Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: June 22, 1965 - 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


   Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - June 22, 1965, Mason City, Iowa                                Tax cut Many items are involved WASHINGTON AP If yOU buy a piece of jewelry Tuesday lipstick a handbag a suitcase or even a knapsack you wont have to pay a federal retail tax on it for the first time in years Those socalled nuisance tax es were among the federal ex cise taxes wiped out at midnight after President Johnson signed the tax cut bill in a White House ceremony Monday Other excise taxes are being reduced in stages The first stage cuts on two big ones cars and air are retroactive to last May 15 so that if you bought one of the anytime since then youll get refund On cars the refun should average about As he used dozens of souven pens to sign the bill Johnso called it a bright day for a Americans The President said this ex cise tax bill will make its max mum contribution to our eco nomic health only if businesse pass along to consumers the fu amount of the reduction in th tax And today I urge ever manufacturer and every retai er in this country to do jus that Price cuts to follow the ta cuts are not mandatory but th makers and sellers of the good are generally expected to pas on the savings to consumers Johnson said When there I again opportunity for tax revi sion we hope in particular t provide further tax relief tc those in our nation who need i most those taxpayers wh now live in the shadow of pover ty The President didnt explain what he had in mind for this sometimeinthefuture tax cu possibility The first stage of the reduc tions will lift one and three quarters billion dollars of oner ous taxes from the American economy the President said The second step next January will cut excises by an equa amount Some of the cuts such as on autos and telephone calls will be made in stages up unti Jan l 1969 Johnson said the tax cuts wil pay big dividends in lower prices more jobs more sales and more production not just in 1065 and 1966 but for years to come In spite of the cuts excise taxes bringing in more than billion a year will remain in effect They are mostly on alcoholic beverages cigarettes and gasoline Congress has shown no desire to tamper with these revenueproducers r v iir f The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors 5 t V V t Home Edition VOL 105 MASON CITY IOWA TUESDAY JUNE 22 1965 Upc Paper Consisti of Two One Associated Full Lean Wiret No 114 near border 4 hostages are released by prisoners PETROS Tcnn Four coal mine foremen who had been held overnight in a Brushy Mountain Prison coal mine by 73 rebellious convicts were re leased unharmed Tuesday The prisoners who staged a sitdown in the prison mine Monday on entering it for the night shift also emerged from the mountainside mine Jack Ford 41 one of the hos tages said the prisoners decid ed to abandon their sitdown after mine Supt Lonnie Arms agreed to confer with them about their undisclosed griev ances Warden Lake Russell also said he had agreed to confer with the prisoners about their grievances The prisoners did not return immediately to the prison after emerging from the mine bui remained outside the shafts mouth about a halfmile from the prison The sitdown began at pm Monday when the nighi shift went into the mine Rus sell said the prisoners just went into the mine and then said they wouldnt work until they had a conference with Commissioner Harry Avery Avery is Tennessee Commis sioner of Corrections Russell said that so far as he knew the prisoners were not armed and he did not fear for the safety of the mine foremen Avery said in Nashville that he did not plan to go to the prison until Wednesday when he has a regular meeting of the pnnlon and parole board sched uled there The warden said he had not talked to the foremen but he understood they were all right I have no reason to believe that the prisoners would harm them Russell said He said he could not remem ber the full names of the fore men but gave their last names as Thompson Slatton Whitus and Ford The warden said the prisoners might have some food and wa ter in he shaft if theyve bacn planning this thing for a good while i CLOTHES ON A RIFLE the JiT Clthes on a hickory limb these Mai me pilotsand airmen do go near the water and frolic in the ocean The helmet of one is slung rom a rifle butt as the airmen seek AP Photofax relaxa Thousands flee flood Arkansas River continues on rampage UK A iSflrl ritoir r 7 THE ASSOCIATED IUESS Thousands of persons fled the anipaging Arkansas River ueday as it continued its dc tructive swath across Kansas The torrent of water ranging rom one to five miles wide noved ponderously into Larned arly Tuesday after more than 000 persons moved from their omes in the southeast part of ie city At Great Bend 35 miles down ream another 3000 persons repared to move before the rest traveling about 2 miles ejhour hits there later today was spawned by rains in The flood st weeks torrential olorado where flood damage may total million Adding to the havoc were heavy rains in scattered parts of the Kansas flood region Mon day night Jelmore north inches their Dodge City got 375 rain in two hours 2 inches or more fell in about one hour at Larned and Great Bend and 165 fell at Rozcl west of Lar ned The flood waters continued to recede at Dodge City 1800 were forced from lomes over the weekend At Garden City where 300 amilies were left homeless res idents were wading in the rem nants of the worst flood in the citys history late Monday when a dust storm blew in on southerly winds of 40 knots cutting visibility to less than a block The water at Larned was ex pected to exceed the high marks of 1942 and 1951 fay 4 to 5 feet which would place all the business district under water Sand bags were piled around stores 10 blocks back from the river on the north side At Greatu Bcnd store sndbagSed far New j for udge Ruby narrr matters fronts as 15 Deepest bomb run on Reds SAIGON South Viet Nam fighterbomb ers made their deepest penetration of North Viet Nam Tuesday and for the first time poured bombs and rock ets into targets north of the Hanoi line A US spokesman said one raid was against army barracks at Son La 110 miles west northwest of Hanoi and only 80 miles from the Red Chinese border It also was 55 miles from Dien Bien Phu where the French army went down to final defeat in Indochina Eight US Air Force F105 Thunderchiefs dropped 17 tons of 750pound general purpose bombs on the o m p e x destroying 20 buildings and damaging river channel Gov John A Love of Colora do called the flood the great est natural disaster in that states history and said he was considering calling a special flood relief session of the Col orado Legislature Charge on patrolman dismissed IOWA FALLS A slat lighway patrolman was fre with state help Tuesday of charge of neglect of duty brougl because he refused to renew drivers license more than days before it expired Justice of the Peace Harol 3aker dismissed the charg against Patrolman Mel Allen o Hampton Monday at the reques of the attorney generals office The cost of drivers license went up from to May 21 and the Iowa Public Safety De partment said some drivers 1 cense stations were jamme with persons trying to rene heir licenses before the pric boost took effect fallowing instructions of h srucons o North Iowa news 5 superiors Allen refused to rcne Socetv I U 1 licenses morethan 30 days fore they expired and Hardi County Sheriff Lowell McCo mick charged him with neglcc of duty The attorney generals offic 20 in opposing the charge said Me I Cormick in the complaint did no identify Allen as a patrolman it said he could not be in neg lect of duty as a private citizen Iowa law does not spell 01 now far in advance a driver license may be renewed Society news g9 Clear Lake news 1011 Sports J3J4 Mason City news Latest markets Comics Farm news 71617 16 18 Electrocuted while vacuuming a rug five was electrocuted acci dentally Monday while cleaning a rug with a vacuum sweeper at her home Officers said there was a short circuit in the sweeper and she received a fa tal shock when she stepped on a furnace grating MRS SORL1E DIES BISMARCK ND AG Sorlie 76 widow of a for mer governor of North Dakot died Saturday She was th mother of A Glenn Sorlic pub lisher of the Bismarck Tribune been appointed to take over further trial court proceedings in the Jack Ruby case The North Texas jurist suc ceeds Judge Joe B Brown of Dallas who asked Monday that he be removed from the contro versial case Threaten to burn embassy in Panama PANAMA Min las County 1st Administrative Judicial District announced the appointment Holland presided over a May 24 hearing in the Ruby case to determine which lawyers should represent the condemned man at a pending sanity Brown had stepped down tem porarily for that proceeding Browns removal was the lat est shakeup in a case marked oy bitter recriminations among the lawyers involved At least 12 have so far acted as chief defense counsel only to be fired or to emit Ruby operator of a Dallas striptease joint fired a bullet into Lcc Harvey Oswald a callers telephoned two Monday to burn down the US Embassy The threats coincided with sto ries in the local press of the re turn of James Jenkins 18year old American who took part in the flag raising demonstration hat triggered bloody rioting in Panama in January 1964 Jenkins parents sent him to relatives in Ohio to finish his schooling after the flng inci dent He reportedly has re turned to spend the summer with his parents LEAVITT DIES GENEVA Switzerland Moses A Lcavitt 71 of New York obtained more than million compensation for Jewish victims of Nazi persecu tion from the West German government died Monday Nov 24 1963 Ruby was tried before Judge Brown and was assessed the death penalty March 14 1964 Brown gave no reason for stepping down Rubys lawyers had tried sev eral months to get Brown oust ed They contended Brown was writing a book about the trial and therefore held a personal interest in the final disposition of the case North Iowa Weather outlook Showeri and thunderstorms affecting 20 to 40 per cent of area through Wednesday Warm and humid Tuesday night lows In upper Ms Turn ing cooler Wednesday highs 7o85 nine others the spokesman said The Thunderchiefs escorted by 20 other planes were over the target for 30 minutes the spokesman said Another group of eight Thun derchiefs with the same 20 es scorts attacked the Van Nuoc Chien ammunition depot 70 miles west northwest of Hanoi the spokesman said Moderate damage was reported to the tar get an indication that there were no secondary explosions caused by exploding ammuni tion No enemy aircraft were sight ed and antiaircraft fire was light to moderate the spokes man said The previous northernmost penetration of North Viet Nam was a US Navy strike against Hon Gay 75 miles east of Ha noi This was during the August 1964 Gulf of Tonkin crisis The nearest raid to Hanoi was 45 miles to the south ear lier this year In all some 60 US and Viet namese air force and US Navy planes dropped about 300 tons Move in 3rd Skyhawk unit DA NANG Viet Nam US Marines moved a third Skyhawk jet attack squadron Tuesday to their base at Chu Lai 52 miles south of Da Nang The squadron flew in from the Philippines and carried out a raid against a Viet Cong con centration 15 miles south of the base a few hours later Pilots said they destroyed 29 buildings at an ammunition depot Two other Skyhawk squadrons are stationed at Chu Lai and a Marine Phantom fighterbomber quadron is at Da Nang TOKYO PROTESTA student is by iellow demonstrators as they clash with Tokyo police Tuesday in protest against the signing of the South KoreaJapan treaty Japan Korea sign treaties TOKYO and South Korea signed treat ies Tuesday to establish normal relations for the first time in GO years It was the climax of 14 years of on ancloff negotiations Thousands of students staged noisy demonstra tions m Seoul and Tokyo to protest the treaties Foreign ministers Lee Dong Won of South Korea and Msusaburo Shiina of Japan signed the documents at the official residence of Premier Eisaku Sato Sato of bombs on widely scattered argets in North Viet Nam Tues day US spokesmen said Tar gets included barracks supply depots bridges and ferries A US Air Force pilot bailed out of his F100 Super Sabre Jet 5 miles south of Da Nana in South Viet Nam and was quick y picked up safe by an Ameri an helicopter The plane was lot hit by enemy fire a US military spokesman said In Saigon a Viet Cong terror st shouted Down with the Americans as he died before a iring squad for trying to blow p an American billet in a Sai See pictures on Physicians argue over boycott plan NEW YORK AP A pute has broken out in the an election junket to witness the cere mony which was nationally televised foreign ministers signed a basic treaty four separata agreements and two protocols covering diplomatic relations fisheries Korean property claims and economic coopera on suburb age 2 The defiant Communist Tran Dang 25 was executed at awn in Saigons central market quare while newsmen and pho ographers watched Dang began shouting Commu ist slogans as he was hauled rom the van A Catholic priest tood near him for a moment ut the terrorist paid no atten lon As he was being tied to the take in a sandbagged enclo ure Dang repeatedly shouted n Vietnamese Long Jive Ho hi Minh the president ofi ommunist North Viet Nam The squad took position fired nd Dang head rard An officer House of Delegates policymak U1 ing body of the American Medtural property and cultural co tion the status of Korean tionals residing in Japan na cul ical Association over whether doctors should boycott the pend ing federal health care program Only a handful of the 30odd speakers at a hearing on boycott resolutions favored cooperation in the program or urged post poning a decision until after the program passes Congress Ten resolutions calling for a boycott were introduced Monday in the 235member The resolutions finally Thursday The AMAs new president Dr operation million in Japa nese grants and million in longterm low interest loans from Japan The negotiations did not set tie the status of Takeshima Is land which both countries claim It was referred to fur ther talks Clubswinging police arrested about 600 youths in Seoul while breaking a demonstration or of police and demonstrators were injured and army troops sagged for administered he coup de grace with a pistol he execution minute took about one Police picked up Dang March 20 as he was setting a fuse to an explosive charge hidden in his motor scooter outside an Ameri can billet in suburban Gia Dinh Police found a plastic charge a batteryoperated time device and two fuses in the luggage compartment of Dangs scooter Police said Dang confessed he was trying to blow up the build ing He pleaded guilty at a mili tary trial April 9 James Z Appel of Lancaster Pa said in his installation ad dress Sunday that it would be unethical and an act of bad citi zenship for doctors to boycott the program The bill backed by the John son administration has passed the House It would provide hos pital and nursing home care for the elderly under Social secur ity Georgia town closes facilities Wont integrate GRIFFIN Ga AP Offi cials at Griffin will close the citys parks and youth centers rather than integrate them City Manager Jack Langford said Tuesday They arc trying to go too fast with the Civil Rights Act and we are going to have to close these facilities if we can not keep them open peace fully Langford said The city has one pool for Ne groes and one for white per sons and two youth centers one for each race t Griff in about 40 miles south of Atlanta has a population b about 23000 of which abou onefourth are Negroes were called out as the protest went into its second straight day In Tokyo some 3000 mem bers of the leftwing Zengakur en student organization took to the streets The Koreans charge the trea ty is a sellout and Korea should have held out for mora war reparations The left wing Japanese con tend it will lead to an antiCom munist northeast Asia military alliance and will dim chances or reunification of South and North Korea MILLIONAIRE DIES BELLEVUE Ohio AP Claud Foster 92 millionaire in ventor and philanthropist died Monday after a long illness Fos er invented the Gabriel auto mobile horn and was the devel oper of the first practical auto motive shock absorber 302 SAME DATE1H43W   

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