Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 2, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

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Monday, June 2, 1952
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Weather Forecast Tuesday partly cloudy and cooler. High yesterday 76, noon today 81. Fun Weather InformaUon Page 8 DES M0 1NE3 I A. BY FAR T H K LARGEST C I-T Y, RURAL, TOTAL f I K f I I, .\ T I O S I N K .M .M K T V O t N T Y 84th Year; No. 20? Combining tlie Vindicator & KepublTcan Esthcnilie, Emmet County, Iowa, Montlay. June 2, 1952 An Indppcndrnt Ncw^pa|»rr Wrrk S0<: Copy 5# INTERNAL COMBUSTION was blamed for a fire which broke out in the Oto Popp home, 1621 Firth avenue north, Sunday noon. The fire, con- (Dally News photo and engraving) fined to a storage room on the second floor, was brought under control by the Esthorville fire department. - -rn — : —— Iqwa Holiday Trafiic Deaths Tbtal Only 4 . ' By rm ASSOCIATEI} I>REM 8 Iowa went through the long Mt;- morial day week end, from 6 p. m. la8t^Thu^sday to midnight Sunday, With / only four traffic deaths on its highways. T)ie holiday period death toll in loWa: also Included a drowning and a |(it&l accident during'a stock car ^ race at Chariton. The victims Included: r ; . ' Mrs. George Minarstch, 48, Rock Island, 111. She died in a Marengo hospital Sunday of injuries suffered in a tw;o-car ' collision near Marengo Sunday ni^ht. • !''• • . .C^kRI* FIJELD, 35, Des Moines. if>^.j"Flela, a rice ^d^.?wiocwas-prosi- ^1 .. de^t;:-<>ftUo. D,eB'Moines stock car 'T taxslng'alssoolagbn; died ^ at a Chariton-hospital 'larly Sunday of in- S; Juries suffered.-when hl& stock car ^' plunged through aifence dui-lng a ^'• Satilrd^y night rs^ce at Charlton. Natlian Lorenz,;2()-month-ojd son of Mr. and Mrs. Kiigene Lorenz of Davbnporl. ThelKoy drowned in the :Wapsipinicon river neai' De Witt Saturday wlien he toddled off from iho cabin iirrierc the family bad'gone on a week-end Quting. * •* :» J<^E'ANN£'AL|.VVOOD, 20, Kansas. City,: killed Friday when a car drivbn by her fiance crashed into a bridge railing near Audubon. Mrs. Edith Miller,'70, Barrlngton, III., klljcd Thursday night when the ca,r "in which she was riding was impaled on a bridge post near Waterloo. ijlUi Winogono Anderson, 64, Eagle Qrqv% teacher, who died Friday of injuries suffered In the same accident as Mrs. Millet;. Miss Anderson Wf^a driving. Se^an Suing S^t!^ of Io>va F# flQp,pOO WaSflrtoo, 'la;,' Juno 2 tfl>)—Er- . nest ;f." Seeman of Waterloo said .•he iti, suing the state of Iowa for |10l>,CI(>0 .because he %yaii not given ^a plftcq on the ballot in today's TT, I* primary election, ' 'Aiii ^f':.. S^eman sought to' be a candidate V' ipx tl?e Ropuhlicah J nomination for SX ''iJaUot but Secretary., of State Mel- fs K*^ ytii'Ti Synhorst removed hla name 1.^ "irftor'the attorney general's office ,<truted! that Seeman's nominating J .j'l .jpr ^Uons were not properly certi- Thi Waterloo man brought a &JS%(jfijit( action to force tl»o state to •f'$ilaP j,im a« a candidate but this pt failed In Pdlk county dls- cotijrt Saturday- said he has been dam„,Q extent at ilOO.OOO and js' the 'state ;of Iowa, the if fleoretary;of Atate, and r ^erionalj^'^: 'defendants. II atab jant;#qced that ho for governor In the gen- Wotion next lall 88 an Indent or wltii a; full slate of can<iWatc8 headed by -1. * 1 Otto Popp Family Gets Warm Welcome The Otto Popp family received a warm welcome in their new home at 1521 Fifth avenue north, Sunday noon. The Popps had just finished moving their belonglng.-i from 219 Seventh avenue north when unexpected visitors dropped .in. The visitors werp members of the Eathervillo fire department. Neighbors had noticed smoke bellowing from a second story window and turned in the alarm. Amid smoke and turmoil Mrs. Popp rushed her four ;chlldfen to safety wliilo the firemkn'f{)Ught the blaze. and carried oul; furniture^fur- hiture that iiad bQen.corrie^ in just hours betore. ' Mrr^opii; who .was not' at home at the time, is employed at the Davis Packing company. The children are, Duanc, six; Shirley May, five; Darryl Lee, three, and Geraldine, nine months. of 28 ly Reelected -,.ne«i June 9 Wn-r-Twen- Ilepu)!)||pan caivaidatoa for aivftc-ot .repubaeqtatives vReit ^ax; iwth of Ks- apd; three OOP bidders in #9 8ta(«: tenate ap- N reflected at- d no opposlUon ln.tod«^ prl- loy - could get m It sufficient wlt»-Jn candl. . tb« democrats «|>«pto4 to use this de- extent although Calif ornians Excited at Atomic Blast Las Vegas, Nev., June 2 UP> —A strong atomic blast, old hat to atom weary citizens of Las 'Vegas, jolted and excited residents over wide areas of northern and southern California early yesterday. An atmospheric quirk bounced the bomb's brilliant flash and sound 400 miles over mountains and Into California from the Yucca flat teat site. Two thuds loud enough to awaken residents and rattle, windows were heard in Modesto, Calif,, 30') miles from the blofll, according tc City Editor Otto Schroder of the Modesto Bed « « » IN SAN FRANCISCO, a radio news writer, Ed Arnow of KNBC was driving to work when ho saw a brief flash of light covering the rky. Police switchboards throughout the Los Angeles metropolitan area lit up like Christmas trees when excited citizens called to find out \Xhat had happened. . • • • BUT TO THE CITIZENS of Las "Vegas, who have grown accustomed to living under the shadow of atomic clouds, there was no excitement. The flash was seen but barely heard In the city, 76 miles away and-few bothered to get out of bed to watch It. A thousand troops watched from foxholes about 7,000 yards from the explosion. They jumped from their positions, 20 seconds after the do- tbnatibh and moved ''very close" to the flr,ing axea behind tanks and army radiological "afety monitors. Commutiied Pranksters Delay Meal for 4,500 Frankfurt, Germany, June 2 Communist pranksters were blamed today for delaying dinner for 4,600 members of the Anti-Communist league of German youth (BDJ), As unidentified caller phoned the Frankfurt city kitchen aad ordered ti)e next meal canceled for the BDJ encampment here. Before officials straightened out the situation, the green-sblrted BOJ's went hungry for several hours. City Cited ior Pedestrian Safety Record EsthervlIIe has won a third special citation in three years for having no pedestrian deaths during 1951, It was announced Saturday, The special citation is being made by the American Automobile osso- ciation In connection with Its national pedestrian protection con- tost. The Motor club of Iowa announced that Esthervlllo was among some 650 cities and towns-over the nation and 28 other communities In the state to receive the AAA citations on the basis of judging which took place last w'eck in Washing ton, D. C * *' • "IN THESE DAYS of increased traffic congestion, more, preqocupl- ed drivers aftBTlKe'l-fesaUant mounting death tolls in" traffic," commented Johnny Langc, traffic safety consultant for the Motor club of Iowa, "your city's record of pedestrian safety is one which all police, civic. Readers, parents, children, motorists and city planners can well be proud of." To Insure continuing safety for pedestrians In traffic, Lange add cd, adults and children alike are urged to observe the following basic safely rules while walking along streets and highways: * * m 1. LOOK BOTH WAYS before crossing. A glance one way is not enough. 2. Cross only at Intersections. That is whore the motorist expects you. Be especially alert for turning cars. 3. Never cross from between parked cars. You may not bo hit, but then again, you might. 4. Wear something white at night along the highway, so that you may be seen more easily by the speeding motorist. 6. Walk on left, facing traffic. It Is often easier for you to spot an approaching vehicle than It Is tor the driver to sec you. * « * More Casualties Washington,' June 2 (ff)—^e de« fense department today identified 71 additional batUe oasuattiM in Korea in a new list (No.^(r7D that reported 16 killed. M wounded and one mlsaing- 6. BE EXTRA ALERT on rainy days, when vision is obstructed and roadways and crosswalks arc slippery. "Crossing a street is always dangerous, no matter what the circumstances," Lange observed, "The average pedestrian seldom realizes that while ho walks that first 12 feet off the curb, a cor approaching at 30 miles an hour travels 132 feet. The odds, too often, are against the pedestrian." AAA citation will be presented (o the city In the near future according to l,ange. Newspaper Story Says Negro To Attend Groton New York, June 2 UP>—Tbo New York Times said today that Groton school at Groton, Mass., Is reported to have completed arrangements for admission of a Negro student. 'The Times said It would be the 'first such admission to Groton, "one of the country's most socially exclusive boys' preparatory schools," since it was founded 08 years ago. The story said: "The Rev. John Crocker, headmaster of the school, reached by telephone, declined either t« con- fihn or deny the rejwrt on the ground that were it true, tlje publication of the fact might adversely affett the welfare of the Negro youth." The Times qUot«A Crocker as saying, however, thai "if we.liave qualified Negro boyv, t ^ey ought to be going to scitooki Uke this." Among Oroton . atttqmt was the late President FrankUn Z>. Roosevelt, whose sons aViP »ttead«d the school as did the grandsons of the late president Roossvelt.' Ike Starts Into Busy Schedule Will Wind Up Military Mission Bjr TIIK AKSOt'IATED I'KEJtX Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower pushed into a busy schedule today putting the wlndup touches to hts second mission In Europe before changing to civilian clothes and a political role. Elsenhower flow into Washington yesterday, j,'ol a full dress, nonpolitical military welcome, was whisked oft to the White House for two hours with President Truman, and went to n downtown hotel for the night. An hour and a half before the general's plane touched down at National airport, Sen. Robert A. Taft made a foreign policy address over a nationwide NBC radio hookup. * * * TAIT, WHO IS in a hot ruce with Eisenhower for the Republican presidential nomination, called for a foreign policy that would combine "security, peoce and solvency." U. S. foreign policy, he said, must rest on an air force strong enough to protect this country nnd able to deliver atom bombs on Russian cities. He Jabbed at Elsenhower by name over air force policy, Taft said •• "There has been a steady deterioration In our comparative air power, which began while Gen. Elsenhower was chief of staff." Elsenhower will have nn opportunity to answer. If he chooses, in the nationwide broadcast ho is scheduled to make Wednesday from his home town, Abilene, Kans. He has said he will lay his uniform aside before then. Meanwhile, he planned a farewell visit today wiUi the standing committee here on the' North Atlantic treaty organization, and an afternoon vis- It to the White House. * * * POLITICAL ACTION over the weekend: • ' , New Mexico republicans, In convention, chose seven Taft delegates, three Elsenhower delegates, and four who wore uncommitted. A 'Virginia OOP convention named for al-Iargo delegates, two of them favorable to Taft, two uncommitted. That made the score so far in 'Virginia 10 for Taft, one for Eisenhower, 10 uncommitted, unknown or in dispute and two yet to bo named. In Georgia one of the state's warring GOP factions completed a slate of 17 delegates, of whom 1.1 are believed to favor Eisenhower This group will compete for recognition at Chicago with another slate favorable to Taft. * « « THE WEEKEND action yielded the following totals in the Associated Press tabulation of national convention delegate choices, based on concessions, pledges. Instructions and avowed prcfuronces of delegates: Republicans—Taft, 421 delegal'. votes; Elsenhower, 387; others, 69: unknown, 203; total selections to date 1,069; needed for nomination, 604 of 1.206 delegates. Democrots—Sen. Estes Kcfauvcr of Tennessee, 180; Sen. Richard Ruflsell of Gcor.ijla, SBVi; mutual security administrator Avcroll Har- rlmon, 88^:; others, 227; unknown, 403; total selected, 982; needed for nomination, 616 of 1,230 delegates. Steel Seizure Illegal, Murray Calls Strike 3 Youngsters Hospitalized From Mishajys Thrro yoiMiKHtrr.s from tlils nroft were liONpltuUzcd OVIT the wm-k end. two falling fmm a car nnd one rldiiin n l>l<yrli\ A fourth young.ll IT irtiirtu'd home ><>.'<li'r<lii.v from Holy Kaiiiily liospltal aftrr being tri 'iiti -d for liiJiirliH ri'ri>lvrcl Wednesday wlion ln' (•olllili'ii witli a car. Ralph Cionk. tlni'c-yi'ai-oUl »on Of Mr. ami Mi.t. Haliih Crorik Sr. of Armstionn rcriiviil n skull fiat- turo nnd posslldy ott'.tr injuili -M When he foil out of u ninvinK car Saturday on highway iiini' ini.st of Esthorville. Hf l.s rcportod In mi- lous condition in Holy Family hoH- pltal today. X-ray» will i'O laUio TVhcn possible to doteimlno olhir injuries. « * * CIIARLKS LO.NtiMAN. two y .i .r- old son of Mr. and Mis. Clydi' Longman of EsthervlIIe. wax Inat- cd for a slight concussion, cut on his forehead and (lie wklnned area of the left side of lil.s face yesterday ufti^r lie fell from a moving car on u cravel road i'; nillcH fiou- the of EsthervlIIe. He uaw treated and released yctterday. Joan Ann Robb, 13, of ICHther- VlUo. received a broken arm when she fell from her bicycle iin I''ourth 4venue north Saturday morning. She WHS released Satunlay evening. She is the daughter of Mr. and .Mis. J. M. Robb. * « * I KENNETH SI'llllCS. five-ye.ir- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Spires of EathervlUe. wa.s r<'lpa»ed yesterday following treatment for Ipjurlcs received Wednesday when no ran In front of u ear drivon l>y Walter Arndl of Superior. Ken- f^ltb ••«•«• treated for H basal »kull fracture, inJurlcH to his pelvis, left arm and cuts and bruises. General Eisenhower Gets Checkup WHshlnglon, June 2 A' (Jen. Dwight D. Elsnnhower Htopped off at Walter Reed hospital this morning for a checkup on his eyes and teeth. A spokesman for the army hospital said Eisenhower also paid a visit to Gen. Hoyt Vondenberg. the ailing air force chief of staff. Eisenhower had lioon bothered with conjunctivitis, or pinkeye, for several days prior to taking teavi of Paris. He told reporters on Friday that the infection had respond ed to treatment. Early Vote Heavy in EsthervlIIe lialloting .Spotting Throughout State ICjirly primary election balloting lotlny points to the tnrgeiil turnout of voters In Kiithor \-llle In the paxl decade. At 1:15 p. m. today 478 voters had cast their ballots In Ksthervllle 'H three wardd In the laul primary wiertlon In r.>.'>0, .•\20 voterH hail caul Ihi -lr l .nl- lots by U'.;)0 p. ni. In 1W«. r>27 had cSMt ballotii by 2 p. m. when II total of 3.f>09 voter .i turned o\il, KreatcHl ijuniber perhaps since the election oT 1928. In the three other primarle* in tile piiHt 10 viMirH, iM east liallotn Iti 1UI8 by l:;tO 234 In I9ii l.y 1 30 and 389 In HM2 by 2 p. m. * • * fiUK.VTI-.ST TIRNOIT thin year no far ban been In thi' »ec- ond ward where 212 volor .i ra "t liallol.s. In llrnt ward I .'lfl voted and la third ward 128 voli'it The liln turnout was nntlclpiitrd becauHe of the number of contest- eri poKlllons on the county Republican ballot. ContoHls exUt for county nupervliipr In the fifth onil first diHtrlcts. for county sheriff, for county clerk of courts and for Kovi-rnor. Theri' are no conlosf listed on the Democratic ticket. .'»Ieanwhlle early voting In other lowu H|>ot8 was reportcil Htsbter than UHUai al most pulnin to <lHy. Hut election officials in most towns said they expected (ho bill lothiK to IniToase sharply n« unfavorable early morning weather cleared. * • • • SKIKH WKKK ovorca.it In most of Kie slate and rnln was falling at Hon\e points this morning. The wi'allier bureau suld the showers would dissipate lati- this morning, but would reform and move to Ihi oast late this afternoon. Only at Mason City, home Turn to page 8, column 6 of Cat Gelt* Aw.sisl From Boy, 5 Syracuse, N, IT., June 2 </I'i Tin- cat what swallowed the canary got nn assist from a 6-year-old boy. Peter Hummel threw a .Hlune and It crashed through a plate gloss window in his home. That night a stray cat entered the Hummel residence via the broken window, tipped ovir a canary stand and devoured the family's pet bird. U. S. Gets Tough with Red Prisoners Kiiji- Island, Korea, June 2 i/lt V. H. tanks nnd Infantrymen today battered down and burned com iiiiinlst flags nnd banners In two Ued prisoner of war compounds and a Houtli Korean offlcr'r shot and wounded a I'OVV for taunting lilm The I'niled Nations supremo loiiwDander, Oen. Mark f'laik, visited II I I H rIotuuH Island and declared; •Tliv nia.ximiim amount of forci- nei cHKary will be used In make ro- 1 ,1'llious prli )0n <r» obey <iic(<r»." 23 FFA Boys On Trip to Black Hills Twenlv-three FFA t^ov f> utaitrd on an nnnuiii week Innc Hlp Dir-\IK I I the niack mils or south Deko ta early this moininf; tor ,itlier with Kdwln Ttiiireson. FF\ lulvis er, I.eltoy Hehnclierer nod HlrRi t llnndeland. tni« drivi-i The litiys RoInK on tbe dip ai. RolM -it IJerg'-Mon. Hill .Slionkw tier, Henry Tordoff Ji . Dcinnlil Wyvpr- son. Orrl.-) Kcfs'll Allen Ij«ncl'- I.«uren<e I .HII . Die Johnson, Don aid 'rhornliurK. Dale Julil. KIcbnrd Sorensi-n, I'aul Ijiisen, KIdnn Hkai lelio. Junior Uosenow, Met rill Huo iV, Klnirr Wells, l .<)iils Scliacbeirr, Oall EKelnnd, Ilohert Wlsrnmn, Gerald Kaltvrd. Jerome Krlnkman. Jon Eiteland nnd John Hrlnkmnn Hecnuse of the record nuinlHT "f boys maklnK lliU year's lilp. Mr Hchaclierer Is Bccompiinylnif lb- t ;toup anil dilvInK a pliktip liuck In which In packed Ibe piirl> s lii);- t.agc and supplies. * m * TIIK (iltOlU' ."^IKT yesleiday between .1 and 8 p. m. to pack for till- tri)) and left at 5 ii, tn today, Tentative plans are to see the Had- lands and to cninji at Itnpid City todikj', ni-e the cement plant and saw mill at Itapkl I'lty. Wondei land cave In northern bills, muse urn nl Deadwood where they will camp touioirow. If time permlti they may go down Hpeniflsh can yon tu Hpearflsh to see Ibe fUh lintcbi'ry there. \Vedne»doy tbi'y plun to vUlt llv llomestake gold mine at Lend, biku up Harnoy peak, lilgliest peak ra»t of the Rockies on th<' North Amei- lean continent, see Hylvan laki, Iron Mountiiln loiid. Needles highway and Rushmoro memorial. Tbursdny's schedule inctudi« s vU- It to Gunio ^odge, Mount Coolidgi!. Custer Hindi pnrk, Wind cavp and Hot Siirlng*. Friday tbo group will catch up on the above schrdule If necessary and pinns are to go swimming nl Mot Hprlngs. • • * TIIKY WILL HEAD for home by way of U, H. blgbway )H throu j:h I'Ine IlidKo nnd Rosebud Indian I eservnllons. They will see tbr largM government dnm on the Mis- tiourl river at Wheeler on their Inst hip of the Journey, Lelters to the laiys should be addressed to Edwin "Thoreson, genn- nl delivery, Mot Hprlngs, H D, wtlh the name of the boy to recelv<« lb-' leller on the loverse side of the •liter. The boys pay 60 per cvnl of the cost of the (rip nnd 40 per cent Is taken from FKA funds_ Tbi group will do Its own ciioklng'on the trip and some laiys ale taking nloni( tents and other C 'lulpment to sleep out at nl^lit. In many schooln. says Tl.oreson. Justices lu 6-to-3 Ruling Black UrHvrm HiNtoric Decision W»shln(rton. June 2 —The r«- prrmo court ruled M lodAjr U)*t Prosldrnt Truman's Mlsurs of til* steel tndustr>- wKfl unroMrtltallOMd. Within minutp* CIO rr ««i4«»t {'bltlp Murrnv railed • n«tto«lwM« strike of his tOo.OiX) it««twM >rkers. In • historic dMjIston irtrlkUlf down hard Truman's claim In VtM Inhorrnl pnwvr und »r the c«Mtltt»> tlon, the high court uphstd the rvA- tng of t'. H. dUtrlct Judire 0*v14 A. IMno that the PrMldcnt scted II- legalty In seising Ih* slo'l mills April R to head off a strike. This meant thf Rowmmfnl nrtiui obey nnn 'a order to lum the mtlta back to th<<lr owners. It nisu ntrant the Truman sdmlivi 1st ration could carry throuirta lU promise of a wags lner»4U« to lh» alert worker* whll« Ih* mills w»r« under (,-overnmrnt ownemhlp, « * « TODAVH IIKill court 4s «iaton was written by Ju«tlc«> Rtsek. ChM Justicn Vinson and Juatlees tUmA and Minton diMvnlM. In IssulnR hla strike call ted*y. Murmy at the ajuna lime asked U M steel companies to resttfne ealt«e- livo iMirKalnlnii. Ilut Murray aUo mad* cl«ar that Iho union 11111 stand* oa the tanna of the waKci alablUsatiOtt bo«r4 <WHU) recommendations of * 34 cont an hour "(MieltMie" s«ttte «k «al, plus a union shop krrtuiffSineat. lit aald: *'In the MbMne* of « waf* afrMH meni our membsra tuM M •Iter* native other tluin to OMSS imk.'' Murray authorised local union oO firrr* to maJifl •allaUctory arrsn* Kenienta for standby tmptoyas !• protect th« properties of the vart- ous companies during (he p«rl<'d of stuppnfic," • • • TODAVH nrjcmojt wns of ov- erridlnic Importance In th« rontro- VI rsy • as old as lh« American r»- public Itself -over how great %tm the |Hiwer« of the praaldeitcy, Truman has repastedly elalmsd he haa Inherent power undtr lbs constitution to •«!«• m prtvkle l»- duitry. or lake a wide variety of othor actions, to aafafuard the weW fnre of the nation tn tints of na* tlonul rmergeney. The court said firmly, however, that this power b«lvn(s to consress and not to th <i Prealdent—•llh»r •« the civilian head of the govuriw niciit or as cummand«r>lli-«hief of (Da.^ty Ksws photo iiiidenirravInK) BUSS JIEUSN COLUNS OP FO0T OODOK. signs the rogi«ter at the district meeting of Wa-Tan-Ye '4eid In the Shore room at the Gardaton tiotol )iere 8iind«y. Looking on are: standing. Miss Marlon Orvis of Bsthsrvilia and MiM LMoiUoSchUU of Mitchell, 8. D.: seated, Miss Maiy Peters«ii of Esl^ervnie and Miss Fern Jacltman of EBtJjsrvlllc. - >>'A» til i,\ III; .SAHI (0,M.MIJ.VIHT truce ne^'otlatiirs At I'anmunjom had "dliictid the uprisInK here and thu dlsi.lii-dlance" of I'OWS, 'l')>i- i>rl»oniT vvas shot behind tlie double baibed wire of compound 60, which holds some 'iOO I'OW.S accused of war Crimea. Fellow prUoners carried bim. bleedin):. Into a tin shack Insld- the compound. U, H, rmdlcs, bended by faiit. Jim Miller, Waalilnjj- Ion, I), demanded be be K'vtn up for mi'dlcul care. In answer the Iteds sang songs nnd shouted untl-Amcrlcan al/'Kanx under the urging of a chacr leader. • • • TIIK SMOOTLSO took pbice Jus' after tl" Inmates of compound 60. smallint of the 17 occupied cnclos- uii.H on Kojv, hod stoned and shouted Insults at u pH.sslCi; column of South Korean soldiers. FJyi 'Witnes8«« said the Koutli Korean officer, guuded beyond control, broke for the outer barbed wlie fence and fl .i -d three shoti Iroin a (-allber AO tilstol. One )-ullct hit the I'OW In Iho le«. llv twidted and fell Tlie compound retuined to nor- ni«I 'JI) minutes later. The prisoners still held their wounded cumrade. Miller and his medlcnl crew folded their niedlcHt kit and left. • • * KOJK'H COMI'OL'MIH were rjul- et tonight after the U. N. show »' force today with tanks and a company of Infantry Only three compounds flew |{4-d banner* ai sundown, against the camp cuminund- Lr's qrderic. Two tanks butted dawn a flagpole in compound 602 whilo fito: soldiora ripped down Insulting luin- nrrs and sot thorn ^flre. That operation was carried out In an almost eerie silence. I'rl»un<!ra in a thlfd compound, on orders, tore down banners and a statue of « North Korean ouidtt:!. j the FFA makes n practice of ink- tho nrmcd forces Inf! only senlon on Ibeir nnnual liips and have the FFA pay tmrn. lit lllc expenses, Kslhervllle IroVn like their plan tietter, he ndd%, which allows any student who wis lies to go, do so IJIll .Mbonkwilcr, a senior, Is taking Ills fourth annual FFA trip this year. CliiidiTMi Arc IVi^ IJserH of Fiiblic IJhi'urv Nearly linlf of the ZH.O\(i books l^iirowed from the local ||l,rury weie Juvenile Ijooks, arcordln); to a lecent nnnouncernent of librarian Lucille I'eleison Fix I y -elKbt per cent or 1M .1S.T Juvenile \,ini\f<i were Irfirrowed In the past year. Tills compares with I'iMH udiilt fiction txMjkt or ,14 per cent of the total Hnd 7.010 adult not fiction l «.«jks or IH per cent to nwtke uj the total of .1«.019 books borrowed The books wero l/orrowixl liv •>,012 persona holding llb.-ary curd. '>•••. of a selection of 1S.M9 voluntif in llbrnry shelves. In addition to books the library bus eight news p.ipeis and fi'i perliKlicnIs for pul>- llc u le DurlnR the pnst year. Ml I'cli rson leports. 1,047 volu/ii bnvi- been iKiugbt, 'i!3 donated n» gifts and 'Ml witJidruwn, Primary Election Returns The public is Invitwl to stop in at the Daily News office or to phone 3^i3 tonight for election results, yimi jmrtlul returns will be available at 8:00 p. m. TKKIIK WAH no immcdlaU eon*. ni.nl from ths While House although Truman had said he will abide tiy the supreme court's de«l- sioii while saying at the aam« iimo neither tho supreme court nor congress can take sway bis power to art in an emergency. Kol>«.rt BuUer, St. I>liul lndua«ri- ailsi and former ambassador to r'uba. wna In the I»roeld»nt's office when an aide gave Trunvan Itie news of the court's ruling. Hutli r said Truman "dldnt make any comment, at least In front of me,' Herrelary of Commerce Bawyer, named by Truman to t>oas Ibe gov- ernment-aelsrd mills, declined Immediate comment. Aides said b« was conferring by telephone wH* the VVbltn Houae. 1* • « TIIK UOVKBKMBNT was e». iM-cled to notify the owners Of the steel mills later Ihla aftemoos that It is turning the properties back to Itiem. Jo>in Davl*. the lawyer wtio ari ,-ued the »U«1 companies' ease l.rfure the supreme court, arranged i .'j Issue a statement later on behalf of tlie Industry. In aUaitton to the majority opin> ion by Justico Black aeparats con< eurrliig opinions were written by JuntiieK Krankfurter, DougtaJ^ Clark. Jackeon and Burton. • * « HI.A('K'H 0>'IO.V|0>r said Truman's April ( order for aelsure of the steel Industry "cannot properly b» sustained as an exercise of the president's military power as commander In Chief of the armed forces " Uiark added: "Nor can the tvUtire order bo sustained because of the several conslliuttonal provisions ttutX grant executive power to the Prealdent.' "In the framework of our eonett- tulon." Black said, nhe I >restdeAt 's |Kiw ?r lu see that the laws ara faithfully executed refutes tba Ideft that .he Is to be a lawmaker." Black's opinion today daelartd: "The consUtutlon limits hts <tl>« Prealdent's) function In ttis lawmaking process to the recoAOtend- Ing of law* tui thinks wis* SA 4 U M

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