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Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - June 12, 1951, Mason City, Iowa Nwtti lowos Doily Newspaper Cdted far tlw MASON CITY GLOBEGAZETTE x TNI MIWSfArift THAT MAKIS ALL NORTH IOWANS HOME EDITION VOL LVH Preu United Presj Full MASON CITY IOWA TUESDAY JUNE 12 1951 Consists of Two No 211 Reds Flee to Avoid Jjff Allied Mountain Trap By OLEN CLEMENTS Tokyo long columns of reds fled through east Koreas mountains Tuesday to escape being trapped by al lied tanks rumbling through their fallen iron triangle Stout new defense lines protected the reds retreat from the eastcentralfront United Nations troops mopped up reds in hills around captured Chorwon and Kumwha The towns formed the southern anchors of Pyonggang valley iron tri angle buildup area Chinese headed for the hills on each side of the valley American tanks striking up roads from the triangleto the east coast would cut squarely across the red escape route from the east ern front New Buildup i 1 While reds were pulling back from the fighting fronts unveri lied reports cropped up that they were building up new forces only 30 miles northwest of Seoul The buildup was reported hi the Kae area This is near the foot of the al lied western flank This flank drags southwest of the main front It reaches from Chorwon to a point 35 miles to the southwest running roughly along the banks of the Imjin river the UN counterattack has pushed northward along a nar rowing front patrols have probed this long flank daily for signs of red strength The jagged northern front has been cut to about 75 miles At the height of the communist spring offensive it was 125 miles long Censoring Heavy Precisely what is happening on the front is hidden by tightening military censorship Few front line dispatches have been permitted to come through in recent days Those few are heavily censored Most recent front line dis patches have been poolers These aredispatches shared by the news agencies Normal practice is for each correspondent to write his own story for his own service reports written by military press increased Discussions of front line action by briefing officers have become vague U S 8th army headquarters said only scattered groups of Chi nese soldiers offered delaying de fense of the former red buildup area around Chorwon and Kumlrwa New Anchor Communists were reported anchoring their new defense line on Kumsong The highway town guards the escape route for North Koreans on the eastern front Reds have a 50mile march over mountain trails and roads from the InjeYanggu area of the eastern front to a highway junc tion above Kumsong The high way runs from Kumhwa through Kumsong to the east coast high way that lies under the guns of blockading UN warships Draw a Line for Russians Wedemeyer Washington iF Lieut Gen Albert C Wedemeyer said day he believesthe time is coif ing whenthis tountry will just have to draw a line Russia No more this is it And it ought dcuie in the United Nations and we ought to have the jhUitary means and I again say predominately air carry out our plans Wedemeyer said Wedemeyer former army v GlobeGazette photo by Musscr THE BIG than 35000 watched the big parade of the 13th North Iowa Band Festival The reviewing stand for honored guests set up in Central park was packed and so was the sidewalk across Federal avenue as the bands marched and the queens rode by waving to the crowd Overhead welcome flags waved with a background of fleecy clouds in a blue sky ON WAY TO some of the 84 queen contenders of the North Iowa Band Festival City are enroute from headquarters to convertibles waiting to carry them in the parade Heading these fairest of North Iowa and some southern Minnesota beauties is the reigning queen of the day Her Majesty Miss Kay Cayou of left At right is Mrs Robert Reibsamen LaDonna Glieden of Corwith Miss North Iowa of 1949 deputy chief of stafr was testify ing for4he second day at the sen ates MacArthur inquiry Watches Europe Leading up to these statements hehad said he was concerned that He United States may not be able o meet its commitments in Surope or elsewhere if we con tinue to pour our effort into Ko rea He had said Monday he be lieved U S troops should be pulled from Korea He said that at present he fore sees no decisive allied victory in Korea andbelieves the present unfortunatesituation may go on for months And the effort put into Korea Wedemeyer said may leave this country unable to fulfill commit ments of much greater importance to us from i security viewpoint and from an economic viewpoint later on He had spoken earlier of the commitments already made in Europe and said we may have to make commitments elsewhere Mac Uncertain Wedemeyer also testified lHe concerned as the war with Japan ended about what the Russians might do in Manchuria and asked for 7 U S divisions to safeguard that area He said Mac Arthur as far eastern commander turned him down because of un certainty over what his own needs would be in the occupation of Japan 2 In his opinion there would never have been a war in Korea if a UN trusteeship over Man churia had been established as he recommended in 1947 We demeyer called Manchuria now a satellite of the soviet 3 He believes the United States should have helped the Chinese nationalists combat communism in the same way the Greeks were helped with aid and military ad vice right down to the battalion level 4 There is more justification more in his supporting the Chinese nationa lists on Formosa than in support ing Marshal Titos communist but antisoviet regime in Yugo slavia He said Tito has in dicated his determination to ad here to Marxist theory but he has just had his own internal little family quarrel with Stalin 5 He favors an investigation of the socalled China lobby but that such an inquiry also should cover a British lobby and a French lobby and others I think the China lobby has been very inept compared to the lob bies of other countries 6 The Yalta agreement giv ing Russia concessions in Man churia hurt Generalissimo Chiang kai Shek deeply and I felt badly i GlobeGazette photo y Sorlicn David Guderian 3 is thie wrong tize for seeing over the heads of othfers at parades So he crawls between ther knees of his mother Mrs Don Guderian 7Algona and look the situation over A Bow and a Long Live High School Band Music Long Live Our Band Festival No 1 MASON Citys pride in the North Iowa Band Festival is large enough to be shared All of the bands which have been participating in it year after year Have a bow and a salute coming Here it is Imitation is the sincerest form of compliment as has been pointed out innumer able times And that leads us to the observation that at least a more nearly a other communities in Iowa and elsewhere have modeled their band festivals after ours Down through the years theyve had their representatives here to see exactly how its done Theres been no subtlety about it Theyve admitted frankly that they want their end product to be like ours Heres hoping that theyre on hand for this 13th annual North Iowa Band Fes tival the greatest in the series Eightynine bands strutted their stuff in that amazing parade Tuesday forenoon To say this was a record number doesnt tell the whole There was an even more pronounced stepup in the quality of the musicianship and marching For an area of learning which a brief 25 years ago was often referred to con temptuously as gingerbread band music has done right well How well was drama tized impressively by that parade as it will also be by other events of the day in cluding the evening climax in Roosevelt stadium A final note of prophecy Values reflected in this great event will persist in these youthful musicians long many another classroom lesson has vanished in the mists of time Long live music Long live the North Iowa Band Festival 35000 See Biggest Festival Parade in History 89 Bands Says Brannon Dealt Blow to Potato Plan Kennedy Charges Death by Fear By THOR J JENSEN Clear Lake Fear of letting the McKinley potato case come to trial has caused Secretary Charles Brannan himself to deal the death blow to the potato marketing program Iowas mem ber of the north central potato marketing committee charged Tuesday Brannan already knows that the referendum he called for July 9 to 13 will result in the potato growers voting out the marketing plan said James Kennedy Clear Lake But voting out the marketing Dlan will do away with any need or the injunction granted the U S department of agriculture against Harold McKinley and Sons St Ansgar potato growers Kennedy pointed out Thus there would be no need to bring the matter to trial on the question making the injunction permanent The federal court could dissolve the injunction and evidence col lected by the McKinleys would gather dust Dont Want II There is plenty of evidence that the growers want no more of the government potato controls Ken nedy pointed out At the early spring meetings in Indiana the growers passed resolutions sup porting the McKinleys in their court battle against the controls Wisconsin growers turned over evidence previously collected by their attorneys and sent one of those attorneys to the prehearing conference in Waterloo last month Hollandale Minn grow ersalso passed a resolution sup porting the McKinleys and meet ings of the Ked river valley grow ers voted against marketing order No 60 this spring Fifteen of the 18 members of ihe north central committee met in Minneapolis May 15 Kennedy reported and voted to conduct a registered mail vote on two ques ions 1 Are you in favor of the establishment of a cull regulation effective July 1 1951 A Yes vote by committee members would have retained the commit tee and the expense of the gov ernment bureau the lowan noted 2 Shall order No 60 and the north central potato committee be terminated and dissolved as of June 30 1951 Answer Yes or No Not Informed To date he and several other members of the committee whom ic has contacted have not been in formed of the outcome of that vote Kennedy said Tuesday The answers were to have been mailed efore May 25 to Ralph Headley Minneapolis who was named manager of the north central com mittee on the recommendation of he U S department of agricul ure Neither he nor other members of the committee have ever been contacted about holding the July eferendum Kennedy said even though the original marketing act specifies that such a referendum shall originate from petition by he growers and committee Iowa growers petitioned for a referendum two months ago with out ever receiving any answer from the U S department of ag riculture Kennedy said Order No 60 specifies that any referendum must be held at least 30 days be ore the end of the fiscal year Tune 30 By DICK HABEIN Almost 90 North Iowa and southern Minnesota towns put their best marching feet forward Tuesday in historys biggest North Iowa Band Citys 13th Eightyfour queens each hoping to be crowned Miss North Iowa at Roosevelt field Tuesday night and 89 bands led by dancing strutting majorettes drew whistles and cheers from a crowd of 35000 as they passed along the pa rade route in a more than two hour long procession And the weather was blue skies flecked with white clouds and a 10 a m temperature 73 degrees The crowd of more than 35000 was slightly larger than last year said Capt Leo Risacher of the Mason City police department More strung out hough because people are learn ing the parade route now 7 Persons Faint But although it was perfect pa rade weather it was a little warm for some persons The firstaid station in Central park operated by the Red Cross treated 7 per sons who had fainted Ambulances stood by along the route and now and then sirens sounding they hurried to the firstaid station The parade started promptly at 10 a m It was led by a police escort color guard Mayor Howard E Bruce of Mason City and pretty brunette Ann Burkhardsmeier a champion majorette from Towner N Dak She wore a costume she had made herself It was red spangled with black and white stars The first band in the parade was from Mason City high school It was followed by a Junior iChamber of Commerce float bear ing the reigning queen Miss North Iowaof 1950 Kay Cayou of Liv ermore Seated in the automobile which drew the float was Mrs Robert Riebsamen Corwith La Donna Glieden of Luverne who was Miss North Iowa in 1949 Watch Spectacle From the tops of buildings in store windows on stepladders even on a truckmounted hoist spectators watched the spectacle unfold Crowds began lining the parade route long before the procession started Comfort was the theme with many bringing folding chairs Balloon popcorn and soft drink vendors hawked their wares Sales girls crowded into a sec ondfloor picture window on Fed eral avenue Wearing dark glasses against the bright sun and sip ping cokes they watched the pa rade The parade went off with not a hitch The arrival of each queen was greeted along the route by whistles from and old Some of the queens briskly waved their hands at the specta tors but toward the end of the parade many grew tired and sat quietly in the shiny convertibles All About The WEATHER Iowa Fair Tuesday night and Wednesday with little change in temperature Low Tuesday night 50 to 55 High Wednesday 75 to 80 Mason City Partly cloudy with brief isolated showers Tuesday night and Wednesday Not much change in temperature Low Tuesday night near 57 High Wednesdaynear 77 Minnesota Fair with little change in temperature Tuesday night and Wednesday Low Tuesday night 4248 north 4954 south High Wednesday 7580 but lower around Lake Superior GlobeGazette data for 24 hours ending at 8 a m Maximum 78 Minimum 56 At 8 a m 71 t of the route in a convertible This was accomplished by having some of thecarsmake two trips Ohio License Plates The automobile carrying the queen from Wells Minn Miss Jean Matz was a source of won der to many A bright yellow Cadillac it bore Ohio license plates Where did that come from asked one of the 28 Mason City policemen assigned to handle the crowds No one knew Interspersed among the march ing bands and luxurious convert ibles were 19 floats Some werft simple others extravagant The Mason City Amvets took to the air They mounted a plane on a truck with the planes motor running and its propeller turn ing The Clear Lake Chamber of commerce brought forth a covered wagon drawn by two large draft horses Float Applauded The Mason City VFW drevr applause for its float reminding spectators ofthose who have died in war Servicemen stood at at tention in a field of white crosses Toward the end of the parade rumors were rampant that the queen already had been chosen Here she comes people shout ed And down the street she came Led by a noisy band com posed of many of Mason Cityi leading citizens the queen Jac quelyn Morgon Miss Rotary club also was in a and oldvintage Ford But the true queen of Iowa will be night at the pageant The gates chosen Tuesday Roosevelt field p m Aly Khan in Rage at Paris Photographers Paris Aly Khan flew into a rage and threatened photographers early Tuesday for taking pictures of his gay evening with Actress Joan Fontaineat the most sumptuous party of the sea son He strode from thefashionable Laurent restaurant at mi and shouted at two photographers who had been snapping pictures of him and Joan through an open win dow Do I have to bump your heads together to make you lay off This And each queen rode the is serious business GlobeGazette photo by Musser THE the reigning queen Miss Kay Cayou Miss North Iowa of 1950 rides on the throne in the parade Smiling and waving she drew cheers and whistles along the entire parade route
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