Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 5, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1952
Page 1
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Wealher Forecast Qpnerally fair on Frldny. High yesterday 68, noon today 85. Fun Weather Infonnatlon Page S BY FAB THE LARGEST CITY, K 17 R A L, TOTAL C I R C I! L A T I O N' I.V K M >l K T C O i: N T Y ftCFAKTUCNT or HI DCS aiatitcs * ARC!: %th Year; No. 205 Combining the Vindicator & Republican EstheniUe, Emmet County, Iowa, TJiurwIay. June 5. 1932 An Indcpomlont Newtpaprr Wr«>k SO/; Oipy 5/ ALFEBD JOSTER, PMA fipldman for this area, August Rosenberger, Emmet county PMA vice- chairman, and "tom Moates, member of the state board of the PMA, look on as Nels Christiansen, Emmet county PMA chairman, explains his new corn shifter. The machine in use here at the government sealed bins at the fair grounds stirs (Dally News photo and engraving) the corn at a rate of 7,000 bushels of corn an hour. An invention of Christiansen's, It will stir the corn to a depth of around four feet. It used to take a crew of two men a day to stir one bin and this was only to a depth of six inches. The corn is stirred to aerate it and to get rid of moisture caused by condensation. List Township Nominees and Party Officers Unofficial returns from Manday's primary election indicate that the following won nomination for township offices and be voted on at the November general election. For justice of the peace the nomination In EstherviUe township went to M. H. Schlocman and Kenneth FUlenwarth, republicans, and Bernard Hassel, democrat. Nominated In Armstrong Grove' was G. G. Vandenburgh, republican. Republican precinct committeemen nominated thrdufehout the- county are' Clifford ,Hodrlck, first ward; F, E. Rosendahl, second; Clarence R. Kucts^-,ttairii;,npne^.rin Esthervllle townsMiST'O; 1!*Smith, Armstrong Grove; Forest Christiansen, Denmark; William I>rie}sen, Swan Lake; •none, cehter; Joe Lande. Twelve Mile Lake; - Sylvester Berge, High Lake; Maurice Oleson, Emmet; Elvin Sunde,' Ellsworth; L. P. Stillman, Lincoln; Russell Domlriy, Jack Creek, C. L. Torreson, Walllngford. . * * W DEMOCRATIC committeemen nominated are • Bernard Hassell, first ward; none, second ward; F. J. Kennedy, third ward; none, Armstrong Grove: Jeffrey Olson, High Lake. Republican committeowomen nominated are Pauline Cramer, second ward; Helen Stockdalc, third; Florence Dotson, Armstrong Grove; Mrs. C. C. Warren, Denmark; Dorothy Morton, Ellsworth; and Ethel Whalcn, Lincoln. Democrats nominated are Margaret Sullivan, third ward, and Armella O'Brlan, Ellsworth. Delegates to the Republican county convention June 27 will be: first ward, Margaret .Clark, John D. Darling, Ralph O. Rogers, Merle C. Moller, Martin Berge, F. H. Komis, C. R. Hedrlck, Mrs. Ray Rhodes, Mrs. Beatrice Jojies, Walter B. Hammer, Harry E. Cofflc, William O. Anderson, Lawrence M. Jensen, Guy Noel and Carl Anderson. No democratic delegates were Indicated. * •!< * SECOND WARD Republican delegates: Mrs. Harry A. Jones, N. E. Domoney, Clarence M. Shaw, Ava Simpson, Jack B. White. Ed A. Thompson, C. W. Robinson, Mrs. Dorothy Story, Mrs. Lois Powers, W. C. Currell, Fred J. Ehlers, William Johnston, N. J, Lee, J. E. Turn to page 6, column 4., Local P6&tq.l Employi^s Tp ' Have Payday There Will Be Fish for Local Suppers June 18 ' EstherviUe poftal clerks and mall carriers wire assured of a payday lii' the hear future with the senate passage toda^ of a supplementt^i money bill, The house passed the bill earlier in the day. The bill will make It possible for half 4 million postal. and other fedf oral workers toVtie Jiild. Clara Kennedy, EJiithervlllo postmaster, said this morning that she ha» the ftlnUs And will pay her 16 einS'loy«u as soon as she recety^ word from .the postal offloltUa. She said that most likely wduld be tonight or tomorrow. ~Al«o to be paid are the rural and star route • carriers. They deceive their pay from the Moines postftl office. lOwing to a logislative joarl thai tied up the mowur< federal employes haven't ',been paid for work they did 'last mooth. The $m,S9<,«4l bill largely contains funds to run the government ' departments 'i now out' of money «i the tag ( end of Ahe. fM«{.aL yeiT...VWch t closes June 30. Mothers, put the skillet on nnd we'll nil havo fish on Wednesday, June 18. That's Kids' Fish Day in Esth­ erviUe, and with the state conservation commission cooperating by furnishing 4,000 bullheads, the prospects are that there will bo plenty of fried fish that night. Sponsored jointly by the Izaa!< Walton league. Chamber of Commerce, Kiwanis club and Rotary club. Kids' Fish day is open to boys and girls between the ages of 6 and 15. The contest will tako place between 1:30 and 3:30 p. m., on the west bank of the Des Moines river in an area to be determined by a special committee of the tzaak Walton league. ACCORDING TO Conservation Officer Harold Johnson, arrangements have been completed by the conservation commission for the stocking of the area with 4,000 bullheads. Registration will be held from Saturday, June. 14, to noon. June l", at the swimming pool. At the time of registration each child will be given Instructions and rules of the contest and will also receive tickets for treats. Fourteen prizes will be awarded —a prize to be given for the largest fish, the smallest fish, and the most fish (the first to haul in 7S bullheads will win in this classification). These prizes will be awarded to boys age five but under ten. girls age five but under ten, boys ago 10 to IB and girls age 10 to 15. * * « A PRIZE WILI. be given to the boy and to the girl with the most freckles. In addition, gold fish hooks will be given to each registrant by Lee's sport shop, ice cream will be contributed by Bordens and cold drinks furnished by Dlx Bottling company. Members of the Kiwanis club win assist in distributing ice cream and Rotarlans will pass • out the pop. Izaak Walton league members win supervise the area, assisting the young fishermen In unsnarling snags and operating -two repair tables where lines can be repaired and extra sinkers, and hooks sup piled when needed. * * * ALL FISHERMEN are requested to bring their own poles, lines, bait and stringers. The fishing area will be patrolled in boats furnished' by C. R. Hed­ rlck and Elmer Wogen, whll'e traffic control will he under the direction of Police Chief Gene Bolty. The Chamber of Commerce will provide a first aid booth with a nurse In attendance and will also set up a public address system In the area. Estherville's Kids' Fish day last year brought out more than 500 young fishermen and the prediction is thot this year's attendance will exceed last year's. Costuming Beautiful at Dance Revietv BY DOROTHY STORY Costumed almost as elaboratly as a professional Broadway production, Mrs. Doris Jacob's annual dance review attracted a loxge and sympathetic audience last night at Roosevelt auditorium. As In the past several years, profits from the review will go to the EstherviUe Girl Scouts. Those who were unable to attend last night may sec a repetition of the review at 7:30 tonight. Divided Into three scenes, the re^ view followed the theme of Mardi Grai this year and was as colorful as the theme suggests. Black lighting, used in several numbers, added to the beauty and novelty of the arrangements. « « * AT THE OPENING curtain the stage presented the appearance of a circus ring with "wild animals" crouched on glittering stands and two" ring masters putting them through their paces—acrobatic dancing. The scene Included the antics of clowns, acrobats, trapeze performers, tight rope walkers and a ryth­ mical bull fight—complete with bull and bee. Scenes two and three included a wide variety of dances—tiny tap­ pers, graceful ballet numbers and character and comedy productions. Although it is difficult to compare the various numbers heoauso of the difference in ages and abilities of the participants, undoubtedly the most spectacular was the ritual fire dance In which costumes and fire glowed on a darkened stage. *. • • TIK^SB WIIp have seeq t|ve view each) yn^r^iratch wit^ IniyrMEt the progrew-n^e by (be p#>Wt The smallest performers m«Ke vji In spirit for what, they n^ay lack ^ experience an$ are always tha dat>'' lings of the audlenoe. '-^i The review profffMea j^m9«ilaly« Berlin Is Star a Hot Spot Frontier WidentH Aire Continuing BULLETIN Berlin. Juno S tf)—Rnstila demanded tonight that tli« United States pay communlnt East Germany 14 million dol- lani as back payments over ite\-en yearn for telephone lines to Beriln under the Implied threat of cutting them off. Berlin, June 6 ifl')—The east- west tug of war in Red-ringed Berlin continued unabated today after n night of frontier kidnap- Ings and shootings. The Russians slapped back their ban on American patrols operating on the Buporhlghway from Berlin to West (3ermany and the communist press threatened a further tightening of the Red squecsc on the city. The Red papers spoke ominously of "direct blows." West Berlin police Increased protective measures along the perilous frontier areas bordering the surrounding Russian zone after two women were grabbed last night by Russian soldiers and German communist police. * * 4i THE WESTERNERS doubled to 300 the number of alarm boxes scattered along the perimeter for use In quickly summoning police.. In the British sector, British troops and German police continued their "anybody out but nobody in" siege of Russian-operated. Radio Beriln Into the third day. The radio, starred by German communists and guarded by 20 Red army tommy-gunners, stayed on the air, broadcasting its customary anti-western distrtbcs. Red army guards turned back patrols at both ends of the Beriln superhtehway, one of the city's principal lifelines to the west. Other traffic was normal, however. * * * THE RUSSIANS had let an American military police Jeep slip through to the highway yesterday for the first time In la days. Ap^ parently It was just a mistake. Trigger-happy Russian soldiers In the divided city resorted to gun^ play at least twice yesterday. A U. 8. military pollccifian, Pvt. Wilfred R. Chenei-ert of North Grafton, Mass., was seared on the loft leg by a bullet fired by an East Gorman border guard os the American turned his jeep around near the frontier. In a letter to Sergei Dongtn, Soviet political chief In Berlin, U. S. commandant Maj. Gen. Lemuel Mathcwson demanded punishment of the German guard and assur- onces "that such deplorable Inol dents will not occur in the future.' Taft Leading By 592 in South Dakota Sioux Falls, S. D., June 6 im— Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio today held a 692- vote lead over Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower In South Dakota's bitcrly contested Republican primary, with only 11 precincts missing. Although Taft supporters claim ed victory, former Governor George T. Mickclson, who headed the Eisenhower slate of delegates, refused to concede pending the official count of Uatlotfl .j^turday by the county canvassing boards Fourteen delegates are at stake. THE RETURNS with only 11 precincts missing^.gavo) *' Taft 64,739. Eisenhower 64,147. At least five of the missing precincts will not be known until the official county canvass Saturday. The election judges locked in the ballot cans the duplicate polling books of four precincts In Perkins county. There the two candldataea wore running neckra^«neck,'5Ah- othcr poll book waS aealed with the ballots in si 3roolUngs county precinct—-a county which registered heavily for Taft • • • . MICKELSON contended the narrow Taft margln^stilUiett the Taft win in doubt, and because of the closeness of the race that it was an Eisenhower victoiV in a Taft stronghold, even If the Ohioan did poll four to five nundred more votes. Mlckelson refused to say whether he would ask for a recount or contest the bitterly fo^t primary. He has 10 day* in vUo^ \A demand a recount by p«t|lt^inff the Discuss Uniting Five Lutheran Church Branches Des Moines, June 6 IP —Plans to unite five Lutheran church branches, with a total membership of about two and a half million, will be considered at the B3rd annual s>'nod of the Augustana Lutheran church here Juno 10-16. More than 860 persons are expected to attend the meeting. Including 460 delegates from 41 states, District of Columbia and Canada. The host is the First Lutheran church of Des Moines. Dr. Ernest A. Lick Is pastor. Delegates to the convention will be asked to consider a proposal of. flclally committing church work toward merger of Augustana Luther an, American I..utheran, Evangelical Lutheran, United Evangelical Lutheran and Lutheran Free churches. A budget of $940,800 for the benevolent work of the church will be submitted to the delegates for approval. They also will be asked to approve a program to raise $296,800 for Lutheran world action, which supports the church's program In Europe, Asia and Africa. Eisenhower Speaks Out At Press Conference T.\V\. VOHONAK.l'K . « * * Voronaeff To Give Talk on Soviet Russia Paul Voronnoff, noti-d |iH-turi>r and cvangollsi, will t.'ll lhi> Ktoiy of his porHonal I'xpi-rlonri'.s, pcrsi-- Cutlon and suffi'iinKS of n yi-ars In communlHt KUHMIII nl the Wal­ llngford Lutheran chtirch noxt Sunday morning at 0:30. Ho niKo will show movloH and spoiiU nt the Immanurl Evanni'llcal Liithomn church oast of Wiillingford In tho evening. Voronaeff, horn In UUKNIII, WHH brought to Amorica al iin oarly age. Some youis lator hlH fimilly returned to oaslorn Europo lo tnki> charge of misHionary actlvltloH in Greece, Turkey, the Balkans ond Sovjlqt. RusKla. His parents wore arHned because of their roUidouH work/ Without trial they wore sentenced by the Soviet sccrot po- llge to life-long Imprlsonmont and exile in Siberia. His fathi-r was the president of the rcligtouH organization 'Christinn.s of EvanK<'l- Icttl Faith' until his arroMt ami exile. * « * 'WinLE IN KUSSIA. Voronnoff was a student at the UnivorHlly of Moscow. Arrested by fho .Soviet secret police, ho Hcrvod a torm as a 'slave laborer' In Siberia, working on a construction propoct mi- porvtsed by the socrot poller. Since his flight from Sovlot Russia, he has dodlcatod bin llfo to exposing the evils of communlHm, its throat to Christianity and n llglous freedom, tolling Iho Amor- lean people what ho knows firHl- hand, tho truth and farts of lir< behind the 'Iron curtain.' Ho IK the author of a numbor of bonkd and many magazine and nowHpii per articles on Sovlot RUHHIU an< Ufo In that country. * * « THE CURRENT intorost In con ditions In Russia and tho tromon dous growth and sproad of com munism In Europe and Aula, hiiv. drawn large altendaneo lo hoar Voronaeff. His nationwide spoaking tour IH sponsored by tho "Christian Vuuth Campaign of America" with national headquarters in Now York city. The public is cordially Invited to attend those communlty-wldi- meetings to hoar this moHxaBo of importance to all Amorlcanx. . <V9 MRNNPCa ia Finds $20,000 Bonds in Chimney Illon, N. v., Juno 6 (/Pv -Raymond Chadwlck was cleanlnK tho chimney of his newly purchaiiod house when ho found approxlmato- ly $20,000 In negotiable bonds In a tin box. Now he's trying to lo «fn who gets the windfall-he or the estate of tho former ownor of tho house. Liquor Board Is Praised I*roccduraI ClinngCH IMeel with Approval DON Molne«, June 5 ivll - Tho state aiidllnr'M office today coni- mondod tho town liquor conliol coininlHHion for making rhanKoH In ndnilnlNlrnlion and oporationH In moot ciilloiKmn raUod last .Novom- hvtr. A now audit of the commission loloaxod by .State Auditor Choi 11 Akom wan In Rharp oonlrast with that of liiMt full whloh was sovero ly nltloul of vnrlouN rommlmiton .lOtlvltlOH, Tho ni'w roport had no fault to find with proooduro on liquor pui- I haKON whoroiis tho previous audit liad ollod Instnncos of "oxtrava- i '..Tnco" and "ono-man control," HiM'o aro tho lilKhllghtH of th- riirri'Mt audit as oomparod with ohjortlons nilnod In Iho Novomh"i r>'i><ii I • • * A I'llACTICK of wlthholdlMB roKimlHHion rovonuos front tho HIU. to troasuror beyond Iho $1.500.0<K) logally oronlod as a working fund liiiH Ix'i'n alianduncd and trun»for»i of funds to tho oommlsslon'n ac- rounl in tho tronsiiror's office and lo tho stato genoral fund are now boing inado on a monthly lomln. Tho dot Ion of oninptrollvr and HU|iorviHoi of liquor store nudltH two piwltlons which had boon ollin- Inatoil in 1040-60 - have boon ro- stored and those Jobs are now filled aKain. The Novoniber audit said tho poHltlons wore nocosnary for efficient oporntlon, m * SfECIAL LIQUOR puichas poriiilts for doctorH, votorlnariann. hoNpllalH, etc., are being revlsd to moot objections that such permlla well' nut numbered oonHocutlvoiv and could not properly ho acrounl- ed for. A now and satUfactoiy arrange meni was Instltutod last Jan. 1 to overcome a •'rompllculod and ox- peuMlve" method of handling pr.'- mluni payments on the commir. Klon'H lialilllty and properly dnni- iiK<' ln«uranco. A rocommond«>d ohsngo for ro- vlHinK Inventories on iiuch thlngH HM furniture and aupplloH to avoid ••extravagance" Is being rarrloil out; office furniture ami etjulp- merit MM of Juno .10, lO .'il wax val ur 'd al $•(4,7111, a reduction of $1. fll7 from tho provloUH year. • • * TIIK NKW AI'IIIT, prepared hy .Stale ICxiwiilnerH It. W. I'atton anil Arthur Oppedahl, who alxo pre pared I he November audit, covers the HupervUlon and operation of the 179 dtali' liquor storen for the perlorl from June 30, 1960 to July 1, I9,''>1. Hoth reports were Rigned hy Hupervl.'ior .M. B. Bolxom. Tho oxamlners had several new HuKK'nllonB One was that money could he «nvod on transportntion coMtH by commlNRlon auditors umng '•poof carH from the slate car din- pnlcher 'H office for their trlpi around the Mlato. They are now allowed Hoven rrnts a mile for thi'lr jMTaonal cars • « « ANOTIIKK HUOOKHTION was that tho (ommiiMlon arqulro or t.ulld a new liquor warehouse to re|iliice tho one now being leased al Fort Des Moines, which the examlnors said had many dUad- vanlatjeH. The new audit said that liquor commlHHion revenue for the current riHcal year* totals M0 ,eO7,He7. an Increase of $811,930 ovor the prevlouH year and an all-tlmo high II reported th«l net profit rop- reHi 'ot .'d 2,'1.7 cents on each tl worth of liquor sold. ' (Daily N«ws engraving) I* r. BKOWN. new special edUoatioD instructor, U a grad. oat* o( . JU |« Untvaralty of Iowa And Get oollegf. During the lu» has Uught al Mt. (Dally News «ncr«vlng> WALTER LUND will be elementary music supervisor for the grades one through six. He has Uught the past year at Maxwell and Is a graduate at Drake university. ALAN WICKKHHIIKI.M • * • Wickersheim Will Attend Elks'' Camp Alan WlcUornholm, 14. h»» hern choKon hy tho Kuthervlllo KIks rluh to lio their repronontiitlve for 1 two week*' imtlnK at Camp Whitcomb. Wis. Alan, fhoton because of his outstandlntt promise of leadership and ambition, will attend the allexponse paid ratiip atom; with boys from each of the IS lod- KCH of Iowa We»t dlRtrlci Tho boys will leave ('Stroll AiiR IS for two weokR of fl.ihlng, Ixuitln^. RwlmnilnK. hiking. cainpliiK "od niituri' nludy. • • • TIIK. >Oirrii activity committee of the Iowa ICIks umiiH-lallon ID pro vlillnti tho ramping trip am encour- agemont to worthy younK'tem. The Esthorvlllo KIks will taki' Alan to Carroll where he will "kneel ihvi oltiei hoy». ("amp Whitcomli IH un- iler the manageinont of tho Milwaukee Hoyii' club and Is »pi.n»«r- e<l )iy Iho hunlnessnirn of Milwaukee. Alan, a fronhmMn In hlxh Rchool. liven at OH .North Fifth Xreel wHh bin nuHlior. father anil bicilhei. I):ivld. Hevi*ri. • « • A I'lNlllNti AM) RWlmnilnu fan. he said he wsR Ruiprlxeil to lofiin he had liei-n chosen to attend ths< inni)). An all-around boy, Alan helps out around the home durlnit the Rummer rnonlhn, oitiwlriK the luwn and doInK < hoi OR for liU mo Iher. In MChool ))'• played foolliall and was In the Junl'ir hltfh plav, '•I'oek'R Had Hoy ••Ills main hohdy H coiloctlnK odd* and end« ill* father Is employed by the > liy. Jack White. Emmeti Amdiihl and N. V. iJomoney were on Ih,- KIks commlllee that chone Alan to uttond the camp. PMA Employe Is Suspended WashlnKton. June 8 Jt' The ng- ricullure department today orderod a O0-<lay nURpenslon without pay of Paul M. Hennor. admlnUlrutlvn asaltflnnt of the lown pr.xlucllon and ninrketlng ndminlRtrallon coin- mil toe, for alleged political activity In violation of the Hatch »i t The action was taken after an In- veRtlKatlon of Henner's acllvllle« In the I'jNJ |rf>lltk;al campalKn In Iowa. He was accused of having *%• preRsed prefor<»nce. ut fsnrti m«it- IngR, for Albert J I^iiveland, deino- rral. In the lalter'R un«uccp«»ful race lo unaoat Senator Hoiirko U, Hlckrnloo|)«r, republican Lovr- land had reRlgne<l na undersecretary of aKrlcultiire to make the cajnpaign. He la now head of the Iowa office 01 price atubtlli-atlon (Ol'St. The department said alrnllar charg»a were not auatalnrd sgalnal Hvrvry E. Haxan. chairman of the Iowa f 'MA committer. Take O(ipo«ltd Hidrit Washington l/lt-luwa'a V S aonatora. Olllolte ll>) and lllrken- loop<-r lltl look opp<u«lt(> aldm W »drMinday on two amrndinittta to the defonse produrllon act in volvlng the wage itabiltxatlon board, rjlllelte vulrd for and Hick- enlooprr against a r«jt<rted ani<>nd- ment tu ronttnu» the WSB's mako- up and dUpulv —M 'tlllnK power*. Olltvtle swain voted for and Hlck- «n)oopcr against another amendment keeping the W8B (rtpArtitu. This amendment passed 42-41. Peace and Security Key Issue To Si>cak, Frankly During Campaign Abilene. June S l*^ — 0*ii. nwlghi n Ktaonhowrr IMIW ta4ay the paramount IMU * of th« potttl- cat cnmiMtlgn 1* "real p««c* aad arcurlljr In tho world," Tho five star grneral. a candW dnlt> for the Kepubltean nomln«« tlon, aald ho ho |M-« tha country ran grt out from under "the urn- brvltn of fear and douhl and hy»- lorla" ho oald now rov«rs th« country. Doelarlng that he Intends lo "a |M <ak out OS frankly as I know how" on Iho leauea of the day, Ktaonhowor oddMl; 1 lift hasn't "the allghleat Mea" wholhor ho can defeat Hen. Robert A. Tafi of Ohio for tho OOP nomination 3 Ho would consult Oon. t>o«tir- Ina .MncArthur on Astatic policies if ho bfcamo tVealdant. 3. There la no political connection bet worn him and the Truman admlnlalrallon which would pr»- voni him from alltieklng the Democratic record. <• « « 4. IIK BKIJICVRM the slaUa primarily ahould handle th« question of rreallng fair •mptayment practlcea commission (KKI'C). A. lie will support the Itcpub- llcan proRldxntlat nominee- If be doeanl grt the prise htOtseK—on the anaumptlon that lh« OOI* pUt- forni wUI b« satlsfaeiory. e. The states can handia vduca. Hon problems batter than lUm fiKh rrnl guvsrnment. 7. •Our gavDrnmeat nssda » ararrhlng going over" by some nno who has nsd no connection with the Democratic a4mlnlstr»- tlona of thn last 30 years. M Aurlruiture mual not be per- ntllted to suffer but he doeen't know at thi« lime the exset m««' RUin of price supports that ahould lin Klvnn by the federal government. « « « a. TIIK TRUMAN admlnlstr»- lon muRl take the rsaponalbilily or the "tragic loaa" of China, to. He aupporta a Keb «, IMO. declaration by senate republicans on foreign nnd domestic policies. Klaonhowrr told an unprecedented proas conference In his boy- howl hometown that he could not have arrvod a man nine ycnrs as ho did MacArthur without ar- r|ulrlng Krral reepect for hU ability anil InteBTlly. Aakrd If he supported the Truman ndmtniatrallon'a foreign policy. Klaenhowor asld he had not been n part of any admlnlelratlon and had not been concerned wtth but one phaae of foralgn poUey. Ill- added however that be has Rupl ^yrte,! the bnalc ronrrptton of the administration policy as it toncerni) (he aafeguardlng of Western Kuropx agalnat communism. . e • e KIHKNUOWKR ilAID he regarded (he prpaervatlon of peace and aocurity In the work! under the fundamental bellefa of this nation ii» the i>«ramounl Issue ol the cnmiKilgn- Ho aald he U going to try to lilH'kk out frankly on the Isauee and that he U "proud" that there are peraons who "feet that I still ran lie of arrvlcs to the Uolted Htatoa " (Claenhowor also was asked how he Rtoixl on the Ht. Lawrence seaway project, a highly controversial laauo for msny years. He aald he believed "everyone favored the power end Of the quoatlon" but (hers was dtspulo over thn economic need of the sesv- wuy Then he said If the seaway Is reolly neoiled by both Canada and the irnltod ntates. tt Inevitably wlU IH > ronatructed. • « • DIHCL-HKINO Ubor legUUtlon. Klaenhower tald he honestly b«- llovi-a that people can not be compelled to work by leglslalioo. "We've tcot to find other means to aolve our troubles^" ha said. Ho aald as a cadet at West Point he had «yorked for M hours each week. But hs said be favored the aoclal gains that tabor has mads and would not gtv«.vp thosx guins. But he added that tha entire labor Rltuatlon can only he compli- ratr<l If the govsmmw^ "plies Uw 00 law." He asid labor could not prosper unleas the farmer prospers. And the farmer can not prosper without a proepcrouii labor group. He said there muift be an ur«d«ratandlAg of this among ail group*. "We've got to work on it Uks dogs." he said. * « « "I DO NOT bf llsvo ws can cure all of the svUs In msn's hsarta by biw and when you gat to compulsory action In esrtata spocUlc phases of thia tbtag. I really b*- Twa to paga >•

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