Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 21, 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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Saturday, June 21, 1952
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Cost of the Flood ^ One and three quarters million dollars will be invested by the PMA in flood restoi-a- tion in the Iowa counties of Woodbury, Monona, Harrison, West Pottawattamie. Mills and Freemont. Floods damag-ed more than 300,000 acres of valnable cropland, nearly as much as the amy engineers want permanently for a ffiftantic hydro-elccti'ic dam ]n-o.iect that supposedly would control floods and would supply some power at ti'emendous cost ta the taxi>ayer.s. A PI^IA survey revealed that this is the needed restoration assistance: dikes and drainage ditches, 690 miles; 126 damaged levees; 2,323 miles of damaged fence; $252,000 worth of debris removal: $860,000 worth of silt and sand removal and deep plowing-; $390,000 for restoration of jxis- tures, hay, forage and cover crops, and $235,160 for technical assistance. Floods cost money—more money, perhaps, than to prevent them. To permanently flood more land however, than the floods cover i.s not the proper .solution and that's what would result from huge dam jirojects. Small dams on upper tributaries, better soil jiracticcsand reforestation will turn the trick. The nearly two million dollars allocated for damages in just a few Iowa counties would go fai- in iM'eventing future floods. It is interesting, and appalling, to note that three-fourths of the nation's forest fires occur on 10 per cent of the forested land. The answer is that the 10 per cent ol' land is without adequate fire prevention. On the other 90 per cent industry has reduced fire loi-ses below damage done by insects and tree diseases. Fire prevention counts—even in the woods. The Republicans may as well mark it down now that if they don't nominate a "fighting" candidate for President they may as well save their breath, Mc-tooers like Willkie and Dewey didn't get to fir.st base and yet Dewey is trying to influence the 1952 convention. The Republicans need an entirely different type of campaign and campaigner; somebody not afraid of the cars and mouthing something other than "me-tooism." The average person would prefer to be miserable at home rather than in the same condition away from home. Better After Wind Storm Hal Boyle's Notebook Something About Ike^s Mother New York, (/P)—Dwlght Kiscnhowor's mother wns not there when ho came home to AbUene tlie uth- cr day. She haa gone now. The spirit of her, though, the very essence of this woman, is so strong that it breathes from every corner of their home. Indeed, the old house is a perfect self-portrait, something she made and colored forever with the rich, deep shades of personality. Her niece, Mrs. Ray Ethcrington, still lives up the road a way. She calls her "Aunt Ida." "She must have been very strong," I said, "a,-i a person," "She was," Mrs. Ethcrington said. "Of them .il!, Aunt Ida was the most vivid, the dominant one. Of course, you wouldn't think It to look at her." * * * IX THE rilOTOGRAI 'HS of her as a youn- woman, her chin is small and pointed. There is a firmness about her mouth, and yet the faintest .shadow of a smile too. Ker hair Is thick and it looks dark In the picture. In her eyes, there is that same intim- ntion of a smile, something felt rather than seen. Her eyebrows are high and dark, and they give her an arch, knowing e,xpression. This expression must have been very marked on her face when she pretended not to notice that th.' bojT) had taken her bread dough from the old Pennsylvania Dutch dough tray In the kitchen, rolled It into balls and were playing catch behind her back. And all her life she pretended not to recognize the nickname, "Ike," although every one of tho boys—and not Dwight, alone—was known as "Ike' at one time or another. "'Ike?", she would say, sweetly. "Who is Ike?" * * * SHE WAS AN INTENSELY religious woman. Th? By RELMAN AIOllIN (.Substituting for Hal Boyle) family Bible, with tho names of her sons and their birth dates, lies open in the living room. In tho book shelves are faded editions of "Bible studies," "Our Beacon Light," "The Life of Christ," and "R'.-- ligious Dcnomin.itions." Framed niottos from tho Bible hang above the two brass bedsteads in the room shi; kept for herself and her husband. All th!'? is just as it was when she went away for the last time. Except for one thing, and this is a thing she would not h.ivo permitted, if she had been there because she never allowed things to lay around. Her wedding dress, of white silk and lace, lies di.ngon- ally across her bed for visitors to see. It is a size 9. She was a small woman. « # !i' YET, SHE MAINTAINED a home for five boys and a man, by herself. She made some of their clothes on the sewing machine in the bedroom, handled the lamily washing, baked her own bread and pies, and stirred up cauldrons of a mysterious dish called "pudding meat." Tho way of making it .seems to have been lost. "And so Aunt Ida never was able to go out very much," says Mrs. Ethcrington. "She was always at home. I don't think she wanted to go away from the house." She had an egg-warming dish in the kitchen, with four holders for the eggs, but she used it to keep her money in. Tho small household expenses wcro paid out of .this dish. "Later in life," her son said, at AbUene, "I learned that we were very poor." They may hav<- lacked for money, at times, but their home was a trj^asure house of good living, of warmth and comfort and books and music—she tried to teach each of the five boys the piano—and especially of a woman's loving care. It is all there today. And so is she. Comblnloc ttUa Vindicator and RtputiUcaa. PubllitMd Ev«ry KvenlnB Except Sunday and Prlncipai UoUdajra. Natural Result of Mistaking Fairness for Weakness Entered u eccond oUsi matter Oct. «, 1930 at the poatofflce at KotJi- •rvlUe, Iowa, under tiiea act ot Marcb 3, 1879. 4 Sat., Juno 21, 1952 Owned and Published by: Deemer Lua, Editor and i^bUsliei, Robert N. Im, Advertising Manager. The Auoclated Press Is entlUed «zoliM' ively to Uta use (or repubUcaUon ot all the local news printed la this newa- paper as well as aU AP news dis. patcbea. aUBSCRIPTION TERM» By maU In Emmet, Koniu'Ji, Palo Alto, Clay. Dlcklnnon. Jackson jind Martin counties: one year S8; six mJnths t4.2b Uiree moot>u 12.25; & weelu fl.. By mall outside abovi cointles one' year $10: six months TS.2b; three months t2.75: one month ¥1.00. By .Little Merchant airrler; per wae< 30o; one year $14; six months $7,36! three months $3.73. 1952 Re«oitl of Red Sox BATTING RECORDS Member of the Iowa Press Association, Iowa Dally Press Association, National Editorial AssoclaUon and Inland Prest Association. REPRESENTATIVBSB E2xchanc«, Omaha; also Atlanta. an4 (general advertising represeotatlvM; Inland Newspaper RepresentaUves, loo, Wricley Bldg., Chlcaco; 512 IStth AT*,, New York; Security Bide, Ht. l/am. 1012 Baltimore, Xansaa Cttr. 43B OnU Dallas. By VINTON C. ARNOLD Spirit Lake, Jti. — Storms over the past week-end retarded fishing activity in the lake region, but with tho return of good weath- 1 anglers flocked to both the Ok- obojis and Big Spirit In large numbers. Although fishing for walleyed pike tapered after the high winds subsided, fishing in general showed signs of Improvement which was expected. Al Gregerson up at Baker's point reports bullheads biting this week better than at any time this season. Fishermen in that urea have picked up a number of smaller sized northern ptkc, and pan fish, especially perch, were beginning to take the bait Monday and have continued through the week. * « * THE SAME CONDITION pro- vails along the south shore of tho big lake and, since Tuesday, perch fishing is reported good. The only spot where walleyed piko fishing is bringing results is along tho west shore of Big Spirit. Some nic specimens have been toiten there. Throughout the entire lake region, bullhead fishermen are having a field day whenever they choose to drop a line Into tho water. The lower end of East Okoboji and almost every part of West Okobojl are accounting for large catches of the species, anJ tho size of individual fish is said to be somewhat larger than tho average. Ket Kettlcson and fam ily picked up 22 large ones from Ket's dock on Pocahontas Point one evening this week, and a few walleyes arc making their appear ance in the deep water between Pocahontas and Eagle points on West Okobojl. • * * * BAIT FISHERMEN at the Oko­ bojl bridge have caught some good large mouth bass this week still fishing, Mrs. R. A. Boyd of Ashton entered a 3.15 small mouth bass In the "Small Mouth Bass Derby" sponsored by Cap Kennedy of Arnolds Park. The Boyds have been making consistent catches of small mouth in Emerson bay this week. Tex Strlchland of Arnolds Park is making some consistent catches of bass weighing from 2VJ to 3% pounds. Northern pike and crapple seem to be tho order of the day In the Pike's Point area of West Oko­ bojl. These kinds showed activity Sunday and the trend has continued through the week. Walleyes were conspicuous by their absence. However, tho docks along the north bay of West lake are rcc- omntcndcd as spots from which a few walleyes can be taken. Tho ever present bullhead is to bo found in abundance in both areas. • « • FOB NORTHERN PIKE and large mouth bass, the fishermen should not overlook lake MInne washta. Tex Strlchland and some of the other boys around Arnolds Park arc bringing In some good catches from that lake. For the person who wants pan fish and good bullheads. East Ok­ obojl is a good bet, sapeclally from the Narrows as far north as Pep permlnt Point, John Daume of Atlantic, who spends his summers in the local trailer park, seems to have the answers to fishing in East Okobojl. He has located a number of good dpots. He fishes every day or two and comes in regularly with good strings of perch, crappio and bullheads. Night fishermen under dock lights arc taking some good sized perch this week on West Okobojl. Ed Thomoa of Spencer is one of the most successful perch fishermen at night. ,The species appears hungry and the.average fisherman should havo little difficulty catching soi|io nice ones. « «< Si WINNERS IN THE fishing con tost were announced late this week. Mrs. J. Dec Ferguson of South Sioux City, Neb., took both tho ladles' prlzo and the one for tho largest northern pike when she weighed In'an 11.4 specimen. Dan Jensen, veteran Spirit Lako fisherman, came up with a 6.8 walleye to cop tho week's prize, while a 3.15 bass entitled Virginia Campbell of Dos Moines to walk off with the week's winning. Completing tho list Is J. H. Ritchie ot Arnolds Park who weighed In a string of bullheads weighing 14.12 Nam« Bill Dudding Bill Mosser Jack Kaley. Gus Freeman Lou Rosin Joe Barringer Jim Woltz Mike Boettchcr Don Hall Roman Bartkowski Gordie Winkel Walt Soderstrom Milt Ardrey Rollie Barton ough Thursday, June 19) AB R II 2B .SB HR RBI Pet. 32 7 13 0 2 0 10 .406 30 5 12 1 1 0 4 .400 48 13 19 1 1 0 3 .396 48 14 17 3 0 0 13 .354 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 .333 3 2 1 0 0 0 0 .333 40 12 12 1 3 0 6 .300 46 8 13 1 1 0 3 .283 18 3 5 1 1 2 7 ,278 44 14 12 4 0 2 8 ,273 51 11 13 1 1 4 13 .255 4 1' 1 0 0 0 0 ,250 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 .250 15 2 2 0 0 0 4 .133 PITCHING RECORDS (Games through Thursday, Jur Name IP R H SO Bill Mosser 33 15 35 28 Don Hall 26 1/3 11 22 30 Lou Rosin 10 1/3 7 7 6 Walt Soderstrom 14 2,/3 9 19 9 Milt Ardrey 9 0. 5" 5 BB G W L 5 4 4 0 16 3 2 1 6 2 0 1 11 2 1 1 3 1 1 0 (/PI denied Gov. Stevenson Denies Rumor Of Marriage Springfield, 111., June 21 Gov, Adiai E. Stevenson last night that he is romantically inclined towards Miss Dorothy Fosdick, d.aughtcr of Harry Emerson Fosdick. Tho report appeared in Drew Pearson's syndicated newspaper column. "Newspapers have married me to three ladies in tho lost few months," Stevenson said in a statement. "I guess they think the plural of spouse is spice and now Mr. Pearson has added still another. "It is all very flattering to me— if not to tho ladies. 1 apologize to them for any embarrassment the writers may have caused them." Ho did not identify the other ladies. Miss Fosdick, an employe in the state department in Washington, is the daughter of the Baptist minister and nationally known religious author. The governor, 52 and father of throe sons, is divorced. Cubs Drop 6t!i in Ro^v; White Sox Win Injured hy Home-made Bomb Iowa City, la., June 21 (!P)—A Cedar Rapids youth remained in serious condition at University hospitals here today from a head injury suffered when a home-made bomb exploded. Robert Lee Novy, 14, son of Mrs. Alma Novy, was brought here last night to undergo surgery for his injury. Cedar Rapids police said the youth made, the bomb from two railroad tie bolls fastened together with a nut. The bomb was com-, pleted using match heads, powder from several shotgun shells and wrapping. Novy threw the bomb on the sidewalk and it exploded. A fragment hit a door jam and ricochet- ted, striking the youth in the forehead. Police said Novy suffered a skull fracture and a brain injury. WALLIISGFORD Now York 33 21 .611 Boston 33 26 .541 2% Chicago 33 27 .550 3 Cleveland 33 28 .541 3>/j Washington 28 26 .519 5 St. Louis 27 32 .458 8Vi Philadelphia 24 29 .453 8Vi Detroit 18 40 .310 17 Friday results: Chicago 8, New ork 5 (11 innings); Cleveland 9 Boston 2; Philadelphia 3, Detroit 1 St. Louis 5, Washington 5, (8 in ings tie). Simday's schedule: Now York at Chicago (2) 12;30 and 2:30 p. m. Wa.shington at St. Louis (2) 11:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m.; Philadelphi; at Detroit (2) 1:30 and 3:30 p. m. Boston at Cleveland (21, 11:30 a. m and 1:30 p. m. ARMSTRONG Playground Program Gets Underwav By VERA HEATHMAN The Armstrong summer pln.v- ground program got underwav Monday morning, June 16, with fair size group of young.sters taking part. The supervised program i.« sponsored by the local Kiwanis club and is directed by Richard Hlnkley, high school instructor. His assistants are Mary Ellen I'ol- erson and Janice Thorson. From 9 to 10;.10 a. m. Mondays through Fridays the first, second' and third grade boys and girls, and fourth, fifth and sixth grade boya' groups are supervised. From 10:30 to 12 noon ia the period for fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh and eiyiith grade girls, and seventh eighth and ninth grade boys. This is the first time such a progriwn has been sponsored here and no doubt more youngsters will take advantage of It as tho season progresses, Tho program will be carried on, for two months, Juno 16 to August 16. Summer Christmas Gift Fort Madison, JP—\ mld-sum- mer Christmas presgnt waB,.ghran to employes of W. A.- SJieaforPdn Co, Jiorc Friday in tho form .pf flk profit-sharing payment equal to 20 per cent of their first quarter earnings. Tho horned toad of tho American South\vost ia a lizard. Five Children Perish in Fire Whltttor, Calif,, Juno 21 .ff>—PlVo cfilldron—tho cntlro family of an o'rango picker and his wife—wore burned to death today In a rosl- donco fire. T.&o four-room house In East Whlttlor burned to tho ground. The victims wore tho children,of Mr. and Mrs. Antbnio Negrote. They wero Daniel, I?; Dolores, 8; Anna Mario, 6;' Antonio, 4; and Mario Helen, 2. Hanging In ancient times was a form of indignity practiced on the IjodUB of criminals aftisr they had been' executed. Auxiliary of Legion Elects New Officers BY ODELLA ANDERSON Tho American Legion auxiliary met Friday evening, Juno 6, and elected officers for the year. Those elected were president, Mrs. Dora Tcnborg; vice president, Mrs. Verna Starkcy; secretary, Mrs. Harriet Johnson; treasurer, Mrs. Alma Young; chaplain, Mrs. Mao Andrews; sergeant-at-arms, Mrs. Alice Torreson and Mrs. Arlcno Voigt historian, Mrs. Norma Richard executive board, Mrs. Elinor John son, Mrs. Esther Fitzgerald and Mrs. Elizabeth Schacherer. The retiring officers are Mrs. Myrtle Torreson, president; Mrs. Genevieve Rickey, vice president; Mrs. Doroty Rolfson, secretary; Mrs. Margaret Gundcrson, treasurer; Mrs. Clara Gunderson, chaplain; Mrs. Ruby Root, scrgeant-at-arms; Mrs. Mary M. Skattobo, historian; Mrs. Carol Oshor, Mrs. Evalyn Larson and Mrs. Mildred Dewoll, the executive board. No auxiliary, meetings will bo held until September. WaUIngford PcrsonalH. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Christopher, Mr, and Mrs. Asher Peterson, Mr, and Mrs. Gilbert Bloom and fam ily motored to Algona on Sunday where thoy met Mr. and Mrs. Dale Van Nay and Roxio of Qoodoll and had a picnic at a park thoro, O. I. Skattobo and Lonora, Mrs LeRby Gunderson and Mrs, Honry Lbfbl^m motored to Fort Dodge Sunday afternoon to visit Mrs Skattobo at tho Lutheran hospital >8ho had surgery on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Diiano Wrapt wero vUl- w. L. Pet. GB 41 15 .732 36 20 .643 5 34 25 .576 8 ',4 31 31 .500 13 28 31 .475 14% 24 33 .421 17 Vi 24 34 .414 18 17 46 .270 27% NATION/U. LEAGUE Brooklyn New York Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati Philadelphia Boston Pittsburgh Friday'.s results: Brooklyn 5, Pittsburgh 4; Boston 12, St. Louis , New York 4. Chicago 3 (10 Innings); Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati Sunday's schedule: St. Louis at Boston, (2) 11:30 a. m. and 1:30 p m; Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, 12:05 m.; Chicago at Now York (2) 12:05 and 2:05 p. m.; Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2) 4:30 a. m. and 1:30 m. ASIERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. 33 GB tors also. They had returned Saturday night form a trip to Lake of tho Ozarks and Dallas, Tex. M. N. Jacobson ot Ceylon, Minn Joe Amdahl of Esthervllle, C. Torreson and N. O. Osher returned Sunday morning from a fishing trip to Canada. Their round trip was 2,700 miles and they wont 35 miles by boat to where they stayed Thoy had very good luck fishing, Investigate Roadside Party Iowa City —Iowa City police are investigating to learn where nine high school students—five boys ranging from 16 to 19 years old and four girls from 15 to 18— got the beer found In their possession when they wero picked up at roadside party north of town. moat. (Daily News engraving) DON H.4LL IS expected to take tho mound for the Red Sox tomorrow night when they engage tho Spencer Cards In a game at Payoce diamond. The Cards and Sox have split In two games this season and tomorrow night's tussle will give the winner an edge. Hall probably will be opposed by either Ron Unke or Bob Eckert. 30 Injured As Streamliner Is Derailed Chicago, June 21 /P—Thirty persons suffered minor injuries last night when two coaches of a Chicago and North Western railway streamliner were derailed during switching operations in the North Western station. Eight of the Injured wore treated at Passavant hospital and 22 at the railroad's dispensary. Two remained overnight at the hospital. Several other passengers in the 11- coach streamliner. City of Portland, wcro jolted when a baggage car was coupled to the front end of tho train. A railroad spokesman said the switch engine coupling yjo baggage cars pushed it "harder Than necessary," causing tho derailment of the second and third coaches. As they loft the track, they twisted a section of rail. The train departed at 9:36 p. m. (CST), more than four hours behind schedule. It was hold up to await return of injured paaaengers and for replacement of the twisted rail. Crown Four ISeiv AAU Champions Long Beach. Cillf, June'21, (JP)~ Four now chafnpiona graced th« national AAU record book and fresh firewbrlcs wero In store today after an opetaltig slidw that enhanced America's chances in tho Olympic ^amea and produced major aurpriies and a, pair of mishaps. . 'tf ' "• The 64lh' aijnual • nieet, an important "brie in this Olympic year, comes to a 'ildhe today with 12 events on 'tHa' program, Hlghllghte of : last nlghf.s flv"' hour card Ihduded: Tho defeat ot.world record holder George i^koden ip the 400 meters by Mil ;Whltfltild-|a! fipnctao- ular upset Mnr:46.i. • • * * THE 10,000 M£TX:R 'victory by Curtis S£one over Fred Wilt for a new American record,of 30:83.4— a tlmo that wouId< have brought America second place in the 1948 Olympics. It was the fastest an American has ever run the event. Wilt did 30:38.4 In Oslo in 1949, and set the old AAC record ot 31: 05.7 In 1949. ^ The first three In the 10,000 meter run. Stone. Wllf and Horace Ashenfelter, qualified for places oh the American Olympic team. All three represented the New York Athletic club. Parry O'Brien's successful defense in the shotput and his second AAU' victory over world champion Jta, Fuchs, accomplished with a hew- meet nJarlti OSBrlcn hit 57 feet 4 3-8 inches to Puch's 56-7 Vi and broke Fuch's record made in 1949 of 57-2 1-8. * * * DEFENDING CHAMPION- Char He Moore's expected win In the 400 meter hurdles in the good time of :52.2, and Bill Miller's javelin victory-at 236 feet 1 inch. The new champions are Whlto- fleld. Dean Smith in the 100 meters, Miller In the javelin and Thomas Bane in the hammer throw. The big mishap struck down defending champion Jim Golliday of Northwestern midway in his scmt-flnal heat of the. 100 meters. Ho pulled up with a groin Injury, * --Il * HE HAS ALREADY qualified for tho all important Olympic final trials at Lbs Angeles next Friday and Saturday, having won th« NCAA title a week ago. But whether he will be able to compete for his place on the team remains to be seen. Loss of Golliday would hurt badly. The other accident victim was Princeton's " Albin Rauch, a sure- thing bet in the 400 meter hurdleu for the U. S. team and a place at Helsinki. Rauch, disqualified at the NCAA meet, lost his last chance when a muscle injury forced him out of the event last night. .'„• Ira Murchlson and • (Gary; 'Scott, both of the' UrtlVei-sity of Iowa, failed to survive tho' sernifinals last night. MurChlsOh placed' tliird in his heat of • the lOO-mater -dash preliminaries, and Scbtt altfo finished third in his heat of the 400- meter dash. Before contact with white men, I many' Eskimos ate nothing but To Jaycee Convention Des Moines /P—An estimated 125 persons, Iowa Jaycess and their wives, will leave Shenandoah next •week by .autopjobile. caravan for Dallas, Tex., where they, •wjll . attend tho anntial convoiitirti ?of the United States Jujiior. Cliamber of Commerce. Many male birds •which, )iave neutral colors share the-, brooding task with the female, but Rightly colored males seldom brood the vir vixsr "iCU MEAN THE Ye'<'«CTL.V, IT )0 UOUIC W WBBE . lOOKBP JLi^T ^ WLLWABCHee / UKE A HfiART POCUeANP „\ ATWCK. ccwMiTTBgTov^ym ||| "ISI ii!! HI u I'M NOT ONE TOHOU)*, 6RUD6EI

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