Wealhcr Forecast Rain tonight and Friday. Low last night 45, noon today 49. FuU Weather Information Page 6 BT FAB THE LAROBST OITT, RVXAX.. TOTAI, CIKCl'l. \TlON IN KM MET COirNTY DKfAKTMENr OF MlJl OES U0INE5 lA. 84th Year; 182 Combining the Vindicator & Republican Esthervillc, Emmet Connty. Io»-n. Thiirstlny, May 8. 1932 An Independent Newipoper WeHi aO<; Copy S# (Daily News photo and engraving) LKAVING FOR OMAHA and the armed services are Paul Rosen- bergqr, of KathervlUe (seated), and Harold Miller, of Armstrong. I'hey represent Emmet county's May quota for the selective service. Sixteen Kmmet county men will leave for their preliminary physical Geminations on May 19. School Bonds Voted Down At Fairmont A record number of voters turned 'out In the I Fairmont school election to defeat a two-question proposal for expansion of high school fadllities Monday night. tho first question, if it had paised, would authorize the school board to sell $962,000 worth of bonds' to finance purchase of a slt^, construction and equipment of ja new high school building. It wai defeatfedrJi;09r.tl);a3S;=ai; margin of j263 votes. •J . n, -T„ -. A TOTAI. OF 1,945 Voters cast ballots Monday as compared with the previous high In. 14 years of 1,048.voters In 1949. Lowest turnout has been 42 voters In 1944. Voters lined up 15 minutes before the polls opened and the line continued long during most of the three hours the poll remained opened. Electors remaining in line at 8 p. vn. when polls were scheduled to close, wore given the opportunity to vote. ' School officials would not comment on the results of the election until after they have held a board of education meeting next Monday night, they said. * m * ALTHOUGH A record number of voters turned out at the polls, the number was still leas than one- third of the qualified voters In the scliool district and less than half of the turnout for the general election In 1948. State Representative John S. Llvermore, one of the leaders of th^ opposition to the school board 's plan for expanding the high school, is expected to continue to press foe a commitment from the school board that vocational training will be Included in any new plan submitted to the voters. He^ also is expected to press for a proposal to offer voters their choice of at least two sites .for the new high school, one of them the Martin county fairgrounds. LIVERMORB HAS come out in favor of the city master plan prepared by Nord W. Davis, which recommends ^ chain of city and school moves. The Davis plan would move tho city hall to Central school, ^studeift^^ from that BCbool to the high school building and the building of a new high school and municipal auditorium atlthe present fairgrounds property., Advantages «ft)ie fairgrounds, he; says, are the , i^dequat^ space for 9X1 needed «oho61 facilities, the location on high ground and the proximity'of sewer, water, electricity, p^ved atreet* an^ aide- witlks. He a|i|o pointed o\it achool development of thefproperty wculd ellininate the eyeaore of the fair buildings, « Civil Defense Training Team Here Tonight An air force mobile training team to instruct ground observers in the country's civil defense training program will hold a meeting tonight in the city hall at 7:30 for Emmet county ground observers. The general public is urged to attend the meeting so that work of the ground-observer phase of the civil defense.ag ency can bo better understood by residents of the county. William S. Clark, county civil defense chairman, will preside at .'the meeting. Members of the training team are 1st Lt. Harry,Hauser of Philadelphia, Airman 3rd class Thomas Cobb of Cleveland and John Comisky of Chicago. At present ground observation stations hove been set up only in Armstrong and Esthcr- villd but units are planned 'for Walllngford, Ringsted, Dolliver and Huntington. Will Hold Meetings on Brucellosis A series of Family Living group n^eetings to discuss brucellosos began ' at 1:30 p. m. today. The first meeting Is being held at the Simon Frey home in Emmet township. Speaking at the meetings win be Dr. W. D. Redman, federal veterinarian for this district, and Frank Lown, Farm Bureau exten- llon director. Iowa,is one of the states In the nation with a very high rate of brucellosis cases among men and women, according to a publication on brucellosis from the division of preventable diseases of the Iowa State department of health in Des Moines. Other meetings will be at 1:30 p. m. in the various townships. The Swan Lake FamUy Living group will meet Friday at the Cuyler Peterson home; Denmark, Tuesday at Cliff McMillln's; Iowa Lake and Armstrong Grove, Friday at the Central States meeting room at Armstrong; EsthervlUe, Thursday at the Otto Schaper's and High Lake and Twelve-Mile Lake, Tuesday at Bert Rolfaon's. A Farm Bureau group In Ellsworth township will hear the talk on brucellosis at 8 p. m. Friday at the Harry Cbristensen farm. Illinois May Draft Stevenson By the Associated Press Illinois democrats convened at Springfield today amid talk of drafting their Gov. Adlal Stevenson for presidential nomination despite his plea: "Don't put mo In an awkward spot." Stevenson, reportedly President Truman's choice as a successor until he said he was running only for governor this year, la in Camp Cooke, Calif, He held a 30-mlnute telephone conversation last night with Jacob M. Arvey, Democratic national committeeman from Illinois. "I said I hoped that they would not put me in an awkward spot by proposing me for the presidency," Stevenson told reporters. "I made it as emphatic as I alwa>-s have, that I am a candidate only for re-election . as governor of Illinois." « * • ARVEY, IN Springfield, appeared not to have given up on getting the convention to endorse Stevenson for presidential nomination. The convention will name 20 at- largc delegates to the July national convention. E^ch of the 20 will have a half-vote, completing Illinois' 60-vote delegation. Backers of two southern senators seeking the presidency; meanwhile, differed over the effect of Tuesday's Florida primary. In that popularity poll, Richard Russell of Georgia topped Estes Kefauver of Tennessee 339,916 to 272,238 on the basis of returns from all but S6 of 1,682 precincts. Results are not binding on the state's delegates, to be elected May 27. * « « "Tins DEFINITELV stops the Kefauver movement," said Sen. Walter George of Georgia, a Russell man, adding It "proves Kefauver can't carry the southern states." Sen. Paui Douglas of Illinois disagreed. He said Kefauver made "a remarkably good showing against great odds," losing only because he was opposed almost solidly by Florida's press and political leaders. Both Russell and Kefauver expressed joy. -Russell said his Florida victory "puts new steam Into his campaign, swinging to the west next week. KefauVer said his Florida showing plus winning of 27 of Ohio's 54 delegates — also named Tuesday — practically assures his nomination. » « • SEN. ROBERT Taft of Ohio, who reaped all of Ohio's 56 republican votes Tuesday, also claimed sure nomination. Taft's headquarters said It gives him 404 vot«8 and the OWoan told newsmen he won't be topped. Nomination requires 604 GOP votes, 616 Democratic votes. The Associated Press delegate tabulation—based on concessions, pledges. Instructions and avowed leanings—gives: Republicans — Taft 332, Gen. Dwlght Elsenhower 280. Democrats—Kefauver 104 H, foreign aid chief W. Averell Harri man 93M., Russell 41>^. Other developments: >i> « * IN SHANNON, Ireland, John Foster Dulles predicted Elsenhow er win be elected President. Dulles, GOP foreign affairs expert, said ho does not count on being secretary of state tiut Indicated he considers hlroseli* the obvious man for the job. Dulles, en route home from a visit with Elsenhower in Paris, declined to say whether he would support the general's candidacy. Kefauver, about to open a New York headquarters today, said he Is going all out to get as many of the state's votes as he can. It was a challenge to top New York Democrats who are trying to corral all 94 delegates for Harrlman, the "favorite son." Bookie Implicates Former New York Detective Chief Godfrey a Grandfather Mlddlebury, Vt, May 8 tff)—Ar thur Godfrey of radio and television fame is now a grandfather. The birth of an eight pound daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Godfrey was announced last night. . c.>- New Summer Cjosing Hours Into Effect $^furday "NEW SATURDAY CLOSING HOURS Retail Sto^s ......u.......... 9:30 p. m. Food Handling Stores : ...10:60 p. m. Barber Shops 9;00 p, m. WEKKPAY CLOSING HOURS Retail Stores 5:30 p. m. Food Handling Stores Will Continue Usual Weekday Schedule. 19 Flood Projects Approved $508,834 for West Iowa Damages Des Moines, May 8 </P)—The Iowa Missouri river flood dlsajller committee announced today approval of 19 projects to reBtoro governmental subdivision facllltlM to cost a total of $608,834 and be paid with federal funds. Since only (260,000 Is presently available. Governor William S. Boardsley asked Proaldent Truman by letter for allocation of an add! tlonal $600,000. The governor estimated that current costs to the state. Including allotments made by the state welfare department and expenses Incurred by the Iowa national guard, will total about $1,100,000. Federal assistance. Including the $250,000 allocated and the $600,000 rcqueat- cd, would bring the total to $1,850,000. The letter pointed out that federal officials had assured Beards ley that additional funds would be forthcoming upon submission of justification for the needs. This, the governor sought to do i« a lengthy detailed letter outlining the damage from the recent Missouri and Mississippi river floods. The committee approved 13 mU' niclpal and school district projects to cost $134,012. It said six county rood, bridge and culvert repair jobs to cost a total of $374,822 are eligible for federal funds but that only 20 per cent of that amount can bo allocated now bccauao p lack of funds. • • • A recapitulation showed about $210,000 waa approved for immediate payment. Governmental sub- divlsionp were being notified that additional allocations will be made when more funds are received, in the full amounts approved. The committee pointed out that the full amounts have been approved by the federal agency concerned and will bo paid when proper certificates and vouchora have been submitted, showing that the work has been done. The committee report contained a request that Beardsloy aak the President for an additional $600,000. The following amounts were approved for municipalities and school districts: City of Sioux City, $61,720; town of WhlUng. $3,810; Onawo. $10,300; Blencoo, $6,600; BIcncoe consolldot- ;ed achool, $1,300; Modalc, Including Cincinnati townahlpa, 1, 2, and 6, Willow Creek achool and "ram to p»g« S, csolunm 1 IN CI':UK.>I()NIK.S Tiimauy, April 20 In Thi-atrr No. 1, Kort Sill, Okli>., Amll J. KtUhnvl, Hon of .Mrs. Olive Erkhiirt, DolllvtT, wnn rcjninilR.iinncil ii Bocimil llcutcnixnt In thi> FtrUl Artillery offlcor'.s rorpH of the U, .S. army. Lt. Kfkhnrl wiih n mi 'ml)PV oC tU<> tSl\\ pvmlMnt- inR cIiiKH of llio nrtllli'ry offlcrr cnndldiito Kcliool. Tin- offlci'r candldtxto Hohoo! rcopencil In Fi'bruiiry, WA, nftor havlnK boon clo.-icd Hlncc liH6. Iowa Editors See Beardsley^ Ike Victories .1 Newton, la.^ May 8 t/Pl—The ''^rVlow that Gen. Dwlght Elsenhower will be the next President of th- United Stntn.s and thai VVlllinm S. Beardalcy will win n third term OS governor of Iowa \vn» t-xprcBmHl by the majoilly of a ^roup of Iiiwr managing cdltorH voting In an In- formnl and unofficlnl Hiraw pull here yesterday. The poll, taken among newspaper executives hero to attend the spring meeting of Iowa Aflsoclnled Press mnnnglnK rditois nnsocla- tlon, showed 16 bclii'vod Elsenhow er would bo the next President, 4 believed Taft would win, and om^ thought President Truman would bo elected to n third liMin, • « • IN TIIK gubernntorlnl race, nine thought Bcardsiry would he re nominated and re-elected, four thought former Lt. Gov. Kenneth Evens would win the ^jovernomhlp and one believed Lt. (Jov. WlUlnm Nicholas would he eliosen. All three men are repubHcanH. A second question in the unofficial poll asked the edilorH Iheii Turn to page 6, column S Movie Extras Scare Mexicans Yuma, Ari»i, May 8 ff—"Thees oea America?" A small band of Mexicans, coming acroaa the border Illegally to look for farm work, were startled yesterday by 60 umed Hollywood horsemen In Arab costumes. Aealatant director Rusa Saunders reporteci that Warner Bros, unit was on locttUon (or a forthcoming deaert film. Th« company waa working in the dun«a 16 mllea from Yuma and only 800 yarda from the border when the Mexicana atumbl- ed on the turbasyed and bearded riflemen, he said. They tum«d and fled back across the border. ' A Bpanlsh- apeaklng membar «f the caat heard one of the fleeing men yell: "The map was wrong! The map waa wong!" Cherokee Hpusewife Lands Big Catfish Cherokee, la.. May 8 (An—Mrt, Ralph Ament went flahlng la«t night. The botuewife hooked Into a big flab in U>9 UtUe 8totu( riwr. wltb tb« Vf )wr huaband and a frterut. Kn. Ament landed tbe flab aTter a 4S iniouta fltbt It waa a Zl pound mud oat, meaa- urtng 83 Inebe* bi Iragtb. Mni. Ament'6 Muipment-<.-« fly m mi tm mmJkfls Directed Verdict for Defendant $45,000 Damage Suit Conipletecl Judgo Harry E. Nurry thin morning directed a vrrdlel for the defendant. Earl Wnllway. former MlUord tavern owner. In the $45.000 danmKe nult brought nnnlnat Wnllway in Dlcklnnon county dln- trlct court at Spirit IjiUo by Mr«. Elizabeth Henry of Mllford. The nult was brought by Mrs Henry on on outglVwth of the "Iny- Inc of Henry \VlMku», Mllford farmhand Dec. 24. 1960. In whieh Mrs. Henry's Hon, Archie, was nfn- fenced to an right-year term In the state penitentiary for mnnslaugh- ler. Mrs. Henry alleged thcit the »nle of liquor to her aon by Wnllwny net off the rhain of events whioli lr<l to Wlnitkus's slaying and that B« a result Bhc had iiuffered great mental pnin and anguish and ex- trem* nervousnesH, * « • JDDOK NAIIEV ruled that no evidi-ncn was submitted to show tlinl Henry became Intoxicated at Wallway's tavern or lieeamn Intoxicated on liquor In any way aMo- rlated with the tavern. Judge Narey said, that under the law, Mrs. Henry would have to show "Injury to body" to qualify for damages.. Judge Narey snld that alt hough Mrs. Henry may have suffered mental anguish, mortification and extreme nervousneia there wai> no evidence pr«a«nt»d to Hhow "Injury In body." The defense preaented three wltnennpji this morning after the plaintiff rotted Ita case lost night. Wallway, hla wife and Olal Tren dnhl of Mllford were on the wlt- ncHii stand todaj'. Both Wallwny and his wife testified they did not sell liquor to anybody on the night of Dec. 2.1, 1060. They saki Arrb- lo Henry. Arley Henry, brother of Archie, and Wloskua left the Wnll way tavern after midnight and tluil they were not Intoxicated then. m 0 m ARI.KV UKNHV testlflnd yesterday that Krcndahl had bought <lrlMkii for himaelf (Arley) and hU lirolher, Arrhlo, on the night of Dee. 23 at the tavern. KrendaJ li> day <lenled that he liouicht drinks for the Henry brothers that night Itay Hhoomaker, uncle of the Henry boya, testified yenterday thai Archie waa "normal" when he left hl» homo In the early mornlnx of I>ec 24. Arley had tentlflrd pre- vlounly that his brother ond Wle»- kuM had taken two pints of whiaky purchased at the Wallway tavern to the Rhoomakor home and drank them there. * * « THE SUIT WAS brought under the <ild "dram shop aet" which holda that a person selling liquor llleKally Is responsible for any sub- Requent damages committed by a pemon who become Intoxicated from drinking the Illegally sold lliiuor. I'aul Cfxjksey of Spencer, nltor- ne>' for Mrs. Wallway, said following Judge Narey's directed verdict that he la "studying the posillilll- tles for an appeal In the case." Kedetl and Bedell of Spirit Ukke were attorneys for Wallway. S40 Received For County Flood Fund (Daily News engraving) CHABLEM KOaiKRKK OF 8WEA CITY U tbe Instructor of the recently re-organlxed Legion Drum and Bugle corpa. Komerek Is music instructor In Swea City scboola and baa been in music and entertainment work all hla life. He U a rortner memb«r of the Wtb divlaion band, of Service Command unit bands at Camp White, Ore,, and Santa Barbara, Calif., BSrrtb Air Force band at Topcka. Xana., and Band Training achool at Camp I<ree, Va. Tbe local corps baa accepted an Invitation to appaar lit a parade at New Ulm. Minn., Sunday, June U at 8 p. m. aa part of the second dlatrlct 'American Legion eonvenlUm. The c«rpa <Uao ia sponsoring the ij^oyal Unit^ ebowe at tbe 4-H Fatrfrounda May, 13 and U. The Emmet county flood relief fund wa* Increased t>y $40 from ' cosh contribution* received yesterday and today at the Kmmet County State bank and the EsthervlUe Daily New*. The $30 sends the total amount collected In this county for relief of flood victims winging its way toward the $1,400 mark. Contrlbutlona may be left at the Emmet C^ounty State bank or the Daily News office. Today's flood fund standing: Piwvlouatjr r^rtedi lUttJS SamuH Naeii 6.00 Stlk-t«-it club 6.00 Center townohlp Prwipwr- Ity Huatlera 4-H club 6.00 V. J. Calegrove S.0* H. A. Oaarda \»M Hobrrt Wooda family l»J» (Dally News engravioKi MIIS. MAKIAN I. riTNAM of Kuthervllle hns been elected to teach mathematics In Junior high ni 'hool Mm Putnam tntigh thin year In Alitona high Nchoul Her huMliand In now In buNlnemi In Kulhervllle Hhe replncea John Woml. Mrn Putnam Id an honor gindunle from Houlh DaUotn State college, Today's total tl,SSIM Red Prisoners Seize v. S. Army General Pusan, Korea, Friday, May B i.ll - Hed pilnoners of war cm Koje l«- li.nd selxed the Amerlci.n general commanding the prUon Wedne»- dny and ore still holdlnit hlin Inside the stockade. In onnouneing early today the capture of Hrlg. Gon. Francis T. Dodd. 62, the U. R. elghlh army said another officer wna unlsed at the same time but eacnped. • e • THE AJI.MY H,\n> a note In Dodd'* handwriting had Iteen rr- (elved. Indicating he wns nut harmed, but Infiirmnllon In thl* provisional capital uf Houlh Korea waa that the note waa avveral hours old. Ita contents had not been dlacloaed. The officer who en- caped waa not identified. The latand priaon la 28 nlr mllea aoulhweat of Puitan off the Houth Korean coast. * * • KO.IK iHLANn ba« (won tli.. nceiie of two violent priaon diaoid era tilia year. On Feb. 12, 179 peiaona were kill cd In an uprlatng hy Iti^il prlH.tneiH in notorlnua "i onijiounil 61' On Mat eh 1.1, 12 prlaiinera weie killed when antl-cumniunUI and coininui\lat pilaonrra engagrit In a rock fight Dodd, who waa deputy chief of staff of llie V H eighth army, look command at Koje nfter the Fet;- ruttr> riot JitterbuggiiiK Is Baiuied Orpington. Eng.. May • </P>--Th». Orpington town eounctl today sternly banned all Jitterbug dancing In the town halL The town engineer reported Uiat local b*p- cata bad bounced tbe floor boards lowie. Million Koreans ['^.xist on Crass Koots I'uson. Korea, May 8 i/Pi Nearly tt million persona are reported relating on "graaa rrxila and the bark of treea in suuthweat Korea. Government sources today said Kyongaori provlnr* waa hardrat hit by lost year's drought which, combined with the war, has left South Korea facing an unprecedented rke ahortago. nice prices have tripled In three months, rice, the staple of Koreon diets, la aelling at a record |IA for 30 pounds despite government efforts to control the price. South Korea normally priKluc-a a rice surplus for exjiort More Fishitiff And Hunting Licenses Sold Mora fUhing and hunting licenses have been sold In April thi* year than for the putl (wo years, according tu •tatislke from Mr*. Hatile Oamundtcn, county recorder, today More than twice as many itcen««« have been e«ld this year than for Iho same pprlod lost y>-ar According to the report. I. 7it7 llc«n>»cs were sold during April this year netting « total of $3,318. This compares with M» licenses at %1.<U9 In April. l»ei. and 1.001 at Il.tMM In April, 1964. May reports for the past two years »h»w t,tl3 sold at $3.634.60 for IMt and 1.4M sokt at $3««I.S0 for 1900. Mrs Osmundsen said that moat llcenoes have been fishing, corobtnaitoo (tatting-bunting and reetdent llceoeee ibU year. Officer On His Payroll" TcHllfirs on How He Operate*! New York. May I l.*^ — Bo«« bookie Harry Oro*», who has In- vttlveil forro»r top city offtctale In h\s mvim-mllUon dollar twohmak- Inir business, testified today that William Whttlen. former chief of detectives of the New York police department had txen on hU payroll. (irose said Whalen went on bis payroll right after hs bscams an Inapector. at which tim» UrtMM liave hint a dinnsr and an sxpen- a|v« walch. Beforw Omse took the stand for the second day m the pollc* de- IMirtmental trial of flvr officer* ao- cused of lylnc about thsir rsla- tlons with Oruss, a defensH lawyer tried vainly to B"t an adjournmant from deputy Police Commloalonsr All>er( DeUhanty • • • AIJL rtVR of the men on trial have filed fur retirement this month and unless (he cooa It com- pletiHl before the effective date of their retirement they cannot t>e punished by the police department. They face loee of pension rtgbta In this (rial Yesterday Cross testified that Jsmea J Moran sbook him down for a tlS.OOO poUllral conlrlbutlon during (onnsr Mayor WllUaro O'Dwyer's IMI campaign. Orow said lltat he bought twm suits for Chief ttvspootor Augttet Flath and gave him two hundred dollars at a dinner In IMT. Flath, who retlrmt tost year along wltb Whalen. woe In tbe department's number two spot at the time—cblef of staff, see TKHTinri.NO TO the boUtnees of his operations, dross said that one |>ollCn Inapt^clor used to stval .-ards listing Oroes's phunn numbers from the rUea of the commissioner of Inveetlgatlon. John M. Uurtagh. Hn said the Inspector told him he could do anything he wanted In the commissioner of Investlgatloo 's ofllce When any of Oross' men got picked up by police he aald he would have the fingerprint record ahowing his previous convlitlans taken out of police department files so they Would be brouifht up nn<t charred as first offenders, see WHF.N MHOOKLVN District At tornv)' MiloB F. MscDonaM ti«Ksn hla Investigation of Uruss' activ- ttles, Oroes said that he was lipped off to the license nuiiitter of the car used by Mac Donald * In- vontiijators He aald he was tipped off before hU arrest that his phortrs vtrtf hf\nK lapped at his InwixcJ. Nasinu county, betting place. Croiui explained (ha( he dul not helleve this because he was told tjy a Nassau coUiity "•contact." not further Identified, that he w«« out side MacI.>onald'* JurU<lic«|i)n dross said hi* contact («l.| hini to alt where he was, "the D A con I come In here ' "Hut he did." Oroos commtnt'd ruefully. • • • (iltOKS MAOK IT clear (hat he was not (he only bookie operatlnj^ In Brooklyn but that bis Uvish payoff protected him to the limit and allowed him to continue hts o|>eratlons despite complaints "I run when the nvi^rtt^K fellow was tuld to clooe,' Oross aald dross Identified one of the defendants In the court rmnn for the first time today, Capi <U'ori,'e 0«st Frevtously he had Identlfird the other defendants on iruit Oe»t. who has l«eo 111. stOJ)'! up and swayed slightly while Gross ce.lmly identified him The direct examination en-led iit ll a. m.. after (3roa« had i;iv«ii some five and a half hours nf tet- tlmony yesterday and todoy ess MORAN, LONO-tlme p<^Utlcal crony of O'Dwyer, la In (Ire.-n- hoven prison, near lieacon. N J. on a 13'-i-tt y«ar sentence for ni««- termlrdlng a |a«),0OO-«-vear flr.-- men's shakedown ntckei when he was first deputy fire commissioner Oroes aUo testified h« had "tn arrangement" with Inspector Will- lofn P. O'Brien whom t>'t>wv«r later named police commlsalon^-r The "arrangement." Gross said, was (or protection at th.i nt- of ISO or $100 for him (OBrieni. plus (he regular amount (or (ha spot " Oroes reputedly paid one million dollars a year graft to police (or protection until his ao-mllllon-dol- lar-a-year bookie racket waa smashed In IMO. O'Brien, now In private bualneao. quit aa potlee commtsetoner during the gran aeandal which broke after Oroee* arreet. At the time of the reaicnaUon. O'Dwyer »aW "I believe 81U O'Brien le ae bonert a (oan aa 1 U*ve aver Itaowa."
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