Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 17, 1952 · Page 8
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 8

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 17, 1952
Page 8
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\ - EDITORIAL The Dairy Indiislrv We're saliitins' dairyiiij;- this week. Well »ve should, becnuse dairy products should looQii lar^'er and moie im))or1anl day-b.\- day on the diet of the American people. Like all other things, the I'.-ice of butter, milk, and cream have moved uinvard —but what else that is so {rood, tasty and n-holesome am ho bou^-ht for so little. Recent yeai\s, even months, have brought fast-.steppinjr imiirovements in dairy (jual- hity that deserve for the products enhanced markets that the.\- are certain to enjoy. Grade A milk, h.omopenized and pasteurized milk, packaginp of milk and cream in paper cartons—these and many other developments are creating; new and preater demand for dairy products. All prod;ict.« of the middle west, such a.s beef, pork, poultry, egga and daily items, have lacked the advertising advantage of citrus and other products. But the fund is making- progress. It ?s getting someplace by giving dairy products the g'amor and the empliasi.s that they deserve. Througli dairy promotion there is an op-) 1 portunity to further diversify Iowa'-- prof- •tal)le agriculture and to point the way for successful advertising and selling other lo- wa farm products. l)aii-.\- promotion is uniiiue in Iowa agriculture as a cooperative effort involving both producers and proces.sors. it supplies a s])lendid opportunity for double-teaming. Potatoes are mostly hot ones these days. If any i)oint is to be made of the [wtato fia.s- co it is to i)rove that government interference can wreck the normal market of .sup- lily and demand. Intermeddling influenced the supply and thei'e wasn't enough supply to go around. I'ill Feather avers that nine travelers out of ten are baffled by what size tip ought to be given. l>ut most travelers will agree, we .suppose, that those who offer mediocre .service and without the semblance of a smile rarely get filthy rich off their gratuities. Red Sox Run Wild in 25-3 Victory Suppose that the Des Moines river will ever be the clear, slow-moving stream it was before it was carrjing tons of precious top soil and ixjllution? Political KingBide Meets Many People at Field Day lly ROBKKT HOG AN. IiiwH Dally, IT OSH \Vrit4 «r Dca Molncs (IDrA)—Tlie visit of some 60 lowan.i dinner meeting nl Council Bluffs, ami two years ivlth Gen. Dwiplit Eisenhower at Abilene, Kans., has added new flavor to the continuing discussion .if what the Iowa ddfration will do nt the Republi rr.n national convention in Chicago loss than a month from now. The states 26 GOP delegates, of Course, are uninstructed to the national convention After the staH' presidential convention, howi ^vei newsmen figured the delegates were divided 15 for Eisenhower, nine for Sen. Robert Taft. and two neutral. Harrison Sp:'.nj,|cr. po.ssihl .v the .str -onge .st Tn!" supporter in Iiiv.a. and the party's national enni- disagreed. He tiguied the Hawkeye delegation was an oven 13-13 .split. L,VTKI.\' TIIKKK HAS been euri.<id.-i able tliougl:l that an accarale accounting now niiglit find 11 30-2 division with Eisenhower still holding the pei- hand. Considi^rahle i'lterest, aiui hope, for the two fiH'- tions, still revoives ;uound thi- .sevenvh district an^l Mrs. Malcolm Lonias of Red Oak who, witli Jiiliu< I .,en3Ch of Harli;n, are delegates to Chicago. Mis. Lomas has not committed her.'self either for T:i!; or Eisonhowei and saiil .shi- In- guided by tl; • desires of tr.e sixenth district republicans, l.ensca reportedly favor;: Taft. Mrs. Lom ;is had announced slie would peiKonall" poll the distriei to determine the sentiment. Today ehc advised that the poll had not been launched but that it would be ver>' soon. Whitney Gillilland of Glemvood, an Eisenhower man, and G. C. Wyland of Avoca, a Tatl supporter, will bo the judges in the poll and will assist in conducting it. * * « MR.S. LOSLVS WAS among the lowans who visited with E;scnhower at Abilene. So was Ernest Palmer Jr, a Taft supporter, and a first district delegate. The Red Oak lady declared that she made the trip so that she could meet and talk with the general. The trip was "just what I expected" she said without elaborating. She found Elsenhower "warm, /rlendly and gracious." She had met Senator Taft several times, including four years ago at a small ago in Des Moines. Iowa Eisenhower followers who were at Abilene declare hat they didn't convert Palmer but believe he "mellowed" by the meeting with Ike. <t ff * O.V>; DEI'AKTMKXT of tne state governmen', it appeals, either has spineless stenographers or backless desk;?, or vice versa. A n'cenl communication to the state eNecutive council read in part: "We have dcoku In front of doors for stenogia- rvher.s that do not have backs on them." The council unanimously decided that some new ('(|uipment is needed. The loiv.T Republican party's state hindquarters has been moved. Located for the last three ye.iis in the Hotel ICirkwood, the headquai ters staff has moved to new .•;nd larger quarters in the Insurance Exchange Building in Des Moines. Tlie new location includi'S. in addition to larger iifcms for the regular staff, office space for the stiTte's national committeeman, an office for th" party 's (anjidale for governor, and a conference loom. » * >:c IIKK.'^CHi:!. C. I.OVr.l.K.S.S, mayoi of Ottumw ' and the Deinocri'tic party's candidate for governor in tile gen.'iai election in November, is getlinL' primed lor the lall campaljjn. After winning the primary nomination without benefii oi a state headquBrters Loveless is shopping in Des Moines for a suitable downtown location for a campaign headquarters. A newcomer in the state political picture, Loveless intends to keep his headquarters apart from the state Democratic headquarters in the Hotel Ft. Des Moines. Was the s'.atc auditor's recent report on the llquoi- control commission delayed until after the primary election? The audit, recently released by State Auditor Chet Akers, was highly complimentary of the liquor commission, a Beardsley appointed group. Akors and the governor are bitter political oppo- ne>ts. Two state audit reports released ahead of the priniixry election were highly critical of tho govci nor. Comblnlns tliii Vindicator and Republican. PublUbcU Kvery Kvenlng Except aunday and Principal Uolldaye, I^lertd u eecond clau matter Oct. «, 1930 at tlic postolflce at JCatti- arvlllo. Iowa, under tbe> act of M&rcti 3. 18TB. 4 Tiies., June 17, 1932 Owned and Pubiiaiied by: Deemer Vet, Kdttor and Kubllsher, Robert N. L**, AdverlldnR Monaier. Tho Ainoctate<l pma la entlUed exeltu- Ivcly (n Uw Ills for republication of «|| Uw I'jcal news prlnlcii in lhl« newa. paper OA well aa aU A P new! dla- patch (a. BUBaCRIPTION TKRMS By mall In Emmet, 'Kofiua), Palo Alto, Clay, Dickinson, Jackson .«nd uartin counties; una year tS; six mjnths »4.2b three months J2.25; S weeks $1. By mall outslile abov4 ccjntlea one year i\0: six nwnths fS.2!>; three months J2.7S; one month *1.00. By Little Uetohiint ajrler; per wei< 30c; one year J14; six months »7.2(1 three months J3.75. Member of tho Iowa Press Association, Iowa Dally Press Association, National Editorial Association and Inland Preu AsioclaUon. nSPKBSKNTATlVES EKchante, Omaha; also Atlanta an* General advertising represBntallves; In- lanil Newspaper RepresentaUves, tao, Wtlitley Dldg., Chlcaito; 512 p.fih A»»., l""*.'- "oourtly Bid*., Bt LouK, 1012 Bultlmure, Kansu City, iM Qrala Dallas. Refused Pennissioii To Abandon Brunch Washington, June 17 i .'l 'i The inlurstute cominission today refused, for a fourth tinu', to iJcrniil the Chicago and Northwestern railway to abandon a M- niile branch between RcMli' Plnine and What Clieer. Iowa. Sine,. 1812, th." eompanv ha.s sought peiniission to abandon thi' branch. It says liaffic is insuf­ ficient to warrant its continuance Thi' ICC said today the branch has some feeder value to North- westiin's system and that aban- donmiMit would not be In the public interest. Hit Wall Lake Pitching For 22 Hits «V IIOYT LUITIU.V There were too many "old maids" in tho Popcorn Korners lineup lasl night. The only thing that got popped was the horsehide. It wnr slapped to all fields as the Red Sox fattened their batting overages with 22 hits. These 22 safeties, assorted walks, hit batsjjjen, stolen bases and some indescribable antics on the part of Kernels accounted for the score—Esthcrvillc 25, Wall Lako 3. Wo doubt seriously If the Kernels wUl bring enough fans back lo the Esthorville ball park on their next appearance here to wad a shotgun unless some ball players considerably more capable than those who played last night arc In the Wall Lako lineup. Right now it would appear they'd need Satchel Paige, Suitcasn Simpson, Roy Campanella, Jackie Robinson and Larry Doby lo become a worthy attraction. Unless, of course the fans are In need of a few laughs. There were a few comedy situations in last night's fiasco. * * •••f TO AfAKK short work of reporting a sorry ball game a listing of some of the individual achievements of the Red So.x is In order. Don Hall—pitched an outstanding game, allowing six hits, walking three and striking out four. He permitted the Kernels two runs in the first and then lilankcd Ihcm until the seventh when they counted their final tally. The first frame was the only one In which he had trouble, giving the opposition two of their six safeties in that frame plus two of his three free tickets. He set the Kernels down In order in the third, fourth, fifth and sixth innings. Hall also clouted a two- bagger to drive in two runs. :•: :p :!« JACK KALKV—had a perfect night at the plate. He got two walks in his first two trips at the plate and then finished the game with five straight singles. Stole two bases. Gu."; Freeman clouted two singles and a double and batted in two uns. Accepted seven chances in the field without a bobble. Stole n base. Roman Bartkowski- r.apped out two double and a single, cored five runs, stole a base and collected one RBI. Goidie Winkel poled out his third homer in Iowa State league play and his fourth of the season. Got three RBIs. Bill Dudding—hit safely twice including a triple and batted in four rums. * « * ,rOK BAR .B1NGEK—a newcomer from South Carolina, who replaced Dudding. Hit a single and walked twice in three trips to the plate. Stole a base and batted In a run. Jim Woltz—rapped out four tor six including a pair of three bag­ gers and batted In two runs. Accepted five chances in the outfield and turned in the fielding play of the game when he raced into right- center to haul down a well-tagged liner after a long run. KoUio Barton—got two hits, balled In four runs, threw out a baae- runner on an attempted steal with plenty lo spare. 9 * V THE KI':RNKLS big weakness was at the pitching mound. In ad dition to tho 22 hits served up by four pitchers, the Wall Lake throwers Issued 13 bancs on balls, hit three batsmen, uncorked one wild pilch, commtlled a balk with Iwo runners on base, one at first and tho other at third, and lot the Sox run rampant on the base path.i. Tonight the Sox will face considerably stlffcr opposition in their gamo at Carroll. They'll be up against tho speedy Merchants who have some dangerous bajicrunners In Sammy Espoatlo. Bobby Decker and Clayt Johnson and some dangerous clouters In Manager Tom Shcohan and John Rennlckc. Wall Soderstrom, the youthful left-hand- or, will get the pllchlnf( assignment for the Sox with the locals likely to face Wayne Paljto, the curveballer. Tho next home game Is tomorrow night when the locals play host to tho Mason City Legionnaires for the first time this .season. Box Score ^^^^^^ Wall Luke »l) r h im II Diibbiii, SN H 0 1 u 2 We \\H, 'ill 1 1 0 1 0 I»t'«r»oii, rf 0 0 1 Brown, Sl>-3l>-p 4 1 I 1 2 McDanlxK rf-31) 4 0 2 0 0 Blnlr, of 4 0 0 5 0 Ilou'ard, e 3 0 0 a 2 Parker, lb 4 0 0 5 0 Kenne. If-'.'b 3 1 1 1 0 Connor, p 0 0 0 0 n Pratt, p 1 0 0 0 2 Johnson, p-lf 3 0 ' I 0 TotiiL<i 3 u 24 9 Ksthorvllle nh r h po n Haley, rf 5 5 1 0 Bocttchcr, 8 .S 4 2 0 3 3 Freeman, 2b 7 2 3 2 5 Bartkowski, lb 6 5 3 10 1 WInknl, 8b 0 4 1 0 1 Dudding, rf 3 2 2 0 0 Barrlnger, rf 1 2 1 0 0 Wolt/., cf G •I 4 6 0 Barton, c S I 2 4 2 Hall, p 4 I I 2 2 Sport Slants Totals WaU Lake Esthorville 45 28 22 27 14 200 000 100— 3 609 803 60x— 33 Stunniar>-: K, Kaley, Boelt- chrr 2, Bartkowski, nobbin, Pearson, Browii, Kecne; RBI, McDanicIs, Blair, Jolm.son, Freonuin S, Bartkowski, Winkel 3, Dudding 4. Barringer, Wolt7 2, Barton 4, Hall 2; 2B, Frcemiui, Bartko^^-Nki 2, Hall, Kecne: 3b, Dudding. ^Voltz 2; IIR, «'lnkol; SB. Haley 2, Freeman, Bartkowidil, Barringer; left. Esther%'iUe 12, Wall Lake 7. BB, HaU 3, Coimor 4. Pratt 1, Johnson 6, Brown 2; SO, Hall 4. Pratt 1, .Tohmon 3, Brown 1; H and R, Connor 0 and 5 In 1-3; Pratt 6 and 5 in 1 2-S; Johnson 10 and 8 In 3 2-3; Brown 7 and 7 in 2 l-S; WP. Pratt; Hall; 1'B, Barton; Bk, Johnson; winner. Hall; loser, Connor. Umpires, Erwlii and Luther. Hottentots at Wallingford On Sunday NORTH lOlVA LKAGUIO Team WaUlngford Emnietsburg Ledyard FiMiton Graettinger Cylinder Estherville RIngsted 4 4 L. Pel. 0 1.000 0 1.000 1.000 .667 .380 .000 .000 .000 DVmEtL Mr. and Mrs, EmIl Bleijimnr hiiv.' a' new granddaughter. A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hudson at Cheyenne. Wyo.. May 20. Dinner guests Bunday nt th/y Walter Anderson homi; wnrv Mr. and Mrs. Reno Bprdwell of Hplrit Ijake, Mrs, James Ki'nyon find Jimmy, Mr. and Mrs. Robeit Anderson and daughter, and Gladys Westcott of Fairmont. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Anderson of Des Moines came \Vednoiidfty for an over Sunday stay with their cousin, Waller Anderson and fiim- iiy- Week's B<!sults Emmetsburg B, Cylinder 0. WolUngford 38, RJngBled 8 Ledyard 12, Esthervllle 0 Graettinger 4, Femton 8. Game.s Tonight Fenton at Ledyard WaUlngford at Emnietsburg Cylinder at Kingsted EftthcrvUle at Gra«ttinBor Sunday Afternoon . 2:30 Hottentots at WaUlngford Fenton fell from its undefeated perch In last -week's North Iowa Softball league play but Emmetsburg, aWllliigford and Ledyard continued their perfect record. Things will be different this woek. One of tho three leaders Is bound lo fall when Wallingford tangles with Emmetsburg at Emmetsburg. Tho Merchants literally ran RIngsted off the diamond last week, chalking up 33 runs to throe for tho losers. Emmetsburg and Ledyard both turned in shutouts, Emmetsburg setting "down Cylinder, 6 to 0 and Ledyard walking away from Esthorville 12 to 0, after the K. C's lost their pitcher. Green via tho injury route. Tho score stood at 2-0 when Greon was forced to leave the mound. Graettinger sneaked through with a 4-3 victory to drop Fenton from the unbeaten ranks, * * THE KMMETSBUBG - Walling ford tussle highlights tomorrow night's play but other games may result In Juggled standings. Led yard puts Its unbeaten record on the line against Fenton, Esther vlllo will make an effort to gel out of tho collar in a game at Graotlln ger and either RIngsted or Cylinder are certain lo forsake lasl place In their contest. Another stellar attraction on tap is the Sunday afternoon game at Wallingford bclween the Mcrch nnts plus selected stars from around the league and the Des Moines Hottentots, a Negro club Keneritlly regarded us one of the fnatest Softball teams In Iho state • • « IN AOniTION to regular mem bers of the Merchant tt ^um, the Walllnuford nggregolion will be augmented by Rude, Hecora and Diet rick of Cylinder, Nolan and Carpenter of Enimiitsburg, Hermon Johnson, the Ledyard tllngcr, and Dean I'elei'son of West Bend. After the 2;.10 game at Walling ford the Hottentots will move to Cyltndur for a night game ut 8 p. m. where the Cylinder club also will use assorted aces from Wall Ingford and Emm'etsburg. Most Iowa State League Records Set in '50 Season Iowa State league statistician. Howard Brantz of Carroll, has checked circuit records over th past three campaigns and compiled a list of marks that hav' been made in league compotition. Most of the league records woie made in the 1950 campaign when 10 loams vied for top honors and when the league schedule Included 54 games. Hero are tho marks s;: :?: !!l Best batting average—John Ew- anlak, Esthervllle, Al.i In lfl50. Most runs scored—Dick Giedlin, C-irroll, 62 in 1950. Most hits—Tom Sli.<ehan, Carroll, 78 in 1950. Most two-base hits •- nwuntaU, EstlirvvlUc, 18 in 1950. Most thrcc-baso hits — Bobby polan, Carroll, and Dick Colloton. Mason City, both 9; Dolun In 1950 and Colloton In 1951. Most home runs—Shcehan and Ewanlak. 14 each In 1950. Most runs batted in—Shcohan, 65 in 1950. Most pitching victories—Bob Of- ferjost, Carroll, 13 In 1950. Most strikeouts — Bob Smith, Schaller, 191 in 1950. Most innings pitched — Offcr- jost. 154 2-3 in 1950. Most walks issucc—Bill Froats, Schnller, 85 in 1950 * * »;: Bob Staton, classy Lakes sliorts- stop, was last year's league batting champion. He hit .383 to win the title easily. Bill Evans of Carroll won the crown in 1949 with a mark of .372. « « « Named to NCAA district five nil- star baseball teams were Gcno Sheets, Oklahoma, first base; Kent Kurtz, Missouri, second base; Bobby Reynolds, Nebraska, short- top; Bobbv Decker, Nebraska, third base; Ralph Monroe, Missouri, left field; Junior Wren, Missouri, center field; Jerry Dunn, Nebraska, right field; John Redd- 11, Oklahoma, catcher; Don Been- ker, Missouri; and Jack Luhring, Iowa State, pitchers. Bocnker, Dunn ;ind Wren were recommond- d for All-America consideration, l.uhiing had an earned-run avenge of 0.84 for ,IoWa State with four Big Seven wins against no losses while Boenker had an 8-1 ecord with Missouri and an earn- d run average of 1.75. >» « « Other all-conference performers in the ISL include Bill Hayes with Carroll who was named lo the all- Mid American conference first team as a member of the Western Michigan nine. Denny Rinaldi, Carroll pitcher, was picked on the second team while pitching for Western Reserve of Cleveland. Bob Urba, Spencer pitcher, also was picked on tho second loam, pitching for Western Michigan. * * * ByW. U. L. Nebraska this year and letter winner in both football and baseball, will transfer to Santa Clara university In California next fall. He's also taking brother Jim with him. Jim and Bobby are both plity^ng at Corroll this summer. Bobby and members of the Cornhuskor athletic staff had differences of opinion on several issues, fiobby is considering an offer from McCook, Nebr., and may decide lo leave the Merchants, also. Al Pearson, Mason Citj' Legionnaire outfielder, is reported to be quite a colorful, holler-guy. Pearson, only 5-6, Is a speedster in the outfield and quite a talkative little gent. However It is advisable not to call him pint-sized. He says: "You should have seen my father. He was smaller than I am and no one called him plnl-slzcd. He was a boxer." This information courtesy Howard Brant of the Carroll TinicB-H\!rald. Appearing on the staff of the Iowa High School Athletic association coaching school this summer are Forest Evashcvaki of University of Iowa, Clyde A. Lamb, Ohio Northern university; and Chuck Mather, Massilon, Ohio, high school, In football; Branch McCracken, University of Indiana, and Prank O'Connor, SUI, in basketball; Cap Timm, Iowa State college, in baseball; Derald Enderson. Mallard high coach for many years who will move lo Roland next season; and Mrs. Bertha Frank Teague, Ada, Okla., in girls basketball. The clinic will be held at Iowa State college, Ames, Aug. 18, 19, 20 and 21 and on Aug. 22 the coaches are Invited to attend tho exhibition pro foolbnil game between the New York Giants arid Pittsburgh Steclers being .sponsored by KRNT and to be held at 8:30 In Drake stadium. Ray Eliot, University of Illinoii football coach, and Eddie Hickey, St. Louis university basketball coach, will head the faculty al the Nebraska coaching' school Aug. 11 through 14 at tho university in Lincoln, Urrjvcrsity of Nebraska coaches will augment tho teaching staff. COUINCII.— Continued from page 1 did not believe they were out of line. The objectors left apparently with the consensus that improvements in the area were noceasary and it was moved by Couhcilnmn Horace Sopor and seconded by Dr. L. F. Hoffman lo accept the resolution. Did you know that milk is the most important single food in the Bobby Decker, a sophomore at diet of expectant mothers? Atkinson To Pitch in Meet Finals Omaha, June 17 ./P—Missouri and Holy Cross clash on even terms tonight for the national collegiate baseball championship. Holy Cross, on tho strength of five runs In tho sixth inning, defeated the Big Seven champions 7-3 last night. If Missouri had won. It would have ended the tournament right there. The Tigers had been undefeated In tho double olimlnatlon play up to that time. But Holy Cross, which gained the finals by way of the loser's bracket, • had alreody been, beaten by Missouri, 1-0. * M: * WITH BOTH teams now down one, tho winner of tonight's'game, starting at 8:30 p. m. (CST) will take homo the title. .> Holy Cross wiilstart rick/Bo^- dan, lefthander who, hasn't-yot appeared in tho tournament .'and'who won two and lost none during tile regular season. Missouri will try righthander Dick Atkinson again. He* pitched the seven-hit winner on Friday. * * * THE SCORE was tied 1-1 when Holy Cross came to bat Inithc top of tho sixth last night. J^issouri starter Don Bocnker had given up only two hits. But the lead-off man John Turco singled at tho outset of the sixth and Paul BrisBettc got to first when Boenker, apparently rattled, held on to the ball instead of trying for an out afalnut Turco at second or Brisscttc at third. The Crusaders got iwo more hits after that and made use of thVce walks by Boenker and a Missouri error to score the five crucial runs. Eleven men balled during-the Inning and Boenker was replaced by Johnny Jenkins in the seventh.; • Last night's crowd of 8,201 brought the total attendance for the aeries to 31.817, a new NCAA tournament record. TONITE Mo WEDNESDAY Tony Curtis—Piper Lauiie "Nq ROQM FOR THE GROOM" lUiatraMi S UM C OI Mfv 'm^-bacK*jei-slreamedsfyi^ STUDEBAKER COMMANDER V-8 OR CHAMPION Eleven body styles including the dramatic new Starliner "hard-top" Two great engines—the Champion or 120 h.p. Co4nmander V-8 ^ ' Studebaker is onie of America's lowest price cars An models offer Sludeboker Automatic Drlv« or Overdrive—and glare-reducing tinted O I ^M—ot extra cott. SORUM SALES AND SEKVtti Esthervllle, Iowa VIO FLINT AW OLP PKISNJC OF /VA|s;e (5 A TH6 UMVBKSITy, LIPSV. I'L aBT HI /VV TO AMAUVZE THE I co^f^B^^» OP -rwe wvpo^^^ '^Tl'^:. AJfOUT POSITIVE AKT. AULET ops t ' ' ' ; j;. I

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