Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1949 · Page 23
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 23

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 6, 1949
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Page 23
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„ 2 Jan. 5, 1949 »U.«o C*ty O1«b«.Q»«ttc. Mi.on CUr. U. REPORT AIR CRASH Rio De Janeiro, (U.R) — Reports reaching here Wednesday said a British South American Airways plane with 17 persons aboard crashed and burned Wednesday morning near Caravelas Bay, about 500 miles north of here. First reports said 3 were killed. The plane was en route from London to Santiago, Chile. JEWS IMMIGRATE Jerusalem, ((P) — The Jewish agency said Wednesday more than 130,000 Jews reached Israel last year from 70 countries. r AT BARON'S' C n d of Season Sa/e Coats-Suits Exceptional Values Wont Road Funds Divided on Double Basis of Area, Need (Editor'c Note: This is another in a series of stories on prospective legislation in the coming: session of the general assembly). A splendid selection of fine COATS and SUITS in wanted New Styles for Juniors and Misses DRESSES Drastically reduced for this event BARON'S By GERALD BOGAN Iowa Daily Press Writer DCS Moines, (IDPA) —Iowa legislators who replied to an Iowa Daily Press association survey favored by a margin of 3 to 1 the proposal of the road study committee that farm-to-market road funds be divided equally on an area and need basis. But the margin in favor of placing all road use funds in a single state account was favored by only a 2 to 1 margin. The study committee recommended that 48 per cent of road money be allocated to the primary system, 30 per cent of the secondary fund to counties on an area basis, 7.5 per cent each of the farm-to-market road to counties on an area and need basis and 6.5 per cent to cities and towns, on a population basis for street construction. The committee also suggested that all revenue from use tax, registration of motor vehicles, motor vehicle fuel tax and license fees, compensation tax and sales tux from motor vehicles, trucks and essential equipment be placed in one fund earmarked for load use only. The committee estimated that the use tax could net $3,470,000 annually and the sales tax on motor vehicle equipment (such as tires and accessories) would bring $4,990,000. In the past these have not been earmarked for road use. The committee report said that these changes would provide enough income to make it unnecessary to impose an additional gas tax. Favorable Answer On the equal apportionment question here's the way the legislators answered the IDPA questionnaire: House—yes, 42; no, 15; undecided, 10; no answer, 12; senate—yes, 13; no, 3; undecided, 3; maybe, 1; no answer, 6. On the road tax fund question the result showed: House—yes, 37; no, 18; undecided, 9; no answer, 17. Senate—yes, 12; no, 6; undecided, 3; no answer, 5. The committee report, commenting on the apportionment, Lyoutk for RALLY Saturday, Jan. 8 7:30 P. M. Sunday, Jan. 9 3:00 P. M. 4uestipn, which always has been major one for legislatures to ecide, said ''There is a substan- ial variation between the estimat- d and actual income. "It is de- irable that a method of distribu- ion be used that all road systems eceive a pre-determined share." Funds Change Under the present farm-to-mar- tet plan thr amount available ither on an area or need basis hanges from year to year. It is his question which always ouches off a south vs. north 'civil war," southern Iowa legis- ators maintaining that more •noney should be available to counties on a need basis. Several members of the assem- Dly said they favored distribution of farm-to-market road funds on in area basis only. Others said it should "definitely be on a need basis." Two legislators replied 'The road question is a big one and will require lots of study." ["here were few comments on the over-all road tax fund proposal but 2 legislators said the idea 'needs more study." The proposals were among several changes recommended by the lighway study committee follow- ng a 2-year investigation of road aws and road financing in the state. The committee outlined a 20-year road building program, which would include more money for farm-to-market and secondary roads and less money for superhighways. The report will be available when the legislature convenes. It already has been given much publicity in the Iowa press. It no doubt will result in long debate once the legislature begins consideration of the overall road problems. Leaders of Lutherans Favor Union Minneapolis, (U.R)—Leaders of 8 Lutheran churches Wednesday proposed an organization of United American Lutheranism. Thirty-four delegates from 8 states took the action at a church conference. Dr. P. O. Bersell, president of the Augustana Lutheran church and leader of the conference, said the move was "an epoch in American Lutheranism." Churches represented were the United Lutheran Church in America, Lutheran Free church, Missouri Synod, and American, Evan- ;elical, Augustana, United Evan- jelical, and Danish Evangelical Lutheran churches. Delegates from Iowa, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Nebraska, Michigan, and Minnesota attended the meeting. Legislator Introduces Bill for Repeal of New Form Law Pleads Guilty to Evasion of Taxes Des Moines, (/P)—August J. Glaser, 37, Fort Dodge meat processing plant owner, Tuesday afternoon pleaded guilty to a federal indictment accusing him of evading $12,116.39 in federal income taxes. Federal District Judge Charles A. Dewey fined Glaser $2,500 and costs, and sentenced him to a year in jail. Glaser, ho\vever, w placed on 2-year.*' probation lieu of serving the jail senter x-. Francis Mullen, of Fort n/>- ^e, Glaser's attorney, told the »••_ ;rt that Glaser had concealed $^1,000 in income in 1943 and 1944. However, Mullen added that only $3,000 of that amount went to Glaser's benefit. He said that $18,000 was paid to 5 Sioux City meat firms in the form of over-ceiling prices during that period. Kaiiawha—Deloris Yeakel spent a few days in Waterloo where she visited her cousin, Mrs. Ben Knoll. Minnesotans for Labor Law Repeal Washington, (/P)—Minnesota's 4 new democratic members of congress said Tuesday they will support repeal of the Taft-Hartley labor act. The 4—S e n a t o r Hubert H. Humphrey and Reps. Roy W. W i e r, Eugene J. McCarthy and Fred Marshall—said in separate interviews they will back legislation to throw out the Taft-Hartley act which was put on the books by the last congress. All 4 indicated they will back the program which President Truman sponsored paign. during his cam- Memorial Foundation Established Des Moines, (/P) —Gov. Robert D. Blue Wednesday established the Iowa centennial memorial foundation to administer present and future profits from sale of the state's centennial half dollar. His executive order named several state officials, former governors and 4 citizens as the foundation's trustees. Articles of incorporation have been drawn. Among the purposes of the foundation will be to grant scholarships and loans to deserving students and to accept gifts to further the development of the state. The trustees consist of the governor, state treasurer, attorney general, president of the state board of education, all living former governors, and four citizens. The 4 citizens are Ralph Evans of Davenport, John Henry of Des Moines, Mrs. Mary Humeston of Albia and Mrs. Helen Mitchell of Council Bluffs. The former governors who become trustees are Nelson Kraschel, Dan Turner, George Wilson and B. B. Hickenlooper. Blue also will be a trustee after he leaves office next Thursday. 7 Killed in California Plane Crash CcJfax, Cal., (/P)—Seven men were killed and another was believed missing in the crash of a 2-engine air force transport plane 10 miles southeast of here Tuesday night. Placer County Coroner Francis E. West, who returned here early Wednesday after viewing the wreckage with a group of air force officers, said 7 bodies were counted in the wreckage. They were not removed because the wreckage was still too hot from flames which swept the plane. A guard was posted and bodies will be removed and the debris searched later Wednesday, West said. He said the air force investigators from McClellan field told him an 8th man was believed aboard but -they could see only 7 bodies. DESERTION CHARGED DCS Moines, (IP) —H. C. Martin of Ottumwa has been held to the Polk county grand jury on a charge of child desertion. The charge, filed by his wife, Elizabeth of Des Moines, accuses Martin cf deserting his 2 sons, Harold, 14, and Richard, 12, a year ago. In Denver, Colo., according to the American Magazine, the dogcatcher must warn dogs of impounding by posting a notice on a tree. •TV New Packard Super Eight Sedan for Seven. 145 horsepower. 141-inch wheel-base. (Also available as a Limousine.) Luxury goes to new Come in—see this wonderful new concept of a traditional body style ... the new Packard Sedan for Seven! Expect the unexpected when you come in to see this magnificent new Packard! For here's the glorious roominess you can take for granted in a seven-passengei •edan—together with a pleasant surprise in finger-tip ease of handling. Here's the ultra smooth, responsive performance of a 145-HP Super Eight engine —with amazing new gasoline economy. Here, in every jeweled detail, is the fastidious good taste you naturally expect from Packard—and all at a price that invites direct comparison with any other car in the world. Don't miss seeing—and pricing—this distinguished new Packard, Until you do, you have no adequate yardstick of today's values in the fine car field! ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE I^ckard The year's BIG inside story—with special appeal for big families, and courtesy-car buyers. Here's gracious roominess for seven . . . with space to spare. The closely-joined auxiliary seats give you a third full-width seat. In this smartly tailored interior, an all-season ventilation system treats you to automatic warmth, with a silent change of fresh air once every minute. H & H MOTORS 12—7th St. S. E. Phone 1489 Washington, (/P) —A bi-partisan drive developed in the house Tuesday to peg the price supports of 6 basic farm crops at 90 per cent of parity. Rep. Pace (D.-Ga.), introduced a bill to repeal the new farm law which permits these price props to drop to as low as 60 per cent, if surpluses accumulate. The sliding price scale adopted by the 80th congress is due to go into effect next year. Simultaneously, Rep. C o o 1 e y (D.-N. C.), who is due to head the house agriculture committee, told reporters he wants the basic crops supported at 90 per cent, provided farmers accept "reasonable" production controls to prevent huge, price-depressing surpluses. Wins Support ' The repeal move won immediate support from Rep. Jensen (R.- Iowa), who said he favors a parity floor of "no less than 90 per cent" for the basic crops—wheat, corn, cotton, tobacco, peanuts and rice. Rep. Hope (R.-Kans.), retiring agriculture committee chairman, said the farm legislation enacted by the last congress "needs a restudy." He did not indicate his stand on the' parity issue. (Parity is a price standard for farm commodities calculated to be equally fair to farmers and consumers). Sliding- Props Under the sliding support system set up by the new farm law, the price props would range high in times of scarcity to spur production, and low when the crops were abundant to discourage market-glutting surpluses. Cooley said this plan protects the farmer most when he needs help the least and least when he needs it the most. To Attend President Truman's Inauguration Iowa City, (U.R)—State Senator LeRoy S. Mercer (D.-lowa City), said Wednesday he will be absent from the legislature during its 2nd week to attend the inaugural o£ President Truman Jan. 20. Mercer and James D. France, Tipton, will represent Iowa's 10 democratic presidential electors at the inaugural. ~k Mr. Chameleon ... (7 p.m.) Karl Swenson plays the part of Mr. Chameleon the man with many faces, who is called upon to investigate "The Rich Uncle Murder Case." * Jean Hersholt Stars . . . (7:30 p.m.) Jean Hersholt stars as "Dr. Christian" in a prize- winning radio play, in which the beloved medic of River's End helps a fellow citizen solve a tough problem. County Fair Moves Government Cuts Off VA Funds at ISC Ames, (U.R)—President Charles Friley of Iowa State college said Tuesday that the federal government has stopped payments to the school for veterans' education costs following a disagreement over the formula for figuring the amount due. Friley said the payments were stopped at the end of last summer. He said the government was asking the college to refund what it contends were overpayments over a period of 2i years- The amount involved is about $550,000, he said. Iowa State has figured the government's share of veterans' instruction costs under the GI program by a formula set forth in the veterans administration's own manual, Friley said. He said the VA approved the contract under which the payments were made. The VA raised no objections during the 2fc years in which the system was in operation, Friley said. On the Radio Beam WEDNESDAY NIGHT NETWORK IHGUL1GUTS ABC—fl:30 Lone Ranger; 7:00 Original Amateur Hour; 8:00 Texaoo Star Theater; S;;l() Groucho Marx Show; 0:110 Phitco Radio Time; 9:30 Meredith Willson. CBS—fl:30 Bob Crosby's Club 15; (1:45 Edward R. Murrow With the News; 1:00~:ittr. Chameleon: 7:30 Dr. Christian; 8:00 County Fair; B:30 Harvest of Stars; 9:00 President Truman; 9:30 Capitol Cloak Room. -MBS—7:30 Can You Top This? 7:30 Adventure; H:00 Gabriel Ileatter; 8:HO Family Theater; 9:00 Manhattan Playhouse. NBC—7:00 Blondle; 7:30 The Great Gildersleeve; 8:00 D u f t y'« Tavern; 8:30 District Attorney; a:00 The Big Story; 9:00 Curtain Time. Good Listening On KSMN Resigns Post as Treasurer Cresco Man Qualifies But Declines to Serve Cresco — Less than 24 hours after William Mclntire of Cresco qualified for the office of Howard county treasurer to which he was elected at the last general election on the democratic ticket, he tendered his resignation to the couny board of supervisors. Ole Queel of Cresco, republican, was appointed by the board to fill the vacancy. Queel is a past deputy in the office. He is a veteran of World war II and in 1946 was elected county treasurer but resigned before completing the term. Miss Genevieve Zender of Cresco, deputy for Reuben Friedrich of El ma, retiring treasurer, was re-appointed to the position by the board. Friedrich is remaining to assist with the office work indefinitely. Dial 1010 Thursday A. M. 7:45 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 8:00 News, "Chuck" Lennan Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 8:30 Musical TNT, B. F. Goodrich 8:45 Musical TNT 9:00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dept. Store 9:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Musical TNT 1.0:00 News, Iowa Soap Co. 10:OS The Algona Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kwlx Klub, Ffaff Bakinf 11:15 Music For the Mrs. 11:30 Tarty Line, Gamble Stores Thursday P.M. 12:00 Noonday Serenade 13:10 U. F. Commentary, Capitol Sales 12:15 Noonday News, Eggert * Thomas 12:30 Rural Roundup 12:45 Rural Roundup, Harold Motors, Inc. 1:00 Charles City Hour 2:00 Brill Hour 2:110 Iowa Falls On the' Air :i:00 News, Iowa Soap Co. :!:nr> Iowa Falls On the Air (Continued) 3:15 Pipes of Melody 3:30 U. S. Navy Band 3:45 Requcstfully Yours 5:00 Sign Off ... (8 p.m.) "County Fair," sprightly session of merriment along the midway, emceed by Win Elliot (above), moves to Wednesday nights starting with this program. * Harvest of Stars . . . (8:30 p.m.) Metropolitan Opera Tenor James Melton, with Dr. Black conducting the International Harvester symphonic orchestra and mixed chorus, presents as one of his selections "The Night Has A Thousand Eyes" during the "Harvest of Stars" program. * President Truman ... (9 p.m.) Tune in KGLO or KGLO-FM and hear President Truman's annual message on the state of the union, delivered today at a joint session of the 81st Congress. * Tells Hollywood Story . . . (2:30 p.m. - Mon. - Fri.) The suspicious wife of a motion picture star almost wrecks her husband's career before she learns her suspicions are baseless, in "I'll Be Seeing You," which CBS' "Aunt Jenny" continues in this program. * Your Lucky Strike . . . (3:30 p.m. - Mon. - Fri.) "Your Lucky Strike" with Don Ameche gives talented professional entertainers their big opportunity in show business. KICM Daily Schedule Far KGLO + KGLO-FM ON YOUR DIAL 14QO 4 Quit Paper in Spencer for Oak Ridge Jobs Spencer, (/P)—Three executives and an advertising salesman of the Spencer Daily Reporter have resigned to join the staff of a new daily newspaper at Oak Ridge, Tenn. Publisher Dale Byrne, Managing Editor Joe Hill and Circulation Manager Joe Leiser are the executives. The advertising salesman is Laverne Lane. The Oak Ridger, the first newspaper in Oak Ridge—a key center in the government's atomic energy program—will start publication Jan. 20. The founder is Alfred G. Hill, publisher of the Chester, (Pa.) Times, an uncle of Joe Hill. Byrne, advertising manager of the Brainerd (Minn.) Dispatch before coming here as publisher of the Reporter, will be advertising manager of the Oak Ridger. Hill, a son of Publisher Ormond P. Hill of the Kearney (Nebr.) Hub, will be assistant editor. Leiser will become circulation manager of the Oak Ridger and Lane an advertising salesman. ASK BANK STATEMENTS Des Moines, (U.R) — The Iowa banking department has asked all state chartered banks for statements of their condition ai of Dec. 31. Wednesday P. M. 4:00 14!)0 Club 4:30 Ccrro Gordo Safety Council 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Adventure Parade fi:15 Superman 5:30 Capt. Midnight 5:45 Tom Mix Straight Shooters U:00 Kulton Lewis, Jr., News 6:15 Sports Hi-Lites 6:30 Robert Hurlelgh, Newa 6:45 Hospitality Time 7:00 Hillbilly Hit Parade 7*30 High Adventure "HSU Hy Gardner Says: 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:15 Mutual Ncwsrcc! 8:30 Family Theater fl:55 Bill Henry, News »:00 Manhattan Playhouse n-.'.W George O'Hanlon Show 10:00 News 10:20 Trio Time 10:30 Henry Jerome's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 J.ick Fina's Orchestra 11:30 Michael Zarin's Orchestra 11:45 Noro Morales' Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Thursday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:80 News and Markets 6:40 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 New* 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Tell Your Neighbor 8:30 Poole'i Paradise 8:35 Today in History 0:00 Lady Next Door 0:15 Moments of Devotion 9:30 Kitchen Klalter 9:45 Waltz Time 10:00 Passlnt Parade 10:15 Fashions in Rhythm 10:30 Gnbrlel Heatter's Mallbag 10:45 Lanny Ross 11:00 Kiite Smith Speaks 11: IS Kate Smith Sings 11:30 Luncheon at Sardls' Thursday P. M. 12:00 News 12:15 Mid-Day Review 12:80 Radio Farm Journal 1:00 Queen For a Day 1:30 Listen Ladles 1:45 The Little Show 2:15 Grain Reporter S:20 News 2:30 Bal?room In the Sky 8:IW The Happy 3:30 Vocal Visitor 3:45 1490 Club Wednesday P.M. 00 Bob Clausen Show 20 Let's Dance at the Surf, Surf Ballroom 30 Herb Shrtner Show, Miles Laboratories, CBS 45 Sports Camera, Mason City Glob«- Gazetle (Sutet) 6:00 News, P. G. * E. (Kew) 6:10 Postmark Mason City, Mason CHf Chamber of Commerce R:30 Club IB, Campbell Soups, CBS 8:'4fi News, Edward R. Murrow, Campbell Soaps, CBS 7:00 Mr. Chameleon, Bayer Atplrln, CBS 1:30 Dr. Christian, Chesebrough Co., CBS 8:00 County Fair, Borden Co., CBS 8:30 Harvest of Stars, International Harvester Co., CBS 9:00 President Harry S. Truman, CBS 9:45 Dave Rose 10:00 News, Vance Muaic Co. (Kew) IO:1S Friendly Time, Grain Hell Beer 10:30 Great Moments in Music 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Elliott Lawrence's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Frankic Carle's Orchestra. CBS 12:00 News, CBS Thursday A. M. 6:00 Newt 6:05 Morning Rouser 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Hilton) «:45 N e w I, Mid-Continent PetraUnn* Corp. (Harrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:in On the Farm, Allls-Chalmers C«. 7:30 Keep Time With Uamamt 8:ir, Holiam Headlines, Holnum Bread (Ilonhal) 8:30 Yesterday'! Hail;, Cool Sprint Cannine Co. 8:45 Today In Osafe 0:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:15 Clear Lake On the Air 9:30 Coffee Time 9:4.5 Kitchen Club, Perfex 10:00 New* Dire**, Jacob E. Decker and Son* (Harrer) 10:]. r i "Tater" Quiz, Hiland Potato Chlpi 10:110 Grand Slim, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Mid-Morning Varieties 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Food*, CBS 11:15 Betsy Rots Serenade, Pfaff Baklnr Company 11:30 Home Town News, Naih Coffee C*. (Honhal) 11:45 Harvest Rook-Up Time, International Harvester Co. Thursday P. M, 12:00 Today's Market 13:05 The Man On the Street, Pritchird Motor Cc. 12:15 The Old Timers, Oico Tttaf 12:30 News, Wormhoudt Home Iniulatltn Co. (Hilton) 12:45 Farm and Home Topic Tim*, Hi. Paul Llveitock Market 1:00 The Seeond Mr<. Barton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher 1:30 Thl» It Nora Drake, The T«nl C*., CBS 1:45 Mystery Melody Game 2:00 Arthnr Godfrey Time, Chesterfield Clrareti, CBS 2:30 Aunt Jenny, Lever Br»s., CBB 2:45 Bint; Sings 3:00 Hint Hnnt. Arm«»r and Co., CBS 3:•„>."> N«w«, Hnlmm Bread 3:M Your Lucky Strike, Lucky Strlk* Clrareti, CBS «:.•» Arthur O.dfrey Time, Claw W»«. CBS 4:15 Arthur Godfrey Time, Nablic*, CB» 4:M fttHtep Ifcvie, Milri LaboratorlM, CBS 4:45 Rent Review

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