Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 7, 1952 · Page 4
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 7, 1952
Page 4
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Hal BoylcN Nouliook Ifee Makes Wonderful Comeback By IIAI, New York </Pi—Ho didn't siMm liki' the same mm.. MilUon.s of Amorlcanw must [nit that wav as they watched the .qtnrtlinR^ ronlrast In Dwif;ht D. Eisenhower's first two majoi tolovision appoar- anccs na a political fipuro. T^erc was high drama bctwron the two rvont.s Qtjd those who viewed them both will lonp remember them. One .saw a retiring eoneral .-.t hi.« w(irst. The other saw Ike at hi .H best. Everythlnp conspired airain.«t Ei-^'-nhoucr in the delivery of his oi-onlnp .-iddr<s.=. rrad from a pr.- parcd text in th(- rain to a drenched hometown Kansas thronp. It was a visual dud. a picnic that failed to come off. a letdown aft>r lonp months ' planning. Eisenhower fouBht hard, but thi .'i man who had led millions wa-s r.ow a ont -man .army on a sodrion 1 platform. The b:id liehtinc him look years i older—and tired. The wind whipped thir hnir; across his balding top. j * i: i HE SPOKE VIC.OROU.SLV. s^quir.tir.s: at hi5 t.vt through hea-.->- G. I. pla.=.=e5 But th'rf w, r. r.o v r-.-^ cI bombs in his speech. The arp;iu.= i' u.-^« ri:;-. sometimes 'l!-timed. Eisenhower glanced about unc- rtalr.iy H- hunched deeper into his raincoat . ;>.-.d crim'.y! : The flags a. his Jack r.ur.z 'in-.t'-y What was wrong? Ei.«enhow.:-r's .stubVorn face had i lost its famous erin. It wore injtertd the wtaxv ; dignity of an infantryman on Ions: march. Bu* ; there was no dignity in th-:- situation avound him ' Rain had wrecked his opening ta;ile. ' When he ended, an Eis<nhower suppcrt'r. watch- : ing him via ridco in a L-onp I.'i.-ind horn.- turn, a : off his set and said sadly. • "Oh, he'« lost it. he'.« lo.'t it. The woath 'T ruined | hlin." I BOVI.K EI.SK.VHOWKR mSISKI.F may havf gon<' to bed figuring he had hardly cut down tlie distance bi' tween him and the presidency. But any good soldier is an all-wcath'i- campaigner. The next day he made a major counterattack. In a well-lighted local theater Eisenhower faced hun- •heds of newsmen and let them p.i'jA questions at Mm by the dozens about his candidacy. He- batted 'he anpwors back like tablf- tennis balls. Iko looked lik.' Ike. he acted like the old. self- confident Iki'. Hr- looked trim and fit in a gray sui' that fitted him as well as his uniform. This was wliat he liked—thinking fast on his feet. He laiie,'he-'. genially, soon had the newsmen j'linini: in. sometimes applauding his quick extern- por ;in'-ou..= -inswi-r.". ;x HE A \AS CO.MPLETELY at ease. He shrugged. tui:::rd at one ear. rocked back and forth on b'.^ feet, threw ou. l'.i.= hands in forceful emphatir gesture* My pas.=ion i.'< the public interest." he said at one point. H- was never at a loss for words. He used "sky-hooting" to describe rising costs, said Americans wcr-.' "living "on a high plateau oi tension." At the close, asked "how do you like this rou- tir.. '" h-^ s;r :nnfL!, then said earnestly: "Wh'n I put my hand to any plow, I know only one rule—to work as hard as you possibly can. . . . I don't want to Ho to you and say I love aJl this. I do .«ay thit I am in it now with heart and soul.. ." Alj in all. thf Eisenhower debut provided the pu- !:tical world with two lessons: tl< If a c.^nd;<;ate wants to look well on teievis- on. he'd better g-;' in out of the ra;n. '2i Ike h-ouncej back fast. Red Sox Lose Wild Runfest, 10 to 8 Locals Need Strengthening In Spots By irOVT LUITIIKV If it was the purpose of the two pre-league season exhibition ganie.i to separate the sheep from the goats let us venture an opinion that the games were eminently successful. But, oh how wo need a few more sheep. Tuesday night's game Indicated ihat there were nearly as many goats as sheep on the ball field and List night's horse race left no further doubt in anyone's mind. The Sox lost to St. James, 10 to 8. Some speedy form of transportation better be utilized to the nearest sheep market be- GET RELEASES Pour players got releases today from the Red Sox and clui> officials said this morning that they expect Bill Dudding and an outfielder-lnfielder by the name of Sodcrstrom to join the club Monday. They also are in contact with several other prospects. Released today were Paul Blacketer, Dick Hartunian and Johnny Coughlin. who all played outfield in last night's game, and Walt Rohrer, pitcher. Box S(;<»r<* BO.X .SfOKI St. .Iiime« lib r h po II (iettler, rf a n 1 I n Ncftn, 21) . /5 n 1 <t 1 Thompson, lli 1 •t I in 0 JleOhw, If ,t .1 1 n (iniily, SM 1 1 0 0 1 Farrell, • IH 2 1 1 •1 .1 Woodull. e .'. .1 -.1 it n :\llnt7., rf-p 3 n 1 n 1 reteriwin. .1 S 0 n 0 •9 Kuhl. .lb r 0 0 n 1 (ussiitt, i>-rf 1 0 1 1 0 Totals Kstherville Kaley, rf-ef Boettoher, « Freeman, lb Bortkowski, lb Woltz, cf-e Burton, c Blaeketei. If Alosser. If Hartunlan. If-rf Coughlin, rf Kohrer, p Mall, p 3« in 10 12 ub h po 'i I i 1 i 1 • 10 0 : i Cmtfr.'rt tit Virj'in'fc »sd K«j"it>ur«a. ! I*BJ>."JS>M T-rrry En~:ze Eirrj; ScodJT i kTti PrtiK -';AJ Hc.L<Ur»- EIMTM M SElSttr Oct. e. i ?30 L: Lit pr*t«!;c« ^t EJ-J>3. IS-i. 4 Sat., June 7, 1952 TOi-JX tad Pitiaaxc. R.>t«r. .V. Let, j rr»> tv t-.r .-tpcMirt •Kg v. tu : tie tuc^ zym-t yr':z.'^t -i eirw>-' fore Monday night when the R> d Sox open the Iowa State league- season at Wall Lake against Ih" Popcorn Kernels. The Sox were able to play on -i par ^^^th a first division Western Minny team with a patchwork lineup but they'll never come that close to getting by in the ISL. The home boys nearly got the job don- l -5t night and would have rackel up vnn number two t.\cept for a ;r :fl of four runs which the k^Krals .••potted the Saints in the first frame. That kind of generosity was .-trifle more than the .Sox eould afford. TotaU 39 > 13 r: i: St. .lame^ m »1» *»—1+ Ksther^iUe oil 15* *W>— < .Summarj : V„ \Vood4U. Wotex. Hartunian. .M <T »*-"r: Rbl. M:- <;h.e 2. Woodall i Miati. Ci- -uft 2. Frt-eman Bartkwiii WlnkM, HaU 2: 2R Frwtsciiu Bartkowski. UooJall. tVrnfcr. HR. WoodaU. Bartkoirsii. HitH ?, Winkeh McGh.-*: ~R. Wji-a. .Mintz, Cas^utt: l^ft. E.-3ft»?r- rille IC. St- Jam»^ II- BB. Rohn^r 4. HaH T. Ca.iJ«i:S3 I. Slinti 5: <0. HaH 12- C*«- sutt 3. 3linta 5: H acul K. -ril Rohrrr. 1 and 4 in 2-3: *<r lUO^ 9 and S in « 1-3: *« C *<*~-K1L 9 and T in 4 - rMM»* oai ia 7£k : off Mintz. 4 aiad 1 ia 5: \rp. Rohn-r. Minti 31 HxB: PR B*fton: DP. FarrvO -y »^r !hKn;?- o»»ki; winjv-r. Mixta: fcf>~»T. Ilaa l'mp«rv-<—Hada>-r ac-i S»s>Ser>. -•'.M.;;£'fe'* 29 Sign Ip For Junior Lesion Nine Giants Slip Further. Ciibs Keep Rolling NATION \.L LV_\r.rE CircizLnat. Z'-.-'r-,!: —.:rv> ^ CAS a chsrioe so zlhy tiu -rt;.!;; -.i-?y ir* aE Tir-ed- Pet. OB 51 n .T3S 16 i53« 4 i« .i9C<» 5 ^ AO 10 25 .4x<<> 10'.IS ^5 419 13»..4<» 14 i:: 3T .^45 22^- short tim.^- j p^r- Htzz.=-,'r ;.->>.,=sr. Bj r3tt_ :':rj:itt rr; :x:^da 'jztt r«*^ ' 5t»;. iai« 1 :4. ta ntur:^ $• t.t; •.±rt^ 2H-.C -.111 M ' l-.-w-x ZnJ.} AJUJejsa -.c rv»Ti'm»J , rr .APPE.\RED for tha,t they could stand this t t-jnevoience but Don Hall lired in •s-^ s'.-ve.-th :ort his control ar.J gave up tv.-o runs. These two run.- inctte-d the count at i-i and a tv.-o. r-^n .'.on-.^r ly To.-n Mc-Ghee 1.-, th • «;tht--. ;-it t.'.^ .S.atnt? win the game. TZ' ^-.x r.-itt-h'C t-o -rxr^Uer.t .scor- '.i.jjor-.jjtiit;*^ ra their half of .«-%e-t.- r-d eighth which ptc- -.-r-tec then; ;ro -i2 i-'ittix.g h-ack in Bc5f P:::siu:t:h Ftidaj-s Rnnlts: Chicago T Bos- oi hav-.iii: at tea Pittsburgh S New York 1. '^T---=- -.^as: PU=^ coir BTCok !>-r. 6 Cincinnati 4. St. Louis to i-^jiin:^ zro-^^ 03 an; 3 Philadelphia 4. feiSiS.. —.tfc ti* ysmiiger boys! Sunday's S<-be<hiW-: New York at s.quad A~i c'rier cn ar.oth-; Pittsburgh 11:30 a. m.. Brookl\-n at Jan;e« fir •.•=•0 c.-:;t«, MaEii-er Fi.—e^ yf^r: tii;::x N'*x; =i «^iE4E of the j Cincinnati i2> 12 :o0 and 3:30 p. ni- group will: Boston at Chicago «;i 12 30 and Something on Yoar .Mind, ^ii?tf-rT~ 'rte .Kv Sit*. r :a .t24:- s :i nrM An.,] C'lLUul. Red Prisoners Chased with Resigned Medical Picketing of School Dean Die-* Plant Continues Tear Gas Today jOf Heart Attack Kojo Lsland, Korea. June 7 .=P— British infantrymen drove communist pri.soncrs of war back from a barbed wire fence with tear gas today. It was the first time United Na- Uoils guards had to use tear gas since last Wednesday. Guards from the Shropshire light Infantry threw six tear gas grenades into compound 66 when POWS refused to retreat from the vicinity of engineers digging for a suspected prisoner escape tunnel. No one was reported hurt in the prison pen housing 2,700 North Korean officers and 660 non-com- misslonod officers. It was in this same compound only a few minutes earlier thai prisoners had raised five conimu- nlsl signs but hud taken them (lown when given an ultimatum. Mechanical drills failed to uncover any tunnels hut the search will continue. Notorious compound 76—symbol of communist defiance on this riot- torn Island—has been singled out OS the first to be dispersed when "Operation Breakup" gets under way Within the next few days. Red China Daughter Ridiculed by Feather Hong Kong, June 7 •.1')—Independent Chinese newspapers today carried a story relating what happens In Rod China when a eom- tnunist daughter is ridiculed by her anti-Red father. The father made fun of his daughter when site was appointed loader of a "cultural workinrt team" in Kalpplng, Kwangtuiig province. The daughter promptly killed him by smashing his head with n chair. The dispatch said the daughter was exonerated by communist security police who commended lier lor "not being blindly bound ny family tics." ^•jx.u-..--..t li~ J'jne 7 '-y—Em- ;ui7^:» -.-i Iowa Valve company t-.a-.-i 'I picket the plant hern Vermillion, -S. D.- Jsr.* T —• •.ct.i.y ^ r-^^pori of wage demands. Dr. Donald Slaagr.:-?r. 4* •sr -.-i^ri, mtmbtrs of the in- dean of the Univtrjuy oj H.-.-'itl"-; •,»--_ir.^r,;^i^ ajsiociatioc of machin- Dakota medical s^kcoi. ii-tti of JJ; -z^i, the AFL moulders heart attack yesterday a; .-.U r.r-'c:' I i-i '.-.-zz-tzy workers, struck yes- here. one month after l^a-r.n? -'Trt.-.: AVj '.t 144 employes are on federal narcotics hospital j Dr. Slaughter was in cha .-ve .f 7-.^ ur ;;^r-!' contract with the the school when two u .-.;ve .-.:-.y j r^j.-r .pi -v -iprred May 8 and nego- employes died la.-: Ai^gc -t in r-r- ..;i.-.y>r_.' -*-hi-h had been in pro- search experiments with .'ie^p-ji;.. ^.^-^.^.^ brt.ktn off recently, ducing drugs. He wait f,omr.'-.!tte<{ | v^^i ^y -j^,;, preaidents said to the U.S. public health hospital it \i.<y we.-e i<ek:ng a 20-cent hourly Lexington, Ky.. .aat Decem ^A-r '-ti^a^e ;,-'.r^<.*e. A company sr ^Jkei- a drug addict and re.=igned dean , ^-^n e'dd the firm had offered one month later. 1 .asses of 5. 7 and g cents hourly, Donald Slaughter Jr.. 17. found | fiej ^r^ding on job cla.ssifications, his father's body in a bedroom! addiiionaJ benefits i-mounting floor. ! <r, about five cents an hour. Coroner Myron Iverson gav.? the' verdict of myocardial failure after an autopsy performed by Dr. A. C. Starry, Sioux City, la., pathologist. He o-Iy two zz. hav*- b-^a thre« a« the first battc.- the fjiil ziizzir. la tli-i f^tventh they in the iEning. Tom McChee. struck iot rurLntrs on •*-cor:d as-d third; trtjt brt received a life when th^ with only one down but failed to third strike was dropped. FarreU co-jat iud in the eighth they ;ca.d-j singled z^ext. with McGhee eoinu' ed the sacks but didn't tally. How-j to third. 'Woodall hit into a doubl? ev<-r up to that point th'v had tak-j play, McGhe" scoring, but St. Jamen good advantage of the:r scoring j e.i ran out on the field as though e inning was over. When play .A.MERIC.AN LE.AGUE -1^"-. .^^^^J^',^; -e ilonday ev^niag at the ball park' 2:30 p. m.. Philauelpuia at St. Lou- -^^ir -Ve"-~ = • ^ .1'. i-i tCi n-- wcon::irs ar* welcome. • is 1:30 p. m. — A- -.rTf- •.z.-zT t-rr: a: Thc-s-e- who signed the roster at ^ ••—i '.TL~ L« s-.i'.l on i -isj. "-^ meeting are Veriyn Sunde. t the =;att*r up for ci^- °>«^ Eide. James Smith. Frank cievelai i the so'.r «:»-.k showed . 5n-.:th. Tim Blake, Don Amundson. 1 g^^j^j, were c -.2t- It should ' ''^^-•"?e Lyman. Denis Skog. Gao' Xew Y Top-Speed Arming In Germany Berlin, June 7 i.^^— East Germany'.s communist boss has called for top-speed rearmament of his Soviet satellte state—already well along in whipping together a powerful war machine—to block '\Ve3t Germany's alliance with the free world. Spade-bearded Walter Ulbricht, East German deputy prinii; mini.s- ler and Moscow's most trusted German agent, declared yesterday armed defense must bo rushed to prevent the west's "enslavement of all Gcrm.iny." Speaking to railway workers in East Berlin, Ulbricht »ald that East Germans must be prepared to fight against being swallowed up by "the great landowners, the magnates and the bankers." Atlantic Woman Elt'ctt^d Casper, Wyo. (,'P)_Mts. Jeanne Christensen of Allanile is the new president of the Benevolent and Protective Order of Doe.s. She was el.'cted Friday nt the current convention here. Fine S. Li. I. Students For Swimming Party Iowa City, la. June 7 A midnight .swimming party at the municipal pool here brought SIS fines for four University of Iowa students and one Purdue university man. Police Judge Emil G. Trott as- siased the fines yesterday John C. Fenton, Iowa City; Sally McCorm.atk. Marshalltown; Marilyn P,.ulh Jensen, Cedar Rapids and Harry Grove, Waterloo, all SUI students; and Scott Gllson, 22, St. Louiii, Purdue university student who was visiting here.: Police said the five climbed over a 10-foot wire fence Thudsdny night for their midnight dip. GOI* Supervisor Nominee Indieted Des Moines, June 7 t,"?)—Axel A. Anderson, 52. Republican candidate for Polk county supervisor, has been Indicted on a charge of keep ing litiuor where beer is sold. Thu indictment was returned yesterday by the Polk county grand jury. The charge grew out of an April 3 police raid on Andy's tavern here. The tavern is owned by AndcrBon. opportunities. St. James got its four-run gift when Walt Rohrer, starting pitcher, lost home plate after retiring the first two batters. He walked three straight men and then Woody Woodall lofted one that barely Fkimmed over the barrier in left field, but, nonetheless, was good lor a grand slam homer. Rohrer walked one more batter then Don HaU came in to strike out Larry Peterson for the third out. * * * TltE sex GOT their first tally in the second on Roman Bnrtkow- ski's circuit swat but St, James notched one tally in the third on a single by Woodall, a passed ball, a single by Duane Mintz and a two base error in left field on Mintz' hit. The Sox cut the margin by one marker again in their half of the third on the first of Hall's two home runs. The Sox made it 6-3 In the fourth on a four-ply blow by Gordic Winkel but St. Jamea upped its total to six in the flftii when McGhee got a life when a third strike was dropped, and then scored after being moved to third on Manager Gene Farrell's single, counting when Woodall hit into a double play. The Sox had their big rally in their half of the fifth. Hall opened the frame with hU second homer, Kaley and Bocttcher singled and Manager Gus Freeman plated Kaley with a two bagger. Lefty Ca.s- sutt, the .Sainta' starter, was then lifted for Duane Mintz. Bartkowski drew an intentional pass to load the sacks and Mintz promptly uncorked a wild pitch to let Boettcher score. Woodall's throw to the plate, after he retrieved the ball, went astray and Freeman scored, Bartkowski going all tho way to third. Bart then scored on Mintz' second wild pitch. * * * WILD PITCHES were few after this point and the Red Sox didn't get to score any more. St. James tied up the game in the seventh when Hall tired and doled out three passes and two hits. A neat pickoff which he and Boettchcr executed at second almost got Don out of trouble. The winning tallica came after one was down in llio eighth. Kenny Thompson drew a walk and McGhee, who had whiffed twice before, slapped a homer over the fence in loft center. The K<uno had several unusual. was resumed with St. James at bat. Mintz walked but Peterson grounded out to wind up the frame offi- ciallv. THE FIRST FOUR men in the Red Sox batting order. Kaley. Boettcher, Freeman and Bartkowski. and Hall led the Sox in the o''- fensive department, each getting two hits. The Sox outhit the Saints, 13 to 10, but didn't use their bin- gles to such a good advantage. It is evident that the home club must round up at least one outfielder and probably two to team with Kaley, secure a first string receiver and snag two front-line pitchers and a third who can bo depended on for relief work and occasional starting assignments. The Sox play twice at home and twice away next week, opcnin; loop play at Wall Lake Monday night, returning to Estherville for the home league opener Tuesday night, playing an exhibition game at Paullina Wednesday night and serving as hosts Thursday night for Abe Sapcrstein's Harlem Globetrotters. The "rungs" on a fish ladder on which salmon climb over dams u;>- ually are pools of water one and a half to two feet above each other. GemmilL Lonnie Huntley. Jimmy Mahlman, Bob Knox. Kenneth Da%"is. Lee Lyman. Jan Dawald. Jimmy Huntsinger.. Jim Bob Buster. Jordan Benesh. John Tibbeils. Ja.mes Handeland. Lyman Olson. Larry Murray. Kim Knutsen. John Powers. Hans Sunde. Dick Pieper, Ronnie LceMaster. Robert LeeMas- ter and Bob Garrison.' W. 2S 25 Jail Parents Over Beating Of Daughter, 8 Chicago, June 7 .ff>—The parents of an S-year-old girl were jailed yesterday after the childs teacher told police she came to school severely beaten and burned. The child, Janice O'Keefe, was taken to a hospital by police. Physicians said she was suffering from multiple bruises all over her head and body. They said they also found cigarette burns on her neck and arms. Detectives Edward Dietrick and William Donnellan said Janice, a third grade pupil, told them her father beat her with a stick Thursday night and her mother burned her with a cigarette. The detectives said the parents, James E., 29, an electrician, and Patricia, also 29, admitted they had "spanked" the child several times because "she was delayed in getting home from school and told lies." She is their only child. The parents were held without charge. VIO FLINT ' AUiqreV SHOWBP AUCWBIcy CtiBSfT OF ^ FOCUS PW? OP A HEAtCT JM »0B, ©(tOWUie, ATTACK. NQW WW >lfr jC MIKJP IB I'AV tCJU aOT TO «U »»fJs7ILL SUSPICIOOSf STRIKERS GET PAID. Disgruntled stool workers rcoelvo tholi' paychecks from United States Steel company In Gary, Ind., after another strike was called by CIO President Phil Murva.v. The Su­ premo Court ruled that President Truman's aoizuro of mills was unconstitutional. ork Washington Chicago St. Louis Philadelphia Detroit 73 23 22 is 15 19 20 IS 20 24 25 21 29 Pet. .596 .556 .550 .535 .489 A6S .462 .341 3 5 6 6 11' Fridaj-'.s Results: St. Louis 9 New York 3. Cleveland 11 Philadelphia 4, Detroit 4 Boston 2. Chicago 4 Washington 3. Sunday's Schedule: Chicago at Washington 12:30 p. m.. Cleveland at Philadelphia (2) 11-05 a. m. and 1:05 p. m., St. Louis at New York 12) 12:05 and 2:05 p. m.. Detroit at Boston (2) 11:30 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. WESTERN" LE.\GUE I-ast night's results: Lincoln 7, Colorado Springs 3; Denver 8. Omaha 6. Only games scheduled. Giants Hit Slump After Mays Leaves n\ R<VLfII RO0EN .\r SiKirtH Writpr Vhe Now York Giants can hard- wrtil uittll Willie Mays comes I wvAwhUtK homo, but of course that : Yvwiit bri this yonr. SJin»-«'' Mn,va switched from flan- i «.U to khnki May 20 the Giants haw Uvtl eight out of 10 games and t vis.v-c\\ .lived from 3',(! games In i <Y \M »t to four games astern of the ; Itrvwklyn Dodgers in the National \f Ajsuo pi'nnont scrap. ] The OInnU reached the depth of > their slump latt night. The Polo I Grounders invaded Pittsburgh, I usually a tonic for slumping teams, I hut the Pirates refused to roll over S and piny dead. i * * * j IJTTLB SlURRY Dickson stifled I the Giants, 8-1, on seven hits, beat- l ing Pirate killer Sal Maglte in the ' V'^x^ess. Mnglic had a string of 13 straight victories over the Pirates before his oricountor with Dickson. Brooklyn turned back the Reds, 1 6-4. In a night game at Cincinnati j with Preacher Roe picking up his t fifth straight victory. The Preach ! almost blow the decision in the ninth when the Reds rallied for all of their runs. Joe Black supprcs.s- od the uprising. The St. Louis Cardinals edged the Philadelphia Phils, 5-4, and the Chicago Cubs trounced the Boston Braves. 7-2, in other National league games. « * * RELIEF ACE Al Brazle picked up his third victory for the Cards .-IS the Phils suffered their fifth straight setback. The Cleveland Indians Increased their American league lead to two games by trouncing the Philadelphia Athletics, 11-4, while the run- nerup Boston Red Sox bowed, 4-2, to Detroit. Bob Avila and Al Rosen led Cleveland's 14 hit assault. Avlla drove home five runs on four hits, including a homer, a'nd Rosen whacked his 11th homer, driving in a pair of runs. Bob Lemon breezed to his fifth win. « * « THE RED Sox were beaten by two players they shipped to Detroit earlier in the week In the astounding $1,000,000 trade, Walt Dropo and Don Lenhardt haunted their old mates by driving in all of Detroit's runs. Dropo and Lenhardt each sent home two runs and' whacked their eighth homers of the season. Lefty Ted Gray was the winner and rookie Bill Henry the loser. Ed Stewart clouted a three-run two-out double in th& eighth Inning Turn to page 6, column 2 JMaine Potatoes Sell At Premium Prices Boston, June 7 JP—A shipment of 18 carloads of Maine potatoes sold at premium prices shortly after arriving here yesterday. The tubers brought prices ranging from $9 to $10.50 per hundred pounds compared with the former wholesale ceiling price of $5.19. The higher prices followed lifting of government ceiling prices. THE DRUG STORE YOUR PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS ^Pharmacists on duty at^ all times. Serving your prescription needs promptly and efficiently. VERNE NYBIAN, CRAIG COLSTON . and J. L. HOYE Phone IS Pagan conqueror Handsome general of Nero's victorious legions, he couldn't resist the soft arms of a Christian maid. M-G-M't ROAD SHOW ENGAGEMENT I PL WT, VOUySTIH .,1 '17 LIKE I ^JXipiPNJTTi WORKOISJ TELL S »EOWLlTHI5 LEAP AgQUT -THIS liwrHoor Inorwuintl AdinlMlon Priees ThU ttnKairt>ni(>nt only. 8 (!oini»l(»l« Shown Unliy f.V^*' Jil'iM- It"' 'I''- "O"' Adult 78c Mvc: Ohllil. iiac! Jr. 15o; AdtUt *l. OOB

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