Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 27, 1952 · Page 9
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 9

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Estherville, Iowa
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Friday, June 27, 1952
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Page 9
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Voir SiriKr \gtun'.| Milling Company ChlcftRO -Til. Anutk:in I'-il- (•ratlon of siain millers (AFKi li.ts nuthoHzcd a striko hy 1,500 viiiion t-mploycs of tho IntiM natiomil Milling company with a jilant it PMV- enpoi^, la. The union yotid a striko ai;;\in<; International ycstorday aft.r approving; lnl>or oontrnrts with burj- Mills. Inc.. GonornI Mills In.- Stftndard Milling Co. and th. K .i^ soil Millor Xlillins: To Union Prcsid.-nt S P >;;r.c f.<i;.-; Internation"! ha.i ' d <--,':.r,-,-: • tor info ovinall .ir:.ir.cr?-.-^ r:> :> the union" oi-. it-.r:-..- w r:.-•.: "a ponsion and : r t ir; r t «•>•-: financi-d by fi\..1 i • • but ions. • TODAY AND SATURDAY l>iu fn in llir \rv<. Opal Jvan SchuUz Named County Home Economist Mr uivi thi rx:;;. •> tri M: ^ . h:,s 1-., S.hultr. d.iuchl.r 01 Coiirt CllSO Filod v.\:: o! Ks- 1. d Kmniit Harold Hi:r,-:ui r-i ^oi !:tlv ;.:<• evil. c>- >» . i N Sht" x> ho ; Simon Kny v .s. Milton Skrovo and Mrs .Milton Skrovo, landlord'.s writ ,.-h- Bouml to Grand Jury Ellsworth S\v:ilvi> ha.s hoon hound o\i-r to distrirt court on S-.'-OO hond ait.'r hi'iii).; chiirL-rd with ojv'Mlini.' .i motor vfhiolc while intoxicat.'d. Justice of the Peace Eusene Peterson reporttd today. I.ow,:! Halmer w.i.s fine<l $;! and costs also in Peterson's court for defective equipment. K ^xivf- IrKiiivirtal Survvy '.!.* r.": :: A rt x-.-^ior. of .•. r .r. r: ..; ""^y f^T^v: to .'•.-i.M; :". '.: s-.V. a\-s-."..iMe to j.T.'•.-Tf •w^.-T .t .r.i: ;V I*. .Cso will f>i-:: :.- C -.'.r-.-.Vr of Co.ii- T.- : .••!';•,••:> .'.-i •.h .-^st- out-of:; V- •« •.- r. .£:.-•. -.r-.tf r- s-t-d m Drum Corps to Mankato i The Estheiville Drum nnd Buit] Ic Corps will take part in the ' Centennial celebration parade .Sunday at .Mankato. The parade Is described a.s the larae .sl ever ; l-.old in Mankato and 11 is e.itim- .-itej to he a two-hour long affair. ' It frets underway at 3:30 p. m. The local corp .s received a special in; viiation to appear in the parade ] after Centennial official.s had seen the local unit in a parade at Nov ' rim. IKIS IS KILLER COONM Iowa \ olames A\^lable A :r_r--. : ;.r^^ •^:s':or :-Ai and bi- :Lrh-r.:i,: ct the stale of j.-w-i fcss :-:-:z r ;<f :vt-d in the C.-.i—.V r Con;—.tree office and i« cr. icT "hf- use of the public. T .".:5 ir-.^y chf-ckt-d out of the off;;-:- :f n;ain:a-ini-d as a public trr-.-.^f. Esih.-r-i^l'ie reridents and \-.s .:or5 art- ur^fj to use it at will I C7 tvjt-pbor.f the office straff for the inform.'.:ion contains. I A BK.\CIiCBAFT BAXANZA overturned in the wind storm Monday night which struck the Io\va Great Lakes region. The plane was blown over (Vinion .nrnoiu piiuio, i->aiiy ixews engravrng). at the Fuller flying field at Hllford and damage to the plane was estimated at between $10,000 and $12,000. JUniii DANIE CLARK BEN JOHNSON PETER GRAVES ..^TRACEY ROBERTS CO-HIT MELTON MARA LYNN Father of Ivocal Men Die.s lir. Harr\- Johnson died at Windom eariy Sunday morning. He wa.' bjried at 1-akofield on Wednesday. Mr. Johnson was the father of Joseph, Arthur and Lawrence Johnson of Estherville. The following attended the funeral from here: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Johnson and family. William Wat.son Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence John.son and family. Arthur Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Karlsven and Florencr'. and Sven Bjornson. At- tendinH from Des Moines were Mr. and Mrs Galen Johnson. Pete Peterson and Mrs. Henry Peterson. of Acheson Will Have To Do Some Explaininfj WashinKton. '.Ti Secretary .State Achi'son is Koins; to have to do some e.xplaininv; to congrcs.s about his rejiort-'d apolopy to Britain for not lellinj; that country in advrinc" c^f th,' American bomhinK of .Vorth Korean power stations. Sen. Bridges IR-XH 1 told the senate yesterday the apoloffy - if m.-ide was "a shockind thiuK." And Sen. Knowland (R-Calif.). who brought the matter to the senati-'s attention by reading a London n<\vs report about it, demanded that a full text of Ache- .son's remarks be made available to congress. Knowland said if Britain wants a bigger voice in the conduct of the Korean war. he would have no objection provided the British assumed a larger share of the burden. The London account .said Acheson reportedly madit the apology to about 200 members representing both houses of parliament during a 20-minute meeting yesterday. SUNDAY AND MONDAY .AJIied Triiee Negotiators in Third Walk-oul Mun.san. Korea Allied truce negotiators today walked out on the protesting communists for the third time in a month. MaJ. Gen. William K. Harrison Jr., declared a three-day recess and marched out of the armistice tent at Panmunjom while an angry communist delegation loudly demanded another meeting tomor- ro^*. Harrison said North Korean Gen. Nam II. head of the communist truce team, had "great difficulty controlling himself at the walk- ou". A L". N. spokesman said Nam's voice "wa.s approaching a strident scream." Harrison once got to the tent flap when Nam called "please come back. We have something to say." The U. S. general said he resumed hi.': seat and consented reluctantly "well, once more." But Nam merely repeated his demand for a session tomorrow. As soon as Nam's statement was translated, Hari-ison and the four other Allied negotiators marched out of the tent. "I got the impression that some of the North Korean attaches were laughing at Nam," Harrison told newsmen. Second Mutiny In Kentucky Is Quelled Eddyville. Ky., (.^'P--The second mutiny within 24 hours broke out at the state prison today, but guards restored order within a half hour. Warden Jess Buchanan reported no one was injured, in contrast with yesterday'.s rebellion in which eight prisoners were wounded by gunfire and a guard was injured. Appro.ximatcly 30 young pri.son- es today made three raids on the prison comissary. Guards with submachine gun.s finally made them give up their loot and herded them back to their cells. Xfeanwhile. state police were called back in, and were Instruct- d to kei -p a tietachment at the penitentiary for 11 few days. None of the SOO who participated in yi'StiTday 's uprising had a part in today 's disturbance. Luther Goheen, state welfare I 'ommissioner, announced from Louisville that "things have quieted down and I expect operations to run smoothly." Vote of lotva Congressmen On Controls Washington (./Pl —The following ! composite roU-eall shows how Iowa's eight Republican representatives voted yesterday on passage of the new defense production bill and on amendments that struck from it most of its control provisions. The numbers at.'the head of each column designate the Is.sue being voted on, as follows: 1. The Talle <R-Iowa) amendment ending controls after next Monday on anything not rationed or not subject to government allocation. • • • 2. THE LUCAS (D-Tex.) amendment re-creating the wage stabilization board and stripping it of authority to enter wage disputes unless requested by the parties involved. 3. The Smith (D-Va.) amendment requesting the President to try to stop the steel strike with a Taft-Hartley law injunction. 4. The Harden (D-NC) amendment ending all wage and price controls on July 31, 1952. 5. Passage. * * * THE LKTTKBS alongside the names of the members have the following meaning: "Y" is a yes vote; "N" is a no means the member and was paired. I Kansas Wheat Is Swamping Raih'oad Yards Kansas City iJP) —The tremendous flood of Kansas wheat Is swamping railroad yards so badly the carriers will slap an embargo on the shipment of most grain at 12:01 a. m. Saturday. Farmers and elevator operators over the state already are piling wheat on the ground in many places because the hot, dry weather has permitted cutting of the bumper crop faster than it can bo hauled nwuy. The embargo will apply to grain Intended for storage in the markets of the metropolitan Kansas City area, St. Joseph, Mo., nnd these cities in Kan.sas: Wichita, Hutchin.son, Snllna, Atchison, Wellington, Arkansas City nnd Dodge City. R. E. Clark, manager of the closed car section of the Association of American Railroads, said the embargo would not apply to grain that is to be sold on the cash market, and grain for which previous storage arrangements have been made. In addition, shippers who can obtain storage commitments after the embargo takes effect will be able to move their grain. Clark said he couldn't guess how long it would take to clear the jam of wheat-filled boxcars so the embargo can bo lifted. Asks Parcel Post Rate Increase Washington, (JP) — Postmaster General Donaldson asked the interstate commerce commission today to grant another genera! advance in parcel post rates. The petition did not say just how much will be asked by way of an increase. It said merely that fourth class mail service—or parcel post— is not paying its Wily, despite a general 25 per cent increase in parcel post rates granted by the commission last year. The higher rates became effectivo last Oct. That rate revision hiked the total charges for packaged mail b.v 100 million dollars a year. Under the law, parcel post rates may be changed either by con gross or the ICC. Allied IMancs Hit Red Power Plants Again Friday, June 27, 1952 6 |TOP QUALITY Piit4 I PLANNED INSTALUTlONj \ HEATING To OOP Ftiuiui!»! ViM Des Moines, (."Pi—Mrs. Qertruda Wilhnrm, Sumner, vice chairman of the Republican state central committee, has been appointed chairmnn of a state GOP women s finance committee. Seoul, Korea, (if)— Allied fighter • • bombers heaped new .destruction Estiierville. lowa. Daily SeWH on communist hydro-electric plants i in North Korea last night. Targets Included two big generating stations which previously had been spared. The air force said an American Sabre jet pilot shot down one communist MIO-15 jet today high o\ct North Korea. Other nllled j^ancs poured bombs and rockets on Red frontline positions and supply ar- oaft. U. N. infantrymen drove two Chinese battalibns off two hills on the western front Thursday, at times usihg bayonets and flame throwers to rout the Reds from thie^ bunkers. A Fifth air force spokesman called the ISO-plane raid on the communists' North Korean power network a mopping up operation, but the number of planes involved and damage reported by returning pilots were impressive. Two power plants at Changjin (Chosin) wero hit for the first lime. Other,air force and marine fighter bombers dumped bombs and rockets on a third Chanjln generating station and one of Pu- sen which already had been smashed in raids Monday and Tuesday. One of the least known, and best locations for dredging for sea shells is off the Guif coast between. Pensacola and Panama City, says the National Geographic society. ORIIN COLONIAL COAL^PItlD FURNAeC •;- aight eutittnding {••• <ur«i maU thfi unit your bait buy for comfort, elotnlinoii, convonioneo onJ fuol •eonetny. Cuiiom IniUlUd to fit your homo by •ipononeod weikmtn. ^ APPLIANCES OIL COAL GAS FURNACES vote; a did not dash vote Cunningham Dolllver Gross Hoeven Jensen LeCompte Martin Talle Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 2 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Y Y Y Y Y, Y Y Y ,5 N N N N N N N Y Showdown Vote on Immigration Bill Washington, iJP) — The senate squared away today to decide the fate of a controversial immigration bill vetoed by President Truman. Predictions of victory came from both sides. The house voted yesterday, 278 to 113, to override the veto. This was 17 votes moie than the required two-thirds majority. Now it's the senate's time for a showdown vote on whether to overridfithc veto (12:30 p. m. GST). DVmELL Birthday .Supper Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Swanson entertained at a birthday supper for B. B. Peterson Sunday %vith all his brothers and sisters present. They were Messrs. and Mesdamea E. H. Peterson, C. Linus Peterson, Mesdames J. A. Linder and Amy Linder and ohters present were Ellen Swanson nnd Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Conner. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Pollei and Carmen joined the group in the evening. Frostbitten in 101 Degree Weather Washington, im — About 150 persons in the Washington area wore- treated for heat exhaustion yesterday as the- thermometer sizzled at 101 degrees. Oh, - yes — one person was treated for frostbite. The frostbite victim was Mrs. S. A. Carr of nearby Rockville, Md. Seems she opened her refrigerator to get some ice and her hand got stuck to the ice tray. She couldn't shake tlio blamed thing loose. So she pulled out the ice tray and waited for it to thaw enough Xo release her frozen hand. Then she went off to the doctor's to get treated for frostbite. Your Profits This Fall, Becouse You Hod ADEQUATE HAIL INSURANCE Your ledger will be in the profit blue this fall . . . IF yoH art aif-^ . qnalely prepared to meet the emergency of h«il damage to your fcropt;" So don't risk the danger crippling losses. For only a few centi per acre, you can get ADEQUATE hail insurance coverage in our guaranteed' I'rice-per-Bushel poVtey, Ask your Square Deal agent. Or write . . . SQUARE DEAL INSURANCE COMPANY (MUTUAL) DES MOINCS tiJOWA Your friendly Square Deal Ageiit ii. KENNETH HARDING Insurance Agency Estherville, Iowa JPhone 1346-J Church Picnic The Sunday school and congregational picnic of the Immanuol Lutheran church will be held Sunday, June 29, at noon at the church park. Vaeutlnnlng at Home Betty Easley who is a nurse at Springfield, 111., is spending her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Easley, COMPLETELY OVERHAULED USED BICYCLES For Sale or Trade $13.95 to $19.95 DON'S BIKE SHOP 502 S. 9th Phone 501 GET FOR Jiine SO to July 5 THAT'S RIGHT- Next Weeh We'll GIVE YOU 6 Gallons of Super Quality COOK'S HOUSE for the Price of 5 Gallofisi' THIS SENSATIONAL OFFER MEANS YOU CAN PAINT AN AVERAGE 5-ROOM HOUSE FOR ONLY m Youi cNoia Hfiri'f HOW IT WORKS: . 6 Gallons of Cook's Houso Paint, or Suporwhito Primor, or combinfflontfij <f j totaling 6 gallons, @ $5.79 . . ,^J 4* I 4 LESS 1 Gallon given with piirchast of 5 gallons . * « <. . . I HEUrS WHY COOK'S HOUSE PAINT IS lEnMs IT LOOKS IITTIR • IT WIAIS LONOIft . . ^AILDIW mSISTANI, -k IT'S SI ^LCilANIINa IT Qipli ON lASIK • IT'S OAS*AND -rUMI >raQOF . Joyce Lumber Co. UOl Central :4

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