Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - July 2, 1963, Mason City, Iowa North Iowas Daily Newspopei Edited for the The newspaper that mokes oil North lowons MASON CITY GLOBEGAZETTE Home Edition VOL 183 nd Ueitad PMM toUruUoMl Full WLrci MASON CITY IOWA TUISDAY JULY I 1f43 We i Paper of Tiro StcUoniSectlon No 123 Tough law holds down liquor applications By CHARLES W WALK North News The operators of clubs and taverns in North Iowa arent exactly tripping over each other getting applications for liquor permits A GlobeGazette survey Tues day irvnine North Iowa counties and 11 key cities within those counties revealed that only 43 applications have been issued by county auditors and city clerks Of this total 26 of the applica tions have been given out in Cerro Gordo County Of the Cer ro Gordo County total 18 have been issued to clubs within the Mason City corporate limits Five applications have been out in Clear Lake The next highest total for any county questioned in the survey was eight in Floyd County All eight were issued to clubs with in the corporate limits of Charles City Of the 43 only seven were issued to clubs in rural areas of North Iowa The remaining 36 were given out by city clerks and will have to be approved or refused by city councils The boards of super visors of the counties will act on the rural applications The counties included in the survey were Butler Franklin Wright Hancock Cerro Gordo Mitchell Worth and Winnebago The towns surveyed were Ma son City Hampton Osage Charles City Forest City Gar ner Britt Northwood Clarion Belmond and Clear Lake Of the 43 applications issued in the area 32 have gone to public establishments and 11 have gone to private clubs Four country clubs in the area have received applications They are the Hampton Country Club the For est City Country Club the Eagle Grove Country Club and the Clarmond Country Club Two major reasons are given by county auditors and city clerks for the small numbers of organizations seeking applica tions They are tho stiff rules and regulations of the liquor law and the high cost involved in getting the permit Following are the complete results of the survey Floyd applications have been given out by Edward M Folkerts county auditor Folkcrts has had only one in quiry about an application The sentiment seems to be that it will take a lot of money and that is holding some of the boys back Im sure Folkerts believes Charles applica tions have been given out by Charles City city clerk Helen Webster They went to the Elks Club the Moose Club 218 Club Club Iowa Uptown Cafe Rays Pastime Seliner Gray and the Melody Lounge Action on ap plications will be taken by the city council July 5 Hancock applica tions have been handed out in the rural area by Arthur A Ross auditor Only one per son has been in to talk about an application Ross says Ive heard a lot of talk about how tough the law is Ross adds Most of the tavern op erators say they wouldnt touch liquor under this law with a 10 foot pole If the question of dry or wet was put to a referendum Ross thinks the d r y s would win in Hancock Coimfy No applications have been is sued by Garner city clerk Curtis Richtn or Britt city clerk Doro thy Pruismnn Mrs 1ruisman said the Britt Ministerial Assn has requested a referendum if any applications are made in Britt Mitchell applica tions have been given out by au ditor J W Dean Only two or ganizations have shown any in terest at all Dean says One is the Sunny Brae Country Club at Osage and one commercial es tablishment applications have been handed out by clerk Clo rissa Brush Mrs Brush has had only one inquiry about the applications No one seems to show much interest in a permit she adds Worth applica tions have been issued by audi tor Irving Flatness The only establishment to have shown iiny interest is the Northwood Country Club Flatness says Ho is sure t h e clubs application would be approved if it was re ceived he added Northwood Two applica tions have been issued by clerk Louise Whitcomc One went to Rays Tavern and the other went to the VKW Club Mrs Whitcome says she has no way of knowing whether the ap plications will be approved by the city council Franklin County One ap Please turn to page 2 JFK ends tour with for unity Ready to end V testing But K wont allow inspection BERLIN Pre mier Nikita Khrushchev said Tuesday Russia is ready to sign an agreement to e n d nuclear testing in the atmosphere in space and under water Khrushchev made the pro posal in a speech at an East German rally but at the same time he indicated he never would give in to demands for onthespot inspections of under ground test explosions He said he never would submit to es pionage on Russian territory or on t h a t of other Commu nist bloc countries In the past the US and Brit ain have offered a treaty ban ning tests in the atmosphere in space and under water and Khrushchevs speech Tuesday appeared to meet those propos als for the first time Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush chev said Tuesday the Damo cles sword of war still hangs over the world and once again called for conclusion of a Ger man peace treaty But he again refrained from setting a deadline for the sign ing of such a treaty In his speech to an East Ger man rally Khrushchev once again reaffirmed his policy of peaceful coexistence withthe West The remarks assumec special importance because of their timing almost on the eve of the scheduled meeting in Moscow of Soviet and Chinese Communist leaders to discuss their ideological differences The SinoSoviet meeting is scheduled to open Friday and at the very heart of the dispute The victims were Dr Garland THREE INJURED The smashed cab t and twisted frame of a Dubuque gar bage truck is wrapped across the front of the Chicago Great Western freight Photofax train that crashed into the truck at a Dubuque crossing Monday morning Three men riding the truck were in jured Wrecks kill two in North Iowa A Minnesota veterinarian and a Clarion school teacher were killed late Monday in separate threecar accidents is the peaceful coexistence policy backed by Khrushchev The Chinese Communists hold that war is inevitable if com munism is to be spread around the world We want all the peoples of the world to be able to look calmly into the future Khrush chev ild a crowd of 900fr in East Berlin We stand for peaceful co existence between states with different social systems he added Khrushchev said the German people know only too well the meaning of war underttandrnf man can imagine only with difficulty what immeasurable damage a third world war would bring he said Norf h Iowa Weather outlook Mostly fair cooler Tues day tt4t Partly cloudy Wednesday in details onto the highway into the path of a car driven by Jack Fister 17 of Grundy Center Palmer and Fister were report ed in good condition at a Fort M Lasater 23 of Minneapolis and Shiriey Joan Clausen 32 of Clarion Dr Lasater was riding in a car driven by his wife Mary Jane 21 which was involved in a threecar crash on Highway 69 six miles south of Forest City Mrs Lasater was critically injured the accident oo curred after Gilbert J Wendell 19 of Cresco backed his car onto the highway from a driveway where he had taken refuge during a rainstorm Wendells car backed into a car driven by Jerry LaFaber 21 of Ktemme officers said and LaFa bers car bounced into the Lasater car LaFaber and a passenger James Ertl 26 of Belmond suf fered broken bones and were hos pitalized at Britt Wendell escaped injury Miss Clausen who has been liv ing with her parents near Dun combe this summer died in a threecar collision on Highway 20 seven miles east of Fort Dodge Officers said Miss Clausens car sideswiped a car driven by Mark Palmer21 of Bode plunged into a ditch and then careened back Dodge hospital A passenger in Fisters car Gary Haren 17 of Grundy Center was seriously in jured Also added to Iowas death toll Monday was an 11monthold Ar kansas girl Sherri Jo Heenan The girl was the daughter of Irs Sharon Kay Heenan 19 for jtnerly of Nevada Iowa who moved to Mountain Rome Ark a few months ago Officers said the car driven by Mrs Heenan went off Highway 65 two miles north of Humeston and crashed into the ditch Mrs Heenan and her sisterin law were injured SAME Safefj Fifcretl Flkf DC ht M Some people dont like latest fad A toilet tissue fad put Charles Leighton Huntley 18 in the city jail Tuesday for six days The youth who lives at 703 Pennsylvania SE admitted in Police Court Tuesday morning he strung toilet tissue over trees and bushes at 242 Wil lowbrook Dr He pleaded guil ty to a charge of disorderly conduct What prompts an 18 year old boy a graduate of Mason City High School to string toilet paper on someones bushes and trees Judge Harold Winston asked Its just a new fad Hunt ley said A lot of kids in school do it Huntley told the judge I dont know who started it After Judge Winston told Hunlley he would stay in the city jail for six days he judge said You can tell al your friends out there distrib uting toilet paper that if they come into this Court they will not get n opportunity to pa a fine They will spend some time in jail This is foolish ness for 18 and 19 year old boys PUBLISHER DIES UNION NJ McGinley 73 publisher of th semimonthly newspaper Com mon Sense died Monday cancer Health official is dead Zimmerer heart attack victim DES MOINES Ed mund G Zimmerer Iowa Commis ioner of public health died at 3es Moines hospital at 2 am Tuesday He was 74 last May 1 Dr Ralph HT Heeren of the State Health Department sak ieath was believed caused by a icart attack Dr Zimmerer born in York in 1889 started his firs1 erm as commissioner in 1953 aft r joining the Health Department n October 1939 He became di ector of the Division of Cancer lontrol in 1941 Associates in the Health De artment said that Dr Zimmerer ad been ill for several months ut that his death was not as ociated with that illness He left work before noon Mon iay after complaining of feeling II associates said He was taken o the hospital in the afternoon Dr Zimmerer married the ormer Helene Foran of Omaha and they had five children He was educated at St Mary College St Marys Kan and too us medical degree at Creighton University Omaha in 1911 Ht tudied at the University of Vi snna in Austria in 1929 and re ceived a masters degree in pub ic health from Harvard Univer sity in 1041 Dr Zimmerer began his private ractice in Nebraska and serve ds Nebraska state bacteriologis n 19121914 He was medical di of St Elizabeths Hospita Neb from 1914 to 1937 and returned to the Nebrask State Department of Health from 1937 to late 1939 when he jofnet he Iowa department He was a past president of hot he Iowa Public Health AssocU tion and the Public Health Cance Association of America whic gave him its 1959 award Inside The Globe STUDENTS schools filling low Page 3 GOOD WEATHER predict ed for July 4 Page 6 COUNCIL changes approves zon Page 17 PRINCIPALS AT HISTORIC AUDIENCE Presi dent John F Kennedy stands with Pope Paul VI at historic audience in the Vatican when the pontiff re ceived the first Roman Catholic American President White columns start in Globe The noted political correspon dent and Pulitzer Prizewinning author William S White be comes a regular Washington columnist for the GlobeGazette starting in this edition Page newspapers throughout the country In addition to his long and intimate knowledge of the Wash ington scene White has an un usual ability to recognize pofit Long known as one of the jca news in the to ablest members of the Washingsense dig for the clearly ton press corps Bill White has I concisely report the underlying spent almost twothirds of his1 tacts that will make future head 35year career as a newspaper man in covering the complex ities of politjcs and ment govern at the national and i n t ernational levels Starting as a fullt i m e re porter for the Austin Tex S t a t e s man while a sopho S WHITE more at the University of Texas he got a job with the Associ ated Press upon leaving college and was soort transferred to its Washington bureau where he served successively as a polit ical reporter feature writer and political correspondent lines Though now technically known as a Washington columnist rather than a correspondent Bill White still regards himscl as a political reporter and hi job as primarily that of report ing the most significant news dc velopmenls fully clearly an candidly with analysis and oc casional comment in 1955 White received In Pulitzer Prize in Letters for hi tdistinguished biography of the jlate Sen Robert A Taft of Ohio He is also the author of Citadel The Story of the US Senate and of the muchdis cussed Majesty and Mischief a mixed tribute to FDR published In November 1060 He is a contributing editor of He became general nightjHarpers Magazine has writ editor and later war editorjten numerous articles on na for Ihe organizations general tional affairs for many other Barbs for the French Challenge to DeGaulle NAPLES Italy dent Kennedy ended his 10day European tour Tuesday with a plea for allied unity and an end to selfsufficient nationalism Kennedy took off from Naples in the presidential jet plane for Washington winding up his tour after a busy day that included an historic audience with Pope Paul VI a meeting wilh Italys resident nd an inspection tour of the big NATO base here vhere he made a major speech his trip The Presidents urging cf ialt of selfsufficient nation lism in his Naples address was onsidered a new challenge to rench president Charles de jaulle The final day of Kennedys our was typical of the whirl wind pace that took him through Vest Germany Berlin Ireland Britain and Italy In Germany where he was hcercd by millions of persons Kennedy had pledged the US vould never desert its allies and warned that lime was run ning out for conclusion of a nu clear test ban treaty in Berlin he got a firsthand ook at the Communists wall of shame and received a tri umphal welcome from a mil ion and a halE West Berliners In Ireland the President was mobbed by nearhysterical crowds who hailed him as one of their own as he visited his ancestral homeland in County Wexford and was kissed by cou sins and shrieked at by adoring teenage girls It was the senti mental triumph of the Kennedy our In Britain held key week end talks with Prime Minister Harold MacmilJan and there he gave some ground by agreeing that a final decision on the pro posed multilateral nuclear force should be postponed uniil early next year In an Italy beset by political instability Kennedy received the most reserved reception of the tour but enthusiasm built up as the crowds warmed up to Ihe offices in New York and then went overseas as an assault war leading periodicals He has held the chair of re VVKIII uMciocaa os an dssaun war fit nas nuia me cnair 01 TC CLARION rovipws linun He crossed the gents professor at the University hws Pace 20 Channcl witn the inlof California in Berkeley de laws Page 20 4 Comics Society news Sports news 1011 1314 vasion on DDay livering a series of lectures on in 1945 White returned to the nations capital as a Washington j correspondent In 1956 he he Clear Lake 13came chief congressional cor Latest markets 15 respondent for that paper a Mason City news 1H7 post which he resigned April l Joining the New York Times national politics and journalism to graduate students and faculty members RELEASE PRISONERS bccomc Washington occasion and at one point se guards formed a wedge to rescue him from an admiring throng Sought 10 years Gives self up in Argentina DES MOINES CAP Chapman Baker sought by Iowa authorities for the past 10 years to serve an attempted murder sentence was reported to hava j given himself up in Argentina MADRID UPI SpanishGov Harold Hughes said chief of state Gen Francisco Franco signed a decree Mon Hughes said the Iowa attorney office received notice North Iowa news c fe ULUUU nungvueriii K oiuce received notice Farm for United Fcaturesjday which provides for the rethat Baker about 52 of Spirit Transport timetable MjHis column now appears rcglease of all prisoners who havejLake had himself in to Classified 2223jularly in more than 130 leading served 20 years in jail our Embassy in Buenos Aires
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.