Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 7, 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:
Saturday, June 7, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Weather Forecast Contlnuod wnrm Sunday High yostprdny 98, noon today 8S. Full Weather Information Page 5 I DEPARTMEM OF MI-'i DCS MOINES lA. BY FAR THE LARGEST CITY, B U R A TOTAL C I n C V I. A T I O N IV K « M K T f O r N T Y 84th Year; No. 207 Combining the Vindicator & Republican Esthcrville. Eminet County, Iowa, Sjifunlny. June 7, in.>2 An ldde|i«»ntlfnt Newspajxr Week SOfi Copy 5^ kit*.' :%=r -af "CAP" KENNEDY, of Arnolds Park, explains the art of fishing and fly casting to a group of Kmmet county 4-H boys at Walther league camp on West Okoboji. The boys are Darwin Olson, David Paul- (Dally Mews photo ana engraving) son, Paul Bonstoad, Mike VVIaschIn and back row Frank Lown, county extension agent, and Tommle Thomson. "DON'T PICK rP A FIREARM without first Chicking to make Surd it Isn't loaded," State Con- ser\'atlon Officer Ben Jackson warns Arnold luauy iNews piioto ana engraving) Gaarde, Bob Schwartz and Jack Schultz, Emmet county 4-H boys. Cultivating Bee Held at Jensen Farms (Pally iNewa ERniET COUNTY'Conservation Officer Harold Johncbn point* out some of the wildlife at Walther league camp to Dean Oleson and Ronald Moritz. Order Prevails jib Louisiana Prifjdn, Angola, La., Jwhff 7'iflBI~Order .prevailed early today |tt.tne sprawling Louisiana- state 'prljiQJi' farm 24 haura after state pplico broke up a Negro convict sU-4own strike witjx, tear gas. • A prison authorHy jHvid every- thl9K wae under control. The strike beg^n ^fpre sunup yoaterday, when five riiig -teaders at iami^ I tried to seise a couple of tru(ity su^d*. w>d hold tljem M hpstajKoa,..prison Sup«rtntend«nt D. D, :B*iiBr. MUd,' . r."-?:; . . ' He aAtd t)<4 tru«tt««:.ap4i ',H. m «n who took no part In the strike e«- csjted 4 little Uktert ' Quick Action by Boy, 17,, Saves Drowning. Des MOines. June'7 (iPI—Quick action by a 17-year-old youth saved a younger boy from drowning yesterday. Jack Wilson, 9, non of Mr, and Mrs. Harald Wilson, was. pulled unoonsoiou« from the water M & municipal beach by .Glen Copjeiu The beach-wa« not yet ppea for supervised ewUnmi^g thit Rummer, Coplen applied mififiiai >«tp(ii>' Uon while the Oxv iifm^mm' pirj»tor ' squad w |u catfad. PatrPln^an StkntOB Bodgtri raat that without Coplen's help in* Wl. foa hoy "wouldn't have made It," Neighbors, friends and relativea turned out on masse yesterday for a second time to help the Jensen family of near Hlngated following ^ death in their famijy. Lars Jensen died early Sunday morning and yesterday 29 men with 18 tractors, 11 women who prepared lunch for the men and many more women who brought food helped two of the late Mr. Jensen's sons cultivate their corn and beans. Twenty-two years ago when Mrs. Lars Jensen died a similar group turned out with horse-drawn equipment to seed oats for the family* * * TIIK GROUf STARTED on the 120 acres of corn and 40 acres of beans on the Arnold Jcnaon farm shortly after 1 p. m. yesterday and it was all done by 3:30. Thpn, after a lunch, the army of farmers moved to the Elmer Jensen farm fiv" miles away to cultivate 80 more acres of corn and beans. Their good deed was done by 6 p. m. The kitchen crow Included Mrs. Paul Johnson, Mrs. Martha Johnson, Mrs. Merle Flint, Mrs. Irvin Jensen, of Rlngsted;. Mre. Qllhen Nelsen of Ai^troAIr; Mrs. J^n England of BstbervlUei lire. Jack d^^ihsen of Fredericksburg; Mri Reuben Johnson of Blue ESarth -.Mrs. Carl Munden of Miiford; Mrs. Ray. mond Bergum of Bancroft and Mrs. Orvttle Sisher 9f Lake Park. • ' • V , . - TIIK UnSN IK, Tins field included ^aniev.W. Jplpit^, Qilbert Ne|. •on, Arnold Diwr .^-V.'^ *•'Sorenapn. Politics Still Hot In Iowa Look Ahead to '54 Senate Race By Dwight McCormack Des Moines, June 7 CflP)- lowa'a Republican and Democratic state presidential conventions and Its primary election ere practically In the archives. But the open season on politics goes on unabated. Post-mortems have given way to a broadening scope looking as far ahead as 1964, and even 1986. The focus for those years is on the U. S. senatorial elections. The statehouse, a hotbed of politics and speculation any time, has It that there already arc six good prospects for republican senatorial candidacies in '64. They are Attorney General Robert L. Larson, Gov. William S. Bcardsley, national commlttcoman- elcct Robert K. Goodwin, Congressmen James I. Dolllvcr of Fort Dodge and H. R. Grose of Waterloo, and Mrs. Dorothy Houghton of Red Oak. She is Immediate past national president of the Federation of Women's clubs. # * THE REASONING behind a prospective loaded republican senatorial field in 1954 Is that U. S. Senator Guy M. Gillette of Cherokee, the only democrat In the Iowa congressional delegation, comes up for reelection then. The only rcteronco to the 1996 senatorial election so far Is that there Isn't likely, as of now, to be much of a contest on the Repul>- lican Ride then. That Is because Senator Bourke B. Hickenloopcr Is expected to seek n third term that year. Generally speaking, plenty of republicans would like to run against democrat Gillette, but few would want to oppose republican Hick­ enloopcr. The senator is definitely a party organization man and If ho wants to continue it Is unlikely that any other republican closely Identified with the organization would oppose him. * m * GETTING BACK to the present, the sights arc, on the Republican biennial state convention hero July 2S. . The convention will make the party's nomination for lieutenant govtirnoh None of'H»6''<trar candidates for the G. O. P. choice In Monday's primary election got the required 85 per cent of the vote for outright nomination. In Republican dominated Iowa it is especially Important this year who wins the party's nomination for lieutenant governor. Normally, ;ho G. O. P. nominee is the victor n the November general election. This also pertains as to governor. It follows then, that if Beardaley is reelected next fall and runs for the senate In 1954, the lieutenant governor would have a head start toward succeeding to the governorship. The candidates for the Republican nomination for lieutenant governor In the primary were State Senators Aldcn L. Doud, Douds; Leo Elthon, Fertile, and R. J. Oilman, Storm Lake, along with Ralph B. Slippy, former Waterloo mayor. * * m THE CONVENTION would not necessarily bo confined to selecting one of the four. In 1948, the republican convention made the nomination for secretary of state and chose Rollo H. Bergcson of Sioux City, who had not been on the primary ballot. Also for the present, the tempo is picking up In Iowa on the Democratic presidential nomination. While U. 8. Senator Estes Kefauver of Tennessee is generally conceded the edge, three other candidates will come hero In the next couple of weeks to seek support. They are V. 8. Senators Richard B. Russell of Georgia and Robert Kerr of Oklahoma, and W. Averell Harriman, foreign aid chief. They want to contact the 44 Iowa dole- gates who will cast the state's 24 votes at the national convention opening In Chicago July 21. Oi * * ONE OP THE «a Iowa delegates to the Republican national con- Bing Ingram Resigns As Chamber Manager JVeir Ceylon Church Will Be Dedicated Members of SI. Pet.'r'.i Lutheran church of Ceylon will dedlcutp their new rhuioh edifice tomorrow and three Hpocliil scrvlcrs mo plnn- ncd for 10 a. m., 2;30 nnd 8 p. m. An orttiin recital will be foiilur- ed In the evening service. Spenkers at the morning iieivlco include Alfred Ewald, prrnldent of the Minnesota dlHtrlct, nnd ik former pastor of the Ceylon church, the Rev. S. F. Brodiiw. .The iiftornoon speiikor will he i)ic Hev. W. C. Nnnscm of l.yttcm, a son of the congreKiitlon. Giving the cveninK addre».n will bo the Rev. A. K, f.uetiliiff of Waverly. Dinner will be served nl noon nnd lunch In the afternoon. The church l» u new hilck building, 36 by 100 feel, wKh n full bnse. mcnt. It wnH ntni-led In April. lOBl. Contractor l.^ the Hntlendorf Construction company. A cordlnl Invlliillon 1 H extended for .nil to attend ll,e dediciitory services. Ike in 2nd Press Parley Will "Do Anyllunn To Proinolo Pfuor" Turn to page S, coiinn S Blue Phantom Gunman Hits Once Again Pecntur, III., June 7 (."Pl-Thi "Blue Phantom." a shnip-Mliootlng gunman on the IIIinolK highwayii struck again yesterday, shooting at four motnilHtK. tine driver wiis injured. VStntc policemen, baffled by the jnyaterious ahoollngx which were first reported two weeks ago spread their hunt to the air. They also set up roadblockK through con tral Illinois in a 70-mlle urea from Towanda to near Springfield. Yesterday's sniping brought to eight the number of molurlms re porting they had boon shot at by the gunmen (or gunmen). I'ot ^hots were taken at four motorist during the Memorial day end holl day. One driver WHS injured. After each shooting, the gunman sped away In the opposite dlnjctlon, <•• * « MOST OK TIIK motorlMts who have been fired upon reported tli bullets came from a man or me In a big blue sedun. A stale pollc plane cruisedover tlie urea .ymter day hunting for the type of cai from which shots were reporti fired. State policemen were order fi to stop and search all blue so dans. George M. Cusblng. of Pontine, one of the motorists fired upon yesterday, surferlng a cut right arm when a man in a blue Kodan shot at him 10 miles north of Bloomington. He said ttie car conl»ln- ed two men. * • • OTHER REPORTS ycHterdny were by: Wilbur Holbrook of Decutur. who said ho drew a bullet from u man in a car near the InterHcctlon o' routes 121 and 36 nonr Pcculur. The bullet smaiihed his wlnd»hlel<t, Holbrook said. Raymond Zlegler, 24, of Staunton, who said he was a target ui he drove through Litchfield on route 66. Raymond Wise of Atinnt.n. On., who reported being nho( at on route 66, north of Joliet. New York, June 7 Gen. Owl ght n. Elsenhower said todny hn would be willing to arrnnge n nieeling with Premier 8lalln In the interest of peace. But. he declared he belleve» the dlfferenccH hnlwcnn the east nnd west are not negotl- nble at this time. Asked if he would he willing to nrrnnge a meeting with the Soviet lender, bo replied: "I nm not certain tbnl l« the wny to nppTOrtCh the I^n>Ulom. U 1 be- lleved it WAS and that nuch a moeling is desirable, (here In nothing I would not do to promote pence nnd HocurKy." I'd an nnywhere nnd <ln nnv- thing to promote pence." ho told n news conference nl the Motel Cmt)- nu'uloro. *i m * ASKKU II- HE thought tlio dif foronci'H between the Soviet ITnlon nnd the llnlted Stntos could lie reconciled, ho replied ho did not lie- llovo thoy were "negothiblo" so long ns the Soviets Huiiprexsi'd free government. Ho snld Ihero Is n "direct clash" belwoen the Idoologlos of east and west. The general said ho knows of no panacea to ense world tonslon nnd only "worli nnd sncrlflce" Iny nbonil of the American people in their quoHl for pence. "Poace. It's wonderful." he de- clnrod, borrowing a phinso from Negro spiritual Inadt-r, Father Divine. . . 5, He ^nid he eottld roncelvo of nothing (more Important than a secure jipnco. It would help solve (ho nation's other problems, including budgoi( deficits, tremendous expen- diturei and inflation. • • • THE NEWS conference lasted 40 niiqutes, during which newsmen asking the questions ranged over « wide variety of topics. One' wanted to know how (he Konpral would hnvn roronsDod labor and Industry In the steel crlKln. "The supremo court hns ruled nnd I would not qunrrel with (he supreme court," ho replied, At the Ktnrt of the conferonie. the gfnrrnl spoke of complnlnls thnt Ife Inlkrd (oo fust n( his meet' Ing w(th newsmen In Abilene. Knn. "Anj'body hns a right to sboul. 'Hlower' to me," ho snld. KiKenhower faces a full sclied- illo of nieetings with stnto doloKn- tluns nnd olher top republlrnnn during the week hn plans to siny In New York. He will lenve at (he end of nex( week to keep a speaking engngomont in Detroit, where he plans what hns been described ns a rnsjor aildress. His news conference today wns not lirondcoast or televised nn It was In Abilene. Various television nnd rndio Hlstions, however, filmed or recorded the contorener. planning to brondcast it Inter. « « * EIKENIIOWEB stres«^d the need of cooperation among the nn lions "from which we draw our raw ninlerlttls" for (he defenxo and pence efforts. "If they fnll into (he hands of (hi- Hovle(s." he said. "It would place UN In a very dangerous position." Anked his opinion on the powers of n President in emergencies, he sniii congress "has the power to To Dedicate ISew Church At Ringsted PedlciMlon nervties for (he nr\% S(. Pnul'ii l.«iiher«n rhiirci> »t UlnKN(ed will lie held (omortou Meniheis of (he congregnllon huv,"* been woiklng ulmoKl day nnd nlKht (o pu( (he fliilahlng touches on (tic new church in (ln>o for (ho dedlcn- tion. \Vo?k on (be tmlUIIng wn« jilnried Inw! Juno, The morning servlro will slnrl n( 10 o'clock nnd (bo nf (Mno «iii Kcivico n( 3 o'cliH-k. A floe oftridii,' tllnner will lie served n( no4)n bv the ludlen of (ho church nnd n bin- cli in (lie nf(rrnoon f.illowinK (b-' «er viceji. • • • STABTI.NII IN (ho old church wKh (lie vnledicinry, (bo mornlnrr services will progress (<> (ho nov ihurcb whiTe the dedication porv- IccK win l>o hdld. The morning sor- vlco will Include a hymn by the congregnllon, confession of «ln under (be dlieclltm of II. C JorKlld. president of (ho UKI.C. Kyrlo, (be nb«nli)tlon. the Riorin, (ho rolled (or (be dny, (he leiison tor (bo day. (Jlorin I'nirl by (he conKioitn- lion, confenalon of fnKli, (bn an (hem by (he choir, the drd(<'»tiM(t. a bvmn by (be conKreKntlnn • • • TIIK SKIl.MON will bo given by Pn»(or A. P. Anderson <>f Koedlcv. Calif., followed by a vocul solo l)y Gladys Voolmnn. the offertory nnd (irferinKM, (ho prayers, (ho bap (Ism. n hymn by (ho congrogaiion the closing prnyor. annnuncetnen("i nnd recennlonal. The nflernoon services will sinrt with the preludo nnd n hymn by the congrogaiion. Pasiaf »>«ul Wlk. mnn will give the scrlpturo and prayer. ar *»tlBgii by former pen- tors, vocal sole by Clifford JUnMr and the snnnon by Ih' Rxv. H, C. Jerslld will follow. Next will com* mu«lc by the male qunrtrl, tho nf foring and prny»r. the benediction by Pnslor James Wnrron, a hymn, silent prnyer and the postluile Collision Dpath Toll Hits Six OskalooHn, In,, Juno 7 i ;i *i The death (oil In (ho collUion of two cms about a mile rust of Polln Thuisdny night hns risen lo IIK, Hunnio Vanderwoit, T. whoso parendi, Mr nnd Mrs. John Vun- derwort. wore killed outfight In (he nccldoni, died intit nittht in .Mercy liiHtpltnl here. Hhi never !'• gained conscloiisnoHM. Also killed In the accident weio Mr nnd Mrs. Hnrry Kitela utnl their three-year-old dnuKbtrr, Juo ire, of Pells. The Vnnderwrtis lived on n fnrm 2'j miles emii of i'elln Still In ciidcnl rondldon w»« C^niole Kotels, It, who wan (nk> n to Mahuskn hospital hore. M<ui|ii(ul attendants said she sttll wus uii- conscious oariy today. Turn to page S, column 4 Birthday Parly EIUIH in Death Maplolon, la., June 7 (A ^-U was Tony Chamberlain'* ftjrd birlhdoy nnd reltttlvoB »nd friends c«me lo his hooin to help him coUbrttto yesterday. There was a gay party. Congratulatory messages Included a letter from hia son, with the armed forces In Germany. As the party was ending Chamberlain slumpMl to the floor and dle4. Chamberlain's wife, two daughters and two other suns survtvv'. Nrnwa photp~an7 •ngmvlng) day. The men an4 equipment ema be eeen above sfter (sompleUng work on IM Mrea of corn and beana In two and a halt hours at the Ampul Jensen farm. The group abto culUvaled M acrfa on the Klmer Jen*en lam later In ih« day. Will Move To Storm Lake Soon AccoptH Post with Invenimcnl Firm Announromenl of the reelgnaUea of r. C. "Bint" Ingram m» e*«r»- (ary manager of the Esthervtlle Chamtw^r of Commerce waa made "with dorp rogret" today hy Flran- cU KH »glb »«n«. ehamher ptieWlenl. on behalf of the chamber Itoard of directors. Ingram'* r*algnalton >a offoctlvo July 1 when he will move lo Htorm iJkMf' to assume dutlee with tnvontar 's Dlvurslfled B^rvtC*-* n( Minnoapolis. He will sfnre aji the firm's Buena Vista county mnnagof. Ingram informed »h« board of dl> rec(or« nt a special mooting Wed- neaiUy sftornoon of ln (*ntk >ti* to rrslKn but was asked by th« board In deter final dscUlon on the matter until ho rrturned from a con- forencn to (he gunrral offleee of the invo«(monl firm which h» l« Joining. His resignation beeamo final this morning, after returning yesterday afternoon from Minn*- aiioli*, * a * rrrzoiUONM said today that "(ho board was rslr«m«ly rvlti^tant to lot Hing go but members did not wish to stand In the way of hie (lOMlhle advancement. He hae served RHthervllte and contmunlty un- stlntlngly as everetary-manager of the Chamber of Commerea SAd, In addition to hIa aftkiat cagMHy, has taken deep Interaat and an **• tremely aetiv* pan I* rsmmttaHy affaire dtttstd* III* «liaiRb «r. lb and Mrs. Iflgnun hare eerialstr been a treat asset lo this e«nin»ii»- Ity and It le (sdth deep regret that the luiard a«<*ep(a his reelgnatlon, knowing (hat he and Mrs. Ingram will leaving Belhrrvllle. Tha board has rupresaed lo BIng tta best wishes for success In hia new Job " FItaglbbims said today that the board of direotot* will b«gln Im- niodleteiy to took for a new secre- (nryiiianager lo rrplae* tngnun on July I. Ingram hae offered hie sorvlcrs to the board In Ita search for his luccmteor, * • * I.VGRAM CAME to Eetbervllle in Fehruary, 1H6. as manager of the Grand theater and took his present post as s«<>ictary-manager of I ho Chamber of Commerce May IB, mK. succeeding A. U Cadieux. who went with (he office of lh» .Mlnnoapoila Chamber of Comm«rc«» aa n department heed. Nlnc<< Ingram has held hie t>o«t wiih (be local chamber. It has enjoyed a healthy growth, both In m>nit>er*hlp and budgrt, with (he momberehlp drive hitting an all lime high both In numtvr of memt>«rs and In total budget. A hoet of outstanding promotional event* have been staged here In the four yeare he has served th* chamber with the annual flight breakfast being recognlied %M on* uf the (op events of l(* kind In lb* slate. Both Ingram and Mre. Ingram have taken aetlve roles In community affaire assisting with many projects Including Community Con- ceris. Hoy Reouts. March of f>lme«. C .olf and Country club and many others. a a « INGRAM W eacreiary of th« Ki- wanU club, served aa secretary and on (he board of directore of (he Country elub. ia a member of V, r W. and American Legion and I* pas( president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, being Inatrumen- tal In tu organisation and growth when It WM (trat activated here. He also directed the fuad drive that resulted In the esUblUbment of Jayree field, Ihe lighted bail park which Is the home of (he K«<i HoK. Mrs. Ingram It a former (each 'r in Eelhervllle echooie. The Infra ms have one son. Todd. Previous (o coming to eathervillt as manager of the Grand, Ingram managed thegtsre at Atbla. hU homo town; Creaco, North wood and Fremont, Nebr. e a « TIIK INOKAM8 hope to move to Rtorm LAke aa soon aa poaelble sf- ter July 1 hut he will continue lo verve aeiively lui eeeretary-mans,- ger here until (hat date. Ingram, to gnnounolng bis Intention lo reelgn to the board, said It waa one of the tougheat declsluns he and Mra Ingram have ever had to make. He said ttiey both feel s« (hough EUithervttla tiaa alwa)** been their home and It waa not eaey for them to decide to leave a city ia which they've been M happy. »(nun said ha regretted leaving chamber of MiMnrree work an<i (hat ha haa taiiiytd his work la EetbervllU. Ha pnOaad ttigbly tha Turn t» ftkf I,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page