Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 16, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

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Friday, May 16, 1952
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TMO Sections 22 Pages BY FAR T H K LARGEST CITY, R U B A L. TOTAL CIRCULATION IN K M M K T C O I N T Y 01 i r it f DES U0INE3 I A . 84th Year; No. 189 Combining tlir Vindicator & Republican Esthcrvlllp, Emmet County, Iowa, Friday, May 16, 19S2 An In (1o |>rndi'nt Nrwrspoper WVrk aOf. Copy if MR. AND MRS. H. C. SOREN.SEN built this handsome new building during 1951 to iiou.so their photographic studio. The studio is located in the ground floor of the new building and the second story contains two modern apart- iDaily News photo and engraving) ment.s. Tho building is located at 24 North Seventh street. Other photographs of new business buildings in Eathervlllo can be seen in the Building Supplement as well as other information about local building and the industry. 1 MR. AND SIRS. KARL VOIGT live in the new home at 21 Maple Heights drive. Built entirely of stone, the house includes a double garage, large kitchen, living room, dining- room, three (Daily News photo and engraving) bedrooms, two with baths, and recreation room in a full basement. Many more photographs of new E.stherville homes can be seen in the Dally News Building Supplement. Lt. Gov. Nicholas Is Dark Horse Candidate [This is the third in a series of five articles on Republican and Democratic candidates • seeking the nomination for ; governor of Iowa.] BY ROBERT HOGAN Iowa Dally I'ress Writer Des Moines (IDPA)—The "dark horse" candidate in the current race for tho' Republican nomlna- t\on for governor of Iowa is Lt. Gov. W. H. Nicholas of Mason City. Bill Nicholas, two years ago, completely upset the political applecart when ho ran off with the OOP nomination for -lioutenant- governori That was a three -man contest too; his two supposedly stronger opponents were J. Kendall Lyncs of Plainfleld, and Richard ; V. 1 .00 of Dysart, both veteran • state senators. After tho ballots were counted Nicholas, without any organized isuppport from groups such as the iteaohers association, labor, or the ^Farm Bureau, had tallied 96,296 Ivotes; Lynes 65,684 and Lee 57,038. * • * THIS SURPRISE victory was Ithe result of new campaign tactics Lthat were underestimated for thnlr tyoto value. In tho campaign, Nich- Utlaa wrpto a thank you letter to fesvefy one of 12,006 persons who Feigned nomination papers for him. M?hen he asked his friends to write netters to their friends in support pf bis candidacy for lieutenant-gov- irnor. tThat action snowballed. Tho clo- ^Bt count Indicated that some 221,- pieceq of Nioholas literature Booded the state. iNext he came out against school trjct raorBanlzaMon. This won [ipport In the small towns and the Ural areas. * * • HE IS CONSIDEIUSI) a dark prse candldata in this year 's gov- norship contest because it Is aln difficult to estimate the vote- |tUng pOBsiblliUeB of his dircot- ter campaign, AUo, Inadditlon, Hcbolas for weeks hoB been tour- the state making brief speecb- pand meeting people. Not only , ho been addresBing group letlngs, but he's been stopping Brywhere, froni (»aJe bvna to lirthouBefl, |>ne of blB campaign strategiBts tipped thI.B hint the bth6r day: The letter catnpatgn two yoara vaa just a drop in tba, bucket npored to what's being done by phplOB' friends tb Is year." THIS campaign 1« tougher his others. Ho'R .trj ^ng to un* an Incumbent who f has a nig following and Is so«lcing re* Jon, while at thip same time un other candiflatRB who has ^rtedly fine support in state "ranks, besides A baoitground any years in the state'senate, recent meetings'held by the Council • of RipublicsA Wo- he said: ^ . ^ ; have been your lieutenont-gov' \V. IL NICHOLAS * « • ernor for almost two years. I thinlc I have done a good job in that office and am now asking for a promotion to governor of Iowa." His political background dates back farther than two years, of course. Nicholas served as state representative from Ccrro Gordo county during tho 82nd general assembly. Previous to that ho had been , B county recorder in Butler county from 1916 to 1924. Tn the years between 1924 and 1947 Nicholas was busy becoming a successful turkey raiser and farmer. « * 4> HE NOW HAS turkey farms near Mason City and Clear Lake, owns more than 1;000 acres of land, maintains a home in Mason City and a house on Clear Lake whore ho likes to pursue his favorite hobby—boating. In tho Iowa houso, he advanced a new plan for a school of Instruction for "freshmen" legislators. He organized the "82 club" of freshmen legislators of the house which still meets occasionally. Ho was one of two new members named to tho steering and sifting commtt- tocB. As presiding officer of the senate Nicholaa found himself in an unusual position. One of his severest and out-Bpoken critics was Senator types whom he had defeated in the primary race .for U^utenant-gover- nor nomination. Posstbly in a move to offset the continuing Lynes opposition in the senate, Nicholas atignsd himself with a small group ot fsnators, a move that aroused some, oriticlsm on the grounds that prsaUing officers are 'to remain n«u |m and aloof of such cliques, Vm; WAS DIUOENT and strived <i {or self-itnprovemont in his PBwUlimentarian duties. For wc- ampWhe took special courses tn Hpjli ^lts rule of procedure and pub- Junior High Band Concert Is Monday The annual junior high school band concert will be ^held at 8 p. m. Monday in Roosevelt' auditor, lum. The band consists of 44 members this year, 22 eighth grade students, 13 seventh gradei-b, eight sixth graders and one fifth grader. The concert is open to the public without charge but an offering Vill be taken. The program will Include "Cast Thy Burden Upon tho Lord" by Mendelssohn, "KJpderhook March by J. J. Richards, "Peasant Lif • overture" by OUvodotl, "On Top of Old Smoky" by Socger; "Poem" by Buchtel; "Recruiters' March' by Buchtel, "Homo on the Range by De Lamater, "Circus Parade by Yoder, "Frani Lehar Waltz Favorites" by Buchtel, "My Bonnie in Shanghai" by Buchtel and "Military Escort March" by Bennett. MEMBERS OP the band include Patty Ijarue, Diane Aagard and Sandra Sumpter, flutes; June Knutsen, Eleanor Haborman, Ardiss Thoreson, Darlene Juhl, Sarah Dewitt, Verlin Bradley, Virginia No vill, Ruth Pullcn, Jan Dawald, Mary Mason and Sharon McDon aid, B flat clarinela; Kay Yager, Shoryl Wen and Hpger Rusch, alto saxophones; Larry Schenek, tenor saxophone. « « « OTHER MEMBERS are Melodnc Lang, Alan Harris, Nancy Clark, Edward Ellingson, Ann Tangeros, Shirley Erpeldlng, Joon Fransdal, Charles Pullen, Richard Weaver, Carol Higgins and Paul Moakon- son, cornets; Gloria Simpson and James Handcland, baritones; Carole Sather, Leo Lyman, George Shadle, Duane Vtey and Rodney RoH8( trombones; Gerry Haukoos and Lyman Olson, baas; Douglas Muklebuat, Glen Roberts, Michael Bingham and Lyman Wee, suarn drums; Lowell Nelson, bass drum; Arleen Helman, cymbals. Proposes 5-Man Control Board WlntersDt, taj, "May 16 UP> —A five member state board of control which would Include a woman, a physician and a fanner has )>eeii proposed by Kenneth A. Bvans, Republican candidate for governor. "Logic dictates ths rmqulrement of a womani a physician and a farmer on the'board of control," the former lieutenanj; goveroor told a. Young Rspubliciut m'fstlnf Jiere last nfght i> Tho board xtmr-memvm^ of three man withoutYnPtlT also pr»pQ|^||IS«&tlii« stAto psychopatbte b&pUwl «<t X$>^ wa caty b« ' tiig Md •uffsr«n oi[\„ cburgtd U>« pi tntloB witb ^' School Art Has No Limits BY DOROTHY STORY There seems to bo no limit to tho field of art at least not In Estherville's school system. The annual exhibit of school art work, which opened Monday In the city hall auditorium and closed this afternoon revealed nn Infinite variety of subject matter, medio. Interpretation and purpose with no rcBtrlctlons os to ogc of the artists. Art Is taught in every grade from kindergarten through Junior high school and there, also Is an adult class. Mrs. Bess BeamoB, art BU- per \Hsor for the school system, explained thn purpose in teaching some of the types of art and also told of tho methods used In producing some of the picture. * * * THE EXHIBIT woB largo, with all grades represented, and attracted many visitors during thn week. Much of tho art work Is linked with studies In other fields of school work. For example, one set of drawings Illustrated Esthorvillo industries which were visited by tho students and drawn from memory or from sketches made during tho tour. Even without tho names of the firms which appeared on some, they wore all recognizable and many showed vivid Imagination. Mrs. Beamos said she was particularly proud of tho accomplishment tho students have made In tho use of perspective. Drawings of rooms t)y 7th and 8th grade pupils show an excellent grasp of the principles of perspective. Tho eighth grade students studied Interior decorating and homo furnishing 1 -efore completing their rooms. * « • OUTDOOR SKETCHTNO result- od in a series of charcoal drawings of public buildings such as the court houso and the Rock Island coal chute. Among the most unusual exhibits Is a group of portraits showing specific facial expressions. ThcBO worn drawn without models but from convorsatlon during which emotional expression was discussed. Geometric designs arc oapocially popular with the young arttats. They love to make patterna and then ,using a double mltror, pl6k out unusal and attractive dcslgna, Mathematlca become art when designs are produced with the uae of compaas and protractor. They v/ere cut from black paper and ox- hii>ttod against a red-covered panel. Christmas scenes showed beauty and originality and were made In several media. « 4> 4> LOWER GRADES were represented with many crayon drawings Illustrating stories they had rood. Several grades produced friezes on which all the children worked, representing outdoor scenes or, as in one case, early American history. A back-drop for a Christmas play Turn to pare 2, column • Anti-Red Prisoners Are No Trouble An Antl-Communlst Prison Camp In Korea, May 16 lJP)~The United Nations command is demonstrating almost unbelievable faith In Red prisoners of war who declare them, selves anti-communists. This 25-day old POW camp near Pusan houses 10,400 of them. Unlike the Koje Island prison stockade It has no guard towers. There are no machlnogun positions, no tanks, no sandbags, no flame throwers. The camp Is merely surrounded by a two-foot high' barbed wire fence. Any man in combat boots could walk over It with cose. All prisoners have combat boots. « * <* CA.MP OFFICERS explain the basic philosophy behind the U. N. command approach to the Reds: "These prisoners, former citizens and most of them soldicira under the North Korean Red regime, have said they oppose communism enough, in fact, to die fighting It. Let's show them trust them." Everything has worked fine, camp officers say. Asked what he would do If the prlaonera decided to take over or to leave, Lt. Col. Joseph H. James, Youngstown, O., the comp commander, replied: * * * "I'D JUST STAND hero and hand out candy bars as they went by. There Isn't an^hing clae I could do." Jamea said no prisoner baa escaped. He said four-fiftha of the prlaon­ era belong to the anti-communlat young meo'a league. He credits the organlution with maintaining order. "You Just tell them what you want and they t*ke care of it." non House Members Vote Themselves Tax Relief Continue Study of Fire Needs To St'o Et|iii|Hncnt In Oprration The city i-ounell. tonether Willi the volunteer firemen and Esther villo buslni 'ssmrn. are continuing- their study of new fire flKhtlnK equipment. They plan to take trip-, to Mankalo, Minn.. Sioux FiilU, .S D,, and other towns tn nee equipment in operation. Tho council hiis agrrod In general with the fire department on the need of now equipment of some type. The question is what type should be bought. Fire ClUof John Kosler. and members of his fire depiirtmenl have presented their needs to th.> eouncil at two nieetlnKs, one on May 8 at a reguliir meetInK and again Wednesday i 'venlng iit a special meeting to diacus.i purchase i>: new firo equipment. * * • OIIIEK KOSTKH has asked for another fire truck with u large pumping capacity, hiRli-pressuro'l hose and nozzle and a hydraulic 78-toot ladder to extend up to lilgli buildings and out over large roiif areas of lower buildings tu fnrlll tate fire fighting to save propei- tles In Estherville. Tho heads of nearly eveiy larKf industrial orgunUatiuii In Esther vlllc are backing Koster in his re. quoat for new and better equip ment. Representatives of the milling companies, packing plants, pro. duoc plants, hotels and other burl- neaaes wore present at both meetings of tho council to exproHN tholi views. * * « ESTHERVILLE has grown tre- mendoualy, they pointed out, and needs bettor, as well as new. flre- flgbting equipment.' David Krahl, or Lincoln, Neb, representing the |Amerlcnn- IM- Pranco Fonmlt.' carixjratlDn, talked to the council May 6 showing pictures of an engine costing iibDu; $36,000. Wodneaday cvcnlhg Harry Corcoran,'of tho PIre Inspection and Rating bureau, talked to the ooun cil about rules \n<i regulatinns prepared by the bureau showlnj; lln- type of ftre-righting equlpnu 'nl needed by towns the size of Eslli- crvllle. He said, according l<> lli:.) rating, o 7S-foot hj-draulic liiddiT truck probably wtiuld be nim ' equipment than would be nieilid at this time. * «> • HIS STATISTICS, he said wlwn questioned by the huslneHKmcirn group, were from KuBln.'Hi. men pointed out that lh<' mivU. from tho Rating Bureau was .ilioii: Turn (o page 0, ooliunn 2 K-ii, fin lor «U MA Weather J^Weciwt Cool witli a^mi High yMUrday IB. no«n' II I III mil i ^iiiiiiiiwii^ fVtnitin Aiiiithl plwito. l>tiilv N .-U'M en ^rA %lnKi I,AU<ii:HT WAl.I.KVKU I'lKI. .nwulu un <i|i. alnw .lay <•( (|.,hlnic seunnn lit the liiwn iire;il I .II U .H unt iiiiiuht Iw .1 K Il.llniikv. brolhir (if .Mm. Wllliiiiii .Mnixjii of Kjilti. n Ml,. Tli. fi"h Itpp .il llw scnii-.'i at flvi' poiiivl!. I'.'.', iiuneeH and wan cauuhl off Mil k. in imlnt nn Spiilt I .iilii' • * » • » Opening Day Fishing Only "Fair''at Lakes Nebraska Senator To Support Ike Waahington, May 16 lA-i Fred Scaton of Nebraska nounced today h; Is supporting Oun. Dwlght D. Elsenhowei Un the Republican presidential noiii- inatlon. Seaton, who served as .N'ebraxkii campaign manager for foitn<i Gov. Harold E. Btassen of .Minn, acta in 1648 and previously hml supported Btassen this year, »iil <l In a statement h" believes KI K " n- hower la the OOP ranilulHi.- iii<i«i likely to win in Novemliei • • « TKH-NEBKAHKA ».nai..r uM a, news conference he »ill tiy to awing more than half of hin HI«I. .i 18 OOP convention delegut.o to Elaenhowur on the second ballot at tho Jijly Chicago nomlnatlnjf <on- vcntloh. Scji, Robert A. Tsft of Ohio, wbo defeated Klsenhower UMl to .'.7, 880 In a write-in popularity vote In the April 1 Nebraska primary, now clalma It Of the 18 delegatex. The Aasociated Press labiilitllon Of Ncbraalta dclegatra who have expreaaad opinions agrees with Taft'a claim of IS, lists one for Eisenhower lind one In dispute. ' • • • 8KAT0N. PKElUnKNT of ror poratiOns controlling a string of newspapers and radio station* in Nebroaka, Kanaaa. Wyoming and South Daltota, toid reporters he conced«a TtJt only eight of the delevilea spd beltevea Biaonhower now has tlw support—or soon will get tt—of ttio other ten. Bsiton SAM he had Informed SIMM nt hla m^ve to the Eison- bowfr Cmnp ftBd 'he former Mln- BSMti goycnior raised no objections 4 N«)witte'« otlwr senator, Hugh BtttlifrTliiWpprtiiig Taft for th«- Eslhri villo nnKlcrn all i iliiil i-d llmllii) Miiirens In finhlin' :il iii. seaKon opi'n>'<| yesti'idav to ii i|.;ii| calm rally In llir day Willi (i v. till rlrar VKiileiH at lov^a'H Oreal l .aki -i, althouKli rloiiily Hklrn and nioih-i ate liniperaluri 'H weie tokenn of u goorl flHh day. Klshlng riMullH jilikiil up lanl nl«lil with unofticliil npoilH of about a do/.i-n two to five p.<unil walleyed pike eauclil lliroiiKli mclit ea*.t in^;. No la«l-minute run on fi»>lilii|[ II eeiinen was leportecl l.y the I''.in»ni-I county reroKlci's offlei' How . vi r. a report of sali« enillir thin v.. rk Mliowi'd that more H C-CMMI w I KM I tieen piiirliased IhlR yeai thitn dui In^ the fin -vloiiH two yiiii'i and iiionl weie for In-hlale flulilnn iX * V .MANV ANfil.KHH t .K .k lo l.n:,l.. at iiildnlKliI yeMterday and HOIIH' I. poili'd f .ilr siK ei H« Ml and .Mi" f W Itojnhn of |."oil Ii.idp-.. fl«li Ir.g with K. \V. HoK 'TN on Hij: Hpti it liiciii;;hl in iK'Vi'n wrilliyi d pile- and <in))\ liiillheadM fiiiiln;; i he day. h 'Ai-evir. IHOH I I IOII I M on Ui'- Idj; l.ik'- brouglit in fiorn i/ii'- !•< foiii wall'-ycM, and two (.iilnc. xt liv III. h wete Ihi- hiri;inl vini-l.- (aiihiH icpoiti'd I y llihnakv of Hancroft land'd a ."/ \:\' wall eyi', thf liiij^ent of thi- day. whilf Iti- l {i y ./ ;,. HaMon of tii.k.n« had Ih.' laigest norlh"Tn piki-. Illn flKh '.i ..iKli'-d in at !( fi' , lle;iri«kv raui;lil hl« walli-ye of I Il.ik. r< point on IM K .SpliH lake f'ondillonM on West OkoLoJl wii.. iiporlid «« "upolted " H OWI-MI, Konie ratrheii were rep'irfid fioin marly evi ry pnil of Ui.- ink- Hhore eauleiB met wHb lioni.. mic tcKM If) nnith I'ay .One ^'loup finli iiijr In ihiii arm rain;lit ITi vvtiil r ..1 ('l .ippleN. loo. W4 1I' liltInK Ih.-ii' and luiilliem pik-' w<-ii- r-' p.II li'd live * <i * rONTHAH^ TO i > p.. I .it Ion. p. nil w> r.' hiltinK In .Mllln.i Imv A fi'W imrtlwrnH vi.tt<> «,-i'n th«i«too. but v% iill<'\'f 'H v\(-re ijtiii I All In all till- day roiiid In- <l> nrilbed iti* aviratte (nr a M-rnmn op. nintt Some llvirlin i .poil .-il all tiotilit renteil mid oiil. wlilIc nlli ftn had a few nvallahli- Thr annual fluhlni: .ontr -ni «| .m "oMil l .y lh<- Hplrll lAhi' Ouinii n of I'otiiiiKiii' nlMftetl 'I'hiir«dMV w.itli till' UXIIM I nrriiv of wi'klj' and '.I aM .in pil/.''* off'ird for ih'- liirj: I -it V, iilli'V'd plk*'. noithirn plki- irid l .iKii Tin- |iiiK'"< ntilnn of Inillhiadx almi will l.e r .ro ((ni/"d Ihli y. 11 * * • INSTKAI) OF thr arviinl w,.i Khlni.' Htattonn which have het-n maintained In pant years, there will : li. hill one dining the curnnt nrn \ H..I1 A Hinlr han lief-n Inn'.-llcd In I I •* 111. I iHo .if hot In fioni of Ihi- Ai.llii >i hull I DiirInK the d.iy rn\ |.|..\..-I i .f .1 nearhy ntorr will hitvr ih.iii. of AiiuhlnK til" full enlri- • •1 in Ihi- ronteilt. The ». ale will h"- k '1 '1 loi k'd enn-pl wtien In u»«' and, whin fiMherriirn wliih to enter I 'litchi 'N riinde ilurlng lh»' nlifbt, 111" nn;hl poll! •• offlcm will nttrnd 1.1 Mm w.lirlilnK nt the nqllritt of iiii',* flihirnian. the hcale fillp, nanie iind uddresn of tti*- rnnn who eiiu kill ihi- flHh and other nec-maty Infill mat ion. will be placed In n fil" Inside of the Mcalc lion, and I h' 'k I d w t" iy. Ftarri-I I'lill of IJn^<>rir for S IIK I I-II I H ISIoomlnKlon. Iiid .M.i;, 1« '.T' Any male Ktiiilini at iiidiiin.i no. \ yi-r»lly who wiui'n an ininlr rfi roerl hUKclle can K'' tl ' IM J a •. j In fait. Ill* Can hav.- .i hiri'l fitl' i .Mm AUci- N'l-lm.n. dii.'. •.( j wiirni'ii's ri'iitdenci' halli*. annowni id that a hainl full of dm. aid. d underKai rri" nt« will I.. i;iv.n I-AIV on Ih. campus loil-i\ fi..> i.i .ill luk.m. .S I veiul hiindi.il mall < WiM- Miipi .11 I I .%t.,ni|.i> nlKhl t,v (-..l tUih Hhn. liiak. I ili-.m • f ."ud- n a hHi(. ric- raid u! i «..m I. « iloi 11,1''.I . Thi Ih.i •, .• h.-cn iriiiliil I iHN .i! '••t:ir ...ILfi uro nd I I .I' I ',iin! r .Stiidi-ni.H to St. lAmis (••..it Maili«.,n i.l'i A wp.-. ml train <'in)ini; KiKi Ki.ft M i.li«,,n »ch- I "1 ihlldnn and Ih .lr pai.T,'« kft foi .St I, HUH Kndi', un Ui, annuttl ptihltr m hi.ol *.d .i*".»l I'.n.il I ..ii Tonight! 1952 Building News In your toniKlifs Daily News you will fuid Ihe story of 19.')2 btiiklinK in tho K.<Hhcr- vUlo comfniinity told in wortts and [)ic- tures. Read the newK and advfrti.sitiK coltunns of the Dolly News for .SUKKI'S- tlons about all typt-s of constnjction. Economy Demand Reversed No OpiK >Hition Or Dif^ru.i^lon Wn»hln«ton, Mov 1« -V-In a o«impl''ti> revi-rnttl of prrvUii** demands for hrll llfblenln* wonomy. th<< ^Olll•e ha* vute<t mih'tanllkl tax rrllef for ll ^*ir and nmnlur* and freo honi'town offVc »j>mr* for cnnsr<>mmrn, Thn maaaurti «w»pt Ihrouxh lh« bnuao yf«l«rd*y aa 11 p«»»»il th# last of tho annual domealtc bttdgrt mea»vin>*, n bill appreprtatlnit ftindii to opvralfi conBrr«a. On all previous huiUrt bills i >v- rept one ftnanrini lix-al rivrr and h «rlK >r and flooti ronlml pr<>)#<-<•. the linima had rediicKi *ll>itmrn (a I ecomnirndnd by |l« approprt«llon« ron»mlll»«. flpniand ^or econonty KccoinpBnIrd all redurtlons. • • • -i;nK rONORKNHIONAI. huAwi bill rieared by vole*- vol* «nd wmt to the aenale with tb« dUtliM-tlon o( bring the firat bill thia y«ar on whirh tho houaa actually r»lM>d thn allnlninnta re<-i >mm»nde<l hy thn ap- proprlailona commlttre. The hiu 'a total of |4:.M1.7M wu tl.IWX) morn than (he eommltti^ had auRicniled, althou(h at>oul 10 million hrlow budftt bureau rr«- ommendallona, Tha raoney llnan- ceid conxmaa, the I^lbrary o( t.'m- Kreaa. iha |ev«mm«nl priHlIng ef« ricA ami rnlatad arm* o( tb« Ire- iniailvn dtparlmcnt. Thn tIJWO Incraaaa was for In- nlnilnllon of morn Irnffle ilfna aB4 nlKnnU on r'apttol hill. • • • HIT TWO OTIIKK ftm »ndni»nt«. for lux tnllFf and frrr ottU-f rant- al. cniilil run the added roat uf tha hill Into hundreds of thouaan.la of dnllarn. The tax amendment waa nrf »r»4 liy nernoiroll |nad »r .McCormnfk of Ma «nAi 'huartta and approvad without n ahow of iipimaltlun or ducllaalon. The hlU 'a (WmorraliC ami ftrpuhllran mnrtaifera announ- r.-d wllllnitneaa t<i uoospt It and lha other niembrra went along An examination of thn amendment hy nrwumen dlarloard Un Itt- i .nl. wlileh Mi-<'orm »<k vrlflad. • • a IT HAVH THAT lor purr"«e» <>t f. .|.ral taxallun. inenit>nr» of ron- Ki«a« have their pluce of reai.lrnra In the aiale or diatrlct lh»y rrpra- >rnt ThIa tnnana that th'lr «x- pennea white on ufftfUl bu 'tn ^aa nwny from homo are lieUucdhta aji htialnraa pi(p«ns <ia for lai. purjw"*. Hlnre consrraa normally atAya In araxion almost the entlr.- year, « in>'nil >«r could deduct tha i o«f t,f hlM hoiiAlnif, mrala, Iranaportailon. hualneaa rnlertalnnirnl. ln'indt -y and many other Ihlns* whi 'ii In Waihlnsion. Kor m «at mambora ihia r. uM mean a tax reduction of aro'io .l fJ'KK) annually. Thoaa wtih hi«h- rr than avnraiT" II VIBK ulaniUrda mlshl pay no laxra at .»ll. • a • TIIK A-MKNOXCNT takea .fffci with the tax year alartmc n«<' Jan I. thn aiuita lima that ir.« preaanl lax axamplton on » ctiti- Kreoaman'a annual OS <M eiprruKi altuwan.-a enda. Henalora and rrpraaentatlv.-t ar* paid 113.800 a year, pliin a (:2.S"> <>'i <;peniir allowance which no-w la ' la« fr" Baatdea that tlw-/- r.-civa '•mailer aJlolmanla for mtM.nnr.ri/. poatane, communtcatlona an.l trj .v. i M< C'orma<!k told naw »m »n tl i arnrndmant inarely puta mi -mb«r« of rungraas "on the (am' fix 'in< With bihors who cumr to Wajfnni< ton on hualnraa " He taid lnKinraa men arn enllllrU to deduct tor p .jrp«)*»a their axpvnaea while from homa and coni;r '*.>!ii <'i« atiould have thn aama coosijrra­ tion. • a a TUK I.NTKK.NAI. rrvenu- hur- e«u. h*- pointed out, hoa ruU.t \r\.it «lnce congrcaamen ap *rul moat of thrlr tlmo In W«ahln<ton. 'he/ a-^ cunaldered r«aidanla for t»» pur- poaea and can't deduct th «tr living expenana whtia hare. Thn fraa olfftc* apacn amendment woa adopted l>y a atandlnie vote of lia to 78. Eighteen memtwra in- auted on a roll-call vote, but thiit woa (ar abort of tho numtwr required hy the rules. Tha amendmant aays that if a houa« mamtMr can't find (tee office ap«c« In govamment building* buck home, ijnein Sam must pay up to tMO annuity for rant*! of privala quarters for any aiembtir wanting It. Hanators »hr«»dy hava an annual allowBiac* (or ranui of otiic% avacs in tittir twau at«t«a»

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