Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: April 14, 1958 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - April 14, 1958, Mason City, Iowa                                North lowof Daily Newspapei Edited fot ii V VOL LXIV Associated UnlUd PMM CITY ULOBE TNI NIWSPAPIR THAT MAKIS ALL NORTH J O W A N S N I I C N O R f s j MASON CITY IOWA MONDAY APKtL 14 TtSt r f HOME EDITION TkU Trum an 5 Billi i on Tax Cut MASTERS OF DECEIT Reds Planning YEAR AGO Maximum Minimum Expect Success NOTE This it th first in J Eifer Hoovers own story about Communism in Amtrica today and how to fight it It is tho first strialixation of his book Masters of Deceit 1 i By J EDGAR HOOVER Federal Bureau of Investigation Many Americans have not stopped to realize what a Soyiet America would mean The communists how ever have no doubts Their blueprints are already made So let us look and see what it would mean to you and me In June 1957 Nikita Khrushchev Soviet Comunist Party boss was interviewed before a nationwide American television audience With calm assurance he stated I can prophesy that your grandchildren in America will live under socialism And please do not be afraid ofthat Your grandchildren will not understand how their grandparents did not understand the progressive nature of a socialist society WILLIAM Z FOSTER longtime National Chairman of the Communist Party of the United States also reflected the hope that this nation day become communist when he stated in 1949 in dedicating his book The Twilight of World Capitalism To My GreatGrandson Joseph Manley Kolko Will Live ina Communist United States These words of Russias top Party boss and one of the highest ranking communists in the United States reveal the nature of the enemy we face To make the United States a communist nation is the ambition of every Party member regardless ofposition or rank He works constantly make this dream a reality to steal your rights liberties and property Even though he lives in the United States he is a sup porterof a foreign power es The Weather Mason City Fair and mild through Tuesday Low Monday night upper 40s High Tuesday mid70s Iowa Fair northwest partly cloudy southeast through Tues day Chances few light o we r s extreme southeast Monday night Continued mild Low Monday night 3846 Minnesota Fair and warmer GlobeGazette weather data up to 9 am Monday Minimum At 8 am Plan New EastWest 63 33 53 45 19 mer of 1957 membership had urther declined HOWEVER over the yearsit as been estimated by the com jxmsing an alien line of thought munistT leaders themselves that fie is a cbnsbirator against or every arty 10 qth 11 H rr 1 a conspirator against his country The communist is thinking in terms of your lifetime Remember that within four decades communism as a state power has spread through rough ly 40 per cent of the worlds pop ulation and 25 per cent of the earths surface Some years ago were complaining t h at their Soviet Russia was encircled a commu nist island in a sea TODAY T H E SITUATION is changed The world communisl movement is on the marchinto Germany the Balkans the Mid dle East stretching across the plains of China Korea and Indochina Communists have never won over an entire coindtry by a free election and have never hesitated to shed blood if this would best serve their purposes Moreover in noncommunis countries thousands of Party members are working for Mos cow Communistsfirmly believe they are destined to conquer the world This belief is held in the United States too A disciplined Party o hardcore fanatical members is now at work with their fellow travelers sympathizers oppor tunists and dupes They want t add America to Soviet Russia list of conquests In recentyears there has been a tendency to discount the men acu of domestic communists sole ly because of a decline in Partj membership In fact some hav gone so far as to say th party is almost over Let examine that statement W 1972 when Comrnunis Party membership reached 12 400 William Z Foster said 4t we no longer measure the imporL ance of revolutionary organiza tion by size In some place where there are only one or tw men more results are obtaine than where they have larger or ganizations This has been the communi line down through the years Fo ter in 1951 stated Communi strength cannot be measure even approximately by statistic The Communist partie strength runs far beyond a formal measurements The Partys membership in th country reached a low in 19 it had 7500 members an a peak of 80000 in 1944 its mem bership at five year interva since 1930 has been as follows a dro of 15000 fronV 1945 64 600 a drop of 15400 from 19441 1850 22600 and by the sum rs are readywilling andTbie o do the Partys work All the fluctuations in the com munist Party U S A have had heir parallels in Party member hips in foreign countries The ecord clearly t h a t Communist Parties have the ower of swift and solid growth vhen the opportunity arises In Italy Party vent from 6000 in 1943 to 2500 300 in 1951 in Ff ahce from 20 300 in 1929 to400000 in 1956 in yria from 250 in 1931 to 10000 n 1956 in Brazil from 25000 in ate 1947 to 1956 and n Indonesia from 30000 in 1953 o 500000 in 1956 When the Communist Party was at its peak in the United Itates it was stronger in num bers than the Soviet Party was at the time it seized power in Russia THE SIZE of the Party in the Soviet satellites at the time each ame under Soviet control dis closes how a wellorganized band of revolutionaries can impose its CONTINUED ON PAGE 2 Osoge Man Dies After Accident OSAGE Andrew J Schwab 40 Osage died evening at the MitchellCounty Memorial Hospital following an accident at pm as be was working with a cornstalk cutter s r Schwab had gone to the corn field adjacent to relieve his brother tor As the tractor hit abump Schwab lost his balance was thrown into the1 cutler The accident was witnessed by his son Tom Bites are pending at the Cham pion Funeral Home Osage They will be held hvthe SacredHeart Catholic Church Andrew Senwab was born m December1917 f to Peterand at Mason They moved Ke was a boyHe was marriedto Leona Mandler in1938 He had been employed at the Oliver Corp and was a veteran of World War II Surviving are his wife three sons Andrew a student at Loras College Charles Thomas and a daughter Shirley all at home his parents and six brothers Alec John and Jacob Osage Adolph St Ansgar Patrick Charles City and Valentine Ce dar Rapids three sisters Mrs Donald Rose Morrison Osage Mrs Clarence Margaret Saw yer and Mrs Ransom Kathe rine Randall Cedar Rapids Editor Earl Radio Commentary WASHINGTON of State John Foster Dulles Mon day voiced hope that presummit diplomatic talks with Russia wil begin in a few days and that they may lead to substantial1 steps toward disarmament But Dulles quickly said he was noisure this would be the case He made the1remarks in a gen eral review of world problems be fore the International Press Insti tute At the same time Western sources in London said the Wes will accept Russias proposal fa begin preliminary ambassadoria talks in a early as Thursday But the sources said the West would no commit itself in advance to a summit Russia in of the outcom of the preliminary diplomatic discussions i BANKER DIES T Fish Jr 51 president of the Na tionarBank of Detroitdied Mon day of lung cancer ToAffed v Truman Before House NO COMMENT Harry Truman stops brary The photo was one of many entered and points to apicture of President Eisen in the President Class of the associations hower swinging Vgolf club as the former contest Truman who testified Monday President viewed the opening exhibit of at the House Banking and Currency Com the White House News Photographers mittee hearings opened the exhibit sub Assn Monday at the Congressional Li stituting for Vice President Nixon Tony Honors for Music Man New Awards morning take a man with a heart attack off a roof Henry Hauptley Algona was working with a roofing crew for the Bowman Builders on the steep roof the home of Miss Carried on Page 3 Earl Halls commen tary Mans Opinion usually found on this page for this edition can found on page 3 Firemen flemoye Stricken Man from Home Roof Ida Pcterson Warren Bpwman working withHauptley held him was an4 hung ontohim suc ceeded in getting him off the roof on a stretcher to the St THINfe TEANECK N et expert Wiily Ley says a mis sile shot to the moon this year can be taken for granted Glenwopd Youth Killed in Crash GliBNWOOD UBDale Lee Buf fington 39 and Mrs waTkflled early Synday when hi UUS miles east Don Rhoden said Buffington was thrown from the car when it rolled over several of here times Cause of Pastors Death at Rockwell City Is Mystery for SJiow Its Stars NEW YORK W The Music Man Broadwaysong and dance lilt received a considerable share of American Theater Wing Tony awards in gala ceremonies Sun day night at the WaldorfAstodn Hotel Sunrise at Campobello the award for the best EXPOSES REDS J Edgar Hoover director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation stands at the front of the FBI Building in Washington His book Masters of Deceit befngserialized in the GlobeGazette ex plains the Communist conspiracy against this nation and the free world ROCKWELL CITY mys terious death of a rural Lutheran minister left authorities puzzled Monday as to just why he died The body of the Rev Hillis Franklin Hall 41 was found Sun day morning under his car in a double garage at the rear of the parsonage Dr R G Klocksiem Calhoun County coroner said an autopsy showed the JRev Mr Hall died of carbon monoxide poisoning un der unexplained circumstances Sheriff George Dahlke said Sim day there is evidence of foul play He theorized the minister surprised intruders siphoning gas from his car MR HALL pastor of Immanue Lutheran Church five miles east of here oh U S 20 since last De cember had a wound along the left side ofhis head Dr Klock siem said Dahlke said there was evidence of a struggle just outside the garage which is located about 150 feet south of the parsonage The ministers hat glasses anc a loaded 410 caliber single shoi shotgun which he owned were on the ground The guns muzzle was packed with dirt A glass gallon jug partly filled with gasoline and a length of hose were near the car The autos gar cap was removed A small barre of gasoline also was stored in the garage The ministers body clad in pa jamas over which he had pulled a pair of trousers and a zipper jacket was found by his wife Ruth Irene Hall at 8 am HE WAS LYING beneath thi rear end of the 1956 Chevrolet The doors of the garage were closed Dr Klocksiem said death oc curred about midnight Sherif Dahlke said if marks on th pastors head were caused b blows he doubted if they had been heavy enough to caus death Mrs Hall said she last saw he husband about pm Satur day while he was eating cookie T nd drinkirig coffee in the citchen Mrs Hall said she spent the night in a downstairs bedroom with their son who was ill She said she heard no sounds luring the night Their two daughters Lois 14 and Eunice 5 and their son Timothy 9 aid they heard nothing MRS HALL said her husband usually awoke about am on 5undays but I decided to let him sleep a little later in the morning because I knew he was prepared for the service She said when she didnt find him in bed my first thought was that he was in the garage I went out to look and found him under the car Neighbors said t h t minister had been bothered with prowlers recently although Mrs Hall said she had not learned about it until Sunday Sunday was to have been his fourmonth anniversary here He came to the church from Arch boldM Ohio where he been since 1949 The awards stage equivalent of he Hollywood film Oscars were resentcd before a group of stars Tom every branch of the enter ainment business assembled in he hotels grand ballroom Separate Tony awards went to The Music Man as the best nusical play of the year Robert rcston star of the Music Man as WHERE BODY WAS FOUND The body of the Rev Hillis F Hall pastor of the rural Immanuel Lutheran Church at Rockwell City was found beneath the rear of his car cross in a double garage at the back of his parsonage WASHINGTON Truman Monday proposed afive IbilUondollar taxcutforlowvind middle incometaxpayers the economic recession He also urged a big increase ment spending I The former President who de scribed himself as a Missouri farmer delivered wideranging discourse eon the current economic situation to thV House Banking and Currency Committee He larded his views with pep pery jabs at the Eisenhower ad ministration The countrypTru man opined would not be in the shape it is if the administration had taken quicker action HE SAID he saw n6 periodic economic downturnsJind hat both plans and policiesof tho government should be direct ed toward constantly expanding the economy Wo might not be altogether successful in preventingjeconornie downturns Trumali said but atleast wo can make that our goal and not try to brush reces sions aside by pretending that icy are a good In addition to a tax cut and higher spending Trurrian urged immediate expansionof the un employment compensation system and increased social security ben cfils r He alsobacked a comraunltr public works bill providing two billion dollarsrin loans to states and local communldes and an area redevelopmentrprogram to help create new jobs in areas of chronic unemployment Finally Truman urged relief to small business through making available additional equity capi tal for small fjrmS The committee hearing marked tho return of Congress from a 10day Easter holiday for the last half of a session which must cope with the problems of unemployment and a businesa slump TRUMAN CONTENDED the tax iscon star or tne Music Man 7 the best male musical starflructure should be changed both Burns and Barbara Cook to purchasing pow L fir Q Frnr fnvnp tn 4UA David F costars in the play as the best supporting performers and Her jert Green musical director as he best musical conductor of the season This is the second award jf the season forthe Music Man by former Mason City an Meredith Willson It was also named best by the drama critics Tony awards also were be stowed on Helen Hayes as the best dramatic actress foe her role Remembered and to Ralph Bellamy as the best dra matic actor for his performance in Sunrise at Campobello the play in which he impersonates the late President Franklin D Roosevelt A dual award was shared by Thelma Rittcr and Gwen Vcrdon as the best musical actresses of the season for their costarring roles in New Girl in Town Church Picks Fort Dodge for Meeting ALBERT church is the answerto mans problems today as always says the na tional president of the Augustana Lutheran Church Humanity is threatened bya nuclear war that will end all hu man history and eliminate all added Dr Oscar Benson of Minneapolis He spoke at the closing session of the 90th annual convention of the Iowa Conference of the Au gustana Lutheran Church here Sunday The Womens Missionary Society of the church held its state convention at nearby Laurens The two groups voted to meet in Grace Lutheran Church at Fort Dodge next year The society elected Mrs 0 E Turnquist Des Moines presideat after taxes andto take the special privilege benefits out of the tax laws His proposed fivebilliondollar tax cut for middle and low in come families the quickest way to put more spending power into the hands of the average American home o Truman said such taxrelief was also the surest and safest way toward a balanced federal budget because it would help restore maximum employment and help lift total national pro duction To offset revenue losses from the tax said Congress should close up what ho called glaring tax loopholes He said that could bring in about two billion dollars in tax revenues now being lost ANOTHER dollars would be savedby some of the inequitable benefits to privileged groups in the pres ent tax law he said 7 Truman also said that a lower ing of the interest rates on gov ernment debt would save another two billion dollars a year which is now being wasted from the viewpoint of the federal budget and which is doing almost parable damage to our whoUt economy Sidney Womon Gets GOP Post DBS MOINES W Eari Cowdenof Sidney Saturday was elected vicechairman of the Re publican State Central Commit tee She succeeds Mrs W LJ Rob inson of Hampton who resigned to seek the GOP nomination foe Congress from the 3rd District BOY DROWNS HARTLEY Wl Dennis Myer dink 2 drowned Sunday when fell Jnto a septic tank being in stalled on his parents farm if A t t A   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication