Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 5, 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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Thursday, June 5, 1952
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Page 4
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Coiinlrysido Merits of Tea and Coffee This Is wenlher-breedor weather. Don't know from one day to the next what will happen. OvcTCar: skies keep folks wonderlnp and raincoats nnd uni- brcUas handy. It you really want it to rain, thouKli, just plan a picnic. Wna so delighted and impressed with tlie madrlgnl singers from Mornlngslde college, Sioux City, who appeared at our recent Achievement day there Fourteen or fifteen young men nnd women witli their director, seated around tables, singnip. It seemed so natuml and artless- song coming from their 'hearts and lips as casually, it seemed, as words. Their director explained that this form of stngiiig stems olrectly from the Elizabethan erji, .'ilthough it was known and u.sed in earlier lime.':. In olden times after a meal Wjus over and they Hat around tables resting, instead of playing canasta a.i it were, they simply started singing. This singing is so spontaneou." and is without accompanimen'. It is particularly adapted to ballads nnd folk songs and the spirituals. tit :;t THIS FORM OF OKOUI* singing could ho taken up by families or neighborhood groups and should come into popularity. Lately we've bi en enjoying tea so much. Father used to have his cup of tea every afternoon, mother her coffee. We children favored the coffee mor- and grew up liking it better than tea. We still like cur coffee but fmd it more a morning or foronooi. beverage, while tea seems to give us a buoyancy By .SUSAN KAWLKV Kl.HKI.I'; that coffee doc-sn't, later on in the day. <:' >:• TKA HAS NFA'ICR supplied the same inspiration to musicians as coffee has, sa.vs an authority on tea. No great con.posei ever wrote a cantata to ten as B.ach did for coffee; no comic opera .such as Mellhnr. and Deffcs produced in Paris, nor lilting chansons like tho.se praii-.ir.g coffee in Brittany and other French prr.vince.s. we find. Only the toa-pluckors' .-.ongs in Cliina and Japan, which served as work tongs to keep the workers from falling asleep on the job—and a few brave composers in this country who have sjng odes to tea. are about the best wo have to show for music to tea. I.V PAINTlXCi IT inspired many an artist, espec- iiill.v in tiie porcelain arts. Ceramics owe much to lea. Perhaps toa-jnrs and tea-bowls are among some ol the worlil's most priceless objects of art. While literature, especially oriental literature, literally thrives upon and .around the teapot. The English have used tea in literature but in a haphazard way. Hut the Russians, especially Gogol, Tolstoy and Turgenev employ it as a weapon almost. You get th" feel of tea when you read a Russian novel. In fact, the sweet fragrance of the steaming samovar hovers over each page you turn. .Sydney Smith who lived from 1771 to 1.S45, said. "Thank Gud for tea! What would the world do without it? How did it (>\ist ? I am gl.-;d that I was not born before teal" f Replacements for the AWOL Comblnlns the Vindicator and Rfpubllcaa. Publlibttl Kvery E^fnlng Except Sunday and Principal Uolldajrs. Entered at second clajs nsaiter Oct. 9. 1930 at the postofflce at tutji- enille. Iowa, under thes act ol UardB 3. 1ST». 4 Thurs., June 5, 1952 Oiraed and Pubiuned by: Deemer Let, Editor and PubUsher, Robert M. A.dv«tl»ln« Manattr. The AMOclated PrtM u entlUed aicloi- Ively to the uae (or repubUcalton ot all the local news printed <o Xiiit newi- paper as veil aa aS AP oewi dl>- patchea. StJBSCRIPTlON TERMS By mall In Emmet. Xwr .-Ji. Paio Alto, CUy. DIckJnKm. Jackiwn lad llanln oountiei; one year tS: Cx at>jct!ia S4.33: Uiree months 5 wmits Jl. By mall oat»We abov. cojntles one year JIO: (tx nr «itli» Uiree monua tZ.TS; one month kl.DO. By UtUe Mertaiaat *rrW; per weea 30c: one year tl4: dz moattu $T.2i: time mooths tS.TS. Member at the Iowa Press Associauoo, Iowa Dany Press Associatloo. .Vatlooal Editorial AJsodaUon and Inland Preaa Association. KEPRESE-VTATIVBS Exchanie, Onuha: also Atlanta aso G«n«ra] adverUslnt repreeectatlvM: Inland Newspaper RepresentaaTcs, loc Wrlgley Bid*.. Chicago: 412 HIth An,, New York: Security B:dc., St. LouM. 1012 Baltimore. Kansas City, 4M Gram Dallas. Tom Yawkey^s Bosox May Win Pennant By BALPII RODKN Asmciated Press Sport« Writer This may be the year that Tom Yawkey Is rewarded for his costly and unceasing efforts to bring an American league pennant to Boston. The. generous owner of the Red Sox found out painfully that pennants couldn't be bought. Yawkey then set up an expensive farm system. It produced a i)ennant in 1946 and heartaches ever since. Yawkey, far from discouraged, tried another method. Tuesday h.^ okcyod a $1,000,000 deal that brought four veterans from Detroit in exchange for inficldera Johnny Pesky, Walt Dropo, Fred Hatfield, pitcher Bill Wight and outfielder Don ticnhardt. The trade already has paid the Red Sox dividends. Three of the newcomers, third baseman George Kell, .outfielder Hoot Evcrs, ami pitcher Dizzy Trout teamed up yei- terday to lead the Sox to a 13-U triumph over the Cleveland Indians. The other Tiger acquired in the deal, shortstop Johnny Lipon, didn't play. The victory enabled the Red Sox to take over the lead from the Indians. * :!= * KEM. AND EVEUS each cracked a home run and drove in three runs apiece. Trout, working in relief, gained' his second victory. Boston took an early load against the Indians, rolling up an 8-2 advantage against Bobby Feller in two innings but lefty Mel Parnell couldn't hold it. The Indians chased Parnell in the fifth when they scored five runs to tie the score at 9-9. KoU broke the tie in the bottom of the fifth with a two-run homer off Steve Gromok. All told the Red Sox collected 15 hits including fiv- Binglcs by Billy Goodman. Larry Doby was Cleveland's big gun. Ho 4!^ovo in six runs on a homer, tri- pid, double and single. The New York Yankees climbed Into third place, 1',L> games behind Boston and five percentage points ahead of Washington, bv beating the Chicago White Sox, U-3. * • • ED LOPAT, with help in the ninth from Bob Hogue, gained credit for his second victory. The Yanks clipped Joe Dobson for all of their 13 hits and runs in six innings. Yogi Berra, with a home.- and single, and Irv Noren, with three singles, led the Yankee iit- t.ack. Bobby Shantz turned in his eighth straight victory and his ninth of the season as the Athletics shaded Detroit. 4-3, in a night game at Philadelphia. Eddie Joost's two- run homer In the fourth decided the Lf^ue. In the National league, the Brooklyn Dodgers stretched their lead to two games, downing the Pittsburgh Pirates, 7^, in a night game while the runner-up New York Giants bowed, 6-2, to Chicago in the afternoon. Jackie Robinson pounded out a single, double and home run to lead BrookljTi to its seventh straight victory over the Pirates. Duke Snider also homered for Brooklyn while Ralph Kiner socked his eighth for Pittsburgh. * * * HOB RUSH recorded his seven th consecutive triumph for Chicago in beating the Giants. The Giants scored twice in the fourth to check Rush'.s consecutive scoreless Inning streak at 32. Then the Cubs rocked Larry Jr.nsen for five rum; in the s(!venth to wipe out a 2-1 deficit. Hank Sauer belted his 12th homer feu- Chicago In the fifth. The Cardinals defeated the Boston Braves, 6-0. in a night game at St. Louis. Cloyd Boyer allowed Boston four hits, fanned seven and walked none. The Reds outlasted the Philadelphia Phillies, 10-8, in a night game at Cincinnati. The Reds scored seven runs in the second and led, 8-1, going into the sixth when the Phils tied it with a seven-run rally. The Reds broke it up with two In the eighth. Giady Hattoii singled home the winning run and Willard Marshall's fly brought in another. WALUmi'ORD Mr. and Mrs. Albert Christopher spent May 17 and 18 with their son-in-law and' daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dalo Von Noy at Goodell, la. Pastor and Mrs. C. B, Gunderson, David and Ruth, motored to Northfield, Minn., Monday, May 10, to visit at thu Ed and Hans Gunderson homes. They returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Oudcs returned here on Monday, May 10, from Bradenton B (Mich, Kla., where they spent the winter. Mi.ss Lena Sevatson was a Sunday dinner guest at the homo of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Anderson. PETERSBURG Farm Bureau Hears Talk on Grass Silage BY SIKS. JOHN HTESKLS The Petersburg Farm Bureau met at the school on Tuesday evening. May 27, with 17 present. Chairman Petersen reported the local test plots have been sprayed to eradicate the weeds. There being no other business, the meeting was turned over to the program chairman, Leonard Pluth. David Bargtredo played a piano solo. Mrs. Pluth then read an article "Two Timing Eggs"; Frank Lown, extension director from Emmet county was next Introduced as guest speaker. Mr.' Lown showed slides on "Grass Silage" and gave an interest talk along with the pictures as they were shown. Lunch was served by Mrs. Douglas Knobe, Mrs. B. G. Haugland and Mrs. Roman Pa.ss. Sibley Man Catches Big Walleyed Pike BY VINTON G. ARNOLD The prize for the largest walleyed pike entered in the. fishing contest last week went to lUan "Ike" Adreon of Sibley tor a 7.13 specimen picked up in the north bay of West Okobojl Memorial day. Willie Schcallcr .of Rlngsted was the winner ot the prize in the northern pike division with a 10.12 fish. The prizes this year in the bass class go to the largest spccl- man regardless of whether it he a large or small mouth. R. L. Benesh of Gran, la., brought in a 4.7 large mouth to cop last week's prize. The heaviest string of 25 bullheads was exhibited by Roy Hutchinson of Fort Dodge and weighed in nt 15 pounds. Completing the list of winners was Janet Pietlg of Carroll with a 3.6 small mouth. « * * THE TRHND toward better fishing in big Spirit which was noted last week slackened Saturday, but improved rapidly Sunday. Several limits of walleyes averaging from 2 to 3'-.- pounds each were brought in on the south shore before noon. Fishermen were trolling without motors in deep water using spinners and minnows. Along the cast shore, however, fishing improved Saturday and a number of good walleyes and northerns werf brought in. The most unusual catch of the week in Big Spirit, however, was a 34 pound sheep's head landed Saturday by Mrs. Harry Clement of Sioux City. Mrs. Clement was fishing for bullheads and w-as using worms for bait when the bis: follow struck. It took more than an hour to land the fish. * * * WEST OKOBOJI has produced ': some nice strings of large mcuth j bass during the past 36 hours, a!- ! though the size of the fish txs cot : run particularly lar^e. The trend i in size ranges from m to 3 pound?-' Eddie Mathewson of Arnolds Park caught a S.'-, pound small mouth shore casting in Wt^jt lake with one of Cap's Killerigs. One of the ' nicest strings of walleyes reported i this year was caught MemoriaS day • by Bill Bradbury and Erai? R<:«1 of Siaux City who >:'aught in a string of seven weighing a tc-til t>f 22 pounds. The '.ar^ert tJf th-? scale at 5 potmdj. Aroth-^r unusual catch was that of C. J. -Csp" Kennedy of .\rno3d3 Park. Car was casting from the shore e-jt a:: Fort Dodge Point the last ci th-e • week and landed two walleyed File* • which weighed more than 13 pounds. After being out of the water for some time, the one weighed slightly more than seven and the other 6*1. SOME SUCCESS is reported by those who puddle fish with chubs in the deep water of Lake West Okoboji. The plan seems to be to use weight enough to permit the chub to reach the bottom of the lake among the rocks. There it floats about and the walleyes seem to take it readily. The Emer.«on bay area has been a good spot for pike fishing over the week end with the deep water off Eagle Point highly recommended. Reports coming in from fishermen returning from northern Minnesota and Canada indicate the Iowa Great lakes are producing more fish than the areas to the north. Some have returned empty handed and are meeting with better success here. Sporl .S7f/M /.s SI. James Will Be Tough Opponent for Red Sox Hold Fiunlly Reunion. The Knutson-Sanderson family reunion was held Sunday in Austin, Minn. Those from here who attended were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brunsvold, Harlan and Douglas Schmidt, Mr. nnd Mrs. Simon Knutson, Cheri Knutson, Mr. nnd Mrs. Sever Knutson and family, Mr. and Mrs. B. Stelner. Calvin Stade, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Knutson nnd a host of relatives from Waukon, la. Alothers Entertained. The mothers of the kindergarten children of the Petersburg school wore entertained nt a tea Tuesday afternoon at the school. Mrs. R. A. Olson poured. Mothers who attended were Mrs. Richard Anderson, Mrs. Sever Knutson, Mrs. George Nielsen, Mrs. Lester Raa- mUBsen, Mrs. Victor Ophoim, Mrs. Lester Petersen, Mrs. Vlggo Fred- erlcksen, Mrs. Dale Bute, Mrs. John Clj -mor, Mrs. Hottcy, Mrs. R. A. Olson, teacher Mrs. Westorse, Mrs. Die, Mrs. Pass and Miss Johnson. Mrs. Rudi Sorcek woa unable to attend. K. C's Blow Lead, Lose to Feiiton, 4 to 3 The Esthervllle K. C's blew' a three-run lead Tuesday night in a North Iowa Softball league tussle at Walllngford and dropped a 4-3 decision to Fenton. The K. C's chased home throe counters In the third inning on a walk to McKuen, Chuck Whittaker's single, an error which allowed McKuen and Whlttakcr to score and Bob Both well's single which drove home Bill Green. Fenton notched up the game In the fifth and tallied its winning run in the sixth. The local team outhit Fenton, seven to five. WiiUy Prescher did the chucking for Esthervllle while Cody was on the mound for Fenton. Marvin Boever was the other half of the K. C. battery and Mitchell did the receiving for Fenton. Friday night's opponent I^ed Sox, the St. JameS Saints, probably will provide considerable more opposition than the Blue Earth Blues nnd the game will give Manager Gus Freeman something of an idea of what the Sox must face this summer in Iowa State league play. While the W'estern Minny league has never been on par with the ISL the circuit appears to bo considerably improved over last year. St. James currently is tied for a first division spot in the Western Mlnny and hold a victory over the Fairmont Martins, the league leaders. The Saints undoubtedly will be out to give the So.^ a thumping to enhance the prestige of the Minnesota league and they'll have a decided edge on the locals in several respects. The Saints have been organized for almost three weeks, have approximately 10 games under their belts nnd know what their personnel can do. The Sox. on the other hand, are short of hands, have no clear- cut Impression of how many of those on tap will perform against fopnotch competition, liave only pl.aycd one game .and that one .came was the first some of the players have competed in this season. Nonetheless, win or lose, the game should furnish a more accurate measuring stick for finding flaws in the local organization so that the management can correct them before the league season is many days old. The Sox management also planned to pl.ay a couple of games with the Fairmont Martins and arranged home-and-home d.ates with them. However, booking agent E. C. Johnson reports that the Martins have now asked that these dates be cancelled because the d.\tos agreed on will not allow er.ourh rest for members of the Martin pitching staff between their ::ai:uo schedule and the agreed-on dates -.vijh the Red Sox. Johnson iravo them alternate dates but these wr7¥ unsatisfactory for some reason. Johnson said he didn't know what the Martins were planning to do about the games, that they still w-az;-.od to play but under their own conditions. He rather expected that they'd offer some dates later in the season but that he had told the Martin management that the Sox were in the habit of playing fades in stride and living up to commitments and that he would expect the Martins to do likewise or else the Sox would be forced to forget at>out booking games with the Martins. The Martins pulled out on a game with the Sox last year on the grounds they didn't have the pitching to fulfill their exhibition schedule along with their league one. * Mason City's infield, outfield and part of its pitching staff seems to be set for the opening of league play. The Mason City club plans on having Dick Chinberg at first base, Dick CoUoton back again at second base, Tom Stenger of S. U. I. at shortstop. John Ewaniak, 1950 league slugging champion with the Red Sox, Jack Patchett, University of Missouri who played la-st year with the Legionnaires and Red Newton in the outfield. Two pitchers are returning to the Mason City roster, John Kurtt, the fancy little Wartburg hurler who had a great spring season; Al Lenski, S. U. I. flinger who had a 6-4 record with Mason City last year; and Bob Miller, the 6-4 Waterloo lad who pitched for Storm Lake lost season, is also on the mound staff. Manager Dick Morgan will do the catching. That gives Mason City a hustling, young ball club on the order of those being organized at Carroll and Spencer. Colloton appeared in every one of Notre Dame's 16 games this spring and batted at a .298 clip. « « m Carroll appcai-s to be almost set except for rounding out its pitching staff. The Merchants In addition to layt Johnson, Sam Esposl- to and Bobby Decker on the Infield will have Bill Hayes of Western Michigan at first base. In the outfield will be the veteran Bill Evans, John Rennlckc, former Drake eager and dinmondman, and Dunne Mehn, a 6-3, 195-pounder from North Central college at Naperville. 111. Rennlckc, who played with Audubon two years ago and batted .304 in the ISL, played part of last season with the Des Moines Bruins and Sioux Falls Canaries. He was assigned to Topeka this year but gavo up professional baseball. Mehn is described as an ex- BY W. H. L. of the ceptionally fast boy with lots of power. Ho has run the 100 in 9.6, according to reports. He also does some pitching. Pitchers signed In addition to returnees Denny Rlnal- dl and Wayne Patlge Include Don Westcott, on trial from the L'nlver- sity of Iowa, and another young huiior whose name we can't" recall. * :;i !!.• Spencer lost the services ot their youthful lefty, Vlnce Tiano ot Loras, before he ever reported for duty. Tlano was signed to a Yankee contract at n "good bonus" and sent to a farm club In Boise, Ida. :> s;: Bobby Deckers' young brother, Jim, wito graduated this spring from an Omaha high school Is trying out for the Merchant club as nn outfielder. « * * The Fairmont Martins have received some excellent hurling in their recent appearance to keep at the top of the Western Mlnny loop, although the club took a tumble Tuesday night at the hands of Redwood Falls for Its first league loss. The Martins beat Fairfax 1-0 last week and ran over Springfield, 11-3 Sunday. Stan Gwinn la loading the club in hitting on the basis of league games, batting an even .500. Red Malcolm is next with .352 and Jim MoNulty third with .333. Sid Lang.ston Is seventh from the top with a .277 mark. • * * Lou Rosin came to the relief of Breezy Brzczowski again Sunday when the c.x-Rod Sox lefty was shelled from the mound by Waterloo in the second Inning. Rosin came back in the second game of a double header in the seventh and finished for Keokuk. The Kernels lost both games but neither defeat was charged to Lou. :;: A report from oversea.s reveals that Burdette Rausch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rausch of Rlngsted, formerly of Esthervllle, copped second place in a 2.5 mile cross coun- Turn to page 6 colmno 1 Boslou (ioes To Top Spot: Cubs in Win NATIONAL LEAOUT; Brooklyn New York Chicago Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Boston Pittsburgh Wednesday's resultji: Chicago 6, ,New York 2; Brooklyn 7, Pittsburg 4; St. Louis 6, Boston 0; Cincinnati 10. Philadelphia 8. Friday's schi'diUe: New York at Pittsburgh (night); Brooklyn at Cincinnati (night); Boston nt Chicago: Philadelphia at St. Louis w. L. Pet. GB 29 11 .725 28 14 .667 2 25 18 .581 5',i; 22 22 .500 9 22 23 .489 OH 18 23 .439 11'i 16 24 .400 13 11 38 .234 21". AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. 25 GB Boston 25 18 .581 Cleveland 26 19 .578 New Y'ork 21 17 .553 l"j Washington 23 19 .648 1'i Chicago 22 23 .489 4 Philadelphia 18 19 .486 4 St Louis 21 26 .457 5>4 Detroit 13 29 .310 ll'i Wednesday's results: New York 6, Chicago 3; Boston 13, Cleveland 11; Philadelphia 4, Detroit 3; St. Louis at Washington (rain). Friday's schedule: Chliago at Washington (night); Cleveland at Philadelphia (night); St. Louis at Now York; Detroit at Boston. WESTERN LEAGUE La-st Night's Il«>sults: Omaha 5-t Lincoln 1-8, "Pueblo 5 Wichita 4, Colorado Springs 6 Denver 6, Des Moines 2 Sioux City 1. Weslei'u Michigan Beats Illinois In Fil'st Game Champaign, 111., June 5 iJP^— Western Michigan, champion of the mid-American conference, held a one-game advantage over Illinois, Big Ten co-champion, as the two teams today entered a showdown for the NCAA district No. 4 baseball playoff title. The winner of the best-of-thrce series will go to the NCAA ttnals in Omaha next week. The series opened yesterday with Western Michigan grabbing an 8-2 victory behind the scattered eight hit hurling of Tom Colo. The winners played errorless ball. with their 10 hit attack led by Jack Baldwin's homer in the last Inning. They scored four unearned runs as the Illini made two costly errors. Line score: W. Michigan 000 030 005—8 10 0 Illinois 001 000 100—2 8 2 Cole and Horn; Smith, Potter (8), Dlerkes (9) and Prazler. Truck Driver Dies Of Heart Attack Moline, 111., June 5 ./P—Fred B. AUmcndlnger, 53, of Muscatine, la., was found dead in the cab after his trailer type moving van jumped a curb .and stopped in a vacant lot. Mollne public hospital attendants said death was due to a heart attack. Two fellow workers riding In the trailer were unhurt. Sisters Are T..ocated Mason City iJP^ —Two sisters, missing from their Mason City home since May 26, have been located In Tulsa, Okla., the Cerro Gordo county sheriff's office has announced. They are Dorothy Wolft, 15, nnd Gertrude Wolff, 14, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wolff of Mason City. Dr. Terry I. Anderson OPTOMETRIST ' Successor to Dr. R. C. Big^s Over Kmmet County Bank ' Esthervllle, Iowa Office Phonfr432 Closed Saturday Afternoon ROAD SHOW ENGAGEMENT Increased Admission Prices This engagement only. 3 Complete; Shows Dully 2:15—5:1.5—8:15 .Mat.: Child. 23c; Jr. 30c; Adult 7.5c E\e.: Child. iHc; .Ir. 7.5c; Adult SI. STARTS TODAY Mr. and Mrs. Roy Petersen and family from Anoka, Minn., spent the week end at the Henry Petersen home. Mr. nnd Mrs. Pete Ivcrson and daughter from Minneapolis spent the week end at the Prcd Paulson home. 0ur Kill sm m ReALKILLl w l>INT SI.19 OUA«T ClIAN.SMIliINO « U.A « A N T 11 O >j or. CAN Three great love stories in M-G-M's mighty spectacle! 30,000 in tke cast! 3 yeara in tke making! 3 tkrilling Kours of screen magic I' The impassioned love scor.y .of a pagan soldier and a.beaucifui Christian captive. The poignant love story of a great Roman and (he slave girl who gave her.life_ for him. TECHNICOLOR The tumultuous love s(ocy of the mad tyrant Nero and his wicked wanton queen, Poppaea, Il«rih( ROBERT TAYLOR • DEBORAH KERR • LEO OENN ..uiPBTBR USTINOV/ Iknm nay ky JOHN USE MAMIN ond S. N. B6HRMAN, SONYA LQVipN. ffi M DM no««l by Ntwyk SiMikhwki • Wricltd by MERVYN UROY. Jra«md by SAM ZIMBAU8T . An M-OM rSchir* iVIO FLINT ' Kf ^^"^ ^ ^ I HAP A CWBltHAT TVftUV'i'^ THi SM<B. I 60T,M «ai1O PNPHMMTBACt UX »<IP UKftA MSAirrAmiSCKo- AiJunf '2^

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