Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 28, 1952 · Page 6
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 6

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Estherville, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 28, 1952
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Page 6
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VOTE FOR Kohnid. Kanaivha hi i'itial (wdtnr ( tl WII'IONMIir KOI M» : :!i> i> r.i • Hi'i.iii 11.". I'l >s. iV!a<r|i<. Wins Ajraiii, Keeps (iiiuils Ahead > 1 N:,,V •>. )'• I'n- , • ,i, 1, 1 mincil •n . : .•!• •. > 1 l.:>sot.:iU U>i>M.l.-.l -...(t.-.l HI !..• •. I '. I (• ir. i\ • •....I. ; : . .... - .11:,! I'J . .o,;,.I,-,l RAY I. TAYLOR Kopiihlicun (iaiuUdatf for SHERIFF If nominated and elcctpd, I'll run the office in a bii.si- nesslike mannei;, efficiently, economically, and impartially — and .servo tlie pi-opio of Emniot county to tiio best of my ability. 17 years in business in Estherville Drtn'l Suffer 4nolhrr Miniitr Hhsl f\cr your he. llf.iil to foot. ^»f<- for fhildren. WONDERlNoV, QANCF ••r ^ BALLROOM'^ J^AIRMONTMINNESOTA FEZZ FRITSCHE Thursday, May 29 * • * AMBY MEYER Sunday, June 1 greatest^ on Gaith! Come to StaodarEi's Big SPRING SAVINGS CIRCUS ELLWANGER SERVICE STATION ATL.\S ilKKS, BAT'JiOUIKS AM) .\( (l-XSOltlK.S I'Jast <»f C'oiirthoii.sc I'iioiic 177 GLEN WHITISH STANDARD SERVICE ATL.As riiais. i{.\ni;iiii ;,s .AND A((I;SSOKIKS I'idiiip an.l D.-liv.Tv Phone 108 ClfVi'tjinil Wnslilnnton HO.IIOII Ni'w Yolk St. I.ouis l'liiliult>lplilM l1|'tloit Tm-silny'f: 18 J5 15 18 23 18 23 GB .».>I|;HK'.\\ LtiAOVK W. L. Pel. 24 20 20 17 IB 18 13 10 ('l(-v.'latul 4; Nrw York 7, WnshlnR- lon 2; I^hllndclphlii 7, Boston 3; (.•liioiiKv) 3. St. Loula 0. Tluirsdii.v'-"" MPhprtiilc: Clcvoltind ;it notrott; Philadelphia nt Now York; WaahltiBton at Boston (ni- (4 lit. .632 .571 .571 .531 .514 .43!) .419 .303 ll't. Detroit 6, 2 VS., 2"<. 4 4'i 7"j 7"i .NATIONAL LEAGUE N'l'W York nrooklyn Chiciipo CinclnnntI St. Louis Pliiliidolphiii Boston Pittshurnh W. 25 23 8 20 16 18 17 17 20 15 18 13 10 7 31 L. Pet. GB 8 .768 .719 H4 .656 614 .514 8 .450 10 .455 10 .406 11'i .184 20',<: Tucsday'N results: St. Louis 8, CliiciiKo 5; Cincinnati 5, Pittaburgli 4 (14 innings); Now York 3, Brooklyn 0; Boston 4-4, Phllndclpliia 2-5, (first Biime 12 inning, second 10). ThursdiiyV schedule: Boston at Brooklyn; New York at Philadelphia; Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. Only Kiinie scheduled. UESTKBN LEAGUE Last night's results: Pueblo 5, Wichita 4; Lincoln 7, Omaha 6; Colorado .Spring.s 4, Denver 2; Siou.x City 2, Des Moines 0. Youth, 22, Gels 21 Years in Reforiiialorv •> Red Oiik. Miiy 28 i/P)- T\v.->:- ty-onc yeiirs in state penal institutions stretch ))efore Donald Noel 22. of Stanton. Nool wim to be tiiki'n to Aniimo- Sii today to start serving ;. lO-year sentence for larceny in the state I cformatoi >-. He :iIso wa..^ sentenced yestoi'day to two eoncunent 10-yeai terms in tile .'stiae penilenti.Try iind an addi- lionul year on a elinrge of escsip- custody, .U'.dire Harold 10. David.son of Ci.'i.intbi inipoKi d one t(.'n-ycar pen- il'iiliaiy t^i'ntence on Noel at Glen- uood on .1 cliJirge of larceny in tile iiiulittime, growinfr out of ii snfo rohbeiy at Emerson earlier this year. .Judge and prisoner then traveled to Red Oak, when- Judge Davidson imposed the other 10-yeav .sentence on a charge of breakin), into a service station. Judge Davidson .idded n year to the two tcrnn because Noel escaped custody here last March when un unarmed jailer was returning him to jail after nuthorlties had questioned Noel nt the courthouse. Noel lind l)cen given t)io reformatory sentence ear lier. Poclirers Are Suspicious Oi Maglie Brooklyn. May 28 iV The Brooklyn Dodgers, perplexed and bewildered by their inability to cope with the pitching of New York's Snl Maglie. were seeking tlie answer to irtlll another mystery today. "Wii.s M.-iglie aided and abetted by eut-U[i li.isebnlls In Ills spectacular ;fO sliiitoiit win over the Brooks last night?" That was what .several imldentl- fied Dodgers Insinuated today after an eagle-eyed and somewhat suspicious Dodger discovered that five of the used liaseballs in the Dodger bat-hng had ominous cuts on tiicm. « * * "I'VE NEVER seen such cuts on a ball before," said one Dodger who did not want his name used. Manager Charles Drcssen of the Dodgers minimized the latest development, stating that the cuts could have come from a number of things. "Balls are always getting cut up In a game." said Drcssen. "They could have been scuffed up when they hit against a railing or bounced oft the lirick background behind homo plate." Maglie professed ignorance of any cul-ups. :|; ;j: "1 DIDN'T SEE any c:ut-up baseballs", he said. "But It I had, I certainly would have taken advantage of It." At one stage of the game. Jackie Robinson requested plate Umpire Dusty Boggess to examine the ball Maglie was throwing. Boggess inspected the baseball, then throw it out of play. "Some of them have an idea that Maglie is tlirowlng a splttor," explained Dresaen. "I kept watching for it but I didn't see anything." Maglie had an answer for that too. "I wouldn't know how to throw a apitler," he said. SOCIETY— Contliiued from paRo 4 John Rhodes, Kathleen Miller, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Berg, Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Osberg, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mestcr, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Osberg, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Oulman, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Aaaby, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hinlz, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seylar, PHoyd Beaver, and George Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rhode and Marie Wilkens were invited but unable to attend. OU«o Tax Returns lip Des Moines /P—State oleomargarine tax collections this month totaled .$60,927. an increase of about 50 per cent over last month and a corresponding Ijoost over a year ago, th(' department of agriculture says. The tax is five cents per pound, paid by the distributor. Cdmhlnlni; tlie Vlmllcator and Republican. Publl-^hed Kvery Kvpninff Except Sunday and Principal Holidays. Entorpd n« second claMn matter Oct. 6, 1930 at trie poKtorflce ut Kath- erillio. Iowa, under tties act ot MarcH 3. IS79. a Wed., i»Iay 28, 1952 Owned and Published by: Deemer Lee, , Kdltor and Publisher, Robert N. Lee, AdVOTtlBing Manager. Tlie As3uclatcd Press u entitled exclusively to the use for republication of an Uie local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP news dla- patdiea. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS By, mall In Kmmet, Xofiuii, Palo Alto, Clay, Dickinson, Jackiton jnd Martin counties: one year $8; six niJnths »4.2S; three months $2.29; wceM $1. By mall outside alK>v€ co intles one year $tO; six months f3.2b; three months one month »J.OO. By Little Meroiiant ;iJTlar; per week •j 30c; on« year $14; six months J7,25: ' three months J3.7S. Member of the Iowa Press Association, Iowa Dally Press Association, National Editorial Association and Inland Press AssoclaUon. REPRESENTATIVBJS Encchange, Omnha; also Atlanta and General advertising repreaonlatlvos; Inland Newspaper ReprcsentaUvcs, inc. Wrigley Bldg., Chicago; 812 Fifth Ave., New York; Security Bids., St. Louta; 1012 BalUmore. Kansas City, 428 Orato Dallas. Special Offer! Regular $15 WAX JOB ONLY $ IQOO For Two Weeks Includes » WASH • CLEANER • WAX MART'S SKELLY SERVICE 102 S. 7th Phone 3X4 nowtJWT Boy, 3, Killed When Hil While Riding Trieyele Sioux City, May 28 i^-" Three- year-old Stephen Swanson was killed Inst night when struck l)y n car as he rode his tricycle ncro.ss a street. Police said that the accident oc- cured as tlie boy rode from the sidewalk into the side of an automobile driven by Ralph B. Mann, 27, of Sioux City. The accident occurred about half a block from the boy's home. Investigating police said that Mann was innocent of negligence, that he had been driving alowl.v and "did well to stop as quickly as he did." The hoy was not run over, but thrown to the pavement. Coroner Thomas L. Corldcn said that he died Instantly of a skull fracture and brain hemorrhage. Stephen was the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Swanaon of Sioux City. His death was the fifth traffic fatality in Sioux City this year. WJfe. Child Mi.ssinR [I.'alally Injuml I in Tractor .Misliap who .s.ild he h.'id moved SntuidM\!lH I lin i"« I from Davenport, la In Milu .nilie.' I ijiv.iton. I.i.. May 28 .T Dennis has asked police here for help ill 1 .Miller. ,'•>, VM.- fatally Injured ye.s- Diiiger and the eliild in a Chiiajio I tor whin the iichine struck a liu.s terminal. roiign spot in the field. Now Showing Ends Saturday JEFFlMEOrEOKOl iiDinmyiicmuiiiiiiB SAID THE INTERNATIONAL EXPERTS Hundreds of America's finest brewery products were recently entered in a quality competitioa conducted in Europe by the Institut International d'Aiimentation. Judges from Belgium, The Netherlands, and Luxemburg expenly .scored each entry on purity, appearance, taste and bouquet. .. ... and awarded FIRST PI^IZE—the higl^est award of ail-to the Gluek Brewing Company. CHECK YOUR JUDGMENT against that of INTERNATIONAL EXPERTS! Try Gluek's. Note the sparkling brilliance that indicates purity and quality. Pay careful attention to the fine, mellow-aged flavor. We know you'll rate Gluek's,as America's Finest Beer! GLUEK'S THE BEER FROM THE "INTERNATIONAL PRIZE" BRgWrRY rAR [?C)M MB, HUT WHO IS THAT PAMIUIAZ LOOiONe &uy AT THAT _^TAPLE? >: ALXJBT OOB

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