Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on July 2, 1952 · Page 7
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 7

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 2, 1952
Page 7
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Tlic Worlfl Today Chicago Afire over Politics ' •W'ashinBlon (/l""! TImt \n\i bWizr in CliicitU'i. ;i fi'" in tho RcpuiJlicnn piiity, uiU st;iy l\ol .ill we. U CVITI though som.Mmofi obscured liv fo^ fiuni the \n>\\- llclans. The stiugjrli' thoic I H I UIMMI tlw 'I'.ili {irui V,\wn howor forccf to sr.'U conti'sti-d dc'lo<;iiti'H at tin- cdn- vontlon whic'i opi-ns Monday ni;iy wreck the pintyV; election chances if lh<- |)olitieiiins make ii Fpeelm-lv of themselves. The oulcome of tl\i> slriif;f;le this week miiy mean the pnity noniinntion m- loss of it. for (Jenerol Kis- enhower or Seniitor Tuft ;it convention ne:i week. Before the I'oj; sets in elainis. eoiinteielmn\s, :ie cusationa- thi."-: i.-; ii l>rief siimmaiy of wluit nKike<; the Chicngo fire liliizi': The dclepatds finally se,-iled nt the eonvi'ntion will vote on the party's eandidiite for president. Bui there's n dispute lielween the Tafi anil Eisenliower people over 72 delejjates of the total of 1.206. !:i AT THIS .MO.MKNT th.' Associated I'ress cr.dits Taft with 475 delecates, who.'.e flr.s-t hallot position is known or coRecd(>d. and Klsinhower with -109, a difference of 66. If—except for the 72 in dispute—Tuft and Eisenhower go into the convention fairly close, haviiv- plcked up more uncontested delegntes meanwhile, those 72 contested ones miglit mean the differenc- bctween win or lose. Those 72 dolepates are divided this way anion,; seven states: Florida. 18; Goor(,'ia, •}; Kansas. I- Louisiana, 6; Mississippi, 1; Missouri. 1; and, 38. The struggle for the delegates gets under way today. Taft and some of his top lieutenants aie in Chicago. Sonic of Elsenhower's braintruslera are there, too, although he himself won't go to Chicago until Saturday. llv .JA.MKS .'MAUI.O>V TOIIAl TIIJC llepuliUean national eoninilltee. or n siibeommiltec. will begin hearing both sides. The <'oinnilttee l.-i nuide uj) of one man and one woman from each state and territory. The hearings will h' imblii'. Bui the committee decl.^ions will be made heiiijid closed doors. The national committee may decide by Thursday night wnose di'legates should be seated when the convention opens Monday. Tnft ha.i offered to eoni- luoiiiise on the disputed deleBal<!s. The Klsonhower people say they will not compromise and at th- ,-ame tirni' •Large the n.llional commllttee is dom- iii.'ited bv T;ift. This is ih" second time Taft ha.s made his compromise offei. Koth times he's been turned dow:i by lh<' Kisenhower people. Taft says they'd rather have the "i.ssue than the delegates." Tlieir argument is: Why should wi' compromise a))out our delegates, who were rightfully cbosen, when Talt's weren't? « » ff S.W, I'OIt KXAi\H'I,K, the national commitle'? decides to let those disputed delegates bo seated. That doesn't settle the matter. The general's aides can appeal to the convention's credentials committee. If that committee should turn them down, letting 'he Ta'ft disputccs keep their seal.s, that still isn't the last word. The Eisenhower people can appeal to the convention as ii whole. Which brings up another sore point which also has to be settled; Can a disputed delegation, seated by the national committee or the credentials eom- mlltce, vote on seating other disputed delegations? For e.KampIc: Say Taft's 18 Florida delegates in dispute were scaled. Can they then vote, being on iho convention floor, for seating the disputed Taft delegates from the other contested states? Red Sox Drop Fifth Straight Gdn^ Majiia'.s LoaiU>d for a Long sia.v, Just in Caso- Combining tSie VloiUc«tor and RepubllcML PublltlMd Rvery Eveoing I^ctpt and Prlsclp*] UoUdaj-g. Eotared t» aecond class matter Oct. 8, 1930 at the poeloKlce at tatft- •rvllle, Iowa, uodcr tbea act ot Mareii 3, 187». 4 Well., July 2, 1952 Owned and nitrtUlwd 6y; Dttma 1**, Kdllur and PublKtier, Robert N. Vt*. Advartlslnic Maoater. Tlw A««o«.'aled PrtM i« CDtlUed cxcloa- Ivelj to the ute for rtpubUcatioa of mil the local nevra prtoted to tbia ne»- paper as veil aa aS AP acwa ais- patchaa. SireSCJUPTlON TERMS By mall la Emmet. Xofvsii, Palo Alto, CIS)-. Dlckision, JacKMn itad Marus counties; one y^ar $S; six mj&tlu S4.2a; threa mont>u S3.35: S ire*lu tl. By mall outside abo^'t cc mties out jrear (10; six DjonUu ti2'^: three mantha %2.1i; one mmth tl.OO. By Little Meresiant .^.jrtar; per *et« 30c; one year JH: lU months t7.2S: Uiree months »3.7S. Uember of the Iowa Press Aaaoclatlon, Iowa Dally Press AssodaUoa, National Kdltnrlil .Msoctatlon and Znlaod Press AsaociaUoa. KXPRESCVTATTV-ES Sncbange, Omaha; also Atlanta aaa Oeneral advertlstat rejirewDtattTe*.- Island Newspaper Reprtaeatatives, lae, Wrteley Bide.. Chlca«o; S13 rnh A»«.. N'ew yorli: Sectmty Bide-, VS. ttmm, 1012 Baltlmor*. Kansas aty. 42S Oala Dallas. ARMSTROISG BY VERA HKATIDIAX The American Legion auxiliaiy held installation of officers at the regular meeting which was Thursday evening at the Legion Memorial building. Mrs. B. V. Horswell conducted tho lustallatlon service and those taking office were Mrs. Elmer Schaefcr, president; Mrs. N. W. Mart, vice president; Mr^^. A. J. Bosworth, secretary; Rita Wcls, treasurer; Mrs. W. I. Mangold, historian; Mrs. G. S. Horswell, sergcant-at-arms; TMrs. R. E. Obbink, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Goorffo Peterson, Mrs. A. Whitlow and Mrs. Obbink, executive board. Dodge. Kefi'eshmi-nts were served Iiy ifrs. .7oe Laffey. Mrs. Olai Opsal, I^Irs. T. L. Strong and iMrs. tilen McClintock. .'Vlissiontiry (irnup Meets. The Woman's Missionary society of the Free Methodist church met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles Clonic in Ringsted. .Mrs. Adolph tjue.stad conducted the devotional period. After the group sang "Draw Me Nearer," Mrs. Peter Leworlte read Psalm 37:11 and Mrs, James Kirk offered prayer, Mrs. Harris Wadsworth read a poem entitled "Saved by Love Divine." Mrs. Flo.vd Fothergill presided during th ,,„ , ,, , . business meeting dur- Also duiing the business session I ing which time the public program '•onmiittee was given further instructions and also a generous of- reports were given on the district meeting held at Carroll and the Children's parley hold at Fort ferlng was received for new kltch- HAliLMATKR l "OK CATTLIC. Fanner Ellis M, Lee and his two sons haul water to the thirsty .atlle on ,he Lee farm f, J this i yet dried up stream. They t.ansporl more than siog Hon; ot 'va l^lhe so ."n'fi'ui' M""'- •'""''f'^" ">ost'o, the fat'UH in he bpungfleld, Mo„ area have gone ,lry in the cyiTenl heat wio rxjuT Wall Lake Kernels Win '< Game., 8 to 6 ' BV .)A.MI-;.S C-IIAUSTKO.M Till- Red Sox dropped their fifth straight lengue game night. S to 6, to the Wall t^ke Popcorn Kei - ni^ls at Wall Lake. It was not th'- same as it was in the last thr. r hall games, however. The two Es thervillc errors had little heariui: on the scoring and the Kernel« simply hit the bull where tho Ue,i Sox weren 't and scored the runs Wall Lake scored first in tho l.v; half of the first inning, goitinc three runs on four singles and .1 baae on balls. The Sox came b.'*. V with three in the fop half of th. second to tie the score. • • • DUBDING LED off with a Mnp r and Wollz waJked to put men cr. first nnd second with nobwdj oi.; Ketchel struck out for tho first (N..; of the inning but Kaley tripple.1 '.(• deep right center field to fc-cf.-c Dudding and Woltx Kaley thtn was scored on n single 1<y Bffi 1 cher. Freeman and Hansen stiu^K out to end the inning. The Sox went aliead for tht on:v time in the game in the top of the i third by the score of 4-.". Wmke; opened the inning with » sinj-l' and advanced aJl the WAV to Uiirt: on an outfield error. Eankowsli; , struck out but Duddlng wa* sh.le tit, '. a hard-hit ball to the Rhort -'JtOTi Unr. . he was lucky to stop hut ii wio called an error. Win'kel scoietl or this play. Woltz flied out tr ceti ter but Ketchel and Ka]t\ wnlke<i to loaU the bases. The th .-eni wa; ended when Boettcher prcuiiided • to tht second basemiin ' * * * WAli L.\KE went ahead ir, tin last of the third on xvn doiihb-t and c single Wall Lake made tht score t>-l lithe last of the fifth innmp lUi an error, a .sacrifice and si douiile The Sox tied the seo). m f. uli 11 the top of the .sixth mnin-: lietcb ell and KaJey were ph -en trei pa.-t.-- es to open the mninc Boertchei and Fr<-<-man struck ou; tni! Hnv sen singled to light foit; ti scofi- the runners. Winkel wu.s reineii to end the threat The -winning runs tor Wall Lali'' came in the boiton, half o: tin eighth inning. Th' rirs- nun. uv grounded out to \hi piieliev The ^ next two men UuuMid for mi- rui. to score and <i runjier on secoitd base. Th<- next nan— .•jingb-d iu, the final run of tie gum< A; liii-i spot Ivou RoKir. ei,-.vTeO till ganv rejilacing Bob Ke'cheii urn; tjuellcil , the outburst, relirini; liie next t -»vo I men on fly OU I K | The next Ieacu»- p»m' lo; the Fted Sox is on lb< 4tii of .Tui> when • thev UKuir. iru:--l if. Wall Lalu to' play tht- Popcorn Kern-lf Ejithorvdl.. Knioy. If Hiiotteher. .« KrwniHU. i'lv lll<ll<(t>ll. o U Inkel. .lb *lV»rt»\«-vKt. inulillDc. rt Wo»», of liofoho*. |< Ko<ttit. 1^ RfcnVx p .< Kb t ' <t) I,) 1 immtry Club -V.I t'ouMliy t 'liiti aiiil itll .v.. lit ]tlli>rLt tfi l)u: UlOl- I iii^vt* will »H- .iMUU^t:il ill fli-j ttt i)ic JmalM ut rii'Ht -roUhd h 'iJK'^l MiMiilu 'iM nmy t*'r off 'V a\ -^it ul> h \Huth iM 'llvltitm iticlviti"; :i k IU*\\\H U H tUHpItty at \) \K ID. Seven Helief Pile hers Win Their (i«nu\s .SATIO.N.M, tK.Vil 1: W. I.. lYI Vii * i.r/»Htlrt«- tMi ^^-^^HH* -.It ^•er?t>* 1'.^rbfrfill/ »9t «*«*^-.» Wul, Vf <>•» «V— Sutnmur^ >--*K'V KBlf>. •W»K. V»»i ^KJKi r »iirt(liiii; '5^«>JK '«»NfH «»vi>v Brwii. "Hf'wvrr, •> SeoM nIK . 'B »»»»»T, '*H?»fcr^ ioK. "Si'Hi !fR "Kntr-w s»/ TtTiiltre^. 7>T y»>rtm».»- •Bn(>ttJ 'heT •Ri<-^krr».>il.-. T)^fhervllli IS •V.uii I J A.-* *. BR. Bout,-*, f. ftrUipr^ V X /4- e.lic) •». TJosIr, ll fWnVv A Brlilgcv 1 Tvctz-h -l TJfl^r. ^ U Hiul ti nff BHiik> ."^ an/! « rn •1 (if! Brtrtfev 4 «ntl •.; in F.: t,rf hfit^'hell I.S Mud H tti i-A. Ufviln f) »ml I. Ill S-ft Wtmwr. Bri/lgp^: limnT. •ki<»nhM. X'tn- plres. Uleftrirtiiiok Hnd 4 '!)ii »ik. Ilrlilal Shftwev. it hruJat fn Thuv^dtv. ;ifl t ^rnniir. ay I le HiantvM \»aiw>« C«j \V. It « « 4 Vet .««3 .463 .462 <iU 4H 4 fa 4Vi, 6H en equipment for the camp at Winnebago. Mrs. A. W. Schmidt, literature agent, received suljBcriptiona for the annual "Tidings" club. SIPERIOR Mrs. Questad brieny revie«-od i fami 'lv of Eftri:'. the historj- of the Oakdale MlBsion. 1 S"ni^ v-e-.-( tuiH :essef >r. Be;;. Ei;::-.'! Ttl' hOiUeS."!;. ;;radu;tteii Iron, Hherlnivi; 'hi;-: .venool ll: 194'.' will, •to hrub ti. s« ami m<ii^\ o! tie puest^ ven nient- l-or' 01 th;i! c.UiH^ Itet:' fouiic to- ^•ifl. b\ brealttn;, liullTion! vbiri contalnci! slip.' o! uup'>i te.lliiiu lie: wticvt to find th< ni.'si'elliineou' giftt. I-ietly h": motlie! Mrs. I'e- cv EiigeJ. and li'.*; gruiiUnoil-liei Mr.-. Potei E'ngei wen al! givei. lovely corsaget; Tin iiom* v.'iii- made lovcl;. with hone '.'rnwi. .luie flowerti l-'rc^ii .'^tiav.'berri '-'f- were Hcr-vud ^vith tie .tii;^-^: iooti ;;uue and eoflee 1-Tes-n: iron. Alpluj wer' lieaulab ISucnau Zlte Iter.;; and 111; ilerl« Dentiey Prom Sherhuin weii;. IU IIUK M .Iri' Tervrei .love. Kriieg.!-. Ale.- daniBs Darwii. Itie.'lv?)!' lielel. temvlhe .iovet i;ai>. Kiiirie- iiriii.- d; .iuii U^ l.nie.'. pi-.-Mi • l>onn:^ Ol .-;oii M:. Enge. >'a-.-j'.:;, .mi. Anit;i am: Alrt r-.>i-;r E.iig';. li'tf. iia; man-. ;;ift* t< I'memiier higii schuo. ciiid»> o" JWf- ii if^ u>^<: in he! n«'v nimi<. !v «r4ta<^ for thv \VtH<k W A M tdOi.* lat OarroU MjKoMa C1t>- at Sprnrt ^r TfeiiT>«U> Nljtht <llarri»n al M MMQ CJly Sfseaw^rr at Wall Lake F>Ma>- Xljtht i :.stb<^ith> at Wall Lake I Mawnn Oily ^k«clted into a three WAV tjo for se««n'd place in the ; iei'in Stji'.c ;oMa.ST:o last night with- nifl ciisir.c « thing. W.-tU Lake do- fetrea Es-lhfrc-.Uo and Carroll saretihcd :tf IfAjruie lo..\d by defeating Spiiictr 12-7. »t Carroll. The J*!«:-rhJi.Tits. liTJOcktMi Ron Unkc out (•'. Lbr b;.v BT:d fc^ntinued the bar: rage n! hase hits a.$ra;ast S-nwin unti Sl.;j Msffkjo- The Cardinals kiuit-.ked OiiiToO i« I>Msny Renal- Ci out t.l 1 he c ion*- 'b-ji were no'i. ab- 1 )e U J c:ctnn irom i-Jhind to win. Sponecr ha« -the -up-ptr hand to take ; lu'i'i undiBj'uli'fi jioSM ^sion of sec- i otui \iib.ii IT. ttof Icig-ao being at ] iumie !(n ji giu'ne -xiii Mason City j and hjiving I-WK gjuaes -a-ith ccUar- , dwi'iltug •R'tdl L*Ju at Wall Lake on Tbursduy The -aay it looks ; now it will lie C-art-cill ag-ainst the ' All-5it.arj- on .7ul,v 1.". unless some : leuni can buve a miractilous come- hatik and the Merchants falter morn tlittti Oboug-bt pcHssiblp. Inirsnp Tirorid War II the Anglo- EfTii'iur r-iitlKT! -«•!•.•' fin e.-^sentinl litil: ir. "-'tie A-Hiofl sapplv lino to the JCiuiU- EiiKt u.iie i< tiulwark in the ittir.n jii; JCii,'"..h AJrita. -••x'ilie were Buntlav m Kentucky and conducted a que^-' ^^^T"' ^'"^^ "^iJi^n^'Ti. °\ tlon and answer study. Mr». Aus-' ""Mr ^d Reuland. tin Frctty offered the closing pray- ; Harrie were Ifonored at .Shower. Mrs. Georgo W. Pt-ttraor wat hostess at a pre-nuptlal shower Thursday afternoon honoring her niece, Janice Peterson of Ringrted. who was married June 2> to Aian Nelson of LuVerne, formerJy tif Armstrong. AssistinK Mra. Peterson were several other a«nu of the bride-elect, Mrs. Rueben Paimw and Mrs. Vernon Peterson of Fairmont and Mrs. Albert Petertca of Granada. Minn. Eighteen relatives and tr^sti* D <'Wi;*. Fort/«* dinnM guisBU in tie home «f their dauguier M: ami Mr« !>:<- Morphe-«- Sunday iSr and Mrt Vor Kan at anti daughl'-r, Twilla ano Mi aoo Mrr Vernon Juhl, Oi*-' Anr. imt L/uar»< •wer*- dinner sueeu a* lij- rjoni' of tneir par<rntir Mr and M»> Wait<r» Davis, Ijuti Satmday Mist Hazei Uifj'iC u'. f-in-t if spending part (jt nutuiur' .^jc-v- tior. at tn'- "tiuw o? t*"i n*v'.t**T-. Mr*. Itia ViuiAjic afjt. ut'^.t.'-r Cnarlei and laniit- Mr aoti iire £ .tTi- -nu'-.i- tatned a: dmn-rr bunocij 'iv.- iit- and iirt C/ttt .Itt-iistas 3t T -umijn. M I anc A3 -r^ V.'iliifj& i.iit(Iiij-j uiit oau;;rt -rr 1/' .'.'irr -.ti-^-ui Jfc-\ liKurj' V.''/i' .jtic Ji .Tjr .Jl<»fCwj» iC .1, .Ttlfi- (l^r.-rfj ijT/t ifi-l V MC I; liailunif fc .ix»oii|' lit' attended the courtesy. Th«y irtre j >**'rtAur *i wat H'.II, t BUfrtf.i -.u*.< Jvf enlertalniid Tvlth games and eoe- 1^ *inc wii-.ei 11. t.-nurv vJ tests after which Janice unwrapp««! i E~~"Ji" the lovely shower ei'ts. She Tr« assisted by Dorothy Rovn. vf* j.;«.p«ii»<-»rt V/ * ^leme, tntj. p'-' vs -.t.'U' it -i '.j .'vile v'.ten- '.t.-at* f.tvTttlu 'a if«r' ^v.^mnr Dnytl i^tu'v-tM. jC*»at>rA itntUv.fuvn. Ar^irf bw-t.turtu Sf .?'»-T.n«iin. ftov Snm> i.<'MVi sf .'-i Sy.i.'i ,f.>nn«Ti tnrt {"i'.V' Attend Youth Camp. Nino young people from Aniv- strong attended Midwest Youth camp on Medicine lake near Mtrv- neapolis last week. Taking the two carloads of young people to camp on Monday wore Mr. and Mrs. Austin Frctly, Mrs. Adolph Questad and Mrs. W. C. Barber. The camp is sponsored by the Free Methodist and Wcsloyan Methodist churches. Thoso attondlng were Kathleen and Karen Questad, Marlonc AVadswor- th, Lorctta Bedow, Janet Thackcry, Wanda Lewerke, LaVonne Frctty, Bonlta Redhead and Evelyn Burgc- son. ra »t Matrons Meet at Lak(^. The Post Matron's club mul Monday afternoon with Mrs. Oscar Christiansen of Ringsted at the Christiansen cottage at Intcrlokun near Fairmont. Thoeo attending from Armstrong wore Mrs. Martin novn, Mrs. C. A, Robinson, Mrs, Clarence Mooro, Mrs. W. H. Van Duor, Mrs. T. E. Haworth and Mis. Frank Papc, Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Burns, Barbara iihtl Steven, worn guests Sunday nl the home, pt Mr. and Mrs, Byron Hess at Bloux Center. ENDS " TONim ^^ JHBISM) Artkat mie Girl m Wlilt#' '-HrrllAL HOLrUAV mOffKAH— DariRK Fury r>f The Hhstwrteea" tr> History's Fiercest Fiakl— Color by Tecbnkar>t<'>r "BRAVE WARRIOR" . co-inx— I I NOW y ^lWfiWf GIVES YOU mtsm SMin -smp -STEER wUh On* Hand ControU , *Aa(£0 By a mm Go for th* big ones with the boit— I^M AXTIN A QUAMATIO 3gj Tu;i>(-SmiT Otrr- aOAW MOTOBS ... Ons control, right In ' th* palm of your band, for aiarr, < P(BO, VTf BBiKOt On lak««, f treasis, In fi-ash or . salt wstsr, go for 'sm with a M AKTIM I Pius,,, "fttfOtMANCLTUTlO" . MAI11N MOTORS riAlUIU. •f ^*cl»nk«U>.u<>liaU»4 Mak. IMfiftt yalv«i V Inboaid iwlvd y .ond moity atlwtil mAgtm'tor 'A mt\m s $port Shop 7lh and Central, Estherville Hrooklyi) .N',« York Chiciigo .St Louih Philadelphia t'intinn.iti Boston Hiltsbui gh •in 15 •.',1.1 31 Ti 19 IS 2'* :il .'A 37 ay S3 .7-'7 H7'.' .Ml X'A •ll» .tt;i ,;!.Hii (111 11'.. I'-"; 111 lilt Tuesda,v'<< Kesultx: Vlioold.vii I l-'hil!idolj,hiii '3..New York (I HoKtim :i, at. Loui.H 8 Cinciiiimli ;i. riti>- bui gh 3 Chicitgo 1'. TUurHdtt.v's .Sehedyle: ,Ni-w V(ul: ut Brooklyn tl.3U a. lu., I'llt.Mlmrgli itt Cincinnati 1 p. m., I'hllndi'lphl'i :it Boston noon, Chicago at .St. l.,ou- io 1:30 p. m. A.MKBICAN I.KAtUJK \V. h. I'ct OB New York 40 26 .60ti Washington 3tt 30 .54,'i 4 ClevclanU 38 32 .543 4 Boston 37 32 .53(1 Chicago 38 33 .535 4';: St. Louis 32 38 .457 10 Mhlludclphit» 27 34 .443 10 Detroit 23 40 .3.33 18',. Tuesdaj-'.s Hcftultw: Detroit 0 Chicago 4, New York 3 Boston 2, Wfishington 6 Philadelphia 5, Clc- veUind 4 St. Louis 3 (19 innings). Thursday's Schedule: St. Louis ut Chicago 12:30 p. m., New York at Washington (2) 11'30 n. m. nnd 1:30 p. m.. Boston ul Philadelphi.t 12:30 p. m., Cleveland at Detroit 1:30 p. m. The first stable for White House horses eventually became « school In 1821 for tho poor children of Washington. J ll II ior Legion. Teaim lo Play Terril 'riic I'Jsthervillc Juif\or Legion tiiiHcliiill team . plays -its, aacoikd lioiiii' gamn Of the .zeaMn at JC liiill park nn Thursday night i^in- «t Tiiril. The two '?hibs' hare met (incc before this season at "ferrtl, ICHthiTville dropping a elose^ one. 3-1, nftei holding Territ scoreleas tor the first six inning^ The starting battery for Esther ^-ille -«i4U be Dick I'leper pitching and Bitl.Rid- (mt behind the plate. GaU^ttlme . ..'1/. ^-.^ ^j}. IhiNketbafi Fixeifs ' Gel Heavy TeHns ' > New York W— Eleven admitted basketball fixers were sentenced today, some to heavy, jail terina. In the climax of the cbllegiate'basket­ ball scandal Avhich threatened the future of the sport a 'year - and a half ago. In passing sentence, after -giving the fixers a heavy Verbal -.naJling, general sessions Judge Saul 3. Streit urged that subsidixstion of athletes be made a criminal offeaso in all states. : FEZZ FRITSCHE Thursdajv July B^^' ; •*• AlVIBY MEYER Sunday. JiJ^r j6^» . Fre$h, eUiUH tmUt ^ you drink Squirt.. Fre»h, e.Uart Uist*aflrf toa drink Squirt. A >M .r an a/ter'titir»t} ^rt. it t«fft «Wf 4r<mk4 Urn* fum fearbing for • umrtfUmti, tturu llwifii l« fi^iiirt-liM one When fMt iHtiUfS Mitttti 'f'"^^ CHimAh lK)WLtNa WOttRS J 2 Souih ntlh airmi - !l ?hnno.83G fUJBsst eers wis ^^e-sfAoe'S? THE ro'ri lice PUT B !feALi :ig5 ud'ii pgeN ct^cav^zi'. AUWSONJ/IMSreciClC MWT gvBKv SQUM; CAR ON TM6 SOUTH gl(3».^B'l?6 - OH.DeSHg?, IP THE eUAKD© Qm THW QATE CU06E0. IlU NeyeitaBTiN... I'VE GOT ^-^ TOOWOCXJRAiGn ^i\THEM0OMEHOW.« P

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