Political RingHJfle Post Election Speculafiori U> UOHDIIT llOfJAN, DOH MulncR ([UI'Al Wlicn W. 11. Nlrl)ol;is iif Mn-ioti City. (Utir lOHinj; i »ut in liis jnininry tiid for the hcpublicnn ^'ovoinorshij) ntmiinalion. siiiil Ihnt fitliiM- lie ur Kcnni^tli Kvans, running nldnr could hnvo dpfi'aU-d inrunibcnl WlUinm Bi'ar(lsl''y. ho struck n chord thnt liiid Ixcn in tiuu' witli nuiiii pollllcnl exprcssidn during; tlic GOV pilniaiy i;nn- pnlpn just concUidid. Howovor, sucli ixpi issidn ussumi s lliat all 111'- Nicholos and Kv:.ns vot<' in ihr primaTv rrjji I'MTII I '.I anti-Bonrdslcy smlinn-ni and would havi' i;uni- to oithPr one -"f tlifni in a lu-o-inaii cinlcst witli tli" incumbent. Tlie point will t-ontiniii' ti> be debatalile. The final unofflei.al ri'.^nll.s .slinw Heanlsley win nlnf? rcnoniinalion a .'!!! pei cent niaiKin. Tii • •flurnij indicate tlial tlie Kuveinm was toj) man in 56 countip.". with FA 'ans eapturini; liiKli vote in li:'. i -ountle."!. and Nicholas in 20, Tni' winnni),' niarpin: were nairo.v in many counties. TMK nl 'XIOKIt.-'* A1..SO indicat.' thai Be.u-d.sley ranked second in S5 counties. He took a backseat to Evnns In 22 of those and finished second m Nitholas in 1.3. On the other liund. Evans wa.s .second man In I'i counties, rankin,' behind the governor in 37 and hchind Nicholas In si.x. Nicholas, who lopped a block of 20 counties in north ccntr.il ai.d northeast Iowa, was .second nuin in the vote in 21 counties. He wus runncrup t> Bcardslcy in 19 counties and wus second to Evnn.s In two. Based on those results one might fiRurc Evans would have hud the stronpor opportunity of th'; two against tU-.- incumbent based on the premise of his show of strength outside of his own home nrca. He won counties in .southeast Iowa, two in central Iowa and a scattering in the northwest. The. Nicholos strenjjih wa.s pretty much localized. * * « THE RKSUI.T.S h'HOM the counties-won and the lunnerup spots ."ceni to bear out the types of campaigns that wcir conducted. For instance. Board.-i- Icy had two oj)))onents to reckon with and was lowu Dally I'ress Writer foiced to taki' both into eugnizance in liis campaign plans. Ev.'.r.s and Nicholas, im the other hand, .'•pent most of t'n ir time leveling at the Incumbent •.vblle ignoring tlie other :uls'er.s:iry. Tlie fact !emains that th; total Ev.in.s-Nicholas vote does apparditly repie.sent considerable discon teiif within the Republican lanks. Hilt lliere .are .so many factors, such as type of < .imp.'iign, issues. per.<!onalities, backing, that hav' :i benr'ini.' un e.impaigns that it could hardly b,' assumed tlia'. ad the Evans vote might conceivably have gone to Nicholas in a two-man contest against Keardsley, or lliat all llw Nicholas vote might have ;-cUle to I'lvans. TIIK KIXKM IIKMOCKATIC presidential con- \enti(.in apparently was :\ pretty good sounding iioaid as to whai demociats are looking for in their ean(lid .-it< s. They want new faces. Al the convention newcomers in Demociatic activities voice<l ojiinions and decried the "railroad ing" tactics by the old-timers within the party ranks. In the nominating committee, for instance . tliey did not finiiUy consider former governor Nets Kraschel for a .-.pot as a delegate to the national convention. He won a spot after Chairman Jake More stepped into jhc picture. The noinination of Herschcl Loveless of Ottumwa teems to liear out the desire for new faces and new blood in tlu' party ranks. Loveless whipped a veteran party man, Otha Wenrln, by boldly pointing up the fact that he (Ixivcless) was n newcomer to the state party level, by taking a definite stand on major i.ssucs, and by his continual reminders that a campaign now has to bo won on 1952 issues and r.ot issues of 20 years ago. Wearin, a member of the party's state central committee, iiad based much of his campaigning on party liistory and past successes in an effort to win the nomination. Loveless, incidentally, was the only gubernaloria', candidate on either ticket who conducted his campaign almost independently, with no professional assistance, and without a camp.aign headquarters. Y(>r Out—Batter Dp!" Comblolog Oie Vindicator and Republican. PubllilHd Kvery ErenlDg H^cept Sunday and Prlaclpat Holidsya. Entered aa aecond olajia matter Oct. 6, 1930 Ht the poaiofficc at Kath- ervlllc. Iowa, under then act of MarcU 3. 1879. 4 Mon., Juno 9, 1952 Owned and Published ty: Dcemer Lee, Editor and I»ubllnher, Robert N. Advortlalns JlaniiKer. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed >n this ne««- pap.T as well as all AP new* dli- patchw. .SUBSCRIPTION TKRM8 By m.iU In Emmet. Xorjuji, Palo Alto, Clay, rik-kinson. Jack.ion jnd iiartin counties; one yenr $8: six mjnth.1 »4.a3; three montn.i $2.25; ."i wooka 5]. By mall ouislde abovi cojnUes one year $10; six ni»»nths $5.aS: tlirce montlia S2.75; one month ^I.OO. By Little Merchant ;ijTtar; per wecit 30c; one year $11; six monUia $7.25; three months $3.73. Member of the Iowa Press Association. Iowa lially Press Association. Katlonal Etlltorlal Association and Inland Press As.ioclttiJon. RRPUtCSKISTATI VBS Erxrtiange. Omaha; also Atlanta and Oeneral advertlelnR reprciicmtaUves; Inland Newspaper Kcpresentaiivcs, loc, WrlKley BidB.. ChlcaKo; 512 Fifth Ave., New York; Security Bldg., 8U l/)uH, 1013 BalUmore, Kansas City, 42B Grain Dallas. UVNISELL BV MUS. K. <;. SWAN.SON Mr. and Afrs. E. \V. Johnson entertained at dinner Sunday. June 1. for Mr. and Mis. Koberl Swan .S ()n and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Swanson and daughters of Des Moines, who had been visiting^ relatives over Memorial day. Others at the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Licighton Malcolm and LInnca and Itarlc Nelson of Fairmont, Mrs. Emma Wcnberg and Mr. and Mrs. A. M, Wcnberg of Shcrburn. At Weirs. Mrs. (ieorge Weir was happy to have her son, Lee and wife of I'lainfied, III., come for a visit last week. On the evening of May 30 the families of Paul Weir, Lynn Weir, Gene Weir and Don Weir, all of Estherville, gathered at the Weir home thus having all her sons under lior roof at once. Pictures of family groups were shown. were Mr. and Mrs. Otto Lindner and daughter of Good Thunder, Mr. and Mrs. M. E, Boyle and children, ' Mankato; Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Boyle, Kansas City, Mo.; Mr. and Mts. Charles Clark, Conrad, la. The last named came Thursday and stayed until Wednesday. Mrs. Mabel Burr, of O.sseo. is spending several days with her daughter, Mrs. Silco>c. OI»NerV(i 10th Anniversao'. A group of friends came to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sll- cox May 30 to observe their lOth wedding anniversary. In the group TOP CADKT, Cpl. Samuel E. (lee, left, director of the U. S. Militarv Academy's department of military leiuler.'hip and p.s-.vehology. presents tbi; fJeneia! Dwight Eisenhower award to West Point' cadet Harry L. Van Tiee.s, ,lr., top man in liis graduating class al the "point." Van Trees, who comes from Kansas City. Mo., received the award In the form of a !etti>r from the general. Mother-Daughter Program. Mrs. Wayne Peterson presided at the Mother-Daughter progiam at the Immanuel Lutheran church parlor Wednesday evening June 4. The event was held aa a project to raise money tor Missions and was under the auspices of the Women's Missionary society. The church parlors were completely filled for the occasion. Mrs. E. H. Pclorson gave Scripture reading and prayer, a welcome to the daughters was given by Mrs. E. G. Swanson, a welcome to the mothers by Evelyn Hall and songs by Mrs. H. K. Nelson and Christine, a vocal solo by Mrs. Ray Samuclson and there was group singing. The speaker of the evening was Mildred Olson of Alaska who showed excellent pictures of her work there In the Children's Homo where she has been for four years. Lunch was served at a buffet table by a group of men. The low bowl o£ lovely Irises aa a centerpiece received many admiring comments. They were grown in the garden of Mrs. Aldon Flygaro whose husband had arranged them. The lunch wis dklntily served on trays and consisted ot fancy sandwiches, potato chips, relishes, icebox dessctt and coffee. All the surrounding towns were represented In the audience and the proceeds amounted to $90. A recent survey has found a hole in the I'acltlc Ocean near Guam that is 35,6-10 feet deep, says the National Geographic .Society. Cotton has become tiie largest Hioney crop of California fnimors. Sox Open League Season at Wall Lake Spencer and Glohetrotters Play Here The Ued Sox open a busy wi 'ek of baseball tonight wl'th four con- fiecutive games on the .schedule. They go to WaH;^ I^ke tonight where they open the Iowa State league season against the Popcorn Kernels and then play their hom,- league opener tomorrow night ni Jaycee field against the Spencer Cards. Two exhibition games are on ta]) for Wednesday and Thursday. Tho Sox go to PaulllniCWedncsday night and play host to the Harlem Globetrotters on Thursday night. Not much is known of the strength of Popcorn Kernels except that it has been reported the Wall Lake Negro team will have some hlglt class talent on hand for league play. Bill Mosscr probably •will be named as starting pitcher In tonight's tussle with Don Hall to (.akc the hlH against Spencer. * * * BILL DUDDING and Walt Sod- orstrom, the latter n left-handed pitcher-outfielder, will be with the local club tonight and Lou Rosin, who pitched hero last year, is scheduled to arrive in Estherville in time for tomorrow night's game. Rosin has been pitching for Keokuk-Jn the Throe I league to date this season. The Spencer Cards havo a good many of last year's performers back for the 1952 campaign. Some, however, will not be available tomorrow night including Al Horn, i-eccivcr; and Boh Urda, pitcher; who will be playing with Western Mlchifjnn In the college "world .series'* at Omaha this week. However, on hand are Hugh and K. C. Wise. Manager Stew Mackle, Jim Gibbons, Stan Mnlec, Ron Unkc and some newcomers. V s: LV TilK TlIUnS!>AV night ga me here local fans will sec a baseball team that has been built upo.i the same principles as the Globetrotters of basketball — sterling playing ability and real showmanship. This will be the sixth season in action for Abe Saperstein's peppery Globetrotters of the diamond and Saperstein sa.v.s its the bes! ball club he has ever put on the road. Over five season.s the Gloljetro'.- teis compili-d a record of 531 win-; and 106 defeats. They wore out of action last year as Saperstein war. busy squiring his world-famed rag- ers on an all-summer tour of South America, Europe and North Africa. The demand for appearanc<- of his baseball club has been so he;i-] vy, however, that Saperstein de ' cided to return it to action. He ha ; j placed W. S. Welch, his b.isehallj lieutenant, in charge as manage; | and Welch ha.s as.sembled a good i crop of likely prospects fur th.- club. 1 * * * S.-VI'EKSTEIN IIA.S tlie ie,,uf.,-i tion of letting only .sure-fire crowd-1 picascrs represent him and his 1952 edition is said to be no exception. Many of the players have been tabbed as fine prospects for pro hall. Saperstein himself is a stockholder and talent scout in Bill Vee- Ch's St. Louis Browns organization. Saperstein also was associated with Vcock in the Cleveland Indian front office and it was Abe who signed such players as Uarry Doby, Luke Easter, Orestes Minoso, Harry Simpson and Satchel Paige for the Indians. LARRY CI:NNINGHA.^I will play center field for the Harlem Grobetiottei's when they tangle with the Red Sox Thursday night al Javcee field. JACK CREEK Moores, Raiidas Leave on Trip To Alaska By IIKLEN >I. WEL.SH Mr. and Mis. Lee Moore of Jack Creek, Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Randa of Estherville left riday for a trip to Alaska. On their way they plan to visit relatives of Rauaas. near Moos-^ Jaw and from there to the Jasper national park located in the Rock ies at Alberta anu Edniondton, Can., and other points of interest in that area. From there they plan to go to Fairbanks and Anchorage. Alaska. Thoy will travel on th.' Alcan highway .ind may visit other points of interest. On their way back, they will travel by boat, from Anchorage. Alaska to Seattle. They also wiM visit a brother of Mrs. Randas al Walla Walla. Wash., and another brother al Moscow. Ida, and other points on their way home. Sunday eveniiic eallerh. Vernon Edwards of Eslliervilie Ivor Kcndry of Aberdeen, S. D.. and Jerry White of Carroll were .Sunday evening callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Anderson. Visit at Uuer Home. Mr. and Mrs. Jarne.* Ellerston w, re Tuesday evening callers at tile home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard nuer. 130 New Battle Casualties Washington, June 9 .S'—The defense department today identities 130 additional battle casualties In Korea. A new list (No. 581) reported 15 killed, 106 wounded and nine Injured In combat ai ea accidents. Dimio Candidates To Visit loiva Dea Moines. June 9 /P—Four candidates for the Democratic nomination for President have made tentative plans to vteit Iowa delegates to the national convention at meetings in Des Moines. State Democratic chairman Jake More says W. Averell Harriman. federal securit.v administrator, will be the first ot the candidates to meet with the 44 district delegates and delegates-at-largc here June 20. Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia has made arrangements for a eimi- lar meeting some time this month. More aald. Tentative plans call for Sen. Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma and Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee to make a Des Moines appearance. Now Showing — Ends Wednesday Pagan conqueror Handsome genml of Nero's victorious legions, he couldn't resist the soft arms of a Christian maid. M-G-M'* National College Meet Starts Soon Omaha, June 9 (.11 Texas, a two-lime National rollegi' baseball champion, has its sights on a third title as it moves into Omaha thi;< week for the annual National collegiate alblelic association tournament. The college Win Id seiies of has ball, ns it is often known, opens Thursday for six dny.s in Omahnii million dollar Municip.tl staJltim, home of (he Omaha Caidinals of the Western league. Texas, which won the meet In 1949 and 1950. failed to gain a ticket to the tourney In IS'SI. Instead Texas A * M represented district and failed to gain the finals. * «: » OKLAHOMA. Big Seven contcr- oncc chaimpion last year, defeated Tennessee in the finals to win the coveted NCCA title. The Sooncr .<5 were replaced this year as district 5 champion by Missouri, also of the Big Seven. The Texas Longhorns. lo win -i third title, will find the competition rough. Duke university, for instance, is coached by former big leaguer Jack Coombs and is reported loaded with talent. The other teams—all with supporters who believe they're a clncn for the crown—arc Pcnn State, Oregon State. Western Michigan, Holy Cross and Colorado State. * * * • THIS IS THE third straight year Omaha has played host to the scries, which had its beginning In 1947 at Kalamazoo, Mich., between California and Yale, Western and Eastern regional champions. California won the title. The following year, Kalamazoo again was the site of the tourney with Southern California playing Yale in a best of three series. In 1949, the tournament was moved to Wichita, Kans., with four district champions competing. Texas won that year. When the meet was moved to Omaha In 1950, the NCAA had cx- l-anded the number of districts to 8. allowing each a representative. Since then, the double elimination .-^lADISOX "Slugger" Slade Is one of two catchers who perform for Abe Saperstein's Harlem Globetrotter baseball team. The export showmen of the diamond will play at Jaycee field Thursday night. tournament has featured eight college clubs. * « a EACH YEAR MAJOR league scouts come here to watch the scr ies—hopeful they'll find another Stan Musinl or Bobby Shantz. Lost year several college players signed Major league contracts. Among them was Jack Shirley, the handsome lad who pitched Oklahoma to Its championship. Shirley was signed by the St. Louis Cardinals and assigned to its Omaha affiliate. Shirley won 9 tind lost 2 to compile an earned run average of 1.83, one of the best in the Western league. The pairings Thursday and game times: Texas (district 6> vs Pcnn Slate (district 2) noon (CST). Duke (district 3) vs Oregon State (district 8) 2;30 p. m. (CST). Western Michigan (district 4) V'i Holy Cross (district 1) 6 p. m. (CST). Missouri (district 5) vs Colorado State (district 7) 8:30 p. m. (SCT). Many scientists believe that the human race originated some place in entral Asia about a million years ago and spread from there to other parts of the world. Indians Slip To Third Place; Dodgers Gain NATIONAL -LEAOVK Brookl.vn New York Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati W. L. Pet. GB 34 11 .766 30 16 .652 4VJ 29 19 .604 6»,<y 24 26 .490 12 23 28 .469 13 Philadelphia 19 26 .422 16 Boston 18 27 .400 16 Pittsburgh 12 39 ,236 28 Sunday's results: Brooklyn 11-10, Cincinnati 7-4; Chicago 7^6, Boston 5-7; New York 9, Pittsburgh 1; St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3. Tuesday's schedule: Boston at Pltuburgh 6:30 p.m.; NcW York at Cincinnati 7:00 p. m.; Philadelphia at Chicago, 12:30 p. m.; Brooklya at St. Louis, 7:30 p. m. AMERICAN LEAGUE W. li. Poi GB Boston 28 20 .688 New York 26 18 J581 ^is Cleveland 29 21 .680 Washington 23 22 .611 ZVj Chicago 25 24 .516 3Vi Philadelphia 20 22 .47« 5 St. Louis 22 28 .440 7 Detroit 16 S2 .319 12% Sunday's results: Boston 6-6, Detroit 2-2; Now York 6-3, St. I*ui«i 2-0; Philadelphia 12 -li; Clovelarid 4-3; Chicago 6, Washingtoi) 3. • Tuesday's schedule: CIcvel&nd at' Washington, 6:30 p. m.; Chlc^o at Philadelphia, 6:00 p. in;; Ijotrqlt at New York, 6:30 p. m.i St. Ix)Uls at Boston, 6:30 p. m. WESTERN XEAGI7K Sunday's results: Omaha B-5, Denver 2-1; Colorado Spt-Ings 9, Lincoln 2; Pueblo 3-2, Des Molnea 1-6; Sioux City 7, Wichita 2. NEW 1952 WITH ^ FREEZING SYSTEM Ac fast ... a refrigerator that hai cvcrythinc! The new 1952 Serve) B" n^lgerator is (till the only ode with a full lO-ycar guarantee on the Ireez- ins system. What a relief to be free from the hum, buii and rattle of wearing moving parts. 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