Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 13, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 13, 1952
Page 1
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Weather Forecast Scattered showers Wednesday. High yesterday 62, noon today 10 FuU Weather InformaUon Pace 6 BY FAB THE LARGEST CITY, RUBAL. rO»AL CIRCCLATION IV EM.MKT CO INT Y DEPARTV.EM" CF DES MOINES : V 84th Year; No. 186 Combining the Vindicator & RepubUcan EsthervlUe, Emmet Coiuit;)^, Iowa, Tuesday, May IS, 1952 An Indrpcntlmt Newspaper v.. <^c^ v*sr*.'v*'!.• GET OUT THE VOTE TOSTEBS and letters were judged this week in the Farm Bureau contest in Emmet county and the winners are pictured above. Sherry Palmer, ot Eathcrvlllc, won $6 for her prize-winning letter which will be entered In the state contest at Des Moines. Gary Logan, of Maple.Hill school (center), and Fred Blake, of EsthervlUe, won the poster contest to show • the • importance of voting in a democracy. Mrs. Qlom Dotson, president of the women's Farm Buredu group and one of the Judges in the con- < Daily News photo and engraving) test, is awarding the $5 prizes. Other judges were the Rev. Thomas G. Melton and Mrs. Don Sundc. The posters can bo seen in the background. Gary's poster shows a minute-man's rtflo on a replica of the rock where they met the British. The poster reads, "Vote—That this nation under God—shall not perish from this earth." Fred's poster shows a small boy with a baseball bat and roads, "Remember his Future. Vote Juno 2." G. Erickson Dies at 47 • • Adc^^h' BrlStsonf-;47; Eslhcr- vlilo farBOor, died at 12:60 a. m. to day at Holy Famjiy hoapltal/ Ho had suffered from high blood pressure for several years and entered the. hospital three weeks ago. Mr. Erickson was' born Feb, . IMB.ln Contorville, S. D. He moved Nvith his family to Petersburg, Mipn.,' at an early age. He attended grade and high school there. « « ' * ON JULY 28, 1936. ho married LiUclllo Hoffa at'Poquot Lakes, Mibn., and the couple farmed in Minnesota and B<mmet county. They moved to their farm six miles northwest of Eathorville sl.x yesirs ago. He was a member of the Esther­ vlUe Lutheran church. Surviving his death are his wife; and five chlldrjen, Donald, Dale. Bogcr, and Marlys, all of Esther­ vlUe, and Alice, a student nurse at Rdcheetfir., .... * * IlE IS ALSO survived by two gsandsttna^ St«yen and David, sons ot,PfiDftl^ Erlckson; two brothers, Elmer of Jackaqn, ,Minn., and Ernest of, ^alnerd; three sisters, Mrs. L. C, •fi^^rgfnedb. (Emma) of Jackson; Mrsr^-lamps Bftiley (Mabel) of Bemidji,;. J#nn., and Mrs. Alvln Musblf (Hazel) of Bralnerd; and his mother, Mrs. Anna Erlckson of Bralnerd. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p. jfn. Friday at the Sandln funeral home and at 2 p. m. at the EsthervlUe Lutheran church, the Bov. L. G. Hlnderakcr officiating. Burial wiu:bo In Lutheran cemetery. Locusts Threaten Food Supply in Rome, May 13 ta»)—Giant locust swarms areji thr«A.tenin;g the! entire food supply of lagriculturai countries-from ^Africa to Asia In the worst, plague in a century. This was reported today by the U. N. food and aigrlaultural organ- )£<i,tton (FAO), which gave this plcturfii ; • T4nil .of^:^lUlona of desert lo- ouBts' have' 'swept, trw^ tbelr, E^t African braecHng pttJJob 'with dramatic rapidity since the start of the year. Vast areas of yv^ncli Scmalt- land, Eritrea, the Sudan, Aden, Yemen, Saudi Ara1)la, Oman, Ku> wait, Jordan. Egypt,='l«rMl. Syria. Iraq, Iran and PaHlotan are In- tested. 'Present swarms 'are (low breeding and "a new . genertttlon of youBK locuets 1000117111 be on fauiid. threatening t(>e cotton and grain of the NHb ^olta on one aide An4 the rlee fields ot India on the oth*r" iFAO warned that; the loevst menace may be a. pew threat to U^^Utical stability of the M14<ile "Mad" Youth, 20, Kills Four on Bus Otovelaftd, -May 13 —An unemployed youth who said he "was just mad," grabbed a policeman's revolver and blazed away In an evening rush hour bus hero yesterday, killing four persons. •The youth, listed by police as Lawrence Goldsby, 20, killed the patrolman, two women passengers who complained he molested them, and a man passenger. Police quoted the killer as saying ho burned the hair of a woman passenger "accidentally with the match while I was lighting a cigar- et." That brought the patrolman aboard the bus and the shooting followed. * « « WHEN HIS weapon clicked empty, three men overpowered Goldsby and beat him savv.gcly. One of the throe, Ted Connors, 24, gave this report; "I saw Goldsby grab the cop's gun, whirl and ' shoot the girl whose hair had been singed. "She collapsed, x x x I dived back ot another seat and hoard five shots. "A fellow had grabbed Goldsby. X X X I went up and held him around the neck and slugged him with my fist." * e » WHILE THE men pinned the slayer In the driver's seat and beat him, the 60-80 terrified bus passengers crouched behind seats, scrambled through windows, or pushed toward the closed doors. Dead were: Patrolman Eugene D. Stinchcomb, 55, called from traffic directing at the Euclid Avc.^East 105th intnrscction. Miss Annabelle Frankie. 24, whoso yell—"my hair is burning"— halted the bus. Mrs. Helen Garrison, 60, friend and co-factory worker of Miss Frankie. * * * WILLIAM J. Powers, about 60, former Chicago and Washington lawyer, who headed the federal cp.nstituticnal law association of Detroit Powers, who had an office here but lived in Graitd Rapids, Mich., WB3 defense counsel in 1944 for WiUlaro Dudley Pelley, the Nobleavllle, Ind., "SUver Shirts" leader convicted of sedition. Goldsby told detectives he was a native of Pino Bluffs, Ark., and came hero two weeks ago from New York city. Pressed for Ws motive In the klUinga, ho said: "I was Just mad. I wae mad at that girl for saying I was burning her beir. x <x x I shot the other woman l>eoauae she was going to call |he cop. I shot the cop be- CAUse he wae^ going to take me off the hue. "I dldnt mean to shoot that other man. That waa iunt a, stray bullet" GOP Battle For Delegates Tightens Up The Taft-Elsonhower fight for Republican presidential-nominating delegates, tightened up a little by results In • Rhode Island and Wyoming, swings today to West Virginia. The weather was fair there and o half-million ballots were expected in a primary. Features, besides hot nominating races for governor and congress, were: 1. Election of I6-votc Republl Ban and 20-voto Democratic delegations to the Chicago national conventions In July. 2. A GOP popularity contest between Sen. Robert Taft of Ohio and former Gov. Harold Stasscn ot Minnesota, spiced by a movement tor write-in votes—which can not count legally—for Gen, Dwlght Eisenhower. « « 4> TAFT BACKERS, with the soUd support ot the state organization were confident of capturing all 16 Republican delegates. Elsenhower forces said thoy would consider It a victory to elect even one Elsen­ hower delegate. In the preferential poll, Tott looked Uke a shoo-in over Stasscn. There was no Democratic pret- ercnco vote. Candidates tor the 20- votc dolpgatlon, except for one supporter ot Son. Ester Kotauver of Tennessee, kept silent as to which nominee-candidate thoy favored. Otticially, delegations of both Turn to page B, column S Shuffle Command At Koje Seoul, Korea, May IS (^n—Brig. Gen. Charles F. Colson waa remov- cd today as commandant of Koje island—three daj-s after he made a sharply criticized deal there with Red prisoners of war for the release of his predecessor. The new shakcup in the Kojo command came less than 12 hours after it became known the Joint chiefs of staff demanded immediate and full clarification of circum .i stances leading to: 1. Brig. Gen. Francis T. Dodd'r capture by his Koje prisoners. 2. Colson's promised concessions to communist POW lenders which won Dodd's release Saturday night. • e • GKN. MARK CLARK. v.>ho became Far Eastern commander Monday, was instructed to send his report to the Pentagon "by tha fastest means possible." Gen. James A. Van Fleet named Brig. Gen. Haydcn L. Boatner, veteran front line Infantry commander from New Orleans, to take over the turbulent 80,000-man prisoner camp. Colson was rcosalgncd to his former job as chief ot staff of tlic first corps in Korea. Dodd, com- mandont of the Island when Red prisoners captured him Wcdncs day, was reassigned to U. S. eighth army headquarters. His Job wa* not announced. On Koje flamc-throwlng American tanks and combat Infantrymen stood guard outside barbed wire compounds, over some of whiolt captured Chinese and North Ko- icans flow the Red flag, l» 4> U. vS. DEFENSE officials In Washington took exception ,to the wording of Colson's agreement with the Red POWs. The acfen««||j department Issued a statement Monday night saying the wording gave several wrong Improasions. It singled out .these phriises- "Many prisoners of war have been killed and wounded by U. N. forces;" prisoners will receive "humane treatment In tljo future," and there will bo "no more forcible screening or any rearming of pria-' oners of war." The Rods had demanded these guarantee.*, and many others that Colson did not promise. « * • THE PENTAGON pointed out that prisoners were kUlod only in "mcldents at POW camps brought on by the rioting of the prisoners." Ninety POWs and one American soldier were killed in two mass riots on KoJo in February and' March, The defense department' soli prisoners of the United Nations always have been "treated In accordance with the humanitarian principles of the Geneva convention and tho accepted practices ot civUizod nations." Further, the statement said, no prisoners of war have been rearmed, and "there hns never been any forcible screening." It said Colson probably was referring to communist attempts "to prevent other rrisoners from expressing their free will." One high Washington defense official said all screening was halted two weeks ago. Steel Holds Spotlight Throughout Nation Murray Rips into Industry Siiys UJg SttM'l Kcfii.str.s to Bargain Philadelphia. May 13 l.l'i- l'hlli|) Murray mild today Anii'rl<"ir« ule .-l Industry hns vlolnled "nil of tln' rules of common ilreency" In if fviHlng to »lt down nnil svrtle n n-v- wnge contrnrt with thi- CIO-UMIIIHI steelworkeis union "and wr v.ill not let them (fi-t iiwny with It " Murray shouted the slntrmrnl In his opening nddroHB to i\\v union's sixth lilennlnl convention. The ^000 di 'li'Knt'"" ri <pionontlnK tho 1,100,000 .stood up and cliecrtti as he spoke. Murray, preHldeiil of the HIIM'I- workors and tho CIO. did not Hay flatly that tlic union would no <nit on strike annln hut the poKitlblllty of such action WUH Implied in III.H words. • • • UK SAID THAT KIMIT Ihf union begun wage contract neisutlutlonN lost November "n l<inK, lont; tlm- ago," — the Industry conslnlcnlly has refused to bargain. "This positive fact," Murray said, "stands out as one of the most historic points In thene lon^ proceedlngH: That Is the lnduHt .iy stubbornly refused to neKollale even at the personnl rcquPHt of tli.i President ot the United StatcH.' • » » MUBHAV, IN TONKH nometim- OS both saroiistlc and bitter, traced highlights of the current steel dlH- putc. He said the union wits pre- Uii^ed to strike Jan. ,1, when tho ^^wesent contract expired, but r.;- malrtod at work and agreed-ni the lndU8tr>- also did- to present the case to the wnj;e stabilization board for settlement. "This union did what the Preni dent told It to do," Murray Khout ed. "Tho Industry ha-s refujied to abide by the rules of the Kamo adopted for the guidance of all by fhe government," e » « MURRAY PINPOINTKII Hi- background of President Truman 'B order of March, 1051, In which th.- chief executive Bay.' JtirlMdIi-tlon to the WSB In all disputed lalHir cases certified to It. "We have accepted tho slablllza tion board rccommendntlonM even If It Isn't as much as we wanted," Murray Asserted. "Bui the InilUM- try flatly has refutted to acci ^pi this rccommendnllon. "I soy the inauHtry run KO I,J hell-—and I mean It." Again the delegates rose In unison and shouted, applauded, whix- tied, cheered. Honor S. U. I. Dean For Civic Service Iowa City, May 13 (^—Frederic G. Hlgbee, acting dean of tho University of Iowa college of engineering, was honored last night for his community service. He was guest of honor at an Iowa City Engineers club dinner at which a bronze plaque memorializing his many civic and educational activities was presented to tho city. A scroll was given to Higbcc. Protests Keep Town Of Sewal Dry Sewat, la.. May 13 (/I 'l Ax a r< suit of protests of more than «0 Scwiil cltlzenn, this Wayne county vllloge Is bone dry. When the application of Kv-.r.ll CoatcB for a class C l"er pi-iioll In Sewal came uji hefori- t)i" Wayne county board ycidcrdti v. 10 carloads of cltlzenH Ktoro\iil ih' courlhouso and dcmamlii' that the board reject tho (ipplicatlon. Pes Aloises 9eelfs DST De« Moines isn—The! Des Moines city ooiwcfl has instructed the city leg«t' department to prepare an pr4tn<uice whloh, It passed, would put the city oij daylight sav^ icjjr time Jvne IC. LOCAL mvMW d&p%y at th« city b«U nm- torlum this ytmk. The atvgfve display constats .of drawings from tha ivord "dMUhuntedr, by fCiV MlUer. •nio'-wwd to written on ^MToaiOiMikta paper. Wlien t)Wi paper is unfolded the syuAlk KeWs plioto and engraving i Otasol RIgvtas (lefti wnd / MII Garrison wura two Of tlM group of Roomvelt school children, who viiiltod .U>« exhibit josteniay. The exhibit also inwlndw craft «rork, albunu of overflow pictures, » set of pictures 00 J»|tB*rvaio industries, per- WMWttvft dirawings, 4Mior«tions. and finger iMtatitupi by sehool eUAdmi. It also includes art (Dally Newn (ihulo nml enKinvinitl ' AU.MINlKTIlATOIl KOIt the North Am-rican Indian. Ilerbetl llnr- rin. 7fl, U hltch-hlklng to Ahml.'.n lo 111.- null amiiniit the l.'nlled StntcM to reclaim fur ill.' In.llani. th.' Hli.. k linix of H<iuth n «Woln and Wyoinlnif. lie arrtv.d m KKtlurvlll. vcntiiilav luornliik'. '•»• haUMled and sat tlown on Hie curh WIUTI ' In w«« |ilrk .(l iiji t .y iltv pollci'. He Is Bi'cll ri 'MlInt: hin llriil li rl to I hi' poltre Dtatloii with hlM brief case loniUil wllli le^al (lapi rn to nuiiporl IIIH cm.,' • * • • « » Chippewa Indian Files Claim to Black Hills IIY IIKKNKI-: ISCIIt-.MAt III:K Wmd Up Pleas To High Court No Date Set For Decision nvtxxnn n-Mhlnglon. May U brnrh itMUy UMrt hm mm 0^ puM< handliv down tkt muH'e dMtole* la Mw •bvl •rUurtt MM* mtll Mho opinloQ hjw beM written TMs inliM mmui a 4H»f t4 llm««. itrrm otiatty. «• iVMd M-llon on • p«rls>it raer, U M nnnnr^ m ri «llns MM I dnMn lliA formal eptalsw werlm taU>r. Waahington. May 13 («>-/rhe oA* minlsi radon tout the *uprtma cMrt today that the steel llMltMtrr^ fears of "irrtperehle injury" Kuvrrnmrnt op«ratlen of tlM mill* are "• lot of fantsstM bob- Kobllnt." And, BolUllur Oinerel PhUiy B. rvrlman said, the Industry bad "falird entirely^ to sh«« aay tnr»> tmralile Injury wlH r*«uH. I'rrlman waa winding up bl» ptoa for riiversal of th* deelsMtt by U H. district Judge D«vM A. rUM (hat PrMtdent Tramaa's seiMfV 9t the mllla was IHvfel. II WSJ the a»<ro«d and flaai d«y of oral •rgumcnUi before the bigtl tM- bunal on the momentous OWM U MI of prnaldtnUal powets U «Mf tb« ronsiliuUon. e e e A 711-year-old Chippewa Indian sal down exhuusteil at Blxth noil d'Htrnl yestiirday moinlni; ami v. im |ilcke<l up by the rlty polli e, III- was liltch-hlking to Abcriliiii, ."^ I), to Mei' If tho United Htal< » h m an H !>Htraot tillo lo ttii' lilack llllln of HouU; Dnkotn ami Wyominj; Aclln^f a* self-nppolnted n'liiiinlti trator for North Ameilcan hullans. Herbert Hnrrit nsld thai If tin- ('nited .Stales doid not have n clear title to the Hluck lillln, .Nor til Anii-rlcan IndlnnH arc joint in'lrn to II UN a pnit of an undivided en- tale. HarriH »a« taken lo lli< IK.III >• Ntatlon wht'ce he a^li*-'l for 11 plact to H 1 II|I and iiit .ii iliul lir iiilnlit contlnui- on to AIM'|(I*"'M t'lly (rfj- He., uavi- him a cell In tlif rliy Jail where hi- nlepl moht of Venter- day before continuing on to Ab irili.'n tlil« mornlnK * • * TlIK KIIOIIT, drirk Hklnmd m..n ir4 of Indian and IrUli drnccnt, hm fallier U'Ing an Irlwliriiaii tJlivt ouHty an educnte<I man, hU •Irrun Indicated that he did not liavi- much money and poliie iialil Iw carrleil 1260 with liim However. Ill- carried n bil '-f infr full of I. JMI pu |)irH Hilween naps al Hie jai! ami r.iitInK Ills swollen fi <t. HarfiK told lhi» Hiory lo tlir Ji.iily Niwi yi A t.iilay Primarily Ititcrenl'-'l In huioi , and writing, Harrl* h<'< HIIK- ind r ested In the C»»e of tin- .N'orlh Am eiiiii. <l >i- Hoiiunliike .Minini; com |,F .iiv of iMHd. S I), til.- Hittd iMiMiotatti MinliiK company of Trojan, S fi. and till (•oiiiiiifinwenlth Minliu; company of I lead wood. 8. 1). IIK HAH KII.KU with the 1 aae. numl..r 120 W ti In th.- civil court, a riotp'' to itppi -ar lo >'i«cti i.f lh< d( r, ni'.rirst.i .inrl the Indian AffnlrH liraro li. at Ollnwn. <'ana' da 'tnd a ncmd of th.' cau«e ij( th' Hmo- lovi'lvi'd and what pre( ipilati d It A nutiunotij. and a I'dl iif (om- plaliit han tM 'in »< rvpil l.y irnlted Stiilifi .Miu«h..l .1 11 Johnnon to .•a.'h of t h,' d .'fi 'nd'inin In tlo' caj.r and ilarr!* t-.ttti*--^ uHh tiloi a copy of llir Mrirxhnlla nturn of IHTVlC! *>f» pooirtlnow ifarru, in tiii'< t fiMt^ in^alnul the (tov .TiiMii ot. claimn llic North Am' rlcfiTi lodtanti tinv.' title to the Ml.ok Hill, |,y ,|jM,( of t ,eln«f "fifwtrorot r?t' to thi- ri "iiti .-rri tmlf of North Am. rlcM lot ttieir birth- riKid liihi r|l;iiii e " * « • tit; H,\yH THAT In • tho flt'nc.-n'i 'tot * of Ih'O"' .N*»rth Amrrl- I 10 lodi.iiii' 11 d' d tri tlo- I'nltcil Htat.'si, Houtti of till' ioundwry of the I'.ocky Moiirdalfn, nil of the .• wtliMi 'h'V li. !•! till-' et.cpt 111" '.-.l.-d.' of III. liioti'- of nii >un- tnlnn known ai tio' l!;.iik Hllln Th.' r.i «i (on (or < «' , pMriK thf IUH < k llill« llatru e\pUl('....d, Id erJcan "indllut nlK,ut a var ' I-HI a I ••"»» >>«'li!ioo «.a,o,'.l (hem n^vr half ago when he viMt.d lb.- IJla'k j 'ro "t ''r "i>' r mif'- of nioi.n- HIIU '^ " •III! not. d that tm IndlnnH li.ol no money although they livi*il n>^ar Itch Kold mine* of tlie tilacit IIIIU tiinw if hO'oO'* wi!«. tUii able to prov.' fiorii whirh ..rt.' «.( Hi** two l.i,iii«)n» of A.liim « raiiilly K'.iln'« or K.ih'm Ih.y il.. tif |..d Actor- diMK lo Harrt"! the t »ll "f among " ' * ( It!'- .Nor'h Animrin I,idl,in» U that HK HAD OAUIU.KI) « hit la law j Indian* itr" >l< •,c .i:>l. .1 fruin I 'nln when he «tt«nd<:d the UniveriBlty ot j stid h.ive a diff- i-ti ..dor of ikin Mlehlgan, from which h« grarlu- ; and hair Ihut d. .-Mdan** from aled In 1834 and received n d< srr-' ! S^.-ih HcKardh of ihu lUrrl* "ma.^ter of tho KnglUh luntfuaj;''. i »aid. de «cen 'l .ini» of ih. two hr«n- both lilertti and fiKumtlve. and master of the science of Idolo*:/ and astronomy." KIncc h'- giadu- atcd he has taken vatlou* jfibs to "make enough money to continue writing," h* says For tlirc yeitm he worked In a lawj-er'a office preparing cases. He haa filed bin present ra»e. In which he U vitally Interenlid, In the United SUles duirtct court for the diiKtrlct of iioulb Dakota. Western division. The tiiao U the North American Indiana of Canada and the i;olt«d Si«(«a of Am- «Hca vs. The Volted Btetee of Am- I chfn are rruni'Uii .n j'dnt heir* wliatf'V*'r r.'ii'tt'- d»'»» ,'ntlv'l from Adam and K'-K Bit North American {ndinnii nold that ile »i -<'ndanla of both hrani to*^ niui»i ^cknowludsi^ to the otln-r briinch the principal that they are joint helm • • « IIAttliiH HAVH thai the lndi»n» had .•xidor.'d virtually th« rntlre noithern H%[t of the North American cudtlnent t/ut. thry frit Ihjjl "nothing co.'ii(>ared In beauty and m«KnUk$;ance, a* a work of nature, Tuni to page S, eeiaiM a WIIKN 'niK eetirt may (!««•• • decliriMi Is MaMr- tain. There to no time tiAn ra 1 iont the oottrt may tAka, Tho admlnlstratiott oMiteads tbat Truman had not obly the rigbt but ihR duty to tiike over the mffle. as he did on April 8. to maintain eteel producllon for the good of the tion. John W. Davis, speeklag (or the aieei industry, maintains Trvntaa had no authority under Uie coA* Diiiutlon or any taw to eels* the iiillU. He railed M«enrtjuy •* Oea»- nivrrn Sawyer, nominal operator of th» mlits under government pe#- aeaalon, 0 "mere (reeposecr." When the court reconvened at 10 03 a. m. (C8T), Pertnvut bod o»- ly 17 minutee left of the lem aad ime -half houre allotted hlw for or- Bument. But the Justices let ktm run overtime so they oould fire ijuratlona at him. e e e Mtrc^il or rarlmon'* time la his first aptwaronee yesterday was ken up wilh reptlee to pepfwriag iiunallons. The (luarlse from the benek b*- san aipiln when I'erlman. aftH aoy- Iny Industry frars ot damage er«re "fantoatle," d»ctar«d there ne inirnlton to Interfere with management. Chief Juatica Vinson asked ther thia procedure tof D4»-laUr- ferenrti could be chenged- Fertman replied thai "frankly K la propoecd lo change worklns eo*- dltlon*."—meaning wages prtmarlty and ratlfd this ~tha only tangible haala for their faare." e e e HIT, PKRUMAN Inelstrd. eay damair <ra tha e«mp«nl«e could prove rcBuUed from this would have to im peld for by the gov«mni*nt. "How would you det«rmli>e tbe mroaure of damagesT" Vtaeon ask< ed. f'rrlman repeated that the com- panics could collect any probable damates and began talking aboM Turn to PM« * Six Magazine Salesmen Still Held in Jail Canton, a. P, May 13 CW- 8lx mogaslne ooleeman ramolo- ed la 1*11 here today whil« In- vratlsatlon continued into tbatr activities before Sunday, wbea thvy allegedly aitoekcd a U- year-«ld Omaha girl. MtaU'e Allitniey Carl K. Anderaon haa announcrd eho/gve of rapo will be brought against four of the eextat. No cbarg< •a hod been tiled this mornieg. Anderson woe reported ch-cklng Into reports of t300 danvoge la vandalism %t a aioux Vails auto cottrt. Tbe lU men held here were registered at the auto court last w»eb. The men were arrested day evening at Spencer, la. Tile Omaha girl eold obe wu oaeaulled near Conlon by four ot the Rten in the presence of the other two oa Sunday ottar- nooD. Tbss. she eald. tbe men aboBdABod bee at '1 s,''

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