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Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 5, 1945, Mason City, Iowa NORTH IOWAS DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME ftCAATMCNT Of H1STOSY AN6 ARCHIVES WOlntS U 1 VOL LI Associated Vita and Volttd Press Full LeasedWires THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS Five Cents a Copy Cubs Nip Tigers 30 in 3rd Game SCORE BY INNINGS t 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R Cubs Tigers Cubs Passeau and Livingston Tigers Overmire Benton 7 and Switt Richards Briggs Stadium Detroit the greatest pitching masterpiece in World Series history fidgety Claude Passeau hurled the Chicago Cubs to a 3 to 0victory over the Detroit Tigers Friday to give the National leaguers a lead of 2 to one in the fall classic FIRST INNING u UOU W4W OIL STRIKERS BACK TO JOBS Mason City f deeP wf CUBS Hack lined out to Green tierg in left field after looking at 2 called strikes Johnson bounced ft out Outlaw to York Lowrey drove a into left field Cavar retta drew a walk Pafko forced rlmo him at 2ndWebb toMayo No hi tjrtit to Cavarretta Hack made a good swung at a jrd stiike 3rd base line and threw him out Cramer flied out to in deep center field No runs no hits no errors none left j SECOND INNING M TO ilBCK JVO CUBS Nicholson rolled out hits no errors none left n T Mayo to York Livingston flied out to Cullenbine in right Hughes went our Ben the count to 32 and then tori to York Passeau struck out bounced out Webb to York No for the 3rd time in the game Hack none was safe at first on a high bound Thf J GreenbfrS ball to the pitchers box Hack Thursdays Tiger victory got was safe at 2nd on an attempted TnlllrtH nF iiirra i I t a great round of 3 and 2 he sxvung viciously at a 3rd strike and missed it a coun try mile Cullenbine still hitless in the series fiied to Lowrey in short left field York drove a single over shortstop for the first hit off Passeau Outlaw flied to Pafko in short center field No runs one hit no errors one left THIRD INNING CUBS Passeau struck out swinging Webb threw Hack out at first Johnson fouled out to York near fjrst base No runs no Mis no errors none left TIGERS Swift popped out to Catcher Livingston just in front of the plate Qvermire bounc ed a hard one glove but tha Cubs Tiurieftwoyered it m tune to first Passeau also threw Webb out at first on an easy roller No runs no hits no errors none left FOURTH INNING CUBS Lowrey caught hold of a curve and drove it against the left field wall at the 340 foot mark for a double Cavarretta sacri ficed Lowrey to 3rd going out Overmire to York Pafko walked on 4 wide pitches Nicholson looped a single just out of Short stop Webbs reach Lowrey scor ing and Pafko taking 2nd Liv ingston flied out to Cramer both runners holding their bases Hughes popped a single just over Mayos head into right field scor ing Pafko Passeau struck out Two runs 3 hits no errors 2 left TIGERS Cavarretta made a great stop of Mayos smash off first base and while lying flat tossed the ball to Passeau for the putout Cramer lined out to Lowrey deep in left field Three Cub players got mixed up on a foul pop by Greenberg near the left field line with the result none caught it Hank then flied out to Lowrey in left No rnris no hits no errors none left V FIFTH INNITG CUBS Cramer came far In to take Hacks short fly in left cen ter Johnson also lofted to the Tiger center fielder Lowrey Sopped out to Webb No runs no hits no errors none left TIGERS Cullenbine bounded out to Cavarfetta unassisted York went out Hughes to Cavarretta on an easy playOutlaw lined out toHughes at short No runs no hits no errorsnone left SIXTH INNING CUBS York took Cavarrettas hot and put him out at first Outlaw threw out Pafko Nicholson went out to York un assisted No runs no hits no er rors none left 1 TIGERS Swift drew the first of thegame off Passeau on 5 pitches Borom went in to run for Swift and Hubby Walker pinch hit for Overroire Hubby hit into a double play Johnson to Cavarretta Johnson took the ball near the baseline and tagged Borom then tossed to first for the double Webb flied to Nicholson No runs no hitsno errors none left SEVENTH INNING CUBS Al Benton went in to pitch for Detroit and Hichards re placed Swift behind the plate Livingston hammered a double off the right field screen Hughes sacrificed Outlaw to Mayo who covered first Livingston took 3rd on the play and easily scored on Passeaus long fly to Cramer in center field Hack slammed a double down the left field line his 5th hit of the series Johnson was safe at first when Mayo bobbled his grounder for the first error of the series Hack moved toid Lowrey was out Benton to York One run 2 hits one error 2 left TIGERS Mayo went out Hughes to Cavarretta Cramer sacrificed him Bentotl to YorkNjcho1 runs one hit no errors one left TIGERS Cullenbine flied out to Nicholson in right York flied put to Pafko in rightcenter Out law popped to Hack No runs no NINTH INNING Hughes went out Ben steal when Webb dropped Hich struck out No runs one hit one error one left TIGERS Hichards fouled out to Cavarretta Hostetler batted for Benton Hostetler was out Hughes to Cavarretta McHale batted for Webb McHale fouled out to Liv mgston No runs no hits no er rors none left Choice Meats to Be Scarce During Winter Washington steaks roasts and chops will remain scarce during the fall and winter if the bureau of agricultural eco nomics has figured the meat sit uation correctly M As a result many whose appe tites and pocketfaooks are more favorably Inclined will have to besatisfied the bureau says In effect wtth lower grades of beef veal and ration free In a report on the livestock and meat outlook the bureau gave estimates on civilian demands which might be interpreted as in dicating the elimination of al meat rationing may be severa months off It said the civilian demand i expected to be equivalent to an an nual rate of between 155 and 160 pounds a person for the last quar the warier of 1946 The agriculture depart ment in allocating meat supplies for the last quarter of the year said last week the supply for thi period was expected to averae about 148 pounds Nevertheless agriculture de partment and price administration officials have held several confer ences this week on the possibility of liberalizing rationing still fur ther About twothirds of the meat supply is still on the ration These conferences took into ac count the facts that marketings ot cattle are increasing sharply and that the resulting large supply of meats has led some lower grades tofall below ceiling prices Choice meats continued to sell at top prices however Officials have indicated tha they do not wish to retain ration ing in the face of declining live stock and meat prices STUDEMTS7AIL AS STRIKE ENDS I Dead Several Injured in Argentina Flareup Buenos Aires nationwide student strike agains t he FarrellPeron governmen ended in defeat Friday with one student dead others injured and some 1500 in jail A curt police communique said that forces ot authority had oc copied buildings of the nations 6 universities and ousted students barricaded rrtthin writing finis to the civil disobedience move ment which involved some 3090 male and female students Seizing the buildings Tuesday after President Edelmiro Farrel ordered them to get out of politics caE off their strike and return to class the students held the prem ises for 3 days against besiegine police Buy your Victory Bonds am Stamps from your GIobcGaictt carrier boy Service Out for 4 Hours in Walkout Mason Citys telephone workers oined with some9000 others of 5 mldwestern states Friday after noon in a nationwide 4hour walkout beginning at 1 p m and he city and North Iowa as well was virtually without telephone service With the exception of dial tele phone service in certain places which operated normally prac ilcally all telephone service was impended Representatives of 3 telephone unions in the Mason City area Western Electric employes asso ciation the iederation of long lines telephone workers and the north western union telephone work Thursday night Similar meetings were called throughout Iowa and the nation in protest against a recommendation by a national labor relations board trial examiner that a Western Electric employes local be dis solved because it was a company dominated union Both union and company offi cials have stressed the fact that the strike vote does not arise through any difference between labor and the management Meanwhile throughout the na tion telephone workers walked off their jobs in the nationwide strike The work stoppage of telephone workers began in New York City at noon CST Friday when em ployes of 2 Western Electric com pany plants left their jobs Walkouts in some of the other Electric plants fol lowed rapidly Western Electric employes left their Jobs one hour before the Sebeaoled nationwide walkout ol 250600 to 400000 workers be cause a unionofficial said rec ommended dissolution of their union was focal point of the dis pute Earlier a spokesman for the American Telephone and Tele graph company said long distance operators in Washington had left their jobs at noon 2 hours before the scheduled stoppage called by the National Federation of Tele phone Workers In Washington an official of the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone company said the walkout there was just about 100 per cent Only emergency long distance calls were being handled he said The long lines department of A T and T here also said that operators in St Louis had walked out at noon Word of the walkouts in Wash ington and St Louis were re ceived by direct teletype from the 2 cities to the long lines of fice here where it was reported that supervisors were attempting to handle long distance calls to and from the 2 cities Arrest Escapee Davenport County Sheriff Walter Beuse said Thurs day that he had received word that Marion Powell 19 one of 5 persons who escaped the Scotl county jail Sept 23 had been ar rested in Panhandle Tex The sheriff said Powell had been held on a charge of larceny Buy your Victory Bonds and Stamps from your GlobeGazette carrier boy Weather Report FORECAST Mason City Considerable cloudi ness Friday night followed by generally fair weather Satur day Continued mild tempera tures Iowa Considerable cloudiness Fri day through Saturday with oc casional rain in south Friday spreading over remainder of state Friday night and Satur day No important change in temperature Minnesota Fair warmer Friday night except little change in ex treme southeast Partly cloudy Saturday Scattered light show ers north portion Cooler Satur day night and in northwest and west central portions Saturday afternoon IN MASON CITY GlobeGazette weather statistics Maximum Thursday 73 Minimum Thursday 51 At 8 a m Friday 55 YEAR AGO JIaximum g3 Minimum 54 Precipitation 03 CIO Head Orders Men Back for US Washington CIO oil workers leadership ay ordered 43000 idle union members back to work after navy had taken over operation of strikebound refineries n orders from President Truman Union President 0 A Knight of the union told a news onference Ihe oil workers told to return to work for the United States government The union is not capitulating to he oil union is still on strike against the ompames Knight said The unions willingness to arbitrate its wage demand nd its cooperation with the navy Knight told a news con erence imposes upon the government the responsibility of demands its oil Corkers are met SAD bowed this Japanese police official leaves the station of Jajis Snub Ouster Order Hurry Plans for Forming New Cabinet Tokyo Japanese home office Friday ordered provincial police chiefs to hold on for the time being to posts from which Gen Douglas MacArthur had or dered them ousted by Oct 10 The home offices hint at poten tial defiance of MacArthar came as Japanese diplomats scurried about in an effort to forma gov ernment to replace that of Prince Naruhiko HIgashiKuni which was overthrown by the supreme commanders sweeping Teforms Shigeru Yoshida foreign min ister in the fallen cabinet and leader of a peace movement for which he was arrested as early as last June looked to be the most likely candidate for the leadership of the new government The HigashiKuni cabinet re signed late Thursday Its resigna tion was accepted by Emperor Hirohito shortly after 1 p m 11 p m Thursday Shortly before 8 p m 6 a m EST the home office toldpolice chiefs whom MacArthur ordered ousted by Oct 10 to retain their posts Immediate dissolution the Instructions said would have a considerable bearing upon the do mestic situation The Tokyo newspaper Mainichi predicted that Yoshida would be come the new premier Koshida emerged from his hourlong con ference with Lt Gen Richard K Sutherland MacArthurs chief of stall appearing emotionally up set He told newsmen that any statement must come from the Americans Im jnst a retiring minister he said It would be improper for me to say anything An official statement from Sutherlands office merely an nounced that Yoshida had asked to see MacArthur but had been curtly referred to Sutherland A Japanese informant said Yoshida had planned to asfc the supreme commander for a state ment of future policy particular ly whether further peremptory orders were planned On Thurs day MacArthur issued a drastic order firing police chiefs through out Japan and ordering abolition of restrictions on Japanese free dom It was also believed that Yo shida may have submitted a list of names of possible premiers to MacArthur for his approval Boy your Victory Bonds and Stamps from your GlobeGazette carrier boy Congress Confused Over Atomic Energy Program Washington Friday was in a state of 1 Confusion over controlling atomic dnergy 2 Harmony over cutting taxes 3 Admiration for Admiral Nimitz Snators down the long capitol corridor to the house hear a peech by the famous Admiral were Tl scnedulcd congress Friday But there IrUS 36 Despite President Trumans request for speed in dealing with this next congress has put off any action until The president has asked the lawmakers to let him name an atomic energy commission to gov ern the peacetime development of atomic power in the United States A bill to do this has been in troduced in the house and sen ate But there is bitter disagree ment over which committees ought toconsider it Some law makers believe a deep question is involved How much influence will the army have over peace time atomic development The army had a hand in writ ing the Atomic bill and demo cratic party leaders in congress sought Jo have it sent to the house and senate military affairs com mittees This was done in the house But when it wasproposed in the sen ate there was such an outcry that the decision was postponed Many senators feel that peacetime de velopment of atomic energy is not primarily a military matter Many too want the bill to be studied by a proposed atomic com mittee composed of senators and representatives To create such a group would require action by both houses The senate has already passed a resolution to do it The house rules committee has approved a similar resolution and sent itto the house for debate But the democratic leadership apparently is side tracking it for the time being But there is no sidetracking of the tax bill The house ways and means committee has approved the cuttingof from Ihe that would be collected from taxpayers in 1946 under present laws The bill will reach the house for debate next week and is likely to ba approved without drastic change Democrats and republi cans were praising the measure Friday After the house acts the senate will dive into the subject of taxes Under the bill as it now stands every individual who pays in come taxes there are nearly 50 000000 now would get at least a 10 per cent reduction starting Jan 1 About 12000000 them would stop paying income taxes altogether u LEONARD B PHILLIPS NORTH IOWAN TO WEST POINT Congressman Dolliver Appoints Lt Phillips Leonard B Phillips son of Dr and Mrs E H Phillips of Garner was appointed to the military academy at West Poin by James I Dolliver congressman from the 6th Iowa district Congressman Dolliver in making the appointment commented know that he is a fine young man and it gives me 3 lot of pleasure t be helpful to him in realizing hi ambitions of long standing to en ter the military academy Lt Phillips was commissioned 2nd lieutenant in the army afte completing the officer candidate course in the infantry school a Ft Benning Ga The young man was an honor student in Garner high school wa an Eagle Scout and was presiden of the student body while a senioi in high school A Jhemjorty of 51 strike bound refineries from coast to coast vill be delivering gasoline and oil within 5 days Knight predicted e he was unable to state whether all the locals in la states would obey the order to resume work He he did not anticipate how ver that any would choose to rolong the strike Knight said the union would rek to open wage negotiations irectly the navy This will e done he added on the theory iat President Trumans directive ives the navy the full manage ent rights at the 26 affected ompanies including the right to nter contracts In the meantime Knight said IB union is ready to negotiate vith any or all of the oil com anies while the plants are in overDment possession Some companies had announced hey were returning to the 40 lour week as of Oct 1 and grant Nimitz Says Japans Army Showed Rise Washington Ches er W Nimitz told congress Fri lay Japan had more planes and a Digger army at the end of the war nan she had at Pearl id yet took a terrific beating Nimitz home for a whoppjnsr leros welcome that included a 1 100 plane escort said the enemy had no alternative except sur even before atomic bombs vere dropped and Russia entered he war He said that was because 1 Japans fighting fleet had ceased to 1 2 The phght of her merchant marine was equally as grim Nimitzs welcome promised to possibly given Generals Dwight Eisenhower and Jonathan Wain viight by the nations capital The navy a little late in fetch ng its heroes home made up for ts tardiness with the gaudiest dis lay since the end of the war Never before have 1000 planes roared over an American city And the parade arranged by the navy included everything from a anding craft to 100 sentry dogs used by the coast guard In addition to his speech to a oint session of congress which jot the celebration under way Nimitz was booked for 2 more talks and a meeting with Presi dent Truman Diver Is Killed by Pile Driver in River Burlington Chicago diver Basil Davis 42 apparently was killed when struck by a pile driver while working 30 feet deep n the Mississippi river Thursday Burlington police said Police said the diver suffered a Broken neck and crushed chest Officers reported that Davis had signalled for the pile driver to drop its hbmmer Efforts to con tact him later failed and another diver was sent down Pipe was being laid along the river bottom for the municipal water company CHICAGOANS ARE SENTENCED HERE Found Guilty of Theft of Gasoline Coupons Frank Lotto and Joseph Ray mond Cullotta Chicagoans found guilty of illegal possession and theft of gasoline ration cou pons by a federal jury here lat Thursday afternoon Judge Henry N Graven sen tenced Lotto to 1 year in federa penitentiary on the illegal pos session charge and 5 years fo theft Cullotta received 1 year fo illegal possession and 7 years fo theft Each mans sentences wil run concurrently A judgment fo costs of the court action was lev ied against both defendants The jury deliberated only H hours before bringing in a verdic on the 10count indictmen against the pair Thursday afternoon Mrs Helen Carter Mason City woman ar raigned on 2 counts of violatin tie Mann tvhite slave act pieadec guilty and received a 2year sen tence The next session of federal dis trict court will convene in Maso ing a 15 per cent increase Knight aid he did not know whether the navy would carry out company ilans on that matter The backto worktelegrams to ocal unions cooperate with the federal gov irnment in placing the oil indus ry back in operation and to con inue such cooperation with the government as long as the oil in dustry is under seizure1 Secretary of Labor Schwellen jach who had recommended eizure of the struck oil properties after unsuccessful efforts af set ling the wage dispute with union officials and operators nto the coal dispute He invited Tohn L Lewis united mine work rs president and bituminous op erators to meet with him Saturday As additional coal mines closed n West Virginia Pennsylvania Tennessee and Ohio nd spread to Indiana steel pro duction slumped as blast furnaces began to close down curtailing iperations The stiuation was des ribed most critical by the solid uels administration which has uspended ail but essential rail ind water shipments of coal from he strike areas The walkouts which started 2 veeks ago over demands of super employes for recognition heir UMW affiliate closed 181 mines in West Virginia employing 55000 in Pennsylvania 140 and 52027 Kentucky 113 and 20000 Ohio 14 and 11000 Tennessee and 8000 and Indiana 5 and Shipping in the port ot New York was lied up with 166 ships unable to move as the strike of an undetermined numberbe ween 3a000 and shoremen and dock workers con tinued The federal conciliation service was asked to step into the dispute while the wage scale com mittee of the AFL international longshoremens association urged the strikers to go to work Mon day The committee recommended the return assuming the employers would reopen negotiations on dis pute points in a new contract A war shipping administration re port that the ships tied up Includ ed 9 troop transports was denied by union leaders A WSA official said continuance of the strike threatened complete dislocation of troop redeployment schedules Change in Time Confuses Canine Connersville Ind JP The change from war time to Standard time also has confused Larry Cookseys dog The pup accustomed to meet ing Larry at the school bus at p m daily still goes to his usual meeting place at the same waits an hour for his master Supervisor Assaulted Davenport Hoff man 54 of Aledo 111 supervisor of trucks at the strikebound In dependent Baking company here told police he was assaulted with out warning Thursday by 4 men 7 m mason behind the plant garage He suf City the latter part of November feied severe bruises and abrasions
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