Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 22, 1948 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 22, 1948
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Severs British Ties Toke Ireland Out °f Commonwealth day. a free republic Tues- came d ent Sean out of * f ? r - 3S Presi ~ Slgned Eire » c ? mm °nwealth. POVed a bin of the rep f alin e the ex- which and slender between Eire crown ^d com- to GX P ected Fannie to St 1? ° Spit , al at New HamV * ?- * ormer librarian of lbrary and has Past week Think Boys Will Behave on Christmas Detroit, (#>)—The Boys' Republic is trusting that a lad is sure to behave himself at Christmas time. All 70 of the institution's boys, wards of the juvenile court, are going to be permitted to go home for the holiday—and each one on his own. The Boys Republic, a privately financed home for errant youngsters, will go a step further. It will pay any necessary traveling expenses. "It should be a fine test of the boys' integrity," said the Rev. Father John Wittstock, chaplain. Colonel Lindberg Serves in Ranks Marinette, . Wis., (U.P.)—Colonel Lindberg was only a buck private Tuesday. Lindberg, whose first name really is Colonel, enlisted in the medical corps for 3 years' service in Japan. Now he's Private Colonel Lindberg. The Gift *f a lifetime LEXINGTON 17 ;«w«ri | Expansion Brac»Uf S 45" Jsaniel s JEWELERS FOR 59 YEARS 102 North Federal Mason City PRICES SLASHED —• i '.- - —~°* .» — -^ >»_^\ ^ HARD MIX, CHRISTMAS CANDY\ ^ A**ort«d Shap««, Color* and Flavor! Pound 29 C Pounds 85c SENSATION XMAS CANDY POUND 3 POUNDS 37c CHOCOLATE COVERED* MARASCHINO CHERRIES 100% FILLED XMAS CANDY POUND 3 POUNDS 37c $ 1 00 ASSORTED MINIATURE Chocolates CHOICE D«Uciou« Cr*tm*, Can- m«li, Nougat* *te. POUND 2 Pounds $1.00 13 North Federal Ave. Inside Washington See Little Hope for New Price Controls Special to Central Press Washington — Don't put too much stock in the reports that President Truman will persuade the new democratic congress to adopt stand-by rationing and price controls. In fact, he may not even recommend such controls. The inflation picture has changed somewhat in recent months. The frightening, uncontrolled rise appears to have died down to some extent. If the president feels that there is still enough inflation in the nation's economic sails to justify special controls, he may recommend new measures. However, it is a little late now to talk about partial rationing and price controls. Those proposals are so old they are mildewed. The president would hardly be well- advised to send them to congress again. Even if" Mr. Truman does send them, there is little chance that the new congress would accept them. After all, the republicans and conservative southern democrats can still combine to outvote the Truman democrats. That fact means that Mr. Truman will be able to get through only those things which all the democrats—northerners and southerners—are willing to accept—and those things do not include partial rationing and price controls. *x "W TV DIPLOMAT VINSON — The speculation that Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson might become secretary of state or even President Truman's special emissary to Moscow is not as wild as first reactions indicate. When word leaked out that the president was considering sending Vinson to Moscow for a direct appeal to Stalin, most observers were shocked. They assumed that the president acted only on the theory that as an outstanding jurist Vinson would be free of suspicions of political bias. However, a search of the record reveals that Vinson is not without diplomatic experience. His talents in that direction were revealed in 1944 when he went to Bretton Woods for the conference which produced the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund. The American delegates headed by Assistant Secretary of State Dean Acheson found Vinson most valuable. They called him in regularly as a trouble shooter and he consistently got the wrinkles ironed out. Vinson was especially successful with the Russians who, it must be admitted, were more co-operative than now. He talked tough and made headway with them—and had their respect. * # X• CHANGE OF SCENERY—One of the quirks resulting from the democratic election victory is the changed status of Senator Elmer Thomas (D), Oklahoma. The senator was under GOP fire on his reported commodity market speculations. Thomas now will become a high-ranking majority member of the appropriations committee, which touched off the market gambling probe in the first place. He will also resume his pre-'4G chairmanship of the senate agriculture committee. The impact of the change on members of the appropriations committee staff remains to be seen. It can be expected that Thomas will use his greatly-increased influence to oust any who participated in the committee's probe of himself and his friends. On the other hand, the Ferguson investigating committee staff has a chance of escaping democratic ire. For, so far as Thomas is concerned, it was Chief Counsel William P. Rogers of that committee who was at least partly responsible for blocking the Thomas probe. Rogers argued vigorously to Chairman Homer Ferguson (R), Michigan, that the committee had no authority to delve into affairs of legislative officials—that its scope was limited to executive branch personnel. New chairman of the Ferguson committee probably will be Senator John L. McClellan (D), Arkansas, who so far has not expressed dissatisfaction with the course steered by the committee staff. Fly to West Indies Hampton —Mr. and Mrs. Floyd H. Methfessel and daughters, Mary and Madalynn, and son, Dean, left by motor for Miami, Fla., from which point they will fly to Portau-Prince, Haiti, for a visit with friends, and to Kingston, Jamaica, and Havana, Cuba. IT'S THE MOMENT FOR MINK OR MUSKRAT Now is the time to buy her that Christmas Fur, be it a coat or scarf. Now—during our 41st Annual Mid-Winter Sale of Furs, is your chance to buy at the price you want to pay. USE OUR EASY PAYMENT PLAN! Mink Dyed Muskrat Head Coat $139.50 Black Persian Paw $179.50 Silver Blue Muskrat $295.00 Mink Dyed N. Muskrat Back $360.00 Natural Grey Squirrel .$495.00 Prices Include Federal Excise Tax Open Wednesday and Thursday Evenings 'Till 9. Ma»*n City Gl*k«-G*i«(U, H»I*B City, U. Dec. 21, 1948 If 25% OFF on All TOYS on Display 59= to CHRISTMAS CARDS \ Now Selling at 25% OFF COOK'S PAI 118 South Federal Phone 1017 just in time for the holidays . . . NEW DRESSES ' SILKS RAYON CREPES LOW BUDGET PRICED FOR CHRISTMAS! Shop Until 9 P. M Wednesday and Thursday Nights $1O95 12 AND UP youl! fin'd just the dress to take you beautifully through the holidays in this lovely se- lection of prints! choose fine quality rayon crepe or gorgeous pure dye silk . . . the designs are so flattering, all holiday colors! ACROSS FROM THC PARK

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ 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