Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 24, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 24, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Countrysicle Bridal Party in Miniature By Sl'SAN rUAWI.lOV KISKI-K City of the sick indc'od is Knchcstir. Nnwlicri' i >lsc In the world do jou soo tiaffic coinr to a slop for the Infirm. In fact, It Is n unique city. Kvcii tiixls Kivi> yoo Iho rlprht of wn) if you wobble a little or hesitate a moment. This might just a.s well lie a Rochester column. Saw a Rroup of dressed dolls there in one department store window that I niiLst tell you about. They were designed aa n wedding party, bride and ^room, matron of honor bridesmaids, flower KM, KViiomM- rocn and rinu bearer. All wore crocheted parment.s. Tt was such n lovely weddinp party. Wish you could have been with me. * * * * THE BRinE WA.S in white, the matron of honor in gold, the maids in orchid, pink, aqua and Rrecn, and the flower Rirl in white, ;ind their cowns were in bouffant style, every stitch crocheted! Not onlv that, but thi' men in the party wore black In strip-' pants and black coats and tle.s. and white shirts, with white boutonnlere.s and (lellevc it or not. all these were crocheted, too! The little wliite sham covering the white satin pillow for the ring was crocheted nlao. Evorytt.ing except the bride's veil, the jewelry they wore, tiny /-old bends for the attendants and white pearls for the bride, llie corsages and flowern on the wide, floppy, crocheted hats they wore, and the ribbons which fell from the corsages and hat:', these were the only items not crocheted. * * • I TIfOlj'GIIT THIS would make a gnmd project for some ladies' .aid or church or club group to make for a bazaj.r, gift or table decoration for .i liridal party or shower. Several women could work on it at the same time and it wouldn't take long. The stitches nic ."Implc, dont rrochet a stitch m.\- sclf, as it is Greek to me. but know so many of you do crochet, and tiiat any woman who does crochet, has a nimble mind and catches on quick. Think you could duplicate this ensemble easily. Write me if you think I can explain it to you IT more d(Haii. I'd say the dresses were in a kind of scallop or shell design. « « 4 IIKKE I.S SOMETHING I think is pertinent: "There ari bad politicians and plenty of them. There are good iiolitlclans too, and while there arc not enough of them, there are a great many. "The American people have the habit of belittling Congress: on th< average, Congress is just as intelligent .and has just as much moral character as the |:opiilation at large. It is truly representative. Many members of the Congress are not only renderin}.» excellent service to the people—they are doing so at great personal sacrifice." \mmmTo Combming ttie Vindicator and Republican. PubllalMd Every EvcRlng Kxcept Sunday and PrtrcipaJ Holidays. Better Hurry, Son, Time's A-Wastin'! Enlored at sMond class matter Oct. 8, 1030 Ht the postofflce at K«th- ervlUe, lon-a. under fhes act ot MarcU 3, 1878. 4 Sat., »Iay 24, 1952 Owned and Publlsbed by: Oeemer l^tt, Editor and Publisher, Robert N. Lee, AdvarlUlDS Manager. Tlie Assuclated Press is entitled exclusively to the use Mr republication of all the local neu's printed In this newspaper as well OS all A.P news dis. patcliea. SUBSCRIPTIO.V TKRMS By mall in Emmei, TCofiuJ), Palo Alto. Clay. Dickinson, Jbckson and Martin counties: one year $8; six nunttis {4.23; three months J2.25; .1 weeks »l. By nsall oulsUlo nbuvt ccontles one year 510: six nuinlbs !5.2:,: three months $2.70; one month .>1.U0. By Little Mcrohant J-rrtor; per weeK 30c; one year tit; six months J7.'25; three months X3.7S. Red Sox Manager Arrives in City Member of the lovn. Press AssoclaUon, Iowa Dally Press Associalion, National Editorial AssoclaUon and Inland Press Association. KEPKKSKNTATrVBS Etxchunge, Om;itui; also Atlanta and Genera] advertising represonLatJves; lj>- land Newspaper Representatives, Inc, Wrlgley BWB ., Chlcaco; 512 Ftfih Ave., New Vork; Security BlUi;., St. Louts; 1012 BaJllmorv, Kansas City, 428 Uralo Dallas. REA Managers Oppose Regulation By Commission Des Moines, May 21 (JP> The Iowa Rural Klectrie Cooperative association has taken under ad, viaemcnt until its next meeting July 11 a resolution opposing regulation of REA by a projjosed Iowa public utilities commission. The propoBiil was presented to the asaociatlon's board of directors by the manager's section of thi- Iowa REA at the closing session of its two-day conv(;ntlon here yesterday. Five reasons were set out in the resolution for opposing the proposed utilities commission, the reasons were: There is no investing public in a rural electric cooperative to be protected. The federal act under which REA is financed prohibits loan funds to be used to get into competition with existing services. An REA cooperative is self-regulating on rates and service, inasmuch as the patrons are the owners. The self-regulating cooperative asBumcd obligations of area coverage and there is no problem of un­ served areas. The regulation of a self-regulating cooperative would create unnecessary financial obligations to the owners Ibrougli the hamlling of frivolous complyinls. Graduation Day For Dionues Callunder, Ont., .May 21 i.l'i It win be graduation day luxt Wi-d- nosday for the Dioniie quintuplet.s. Thoy will be IR the d:iy th.v receive their diplomas at a special ceremony in the pl.iyioom ol their own home south of (,'alian- dor. Nine other girls their age win graduate with them Then the special school. Villa Notre Dame, will closi' for good. .Papa Oliva Dionne said his tivv famous daughters will alleiul some girls' college next year. - Boylifriends':' The father said they have noni' —"thoy have been too busy to ',^hink fibout that sort of thing." Coiit'ectioner Die.s Fairfield t/P) - Tom Staves, about 60, co-owner of a confectionai \store, died lasl night wiiili' mowing Ills lawn. SurvivoLs includes iiis \VlfOi two daughters and two son,'!. Voting Record On Foreign Aid Washington, May 21 </P)—Following is the way Iowa's eight republican representatives voted yesterday as the house passed and sent to the senate the $6.162,C00,(K)O foreign aid bill: For passage: Le Compte. Against: Dolliver, Gross, Jensen and Martin. Paired against: Hocven. Cunningham and Tallc were not recorded aa voting. Dolliver, Gross, Jensen, L.c Compte and Martin all voted with the majority aii the house cut .$111,200,000 from funds in the foreign aid bill for Asia and the Far East. Houven was paired for the cutting of the funds, and Cunningham and Taile were not recorded as voting. Church Law Changed, hy Preshyterians New York. May 24 iflV- The I'resbyterian church in tlie U. S. A. has thrown out a part of its church law saying its ministers m.aj' remarry a dis'orced person only after a year has elapsed since tlie divorce. The change, given final approval by the 2,500,000-memlier church's to)) governing body, also strikes out a phrase specifying that minis- li'is "may remarry tile innocent party" to a divorce. No restrictions concerning remarriage of the "guilty" or "innocent" party is containetl in the newly substituted section of the church's "directory of worship," The .'issemblv also he ;ird Ilenrv 1.. -McCorkle, of Philadelphia, de- einre that the I'l otestanls in Colombia, .South America, arc? in "the midst of ti'rrible liouble" because of Catholic persecution. Reporting on a tour of Colombia, lie sai<l al least 2,000 cases of individual piM 'secutions of Protestants by Catholics had been reported since 1949, and -150 cases had been sul)stantiated in the past six months. McCorkle, new editor of tiie church's official magazine, Presbyterian Life, said the assaults did not stem from political motives. "When a priest leads a mob to stone a Protestant church .and when a priest forcil)ly takes over a Protestant service x x x to blaspheme I'rotestantism .< x x it is not politics," he said. Five Locals Reject Western Union Pact Washington, May 24 (A'l - Five locals reported within hours after a strike settlement was signed between Western Union and the AFL commercial telegraphers that they want to reject the pact. One local voted acceptance. The agreement will be upheld or rejected according to the majority of votes cast by the 30,000 Western Union employes affected. Not enough returns were in by late yesterday evening, when union headquarters here closed down, to Indicate national sentiment. RojccUons of the pact were reported from locals at Oakland, San Francisco and Los Angeles, in California and Chicago and Portland, Ore. Cleveland reported acceptance. The agreement was reached yesterday after 51 strike days. It calls for pay raises or reduction of working hours, and was hinged to government i>ermission for western union to hike its tolls. The union agreed to back the company plea for higher rates before the federal communications commission. \t Holy Famny Hospital INlr. luul Mrs. Ilurvey ChiiKt4 'n- sen of Eslherville are parent.s of a son born yesterday. I'almer ruiilsaii of illngstetl eii- ti^ied the hospital yesterday fu: surger.v. Mrs. (.'lieMter Arndt of Dunnell was admitli'd yesterday for medical c .-ire. i >lrs. .'\dulph .'\lorl<>nson of .Swea City was admitted yesterday for :i tonsillectomy. Michael Shannon of Kstliervllle entered the hospital yesterday for a lonsilleetomy. Ijtrry IU-rge»on of Ksthorvllle was admitted yesterday for a tonsillectomy. Dismissals yest<^rdlly were Slaj- tin Balmer of EsthervlUe, surgical treatment; Mrs. Cyrus Guinn of Graettinger and twin girls; Mrs. Mary ll^ausen of Estherville, medical; Richard Provcncher of Armstrong, medical; Herbert Howard of Estherville, medical; Earl Pat- trrson of Ledyard, medical; Mrs. Arlene B. Clark of Estherville, medical. Freeman Says Hem Have Hustling Club Gus Freeman, a handsome guy with a ready smile, is on hand to take charge of assembling the 1952 edition of the Estherville Red Sox. Gus got into town Thursday night and today began personal workouts at Jayccc field and also is doing some work around the club house and grounds. Freeman has a soft, southern drawl to go with his smile but don't let that fool you. Gus says with real sincerity that he's always had to hustle on the ball diamond himself and he expects the same from the men playing under him. There's no substitute for giving the game all you've got, he declares. * * « GUS HAS BEEN knocking around in pro ball since 1946, going directly from the campus at William and Mary College in Williams- Ijurg, Va., to Topoka, Kans., when the Topeka club was a member of the Western Association, a cia-ss C loop. In 1947 he was with Raleigh, N. C in the class B Carolina league and played there again in 1948. At the close of 1948 season he was sold into the Brooklyn Dodger organization and played with Foil Worth in the Texas league in the beginning of the 1949 season. He was optioned to Greenville, S. C. in the class A South Atlantic league and finished the season there and then started out with Greenville in 1950 and went to Lancaster, Pa., where he was injured and was forced to remain out of baseball the remainder of 1950. Last year he was with the Philadelphia Philly organization and played near his home, operating at third base principally and at shortstop on occasion with the Elizabethon, Tcnn., club In the Appal.tchian league. » « » FHEE-AIAN HAS played under sucli veteran baseball pilots and players as Pepper Martin, Ed Head. Jack Sanford. Ivy Griffith. Butch Nieman and Chuck Cronin. He's played in both the outfield and infield but in recent years has seen most service at third and second base hut has held down the shortstop spot. Gus liked the looks of Jaycee field in a visit there yesterday and hopes to become acquainted with Red So.x fans before the season gets underway. He knows Don Hall from their pro days as both Were on the Lancaster club. Freeman expects to field a hustling, fighting club that will hold its own in Iowa State league competition. * * * Manager Freeman has about 10 days to assemble the Red Sox for their first exhibition game. The opening of the season ha.s been moved up to June 3 with the booking of the Blue Earth Blues at Jaycce field. Blue Earth has a capable semlpro club and will have a couple of performers from the Iowa State Teachers college nine on its roster and probably Kornbaum. cx-Mason City Legionnaire hurler, will return. He pitched tor Blue Eaj'th last year and made trouble for last .year's Esthci-vlUe club although loose support and tough pitching by Dick Atkinson let the Sox win the game without much difficulty. Giant Cactus Topples; Kills Five-Year-Old Tucson, Ariz., May 24 (A 't- A giant cactus, 22 feet high and weighing more than a ton, felj on a five- year-old child last night, npi)arent- ly killing her instantly. The huge plant thundered down on Cindy Lauther, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Garnat Lauther, while she was playing near her home In the Tucson mountains, sheriff's deputies said. Exactly what caused tiie cactus to fall has not been determined. The accident was rectmstiucted by sheriff's deputies as follows: Cindy, her brother. Tommy, i), and two friends were playing near the thorny, statui'sque desert growth. Suddetlly it sagged and then ciiiTin hurtling down among the children. Tommy ran to his home a quarter of a mile away to get a.ssl.stance, but frantic efforts of the parents to summon neighbors wore blocked by a woman who rcTuscd to give up the telephone party line. The father and other children wore unable to budge the cactus or remove Cindy's body. The plant lay across her waist. Finally help arrived and six men with timbers lifted the heavy plant. The child was rushed to the hospital but pronounced dead on arrival. PART OF IOWA'S ANNUAL $474,753,000 dairy income (retail sales value) is shown in this picture. To show lowans the vital importance of the state's dairying opi;ratlon. Iowa dairy plant operators are lanning to pay their milk and cream producers and plant em­ ployes in $2 bills during June Dairy month. State and national representatives of the dairy industry are making plans for distribution of lucky "Dairy Dollars." The are. seated, John Brockway and Frank Barker. Back row, George Jorgenson, Win Hanssen, Chet Sclby, John Quist and Earl Mason. Campanella in Great Form^ Blasts Homers «V UAI.I'II KOpEN .AP SlwrtH Uriter The Brooklyn Dodgers got along without Roy Campanella t)ut iill- hands are glad the husky catcher is back in .action even if he isn't exactlv shipshape. "My hand still liurts a littl.' «hen I catch." Campanella said today, "but I can swing a bat." Thai 's the understatiMnenl of the year. Dutcli Hiller of Cincinnati and Karl Drews of Pliiladc'lphia can sadly testify that liie National league's most valuable phiyei of 1951 has lost none of his power due to his enforced absi'nce. Campanella sat out three games because of a bruised left hand. He returned to action Tluirsday and rocked Hiller for a three -run homer. THE ACE RECEIVER continued this destructive work last night .against Drews and the Phils. He drove in all of Brooklyn's runs in a 5-1 victory with a pair of home runs. Campanella clouted the 100th of his career with the bases empty in the second inning and followed up with a gamo-winning grand-slam blast In the third to insure the Dodger's seventh straight triumph. Bon Wade. 29-ycar-oid rookie righthander, went all the way for Brooklyn and spaced nine Iiits to hang up his third triumph. The victory also enabled the Dodgers to protect their half game lead over the runner-up New York Giants. Sal Maglic recorded his eighth victoi-y without a loss the Giants as ho turned back Boston Braves, 5-3. Maglie staggered a bit in first three innings and in the ninth but from the fourth to tlie last frame he allowed only one hit. * * • TOE GIANTS scored all of their runs in the fourth inning against hefty Max Surkont. They collected five of their seven hits in that frame. A two-run homer by Al Dark climaxed the uprising and provided the Giants witli their margin of victory. Veteran Ken Rafensberger, supported by youngsters, Wally t^ost and Roy McMillan, gained his third victory of the sea.son over St. Louis as Cincinnati shaded the Red Birds, 2-1. Post and McMillan homered off Han-.v Brecheon to ae- Brooklyn Hangs On to Lead; Indians Win NATION.AL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. 22 22 17 Brooklyn New Vork Chicago Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis Boston Pittsburgii Friday'.s Philadelphia 1; GB 10 14 15 12 fi ri-suits: New 7 8 15 15 16 18 17 28 ton 3; Cincinnati 2. .759 .733 .531 .516 .467 .455 .414 10 .176 18'.; Brooklyn 5, York 5, Bos- St. Louis 1; 1.,' 6VJ 7 9 Pittsburgh 6, Chicago 5 (13-innings) Sunday's sehedule: Boston at New York, 12:05 p. m.; Brooklyn at Philadelphia, 11:30 a. m.; Chicago at Pittsburg, 11:30 a. m.; St. Louis at Cincinnati (2) 12:30 and 2:30 p. m. niinois Will Throw Best Against Iowa Chicago, May 24 t/Pi—Illinois will throw its two top notchers—Jerry Smith and Cllvc Follmer—against Iowa at Champaign today, shooting for a doubleheader sweep to keep alive its chances to bent out MlcJiigan for the Big Ten baseball pennant. After losing 5-1 to Minnesota yesterday while Michigan's game at Northwestern was cancelled by rain, the Illlni need to take a pair from the Hawkeyos In the season finale while Michigan at best splits a doubleheader at Wisconsin. This would be the only way Illinois could win the title, discounting cancellations by weather. , If both Michigan and Iliinoia halve their twin bills, they will wind up as co-champlons, the former with 8-4 for .667 and the latter with 10-5 for .667. Michigan will win if both sweep their doubleheaders. In this case the Wolverines would post 9-3 fo;' .750 and Illinois 11-4 for .733. Paul Giel spaced eight hits to win his fifth straight victory in leading Minnesota over Illinois 5-1 yestei'day. Loser Carl Ahrens yielded only sl.x blows. Third-place Wisconsin downed Michigan State 5-4 yesterday with three runs in the eighth on Harvey Kuehnn's double, Bob Wolff's homer, Tom Cooper's single and Gus Vergetls' triple. Purdue scored an unearned run for a 1-0 win over Indiana as Denny Blind twirled a four-hitter to hang defeat on Don ColnitLs, who yielded five hits. A.'MEUICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB Cl.'Vi-i.-ind 22 12 .647 Wa.shington 18 Hi .581 2',!: Boston 18 14 .563 3 Niw York 16 13 .5.')2 3Vi St. Louis 17 18 .486 5»1. Chicago 14 18 .438 7 Philadelphia 11 16 .407 7Vi- Detroit 9 21 .300 11 for the thi Friday's results: Cleveland 8, St. Louis 3 Detroit 9, Chicago 2. Only games scheduled. .Sunday's schedule: Detroit at Chicago (2) 12:30 and 2:30 p. m.; Cleveland at St. Louis (2) 12:30 and 2:30 p. m.; Philadelphia at Washington (2) 11:30 and 1:30 p. m.; New York at Boston, noon. WESTERN LEAGUE Last night's games: Sioux City 4-5, Lincoln 2-3; Pueblo 5, Denver 4; Wichita 3, Colorado Sprins 1; Omaha 9, Des Moines 3. count for Cincinnati's runs. The liuit place Pittsburgh Pirates edged the Chicago Cubs, 6-5, in 13- innings to snap an eight game losing streak. Gus Bell and Johnny Merson doubled back to back with one oufin the 13th to break up the game. Ted Wllks was the winner and Warren Hacker the loser. All American league games also were i)layed al night. The pacesetting Cleveland Indians downed the Browns, 6-3, in St. Louis and the Detroit Tigers swamped the Chicago Wiltc Sox, 9-2. The other clubs were idle. Some tribi 'S of Mexican Indians once l)elleved they wer(! descended from trees. NOW SHOWINGBBP>e*¥«VeVt| ENDS MONDAY etHOlN fN GENE OONALP OEBBie KEiiY- O'CONNOR-REYNOLDS IINOIN' WITH A DOZIN tONO HITS I lnelw«n^|...'SUMln' IB The «oln',..-Ywi Ale My lucky Stor".. .»rou Wsf. Moant far M.'... and mw} mu/t Avollohl« In M-O-W «KOf<li Album I Investigate Tavern Death of Miner Seymour, la.. May 24 ;P—The W.iyne county sheriff's office today was investigating the death of Floyd Wilson, about 50, Seymour Miner, who was killed in a tavern here last night. Sheriff Nova Kelley said Lee Bragg, co-owner of the place, told him he struck Wilson with a homo- made blackjack. The sheriff gave no reason for the attack. No charges had been filed against Bragg, who was an unsuccessful Democatic candidate for sheriff in the last election. Roland in State Finals »} TIIK ANSOCMTE0 PRESX. Undefeated Roland, a 1961 scmt- flnallst, moved into the championship field of the Iowa high school baseball tournament scheduled for a delayed start at Mason City Monday. The Rockets (13-0)' scored seven runs In the first four Innfngs ,antl defeated Auburn, 11-3, at Roland Friday. Don Holland's throc-hll pitching, coupled with Roland'a 13- hlt attack, ended Auburn's winnlngr ,streak at 11 straight. The twice postponed Mclntlre-Cal- mar sub-state final at Calmar was scchcduled again today, he game may bo moved to the Luther college grass diamond at Decorali i( the Calmar field is unsuitable for play. West Waterloo defeated La Porte City, 3-0, In a replay of the earlier 9-9, ten-inning first round tie halted by darkness. Waterloo meets Aplington in the finals today_ Lenski, Brandt Win^ for Iowa Columbus, O., May 24 (^)—Al Lenskl's four-hit pitching and Duane Brandt's two-run triple In the eighth Inning provided the Iowa Hawkcyes with a 6-1 victory over Ohio State in a Big Ten baseball game yesterday. Brandt's triple came durin); Iowa's four-run eighth In which it broke a 1-1 tie and clinched the triumph. The win gave Iowa a 4-7 record. OSU's Is 6-7. > Iowa Is scheduled to meet second-place Illinois, upset 5-1 by Minnesota yesterday, in a doubleheader at Champaign, 111., today. Iowa 100 000 040—6 8 2 Ohio State 000 000 100—1 4 1 Lonski and Vana; Bohnslay (8) and Gannon. To Hold Inquest storm Lake (IP)—An Inquest into the death of W. H. Turner, 79, retired farmer and railroad man, whose body was found in the street in front of his home, was scheduled for today. County Attorney James R. Hamilton-said tiro morks on the back of Turner's jacket indicated he had been run over by a motor vehicle. Chief LAST SHOWING T0NITE.= Ray Milland III Jan Sterling in —CO-HIT— 'BEST OF THE BAOAIEN " RHUBARB" Showing Sunday and Monday A 14 star Picture — First run in EsthcrviUe Rated as one of the top pictures of tho year by America's leading magazines and dewspapers. ytO FUNT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free