Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 24, 1964 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 24, 1964
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

5 ore hurt in crash North of Mason City Five persons were in Mercy Hospital Thursday afternoon following a. two-car crash two miles north of Mason City on Highway 65. None of the five had been identified as this issue went to press. The driver of the Buick which was the southbound ca was a woman and it was regis tered to Mary R. Calvin, 2124 Independence Ave., Waterloo. There were three adults and a child in the northbound Ford. That license is regis tered to Raymond Thome Charles City. It's engine wa; smashed back against the fron seat and a woman was pinnec under the seat. Hydraulic jacks were used to pry the car apar so she coulfl be removed anc taken to the hospital. Two young men from Hanlon town were in another car pre ceding the Ford and one o them, Steve Rollefson, gave thi following account: "We were driving just ahead of the Ford when the Buick ap proached. The Buick started to cut across the middle line. Steve (Furness) was driving and headed for the shoulder to get out of the way. "I looked back and saw the Buick hit the car which followed us. The Buick hit the Ford on the east side of the highway." All the debris from the wreck age was on the east half of the paving and the cars both went into the east ditch. The front end of the Buick was torn open and the left side of the Ford was sheared off. Highway patrolmen were at the scene and helped speed the injured to the hospital in an ambulance. The highway dry. was level and Find plane with 3 dead MANKATO, Minn. (AP)—The wreckage of a light plane with three men aboard was fount Thursday morning in hilly, wooded country on a farm 1C miles south of here. All three men were killed. Victims of the crash were John Den Adel, 41, of Oskaloo sa, Iowa, president of the Na tionwide Motor Club; Walter Chesley, 43, of Montevideo Minn., and Harold Reichert, 51 North Mankato, Minn. Chesley wa's president- and Eeichert was board chairman of the National Family Insur ance Co. of St. Paul, Minn. Wreckage of the yellow, twin engine Beechcraft, strewn over a wide area, was spotted from the air about 5Vfe miles south of the community of Good Thun der, in Blue Earth County. Bodies of the victims . were found inside a part of the plane. The crash scene was on the Walter Hibbs farm. A widespread aerial and ground search for the plane had been under way since Tuesday a night, when the craft disappeared en route from Oskaloosa to ankato by way of Jefferson, Iowa. Jack Hammer of Oskaloosa, general manager of Nationwide, said Den Adel was at the con trols when the plane left here at 7:45 p.m. on a night that normally would take only about 45 minutes. The craft left Oskaloosa at 6 aboard but two Jefferson men, Dean Bortz and Howard Nash, were dropped off here. Jefferson is about 50 mile; northwest of' Des Moines and the distance from here to Man kato is about 175 miles. Hammer said Reichart and Chesley were state managers of Nationwide, an automobile owners' association which operates in five Midwest states. They also were members of the board of directors of National Family Insurance Co. of St. Paul, Minn. Hundreds die in tidal wave MADRAS, India (AP) — Hundreds are believed dead in a cyclone and tidai wave that swept across southern India and Ceylon Wednesday. The chief minister of Madras State reported that 200 persons were washed into the sea and drowned at Dhanusbkodi, in southern India. North Iowa Weather outlook Variable cloudiness through Friday. Much colder Thursday night with diminishing winds, low* zero to t above. Continued cold Friday, highs in teens. 'The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors" Home Edition 104 MASON CITY, IOWA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER }4, 1944 HOC a et>py>—Ttl« F*p«r CeasliU of Four S«cUoaj—Section Oat Auocltted Pr««* Full Leu* No. 273 Viet hote die A wave of anonymous donations 000 that W A V E of anony mous giving un parralleled in the 40-year history o the Christ mai Cheer Fund Thursday sent the total cash dona tions past the $4, mark — an achievemen in itself represents still another milestone. Thus once again Santa's stocking is overflowing. Contri jutions kept arriving right up to :he deadline. The giving ex ceeded all expectations especially in view of a some what slow start in the annua charity. The surge assured Miss Dorii Bruce at Family Service, Inc. of sufficient funds to provide for nore than just the minimum loliday cheer to the needy of the community. The $4,047 in cash is a record :opping last year's total by al most .$400. It was the first time he cash giving went over the $4,000 level. In addition, $714.07 was con tributed in the form of mer chandise from various iridi viduals, social and reiigiotu groups, and businesses. The Wilson School Cadette Gir Scouts gave a particularly fine roup of toys. The over-all total? then, is $4, '61.41. It was a heartening response o our pleas from persons in al walks of life in Mason City and surrounding area. Globe-Gazette employes, from the officers to newspaperboys, pitched in, too The final day's cash contribu ions totalled $850, second only o Wednesday for the greatest ingle day of giving. A glance at Thursday's list of [ivers tells the whole Cheer r und story— big gifts and small- :r gifts united into one imposing otal. Some $600 of this came rom persons who insisted on remaining anonymous, yet wa ng to show their appreciation or a fruitful year. Morel jStientjes, general man iers Elevator (FELCO), o say: "For many years our com- any has presented each em- bye with a gift. This year it vas decided to take the money orm ally spent on these gifts nd allocate the funds to the mployes' favorite charities. Your Cheer Fund has been elected as a recipient. There- 7u e ! day With five men fore - the enclosed check is pre- t nnr rum ToFfQ*-t-r»« -ntn-n *. A _i i _ . i ' . - _ * ented on behalf of our em- loyes. We sincerely hope this ift will enable you to continue our fine work." This donation, together with all the others, will do just that The Globe-Gazette wants to thank everybody for helping to make the Cheer Fund once more a great success. CHEER FUND GOAL M.BOO.M PREVIOUSLY REPORTED~tZ«i.77 Globe-Gazetle Busmen Or flee McDonald'* Hamburgers Boy and Dorothy i r |,h "Juit a Poor Elf" A Friend '.'.'.' GMAC Employes .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' Mason Clly Brokerage Co iHamm's Bteri Anonymous * Ma.on jCity IOOF Lodfe Kalby and Jay ".'.'.'. Three Doctor Friends "Santa's • Helper*" "From a Pal" . . I.arry Olthoff .. "A Gal Who Got Her Gar' Wendy. Suile. Mark and Kim Raimuisen Carol Ann and David Olscm Rochester. Minn. "Donner. Bllt.en, Rudolph and all lite reft" A Friend "The Coffee Drlpi al Nortii. western states Portland Ift.fW 2.VIM ">.nn artiii- 4-H Cement Company," tional Rockwell Ramblers Club Green Mill Doiphin Room "Mr,. Santa Claus and children" Decker Trimming Room".'.' Jan and N»noj "A Scaatrr" • "From Somebody W h • Knew What It Was to G» Without" Neil n ....'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.''. Mafcel Zlemtn, Meserrei- .. Mnlinda Kivan "In Memory of Gary" Th« s.vno 3.00 io.no 2.00 2.-..00 ifw.no H.OO v.«o 15.00 i.oo s.oo 1:1.M .1.00 nt.no 13. M . 2».«S 2.M 2.IM l.M I.M l.M S.M $. hurt in To ask for boost in postal rate On 2nd, 3rd class letters JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) — President Johnson has decided to ask Congress for higher rates on second and third:lass mail and is now reported jiving serious consideration to asking pay raises for Civil Serv- ce and postal workers. The decision on pay increases 'or Uncle Sam's 2.46 million civilian workers is one of the policy questions still facing Johnson in the final stages of his work on the federal budget. Budget Director Kermit Gordon said Wednesday that work on the budget was "over the hump." He steered clear of specific figures, but said the budget would be "very, very substantially below" the $108.5 billion originally asked by de partments and agencies for the BIG CHRISTMAS PACKAGE - What possibly could -the package holds best wishes from the Savas chil- Christie are the children of Mr and Mrs dren for a warm and happy Christmas and a good Savas, 1447 N. Hampshire Place. Jon, Jane and Ann 10.no Jerry and Carolyn P. .VIIO Janet and Brenda Line .. .1.00 Georgt and Alice, Plymouth '.'.on J and MJ I.Dfl A Reader l.Ofl Becky, Jon and Billy 3:1.on The Delaware! I.no "From a Pioneer" 2.00 Anonymous 2.00 Bor»er Grocery 5.00 MBS CALT IA I.IM1 The D. I,. Dillon' .1.1)0 Klwanls Club additional .. 1.00 "In M e m n r T of Grandmother Ellenfeldl from Kathy and lady" "in Memory of Mommy from V.V.V.N.G. and I>." Farmeri Elevator Service Company <FEI,CO> I.ei Nelion Family. Fertile ln(eritate Power Co. em- ploye» . THE DAY'S TOTAL ~ TOTAL CASH GIVEN ... Il,o;i.«l OVER THE TOP BY ,.oo 50.00 .1 00 MERCHANDISE GIFTS Beryl J.ark, Kle»ler, Minn Waihinflon Neighborhood Girl Scout* Unlverial Study Club ... Mason City Junior Women'! Club . . Waihlntton School 'cub Seoul* Pack 3 .... »lh Grade Y-Teen» Children »f SI. Jr.hn'i Eplt- . copal Church School ni«('« Cluh Monroe 7th Grade Y-Tetni Ev» Stewart Owen FarmeUei 4-H "ciiib Wllinn 8ehMl Cadettei Girl ScouU GIMner'i '.".'.'."".' Soph«««re T-Teeni GrandM*tkcr'i Club Ratk Belle! 4.ft ciufc . .' "Bokk/ and Chuckle" .... *t,07-'.« Many faces of world prepare for Christmas ^^^IT, P ^ SS ...-,J' i ^ in S a war "gainst comrnu- | • • fa" *•*' i Christians around the world nism. 2o.no prepared Thursday to celebrate the joy of Christmas but in 2.5.00 in.on 11.00 10.00 20.00 200.00 2.1.00 13.00 TOTAL CASH AND ME*- ' CHANDISE .......... tUM.tl well for Christmas, rekindling in our hearts the desire, the thirst, the anxiety for the living God and the blessed certainty of finding Christ, the God-made -...., man,' said Pope Paul VI in ?n SHELDON DIES jaudience at Vatican City. CHICAGO (AP) - Dr. H. From Washington, President Horton Sheldon. 71, educator Johnson sent "warmest Christ- and former science editor of the mas greetings" to the 22 000 New York Herald Tribune, died U.S. servicemen who are spend- Wednesday. i ng the holiday in Viet Nam many areas troubled by contro versy and fighting, joy re- Most of the mtn ther« will e«t Comedian Bob Hope evoked fiscal year July l. which starts nex Asked if the total would be kept under $100 billion, Gordon said he couldn't give precis figures. Spending this fisca year is estimated at $97.2 lion. The President has been dis cussing the budget with various Cabinet officials here this week He had no official appointments Thursday and planned to spenc i relaxing day-before-Christmas with his family at their ranch lome. One of Johnson's -decisions Wednesday was to ask for the second and Second-class lighcr rates on hird-class mail, mail includes newspaper and nagazincs, third-class consists mainly of advertising matter. In announcing the rate increase proposal at a news con- "erencc in Austin, Postmaster General John A. Gronouski said he requested increase would be modest. Gronouski said Johnson also vould ask for legislation to require volume users of [irst class mail to sort letters by ZIP code before mailing. He said this also vould be required of second and hird class volume mailers, but cgislation is unnecessary. Gronouski said the Post Office )cparlmcnt plans to hire more employes to cut down excessive overtime and increase efficiency. He did not say how big the ncrcasc would be. The postmaster Rcncral also said the closing down of the smallest post offices — fourth class — would he stepped up. In recent years these offices have jcen closed at the rate of 400 to >00 a year. Gronouski said offices would >n closed only in cases where !qual or better services could >e provided by rural or star routes. Court won't bar strike of railroads CHICAGO (A!')—A U.S. Dis- mained only a hope. j,- n t he field Fr \^ Z y Men were fighting and dying another day of war. in the jungles of the Congo andl — ' Viet Nam in (he Christmas of 1964. Yet most parts of the Christian world were at peace, however uneasy it might be. 'W* must prepare ourselves wildly enthusiastic welcome with a surprise visit to an air sumotumic Phric.^ ^- basc in Vict Nam ' The troops! trict courl <lc ' nictl ^"»'>«"y «» srTv^," ±!& ™ ??•« -f" .rrlv P e injunction .o bar a nationwide explosion Blast, fire gut building SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — The most powerful terrorist bomb ever directed against \mcricans in Saigon ripped hrough the main U.S. officers billet here this Christmas Eve and there were scores of casualties. Advices sent to the Pentagon aid two Americans—an Army officer and a civilian — were cilled and 50 injured. Also reported injured were an Austral- an officer and 15 Vietnamese. The blast was probably the work of the Communist Viet ]ong, who had threatened oul- ircaks of terrorism against Americans during the holiday. Up to five blocks away, windows were shattered and last- minute holiday shoppers :hronging the downtown part of the capital were injured. The bomb exploded on the ground floor of a seven-story building called the Brink Hotel, where several hundred U.S. officers live. The liming—6 p.m—was such that most of. the Americans living in the building were probably al home. A witness said "scores of Americans arc killed or injured." FJre broke out along the ground floor of the Brink officers' mess, which is beside the Continental Hotel and opposite the Caravelle Hotel. Smaller explosions continued after the huge initial blast which caused part of the officers' billets to collapse and smashed windows in every shop along five blocks. The lesser explosions sounded like explo- an ' ' bcforc he *, More fortunate Inside The Globe North low* news 3 Meson City news .., 4.7 L*fe*f markets J Cub Gazette ..,,.. I Society news . U news servicemen clscwhern in the world were not engaged in open warfare. In South Kote*, another divided nation, U.S. servicemen will light a 20-foot cross on a hill overlooking Communist positions across the demilitarized zone. In West Germany, Li. Gen. railroad slrike—hut arranged to ,delay a walkout indefinitely. American| Judge Joseph Sam Perry took the action in a suit involving the rail lines and three shop craft unions. While the judge denied a permanent injunction, he said that he will issue an order against the walkout pending the outcome of an appeal to a higher court after lawyers for the railroads file such a motion with ions of small arms ammuni- ion kept by American officers n their rooms. The wounded were being laid mtside the building awaiting imbulances. Thick black smoke billowed bove Saigon as the building inrned. The dead American civilian ived in the building. He died in U.S. Navy Hospital, an Amcri- an spokesman said. Of the Americans wounded, 29 vcre U.S. Army officers, U vcre with the U.S. Air Force, 3 with Ihe Navy, 2 were U.S. Marines. Two of the wounded were American civilians who ve in (he quarters. Vietnamese police reported hey had rounded up several uspects in the bombing. Most of the officers living at he Brink were majors and colo- cls. The Brink was one of Ihe most heavily guarded buildings n Saigon. Set back from the treet on al! sides about 50 feet, ts surrounding concrete park- ng lot was encircled by a con- rcte wall some 15 feet high, "he building is in the heart of ie city. The huge bomb apparently •as brought right into the build- ng undetected. There were es- V1ETNAM (Continued on Page 2) No paper on December 25 In order to permit Globe- Gazette employes to observe Christmas at home, there will be no paper published bearing the December 25 date. In order to preserve the continuity of the comics two pages are carried in this edition. William W. Quinn of the U.S. - 7th! the U ' s - Circuit Court of A P- Televisionn«ws':. .2l".22! Army Ur8 ° d his men to ^"^l^wL A r r Editorials „ and "reflect upon the ancient' (V , Wl " ard J " Las ^rs, lawyer for Christian message of peace on gj. ^rSe'tm ^no ........ ....... Comics ......... '...'. 30-3! Clear Lake news ...... 33 Classified pases ...... 34-35 earth and goodwill toward our fellow man." strike "until the appeals court decides." SAME DATE-1M3—677

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free