectant wife at his bedside. Hospital officials said Mrs Reynolds, 35, had her baby nor mally and at the expected time Mom slips out; 2 die in flames Returns to find tots dead WATERLOO (AP)— Flames took the Hvcs of two small children Wednesday in a fire that destroyed their one-story home in the suburban area of Sherwood Park. Debra, 2, and her year- old brother, Douglas, perished while their mother, Mrs. Barbara Wagner, 23, was gone to neighbor's house to use the telephone. The victims' sister, Delores, 3, had gone with the mother while they were left asleep. Cause of the fire, which broke out in 12 above zero weather, was not determined. Mrs. Wagner saw her house n flames as she was coming 3ack with Delores from the Don D. Davis home. It took the efforts of neighbors and firemen to keep her from dashing into the fire to get the youngs- lers. Mrs. Wagner collapsed at the scene and was hospitalized. Her lusband, Paul Wagner, was returning from his milk route about the time the fire was discovered. Debra's body was found on a ed and the little boy's body was on the floor beside it. Both were burned beyond recognition, Dr. Paul O'Keefe, county medical examiner, reported. Legislator wins office; Loses job DES MOINES CAP) —' Gov. Harold E. Hughes says he has encountered another "major reason why it is so difficult to get good men to run for public office." Hughes reported Wednesday that Democratic slate Sen. elect Robert J. Burns, of Oxford, a livestock feed salesman, received notice that his request for a leave of absence from his job during the 1965 legislature was refused. The Democratic governor said "I think such happenings as this are tragic. This is the second such case to come up." Burns, said he knew his employer, Moorman Mfg. Co. of Also disclosed Wednesday wi-ro Mio firs! assignments forlnro about to. poverty-stricken Americans in mini-ant labor camps, chronic ally depressed nrens nnd big city slums. The announcement also listed grants of more than $51 million for community action projects, adult education nnd work train- it'H programs, nnd full and port lime job training for school students who have dropped out or /\ll about Iowa KEOKUK — Keokuk has been informed that the U.S. Public Health Service has approved a grant of $206,100 for a proposed sewage disposal plant to be built here at a total cost of about $700,000. The plant will be along the Mississippi River below Soak Creek. * DES MOINES — G. R. Hill, 76, of Clarion, a judge in the llth District since 1946, has Describes charges for demolition WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara said Thursday atomic demolition charges are in the NATO stockpile in Western Europe and the supreme allied commander has standby plans for their use "under appropriate conditions." McNamara talked with newsmen after returning from the NATO ministerial discussions in Paris. There were reports in Paris Wednesday that such atomic demolition charges are in Germany for use if need be to block an enemy's advance through passes or valleys. ( "These are but one of a series of nuclear warheads at the disposal of NATO," McNamara said. "I think I've said publicly before, and if I haven't I'll say now, that during the past three years we have increased the stockpile of nuclear warheads on the soil of Western Europe, put there to be used by NATO, by about 60 per cent." Quincy, 111. was "not at all enthusiastic" about his running for the legislature. He said, however, he has increased his business volume 5 to 10 per cent this year. In the Nov. 3 election Burns defeated state Sen. D. C. Nolan, 1 Iowa City Republican and will represent Johnson County. Gov. Hughes referred to the case of James L. Lynch, 28, a Democrat, who was asked to resign as a teacher at Indianola High School after his election as state representative. The School Board at Indianola, however, has assured Lynch he would not lose his job while serving in the legislature. notified the governor's office of plans to resign, effective Feb. 7. * WILLIAMS BURG — An addition to the junior-senior high school building was approved but a gymnasium was rejected by voters of the Williamsburg Community School District Wednesday. * DES MOINES — The attorney for Leon Tice Jr., 23,' of Council Bluffs will meet with Gov. Harold Hughes Friday to ask commutation of the death sentence imposed on the convicted slayer. Hughes said Thursday the' meeting was requested by Attorney Ross Caniglia of Council Bluffs. * MOUNT PLEASANT—Mrs. Susan Manning, 18, of Mount Pleasant was fatally injured Thursday in a car-truck accident on Highway 218 about 10 miles north of here. Former employes of government are indicted WASHINGTON UP) _ A federal grand jury in Alexandria, Va., has returned 'a 43-count indictment against three career former Defense Department employes, charging they embezzled some $66,OOU in government funds over three years. Indicted Wednesday were: J. Robert Loftis, 52, an administrative assistant to secretaries of defense from 1958 until tie retired last March: William H. Godel, 43, former deputy director for management of the Advance Research Projects Agency, who was removed from his job Aug. 24. John A. Wylie, 57, former head of the Budget and Finance branch in the Pentagon's administrative o ff i c e. He was granted disability retirement after being served with a notice of intention of removal last Jan. 7. HAWAII STORM HONOLULU UP] — Hawaii's worst storm of the season struck :he islands of Oahu and Kauai Wednesday and a downpour of several inches soaked Christmas shoppers and tourists. PIANIST DIES ANN ARBOR, Mich. (fft— Ava :omin Chase, 65, pianist and professor of music at the University of Michigan, died Tuesday of a heart attack. Hughes won't support legal Iowa betting D.ES MOINES (AP) — The word was out Thursday from Gov. Harold Hughes that he will not support legislation to legalize pari-rautuel betting on races in Iowa. During a meeting of a conservation group Wednesday the governor added this new slant to his previous position that he would not veto a legal betting bill if the legislature adopted one with proper safeguards. P«ri • mutuel wagering and revenue on it that could be obtained by taxation were mentioned during a meeting of the Governor's Committee on Conservation of Outdoor Resources. When Dr. Keith McNurlen of Ames, president of the Iowa Izaak Walton League said legalized betting is a source of revenue to support conservation in California, Hughes broke in: "You might as well cease and desist from that line of reasoning because I'm not going to support the proposal." The governor made it clear that the Iowa Fair Managers Association will get no help from him in trying to get a pari-mutuel bill through the 1965 legislature. Hughes said after the meeting that he doubts the accuracy of estimates on the amount of revenue it would bring. The fair managers said it could produce $7.5 million for state purposes and up to $6 million a year for support of county and district fairs. The governor added that regardless of the amount of money raised, special interests groups would be around asking for a share of it. Soybean farmers organize own commodity group AMES (AP)—Iowa soybean farmers have organized their own state commodity group. The Iowa Soybean Association was formed and state Sen. C. Joseph Coleman, D - Clare, was elected, president at a meeting of 200 persons Wednesday. Coleman said the reason for a state organization is to work for orderly growth of the industry in association with the American Soybean Association. Other officers of the Iowa group are: Dennis Lundsgaard of Cherokee, vice president; Howard E. Grow of Hudson, secretary and Frank Hoxie of Shenandoah, treasurer. "The are both doing fine," one nurse said. The girl will be christened Irene Sabena. She weighed 6 pounds at birth. Reynolds, ."8, had moved to Lucerne two years ago after beit.K stricken with chronic emphysema, a lung disease. QUIZZED MANY The Warren Commission questioned 552 witnesses during its 10-month inquiry of the assassination of President Kennedy. Good phoning is only an inch away Your voice is carried most ciearly when you speak directly into the telephone with your lips about an inch away. It means better service for you — and for the person listening at the other end of the line. NORTHWESTERN BELL in Iowa 4 For ... "GIFT GIVING!" Come In and Select Your Items AND... GIFT BOXES! "Give Quality Neat for Christmas!" — Custom Packed To Your Order — * FANCY GOODS AND FOODS * MAPLE SUGAR CANDIES * SPICES AND EXTRACTS 50 K »r CHEESE OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS Watkins Lockers 711 South Federal Phon. 423-5534 presents New ^fiH^HP«mK_ Appliances designed, with a special flair for gracious living Sunbeam Vista radiant control toaster Model VT40 94 • Special radiant, control toasts to suit ail tastes. Toasts all kinds of bread to the desired degree of brownness without resetting the control • No levers to push, bread lowers automatically... silently rises when toasted to the desired degree • Kasy-to-aee, easy-to-use toasting control • Glistening beauty in modern styling Lady Sunbeam Vista controlled, heat hair dryer Model VHD9 94 • Extra large fan moves high volume of air for faster drying, yet is so quiet you can talk on the phone without removing cap • Easy to use 4-position heat control gives choice of High, Medium, Low and Cool drying temperatures • Properly sized (double wall) cap for extra drying efficiency • High fashion styled case Sunbeam Vista multi-cooker frypan \VUH removable hent control Model VLMCB '19 94 • Completely immersible for quick, easy washing — simply remove automatic heat control • Six position tilt cover. Your choice of 6 convenient positions for cooking all foods. Guards against spatter, too • Removable automatic heat control maintains accurate temperatures as selected for uniform cooking results • Special cloverleaf design heating element distributes heat uniformly over entire cooking surface —no "hot spots" Sunbeam Vista Mixrnaster mixer 5 36 94 Mode! V14W • Thumbtip pushbutton beater ejector releases beaters for easy cleaning • 12 full power operating speeds for perfect mixing results at every speed • Easily removed from stand for use as hand mixer • Removable cord, provides easier handling and storage • Complete with large and small mixing bowls OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9 P. M. Downstairs Store

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