Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 27, 1952 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 7

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 27, 1952
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Iowa Demos Meet Top Candidates By IIOBEHT IIOOAN— He w.-is Hliiirp in rrsponditiK to doli-Rato questions Des Moines, (IDPA))—Iowa ilelcRiitci to llu- Dom- and in his inioini.-il tnlk to (Irli-Kiitcs. HP {ommnn'l- orattc national convention now have seen Ihrei- o:io\va Daily Tress Writer the top cavidldulos seeking the parly nomination for president, and they'll sec ti fourth, Ren. Est-s K6fauver, July 4 at Cedar Kails. Never before In the party history have stai' democrats seen such a parade of presidonlinl timber right hero a* home. All a result, of coun-ie. of | statements niade by President Tiunian thul he is not a candid< for reelection. U. S. Senators Richard Russell of OeorKia, Uobeii S. Kerr of Oklahoma, and Averoll Harriman, mutual security administrator, have had their turns ;it dining and '.vooint; Iowa dcleKati>s. si! * * ItABBIMAN, who Is "not deviating one iota from the basic pilnclples of the New Deal and the Fair Deal" In hia campaign for the presidential nomination, drew the biggest crowd. He talked and an-' swered question.s for more than an hour and u hjilf at a fancy buffet supper he g.nve for 125 parly leaders and deUgatcs. The audience was markedly attentive and Inlerested in the Harriman pol'tiel philosophy. It also is noteworthy that the candidate, In referring to Franklin 0. Roosevelt scver;>i tlmCR during the course of his visit, left the ini- prcssion that he is a great adniiier of F.D.R., as well as having been a close friend. Harriman may liave drawn a bigger group oi delegates for other reiusons than his personal cai!- dldacy. The timing of his dinner for tlie delcgatis, in the evening, was better suited to business peopl'. making it easier for .them to drive in from outside of Des Moines. Both Kerr and Russell had noon luncheons for the delegates. Also, all jiaity candidates for state office wore In town for the day tu meet and map campaign plans with Herseli. i Loveless, their cendidate for governor. HAKBrvlAN, A TALI. TIIIX fellow, is bc'tt .-i- looking than his pictures indicate, H"s also a vi ry serious typo of individual. Russell is a six-footer with a aoutliern accent, a pleasant-appearing man, SU.TVC, and e.isy-to-meel. ed the respect of those delegate.i that niot lilni. Kerr, tlie largest man of tlie three, was also the humorist. AP nbie speaker, he often had his audience in an uproar particularly in responding to question.s. The only one of the present Democratic candidates !>orn in a log cabin, Kerr declared that fact "might liave been a political a.sset if IM nevei- been able to get out of it." In another instance, asked ir he would accept the vice-presideney, Kerr quickly aslted the interrogator: "Do you h:ive it to offer? If you do 1 wouldn't want to slight y,)u by Ignoring it, and ifyou don't I wouldn't want to get all wrought up about it." « « * AT I-KA.ST TWO MEMBKRS of the state committee studying an Iowa old age and survivors' insurani'c ay.^iviv.. jiic of the opinion that a special legislative session should be held to consider tl"e matter of pi nsion and retirement foj- the more than 'i6,000 person.s employed by state, county and mun- icip.'il governments. They would favor a special session, oven if congress extends the deadline for states to qualify under the federal social security program. Th< y feel a better slate pension and retirement plan would come out of a special session State Sen. Ralph W. Zastrow (Ri of Charles City 'old the committee a pension and retirement program for the public employees "is so complex" that the ful! committee and the legislature should gel together on this single problem. "I fear hasty legislation," he declared, "and I don't think we can do justice to tliis problem il the legislators take it up for study in a regular session wheti tliey have a thousand other things on their mirid." W. C. Hendrix (R) of Letts, a state representative, said "llieir are so many technical problems involved in this subject that I am inclined to favor a special fpssicn". He said that a special session would a.-comjilish a unity and singleness of purpote (hat could not -jo attained in regular .session. ( THE WHotivmp.' Love Is Hard to Understand Sometimes, Isn't It? Combining ths vindicator and Republican. PublUbed Every Evening Except Bunday and Principal Houdan. Entered as eecond claas matter Oct. a, 1930 at ttae poetofflce at Kstii- ervllle, Iowa, under tbea act or Maren 3, 1S7». 4 Fri., June 27, 1952 Owned and PublUhert by: Deemer L«e, Editor and PubUxber, Robert N. IM. AdvartlelDC Manager. Tbe AMOclated Preaa 11 enUUed ex£Iiu- tvely to tbe uu for republication of ail tbe local newe printed m tlUs newa- paper aa well ai all AP newa dla- patcbea. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS By mall In Emmet, 'iCoi>iu;ii, Palo Alto, Clay, Dickinson, Jackson and Martin counUea; one year $8; six nontb* S4.3b; three montiu J2.25; 5 weeks »1. By mall outjjde alxn-t cojsUes one year SIO; six months fS.2&; three months }2.T5: one month ^I.OO. By Little Merchant pjner; per wee# 30c; one year tH; six months JT.28- three months »3.75. Uember of the Iowa Press Association, Iowa Dally Press Association, National Editorial AssoclaUon and Inland Press Association. _ REPRESENTATIVHB Exchange, Omaha; also AtlanU and General advertising represaatallves; tu- [and Newspaper Repreaentauves, IDO, Wrlgley Bids,, Chicago; ai2 PVfth A»»., New York; Security Bldg., 8L IJouM, 1012 Baltimore. Kansas City, 42S Qial* Dallas. SUPERIOR Honored on Birthday. ' Mrs. Lloyd Baric entertained at a picnic and welner roast at Pikes Point in honor of her son, David's sixth birthday, June 19. Before lunch the youngsters enjoyed 30 minutes swimming. Those attending besides Mrs. Baric, Donna and Da- yld, were Mrs. Howard Peterson, jimmy, Joan, Jean and Jane, Mrs. Floyd Hoovel, Devonna Mae and Bonnie Lee and Mrs. Thorben Houge. and Everett. At. Family Reimlon. Mr. and Mrs. James De Vaul and the home in the parental James De Vaul home near Mcridan. A family reunion in honor of a brother and family from California was held. children were Wednesday guests at past. First Tomutoi>s. Mrs. Walter Davis picked the first ripe tomaloe from her garden on June 18. Since then she has picked several. So far no one comes near to having tomatoes big enough to ripen in Superior. Harry Ruckman, who now resides in Florida always tried to take the honors of having the first toma­ loe and also the first potatoes and nearly always succeeded in years GAaiBUNC IIALL SBQl'K.N-CJB. one of Uu; action hlfhUrhU) of "The San Francisco Btor>-,': involvwi Yvonne Dt^Carlo and Joel McCrea with a waterfront card uharp. The Fidelity-Vogue pictures production for Warn<-r Brother* plays Sunday and Monday at the Grand theater. Superior rersonals. Mr. aiid Mrs, A. Reed of Okoboji were Sunday guests in the home of their .son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Reed. Jfr. and Mrs. Lloyd Houge and sons were Sunday visitors at the Jimmy Smith resort. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Trcnk and son, Hugh, of Madison, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. < John Clark were Tuesday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Clark attended a Pioneer seed corn picnic at Gull Point Friday. Mrs. Prank Barlo and Marion of Spencer and granddaughter, Dolores Edmunds of Spirit Lake were Sunday dinner guests in the Lloyd Baric home. Mrs. Fred Kurd went to St. Louis, Mo., to visit her daughter, Lois and family, several days last week. While there they went to visit her son. Pvt. Donald Kurd, at Ft. Leonard Wood, but he had gone home on a week-end pass and thoy missed him. He returned to his base Sunday and she returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Art Lynch took Mr. and Mrs. William Qulnn to Cedar Rapids to spend a few weeks In the home of their daughter. Mr. and Mrs. LJoyd Gross and family left Monday for their home at Seattle after a two week's visit here with relatives. Miss Frieda Eshurs of Sioux Center vlxltcd Sunday at the Oscar Gross home. Mrs. Merle BUIUaa of Gracttlngai; was a dinner guest in tho Frank Williams home. Mr. and Mrs. George Reutand drove to Sloux City Monday for i dinner In honor of Senator Kerr. Ur. and Ura. Oren Taliban of Milford cnWrtoincd ^r. and Mrs, Charles Tatman Thursday evening at a dinner and later at a theater party In honor of Ht. 'Tatman's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wehmeyer of Lake Park and Father ^optea were dinner gueata Bunday at tho' George Reuland > home, ' rinid Trials For Olympics Get JJnderivay I »8 Angeles, (JPI —Two hundred athletes swing Into the first hulf of a two-day track and field struggle today, bent on winning places on the Finland-bound U. S. Olym pic team in tho final trials. By nightfall tomorrow, this field of survivors of three other exacting qualifying meets will be trimmed and squeezed down to the minimum—three men in each event. The main show today was set to start in Memorial colisoum, scene of the 1932 Olympic games, at 2:30 p. m. (CST) with four field ••vents on the schedule. Thirty minutes later, heats and finals in four track events were .'lated to get underway. « « « HEATS WEHE DEESUSO nee essary in the lOO^and 800-meter running events and the 400-meter hurdles, followed by finals In these races and the 6,000-meter run. Field events on the opening schedule were tho javelin and hammer throws. The shot put and the broad jump. Tomorrow comes the finale, with heats and finals in the 110-metur high hurdles, the 200 and 400 meter dashes, and. finals in the 1,600-mcter run and 3,000-meter Fteeplcchoso. Field events wind up with the pole vault, high jump, hop, step and jump and discus threw. ::t * .is >rAIX ATTRACTION.S for the anticipated 40,000 fans tomorrow include the 110-meter hurdles, bringing together the world's finest—Harrison DlUiurd, Jock Davis, Craig Dixon and Dick Attlesey, among others. Dillard, victor in the 100-meter dash in the 1948 Olympics, is favored. Attlesey holds the world record at :13.6. But Attlesey has stlil to regain his form after leg injuries this spring. Davis is the college champion but Dillard whipped the field in the national A_A..U. last week. Pride of the 400-meter dash is Mai Whitfield, another '48 Olj-mp- Ic champion. The air force veteran handled world champion Geo rge Rhoden of Jamaica his first defeat in many a race a week ago and is a hope to repeat the feat at Helsinki. Runner-up choicj here is San Francisco's Ollie Mutson. also vowing to knock off Dhoden in Finland. « * <! WHITFIELD'S BEST this year is -'46.4, and Matson :46.6. Rhoden's world record is :45.8, set in 1950. Parson Bob Richards, Don Lai! and Don Cooper, the only active men who have scaled IS feet, compete in the pole vault. Richard 'i) chief aim in tho Olj-mpics is tho pole vault, but he'll defend his national A.A.U. decathlon title ant bid for the decathlon team at Tulare, Calif., July 1 and 2 against Stanford's Oljinpic king, Bob Mathias. Walt Davis, who twice has done e feet lOVj inches this year, is the high jump choice, and Jim Ford of Drake, the national champion. Is the choice to lead in the 200- meter dash. iRMSTROm Band Concert Prograjn- The following program was given Friday evening, June 20, at the third concert of the summer series played at the city park. Pacific Grandeur. Overture, French Military March Song, Great Gate of Kiev, Prelude in C Minor, His Honor March, A Guy Is a Guy, Glory Of the Trumpets, March and the hymn, My Faith Looks Up to Thee. Party for Brothers. The Ellsehi Camp BHrc girls gave party for their mothers Friday afternoon at tho home of Alice Burkhcad. Tho following program was given: Welcome, Marlys Wlllson; piano duet, "Floating Zephyrs", Alice Burkhcad and Betty Mclntlro; clarinet solo, Karon Larson; a poem "To My Mother." Betty Mcln- tlre; vocal duet, "Daddy's Little Girl," Dcanna Daries and Barbara Looft, accompanied by Alice Burk­ hcad; saxaphono solo, "Tho Waltz You .Saved For Me," Sandra Slaba, accompanied by her mother. Tho girls explained their head' bands and sang two songs "Oh Stop Along" and "The Closing Song. Lunch was served by the girls. Sport Shuts Begin Balloting for ISL All-Sl^ar Game on July 14 BY W. H. L. Local baseball fans will be given an opporttmlty to ballot for. their five favorite Red Sox performers at all homo games between now and July 10. Five players from each team will be nominated for tho all-star squad which will play tho team leading tho league as of July IS at Roosevelt field In Mason City In the annual league All-Star game. Tho All-star game will bo held the night of July 14. With five players being nominated from each squad for the all-star game this will give the all-stars a roster of 20 players to use against the league leaders and they also virill have an opportunity to select other players In case voting leaves some positions undermanned. % * • Tho Red Sox would like nothing better than to be the team that tangles with tho All-Stars. If the locals' can continue their steady hitting, dependable defensive play and get the same caliber of pitching In the next two weeks that they've received to date they could well bo the front-running nine on July 13. They'll be working toward that end. make no mistake about this. Tho So.x this season are tho best hustlers ever to represent E.stherville in the league and they work harder for victory than tcam^ of past years. « « « Tho Sox and Mason City both had four players among the league's top 13 hitters in this week's averages, Carroll three and Wall Lake two. Spencer failed to place a man among the leaders. Eather- villo's four ranked first (Kaloy), third (Freeman), eighth (Duddfng) and 11th (Woltz). Mason City's four ranked second (Colloton), ninth (Ewanlak), 10th (Tom Stenger) and 13th (Morgan). Carroll's three leaders ranked fourth (Esposito), sixth (Bedrosian) and 12th (Sheehan) and Wall Lake's two, fifth (Brown) and seventh (McDaniel), All three playing managers were among tho elite. Stew Mackie, a pitcher could hardly be expected to bo among the leaders and Wall Lake's manager, Jim Ford, is chief­ ly a bench pilot although ho J^as inserted himself Into the lineup as a pinch-hitter on a couple of occa* sion& * *i « Don Colnitis, who pitched in the league tho last three seasons, has signed a contract with the New York Yankees upon completion of his collegiate career at the University of Indiana, Colnitis has been assigned to Quincy of the Three I league. Big Don got a bonus for signing although the amount has never been made public. Ho lost his opening start and pitched in relief in his second appearance. The six new Wall LaJte PoPcorn Kernel players Include Joe Scott, first baseman; Jim Banks and Marshall Bridges, outfielders; Noal, pitcher: and a couple of other hurlers. * * !!•- Rumor.9 out of the Western Minnesota league are that at least two clubs will not finish the season. The clubs were not named specifically but two of three. Sleepy Eye, Wmthrop and Redwood Falls, were alluded to as tho teams having trouble cutting tho mustard at the gate considering expensive aggregations the clubs have assembled. SI * The last league standings wo noted in tho loop had Fairmont in front by three games with Now Ulm second, St. James and Fairfax tied for third and Winthrop, Sleepy Eye, Springfield and Redwood Falls following in that order. * # • Sid Langston Is ranking second among Fairmont Cardinal hitters with n .359 average. Red Malcolm is far in front as leader with a .421 mark. Stan Gwinn is sixth in the club's batting standings with a .281 average and Jim McNulty eighth with a .278 mark. * * * Ray Hoffman, Emmetsburg hurl- cr and sprinter and ace back on the gridiron, earned his freshman numeral at Iowa State college this spring in track. Spencer Beats Wall Lake, Sox Rained Out IOWA STATE LEAGUE Team W. L. Pet. £Kther \iUe 6 S .667 Carroll 6 3 .667 Mason City 5 6 .465 Spenc «r 4 5 .444 Wall Ijike 3 7 .300 R««ults La«t Night Spwicer 7, Wall Lake 4. Curroll-EsthervUle, rain. Games Tonight WJUI Lake at Esthcr^-lUe (2) Carroll at Spencor. Saturday Night WaU Lake at aiason City. Simday Night EHthor\'iU« at Spencer. Wall IMWO at Carroll. The Spencer Cards near the .600 mark after last night's 7-4 victory over the Wall Lake Popcorn Kernels. Ron Unke pitched a seven-hitter tor the visitors while Spencer was getting 10 base hits off Neal, "Wall Lako hurler. The Red Sox were rained out at Carroll and may not see action tonight at Jaycee field because of wet grounds. Tho Wall Lake Kernels were scheduled for a twin bill appearance hero to make up for a game postponed earlier. Carroll also is scheduled for a makeup game at Spencer tonight. Sunday will find tho Sox at Spencer and Wall Lake at Carroll and Mason City entertains Wall Lake Saturday night. Plans Complete For Picnic at Mental Hospital Cherokee—Plans arc completo at the Mental Health institute here for the annuai Fourth of July picnic to- be heUl on the hospital grounds. This is ono/of the.out­ standing events of the. year 'for hospital patients. Dr. W. C. Brinegar, superintendent, will emcee the program. Tho day's activities will get underway at 1 p. m., beginning with a parade to the picnic grounds, followed by the presentatioii of the flag by a color guard and the singing of the national anthem. The Rev. H. O. McCoy, pastor of Memorial Presbyterian church in Cherokee, is to offer the Invocation. The hospital choir imder the direction of Mrs. Florence Simpson will sing patriotic songs. A trio of radio entertainers, Smokey and His Boys, will appear with an hour's program of singing, electric guitar playing and yodellng. All sorts of traditional races and contests will be carried out under tho direction of hospital personnel, ending with a tug-of-war and a ball game. At 4 o'clock a piciiic dinner featuring fried chicken will be served on tho grounds to everyone^ Ray Rohinson Feels Fine After Collapse New York, (/P)—Ray Robinson is fine. Referee Ruby Goldstein is okay too. And Joey Maxim is very happy obout everything. We're telling you this In case you're one of the many who heard the usual gloomy rumors about Sugar Ray and Ruby. Aftoi* every big fight, rumors get around that one of the principals has died. This time there were reports that both Robinson and the referee had kicked the bucket. Both had collapsed in the 103-dcgrec heat at Yankee stadium Wednesday night. Rpbinson, who lost on a 14th round t«chnical knockout to Maxim when ho collapsed from heat exhaustion, left town for a day to rest up and get some peace rihd quiet. HARRY MARKSON, managing director of the International Boxing club and a close friend of Goldstein's, said Ruby felt all right. "It was just a case of the heat," Markson quoted Goldstein as saying. "One round I felt like sitting down on tho' ropes. Then I decided I'd better ask for a replacement." Ray Miller replaced Goldstein in the 11th round, an unprecedented act in a major championship bout. "Robinson Is fine," said Dr. Vincent Nardlello, Ray's personal physician. "He just suffered from heat exhaustion. He's talking about a return fight with Maxim." if ir m •'YEMt. HE SAYS he wants a return," said Manager George Gainford. "We'll wait and sec. Right now Ray is going to bo honored at an "Israel Salutes Ray Robinson Dinner at the Astor, July 10. We'll sail for Paris on the Liberie, July 11. Then Ray will fight Albert Yvol in Tel Aviv, Israel, in a benefit bout, Aug. 2. "From thert; we'll go to Paris where Ray is supposed to make a movie. We'll be there a good spell." Maxim, meanwhile, collected a" check for $125,000, his biggest purse of a 12-year career, and looked ahead to a rosy future. Manager Jack (Doc) Kearns and Jim Norris, president of the IBC, discussed possibilities of a Maxim-Jake LaMotta fight In Detroit, a Maxim-Randy Turpin bout in London or here, and a Robinson-Maxim return for Now York. Win Scholarships Des Moines, (JP^ —Five lowans— James Willis Meyers and Gary^ Charles Wendel, both of Des Moines; Pamela Morris, Emmetsburg; Daniel Eugene Scott and Helen' Bernstein; both of Oskalooso, have won scholarships at Northwestern university, Evanston, III., this fall. Printing inks are a mixture of. pigment and varnish. Sal Maglie, Bill Wight Hurl Shutouts : ' f I , •• • NATIONAL LEAGUE W. h. Pet. GB . Brooklyn 44 l7 .721 New York 41 20 .678 '3- Chicago 36 28 .556 10 St. Louis 36 33 .616 12% Cincinnati 2d 3^ .463 16Mi Philadelphia 2t 38 .436 17% Boston 27 37 .422 18'^ Pittsburgh 17 60 .264 30 Thursdii.v'H resullk! New York 3, Brooklyn 0. Only game scheduled. Saturday's sohedulo: Boston at'' Brooklyn, 6 :30.p. m.; New York at Philadelphia, 6 p. m.; St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 11 :30 a. m.; Chicago at Cincinnati,,! pj m.j-, .;!•,.: v •; ..ji<f AMERICAN LJBAOUE W. L. Pet. 36 24 36 29 36 30 .32 28 36 31 26 31 30 36 21 43 Thursday's resultn: Detroit 6, St. Louis 0. Only game scheduled. , Saturday's schedule;' Philadelphia nt New York, noon; Washington at Boston, noon; Detroit at St. Louis, 7:30 p. m.; Chicago, 12:30 p. m. ' Now York Boston Cleveland Washington Chicago Philadelphia St. Louis Detroit OB .600 .564 , 2 <L> .546 3 .533 4 .630 4 .466 6%.466 s: .328 17 WESTERN tEAOUE Last night's games: Denver 2, Omaha 0; Sioux City 7, Pueblo 2. Other games postponed. 134 Schools piajiing Summer BasebiiU Boone, la. (i5>)—ThtJ Towa high school summer- baseball -i tournament will be held next-month "With 134 schools participating. . . The Iowa High School 'AthUtic" association Thursday night announced pairings for-,the- 32 sectional meets. Six of • the 'tourna-' ment will begin Jiily 7'and the other 26 will open play July- 9. Final games- in- all meets -will be played July 11. , • A new summer champion-is assured with :Bxlra, -1051 ^viQnar• vhot entered Kanawha and Roland, 1952 spring champion and; runper- up, respectively, are expected to, be strong conteiiders.. STBICTI^Y Bi;SIN £i«« Ajnnatroiv ForaomUs. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Haworth have returned from a two-week's vacation. They spent a week'fishing In northern Minnesota and "last'week thoy were at Codar Rapids whilo Mr. Haworth attended the Masonic Grand Lodge aiid tho OrahdHioSt^go •ebool. Genevieve Dlpjtoraon of Lovelfind, Oolo., and Ilehe Smith of Braln«rd, Minn., are visiting 10 days with tho former's sister, Eva Dlckerson, at the home of Mrs. Thomas Flnne- gan, Mrs, Sylvia. Knotts and Virginia of Io\»ra <2ity "are visiting at the 'home of Mrs. Coradlbbons, TONITE AND SATURDAY — M n vyk \Phis: Qartoon and "Captain VlSeo^ Smiday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday Continuous Sunday from 1:00 p, ni. ,' ... ^Y9^:ti:<Nb|«;iqiiumley,^ttv^^^ lott teucli with yio rum I" poc wiTwlppp PKow THE puifLk wjKRor/ ey»$fVpu ., HIS JIJST ARWAIKHSK FOCL»/N^ JUfce .-^wAs /mtPomti'/siMU. -MM; - WOW.P'JSW'T IT, —^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free