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   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - May 24, 1960, Mason City, Iowa                                North Iowas Daily Newspaper Edited for the Home MASON CITY GLOBEGAZETTE The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors VOL 98 AssociatedPress and United Press International Full Wires MASON CITY IOWA TUESDAY MAY 24 1950 7o Copy Paper of Two No North Iowa twins 69 die in accident at Graettinger GRAETTINGERPurl But son Estherville and his twin brother Percy 69 Hampton were killed Monday night a quartermile south of here on Highway 17 Their wives were both hos pitalized in Holy Family Hos pital Estherville Mrs Purl Winifred Butson is in good condition Mrs Percy Emily Butson is in serious condition with back injuries The Butson car was headed north returning home from Tulsa Okla It met a Pioneer Seed Corn truck driven by Kuhn 29 Algona go ing south The vehicles col lided almost headon The left side of each was demolished The front wheel of the truck was knocked off by the im pact Kuhn the truck driver suffered only a sprained ankle and minor cuts He walked to a nearby farm house to call for help after the accident The bodies of the two men were taken to a Graettinger mortuary Highway patrolmen Larry Stanislav Spencer and Mar lyn Mossman Spirit Lake in vestigated the accident New blow to racial bias ahead By JOSEPH R SLEVIN New York Herald Tribune News Service WASHINGTON The United States is heading into a man power crisis and only the elim ination of job discrimination can solve it Many employers now discrim inate against Negroes women and older workers when they have jobs to fill All the evidence is that they will have to discarc those prejudices in the future or do without needed workers The explanation is startingly simple The technological revolution i creating a tremendous demand for professional technical and othervhighly trained workers A Labor Department study of pop ulatibn trends has revealed that there soon will not be enough white male workers in the prime age groups to satisfy the de mand THE DEPARTMENT predicts that the number of workers un d e r 25 will increase 6400000 during the next 10 years while the number of older workers over 45 will rise 5500000 But it says that a sharp drop in the birth rate during the de pression of the 1930s is about to yield to acute shortage of ma ture workers in the prime age groups between 25 and 45 The number of workers from 25 to 34 will increase 1750000 during this decade but the num ber from 34 to 45 actually will decline 200000 This will compel employers to abandon past discriminatory hiring practices Secretary of Labor James P Mitchell said recently The Labor Department fore casts that by 1970 the country will need an additional 3300000 professional and technical work ers 1900000 proprietors and managers 3900000 clerical and sales workers and 2200000 skilled workers THE YOUNGSTERS under 25 will be able to fill some of the openings but employers will be able to get all of the people they need only by opening their doors to the Negroes women and older workers they now discrim inate against Older workers find it hard to get new jobs when they are laid off They remain out of work much longer than younger men and women because employers have arbitrary rules against hir ing people over 45 Unemployment among would be Negro workers customarily is much higher than it is among whites and Negroes have a much smaller proportion of the choice jobs The United States wastes its Negro manpower resources ONLY 44 PER CENT of the Negroes have professional and technical positions but 116 per cent of the white workers have these better jobs A meager 23 per cent of the Negroes are proprietors and managers while 115 per cent of the whites hold these executive posts Similarly 74 per cent of the Negroes are clerical and sales workers against 225 per cent of the whites The Negroes have relatively few skilled jobs Only 58 per cent of the Negroes are skilled workers but 139 per cent of the whites arc classed as skilled The bulk of the Negro workers still arc limited to semiskilled unskilled and service trade em ployment The Labor Depart ment finds that 672 per cent of all Negro workers are in these less desirable jobs PROPER PLACE TRENTON N J MA bill affecting county maternity hos pitals has been referred to the state senates Labor Committee MAKES A POINTUN am bassador Henry Cabot Lodge gestures like an umpire as he rejects Russias charge that US spy planes were en dangering world peace Lodge answered Russias delegate Andrei Gromyko as the UN took up the Soviet complaint against the US Senate sets first spy plane probe WASHINGTON UPI The Senate Foreign Relations com mittee voted unanimously Tues day to hold a full bipartisan hearing behind closed doors on events leading up to the summit failure Chairman J William Ful bright DArk said the hear ings will start Friday with testi mony from Secretary of State Christian Herter They will be modeled after the 1951 closed door hearings into the firing of Gen Douglas MacArthur Transcripts censored for na tional security will be made public as soon as possible after the testimony The action was taken after President Eisenhower conferred for two hours with the National Security Council and his mill tary scientific and intelligence chiefs on the illfated Paris meeting the spy plane incident and the report he will make on radio and TV Wednesday night Fulbright said his committee has not decided what witnesses would follow Herter He listed Director Allen W Dulles of the Central Intelligence Agency Secretary of Defense Thomas S ates Jr and perhaps members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff as possible followup witnesses LOSES JOB DES MOINES WDonald 0 Braden 54 Des Moines em ployed by the Motor Vehicle Registration Department for 17 years has been fired because of a drunken driving charge UN wants new try at summit UNITED NATIONS NY Security Council debate on So viet spy charges against the United States appeared likely Tuesday to produce a call for another try at summit talks with UN help A resolution sponsored by Ar gentina Ceylon Ecuador anc Tunisia would urge the Big Four to resume discussions as soon as possible Diplomats at the UN believed it would be ap proved A SOVIET resolution denounc ing US espionage flights over foreign soil was expected to fal short of the seven votes needed for adoption by the 11nation council The fournation resolution call ing for new Big Four talks noted with regret that world hopes for a successful summit meeting had not been fulfilled It ap pealed to all UN members to refrain from any action which might increase tensions and asked continued negotiations on disarmament nuclear test su spension and prevention of sur prise attack Finally it urged the British French Soviet and US govern ments to resume discussions as soon as possible and to avai themselves of the assistance that the Security Council anc other appropriate organs of the United Nations may be able to render to this end THIS PROPOSAL will prob ably be taken up after the Soviei resolution has been voted on France Britain and Argentina were on the speakers list as the council continued the debate opened Monday with speeches by Soviet Foreign Minister An drei Gromyko and US chief delegate Henry Cabot Lodge The council picked up where last weeks summit conference broke discussion of the American U2 photoreconnais rance plane downed on May Day near Sverdlovsk in the Soviet Union SAME IOWA SAFETX DEPAETMENT FIGURES Black Flag Means Traffic Death ID Fast 21 Boon WARM North Iowa Partly cloudy scat tered showers and thunder storms Tuesday night and Wednesday Lows Tuesday night 5865 Highs Wednesday in lower 80s Iowa Variable cloudiness with scattered showers and thun derstorms continued warm and humid through Wednes day Locally heavy rainfal west and central Tuesday eve ning Lows Tuesday night 58 68 Highs Wednesday 7686 Further outlook Partly cloudy and warm with widely scattered thunders bowers mostly east Thursday Minnesota Showers warmer Highs Wednesday 7080 GlobeGazette weather data up to 8 a m Tuesday Maximum Minimum At 8 a m Precipjtation 76 55 62 trace ews in a utshell FBOM OUB W1EE SERVICES Senate has upheld Presi dent Eisenhowers veto of a Democratic bill that would have provided in federal aid to areas with chronic unemployment R e p u b 1 ican National Committee is reported ready to select Gov Wil liam F Quinn of Hawaii to be the keynote speak er at the national con vention CHICAGO The Na tional Safety Council says as many as 375 per sons may die on the na tions highways during the threeday Memorial Day holiday The previ ous record of 371 was set during a threeday ob servance in 1958 Re publican objections have blocked the Senate La bor Committee from meeting on legislation to raise the minimum wage to an hour IOWA CITY The Iowa board of regents has accepted gifts and grants totaling 66650 for research and scholarships at the Uni versity of Iowa DENISON Tex George Crowson asked his wife why had she dashed back to their house from their storm cellar during a booming thunderstorm Monday night For my green stamps she replied ACTORS ON THE signs identifying Broadway shows with which they are associated some 2500 actors crowd into the Astor Hotel in AP Ihotofax Russians release plane crew HILO tossed about like matchsticks amid the debris of broken buildings attest to the fury of four tidal waves that hit Hilo AP Photofax Hawaii The waves generated by earth quakes in Chile caused heavy damage an estimated million to Hilo alone BULLETIN SANTIAGO Chile Ministry of Interior announced Tuesday that 500 persons per ished in tidal waves Sunday at the port of Queule and a new tidal wave Tuesday killed 102 persons at Aleta By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tidal waves spawned by the earthquakes in Chile surged around the Pacific Monday and Tuesday leaving at least 350 persons dead or missing in Ja jan Hawaii Chile and Okina wa Pacific coasts of the United States the Philippines Austra ia New Zealand and Formosa New York to reaffirm their stand They plan to strike unless they get higher wages and a pension plan Damaging line of showers in Iowa A damaging line of thunder storms swept into Central Iowa from the w e s t Tuesday fore noon scattering hail and drop more than two inches of ping rain along the way Neola about 18 miles northeast of Council Bluffs reported 225 inches of rain in little more than an hour Boone got 40 inch of rain in 15 minutes and was lashed by high winds A 150 foot section of roof covering a large metal building of the Berry Seed Co at Boone was partially unroofed Charges US planes watch atomic ship LONDON UP The Soviet Union charged Tuesday that U S planes made a series of spy ing passes over the new Soviet atomic icebreaker Lenin The official news agency Tass said that on a recent trip from the Baltic to Murmansk the ice breaker was repeatedly over flown by spying American planes They usually made three to four passes flying close to the masts on both sides of thc ship Tass said waves also were hit in varying degrees Hundreds of miles of Japans east coast were battered at dawn and the death toll rose hourly as delayed reports were received The tide hit as high as 30 feet at some points in Japan The average was six or seven feet TOKYO AND Yokohama shel tered by Tokyo Bay were spared direct blows The great est damage was along the north ern 200 miles of Honshus coast Villages there became a tangled mass of shattered buildings debris and ships washed ashore Attempt to fly out Disaster crews moved into Hi damage was small compared to the chaos in Hilo FROM OUR WIRE SERVICES WIESBADEN U S Air Force announced that the Russians Tuesday released an American C47 that strayed into East Germany last Friday and the nine Americans aboard it It was believed the nine would reach West Germany Tuesday afternoon The U S Army dispatched a liaison team headed by Lt Col Clark T Baldwin Warrenton Va deep into communist terri tory to bring the nine persons aboard to safety either in their own airplane or by road THE TEAM OF army officers from the American military mis sion in Potsdam East Germany inspected the plane in the grain field where Soviet Mig17 jet fighters forced it to land Friday The Soviet decision to release the plane was announced in an unusually conciliatory letter from ColGen I I Jacobowski Soviet commander in Germany to Clyde D Eddleman U S Army commander in Europe The note which contrasted sharply with Russian reaction to the U2 spy plane the eight men and one woman and their aircraft would he turned over to the U S Army at the point where it landed and a time chosen by the U S Army The Army moved swiftly to them back It sent aliai json team to the scene to check THE TOLL soared in southernjon condition of the field the and central Chile victim of condition of the plane and three days of earthquakes and whether the C47 could take off the first tidal wave By MondayJThe nine Americans already night 400 persons were reportedjhad been reported safe and in dead 800 missing and about 1good condition 600 injured and many stricken sectors still had not been heard THE PLANE stood in the jopen air for five days and could have been affected by the weather The Army also was uncertain how much gas it had aboard but said it planned to from Six hundred persons were re ported missing on one Chilean town Queule A Santiago news paper reported tidal waves as i UJLJUI high as 24 feet had washed over v Americans directly to some towns i Wiesbaden if that was feasible I nO n tnnn J A peak of 15 feet was I Thc C4 was forced lo Hawaiis second city where recorded at one point on theTn Jl over the bor 33 persons were known dead 23 east coast of New ZealanddeLirto EaSl 9ermany while on missing and 53 injured in the wake of the Hawaiian Islands worst distaster since 1946 Dam age was estimated unofficially at up to 50 million dollars Four massive waves pounded a milelong area in Hilo a city of about 26000 population on the i Island of Hawaii The waves one 12 the other Hawaiian Islands as well but On the Inside A RUNNING fourfoot a flight from Copenhagen Den tidejmark to Hamburg Germany hit eastern Australia rippingj The plane landed near the dozens of small craft and bargesjEast German town of Grunds from their moorings in Sydneyjhagen about 20 miles from the Harbor and washing away German border Soviet time beacons jspokesmen in Berlin said it The California coast was undamaged from Los Angeles to Oregon rn the past the Russians re Three persons were reported inferred such matters to the East jured at Crescent City in Northi ern California where a to force a measure of pushed water three blocks recognition for the sat the town Jtellite regime with which the Damage was most extensivejWestern Allies normally refuse in the Los AngelesLong Beachto deal But thi time kept and San Dieso areas The Los the Americans in their custody Editorials Page 4 Society News 891011 Clear Lake News 12 AngelesLong Beach harbor was t h e matter Sports1314 closed to all shipping because authorities North Iowa News 15 jdrifting debris and Latest Markets 16 Mason City News 1617 Comics Farm News 18 21 small craft torn from moor ings The Coast Guard estil One of t h o s e on board the mated 30 small boats were was Airman James P and possibly 400 damaged iGarvin 25 Woodbine Iowa insky satellite sent aloft Collins to preside at Demo convention NEW YORK Dem ocratic National Committees ar rangement committee Tuesday selected Gov Leroy Collins of Florida to be permanent chair man of thc Los Angeles convcn ion beginning July 11 Son Frank Church of Idaho was se eded as keynoter for the presi dential nominating convention FROM OUR WIRE SERVICES CAPE CANAVERAL Fla The Air Force fired a 2iton Midas spyinthesky satellite into orbit around the earth Tues day Air Force officials announced the satellite now is in thats definite But a computer at the Air Forces satellite test wing in Sunnyvale Calif mal functioned and scientists were unable to determine immedi ately the exact orbit Repair of thc computer was under way An 88foot two stage Atlaspound thrust engines built up Agena blasted from the cape atpower This was the same pro am CST with the limpulsion system which drove an ousinesized moonlet The rumAtlas missile a record 9000 ble may echo in diplomaticmiles last week halls The instrument package The satellite dubbed Midas II i weighed more than 3000 pounds and essentially a repent of alargest ever sent into space by shot which failed Feb 26 wasa U S rocket Thc instruments equipped with an infrared senant the secondstage casing sor to spot missile launchings were designed to remain at from nn orbit about 300 miles inched for a gross weight of above earth about 5000 pounds Thc big rocket eased from its The spaceborne alarm sys pad slowly at first as its 3GOOOQjtem peering over thousands of   

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