Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Mason City Globe Gazette: Wednesday, October 11, 1961 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 11, 1961, Mason City, Iowa                             North Iowas Daily Newspaper Edittd far fht MASON CITY GLOBEGAZETTE VOL 100 T h e n e wspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors Associates Press ana United Presi nternationai Fun Lease MASON CITY IOWA WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 11 1961 7e Copy Paper Consists of Four No 2 AFLCIO offers hand to unhappy teamsters Women in news Debunking Russias X tax cuts Small part of economy By WALTER LISTER JR New York Herald Tribune News Service North Iowa of Oct 1 anyj through Thursday SUNNY Fiveday Iowa will average Temperatures near normal Hoffa says hell fight all the way to keep his membership FROM OUR WIRE SERVICES i expelled four years ago on NEW top commanfl charges of corrupt leadership i i t vited every Teamster Union local to grant charters to several s Soviet citizens earning less than 40 cents an hour no longer have to pay income tax This is good news for a lot of people in the Soviet army of full employment to the joy that was spread when workers earning less than37 cents an hour were relieved of paying Soviet income taxes a ence of the Teamsters Union that the Teamsters are not asking to return to the AFLCIO If they ever did so he added it would afi ft a Tt n h n the ntion which is dissatisfiedTeamster locals which have delbe with the understanding that iirii ri Vino tip V t vIf nfiwith the JeadershiP James R fected from Hoffa and applied for I they could run their own affairs mild aura me nrsi naii 01j Hoffa to quit his union and comeAFLCIO membership Meanyland organize workers without me Penoo men turnup the interaationa Organizai did not identify the locals i worrying about jurisdiction en Rainfall wUl average 2o totion challengej The AFLCIO council steered DU 01 an men in snowers President George Meany rejat Portland Ore saying Wellclear however of establishing N01n Fririavpealed that a closed session of i meet them the AFLCIO single rival teamsters union in iNorcnein lowa jriaay the executive councj Of tne AFLjwhere any time and well the federation Generally fairiCIO had decided on a headonj out on top i C oolerjattack on Hoffawhose union was Hoffa told the Western Conferj Although avoiding this step the action taken in extending Wednesday night low 4246 High Thursday near 70 i Iowa Generally fair through Thursday Cooler Wednesday night low in the 40s High Thursday near 70 Further outlook generally fair and continued mild Friday Minnesota Partly cloudy cool Highs Thursday in 50s GlobeGazette Weather Data year ago Oct 1 1960 was the begin ning of a program to eliminate income taxes in stages forlup to 8 am Wednesday everyone earning less than 200i Maximum rubles a month At the govern ment pegged rate of one ruble equivalent to SI11 that ceiling amounted to S222 a month or about an hour and a Sov iet economist has estimated thatiyEAR AGO less than 06 of Soviet workers j Maximum earn more than that Upswing in flu assured An epidemic Maybe not Minimum At 8 a m Precipitation Sunrise Sunset Minimum 68 49 53 194 80 52 The tax relief program started with workers earning less than 50 rubles a month In the stand ard 40hour 6day Soviet work week 50 rubles means about 37 cents an hour Work ers earning 50 to 60 rubles Were given an income tax cut aver aging 40 cents Together it was described as a million wind fall I Now the 60ruble category isj relieved of all income taxes and the 60 to 70 rubles group is getj ting a graduated reduction Thisj time the are estij mated to be S444 million j The deputy finance minister F A Uryupin asserts that thej program against income taxes is right testimony to the ad vantages of the Socialist system of economy over This is a favorite theme But it On the inside Editorials Page 4 Clear Lake News 1213 Society News 14151617 Sports 1920 Latest Markets 28 Mason City News 2829 North Iowa News31 Comics 32 Transit Schedule 34 WASHINGTON US Public Health Service is expecting an upswing in flu cases this fall and winter But a spokesman said Wed nesday there is no present indication that it will be any thing like as severe as the great epidemic that hit this country in 1957 Accordingly the Public Health Service is not urging mass vaccination programs for the vast majority of Americans who enjoy ordinary good health Bijt it does strongly recom mend that flu shots be given as soon as possible to three groups who are particularly vulnerable Persons over 65 pregnant women and those with heart or lung ailments diabetes or other chronic diseases Some private industrial utility corii undertaking em ja welcome to defecting units of I Hoffas union is the most drastic step taken so far in the four year feud between the AFLCIO and Hoffas organization George Mean y AFLCIO president was asked whether taking in branches of Hoffas union might lead to a head busting era between Hoffas ployevaccination programs as union and the AFLCIO insurance against largescale I dont really know Meany absenteeism Also some I replied We dont go in for physicians are prescribing j headbusting Youll have to I flu shots for all oftheir pat jask Mr Hoffa about that ients as a routine health j Meany said the AFLCIO al precaution ready has applications from ALMOST 77 Age only seems to enhance the warmness of the smile of Eleanor Roosevelt who will be 77 Thursday She appears at an AFLCIO meeting in New York to announce a union campaign to raise in dimes by Dec 7 for the Eleanor Roose velt Cancer Foundation The sum would be used to finance new cancer research facilities in this country and support an international training fellowship pro gram here and abroad The Public Health certainly does Service j about 100 of the nearly 900 not oppose j Teamsters Union locals to joinj flu shots for anyone the with the AFLCIO He said spokesman emphasized It will promptly act on these specifically reC o m in ends petitions j them however only for the i i tT Hoffa scoffed at the executive three most vulnerable groups J council s vote against readmis For the average healthy sjon individual an attack of in fluenza means a few days of misery he said But for elderly persons pregnant Who asked em he said The proposal to readmit the Teamsters had been without Hoffas express approval women and those with chronic Dy firebrand Michael Quill of diseases it can be extremely i the Transport Workers Union serious or fatal The three members who voted PRINCESS IN cess Soraya former wife of the Shah of Iran holds a bouquet of flowers as she walks through rain after visit For reasons which are not against rejecting it were Joseph fashion house in Rome i in t i r AT lUaloOlllUiliiUUotlillLUiilC entirely clear flu epidemics Curran president of the Nation ri th jac 1 n rr j TT J T U Hi III Hit W CClV tl Jtt Ollt lido al Maritime Union David Mc seem to come in cycles Volcano threatens ruination as island residents watch CAPE TOWN South Africa aboard two small fishing boats is misleading for at least two tAP1 The 260 stunned men wornfrom earthquakes and volcanic reasons en and children of Tristan da that began Sunday on 1 Income taxes are very low ha spent a niht of agony on aiTristan da Cunha a 40square in the Soviet Union anhoughjrpcky outcrop in the South Allanimilc speck of land halfway be through 13 miles of Donald president of the Sleel j workers Union and A Philip i Randolph head of the Sleeping iCar Porters i Curran said his position was that Hoffa and his union should be given a full hearing to dej termine if they had corrected the practices which led to exi pulsion four years ago i McDonald said also he thought dangerous case should bc given been an eyestopper at every point of call during her tour of the European capitals MRS Jerry B Worsencroft 32 Council Bluffs has been named Mrs Iowa of1962 She will repre sent the state in the national contest for Mrs America at Fort Lauderdale Fla Nov 1327 Mrs Worsencroft has four children Her husband works for the Union Pacific Railroad seas and waded ashore at consideration mgale Island a bleak uninhabit ed rock a mile long and three fourths of a mile wide to spend night and await a Dutch liner The refugees fled Tuesday The refugees fought their way they have extended down to in If lhe glow of a volcano t ween South Africa and comes that would not normally threatens to destroy their is America and one of the most rejcoming to take them to Cape be touched by United States inlanci homes mole islands in the world iTown come taxes The 40 cent an hour worker which is 60 rubles a month or about a year used to pay 6 per cent of his income S48 in taxes But even the 200 ruble a month elite rarely are taxed directly for more than 10 per cent of their gross income 2 Soviet income taxes are peripheral to the economy They Chico Marx dies at 70 N ews in a nutshell FROM OUR WIRE SERVICES Irish reelect premier DUBLIN Sean F Lerhass was reelected pre world is based on The islanders wi wait here while nature decides the fate of the HOLLYWOOD UPI Chico island where they and their fore pianoplaying mem bears have lived in almost com S pletc isolation for 150 years Scarcely a dozen of the 2GO the total population of Tristan had ever left the Britishruled island Their knowledge of the outside account for barely 7 per cent mier of Ireland by vote of parliament of the revenues of the govern ments S86 billion budget for 1961 The source of the bulk rev enue is not stated but is be lieved to flow in from a turn over tax levied appreciably on ali manufactured goods Taxes although the word is not used arc hidden in virtually every price set by the Government And the government sets vir tually every price The average monthly wage in the Soviet Union is considerably less than 100 rubles a month Even that is only Sill or less than 65 cents an hour for a full Soviet work week Revolt in Colombia BOGOTA Colombia Two lieutenants at the head of an estimated 120 soldiers were disclosed offi cially to have revolted and fled into the hills radio and hearsay The refused evacuation during World War II CHICO Goldfine denied parole WASHINGTON Plans called for a small groupi of volunteers to stay behind onj i Nightingale Island to watch thej of the firsti in modern tunes on the boxoffice stars Chico had and return to Tristan if anythingidark bushy hair and spoke with is left They will act as caretakian Italian accent Boston industrialist Bernard ers until the others can Offstage however he had no b e r of the zany M a r x Brothers com e d y tea in died Wednes day He was 70 In movies like A Night1 at the and Animal C r a c k e rs which helped establish thej MrS Grab 44 Th have two sets of twing Jn the brothers as 19TH CHILD FOR GRAB FAMILY Mr and Mrs Robert M Grab left admire the 19th addition to their family a 10pound 13 ounce baby boy James Mario as Delores Mancuso a nurse looks on in a Har risburg Pa hospital The father is 45yearsold while family Goldfine has been denied parole from Danbury Conn j lending the islands handful ofUccent His real name wasj federal prison where he is serving a term for tax j sheep and cattle and its tiny fruiljLeonard He was ihc eldest of evasion jand Potato crops the comedy group he formed i The British frigate Leopard left with Groucho Harpo Zeppo and Cape Town on the 1730mile jourGummo jney to Nightingale with food and1 Troops tested in Berlin BERLIN More than 1000 American soldiers supplies for the caretakers Mother took part in an alert designed to test the Armys de Tristans 7640foot high standard of living money goes farther Rents are often so cheap as to be nominal Serv ices are generally low The subway costs 5 cents A haircut is about 20 cents But food can get egg costs 16 cents and consumer luxuries arc always high A television set gencr costs upwards of that is more than two months in come for most Russians with or without income tax Of course with Ihe Soviet fenses in this isolated western outpost Troops of the icano which occupies most of the 1st Battle Group 18th Infantry rushed from Andress Jisland was reported eruptini Barracks in trucks and jeeps and took up battle posi jheavily Tuesday night perilously tions in the U S sector of 13 is victim of crash rallyl fhaN SHAHS IN PARIS PARIS in Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi and Empress Far ah of Iran arrived Wednesday Conference on Asia WASHINGTON President Kennedy called a highlevel White House meetingthat was believed to involve developments in Southeast Asia Union members protest DETROIT About 100 United Auto Work ers Union members jammed into a downtown hotel and demanded to see UAW President Walter P Reuther to protest the handling of negotiations with the strikebound Ford Motor Co The strikers were objecting to an agreement Reuther reached on a mother of 13 children was killed close to the lone settlement when a car driven iby one of her sons went off a on a blacktop road about two miles southwest of h c r o Killed was Mrs Floyd Chcno wcth of near Rippcy Officers said she and three of her chil dren were going to the Rippcy High School when the accident for a threeday stale visit to local issue the farming out of tool and die work to Paris outside firms occurred hurt The boys were not FOOD SALES RISE CHICAGO UPI Total US grocery store sales rose 43 per asl ycar bmion a research sfeij Department firm said Wednesday Photoiax BOUND FOR PHILIPPINES Waving farewell just before their departure from San Francisco In ternational airportfor the Philippine Islands are these 29 Peace Corps volunteers part of a group of 128 to depart for the Islands It is the largest Peace Corps contingent to be dispatched overseas to date These volunteers are destined to be teachers aides in English and general science in villages and rural areas of the central Philippines A snag develops in UN Secretariat OK sought UNITED NATIONS NY AP USSoviet negotiations on a isuccessor to Ihe lale UN Secre tary General Dag Hammarskjold iwere reported snagged Wednesday Ion the timing of a statement to be j given by the nominee and the na jtionality of a fifth secretariat dep juty A US spokesman said a two hour bargaining session with the Soviets Tuesday failed to produce agreement made no j progress We are disappointed jhe said i Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister IValerian A Zorin claimed the Americans took a step back Kvard in discussion of when the new interim secretarygeneral should make a statement promis ing close collaboration with his deputies in his daily work The proposed statement is a i modification of the original Soviet demand that deputies represent jing the worlds major political groupings have a virtual veto over I the secretarygenerals actions The Soviets want the statement promising collaboration delivered i before the nominees name is pro posed to the Security Council j which must make the nomination to the General Assembly i Zorin said the US delegation i Monday handed usa memoran jdum saying the nominee should make a statement before his ap Tuesday he said said he should make it afterward According to informed sources the Americans said that due to a typists error their statement ori ginally contained the clause that the nominee would promise col laboration if appointed to this post The informants said the Soviets had dropped their demand for ap pointment of only three principal advisers to the secretarygeneral the Western Communist and neutralist agreed with the United States on five But a second standoff reported ly developed over the fifth deputy with the Soviets wanting an East European and the Americans a West European Both sides it was I said agreed the other four should come from the United States the Soviet Union Latin America and I Africa Rayburn has pneumonia Is critical DALLAS Tex AP House Speaker Sam Rayburn deeloped pneumonia during the night his doctors reported Wednesday He is now considered critical the physician said i Rayburn entered Baylor Hospi jtal 10 days ago and his condition was diagnosed as incurable can icer of the lymph system The noon hospital bulletin pre pared by Rayburns doctor said j Sam Rayburns immediate i condition has grown more serious during the night He has devel oped left lobar pneumonia with plcural effusion This diagnosis was made from j Xray examinations completed at am this morning i Because of this condition ha is now considered critical A hospital bulletin Tuesday said I the 79yearold Rayburns condi ition was unchanged and added I His spirits are good He has in dicated great interest in the news paper highlights of the Presidents visit which have been read to him Hospital officials did not elab orate but the final sentence ries at least a hint that by read ing only the highlights those near Rayburn are shielding him from the extent of his illness He received his third dose of an experimental drug 5 Fluoro Uracial Tuesday So far re is showingno ill ef fects from the treatment hospital said ENVOY IS ILL MADRID Ambassador Anthony J Drexel Biddle ill with pneumonia since late September has been moved from his dcnco to the US Air Force pilal at Torrcjon near Madrid   

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 145+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication