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View Sample Pages : Mason City Globe Gazette, September 10, 1963

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Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - September 10, 1963, Mason City, Iowa IM i marri WASHINGTON UPI President Ken Jiedy Tuesdar exempted married men from the draft in a move that will relieve young husbands from military service By executive order he provided that bus bands of draft age from 19 through 25 will be called only if the pool single men is ex hausted 41 is anple P001 of single men the White House said the order means married men m i men will be draft proof except in case of a na tional emergency Kennedys decision also reflected the coming of age pf those born during the World WaiII and postwar baby boom For instance in 1940 there were 1211684 male children born By 1945 this had increased tp 1404587 The House said the action will tend to lower the average age of a draft inductee which is now about 23 and let single young men know sooner whether they will be called to serve r already had been deferred since last March i would expand running at an average of 6000 to 7000 per draftage married men will now be allowed to remain civilians Kennedy signed the order at a meeting in his office with Lt Gen Lewis B Hershey selective service director Deputy Defense Secretary Ros well Gilpatric and Norman Paul assistant de fense secretary for manpower Hershey estimated that the new deferment for married men without children could apply to as many as 340000 of the 17 million men classi localdraft boards as available for service This pool which has grown in recent years because of increasing numbers of 18yearolds was described as larger thin necessary to provide the 600000 to 700000vmenwho initially enter the active and research forces each year by enlistment appointment and induction North Iowas Daily Newspaper Edited tfce Home The newspaper that ma kes a li N or t h neighbors CITY GLOBEGAZETTE Home Edition 1 VOL 1W Atwtfaled Press and United Presii International Full Lease Wltei MASON CITY IOWA TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 10 1W3 lOc eopyThU Paper Consist Thrw SectionsSection On No 183 BIRMINGHAM Ala President Kennedy snatched con trol of 17000 Guardsmen away from George C Wallace Tuesday and 20 Negro children integrated public schools at Birmingham Mobile and Tiiskegee r Wallace whothattbiocked their entry Monday with executive or ders ani state troopers declined comment at Montgomery on the federalization of the the desegregation that followedquickly Desegregation below the col level in Alabarna came first Mon day at Hunstville where there was i normal classroom activity Tuesday mysteriously made no attempt to block deseg regation there v v Thirteen the 20 who were turjfed v back state trbopers Monday and went toschpol there There at BirniirigKam baaiain June over Wallaces op position Guardsmen had moved onto the grounds of ahigh school at Mo bileunder orders of Wallace be fore issuance of the presidential directive which removed Wallace as their commander Swaledale Paul farmer in the RockwellSwale City seats on dale won the Area 4 County Board seat That of Education m Mondays elecarea includes Dougherty l and Townshipand the tion ofthe RockwellSwaledale district which was originally in the Rockwell district Meyer was runningfor a seat which tion according count to unofficial Rice a farmer in the Rock wellS waled ale Community School1 defeated long timeboard EarltM Dean by 655 to 579 to win the atlarge membership that was open Dean lives in the rural Mason City Beck a Mason City attorney defeated John Lansing of rural Mason City 652 to 292 for the Area 3 seat which repre sents ffie Mason City Independ ent S ch o o 1 District Mason Township Lime Creek Town ship and the rural independent districts of Portland 2 and 3 Beck had been holding the seat by appointment to fill a vacancy last year Rices defeat of D e an ends situation in which two men from Mason City and its area were on the boaro and substi tutes one in which two men from the RockwellSwaledale district are on the board North Iowa Weather outlook Considerable cloudiness with few showers or thunder showers Tuesday night and Wednesday Lows Tuesday night in low Ms Highs Wed nesday upper 70s to low Ms Weather details on Page 2 Charles Hanseri Kockwelf had held and did not wish to run for Rice Beck and Meyer take office forsixyear terms at the nextboard meeting Board can yasswillfirst be made to make the election resultsofficial The three men will be serving with Dale Smith of Thornton and Hans Hcnrik sen of Clear Lake Rice piled up his majorities in the south and southwest parts of the county RockwellSwale dale voters favored him over Dean 240 to 86 and Meservey Thornton residents voted 229 to 155in Rices favor They were the only districts in the county which did give Rice majorities but they were enough to defeat Deanj Residents of all areas of the county except the Mason City Independent School District could vote in the atIarge con test between Rice and Dean The third bigdistrict in the 231 to 154 in D e a ns favor and small districts added to Deans total As the votes were reported Monday night the RiceDean contest was a thriller since the MeserveyThbrnton totals were The Globe PATIENQE is key for Viet NamSEiysJFK Page 2 yENEZUELA quints still doing well Page 3 North Iowa news i Society news 91011 Sports news 1314 Latest m a rkets 16 Mason City newsU17 COmiCS Transit timetable 20 Classified pages 2031 Liquor vote in Lucas County CHARITON UPI Lucas County voters went to the polls Tuesday in Iowa fifth county local option election on liquor bythedrink In the four previous elections voters in Boone Story Van Buren and Washington counties approved continued licensing of Bars the last ones the candidates were within two votes of each other just before Lhat district gave the decision to Rice without doubt There was far less a contest in the BeckLansing race Lan sing was favored 18 to 6 in Mason 4 his home district In smaller votes he had a 53 lead in Mason 3 and a 21 lead in Portland 3 Other districts vot ng favored Beck and the Mason City district gave Beck a 610 to 261 margin The Mason 2ity vote represented most of the votes for both candidates wKite pupifc be gan jeering after twoNegro girls entered The white group refused to go into the building Two teenage Negroes walked into Murphy High School at Mobile before am to be come thefirstof their race to at tend school with white pupils in thestate at the high school level The Huntsville desegregation in volved grammar and junior high schools Guardsmen under Wallaces control for a few hours went on duty before dawn at the Mobile school But they withdrew later to an armory under Kennedys federalization proclamation One white man was arrested at West End when he refused an or der to move on V Wallace called the Guard into service shortly after midnight to keep Negroes out of white schools at Birmingham Mobile and Tusk egee President Kennedy prompt ly federalized the Guard to re move control from the governor The governor who early in the day used Guardsmen and state troopers to chase federal marsh als out of the Capitol at Mont gomery declined immediate com ment on the White moves Before directing that the Guard be federalized Kennedy issued an order Called upon Wallace to cease desist from his man euvers to thwart federal court di rectives fpr school integration A similar moye preceded desegre gation of the University orAla after the Kennedy order was an nounced State Adj Gen Alfred Harrison had called about 330 Guardsmen to duty replacing state troopers who turned away 20 Negro pupils at white schools in three cities Monday Harrison said the Guardsmen activated by Wallace and deacti vated as a state unit by the President would report to armo ries in Birmingham Mobile and Tuskegee He said other Guard units would be on a federal alert basis and remain on their civilian jobs un niuaiu uii uieir civilian jney were withdrawn quickly less ordered action WASHINGTON iff President Kennedy de scribed his billion tax reduction proposal Tuesday as recession insurance and said the prudent man tempt fate by unnecessarily delaying his ac quisition of Speaking tcK the national conference of the Busi ness Committee for Tax Reduction in 1963 a group formed to support the p cut Kennedy noted that excluding war years this nation has had a recession on the average of every 42 months since the second World War or every 44 months since World War the first Corn to top 1st forecast WASHINGTON Agriculture Departments ear lyharyest time report Tues day estimated this years pro duction of corn for grain at 3938720000 bushels a n d of wheat at 1134051000 bushels The corn estimate is 770M 000 bushefsmore than carrier forecast at 3Ml440000 bush els while the wheat figure is 14476000 bushels less than August forecast of 1T50 527000 bushels By January it will have been 44 months since the last recession egan he said in his prepared text Kennedy said he would riot pre lict that a recession will come if here is no tax cut or even say hat it would be impossibleto have a recession if a tax cut were enacted He added But I do know that heprompt enactment of this bill making certain both immediate and prospective tax reductions will improve business conditions increase consumer and invest ment incentives and make the most of the antirecession thrust that this tax cut can provide Delay he said would court un certainty inadequacy and per haps total failure Replying to critics who insist that the budget be balanced be fore taxes are cut Kennedy not ed that estimates of revenues are necessarily only estimates and of ten wrong But he added that assuming the tax biJI is enacted I expect to be able to submit next January a budget for fiscal 1965 envision ing an estimated deficit below that most recently forecast for fiscal 1964 And any increase in the fed eral debt resulting from these transitional budget deficits will be kept proportionately lower than the increase in our gross national that the real burden of the federal debt will be stead ily reduced Approve tax cut WASHINGTON The House Ways and Means Com mittee Tuesday formally ap proved President Kennedys billion tax cut legislation The final vote on approval was 178 but the key vote to accept the bill as drafted was on strict party lines 1510 Midwest South party suggested JACKSON Miss Gov Paul Johnson Monday called upon the South and the Midwest to join forces and form a conservative party he said could carry the next presi dential election It is time to unite the Corn belt with the cornpone said Johnson the democratic nom inee for governor to succeed Ross Barnett UNIDENTIFIED STUDENT rity test ban treaty WASHINGTON Seventy hree of the Senates 100 members either are committeds to or are nclined now tovote for ratifica ionof the limited nuclear test an treaty an Associated Press urvey showed Tuesday But 27 senators either are pp to approval or have grave eservations about a treaty that vould ban all but underground esting Of this group 12 have ei tier announced their oppositionbr ave voted in committee against he treaty Fifteen are listed as oubtful If this lineup held the treaty n which the Senate resumed ebate would be ratified by comfortable but not an interna tionally impressive margin If all 100 senators voted ratification would require 67 affirmative votes Outright opposition to ratifica tion has come from eight Southern Democrats and three Western and a Texas Republican Those who have announced op position include Democratic Sens Harry F Byrd of Virginia Rob ert C Byrd of West Virginia James 0 Eastiand of Mississippi Russell B Long of Louisiana A Willis Robertson of Virginia Rich ard B Russell of Georgia John Stennis of Mississippi and Strom Thurmond of South Carolina Republicans who oppose ratifl cation include Sens Wallace F Bennett of Utah Carl T Curtis of Nebraska Barry Goldwater of Arizona and John G Tower of Texas Listed as doubtful are eight Democrats and seven Republi cans They are Democrats Sens Alan and Howard W Cannon of Neva da Paul H Douglas of Illinois Sam J Ervin Jr of North Caro lina Ernest Gruening of Alaska Henry M Jackson of Washington Dlin D Johnston of South Caro lina and John McClellan of Ar kansas Republicans Sens Peter H Dominick of Colorado Roman L Hruska of Nebraska Len B Jor dan of Idaho Jack Miller of Iowa James B Pearson ofKan sas Milward L Simpson of Wyo ming and Margaret Chase Smith of Maine m ot aoutn CarolinaSAME DATE1W2390 Hughes asks that cutrate hospital service be halter DES MOINES will be discontinued excent whPrP f W DES MOINES will be no more free or cutrate serv ice for state officials at Univer sity Hospitals in Iowa City if Gov Harold Hughes recommendations are followed Hughes in a letter to Board of Regents Secretary David Dancer Monday said he had found no abuse of the discount policy but recommended that it be discontinued except where it applies to students faculty and staff members There were reports last spring that some elected and appointed state officials had received serv ices at the hospitals free or at reduced prices Hughes on April 8 asked the regents and University President Virgil Hancher to report on the pricing policy toward persons whose particular area of service or support to University Hospitals indicates the desirability of this discount In the letter to Dancer Hughes said he was satisfied after hav ing read reports concerning the implementation of this policy that it has not been willfully abused by the parties concerned The letter continued There would seem to be little question as to the advisability or propriety of the present policy of medical and hospital benefits at University Hospitals for persons directly connected with the uni versity I do feel however that other elected and ap pointed state the means with which to pay for their hospital care at University Hospitals should do so A report to the governor from hospital officials showed that 22 elected and appointed state offi cials received hospital services in the period from Feb 24 1962 to April 5 1963 The total cost of these services was and dis counts amounted to A statement by hospital officials in the report said the policy re flects the genuine respect which we in democratic countries hold for the men and women whom we have chosen to serve us and it further reflects the very real need which our own and other hospitals have for informed understanding by the laymen who actually deter mine the level of hospital services through the policies and budget which they develop and support Hancher in a letter explained the discretionary discounts apply only to hospital services and not to doctor bills He said clinicians at University Hospitals may re ceive fees up to a ceiling percen tage of their salaries and the phy sician himself decides whether or how much to charge V ;