Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 31, 1952 · Page 4
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

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Estherville, Iowa
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Saturday, May 31, 1952
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Page 4
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Briefs in the News Truck Load of Tarita^r Destroyed hy Fire Tankage, 17,000 poimdM of it, •wont up \n flnmo.i onrly thl.s morning one mile enst of Gruver on highway nine. A scml-triiclor-trail- ey owned by Iho Animal By-Pro- ducU company of Alpha. Minn. CHURht on rirp wln-n IhP driver Irl- I 'd to rpnch town with n flat tire. The Gruver fire rtoparlmenl answered the call and put out the J)laze. The truck was en route to Alfiha when the driver diBcovered ho had a flat tire. On the way Into Esthervllle the tiro hrciimc over heated and burst into flames. No cstlmalo of damape to the trailer has been made yet. Tiie tractor was unhooked and driven to safety before the flames could reach it. Building Permit Issupd A buildinp permit was isssued to J. L. Kibbeo for a 10 by 12 feet frame addition to his house at 527 South llth .itrcef. New Cars Licensed Jno. E. GrclK, Esthervllle, Willy.i Jeep, 32-4906; Roubcn Fuorstenau, Esthervllle, DeSoto, 32-4908; Fredrick and Ella Zwiefol, Dolllver, Dodge, 32-4009. Hospitalized with Burns itrs. Edwin Rigfj.s was ho.spitiil- Ued Thursday with burns tibou*. hcr icg.s and hips received when her clothing caught fire from 'i stove. She is reported in fair condition by her physician nt Holy Family hospital. Robert Loveiand Graduates Robert Loveiand c>f 620 North Eighth street will bo among 133 seniors graduating from Luthei college at Dccorali, Monday. Th' exercises will bo held in the C. K. Preus auditorium. Dr. J. C. K. Pie us, general secretary, board oi Christian education of the Evangelical Lutheran churcli. will be the commencemeni speaker, Lovland will reeeivr a bach"lor of a^t^ degree. ^ E.scai)t'e Apprehended Oerpid I. rietlilef.'ion, <KC .'ipei' from Cherokee, was sipprehended Inst night by city pr.lice. I)e(hl"!."on said his liomi' address was tlenlson. To Cover Klection Dale Ohrtmnn of Rlng.^ted will be one of tlie .studio staff for a .special election program Monday originating from VVOI-TV, He will cover Greene countv for the television program. Hours for Mass Changed Hours for mas.s ;it St. Patrick's. Catholic church are changed to 7, 8:15 and 9;30 n. m., starling tomorrow, the Rev. Father James H. Duhigg announced today. The hours will continue until Oct, 1. Religious vacation summer school will l)egin at 8 a. m. Monda.v and continue daily until noon for twu weeks. Teaching will be five Si.s- lirs of the Sorrowful Mother community. Father Puhigg .and the Rev. Father Gerald Zensen. Report Three Accidents Three aocident.s were reported today by city police. Harry Dalr Poltit. carrying a Spirit iJike driver's licen.se and now living in Cali tornia, apparently was uninjured when he was thrown from his car when it went out of control into the diteli west of the Skyiinr Thursday evening. Peltit was pa.'^aint;! a ciu cat rier about B:30 p. m. When he pulled back to the righ' side of the road, he apparently hi' the shoulder of the road and went into the ditch. The car rolled over cau.ving extensive damage but no estimates have br>cn reported A car driven by Ilobert H. Stearns and the parked car of Leo Lenz, both of Estlierville, collided at 1:30 p, m. Thursday 2'iO feet e.asl of North Ninth street on First avenue north. The Stearns car was heading west on the avenue wlien it collided with the Lenz car parked nt tljc curb. Damaged were th(! front bumper and left front fcndci' of the Stearns car and the entire front end of the Lenz vehicle. No monetary estimates have been reported. Cars driven by Lester E, Groms and William L. Lough, both of Esthervllle, collided at 6:37 p. m. yesterday near South Sixth street and First avenue south. Grems was hcs .dlng south on South Sixth and Liough was heading north. Damaged were the left side from the door oa back on the Grems car and left front fender and wheel of the Lf^ugh car, oatimatcd at $5. No m9nctary cstlmalca have been reported for the Grems car. Still Searching For Prisoner Fort Madison, In., May 31 iA')-- Authorltioa still wore searching today for Robert Ricliey, 26, of Newton, who walked away from the state penitentiary here. Jllchcy, a trusty, was working in the admlnistnition building outside the prison walls yesterday and was tnlasing when the 4 p. m. check of prisoners was made. tllchey was serving a lite term for the fatal shooting of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Harold Davi.H, in her Newton home Dec. 22, 19t7. Kls father-in-law nl.so wa.s wouil ded In the shooting, wiiich w:s an outgrowth of (loniistic ti(iut)les •with hi.s divorci'd \vife. Fined In Mayor'.s Court Five persons were fined in Mayor Dan Howard's court Thursdaj and today. Pete Kenne and Mrs. Esther Miller were fined .^10 and costs Thursday after they tiled charges against each other of disturbing the pence. Their fine .i were suspended on pa>TOent of court costs. Milford Sampson of Terril and Walter Schwidder of Esther­ vllle e.ich was fined |10 and cosU after they pleaded guilty today to rharges of intoxication on a public street. Robert Behrends of Uing- sted was fined tlO and coats aftc." he pleaded guilty to a charge or' careless driving. Mrs. Miller first filed charges of disturbing th:peace against Kenne after the twn bad had an argument about parking cars near their trailer houses on Sunday. She said that when she did not move her car he pushed her, threatened to knock her in ;i mud puddle and tried to choke her. Kenne said he had asked Mrs. Miller to move her car a few feet on.- way or the other no that he might park on the lot also. Me Raid sh.; cursed at him and tried to slap him. Then lie .said he pushed he; back and .said if .shr slapped him he would knock her in a puddle of water. "If a woman slaps a man she's taking the place of a man," he reasoned, "and I'll hit her back.' Witnesses foi Kenr.e were his wife and Mrs. Frank DeMo.ss, wlio affirmed Kcnne's statements. Witness for Mis. Miller wa.'; Mrs. Joe Sifrit, a sister of Mrs. Kenne's, who said she did not see anj- action fake place but heaid tliem .irguing. When Kenne W'i .s fined $10 and costs for disturbing the peace, he filed charges against Mrs. Miller and slie, also, was fined. Both fines were ausj)ended, iiowever. Bible School To begin Bible school for children will he held in the EstherviUe Lutheran church, beginning on Monday at 8:45 a. m. The school is open to all who wish to attend and materials on the theme: "Living as Children of God." These materials are written for children in each age group and are set up in a manner which will appeal to all boys and girls. There will be Bible stories, worship periods, songs, games and actMtics for all the children. With enlarged facilities and additional new equipment the church can adequately care for more pupils this .year. The school is divided into four groups: Kindergarten, ages 4-5 headed by Mrs. Richard Lyman; primary, grades 1-3 headed by Mrs. Willis Stearns; junior, grades 4-6 headed by Miss Mary Jane Swiggum and the inlermedlale, grades 7-8 headed by Mrs. Grace Hanson. These are iussisted by additional teachers: Mrs. Delta Herbrandson. Shirley Olson. Marily Query, Mrs Joe Johnson, Mrs. Birger Handeland, Mrs. Ed EUingson, Mrs. Orva Haines and Mrs. Clarence Haack. Miss Mary Jane Swiggum, the church secretary will head the school. Raynard Huglen, college graduate and who has completed his second year at AugsViurg Theological seminary in Minneapolis will have charge of chapel devotlon.ils and also assist in teaching. Mr. Huglen will assist the pastor in the work of the church foi- llie three summer months of June, July and August. The school meets for three weeks, June 2-20 with sessions in the forenoons only. 8:45 a. m. to 11:45 n. m. CoMlliilied from fiagp 1 n \i >di !it'- wurk to identify "ays and means fur duing the job more ef- ririi'ntly, t3r. Bogui' explained. "This is one reason wh.v ii good many business and Industrial concerns offer prizes and promotions to employes wlio make suggestions for improvements of machines and Work simplification. . . Imagination is the practical force behind the great work of art, architecture, literature and the humanities which have enriched the life and culture of the ages." Integrity is the thumb of the five fingers In Bogue's Illustration. Closing the thumb over the other four finger.i. Bogus continued, "we naturally bind them together to make .1 fist, compact and strong, n unified striking force. In the personal abilities wc are talking about, the fundament.il quality of integrity Is the binding power for all other nccesaary abilities . . . Integrity Is the quality of being complete, whole and unified in personality and character. "DESTROY THESE qualities," Bogue concluded, "and the results are disintegration of both personal and social unity and strength." This is the fifth of 10 commencement speaking engagements, Dr. Bogue has given in Iowa and Minnesota during a two-week period. Some of the accomplishments of the junior college system, he said In nn interview Thursday are that they are providing teacher to fill the many vacancies In schools, they give more students the opportunity to continue school after high school graduation and in junior college there is not such a great adjustment as in a large school. MEMORIAL— C^ontinurd from pag« 1 tivo servic<' as it now is being carried on is sufficient. "And we need to take all th;> ri-sks of waging the peace. We're going to look forward to some world government am' we're goinif to believe more in peace than in wai. * * * "UE .Mtl.ST BELIEVi; in great moral values," he concluded and quoted Lincoln that "This nation under God shall not perish." Sealed on the stage was an Emmet county Spanish-Americaii war veteran. Fred Story, Brawford. Reverend DeLong anil Francis Fltzgibbona, who introduced the speakers. T\w.y arose witll others at the ceremony, who wcr.> seated on temporary bleachers north of the courtiiouse. while fou." women from local service group.s laid wreaths on a replica of the grave of the unknown soldier. They were Mrs. Dowaine Doughty of the Servico Star Legion, Mrs, Ira SwarU of the Gold Star Mother.s, Mr.s. M. L. Wickershcim of the American Legion and Mrs Wcs Myers of the V.F.W. auxiliary- The firing squad fired across the grave, taps were played and small boys broke the quiet scramblin'.^ for shells from the firing squad rifles. ZMOLEK— Continued from page 1 choice beef stock he advised to wait a couple of months befor.i going to market. "The market difference l)etween low and high grade beef is small at the present time," he stated. « « • CONCKBNING the long range outlook on the cattle situation Zmolclc commented "cattle numbers are at an all tlmo high of 8S million head of beef cowg in tho United States today. In 1045 there wore 16.6 million head of beef cows; today we have 20 million head of beef coivs. Most of the increase in cattle numbers tho last four years has been In beef cattle, "Purehasing cows to get into a cow and calf progrom would appear to be very risky business. Particularly Is this true for the young farmer who has to borrow money to buy cows. He may have to take nn inventory mark down on a cow purchased today." Awarded FcUowsliip Ames (/pi -Dr. John A. Vieg, former Iowa State college professor, has been awarded iv Fullbright fellowship for lecturing and research in Scandinavian countries next year Dr. Vieg, a native of Fort Dodge, is on the facuKy at Pomona eolli-ge in Clnremont, Calif, at present. FIRE— Coiillniied from piige 1 |)ipe.s t)lown up in ii st -i-ies of ex- jiloBions. A truck driver. Jack Simons, Omaha, wim loading his truck ut the dock at the time of the fire's outbreak. He said the fire started with an explosion In n tool shed. The main blast -was followed hy several smaller ones as the fire spread and flames leaped 100 feet and more Into the air. KESn>UK l,EFT *in the empty tank cars which had just been emptied of lubricant also added to the flames. Chief Dunn said the cause of the initial explosion was not immediately determined. Twenty cans of foam (a frothy sul )Stance designed to aquclch flames by shutting off contact with the air) were used and six thousand feet of hose were laid, tho chief said. The nearest t^wo hydrants were about five to seven blocks away. Five engine comptmlca, t'wo truck companies and the rescue squad answered the alarm which was turned in at 12:41 a. m. FEED TOUR— Continued from page 1 thD group that ho plans to put them on a full feed of grain soon, Zmolck sold that he felt the toUr had been successful. "It gives the feeders a chance to sec and study the problems of feeding that their neighbors have," he said. The feeder is fighting a big battle and the more information and facta he can gather the better equipped lie will be. ELECTION— Contlntifd from page i told to attend the state convention. A multitude thought they might have some voice us to who should be the Democratic presidential choice. They weren't given that opportunity. "I feel that inasmuch us the convention made an affirmative vote on an unlnstructed delegation ihoj certainly should liave been given an opportunity to express their individual preferences. I think that the average American has developed a gn;at amount of Iriterest in the political picture. And ecrtaln- ly the railroading that was done in our convention doesn't help to promote that interest. "It has been an extremely interesting campaign. I certainly \-alue higlily the numbei- of friends I have been able to make. The fact that thi' multitude of those people are of the generation that now is willlnK to accept responsibility in st:ite and national government Is certainly gratifying. Most of the people who helped me have no thought of personal gain." lOWANS— Continued from page I foi nied as I possibly can." Ed Hlcklln of Wapello, chairman of the Elsenhower campaign In lo -wa, said he knew of no "expenses-paid" plan in Iowa. * * * AN IOWA group of 20 to 35 persons, including several national convention delegates and allernal- CB, plan to make a group trip to Abilene, reaching the Kansas town on Wednesday morning. Edward J. Kelly of Dcs Moines, secretary of tho Eisenhower state group, said that in addition to tho train delegation, there may be 50 or more other lowans on hand for the Thursday meeting with Elsen­ hower. Is This Your License Number? If It is, clip this ad and you will receive a F B E E GREASE job. Pleaao stop in within the next two weeks at Mart's Skelly Service. LOOK FOB YOUR NUMBER EVERY \VEEK! Complete Lubrication Service MART'S Skelly Service 107 .S. 7th Indians Skid, Brooklyn Gains On Giants A.UKRICA.V f .EAtU/E W. L. Pet. C.U Cleveland 25 17 .5W Boston 22 16 .579 1 Wftshington 21 17 SKI 2 Chicago 21 19 .565 3 New York 18 17 .514 3', St. Louis 20 24 .455 B Philadelphia 15 19 .441 6 Detroit 12 25 .324 10>i Friday's R«-suJt ,H: Chicago 7-3. Cleveland 2-1; Philadelphia 2-4. New York 1-2; WoshlnRlon 5-3. Boston 2-8. Sunday's schwlulc: Cleveland at New York, 12:05 p. ni.; Chicago at Boston,12:30 p. m.; Detroit at Washington, 12:30 p. m.; St. Louis at Philadelphia, 12 p. m. NATIONAl. LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB New York 27 10 .730 Brooklyn 26 10 .722 \i Chicago 23 16 .590 5 Cincinnati 19 20 .487 9 Philadelphia 17 19 472 9'; St. Louis 18 22 .450 lO'.i Boston 13 22 .371 13 Pittsburgh 9 33 ,214 20U- Frldny'ft rciults: Philadelphia 3-2, New York 0-4; Brooklyn 5-11. Boston 4-2; Chicago 7-11, Cincinnati &-0; St. Louis 3-3. Pittsburgh Sunday's whedule: New York at St. Louis (2) 12:30 and 2:30 p. m.: Brooklyn !it Chicago, 12:30 p. m.; Philadelphia at Pittsburii; (2) 11>30 a. m. and 1:00 p. m.; Boston at Cincinnati (2) 12:30 and 2:30 p. m. WESTERN LEAGUE Yestordny's reaultM: Lincoln 6-4. Dcs Moines 5-7; Colorado Springs 7, Wiclta 6; Pueblo 4. Denver 2; Omaha 7, Sioux City 5. T Western Loop Pennant Race Crows Tighter Hy rnr, ASSOCIATEV VKKSS The tight Western league pennant race became tighter yesterday with Pueblo tying Sioux City for the load and sixth place Omaha drawing within two and a half games of the le.'iders. With the help of two home runs. Pueblo trlmm<'d Denver, 4-2. Omaha, cashing in on Waily Moon's grand slam homer, triumphed over Sioux City 7-5. Colorado Springs nipped Wichit.a 7-6 in 12 innings. Des Moines and Lincoln divided a doulilc header. Lincoln won the opener 6-5 and lost the seven-inning second game t-4. Bullet Wound Fatid to Man At Des Moines De.s Muines. May 31 (fl'i - Dean Adants 26. of Des Moines died at Hrw.nlhiwns hospital early today of a bullet wound suffered at the entrance to an apartment house in which a girl who had rebuffed his attention .s re.sided. Ernest K Davis. 4t?. custodian of the apartnient hovise at "17 Fourth street where the fatal shooting occurred, w :>.s being held liy police in the case No chnigos had boon filed. Davi .n teld iH ^liee he flivd at Adams in self-itofenso nOer Adam% came at him with a knife Bhortl .v after Davis h.-jil ejiHMed the young man from tho .•»)v«rtment of Laura Orr. 2(v -year -old N\1«ty operator. « « • DAVIS TOLD .luthorltlcfl he and his cousin. Wtllard Sanders, had Just dnyTKx-^ Adonis downstairs and put him outside the apartment house when tho shooting occurred. "My cousin shouted at me to watch out," Davis s.\id. "I turned around and Adtiros was coming nt me with a knife in his hand. I shot at the ground to warn him, but tho gun jumped and I hit him." The shooting took place ut about 10;40 p. m. Adams died at about 12:30 a. n>. of a .32 caliber bullet wound in the atomuch. Two roomnxatcs of Adams-—Jack Smith. 19, and Mike Judge, 18. said Adams had called on Miss Orr yesterday afternoon but left the apart ment in a huff after the couple argued. * * « TJIEV SAID ADAMS returned to the apartment in late afternoon but learned Miss Orr •was gone. He returned a second time at about 10:30 p. m. and Miss Orr called Davis. Davis said he took his gun along because Miss Orr warned him that Adams was armed with several knives. Davis said he hit Adams several times and dragged'him downstairs after he found the young man standing over Miss Orr. "He had his hand in his pocket and it looked like he had it on •\ knife," Davis told detectives, Davis .said h<' w i .s forei'd ti> hit Adams after A<l;inis .stiiiek ,Siind ers. Miss On siiid Mf \i' li:ul known Adams for about ii month but di elded two weeks ago she didn't Want to si'c him any more. Adams was employed by th<' flerf Moines Steel company. Kesigns Job at KAYL storm Lake <JP) - Bud Duvali saj-s he has resigned as news director of radio station KAYL heri> to become executiye secretary of tho LeMars Chamber of Com- morcc. Ho is succeeded in his radio Job by Ralph Vogel of Sac City. POLinCAL. ADVERTISEMENT The REX ALL Drug Store Try P.51 Insect Spray with DDT Kills Moths, Roaches, Bedbugs, Mosquitoes Reg. $1.19 Now 98c 12 oz. low prcHRure can m I POLITICAI. ADVERTISB&fKMT SURE TO VOTE FOR Stanley W. Smith Veteran of WorJd War II Candidate for nomination for Clerk of District Court at thie Republican Primaries Monday, June 2 Qiiafl-City Arva Reports Hail Storm Davenport, la.. May 31 (^7')- Several sections of the Quad-Cities re ported a hrief burst of hail earl;, today with pieces up to three-eights of an inch around, as reported at the Molinc airport. The weather :jtatlon at the Moline airport reported the unscheduled fall hit the area from 6:18 to 6 :28 .1. m. with little damage reported in the airport aien. Weather officials considered the fa'l light. No official report of hail in Davenport has been received by th" weather stations with most of tho fnll centered in Silvas and the surrounding area. No extensive damage was reported in the Silvas ai'- ea. However, the hail damaged young tomato and flower plants residents said. Cedar Rapicfs Couple Injured III Plane Crash Kelvidi le. III.. Jlay 31 Wi—A young Ci 'dar Rapids, la., coupio were hospitalized here today with injuries received when their smalt airplane crashed and burned In i • larm field six miles west of Bcl.vi'' dero. Robert F'aul.son, 22. and Miss .Shirley Hcpkcr, 22, both Were reported In "fair condition" at Highland hospital in Eclvidero today. Authorities said the couple, 0)O- ugli seriously hurt, managed to Extricate themselves from the wrcpjt- age shortly before flames constim- ed it. Paulson and Miss Hepkor wore en route to Chicago from Cedar Rapids. A few minutes before the accident they had stopped .at.'.a nearby Rockford airport for. fuel. Doctors said both suffered broken backs, head cuts and sevefe shock. , Novel "Keep Off" Sign Buffalo, N. Y., May 31 (iP)—Care- tajcers at St. Matthew's church posted this sign for the keep-oft- tho grass season: "Go 'way~I wanna be a lawn!" Anderson-Schenck 103 S. 6th Ph.'iWS KSTHKRVILLE, IOWA ENDS TONITE STARTS SUNDAY Continuous Sunduy from 1:00 p. ni. Mictev'sGotM -CO-fflT Tim Holt in "ROAD AGENT" THE MASTER AND BEAUtlFUl SLAVE GIRL..... Aristocfat and social lion, his parties were, the talk of sinful Rome. QUO Roud Show Kngagemcnt

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