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Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: April 3, 1964 - Page 1

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Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

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   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - April 3, 1964, Mason City, Iowa                                North lowat Doily Newspaper tar the Home The newspaper that makes ell North lowons LOBEAZETTE i I r Home Edition VOL rulj Wirci MASON CITY IOWA FRIDAY APRIL 3 UOc i Paper Conslm at Two OM a remap success Naden Mowry hopes are dim DES MOINES AP The Iowa Legislature recessed Fri day waiting to see what a SenateHouse conference com mittee mightcome up with in the waj of a permanent reap The houses were at log gerheads over differing ver sions of the formula for distrib uting legislative seats They were involved in a re plaj of an earlier struggle that occurred over a temporary re apportionment plan The conference committee was supposed to work out a compromise between the ver sions advanced by House arid Senate Under the joint rules of the two houses any compromise reached by the conference com mittee must be considered first by the House There was growing pessimism that a plan acceptable to both houses could behammered out by the conference committee I expect this conference committee to report that it cant agree sometime Monday morning said House Majority Floor Leader John Mowry R Marshalltown He declined to speculate on whether another conference committee would be named later But House Speaker Robert Naden RWebster City said If this conference committee cant agree I dont think there will be another one I think this legislature might as well go home and not waete any more of the taxpayers money Conference committee mem bers RMount der BWilliams and OMal ley DDesVMoinesf and Reps Marvin Smith RPaullina Da vid Stanley RMuscatine Floyd Millen RFarmington and Ray mond Eveland DKeliey The two chambers agreed on a Senate formula calling for 47 seats using 1960 population fig ures They disagreed en House ap portionment The Senate first voted for a House of 100 members elected from 100 districts as nearly equal in population as practica ble County lines could be crossed infforming the districts and no more than 10 per ecu deviation would be permitted from the average ize district The House then passed a ver sion calling for 112 representa tives with a possible increase to 115 after 1970 census figures are available The most populous counties containing 50 per cenl of the states population would be guaranteed 50 per cent of the House seats The Senate countered with a House plan calling for 112 mem bers when the measure wouk become effective but cutting badto the original 100 seal plan after1 the 1970 census TheHouse rejected this out right and unanimously The Senate then insisted on Its own version which sent the measure to a conference com mittee The major disagreement was not over the number of repre sentatives but over how their districts would be set up Opponents of the lower cham bers version said it called for some districts twice as large a others On f he inside Editorials Clear Lake news S Mason City news 4714 Latest markets 7 Sports news Television news 11 Society news 1314 Comics 15 Classified 1417 NorTn lowe news II North low a Weather outlook MocHy fair and colder winds Friday night lews 1723 Fair to pert ly ctewdy and continued cool Weettwr tfeteiis en Panama rift healed Mental aid bill to Hughes DES MOINES ure aimed at putting Iowa in irie for an estimated mil ion in federal aid for mental icalth projects was before Gov iarbld Hughes Friday after be ing rewritten by the legislature As originally passed by the iouse thebill would have cre ated a 12member commission to administer applications for and distribution of the money which Congress is expected to appropriate The Senate revised the meat ure Thursday to have theState iealth Department administer the program through a commis sion appointed by the depart ment The House accepted the and sentthe bill to the jovernor The bill appropriates tofinance the commission The money would help state and local governments build fa cilities for treatingthe mentally ill and retarded The Senate also passed 391 andsent to the governor a bill granting accreditation to all pwa schools and junior col leges The measure is designed to remove any doubt about qualifi cations of thisyears high school graduates School officials asked or it after the Iowa Supreme Court last month said the law inder which school standards liave been enforced is unconsti tutional j The bill expires July 4 1965 virtually forcing the 1965 legis ature to act qn school stand ards Anattempt by Sen John Shoeman RAtlantic to remove this expiration provision was de feated 3019 A resolution directing the Iowa Liquor Control Commis sion to consider granting price discounts for liquor licensees who buy liquor in quantity was assigned to the House Tax Re vision Committee and probable death 10TON CAPACITY is what happened when a tractor and semitrailer truck loaded with 40 tons of clay was driven onto a bridge built to handle a load of 10 tons The twospan bridge 20 miles south of Pueblo Colo collapsed Neither the driver Ron nie Ore Englewood Colo nor his son Ron nie 3 was injured Russia lashes t back at Chinese MOSCOW AP The Soviet Union finally lashed back at Red China Friday calling for a showdown meeting of the worlds Communist parties to thrash out communisms big feud Breaking a sixmonth silence the Kremlin accused the Chi nese of tryingto run the Red bloc to stir political unrestin the Soviet Union to sabotage Premier Khrushchevs policy of peaceful coexistence and to ob tain niclear weapons at any cost The Soviet reply occupied nearly an entire tdition of the Communist party newspaper Pravda In a frontpage edito rial Pravda called Mao Tze tungs regime the main dan ger to the unity of the world Communist movement Pfiavda said the final straw was Tuesday when Peking calledKhrushchev the great est capitulationist in history and demanded that Commu nists in and out ofthe Soviet Union repudiate his policies What does current Chinese spat mean EDITORS Johnson an Associated Press correspondent in Mos cow for six years until He has reported on tho Soviet Chinese quarrel since it be came acute in In this analysis he discusses the im plications for the United States of the newest develop ment in the dispute By STANLEY JOHNSON An AP News Analysis NEW YORK AP The Kremlin virtually read the Chi nese out of the world Commu nist movement Friday forecast ing which brings new op portunities and new dangers for the United States and its friends How to exploit what appears to be ah unbridgeible chasm be tween Moscow and Peking was a major concern of the White House arid State Department long before the Soviet Commu nist party issued its showdown challenge Now it has become a vital concern To most diplomats it long has seemed inevitable that a defini tive break with China would mean the Soviet Union would have toworkto improve rela tionswith the West Not only does such a break mean return to the relative ly small socialist camp of the late 1940s it also means the Soviet Union must guard the worlds longest border against an openly hostile China In addition to the United States firmly opposing Commu nist expansion to the West there is now alsoCommunist China firmly opposing Soviet policy in the East Premier Khrushchev must be thanking his lucky stars he re sisted all pressures to help China build an atomic bomb With its limited resources fal tering agriculture and pledges to fight imperialism with im proved living standards for its people the Soviet Union will CHINESE Continued on Page 2 It showed conclusively mat the leaders of the Communist party of China have passed all limits in their political struggle against the world Communist movement the editorial con tinued and have chosen the Communist party of the Soviet Union and theSoviet Union as the main target for their at The remainder of the paper contained an anti Chinese speech by MikhaiI A Suslov the Soviet partys chief theore tician The speech had been kept secret since Suslov de livered it to a meeting of the Soviet Communist partys cen tral committee Feb 14 Accusino Red China of na tiohalist arrogance and great power egotistical interests Suslov said There is no long er any doubt that Peking is steering a course toward a split among the Communist parties toward the setting up of fac tions an groups hostile to MarxismLeninism We vow to back WASHINGTON ary of State Dean Rusk said the United States li ready to work very closely with the new government of Brazil in tackling Brazils difficult prob lems of economic and social de velopment President Johnson had sent a message to new Brazilian President R a n i e r i Mazzilli Thursday night congratulating turn on Brazils having solved its government change within that n a t i o ns constitutional framework The Johnson message had the effect of clearly establishing U S recognition of the new re gime less than 24 hours after Mazzilli took office With the ouster of the Joao Goulart government US offi cials see an opportunity for im proved relations with the South American country There was no mention in the brief presidential message of Goulart who was deposed by the military because of his leftist leanings Rusk told a news conference that Goulart had been over thrown by a combination o forces representing fears in the Brazilian Congress armet forces and among state gov ernors that constitutional gov ernment in the country was in danger They moved to insure the constitutional process Rusk Photofax U1KL Fiveyearold Donna Marie Lucas of Fern Creek Ky was chosen Thursday as the na tional poster girl for United Cerebral Palsy for 1965 She is the daughterof Mr and Mrs Joseph H Lucas Donna who was selected from among 100 candidates will be honored in October in Washington Ma c A rth u r k i d n ey Clarion man fined Had machine gun L Glenn 24 Goldfield farmer and gun collector pleaded guilty in Dis trict Court Thursday to posses sion of a machine gun He was fined Glenn arrested at his home last Feb 20 told authorities he obtained the gun by mail order He said it was deactivated but he put it back into working order cused him of leading tneicoun try down the road to commu nism and US officials had be come alarmed about Commu nists moving into positions of power inBrazil Undersecretary of State George Ball Friday described the political upheavalin Brazil as a rather rerriarkable event and not at air the usual coup which frequently occurs in Latin America To continue TV Spanish Television broadcasts of les sons in Spanish for elementary students will be continued dur ing the 196465 school year The decision to continue the programforthe sixth year was made in a joint meeting of the Cerro Gordo Floyd Hancock and Winnebago county school boards The boards agreed to offer a contract to Santiago Duran who is serving as instructor The entire program will cost The four boards will participate in the program fi nancially based upon the num ber of students participating About 3000 students now view the program broadcast over KGLO The same number is ex pected for next year The program which will not be changed will be aired start ing at 9 am Monday through Friday From 9 to daily sixth graders will take the tele vision instruction The lessons for seventh graders will be from to Monday Wednesday and Friday EiglH graders will view the program from to am Tuesday and Thurs day Gen eral of theArmyDouglas Mac Arthurs condition remains critical but the emergency treatment Thursday to try to meet the problem of diminished kidney action is quite satisfactor ily his doctors reported Fri A medical bulletin from Walt er ReedArmy Hospital at am also said there has been no bleeding from the general1 esophagus for the past 20 hours Therefore a tube that has been inserted through his throat and esophagus into his stomach is being removed Friday However the bulletin add ed his condition remains criti cal v The bulletin reported that the fivestar general passed a fair night andthathis blood pres sure remained at sumably at about the sam point as late Thursday after that his pulse was a 96 still somewhat elevated an his temperature at 992 jus slightly above normal The doctors were fighting t give their patient sorely need ed time to recover vital proc esses views on J P school leads to rift DES MOINES AP Advo cates and opponents of justice of the peace courts appeared at odds Friday after the Justice of the Peaceand Constables Asso ciation of Iowa aimed sharp re marks at a subcommittee of the Iowa Court Study Committee Judge Harvey Uhlenhopp of Hampton who heads the sub committee said earlier this week that proposed training schools for justices of the peace would dp littlemore than strengthen them and give them more lobbying strength The subcommittee was set up by the 1963 legislature In a statement Thursday the association strojigly objected to postponement of the schools which it said were for the bet terment of the lower courts in the slate of Iowa The assoc also protested a proposa Ithat JP courts be abolished i Judge Uhlenhopp said the Court Study Committee i thinking of recommending tha the justice of the peace systeir be replaced with a two layer district court George Lundberg association executive secretary countered It seems obvious that Judge Uhlenhopp in his reference to a twolayer court has in mine qualifications of being a mem ber of the bar The association said Judge Uhlenhopps remarks can do nothing to help reduce the death toll on our highways but add merely to the contempt of all law enforcement and more es pecially the lower courts which handle the largest volume of traffic Food industry may be called on carpet By SAM DAWSON AP Business Analyst NEW YORK food industry may be called on the carpet again to tell why the prices in the stores seem so high when compared to the prices on the farm President Johnson has asked Congress to make such a study Aif1 most housewives will watch with interest They note government figures showing it takes now to buy food they could get for in 19S759 or lor just a year ago At the same time farmers and especially cattle men complain of declining prices at the source of supply The President wants to Jmow if the benefits of advanced technology are being fairly dis tributed among farmers proc essor distributors ret a i 1 e r s and consumers The food industry has been on the carpet before admits the wide spread between the price of and a loaf of bread a steor and a steak But this time as in the past industry spokesmen are likely to stress the rising costs all along the way to the store from the farm or ranch They will point to higher transportation charges from the farm to the food processing plants and from the mills and packing houses to the super markets and corner groceries The industry also will say it pays more for rent and labor all along the route And it could add that the com petition keeps demanding more expensive processing and packaging and precooking or freezing The food industry is sure to emphasize that its margin of profits on sales is less than for most other industries arid leaves lUtle room for price slashing Figures on the relation of prof itsto sales in 1963 as compiled by the First National City Bank of New York show that for 2280 manufacturing companies the average was 57 per cent But 28 meat packing firms aver agtd only 07 per cent 18 bak ing companies 3 per cent 11 dairy products firms 27 per cent and 92 other food products processors 42 per cent The banks breakdown on prof it margins in 1963 shows 59 food chain companies averaging 12 per cent net income on sales volume But both housewives and cattle men will be interested in De partment of Agriculture figures showing that between 1947 and 1964 the prices the farmer got for his beef cattle went down 138 per cent while the house swife was seeing beef prices in the stores rise 26 per cent Canal accord reached WASHINGTON Ml The Unit d States and Panama agreed to reestablish diplomatic elations and seek the r o m p t elimination of the auses of conflict between the wo countries The agreement was to igned by US and Panamanian mbassadors at anopen meet ngof the council of the Organ ation of American States Even as word of this rom OAS officials President ohnsoii was conferring at the White House with congressional eaders The Congress members were iummoned to t h e session oh hort notice Presumably John on wanted to inform them of he detailsof the understand ng with Panama The agreement said that the US and Panama will desig late without delay special am jassadors with sufficient pow ers to seek the prompt elimina ion ofthe causes of conflict be ween the two countries with out limitation or preconditions f anyxkind The agreement was brought ibout through the mediation ef orts of Ambassador Juan Bau ista De Lavallelof Peru The agreement said the am bassador designated by each country will begin irnmediate y the necessary procedures vith the objective a ust and firm agreement which would be subject to theconstitu ional processes of each couri ry A The toplevel national security council was called to the White House to participate in the dis cussions with the Congress Plumbers electricians sign pacts Plumbers and unions concluded their negotia tions with contractors Friday evening and settled for in creased wages in both in stances Some of the plumbers went back to work Friday and the others will go back Monday Electricians also were resuming their jobs Plumbers Local 405 settled for a twoyear contract with a 10 cents an hour increase this year and 10 cents an hour more next year according to Ben Brasser business agent With he raise the current wage will be an hour Next year they will receive an hour Electricians Local 288 settled or a 7V2centsanhour increase and signed a contract that wilt run until May 31 1965 accord ing to Leonard Philip Water loo business manager They iad been receiving an iiour Laborers Local 552 and Car penters Local 1313 are still ne gotiating but arc working ac cording to Russ Foell secretary of the Mason City Building Trades Council Sheet Metal Workers Local 33 also had not reached agree ment on its wage scale A meet ing was scheduled for Friday afternoon with Clarence Ram sey agent for the union The members are not working TO RETIRE PARIS Dirk U Stikker secretarygeneral of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization announced Friday he is retiring in the middle of the summer SAME DATElHMlt V Lf   

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