The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on August 3, 1953 · Page 4
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 4

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, August 3, 1953
Page 4
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r w wyw w iwww w in w w ww w ww ' Tape 2 THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Monday, August 3, 1953 n ncrease In Debt Limit isennower itenews 1 H Fight For ADJOURNMENT MV nP DgIRVGU V u J Because Of Breakfast At White House Topic Not Announced, But Senate Finance Body's Head Will Be Guest WASHINGTON', Aug. 2 (UP) Congress was threatened with further delay in its adjournment plans today when President Eisenhower made what appeared to he a last-minute effort to rescue his rejected proposal to increase the debt limit. With only a handful of bills Awaiting final action by the weary lawmakers, Republican leaders had been shooting for an nd to the first session of the 83rd Congress by tomorrow night. But Mr. Kisenhower announced he was fulling in the acting Senate Republican leader, William F. Know land, and Chairman Eugene D. Millikln of the Senate Finance Committee for an 8 a. m. breakfast tomorrow with himself, (ieorge M. Humphrey, Treasury Secretary, and Joseph M. Dodge, budget chief. While the White House refused to disclose the purpose of the meeting, a Spokesman left little doubt it had to do with the finance committee's rejection of the President's request for a $15 billion increase in the debt limit to 9290 billion. JIOl'E OF CHANGE SLIM There seemed little chance the ' committee would reverse its stand, but Mr. Eisenhower might prevail on Chairman Millikin to call still another meeting of the group. The President has insisted action is necessary to clear the way for the government to borrow more money and pay its debts. Senator Knowland, who passed Sunday in his office bloc-king out a final program, refused to pre dict when Congress would wind up its work. Other sources said tne leanersnip was counting on gun cnop sUey Kestaurani on a Monday night adjournment, (:0urnbia Road is a large por-but that was before the break- trait of the President, inscribed fast was announced. Republican leaders have hinted that Mr. Elsenhower might call a special session next autumn if Congress rebuffed him on the debt issue. The new development vi,imrriiuy illt mo ill b l c ( I - . . . I. - ....... squarely up to him. The holiday atmosDhere that usually prevails in the last hours of a congressional session will be missing tomorrow when the Sen- m of both chambers will participate in memorial services at noon for Sen. Robert A. Taft in the rotunda of the Capitol, then return 6th & Vine TODAY'S BAR SPECIAL BACARDI Cocktail Genuine Bacardi Rum-Freth Lime, Pomegranate . , . Top Quality Low Coit FRESH MADE Chicken Salad Luncheon, 1.00 DON'T TRY IT says: The Thomas Specialist IS YOUR SCALP covered growth-choking dandruff? Is 11? scalp itching trom this rough condition? Your natural oil glands in the scalp, are they functioning normal or is your hair dry, stiff, shabhy look-ins and uncontrollable? What does the mirror tell you. Look at the temples, frontal and crown. Beware snd pay heed to natures warnings. Your hair won't wait while you wait. I.ion't try it. Take steps now to keen vour hair looking young, virile and vigorous and your scalp functioning normal. Come to The Thomas Office now. Don't delay; Don't wait too long. Spare a few minutes of your free time to talk this over with The Thomas Specialist. Consultation and a scalp examination is free. Thomas wants you to test out thtt the 33 year proved treatment is the right kind of treat--rr.i-rt for your hair and sca!p. Try one treatment and feel t! " improvement in our scalp. Take four treatments and if 1 1 cy io tmt not come up to your expectation your money f"r the tour will be refunded. Treatment cost can he as J.t!' . !-.") each. I'on't Hay. Inin't wait. Your hair won't v Yiv.r scalp wants yo'i to do something now. Let The Spt-ciahst toil jou about it. You arc welcome to come in. .. THIRTY-THREE YEARS OF SUCCESSS f '..r ( Ttmia, Otters a OPINIONNAIRE REPORTER: Mildred Miller QUESTION: Do you think weekly trips to a beauty shop are a necessity or an extravagance? t . IW.W- -I (test t taiiiffltiiirl , mmi MRS. IKENEWF.I-C.EL, 455 Elm St., Ludlow, Ky., cosmetic representative: Definitely, they are a necessity. I have my hair done and I have a manicure every week. I have also a pedicure periodically. Regular weekly trips to a beauty shop have other benefits in addition to keeping a woman looking well groomed. They give her morale a tremendous boost. I believe that every woman owes it to herself if she is a businesswoman to go to a beauty shop weekly, and to her KOBF.KT I KELLER, 5300 Sidney Ave., Covedale, owner, photographic studio: That can be answered both ways. It's a matter of time and money. But you figure that beauty is all-important to American women be-c a u s e of American men and, if it is necessary to resort to weekly trips to the beauty shop, then it is all to the good. The biggest single factor is the appearance of the woman. I should imagine that weekly trips would almost be necessary for the businesswoman who has to maintain a certain standard of beauty. Time is an especially big factor with her. To the woman at home, it isn't. husband if she When a to take and children is married, woman, tries care of her own hair she is too and nails apt to be- come careless. Hot Chop Suey, Coming Up! President And Mrs. Eisenhower Vary Diet At White House With Chinese Favorite N. Y. Timet Special WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 -Oc casionally the Eisenhowers give the Wrhite House kitchen a rest and faithful to an old, iamuwr rhinpA restaurant, send out ior chicken chop suey with all tne trimmings. Tinhinrt the cash register of the to the task of wrapping up the first session of the 83rd Congress. WILL CAUCUS TUESDAY Tuesday all Republican sen- . ,,, rBnpu. to wlect a sue- "vta ..... - 111 ""'"."'j r-:ri. ressor to senator xaii hi uuui rf:5 t. liiroiv that 'tttu V-'.ia V h luted f waTJ m. Sen Stvles Bridges However . ben. styles crisis XT TI Cnnatftl MllnlCin The Republicans t seemea as- sured of keeping control In the next session. Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Independent, has said he will vote with the Republicans on organization. Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) said his colleagues would make no attempt to seize control. Despite a day of grinding out legislation In almost methodical fashion Saturday, there were still some "must" items on the calendar, along with other measures marked for attention only If time permits. Heading the Senate list Is the House-passed 54,531,507,000 corn- promise toreign-aia measure, every employee at the request of I Both houses must act on the the secret service. $545,889,964 compromise supple- When General Eisenhower re-mental appropriations bill, which turned home after World War II includes authority for a $200 mil- be telephoned Jew Gam On and lion "first installment" on the Korean relief program. The only other appropriations bill still hanging fire is a tentatively approved $1,086,645,601 measure to finance the State, Justice and Commerce Departments until next July. Also up for Senate action is a bill to extend the reciprocal trade agreements act for another year. The House passed it Saturday n i cm r 'J' jUGOD'I? Your hair nti tnlra tmt (it ffcti thrf dongtr lnti: (If fruifol; (2) (. 131 !-?!. rrnfiiiiiid I'rufi si,,n il Treatment! v 7 PHOTOGRAPHER: Allan Kain MISS PATTY I'HIITS, 4R29 Prosperity PI., Price Hill, saleswoman.: Personally, I feel it is an extravagance. I never go to a beauty shop. I wear my hair in a pony tail and it isn't difficult to manage. If I went in for a fancier hair-do, I would frequent a beauty salon. My hair is easy to take care of because I wear it plain, but I think the average woman needs a wave and curl in her hair, and for that reason have regular professional" help at a beauty shop. Furthermore, a lot of women just don't have the knack of taking care of their own hair. And there are other women who don't have the time to do it themselves. "for Jew Gam On, with best wishes. Dwight D. Eisenhower." Jew Gam On died two months ago, but his partner, Jack Wong, today told the story of an old friendship that went back to the , 10o mi . . vvlht 1;i!(erihmver ftml thir ,it. tie son, now a major In Koiya, used to ronie in for dinner. Several times since the inauguration, the White House has called or has sent a secret sen- jce agent to the restaurant Wone snowe(j tne jast 0krder Mon Juy 13 It md. "Five chicken chop suey; 6 fried rice; 4 egg Fu Yung. Ask Sun for a few almond cookies." .r , ... Ihe order was signed by a secret service agent, whose name as wihel b "quest. There 18 n? Mr, Sun; apparently the ;C con the name of the restaurant with an individual. tT a. -i . seems that the Eisenhowers send out for the Chinese food when their relatives visit. They are Col. and Mrs. George Gordon Moore. Mrs. Moore is Mrs. Eisen- hower's sister, and at the time of the order Mrs. Eisenhower's mother. Mrs. John Doud, was present also. The Eisenhowers do not ask for any exotic Chinese dishes; they get chicken chop suey all the time, Cantonese style. After General Eisenhower moved into the White House and began ordering food from the Sun Restaurant, Wong explained, the federal Bureau of Investigation came around and invpstifntPH resumed his old habit of nrrW. mg Chinese food. Sometimes he sent an Army sergeant for it. Sometimes Mrs. Eisenhower drove around herself. Among other photographs on the wall is one of the President, also autographed, in uniform, taken when he was Army Chief of Staff. The Eisenhowers never give any fussy instructions. The only ui u uit-y pass aown is that the chop suey should be good and hot. Uhwans Ask McArthar To Be Head Of Party COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 2 .P The Constitution party of Ohio today called for Gen. Douglas MacArthur to lead the organization. Seventy-five members of the party voted at a state-wide meeting to suggest to the party's national organization that the general be asked to lead the Ohio group. The state chairman, Clarence Larkin, told the delegates that "steps should he taken now to better the administration of the Federal government." The party, in a printed statement, said it was interested in preservation of the constitution, the American form of government and the American way of life. It is opposed to international alliances. 11 '(V ! Johnston's fiO-ROACI! B'ush-on colorless, coating .All Vi U DULLES OFF To Consult Rhee "Peace With Justice," His Avowed Aim Lodge, Robertson At Side Of Secretary For Talk With Korean Leader WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (UP) John Foster Dulles left for Ko rea today in search for a formula that would bring "peace with justice" to the battered nation and prevent Syngman Rhee from tDUching off a "new war." Before taking off in an Air Force Constellation, the Secretary cf State said the recent truce which ended three years of bitter and frustrating fighting was just the first phase. "Now we begin the second phase of our task, the search for peace with justice," he said. Mr. Dulles faces the job of reaching agreement with the unpredictable South Korean President on the United Nations position at the forthcoming peace conference with the Communists. It is scheduled to start within 90 days of the June 26 armistice signing. RULE THREAT STUDIED His toughest job will be to get Rhee to withdraw his threat to resume the fighting with or without tiie UN if the Communists do not agree to unification of Korea and complete withdrawal of Chinese troops within six months. There is almost no chance the Communists would agree to these demands except in return for concessions the United States is unwilling to make admittance of Red China into the UN or turning over Chiang Kai-shek's island fortress of Formosa to the Communists. Mr. Dulles said that In going to Korea he was fulfilling a promise to Rhee that "if there were an armistice with which he co-operated, I would go out to meet him so that we could develop common attitudes in relation to the political conference to follow." "The fact that President Rhee and I will meet does not mean that our two governments exclude the viewpoint of other interested countries," he said. "We, with all our allies, already have agreed that Korea should be unified." ANSWER TO BRITAIN? This appeared to be an Indirect answer to British Labor party members who charged that the United States was acting without regard to its allies In. ruling out In advance admittance ot Red China to the UN. Korean Ambassador You Chan Yang, who saw Mr. Dulles off, said he felt that chances of ultimate settlement were "very good" if the allies would stick to their objective of unifying Korea and forcing the Chinese Communists to withdraw to beyond the Yalu River. Mr. Dulles has said he plans to discuss the promised U. S.-South Korean security pact with Rhee. The South Korean leader has indicated he wants one that will k?ep American troops stationed in and around Korea. The two will also talk over U. S. plans to help rehabilitate Korea. Congress already has earmarked $200 million to start the job. But $1 billion may be needed before it is finished. LODGE ALSO ON TRIP Mr. Dulles was accompanied by Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodg3 Jr., chief U. S. delegate to the UN; Walter S. Robertson, assistant secretary of state for Far Eastern affairs; Carl W. Mc-Cardie, assistant secretary for public affairs; Roderic L. O'Connor, assistant; Arthur Dean, special consultant; Kenneth T. Young, director of the office of Northeast Asian affairs, and Chief Warrant Officer Jack Good. The Army secretary, Robert T. Stevens, took off on the same plane. Mr. Stevens, who will transfer to another craft at McCord air base, in Washington, will sit in on some of the talks. After stops at McCord and Sheyman in the Aleutians, Mr. Dulles plans to arrive in Seoul about 11 p. m. tomorrow. Wallet Theft Is Reported Clifford Friend, 39. Conners-ville, Ind., told police a pickpocket took his wallet containing $17 in currency and personal papers from his left rear trouser pocket as he stood in the crowd at the double-header at Crosley Field yesterday. Mr. Friend said he later found the wallet, minus the money, in a men's wash room at the park. AT ROME ALYIN A. SLUTZ. D. D. S. 5S8 DOCTORS BLDO. F 4897 AT HOMF. Dr. M. R. ntvnsT 201 TRACTION BLDO. AT HOME. THOMAS J. RADI.EY AT HOME HARRY K. NINES, M. D. At BfRNnALE DOCTORS Bl'ILDINO AT HOME J. J. PODESTA. M. D. 411-414 Doctors Bldg. AT HOWE JOIIX R. HARDING. M.I). Bui M 11 m k; Some Unions Chief Backers Of U. S. Reds, Says Senator Who Hits Matthews Charge WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (AP) Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D., Wash.) said today that some Communist-dominated labor unionsand not the Protestant clergy probably made up the largest single group of Red supporters. Senator Jackson described as "false on its face" a charge bv J. B. Matthews that "the larges't single group supporting the Communist apparatus in the United States today is composed of Protestant clergymen." Mr. Matthews made the statement in a magazine article, stating that at least 7000 Protestant clergymen had supported the Communists in the last 17 years, but adding that most American Protestant clergymen were loyal. The furor that resulted from Mr. Matthews statement caused him to resign as chief of the staff of the Senate investigating subcommittee headed by Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R Wis.). Strike Called OH; Oak Ridge Waiting For Panel Review OAK RIDGE, Tenn., Aug. 2 (AP) Union leaders today called off a threatened second atomic production strike set for midnight tonight. They took the action after Martin Durkin, Secretary of Labor, summoned leaders of the AFL Atomic Trades and Labor Council to Washington for a conference yesterday. The vote was to sit tight until President Eisenhower's atomic energy labor panel can review the situation fully. Basically, the action puts the situation right back where it was last Tuesday, when 3500 striking ABL production workers agreed to return to work and submit their demand for a 10!a-cent hourly wage increase to the panel. The strike Monday and Tuesday also idled 6000 AFL, construction workers who refused to cross picket lines. Present scale ranges from $1.51 for laborers to $2.49 for technicians. After the workers returned, Thomas V. Holland, panel member, began talks with the council and the Carbide & Chemicals Co., which operates the plants for the Atomic Energy Commission. Carbide offered five cents and one additional paid holiday a year. But during the week, Mr. Holland reported negotiations had reachea an impasse, and yesterday Mr. Durkin issued his summons for the union leaders to fly to Washington, after the second strike was threatened. i ecognized os Southern OA'o's quality department stor SiiVE 1.25 during our August sale! I1YTEX dcclilc-cdgc vellum printed with your name and address double the usual quality 200 single sheets, 100 envelopes or 100 double sheets, 100 envelopes or 100 large flat sheets, 100 envelopes a 3.50 value fox 2.25 Wonderful stationery for the whole family, in white, blue, or grey deckle edge vellum with name and address on sheets and envelopes in either block or script lettering style, printed in blue or mulberry ink. Buy now for gifts . . . save I.2S on every box during this double quantity sale! RYTEX EILL-PAYING ENVELOPES 100 fsr 1.25 Senator Jackson was a member of that subcommittee until he and the two other Democratic members resigned in protest against the subcommittee's action in giving Chairman McCarthy full authority to hire and dis-' charge staff members. He was asked about the incident on a television show (NBC's Youth Wants To Know). "The largest single group, I presume, supporting the Communist apparatus would be certain Communist - dominated unions that have memberships running well in excess of 100,000," Senator Jackson said. Mr. Matthews said In his article that w hlle the great majority of Protestant clergymen were sincere and patriotic, about 7000 "have supported Communist causes of one kind or another." Senator Jackson said the West Coast Longshoremen's Union "has thousands of members, way beyond the total clergy that have followed the Communist party line. The Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers and the United Electrical Workers are unions that were kicked out of the CIO because they followed the Communist party line and supported the Communist apparatus." He said he had made no suggestion that the subcommittee investigate Communism in labor unions because its field of authority was limited to government operations. By resigning from the subcommittee, Senator Jackson said, the Democratic members "have made it very clear we will not tolerate one-man rule." He challenged the action by which Republican members gave Chairman McCarthy full authority to handle the staff. The reorganization act revamping committees was passed in 1946, he said, "was passed because under the old rules t procedure a chairman was an absolute dictator of a House or Senate committee. He could hire and fire and select his own committee. "In order to get away from that, the reorganization act provided that all staff members be voted upon by a majority of the committee. That is written right into the law. In my opinicn, that cannot be delegated." Injuries Fatal To Two YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Aug. 2 W) Two persons died in hospitals here today of injuries received in traffic accidents last night. Miss Sadie P. Vanfossen, 64, Lisbon, Ohio, a retired Lisbon High School principal, was hurt in a two-car collision near Lisbon. Robert Murray, 15, Niles, Ohio, was injured when a car in which he was riding plunged off the Mahoning-Trumbull County line road. wake up a sm.leI Heady Art! (Coprrtiht, 1953. br Bennett Crt) "PAPA," A YOUNG CO-ED assured her father, "I know you're misjudging Harold. The evenings he spends away from me he's busy studying art. I know because when he phoned the other night I distinctly heard somebody say, "Draw another one, Mac and this time put a head on it.'" A PROSPEROUS -LOOKING gent approached the desk of a swank beach hotel and asked to be shown the best available room. The manager led him to its most expensive suite, pointing out: "This overlooks the ocean." The customer said it wouldn't do. So the manager took him to his next best accommodation, saying, "This isn't on the ocean, but it does overlook our magnificent swimming pool." Agan the caller demurred. When he rejected a third suite overlooking the tropical garden, the nettled manager asked, "Just what have you got in mind, sir?" Came the firm answer: 'A room that overlooks the rent." Scientific, Wet? POINT MUGU, Calif. CD-Chemist John Tabor says he's found an effective, if unconventional, way to kill a rattlesnake. Tabor stepped outside his laboratory at the Navy's air missile 'test center here and spotted a four-foot rattler. Unable to find a stick, he stepped inside and grabbed a carbon dioxide fire extinguisher. In no time at all he sprayed the ku 1 j ,-w mm mw - J- a. tilf A A tKOfiiVjtm Service. ldrl far Pkene MA 134 E. 4th. Miller School SHOP TODAY 9:15 TO 8:30 Fourth at Race DUnbar 4700 V --------.... mm mm. H. & S. POGUE CO., 4th 1 Raet, Cineinntl, Ohio J Pleas itnd m tht following RYTEX DECKLE EDGE VELLUM STATIONERY tt 2.25 a box; printid as follow: NAME j STREET J CITY ZONE STATE Siie sheet Color paper Style letter. Color ink J Pieas. place my order for (quantity) RYTEX BILL-PAYING ENVELOPES at $ printed as follows: NAME ! reptile and froze it stiff. He then picked It up, carried it into the- laboratory, and severed the head with a pair of pliers. . ' ;: Tea For Toots! INGLEWOOD, Calif. UP) Mrs. Frances Kemp is sure that next Thursday, her60th wedding anniversary, her husband will serve her a cup of tea in bed. Why is she sure? "He's done it every morning since we were married," she says. . "Now I wouldn't think of getting up until I've had my tea." Mrs. Kemp, 80, was married to . William Kemp, 82, in Darby, England. They came here in 1916 and he retired 13 years ago. His retirement didn't effect the tea serving ritual, however. "I guess I'm pretty fortunate;" Mrs. Kemp says. Dogs Kill 21 Chickens Three dogs who crawled under ! a wire fence into a chicken pen ' at 3S60 Race Rd., Bridgetown, were rounded up by the property owner, George Weisbrodt, 44, ; early yesterday. Deputy Sheriff Edward Mondary was told the dogs had killed 21 chickens val- ; ued at $18. Two of the dogs are licensed and their owners were to be contacted by county police. A third unlicensed dog was held by Mr. Weisbrodt, who was to call the SPCA this morning. v CARTHAGE Monday and Tuesday Only! FRYERS Freihly Dressed Ready For The Pan 45c V III w m adulta. Hum dr ui LW TTPINf OPTIONAL ont low rre rMtrement SerTtr rRCE I indium 2454 SO of Business US ciyesi 'if;', JO KM rca r. .. P . : - t 0t. 4 m for .g i CI:;trIollf libber;. M.I). CiTY Sd to S-e.t , ZONE STATE. v A ! . ft m 1'S (his I. i 1! r ... ? -:t. i m m w i

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