Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 26, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, May 26, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Combining tlie Vindicator & Republican FAB THE LABGKST CITY, BUBAL. TOTAL CIBCCLATIOX IN KM MKT rolNTV DES MOINCS EstheniUe, Emmet Ckiunty, Iowa, Monday, May 2G, 1952 An Independent Ncw^iwpor We«k 80^; Coff 5# (Daily News photo and cnf^aving-) OU8 FREEMAN, the manager of the 1952 Estherville Red Sox, lost no time in working out to get into shape for the Iowa State league season which gets underway soon. Freeman arrived in Estherville Thursday and was out at Jaycee field Friday and Saturday helping get the field in readiness for the opening home game June 3 and also putting himself through a conditioning workout each day. fLocal Firm To Assist ill Soil Fidd Day will assist with a soil conservation field dky to be held Thursday at the Floyd J. Zaiger farm three mil6B south of Lohrvillc in Calhoun county. The field day Is designed to pro mote, and advance all phases of prot)er land use and soil conservation measures, including information bn the preparatlori of long grass silage. The machinery to be used la available for most average sized J' Iowa farms. Tho preparation of long grass silage and all soil conservation farming operations that are adaptable to the area will be : discussed with the help of a public ^ address system. m * * THIS FIELD DAY will be under * the direction of the Calhoun .Coun- I ty Soil Conservation district, in co- I operation with the soin conserva- Itlon service, state soil conservation I agencies, extension service person- rnel, and local agricultural groups. Plans .for Zalger's farm were drafted by Zaiger and Harold Shold, district (Conservationist with the ;soll conservation district office at Storm .take. Mr, Zaiger is.inter­ ested |n carrying on a five-year ro- tatipn .as a,result of the farm plan. : Farmers and land owners having |lnpd use, soil, erosion, crop or hay Imajci ^g probtims, will have an op- Iportiipity to hear, to ask questions, lan^,' ip discuss their problems with ilocal, 'state and national agricultural authorities. I THE DISCoksiONS and demonstrations for the field day will be^In at nine in tho morning to four |[n the afternoon regardless of weaker conditions.. The field day ev- Ints include the preparation of png gross silage, seed bed preparation and planting, gully and ditch |Uing, gi-ass waterway construction, aature renovation, subsoiling for ralnage' control,' modern manure padliig and spre^ipg, practical |oodlot sawing, and cultivating BChniqups. Expect Hot Delegate Fight In Texas . SS^^pre Casualties tWiBhingtoA, May 48 UP} - The jfens* •depoirtnle'nt today identi- "S3 'more ''battle, oasualties in prea. • A neW flst'(No. 672) ro- ted eight killed,, 41 wounded, |o missing and two injured. •11... By TIIK AS.SOC1ATKD IMCK.SS Lone Star state republicans meet today for decisions that could make the Texas delegation to the GOP convention in Chicago a crucial hot potato. • Tho Texas state Republican convention meets tomorrow to name 38 delegates to the convention. But by that time an intraparty fight between backers of Sen. Robert A. Taft and Gen. Dwlght D. Elsen­ hower for the Republican presidential nomination may have developed into a Texas GOP split that will keep the issue in doubt until the Chicago convention meets. • * « THE STATE GOP executive committee was to judge today between rival Taft and Elsenhower backer claims to control of 31 out of 38 county delegations to tomorrow's state convention. Eiscnliow- or republicans said yesterday they will bolt Tuesday's convention "if the state executive committee runs rough shod over us and the state convention upholds them." H. J. Porter, of Houston, Texas campaign director for Eisenhower, said today's executive • committee meeting is the important one. An Eisenhower bolt woyld mean that both the Taft aiid Eisenhower forces would name 38 delegates to Chicago. » * * THEN IT WOULD be up to the national convention to decide which slate to seat, or how many from each slate to recognize. Eisenhower moved up 18 delegates on Taft over the week end. in tho Associated Press tabulation, but still trailed. Tho AP count, baaed on delegates pledged. Instructed or willing to state a first- ballot prcfereni-'e. and on candidate Turn to page 0, column S 238 8th Graders in Graduation Exercises To Be Wednesday Night Candidates for eighth grade diplomas In Emmet county's 10 school districts number 238. Diplomas win be awarded by Sylvca- tcr Bergc, president of the county Ijoard of education at cxcrclsei beginning at 8 p. m. Wednesday In Roosevelt auditorium. The Rev. Harold Putney of Charles City will give the principal address, "A Life With a "Orowlng Edge." The Rev. C. B. Gundcraon of Wallingford will give the Invocation and benediction and Zell Bcrryhlll, Emmet county superintendent of schools, wilt present the class. The Estherville girls tenet will sing "Forever and Ever" and "In tho Still of the Night." The tenet includes Darlenc Osberg, Patsy Jo Reed, Carolyn Evords, 'Virginia Nevlll, Joyce Tschopp, Lois Lyman, Connie Gibbs, Arlcen Helman. Eleanor Haborman and Janet Sidles. Cheryl Torkelson of Rlngstcd will sing a solo. * * * JACK GREEK township gradu- ateca Include Ardycc Laurltscn and Marie Leduc; High Lake township, Janice Bergc, Diana Burg, Charles DeWall, Sharon Fredericksen, Donna Hoganson, Donald Jacobson, Bobby Jensen and Michael \Vlo8h- in; Emmot consolidated, Janet Ar- Icne Aagard, Norma Lee Bortvit, Ronald Roy Harris, Carolyn Ruth Harvogo, Erma Frances Kautx, Betty Jane Langc, Kenneth Wesley Moritz, James Lewis Valcn and Katharine Ardele Valon; Haifa consolidated, Charlone Ann Gangestad, Lor(;tta.Vcrdella Jensen and Jeanne Marguerite Rockne; Swan Lake consolidated, James Francis Scvold. Graduates of Center township, Gruver, are Kenneth Bcrgoson, Marlys Brown, James Clayton, Joan Foster. Bill Higby, Karel Hlg- glns, Myrna Jasperscn, Betty Jones, Darlcne Laldig, Jerry Mclnera, Jo Ann Miller, Rosalie Orlger, Janet Quastad, Marilyn Rouse, Ronald Spoo, James Stall, Lois Mustard and JoycSiWest. OOLLIVIirR ORADIIATES are Galen Joe Bart, Jean Mario But- tcrfleld, Richard Dean De 'Vary, Ronald James Dickenson, Donald Louis Feddcrscn, Eunice Evelyn Hatland, Willma Jean Herum, George Ellis Holl. Marlys Irene Jessen, Yvonne Phllomena Koster, Joyce Ann Laffoy, Frances Larson, Jon Eric Osell, Sylvia Jean Sagcr, Margery Fern Sampson, Sharon Kay Steele, Luann Kay Stow and Beverly Ann 'Valen. Rlngsted graduates are Dale Anderson, Donna Anderson, Muriel Anderson, Edna Behrends, Gerald Bredcson, Leon Burrus, Roger Chambers Judy Christiansen, Judy Dallam, David Glaanapp, Raymond Hanson, Jerry Jennings, Jimmy Llbby, Dolores Long, Allan Madsen, Dennis Nelson, Robert Ostcd- gaard. Donna Pederson, Anita Steen, Cheryl Torkelson, Janice Wiseman and Virginia Wiseman. * * * ARMSTRONG GBADUATES include Marlene Askoland, Dorothy Cassen, Helen Chocvcr, John Conn, Judith Davis, Chester Dunn, Robert Elscnbacher, DuAno Fetters, George Fotherglll, Patty Gochanour, Carol Halverson, Janet Halvorson. Marilyn Haworth, Robert Hoi gason. Mary Higlcy, Karon Hom- scy, Vic Horswell, Majcinc Hypes, Robert Kelly, Cherlo Kingston, Dick Larsen, Gary Love, Joe Madden, Myrna Nieman, Lyndon Opsal, Carol Rieffer, Diane Robinson, Dale Schumacher, Donald Schwartz, Shirley Thackrey, Karen Thces- fleld, Barbara Torkelson, Janice Vcrbrugge, Marilyn Larsen and Gean Ann Wilson. Esthcrvllle's 122 candidates for Turn to pace 6, ooluaui 4 "Quiet" Bandit Nets $15,000 In Des Moines Bank Robbery Early Voting In School Election Light Voting waa light this morning in the special achool election to decide on a two and one-half mill levy ft>r a fund for future school building purposes. Only 88 electors had caat their ballots at noon today. Tho polls will remain open until 8 p. m. today in the court room of the courthouse. Baccalaureate Service Held For Graduates BY Hovr Lumu.v Graduates of Estherville high school and junior college wcro charged Inst night ot their baccol- aureatn service to bo modern Davids and go out and slay the giants of the earth. The sermon, "It's a Crime To Be "Toung," was given by the Rev. Thomas Mtrjton Jr. of tho Presbyterian church. Reverend Melton likened graduates of today to David of Biblical times, who was told he was too young to fight on the side of tho Israelites against tho Phlllistlno hordes only to slay tho giant Goliath and lead the Hebrew people to victory. • * * DAVID, WHEN he went to battle Goliath, said "I come In tho name of the Lord" and Reverend Melton told the graduates they must be on God's side when thejj go out to slay today's giants, "You win b« told you arc too young for the Jobs of today." ho warned the graduates, "but you are not too young. Go out and slay the giants of the world. David did it." Ho pointed out that they must bo able to take the criticism that befalls youth and to remember that Jesus Christ revolutionized the world at 33. He emphasized .that the minds of graduating youth are young, alert and ready for molding. "Your minds arc not straight- jacketed, you arc not too young. What la tho right ago? Your age! Do something for Christ." • • • REVEREND MELTON reminded the graduates that they will always need a higher Ood to live by In this world. Ho remarked that he Is amused by the Russians who recently Invited great religious leaders to gather there In an attempt to show the world that God Is on their side. "When has American ever done that? Wo try to do It with dollar bills." He cautioned graduates against the fallacy of attributing success to thuir handiwork alone, pointing out that the common error of men in high places, men who have attained groat wealth and oven students graduating today from high schools and colleges Is In giving themselves complete credit for thpir accomplishments. They universally soy "I did it" when God gave them the talent and wisdom to serve him. Reverend Melton asserted. "Give God the credit." he emphasized, • • • IIK TOLD THE gruduutes that at life's end they will have an'op­ portunity to "graduate again, going from this life to another life. Turn to page S column 1 Award Assembly At Gruver Fuculty for Coming Year Annoiinord Awards were dint rll>ut <-<l iit nn ait.ionibly uf tin GriiviT iirhiMil Fi 1- dny for studonts iind piircnls. A picnic fuUowod tin- uiwi'mMy. Pi'ifoct attiT.danci- iiwards wrr" given to Knii-n Hnndel .'tntl, IXIUIHC Flclr, .Slii 'iyl TInimons, Ki-nnolh RoUK(> and Mnrli'iiK Juhl. AwiiiiU for ninlntiiinlnK n H nvcniKP wrrt- given Junu's Stall, Kcnni 'tli UiTgi-- son, Kniol Hiindii. Oi'tmlji Kuliiin^ ks. ThrrcKn H«tvi-y. Vlvliin Urri:<'- 8on, Judy KrliKor, Ijiriy Wrst, Harliin llotiiinsun. Konni'th Jiini-j. Mnigari't Haiir and Junn It<>u«i\ B honor rtill slitdcntH, IbnHe wlm had no grndoH bolow n H, wrri- Wilson, Jami-d and ThoniitM Pliiy- ton, Barbiira Koi-d, Pliylllii l!mi»-'. Jerry Nlrholn, Mnillyn HnOHon. Jonn Hurlmiin, Ilovorly KllnKln'll, Kenneth HouKn iin <l .hinv llninNi'v • » t TIIRRK SClIOOl, buH dilvi-rn. Lloyd llandolaml, Hob WhItcliouHe and T. A, WIntci tun, witr glvin Careful dr'lvor'.i uwiirclK HiiHki <tball hoys and KMK iind nln-ir U'lidrr.t also received nwiirdH, The Iowa Slate Bar n»»nclntlnn, represented by FriinolB Kltzglb- bona, gave lis rltlz.ni.shlp award to Marlyn Harvey, n Hi 'nlor. Honor- oblo mention In typing was nlvi -n to DeloroR Mtiwaid. David l ,and- messci ami Mildred Harvey. The senior cla .sH bade farcwt 'll to tho school by wr -li'onilMg the frr«b- lanin class and turning the gnvel of Pflwdenlhlp hver to thi> Junior rliiioi They snng a farewell song before the assembly. Teachers leaving the sc -liool are Florence Schutter, who is ROIOK to Ames; Mrs. Roger Atz, who ban taught third throUKh fifth K'adi-; and Paul Olson, musle leaelwr, * * * TEACHERS NEXT yiMir will b.. Mrs. Paul Lungrun, rirst grade; Joan Richmond, KPcond; Mary Moon, graduate of Iowa State Tea chcrs college who lIveH at Cliarleii City, third; Lou Etta Folkertn, of Buffalo Center, fourth. Fifth, six th and seventh grade departmental teachers will be Mrs. Clifford Haul Turn to page 2, eolmn 7 Sign Brings Desired Results Washington, May 26 iAI A Pen •ylvania farmer whoso orchard of ChlncBO chestnut trees was being damaged by careless liunteri* appealed for help some time ago to tho agricultural department. "What can I do," ho wrote, "t< protect my orchard?" He was advised to |H>»I HIKOK reading as follows: "NO tresspassing; warnlnK. 'h'' dangoroils castanea molilsHlnia Ui\ nacus abounds in this otclwird Beware." The farmer bun reported l ).i 'l< the agricultural department s^ii'l that he followed ihi'se innlniclion- and that the hunters are ^Ivint.: th. orchard a wldo berth. "Castanea molllSBlliia llnn.-o on Is the scientific name for tin ('In nose chestnut tree. *\an8 Birthday *arty for jdric Adams : A birthday party wtlt be glv- Cedrio Adm^i. J>f tqn columnlst, newaoMter and . ater of cereAttfitl6«,!whea he ppears here at.t<i>.,tn..tomor- In the high school gymnas- to present tils talent liow. Tomorrow ta bis 60th rthday. Tho • party will be |ven by Beta Sigma Phi, spon* of the show hero. Betty nhardt, Minneapolis Aqua- nntal queen and former Ei- jthervlUe resident, «M»o will ap- »r on the show,' $100,000 Fire Damage a I Spencer Store Spencer, la.. May 26 0?^—Damage estimated ut over $100,000 was done when fire burned out o two- story brick and frame building occupied by a hardware store In downtown Sncaicer. Bob Hughes, owner of the Leach and' 'Thompson ' hardware store, suid the «erly Sunday morning fire destroyed his entire stock and fiv tureis'and estimated the daroago at $7&,000. He- said the buildlnff wou^d .l^a-V; .t°. N rebuilt and puts Its cost at' between 140,000 and »80,000, Fire companies from Spencer, MUford and Spirit Lake fpught the blase, which -apparently started In the back of the store on the first floor, for over tKree hours before bringlnK it ' under control. , Exploding cans of paint, shotgun shells and other small anunu- nlUon kept firemen from • entering the building to fight the fire. Two clothing stores on either side ot the burned building reoelv- ed slight water and smoke damage. Hughes said cause of the fire liUII was undetermined. (Dally Ni -w» pbolu and inRntvlni^i OrrNM 0I<''A1J< AIJF.S ami iimkr'n m. t . p)*?!.-. nttrt In lUn llecven' colleelion n( hiN home. S'.Hl ,\oiIli 8 <v,nth ut r, , t Miwl or llie HV KunH be now ban are rifle*. Iml tns ..illeclion ulito lnitoil,K III double.barrel giinn Mn <l nuloiiml lei lli< mr .-l riienl nilillllon li the Cernian iniiHHlie wliflo. Ii with i ;iiv..l IM.M UCI IH»OI i. • no riKbt which ilaliM limk to lli. l .',7ii> The t:uri t.an tio HIO. M on ii ainl \^nh deMt(tneil to he .•'hof no a !II(,*HI in K, .\ r »i -tn'i ?i.ui'l'= luif not braced agalniit l\in ,.<hoiihh r (if i hin. I il. i .l^ii- |. ih. mi Hiiilet pUlol Ueeven hol'ln In hii hjin >l Slill in..i. p, . . m i-. ih. rti\i/.zle loader or rap nod h;ill trun iix.i to ('i\H w.ti UM'I th..' pieKent day WIIiehe.Hler nimli I U' lni |i iifh .ii hin hit «; <i * t ; * 16th Century Rifle Added to Collection Hen IleeVfB tullled II <hll llU: , Ml' lllh. I of 111" \lu\i'nm:< liDlh.r hiiek lo the lale Ifllh renliiiy lo .11, j I .. • I ,11 i. ,f 1 1. i. .M...n. w i. . f „h..i ir .Mi'. .VM .n.i. , v.i .,,M .r I 'iirri-.l until Ihfl bank alam souad Only Teller Knew of Holdup I M'd Nolo To (lonvincr Employe M ..(n««. May » «^ — Tfc« C.titr.Tl National bank to 4«w»- (•>\< n tv* Molnfs waa T «bbMi of an ritintittf'tl $l&,000 today by an a|r* Ink' )>nndlt who warkxtt ao q«l«tty ih»t only \h« (rllor ho held uy kn. « i\ holdup was In progreaa. The txtntttl. about 8 yvara «M. enhiih walhril out a itdc vnlrasea with a |xt|HT bag stuftni full of iiirn-mv Thirty tiank «mp(ay«a nn>l .Vi (Mtlrons did not know a holiUiti had lakrn plav*. l '«iil Marvin, the teller who was belli up. Mill Iho man Bppr«aeb«4 bin ulnilnw and handed hUn a p«- pi I ,>ai 'k nnd a notn ncrawloil la pen noil Ink. Writirn on hotel •tnlltmity, the n<«4« »aitl: • • • •III'; NMABT. Read car»fulty. I iii'«n tiumne^d I am iraalMl for niuxlrr t might as well kill, you Riiil half n •liMM 'n llhr you. If yvu lunch « builon, step on on* or ery out You know as wtll as II d« (he tHtnk run afford II. Just pat M U 'O-KKl In lh« iMf I gava yvo. Let me Set out tha doer befora you make » sound as I will kill the fir«t ono who gats la my way. I moan Imalneas Be qutah ahoat It Marvin »ald the bandit ahawed no gun itut kept his hand la hia rtabt coat pockH "as Ihough he bad one " * a • -MIS WAHKT natraua. h»» I wa«." Marvin aald. Marvin added: "Aftrr reading that not* and n«> tiling hu hand In his pockst I was iiinvlncrd ho meant tnisloMHi.'' Marvin filled the »aek and ahov^ • >1 II hark to the bandit wh« then iiirni 'fl and walked 10 f««t eat lbs »|ite rnlrane<? which opeas on irifth avenue The irller said hs stepped 00 tha itlnrin button Juet as the bandit l-'fi The luinli'e awltrhboard o^ iitiior immedlataly alerted police litii th- man apparently bad last hlriiarir along the siraat, « « a IIKI.VA HCOLKS. a bank p»- tioii who waa etandllKg directly hehiitit the iMmlll. said she dtdat „„,|{Mnlije nnvthlng unusual had alreiiil.v lurgi' rolleitjon KunH, rlflen and aotontall' H -it hn home, nun North Siviiilh iid-. ' laul wielt Iteevi'H now liriM MY i;iihH in i. , collerlion. nioMt of tin in hit< i itn.il el» However, he »ayn hi |iii lio \ii antl 'fueH now and then. UiipH thio around until he tireti of hokiiij; ii Itiiin MIHI Ihin ie «.ll >i lh< ii. f'^i j later nii>ileln •|-;'.'M \S h' M 1 •'1 ( ...till.' fri \ ' '\ |,. I j. .1 I M ,Ui h r . 11.1 l,:|ll.| „ f..| 1 .i.ff • I 1 • »l I HI. I.', •, . .,1 1 .1.1 I;. . \. He ilUo Ili.U (. 11 I Ml f 'c I ' 111 • I l' \ I I 1 1 (1 I '.HI. ( I , ./111 t 11 I 1 [p- 1 ' I . i.lm or wiili'h h 1 1.1 • o I'lil.ilnhi -I 111 III .1 • p 1 (.11 In 'I. 1 1 • 1 A ' \'t • M 1,1 I.. I .,1 Mil. 'i.,i.. 1 hut l,i. »»tt, (:. I nihl I . »•'« Ulli»: I luol ax the handit Mt lir nimieln !<• • !• . . The l..l,„l ..dditlo,. h... I"" > ' n.. >-U. „^ .. > : to l-r;ii( Mi ;nlrif <t ii rnjiH'* nhunht. i uii./i it )r flri'l I''(<»in jnr«>iniMn"n h'- )uin i 'l .t l'«'r<<! (ilMuif i:utif. It-i •- HonHfifiii- 1570 iiri<| l »;tiO i» vv;i,i il« fit;-r',< (1 to In- »\.>>i iii>tu v IM (/o»J tn (M*IIJ ttji r^l.iul'fl (..till'-, in iiuf u handn. Ttinjin'*! ^^»t|) < u tvor V. it 1;« il IM .luhful i:un m '>f MH t'lil tnk' n "n H I', »• . NSVER TARDY OK XBSKST when Cbariai Stoffel. caretakar aX Lincoln aobool rang the a#09) b«tl. M-jtutttk^t^ achool •tudents. They are Mike MeCormlok and Larry Thompaen. third grade; Richard Stearns, second; Judy Gar- relta. fifth; Gene PrM <4 »«r, irycth /<to the left of Stofrel); Marlya ThoniiAp, Umth; Marvin Cole, sixth; Marokl Orana. f^iibi lUkqnl Biniwoii and Jordan Benasb. fifth. III. AI.HO IIAfS .. flmi !• 1 li J . ,.f 11 ,1 l;. vollllilifl:il i I 1 I I'l'l 1 ' !' .illll 1 .1 .11 ..I IOU //1. I'.'lillnt; J.'lli ('ml s'..ii <la,\M uiKl Hi in'. iii..i'' of :i Iiii.i (»' I i'.d II1 .I oM.'r gnnn v. • i. |.uk.il "h in hi.i iiJiviln iii'.iiii'l tin- full. I .St;il.i. Ill- VlBJIiil 'VJ i.tiiti« '1' 1 lit IIIN(. lll-> »f 111 ,: .1 1, 1 |M l.lij'Ieil Willi ij. li r,'i ..I All^l.l. IR .,. i-iiiiiu 1; .1. I. 1 . Ill Nti I.- ...1 ^ i<r |.,, , M-irr . Ill, /' ./I--. J.i .- I. 1. il. I -If -I I . . .M • H. • 1 I .|l h . ,-, . ' I j- I, , I .) |.!( ' I . •. .- . liiilfh . i.'l |. I • . 1 I ' ,,-H-,. .%••.< I , .. i: . -.. 1 , .,11, . 1 I ^^ .1 , ..1. I l.ln (.••!< I I !(,•! . • tf fcif .K il../ i . . • t) ..rit •! 1 f r- I ( r^' . 1.^! I! 1. .. .1..! 1 - ' ,\ I ..ft- Xitn* hi Ill I., n lA up (.1 1 'i' 'fM>- -wif- I f.-ti ..'i <1 1 (1 II,. ii. i-.i (III.- ."lor- , . i:uiij I 1'1 il i« t( III,III''I III k,'iilit. ,11. tr.'f iiporiii 'I tu,;* {!• niluhim Ai.'l -.ih.ii "ii. U.lrn,- t:"- I lAiohK .Ai'h .11, IS.i-.-, f-iootii I, wnti n I . |, . If rii.ili |..t,, . I, I. It >i I ( »tot e II !.. (.nil r Vcl i'uti '<»lnH 'ii Tukiiig (^oiirhr 111 First Aid |ii« ,Mi)liii)i, .Mil-. -*i '.1'i Tim I, . ij M-i.ran ptil riiUm n of th. .iii.- hi«'h'.M»v patrol nr. iikiru, ,i tt..-.. ll.'l". lOHtltlClorH ro'lfvi, to ftl t iilit tlih week. In I'onjuiii I!rin v .-iih Ui. patrot'e recruit echoul Thin w(.*k will vofl the four coume fur the ri"crull.i> Tho»e who • ittUfarturUy complete th. 1,'hl-il inK will l>i> given apixilntriuni* to brlnt; the patrol up to Itx nuthor Izfd Ntnngth. The vi ti.-ran |>«troliu <n. on rom. pletlr.j< the InStrUclor'a in'.irn.\ ft ill go bai k to their p04iln and >;lv. th.. advanc'-d work to oth-'r palroi men All present older pntrolintn hive had the advanced work tut th< > must renew II ev«ry two yntm Proclaiow Soil Wi<k D«s Molnts UP> ~Oov Wllluin 8. Bcardsky hw proclsimt-d Jn'.y 15-71 aji 'Soil ConsrrvaUiin Wtek In Ivwa • MIKMI I IIIKI (ivcr 5:i,lHM( .A iiim-, N. ' '.I 'l Th. Mioinre 1 ;i .Of- ('lia/iil. r of * •''fiutjerve '!... .1 f r-,-, 1 fi,j 111. „.. . •1 jfi'i ill .1 i.'-'.ii:, i;-jiifiir 1 ?,# Mi*... Ill li-,. t f;-,.,.| hi. I. .. Led !».. 1 L,' Ttlf ,1 . I e .1 oil,.,11,i! ti'nl <»n Tin'sday Vot ll••u^ III ftfxl buys for Ihi- Jioliday 'Af <k''n<t UJllrli fof tlic liMni iul- vcrtiM'iiiffits I II 'fill's- das'H Diiily N»'HS. 'nu.T»' will Ix' itinlty idccis i;a- Idjv for that traditional holiday pknif The luindit waa dea«rtb«d aa '•vrnrlDK KtoMee. and shabbily irifneit In a welt-u««d white shirt iinil ilnrfc Irouacrs No <>n» saw the man eaUr tha tHink hut Marvin aakt he had no- tiv.l the man at a counter la the > I n(< r of the Imnklng floor befera III I anie lo the window. Teller ragra on either side of Maivin «ef«> vnrnnt at the %lm^ ..f Ih. holdup Marvlif hi 21 year* of nil'- It wMa ihe first holdup of a Des Molnee Itank elnce Jan, 33, IMT A hen Mr* Opal DUon. SS, sUged lor 'Kploaive eyrtnie" holdup of I he [>.•« Molnee Uank * Truat Co. iirxl ri«d with ta.MO. 8h« was . u |.t »r»d within an hour and sent .niiil lo a life term. Tti. tK>» Molaee Hank * Truet < 'o la Iw -ated a bl<M ?k aeiay ftum lb. (Vntrsl National l>anh whUh In one of the city* largest bank- inn Inntttuttons. IAICUI Western Union Office In Operation l-'.«th«rrtlle Western Union em- plnyea Joined thousand* of othrr 'workers returning to telecraph of- ft- •••a acrusa the nation as the i> lUy Weetern t/nlon etrtk* ended Tht! official end of Ihe itrlke 'iirnn at U'Ot a, m. hKsl time af- *• r ihe AKL commercial telegraph' rr« unlun anaouncad that Its Weet' rrn Union memberahtp had voted la S.WS lo accept a strike •i-t'lemrnl. Pay ralaea or rsdurtlon of work* Ing hour* provided for und.tr lha rotlfted agreement are dependent on government pcirmUelon (or Westrrn LTnton to ratxi lu ratea Union ofdclala said they under-, •toofl tha company may ash the fedrrat comfflUalcatlaaa eommU- •lon (KCCl for rata hikes of 10 p «r rent. Wsatarn t/alon offlclala have not (aid how much of a boost in rat«a they need lo meat the propoaeU pay Inereaaes. The union agreed to support Wretcm Union's application for higher rates before lbs TCC. The UBlon said the new agreement would raise the averaga worker* earninga to tlM an bour except for meaaeogera. Measei^ K«r* would get an averaga of U ! cents an hour. 9

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page