Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on July 1, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

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Estherville, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 1, 1952
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r Tlic Weather ~~ Scattered showers through , Wednesday High yesterday 92, noon today 84 Full Weather Information Page 5 B V F A B THE I, A it O K S T C t T V. R f H A L« T O *Ajt C 1 R C t; t. A T 1 O V I .V i: M M K T f o i \ r > D: f'Af ~"f ' T C F '••• t " 1 . ! ' . A.r C I! 1 V F 84th Year; No. 227 Combining the Vindicator & Republican Esthcrvtlfe, Emmet County, low*, Tuesday, July 1, 1952 An Independent Nrwsjwprr M>rk 30f; Copy DEAN OSHER shows Gporge Chipman, soil conservation technician, some or the contour planting on, the Oshcr farm near Wallingforcl. While flJally News ptioto and engraving^ this corn is on a steep hill very llttlo erosion has taken place clue to the contour planting. "NOW,THIS USED; to be-a gully -that' was over' five- fpv<t,d<3.ep In places," .Doan, Osher,tells George Chipman N "Bull '' wh t j.Oaily News photo and engraving) water Way and cbatour planting on 1 the' hills have almost completely, stopped the tpnit'pf .top soil that .' ' (Daily News photo anil engraving) TIIK DKI'TII of wash outs are measured by Osher and Chipman in several rows of corn that was planted up and down the hill instead of on tho contour. Some of the wash outs ran six and eight inches deep in this corn while tho corn that was contoured washed very little. Woman Killed At Sac City Sac City, la. (/PI — Miss Nellie Tyler, 67, Chester, fomi., was killed early today iii an auto accident here in which four others were UifcMttlUjUn'Pn pf«.th.sm serlous- •J&K t-.c.-'^v-••,-•- ts*KCilu,ucut- , v in l , r ,j l >;hioh,,-^lias Tyler ilWaaorWi^B••wcot.-o'ul; of control af- .j;^r -.striking at paj.ch of mud which heavy raln^. had washed onto hijjh- •way 20 at the cast edge of Sac City. She was thrown from the car and'injured futally as it i-ollecl over- • injured wore her sis- s. Laura Sarkisian, .Detroit, Mich., and Beatrice McKenney, 41, Chester, Pa. Also hospitalized at Sac City were Aliss Tyler's brother, Norman H. Tyler, 56, driver of the car, and her brother-in-law, Wesley Aumend, 55, both of Chester. Begin 40-Hour Week Cedar Falls, la., A 3 —Employes of Iowa State Teachers college here began a 4.0-hour vveek starting' Tuesday* President J. W. Maucker said. Previously, administrative staff members at the college have worked 44 hours a week and other employes 42 hours. Third Class Mail Will Cosl More Washington (^P)Users of the bull: third class mailing privilege got a 30-million-dollar-a-ycar hike in their postal charges today. The long- - standing , minimum charge of one cent per piece went up to one and a half cents per piece—another of the staggered postage- Increases authorized oy congress last year to help wipe out the recurring postal deficit. Third class mall covers circulars, catalogues, similar printed matter, seeds, plants and merchandise samples. There is a tremendous amount of such mailings annually. Nebraska Hog Shipments Halted Sioux City, la., IP— An embargo on hog shipments from seven Nebraska counties to the Sioux City stockyards was announced last night soon after the Nebraska state department of agriculture curtailed shipments within that state. The orders were issued because of the discovery of a vesicular condition among hogs in some Nebraska areas. The disease is not trans* mittable to human buings, authorities said here. Soil Saving Plan Feeds More Cattle By CHUCK \VAHRKN - ''The problem uMod to be, how many— acres of pasture land for each head of cattle, now, with improved yields through soil conservation farming, it is a question of how many head of cattle I can feed on each a.crc of land," saya Dean Osher, Emmet county farmer. Oshcr, who farms two miles south and east of WalHngford, is going into crop rotation, water way construction and contour farming on a large scale. He estimates that he will be. able to feed his cattle (about 50 head year around) twice as well on the same amount of land as before. Dean is now thinking of ways to uae the extra feed. • * * * WUILK HIS FARM has at leuat 11 soil types, running from class one Nicollet to class seven Storden, and It is cut up by hills and gullies, it is not much different from many other farms in this area. In one place there was a ifully that ran down between two hills and each year carried away tons of top soil. The gully was at least fiwe feet deep in some places. Osher called on his brother, Ed Osher, who operates a bulldozer, and they straightened it out, filled it up and planted grass in the waterway. He seeded it down with canary grass und brome .with oats as a nurse crop. The drop for the waterway, some 60 rods, figures at almost 11 feet. * * * USING THIS waterway and by contour farming on the two hills he has cut his top soil loss Jin this area to almost nothing. Dean suys that sometime soon he hopes to be able to build an erosion control dam in connection with another waterway on his farm. He is breaking up his permanent pasture and turning it to alfalfa and brome. This year he contoured corn on the sloping land. Dean figures the corn yield will more than pay for the work an4 expense of converting the land to alfalfa and brome. Next year he will seed the steepest parts back to pasture . . the rest will go into the six year crop rotation program. » THK SIX YEAR crop rotation plan that Dean Is going into wi'l do away with spring plowing. It will run hay, pasture, corn, small grain, corn and grain und seeding. Like many other Emmet county farmers who arc taking advantage of the services of the soil conger- vation district, Osher ia finding that he can raise more cropa oa less land with less labor and expense. Gene Helle and Clair Kess Turn to page 6, column 8 Radio, TV Barred By G.O.P. Can't Record Delegate Dispute Chicago Ut»> — The republicans barred the door to radio, television and newsreel coverage of their tight over disputed delegates to. day. But then they set up n commit- toe to consider lifting the ban. The running controversy delayed until sometime after 1:30 p. m. (CST) the start of the OOP national committee's hearings to decide which rival delegates to seat from seven states. These 72 contests could swing the nomination next week. Either to Sen. Robert A. Toft or to Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower, in the event of a closo race. »• • • HERE'S W1IAT happened as tho pro-convention maneuvering wont Into high gear: The national committee walked out on TV and other cameras set up to record the delegate fight. It moved to a night club room In convention headquarters, tho Conrad Hilton hotel. There, after much do- bate, it voted)67 to 33 In favor of naming a committee to think over the whole TV-ncwsreel-radlo question. .(,-•• The man who proposed'this lution waa an Elsenhower backtjrj Sinclair Weeks of Massachusetts; • » • BUT THE VOTK wasn't a test oi strength between the Taft and Eisenhower 'people. Although much of the opposition came from Tuft supporters — thoy said TV lights and equipment made the hearing room too hot and crowded—there were Taftltcs on both sides In tho final vote. GOP national chairman Guy Ga» brlelson, meanwhile reaffirmed his stand that newly-elected member's •of the national committee will not be able to vote on seating of rival delegations in the Taft-Klsenhowcr fight. Elsenhower supporters had protested against the practice of allowing committee members who had been defeated for re-election, or ,did not seek re-election, to keep their posts and., voting power. <turf»y a.' hbmltiaUn'g• cohvcTntttin'.' '" New Tank Easy To Drive As New Car Newark, Del. UP)—The army today unveiled what It .called the first completely new medium tank to be developed since World War II — streamlined, more powerful, and almost as easy to handle as a new automobile. Designated the M-48, or "Fatten 48," It is being produced at tho Chrysler tank plant hero and at two other arsenals. Officials said sizeable deliveries arc expected before the end of the year. The tank, in the 45 to 60 ton claws, has several notable,new features: * * * 1. A LOWER silhouette than any other American tank of corresponding size, Present U. S. tanks havn been criticized because their height made them easily spotted. 2. An egg-shaped, sloping .elliptical hull and turret. Thla makes It harder for an enemy shell to get a "bite" Into the armor. 3. Wider treads than present medium tanks. Tho wider the tread, tho better the tank con operate on muddy roads, in swampy terrain or in snow. * * • 4. A WKM1LMMKTKU, high velocity gun with a quick change tube. Using only simple tools, tho liner of the gun barrel can be changed in the field in minutes instead of sending the tank back to rear areas for replacement of n whole new gun when repeated firing has worn the rifling of the tube, 5. A 60-calibcr machine gun on top of the turret which can be aimed, fired and loaded from within tho tank. No longer does the gunner have to stand with head und shoulders exposed to enemy fire. Cripple Saves Drowning Child Huga, Okla. Of)— A fruntic father, crippled since childhood, rose from his wheel chulr at u family picnic last night to nave .his 11- year-old daughter from drowning. Olen Petty, however, could not reach his eon, Jpe, 9, who sank within Jnchea of his grasping fingers. Joe and his nUter, Lucille, were wading in Schooler lake, und stepped Into deep water. "It was miraculous," said their uncle, Cecil Garner, in regard to Felly's attempt to uavu them. Petty, he said, U able to walk only on ni* handa and knees. Witnesses, ahocjted by the tragedy, were unable to recall bow be reached his children front toe bank <iu quickly. Truman Blasts Weak New Economic Controls A B|iLI,OO/KH AND onrtl) movlnc ri|iilpmpnt stnrt grading the site for tht> new $:!0,000 .Skrlfni" bulk plant to bo constvuotfd hi>rr. To In- liullt liy Kngre construction company on wiulh 12th otri'i'l the plant will Include the i)iilk plant, wim-hoiim-. (Dolly N'mv^ pliotu unit liottllinr pliinl. loiullnt; ilili l<« nnil thi- offlrc With u rti}iiic|ly of MO.OOO unlionti (I I* rullnnitcd Hint Hit' |));int will ri-ilu<v lhi> rut', nl llu> |irt>|uiiii. j;ri'< 3 Sentenced For Redfield Burgl ary Cavson City. Nyv., (/!•>— Mr«. Juun- nc D'Arc Mlchaud, 36-yenr-old Kelt styled brains of the $1,600,000 Hodfield burglary, has bi-on sontencod to five yoarB in a federal women's prison. Federal Judge Bogor Folpy pro- jiounc*d "Hontcnon ywjtorclay. • .< Mrs. Mlchaud probably will b<? sent to the federal reformatory for women at AldcrHon, W. V«. Shn will becoino eligible .for parole after serving 20 months. Judge Foley also HL-ntuncod two others involved in the blznrri* burglary -of La Vore Rcdflcld'H flrno mansion in February. Loona Mac GlrUano, 40, Reno cocktail watlresH, convicted of transporting.. .$11,000 of the loot across state linen, was wcntonced to a year and a day in a federal women's prison. Benton Henry Robinson, 03, n dude ranch handyman and Mrx. Mlchaud's contact with the underworld, was sentenced to four y<;«rn In prison. He pleaded guilty. Three others it re awaiting trial. They »re AndreiK Young, 46, John TrllicKl, 37. and Frank Bon-enton, 38, all of Milwaukee, Win. Yellaw Oleo Floods N. Y. Markets Albany, K. V. </l'i Upwards 01 five million pounds of yellow oh'o sped into New York rnurkcU today as tho stutt! Hcrapprd n (10-ji-ai-ul I bun on Bale of the colored »[iri'.nl The firat reported Hale w;m mad.- at 12:01 «. ril. to Mr«. Ci-nenta M Strong of Mundomc, \-. 1 . wl.o sponsored the rontrover»i»l oli-o ropeult-r in the iisbemldy. Tin' n publican aHHi'tnblywonian pun h'i.-> cd a pound of the innrKaiine at .1 store in Port Washington on Lou- Island's north shore. The store owner waid tin- oi. .< was delivered by iipeeiol toiirli-i. but would not nuy exactly how I. managed to obtain it MO soon aft' . tho midnight deadline. # # * AS TIJK KMriltK btute hvaiin tho 41«t to permit «ale of the yellow butter vubKtltutf, hundn-ilf. ol trucks that had lined up in l/ordu- ing atuten wheeled toward A'-.•» York markets. One Now York city diKirlbutoi fKrafts Foods) liighl«il|ed ;jo rm *» through the Holland uinml from Jersey City under a police f,. :ort. Kuch vehicle was loaded with 20 tons, or 40,000 pounds, of niaj- fc-urinc. A,western New York djatribulor trucked 600,000 pounds ucroek U>«line at Brie, I'a. Some of tin consignment wan rushed to r(:t;ul outlets by taxicabn. * * * SVKACUSK AIU:A d.-i,ier« ex peeled to put out ut<out ••*. unlitm pounda in 2i hourt One firm trok<; the jieuLu at midnight on a ri-frii,- cFu.tnd freight car loaded v.ith 1^'J, 000 pound*. Tho rcptttler Inapm.d the ii'.r-i- o»t verbal »panii)g of New York'fi 1952 legislative «e«*i<jn. Powerful dairy inUrvata and the f«uo) Woe Jed the Dlt. DONAI.I) WOI.TKHM (Dally NOWH (.•UKriivIni: I Dr. Walters Beginning Practice Here Dr. Donald I'i Wollcrr. who Ii IM been InliTliIng tin- pa«l year ut .-(!. .loM'pli'H hf),H|)it)il id Hloiix ''Ity l.i now iiMiorlali'il u-lili Dr. John I. I'IAMTH In tin- priicllt'i' of j't'inr.il ini'dlclne and HiiiKery IIC-K-, In-. J'owi-iH annoiin<cd loilay Dr. \\'I/HI'IH 1» lieginriliig lh«' pracUri' u( iiii'dlcirn 1 hfii' today. Di Woltei-N, UH, I... a lliril cniilu ;ili- of I'rrlKhtim iinlveiHlly mi'dlcal .'ii (tool »l Omalia HI lu M rialiv Atrlili-oo. K.-JIIH Di WoltciH MI thri-i' yi-ui'H In thi' navy. HiH wife and li:i!;> hi-n- 'in jtoon a» thi- h'*ini- IIIOI.-I- t« lit II lu Noilll Ifll) in ready foi "< < up, I/M •, nt Homer Kirk Dies after Long Illness Honi.'r U'llliird Kirk, brother of J, H. Kirk IIIK! Mm. Hoy Oniwtonl of ir.ntllel vllle. died nt I* p. in. yen- 11'rd it y nt un Onkdiili- lio«[i|lnl nf. lor bi'lnK In 111 health about »t* month*. He wits 4tl, Horn Oct. 14. 1002, ul Mnpk- Um- tllnjj lii Mnnonti i:ounly, lio U Ihr son nf ^fr. nhd Mr« It. r». Kirk of Sllpi-rior. H« wnit cdurnted In Mtt- nonu und Kintnct county (irlmary nnil Heeomlary »ehool>i mid lm« f/irmed In und uround ICinnu'l ronn- ly niiwt of hln life Mr. Kirk WIIH n mi'inhcr of Ihi' Mi'lhodliit eluiii-h Hint Mooiin |fiili;i'. Hurvlvllu; lilx di nth HIV III" |:"r- rulK. hiothi-rn und nl«t«'rn. ./ It. Klrl< unit Mrn. Kov I'rtiwford of Kn- IJiervlllf, MI-M. lli'HHli' n.-ivlti nnd l''loyd Klili rif Crilntn 1'iinn, On-., MI-H. U'lilly (iiolic ol Htorin l.nkiv l-'uiH-rnl (irid liurlnl MiTvU'eii will l>e hi'ld In Superior nlthouuh Him' of ncrvlrrH him not brrn ni't. Truman To Ark -in s Tor Ceremonies Drainage r*i System in "'Farm Scene" \\'fi«hl/i((t*?n uVi } 're?iltli'iil Trti- hum today flh'H to Arl<iin»iiii to tli-il- leuti' two ilutiiM mi orriininn whl>'h Kivi'H him it rhiiiiri to iftii-w hN at- tin-k on wh.-it In' i nll,t thi "HI Ifl.ili" prlVdti- Utility lolihli ». Triiniiin |J<H( inoiiih - ; tili d Into thi' (iilv-iili- |i»w<'r mli-n-nln whleh. hi' Miilil. MUM- «|n-nj hiii.-i- rfiiiiiu In n '. ) '' 1 " .,'"". I""I'''K»"'I« ohrti.i.-Mru: tli.- -l.-v.-l- Opllll-lll of I'O'A'I'I M'HOIlll I r( Tin' Not folk nnil Mull j'hmtls pro j'-''tl In !>' nrhi''luh-d t'l di-llll'illr i tmnori OH |(Mividr jio-.v i for riirul Congress Scolded by President Ignore* Reference To Wn.ihlnjrton. mnn «a|<] today th« furvr- *c*»omta control* law "weaken* otar aWlrty to hold down price* *a* *UMltM our economy,*' In a «tAt«m«nt. Truman In tttmi tteoldttd congr*** for no* fivta* him tho ftirottirer powrw h« *»k»d MM| limbed partleuUrly «t provtatoM limiting tho w» B a ttabUtMtftot boitrtl to advUory pow«r« In t*« future. The i-lmnjti? a« to tho w*f« board. Truman mild, "deotroy* th« •aJttiac ftyxtcm without pnrtfdlnf »ny »u(>- 5 ' In thi* reaped. h» »Ald ~th« eon- nrrn* him aponrd A d*njr«roU4 ff*p In the mobilisation program.** Trumnn got out a 1300-«oid oiiilonienl of his vlnwB on th« nvw !««•. Hut nt no point did h« m«l»- lion (i provUlon roqueting him U> Invoki" the Tufl-Hnrtlty »ct la Ml rffori to end tho uti-ol itrlke. * * • THK NRW LAW continued for 10 month* power a to curb W prlc.ca. and rent* And to HO n re o material*. Hut Komn ot thena power* *ra whittled down Inroad of rtr«n«th- «ned tin Trtimnn had aikxt H« nlno h»d rMjurntt-d a twff-fttf •«- t'-nalon of controU lnite«4 ot th« 10 month* con(r«*« voted. Truman nl/tnod th« bill y««l«f4ay anil It In now Uw a* th* olut «•»• trol* Uw expired iMt nktAlfni. Trumnn Moid' it h* had not »lfW- cil the mciiaum, "our p*W«t« U «o»- linun the defense vrodutrfimi pro- t rrnnl And (ho iitablUuUO& wotilii hnvo expired." * * * TIIK rRKSinK.VT "I niikod (lir conKT«*« to »tr»n- Kllicti our MUblltMtlon maehln*ry nrul rfmovp *om0 of th* t>ullt-4n' InflnHonnry f"«turr». like tho Capo- hurt ntnctulninnt. Hut ln«t«*d th* conKn-aii has movctl In th* oth«r dln-ctlon." An a whole. h<- i«J<l thf bill only vt>ry limited protection nt Inflation. H" forceajri! "If llif congrcjM provid»« wffV- t-lrnl funilfl for pn>p«r administration of thli w«nk*n»<i act, and If u-i! Imvr no nudd»n worMninf of tin' International crisis, and no p*A~ lo buylnff. wu m«y b« fortuiukU i nouifh to K-'t through th« n*Kt 10 mon(h-i without srrloun datnaf* to our rronorny. Hut thl« •«{, n»v«r- thrl.Mid, force* un to take a »«rlotu Kiiinlilx with Inflation, aod ait of u« »h»uli| n-coKnlK- thai fact." Trut'ian »ulil tho bill "WM a t*r- «-t of every favor-«*«klnjt lobby of Kir *(>«cl«l lnt«r»»t* In thU •!•«- tion y.'nr" and (hat If th«y Had had lliolr way tht5 law "would b«i much A ni. ,<t IJ.jll ilioal.'i . ii [il.ilfi.i in »)>• illi- .if |.llinl|. .1 1.1 ilti. t', |i i'... Ai thui dralnaj.'i T\>t wil h phiui'i l>j*-lvllli- Diill ti -ntl'/n loil-iv lini''ii "1'J-A -i Illliri nf lO'-'ii li-a.ii-d by tin TI:' coiiiiiH V».l lilt-Ill," fo ArltllJI- I'll, K--thi i yjll' j J!.j siirfari ill, tin lauii -in 'tlil • •r luu'le- ' I'lTC III.H' i;h III' I un liili, irrnl hio<)l!"i i that during •" ittoixl Ul lli' j h" !•/-.! an r.,t of <-io| '-'. I,' c ',1 f.n m i f.-iiuii'l Ju l >-iur> in tin in \Villiain i-'arin he, f. u III >i:iji|> AI-MICI.<I. <l nl-i I" ,1'l'Ml lilll I'M "(io' -1 in .',ii p. in Tamman A|>|>roM-*i Itiil UK HAIU THK Am*riean p«*t>l<i hould bo «r*tpfur to ch*Jrrn«(» nk tl>-»('i «n<J Hponc* (I>Kyi of the splint' ftnii hou«« b»nk- Inir fumiiiittrrii "«nil to th« oth*r mmiti«ri) of <-oni(r«it« who fur an rffcctlvn l*w and w«r« (•fBflfui. aKuin»t trreat oddj. In k".-i)lntr ttm bill from b«lfif a tot aj Ions " 'Iruin-iri'i ntAt'-mmt m«d« no rt-f.-rrnro to »ny poaalbU further aiti'iuptji on hu part to obtain th« ! .to year i-*tcfi.nlon and «l<<n "f V'.i 11 U i • it- ,|.|.c,,v. ( Ji 'a 'I'h>T« have ! ccn tho«« who h»vn >ii,'W''"''<l that lie call an «*tra »*»after th* nallotwal to **«k l«gt*- n on i-untroU and oth«r mat- ilctiluU him <tt the regular •«»• he hlont from Truman had b«ca ct|i«tv<t at th« -i I,: i U • U''it v. I I:,hi n fit I 1 II I.I) I. -••- t liiMMi»;il 1 1 v.ill. i tin !•• > i.ut h' i'-.ivv i.tm v.:i'< i ' I I ;iii-J a-i a n KlUrd In CoUWoa Walrott. U. t<V>«Kdv»»rd How!-.! :}'), \V.-»t Uborly. •*»» killed • iiti; tu<l,i>- in t't\* colllalon of hit ' ir and ou- drlvsn by llerro*n £*- t 11 tut of Tipton, 'Z h' 1 a^ridi-nl occurrad on hl«(xv. i> 4 junt ra»t of Wnlcotl. tUcriiaut '*ua I akin to a D«v«(V I" ri lioipiul with cheat lnjurl«». l' alt- ii;t liaiu tl.i piu l< i-< i A/j-i --nil I'll t;io di i "IN I'l.ACI-.S v,i,- i. Kll.o'l kli" •• '!• ' J- .if Jl'J* Kl" v '»'.: ado.- H. ->'- Is.' l/vaiio in ti.' Food for the Fourth! In lo/iii.;lit\ Daily News ure fvuturcd food buys (<n tin' bi^ Fourth of July wet-kenct lii'iid the fixwl iuivvrtUemenUj on {)agei> 2, .''. ami (i for m-sss of exciting food valuta. They are ymii kt-y to an enjoyable, economical hulUL'ty Turn to

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