Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 19, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

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Estherville, Iowa
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Thursday, June 19, 1952
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The Weather Thundershowers, 'warmer Friday. Blgh yesterday 81, noon today 73. Full Weather Infomatlon Page 3 DEPARTMENT OF DES MOtHtS HI ~ 1 BY FAB THE LARGEST CITY., BUBAL. TOTAL CIBCCLATION IX KM MKT COCNXr iMth Tear; No. 217 Combining the Vindicator & Republican EstherviUe, Emmet County, \OV,-K, Thursday, June 19, 19^2 An ladrpendent Newspaper Week son O&ff $0 6lTY- STRIBET DEFARTM^T workers are Shown lajrlng part of the new curb on the 100 (Dally News photo and engraving) block on South Sixth street This Is part of a program to widen downtown city streets. 1 I Admit Negro Churches to Conference Davenport, la., Juno 19 Iff) — Negro Methodist churches in the Jurisdiction of the North Iowa conference have been invited into the conferences membership, according to a historical inotion passed late Wednesday during a confer- en6c sessiofa' here. In .this action, Iowa. Is leading tb« nation. Several hundred ministers and laymen -voiced their approval as Dr. .Marvin B. Kobcr, of St. Paul's Me^iodist church,. Cedar Rapids, presented the'following motion: ."That the chiirphes within the central jurlsdlcitbn that are with-, in the bounds' of the North Iowa conference be invited to membership 'in the North Iowa conference and 'north central, iw'Jsdiction." ^ churches into. membership, one in lilaspn City imd otto in Marshall- to^vh. A c6mbined ntohiberBhip of the two' churches If >eBtim^tcd at around 100. * * * • TlIE REV. Charles W. Brashares, bishop of the Methodist churches of Iowa said, "this is probably the most Important thing that will bo passed during this convention. Wo have made the Christian gesture and wo pray that the two churches will join us in one firm Methodist church." The" conference discussion was led .'by Dr. Lloyd Gusfafkon, of Mason City who based his remarks on .the recent San Francisco conference which made it possible for Negro.churches to Join the conferences of white churches if they so desire. Following Dr. Gustafson's remarks, Dr. Kobor made his formal motion. * * * WITH THE, IOWA group leading the way-it is/expected other conferences will follow suit and invite • Negro; ;churche8 Into their midst. , "In a world where, raoism is the mos^i-aou^. problem thdt confronts mankind ;jUils action by the North lowiil,. .conferonce is a symbol* of brotherbopd in the Methodist churpii,'' Dr. Kpbcr stated. "Wo are', opening the ' door. and InvlUi^ you to live within the fraipework'.of ,qi^r state' ccclesias- tlcaU] t^ganization," the ^final motion reads. If the Negro churches accept the invitation, church officers will cooperate in placing Negro ministers In Negro churches. Tho Negro churches were assured there would bo no white ministers to lead them and that they would retain their selection of officers.. . SIMILAR ACTIONS to invite Negro churches Into the white conferences will be taken In the Chicago and Detroit conferences. Dr. Kober reported. Other conference aetlqn Wednesday included plans for a new Methodist church "nprth of Cedar FalUi7-«n.. route 218^ Dr. Frank Coui*.'»ani>ouBee4 tbe gift'of an exo«lWni; wo-fori^/iho-.i proposed church. - . t. , Featured speakeV at today's dinner..tit > Di\ Charles ?^y Goff, of Chicago, who wlU speak .on.^'Aro We Wprth Saving?" ' . • c; J... 'j" • ... Us© New Inject with Dire •Moires, Juhi 1ft,' W>'- lUie I Iotir%' •tate department of health today warned that ^me of the 'ftew^c. compounds ue'ed to kill l|a)rden (<iae«tB abbuld \» used with le. J J $1440,649 in Contracts for Paving Let Ames, la. June 19 ^—The state highway commission yesterday awarded contracts for. paving projects totaling $1,440,649 and recommended that the federal government accept low bids on three other paving jobs. The contracts awarded were: Butler county—10.472 miles of paving on Iowa highway 14 from Iowa 3 north into Greene: Central Construction Co., Indlanola, $046,807. * « * • BOONE AND Green counties — About eight miles of pavement widening and resurfacing on U. S. 80: Booth and Olson of Stoux City; $854,409. Wapello county—About 6 1-8 mil pvnde wbiob can pro4uee lerloua 'piMW If Inhaled i>|) ' abaorbed ragh the iKin in U(tt» unounta, dopartmi)ttt laldi*'- . ' w» iwlng thfi ,.}|uieoUoldea .'^vold;^ breaUilPPf any d\Mt irr witih tminMtatMy any .aklo: waa}i,> pRithei tboK . l^tora ymii!»ll' again • If <beo^ro9 ; ikra^Mnfnated, ,and . epray^g ani^iA otiUdrea or Mother, 27, Gives Birth to Quadruplets Weymouth, Mann., June 19, —Mrs. Marlon L. Manning, 27- ycar-old auburn-haired wife, today was the proud mother of healthy quadruplets. The quadruplets—three boys and a girl—were born at South Shore hospital last night to Mrs. Manning, already the mother of three other youngsters. The first cnlld, o tnrl, was born at 9^28 p. m. tho second, a boy, was delivered at 10:15 p. m,, and the third and fourth, also boys, were born 11 and 16 minutes later. The -babies, all placed in Incubators, were .reportsjd to weigh between 2 and 3 pounds each and to measure about a foot long. Scv- •^rttl;; houM-after the last- blrtb,^ of'wldtening.iutd rcsurfaclnsf on hospital physicians reported their condition as "fair." * • • ALL FOUR deliveries were described as normal by Dr. Robert R. Ryan.' Mrs. Manning had been waiting for the births at the hospital for nearly four weeks. She entered the hospital on May 24 for a virus infection^ But she remained there, taking the advice ol her husband. John, a 35-year-old but line operator, who explained ho did not want to risk a premature arrival without medical attention. "What would I do if they canio earlier while she was at home," he said. , « >(: « THE INFANTS, duo Aug. 15, wore nearly two months premature, but physicians explained that such multiple births rarely go full term. Acordlng to medical sources quadruplets occur once in every 680,000 births. X-rays taken at the time Mrs. Manning entered tho hospital in May indicated she would give birth to quads. Lawyer^ Chautauqua Begins Friday Spirit Lake, la.—The annual t^a'wyer's Chautauqua of 14th and 21st judicial districts of Iowa opens at The Inn hotel on lAkc West Ok- obojl Friday, and continues through Saturday. Judge O. B, Thomas of Rock Rapids presides at the opening session at which W. E. VanOal, Dcs Moines attorney, will speak on "Research In Federal Taxation." * * * THE AFTERNOON session, opening at 1:30, willbe led by Judge Fred M. Hudson of Pocahontas. Frank Kennedy of the State University of Iowa law school, will discuss "Lions Preferences and Fraudulent Dispositions." The 'subject qf a panel discussion schejclulfd at 8:30 p. m. is "Econom-' ic Aapectii of the Practice of IAW ." Judge B.. O. Rodman of Cberokee will preside and members of the panel Include Judges Thoma». of Rock Baplds, Q. W. Stillman of Algona. and Attorneys Ed Kelly Qf Smoiet«b|irg and Jamea p. Kel' ley of LeMars. • ' ' • « • THE ANNUAL banquet will be held at the Beaob club Friday ev< • iWoit iAdd ,',deait o? the Jaw •chool. B."tt £ will diMuae-"What Xe Ne«r in the Law <ind Blvldence,' at the Saturday morning aevaion at yMcfi ifHdge Martin P. Vaader> Ooatarbout of Onnge City wilt pr9*; aide,, , • Judsn .Sarry ISi. Narey of Spirit laijuM wii^' pijeitde at th» Saturdaf 'afurnooa ««ie)on at which Judg<^ Jamea F, Butler of Watarloo win apeak. <rFhe Meairora of Samagea In Automobile Oaaes" will ha th« 9Ml)^| 9l bla addraxii, U. S. 34 from "Agency cast to tho Jefferson county lino; Ronald Kcnyon and Co., Dns Moines; $339,483. • The commission recommended that the following contracts be awarded on federiU projects: m * m PAVING OF ABOUT 1.2 miles on Iowa 60 from Centerville's south city limits to Iowa 2; Booth and Olson, $237,443. Paving of nearly seven miles on U. S. 18 from the Hancock county line through Clear Lake; Fred Carlson Co., $367,488. : The commission rejected bids received on two projects In Linn and Cedar counties Involving a local road north of Marlon and a widening job on U. S. 30 from tho Linn county line east to Clarence. Iowa City Bus Drivers Back on Job Iowa City, lo., June 19 W>» — Buses wore operating hero again today after striking drivers agreed to a flvc-ccnt an hour pay Increase. Tho 11 drivers left their jobs yesterday noon In support of demands for an Increase of 25 cents an hour. Their pay rate had been one dollar an hour. Joseph H. Negus, manager of the. Iowa City Coach Co., offered the workers the five-cent raise after they asked City Manager Peter Roan for an audit of the company's books to SCO If a raise could bo granted. Expiosion KUIs Five Turin, Italy, Juno 19, WP)—Five persons were killed today in an explosion at tho Nobel dynamite plant west of hero. Local Drum Corps Invited To Mankato Tho Legion Orum and Buglo Corps has accepted an Invitation to participate in a parade at 3:30 p. m. June 28 at the Mankato Centennial celebration. , An invlUti^ ir^oUvM by the local corps from R, • W. Wlllard-of •thai he no.t cal unit ot New Ulm and that be "your 001 part In tha Tiie oorpa who wrote "flaCmuel* at the Sunday to hay» imtlC tai^e ISSti^a- Ike Also Promises Tax Cut General Speaks Out On Several Issues Denver, June 19 VP—A cut In tax.* cs In f»-o years, which would be made possible by balancing the national budget, was promised yesterday by General Dwtght D. Elsen^ bower If he is elected President Elsenhower said no cut in taxes can be made until the budget Is balanced and tho military might of tho western nations equals that of Russia, goals which ho estimated could be reached In two years under his leadership In the White House. After that, ho foreeos a "steady shrinkage" in the tax load. Tho l|lepubltcan presidential aspirant expressed the opinions during a conference yesterday with Ore^n delegates, who are backing htm unanimously. * * * HE AI^ promised them his voice "will be raised" in the controversy over delegates from Texas, his native state, where ho contended tho will of the republicans was "thwarted." National republican headquarters announced at Washington that all Texas contests between delegates supporting Eisenhower and Son. Robert A. Taft have been referred to tho national committee, which will meet In Chicago, probably July Elsenhower said he wants no delegate "that I have real reason to believe has been elected by another means than the free expression of the American people." * * * THE GENERAL also took a position, shortly after the Oregon meeting, favoring legislation to place states In control of off-shore oil deposlU. Ho said this was subject to a check on constitutional issues, but Indicated he sees no serious problem there. Preparing for a week-end trip to Texas and Nevada, the general announced no schedule for today, reserving It for office work and relaxation. He plana to fly to Denlson, Tex„ bis birthplace, Saturday, (hen go on to Dallas'and'^then fly toBould- cr City, Nov., and Hoover dam Sunday. His schedule calls for a return to his Denver headquarters Sunday night. Elsenhower touched on a wide range of subjects in his meeting with the Oregon delegates. Newsmen were admitted to the session, but only delegates were permitted to ask questions. e * « THE GENERAL said be has no simple solution to the Korean war but believes If tho United States should pull out it would amount to "an ignominious surrender of our position In tho world." Ho suggested building up South th Korean army to a point where troops of the United Nations could be hauled back from tho front lines and kept as a mobile reserve. Chinese nationalists, he said should bo kept on Formosa to protect the island. Acquiring West German strength for the western world "may in the initial case cost up a little,extra money," Elsenhower said, but would be "worth It" • « • * ON THE DOMESTIC scene, he said the federal deficit must be ended "and If that requires us to go on a slower program on building our security forces, Including those aboard, then we should do It" He urged that "we can get the same amount of defense and . . . cut the budget sharply." Regarding politics he said "I have no Intention of Ignoring or- ganliuitlon and partlculary the state organizations through the established head of tho parties in those states." Later a member of his official family, who declined use of his name, said this means the general would leave state patronage to regular Republican slate organizations. Five Persons Injured in Two-Car (Jrash V Manchester, la., June 18 WP>«r. Flve persons were injured, two of them seriously. In a two-car collision lato yesterday at the .intersection of highways 3 and 18, about 10 mllos north of here. Injured in the crash were Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Gregerson of near Volga; Mrs. K. L. Jucrguns, her sister, Mrs. Anna Link, and Mrs. Juergens' granddaughter, Mary Juergena, 9, all of Dubuque. AH five were tAken to. a Man< Chester hospital for treatment. Mm. Link and Mra Oregcrson were moet seriously injured. One hundred stitebea were required to «ut« on Mrs. Oregereon'a and faca. Mra. Link, who ima atin on cmtchea aa a reault «(>« Up fracture aevenU years ago. ntfferfd a broken ankle and otbar laJnrlM. I'fjm stop ai«|i at tl»a Intanaotion Truman Considering Use of Taft-Hartley Reappraisal of Real Estate Will B egui will IIUI 111.' itaUl th. Hi 'upprnlBal of roiil t-sttitc tor the 1953 lum-ssnu-nj will bojjln sOun, the rounly a «»i'Hiior'ii offire has iinnouiK -pd. Work will bo dom. locally and will bi> put un n moro local lovol, nays County Aiisrunor Brvin E. ClirlsUnnsrn, "It la our bollif that It I H more catUfactory to tnkc In the local vlnwpolnls and luik help from township trusteoa, city roiincilM and rcnl eHlutti men, not nccousnr- lly for actual values to bo appllci but to holp in oumpailtiiinii to liku propcrtioa," Chrlntlanmn nald. The slate departmont ha* given tho offlco no Idoa as to what prico will be oppllod to top land and what value to UKO on huildlDRi'. ho added, but it I H tho conmnHUH Of tho assoiutora throunhoul tho state that no radical olianci bo made. * m >> "IT 18 OUK opinion thai big problem la to lion out bugs wc already havo," Christiunson," and to atutty doprclation problorn. Straight-lino depreciation I K novcr a fair moth- od to uae and atiidyinK thn aalra ration to uaaoaanu-nta provoa it definitely, Wo, hoir at tho aaaoa- sor's offlco, atudy oaoh aalo oi .property and finuro out llio aalo Of, property and dolornilne llio •ale ratio to our aaaoaaniont. Thia study has proven to ua that liio- qualities do oxiat, It niarkol prli .o Is to bo conaidorod. And tho law- says it Is a factor to lio conaidor- Cd." Appraciaaon ^a another factor S > bo considered, tho uaaeiaor K\- lulns. Property approciatoa aa iifM as It dcpreclutCH. Whulhnr tho appreciation on proiwrty sine<- tho last real eatntu aascaaniant balances tho depreciation ia a I |U OK< tion to be handled carefully, Chrla- tlanacn points out. • « e APPRECIATION could well bo more than t,lio normal dopreclatlun given for this period, he added. A definite problem la achool districts overlapping county linea, soys tho assessor. "Wo havo one overlapping district now and definitely will havo more. The ini- portanco of equality hot ween counties now bccomea a niuai. Heretofore, InnqualltieB on Ilk- property between counties hav' been very bad. According to atate law, it Is the problem of the atnto tax commission to equalize b.> tween counties. This, In my opinion, has never been done aatiafai- torlly or with any degree of uccur acy," Christiansen aaaerta. Stale Agents Raul Two Veterans' ClubH Fort Dodge, la., June 18, <.(T>— Four carloads of state agents raided two veterans clubs here lua'- nlght aeiztng an undiucloaed amount of liquor and punchbonrda. Keith Johnson, manager of the Amvets club, and Anvor Hobhab, manager of the 84th division club, both pleaded not guilty this morn ing to charges filed In connection with the ralda No local officials purtlclputod in the raids. Four search warranla were signed by Bill Freed, Gowrio, jlMtice of peace, but only two were used. The other two apou shedulod to bo raided were not disclosed. Strike Is Affecting Workers Financiul Aid Is Being Sought Plttaburgh. June 19 t.Ti Philip Murray'a atrlhlng CIO united ateolworkora are beDtnnlnii to ahuw al^na of finnnrial hanlnhip as the 18-dny-old walkoul biloa over deeper Into the nutional do- fenao proftmnv Walter Kits, prealdont of a lili; atcelworkora' local nl Junoa nml LauKhlin 8tool Corp. In I'ittaburKh. aaid aovorni ri-quoata for flnnnoinl aaaiatanoo have boon reeoivod from aloolworkora' famllioa. The power union iloea not pro viilo Htriko boni'flta. Ilowovor. nioHl of llH looala are reporird In hoaltliy financial contilllon iinii reiiily to aid any hsrdahlp raaoa. Tho VHW waa offered a loan of 10 million dollura by I'rraldi nl .John 1. Lewla of tho united iiiino workora. Murray baa not coni- nionlod publlcty on tho offer liul aonio kind nf answer la exported aoon In the 1D49 aleel atriko, l,owla inudo a somewhat ainiiliir offer which Murray did not accept. * * e IlKKKKRINO TO hia rnombera, Klla aaid: "They're Just running out of moni'y 8o far wo have referred them to atate and cotwty wrClfaqal groups but Wo pfah to set up our awn welfare orHanlsatiun this week." In addition to Ihe 8nO,(K« rlrlk- Ing atoelworkcra, mee-c than 100.000 In allied Indualrlea have boon laid off aa a direct reault of Ihi- atriko. Muat of tho lOO.OtX) aro employed by rallroada and cool minea, but the crippling strike la alao being felt In other fielda. One of the hardest hit aectlona la Alabama where more than 2f>.- 000 ateolworkora and coal and Iron minora now arc Idle. The aleel workora union aaya there are "hardly any" hardahip cuaea among atrikera. * * » .>ti;i.l.lN8 Manufacturing Co at Warren, O., said it will put pn*- duction of mortar and artillery ahella on a three-day a week bania at ila Liberty plan In Warren and a divialon of ila plant .1 at Hutoni, O Konl Motor Co. la atnrting a four-<lay week for moat of Ita manufarluring operatlona and aa- aembty plants thia week. Tho company aaid it win cloao each Friday. Vice I'realdont D. 8 Harder aaid cultInK Ihe work week will poal- pone a layoff of Korda 100.000 prudui'ttoh workers. * • • 8KI-:<iKH HKPBIOKKATOK Co nl KvanHVllle, Ind.. notlfiod work era it will close indefinitely July ^ becau .li' of a aleel ahortage. Tho com|)aiiy did not a«y how many workofH would be affoctod In i'hiiadelphta, what U believed lo bo the firat union ahop nKri'<- ment In the basic atecl Induatry waa reached between .the MIdvnIe Co, which employes about 3.WX) workira, and local IIUitlT of lb.' AFL federal luljor union. <U B Armv pholo> ipiilly News enHrnvlntr) Vl'K l.O^r.S I. ANDKKMOW of AMiintionK waa the aocond hichial tirndiiatr In Ihi lalont ilii^n lo lOinplrto the I«l In- fimlrv iluiiilon i>lK»al nehoora I'oiiiouinlialliin roiltao «l I)«r- inslaill, iJ.iniany, Ihe army h.'ia iiiinounceil The roui»i' 1 lull nvora lo prrparo aliiil, nln (oi- flolii wlrlnc undor roiii- lull oondltloDt Aniioraon, who oiiieri'il llio iiiniy In July llK"iO. hiiN liion In ICurop,' aliioo Inul Juno lie la Ihe aon of .Mr and Mrn Kred t> AnderMin of Itouli' 2. Arniatrong, «a4 th* (Dally l^ews photo and envravlog) mow ma the way to go born* . . . I«ollc« Jut spaniel at Out ball park last nlgbl. For fit9 taking car* of ber. If this llUle pup u •mim St^p in an^ taka tMN* bom* ba«au«e sbo sal4 tlint tf tlM owntr da«i Mt get her (bey will Extra Session Of Legislature A Possibility Molnv*. June 19. tA>>—Iowa rpglslatoni faced the prospfCl day of iK'Ing cnlied l>nck Into sp«»- clal aeaaion late tbia year lo ennri trglnlallim plartng pubtir emiiloy- e« In Mil' atate under the fcdenil Rooliil aortiilly program HIato Honalor Herman II I AH I I Hop MiKoallnoi declared ycator day It would coal too much n>un- oy to pul the preaeni Iowa old awe and auivlvura Inaursnce pro Kraiii on a aolvoni baaia. lie said that the atatn ayatom, covrrInK aoiiio ftO.OoO vm|iioyo>, prutmbly will have to Ite diacolved. I»rd ia ehnlrman of a apechil atudy conimlltee created by lh« l«ftl loKlalature tu aurvey the o«- IntlMK letlrement and Inaumncn law Thia act tovera employea of tho alair-, eountlri, muntclpalltlea and achool diatricia, l.«rd enprta- aid hia viewa In a ro|K)rt lo the liiwa Couiily Offlcera aaaoelatlon. • • • UK .SAIII AS actual lal r« |>ort olilainrd by hia comtiiltln allowed thai proaent alale conllibutlon rnlia of el({ht percent of (Myrull, now ahsred ef|ually by employer and oitipioye, would have to tie In- creaaed to IN percent lu niaka ttiii fund aolvont. "Wo Jual can't afford II." ho aaid Thia la how a •iHOial vaalnn Of the loKlaliiluio ontera Iho picture C 'lnttriaii h i« provided thai any aliite which inlora Into a ronipoc'. with the federal «overnmenl t't paitl(lpato In the atxlal aecurlli proKrafii beforo Jnii 1, li»M will (tl)tatn covoitttfe fr ^r Ita rmployea retroactively to Jiin 1, 11)01. • • • mrr THK Nr .xr r .KuUr ar» aloit i.f the Iowa icKlalalure will not cuiivone until tlie (iral part i.( January and tould not pujia «nal/- linu loKialntlnn Iti lime lo mofrt the doadllne. Thua • ap«elal aea- sum beforo January would (« nec- eMury lo avoid a Iwi year lo«a of benoflla n in up to <;ovornor William H Bdirdxliy lu det.lde whether auch a »e»«ii,n will t«- i alit d. Contsirtrd aft< r (.Old aubmllted hia report lo Ihe lounty offlcera the t (UV4rnur aaid ho nilKbt have to call thn Uw- makt -ra back In liecemb<-r However. Ihia atep will not I MB nrcosaary If congrrsa abouUt en- tend th« dvadlloe, ho added, • « • I'.MiKH TIIK a<j>:tal MCurlty law eniployira and r.riipkiy <Hi each contribute I'i perrent of earning* cumpiirvd with «i|{ht percent un- e 'er the Iowa ayateni. Up to now the alata's public enipioyva lutvs not been ellglhia fur purlkl|H>lton In the federal (irugrarn, l £le «(«d offlcbUa am not Included In eitber the state ur fedoral plans. Henatur I>i>rd said Iowa bos an alternativB of retaining Ila st«t« syatem »» n supplement lo social aeturlty coverago but ibu wvuld b« a itrnlght retirement program ctMdpg employe* four p«>rcenl >n addition to social security I 'unfn- butluns. He vsplainrd (bat It 'would be adopted only If lb« eniptuyca wanl «d It. If ths state system k» abandoned entirely. Liurd said, a contingency fund would be set up to pay olt all obllgaltons ac<|ulrcd sinca U)« plan wrnt Into stfect la IMA, Says Tax Cut Is Impossible "Steel Strike U Getting Serioas^* Washington, Jane t». MW— •Idcnt Truman saM today Ikat congMw cant tsn th* a4ialaM ««pi (Km what to do about liwlitlif the Taft-llartlay law b«* «tsa «f T -II U und*r conatderallaa la Ika steel strike and haa beta rigM Ion* Truman told hia *ew« asalw ence. among other (hlaga UMM UMI strike u cfMiiing a eertem iM (Ion, Gen. Ctsanhewer Min la friend and neither a Diteem nor a R«publl«aa PreeMeai M<l reduce (axee 15 per ceaL The whole Impllcatlo* ot tk« lYesldenl* remarks alput tka ateel strike and Taft-Hartley waa that he likes the law aa belter than he ev«r did and would be r«> tuctant lo use It In the aieal «aa«, la It his own aptnlan tfeat ha will or ahoutd oa* the law soaa la the ateel striker Thai. TrtUUUI •aid, ia under eoaeldcratiaa. • • o HAM ItR WAmNO tot UM house lo act today? (the sssiaU ale ready has approved a re^aesy which now la up to the bensa far action, that the t>rcatdea« Mac Into play the T-lf law and Ha pw> visions for aa I04ay lAjvaaliaai I* halt Ihe strike.) Not m the r>r «ddant eald. IVB dec constderalion right ( Would be have to uaa t-H after Ihe hause aeieT Na, can 't tell ua wtM ta 4% tr it pnsaea law* aa« 1«a (Imn he lotanda ta aarty out. On lax cuts. Trumaa aaid be lani running tor otfie* eo he eaa siv* facts. He said taaee actually ouKht to be ralaad rather Ibaa cut. because of the federal deficit. « « a MRN. ROBBBT A. TAFT a( Ob> lo. who, along wtlh Oaa. DwigM t). RIsenhewer, ia a teadlag «••tender for the RapubUcaa praeld entlal nomination, eatd yisUfday he would put In a U per eeat tax cut If he became Fteeideat. Mr. Truman waa aakad If ha thouahl any Oemoeralte Preeldaat could trim taxes that aiiMh. N<k he didn 't, ha said. And U th«y could bay* been redtiead that murh be would hava Aom M. Then could any Rapubllean froeldent sloeb taxes IS per eeatT No, Truman said, not ualeae ba wants to pul tlte country farther In Ihe hoU than tt la. Ktienhower has no« goae aa far as Taft In promising a tax reduo. lion but he has said a redueltaa would be peeelble la about tw« years. • • • wr.t.U AVTKU AIX ihespeach- ea Elaenbowvr baa b «*a OMhtag. deoa Trumaa still Ilka the geaer al Yea, be sllll thinks Iks t* a nke guy, Of course be eUU c «a- alders ICisenbower a friend, I>o you "wlab bin htckr Mr. Truman chuckled and aaid he couidn t say that, adding that CVa- rnhower Isn't running la the 0«ai« ocrntlc campaign. While the Steel elluaUoa la b*. romlnic serious, Mr. Truioaa «e»- ci'ded. he gave no Indication as lo any steps b« might have In mind to mset It. The oooraiag paper*, he rcmarksd, show autom»- bile tnanufacluriog Is being cut back and If that lant eortoua be doesn't know what la. Thn queetloa of using the Taft> Hartley law le under coaalderatton Mr Truman eald. but It has been riKht alaog. He bad be «a aaked whether he ttaougbt he should or would uae the law soon. The l*r«*ldfnt said b« regarda use of the taw aa "purc^ psrsita- .iv"." as a reporter put II, vathar I ban mandatory. eaa A.S-» lUS COMMSKTKD that h« IS pretty bard to fofM whea ho diwan't want to da aaythlag and pretty t,«rd lo hold bach whea he wanta to do auBiethlag. -tr ateal produlloa la so ceaeiH Hal," a questioner ta<|atre< '^eby don I yuu lake the W days a Taft> Hartley injun<.Uon would prew> Ide?" Nlneiy-nlne days htnra bass aa- ttd alrtady. Truman replied aad M mure would just prolaoi^ Iha agony. One reporter eald. "Tou'd get production fur M days.", Truman saapped: "How da »o« know thatT, When aahed whetlMr JM waa iu- plying that steel wprhers would not ob«y an Injuoelloa. Trumaa said. sure. Ua said tDi «r <|M OhaT Mtauf e. • « * run coirnsmBKOii ««a laiv eiy paUiieal « A4 YradiMa* at Isaiil a nod la thd 4raatloa «« Av«ra« Ttus ta mt9 lb

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