lA. KURAI.. TOTAL CIBCUl, ATION If* KM MET CO 1! NTT Esthenllfe, Emract County, lowi, Friday. Juno 20, 1952 An Indcpendeiit Newspaper Wwk 80<t Con iDjaUy Newg^pJjpto ai^d enftravlng) and Donna Andoiaian'lift thefr"Votcas in song during the Esthorvilla Lutheran Church Blblo schooj program this morning. The feathers on their head bands each stand for one Bible verse memorized during the three week Bible school that ended today. 5? Admitted To Practice Before Bar Iowa City, Iowa, .luha 20, UP)— Flftysevon roeent law graduatAn were admitted ta practlco before <he Iowa bar yesterday at the State University of Iowa college of law. • ^-^ C, K, Thompson, Iowa supreme court justice from Cedar Rapids, Bwore in', the now lawyers. They received ojpe-year memberships In the Iowa! Bar' association from Ingalls Swisher, Iowa City, im- medlato past president of the association. • ALL, BUT SIX of those posslng the recent bar exandinatlohs wore graduates of the •university college of law. Craig ' Cooki Davenport, and Dorothy C. Sauer, Dubuque, . studied law -for several years under the direction of practicing attorneys to qualify for the exams. University graduates who passed include Marvin S. Andich, Davenport; Charles David Campbell, Cedar Rapids; Thomas M. W. Collins, Rook Island, III.; Thomaa W. Curr, Creston; John E. Ducharme, Spencer; David H. Foster, Cedar Rapids; Robett C."Frost, Clinton; N. S. Gould, Marshalltown; Albert T. Oraveiie, Mason ' Cltyj Albert Habhab,'Ft. XiodgerPawI a. James, Jr., DeS Moines, ' mm - m •• FR£PElilipH KOCH, Dos Moipe^ I George Undemon, Water- Ipo; Richard |L „Meyer, .'Clinton; Eliibtf R. MbOonald,-'Jri, Daven port; Robert O, Nelson, Cedar Rapids; James 8. NettJ6tbn, Sioux Ctty/;'7'-'^"V-' :^-.i;>> W, M. Newport,' Davenport; Honarah Noopein, Marihalltown; George D. l^app^aokls. Storm Lake; Richard V. Paulos, Davenport; John L. Redfern, urlington. William W. Sindllnirer, Waterloo; John P. Whitehall, qnven- port. Boy, 5, Sftv^s , Little Brother, 2 Shannon City. la., June 90 yPI— The story,of hpw a »oy not quite (Ivo years old saved his two-year- old brother from drowning was told today by neighbor* of the Hat Moore family of near Shannon City. . •• -..v : Bpbby Moore an4 his brother, Wayne, wer^ vatllng i^vea in a '«cH watering tank wiieh Wayne ifopled head first into the ^v«ter. ^obby. grabbed W*yn«'« nupen' and held the mftUer boy's above water ^ntil ha could on his feet. Then Bobby help* hla little brother out of the Bad Storms Hit Central Iowa Area Des Moines, June 20, (j^)—Vio lent thunderstorms centering In central Iowa poured heavy rain on some. points and caused considerable lightning damage in Dcs Moines. The weather bureau said th rain would continue over most oi the state today, ending in the' extreme west tonight and in the central portion tomorrow morning. The rain was expected to end about noon tomorrow In eastern Iowa. * *. * VIRTUAl, CLOUDBURSTS were reported at some central lowii points, Waukee, 16 miles west of Des Moines, had 3.72 Inches of rain up to 7:30 a. m. Van Meter had 2.07 Inches, Albia 1.20 Inches, Grlnnell 1.19, DCs Moines and Montezuma .96, Brooklyn .86, Algona .78 and Jewell .68, Lightning set fire to the Des Moines city thall at 4:30 a. m., causing damage of several hundred dollars in the office of City Clerk Arthur Johnson. The office's oak paneling and a filing cabinet were damaged, but Johnson said records in the cabinet were not burned so much they cannot be read. * * * LIGHTNING ALSO burned' out an estimated 900 feet of trolley wire and caused numerous power /allur^es for short periods of time in'Des' Mbines. The lowest temperature reported in the state early this, morning was Bl degrees ait Dubuque. Ottumwa and Councir Bluffs had 80 d^rees, the state high yesterday. The weather bureau in Its five- day forecast said teniperature^ will average near normal until Tues day or Wednesday, It said normal highs are J93 tlefree^ in the north and 88 in 'the «outh. The nornia' low i» near 60. ' Rainfall vrill total one half to one inch in nhowers today, Sun' day and Monday, and again Wednesday, the forecaat said. Two Anamosa Escapees Are Recaptured Dubuque, la., June 20 W)—Two of three men • who escaped from an Anamosa reformatory farm after boating the farm manager's wife, were recaptured here early today. Police Identified the two arrested here as Paul Williams, 18, and John Plcard, 17, both of Fort Dodge. They were driving a atol en car when they wore arrested police said. The owner of the ear had park cd it while he went into a house expecting to return In a few minutes. Ho saw hla car being driven away and called police. • • • WILLIAAIS AND Plcard said they knew nothing of the whereabouts ot the third escapee, Chester Burke, 21, ot Dcs Moines. Both youths were wearing their prison clothes when captured, but one was wearing a jacket Authorities said the two had abandoned a car stolen ul Anamosa early yesterday, and stole a truck In Dubuque. They abandoned the truck- when they found it was low on gas, and then stole the car in which they were captured, authorities said. The men were working with a carpenter crew on the reformatory farm near Anamosa Wednesday when they escaped. They. trussed up the crew foreman^ Fred EIndera, 70, with ,«Jiickea wire, theA went to the homo orihe farm '(nanaf^er, Verne Purcell. • . MR8 .'.<:puacpi[x Hvmni'a. black eye when the men attaeket) her, and her teen-age daughter, Phyllis, who went to the telephone and called for help, al«o wan struck before the men fled. . •Wllltamj! and Plcard both were serving ten-year aentonccs for breaking and entering in Woodbury county. . Burke was committed to the reformatory Nov. 28, 1949, for ten years on three chargea—two counta of larceny of an autpmobilo, and robbery. Little Girl Run Over by Truck Vacavilie, Calif., June 80 UPt An unauapecting father drove hia truck over hla ye«r old daughter yeaterday and cruabed her to death. Robert Dunham ba4 atop« ait home to Utk to hta wife. While they Chatted. Uttle Dixie Lee Dunham crawled under the trucit. Ike's Advisers Divided Disagree Over Campaign Strategy Denver, June 20 Gen. Dwl- ght D. Eisenhower's top policy advisers were sharply divided today over whether the general should set up headquarters in Chicago and make an on the spot fight for the Republican presidential nomination. One group believes the general should set up shop in Chicago next month and make himself available to delegates and political leaders. They feel there will be a multitude ot questions which will arise nt the convention and that It would be a tremendous help to the Eisenhower cause to have the general available for making decisions and talking to those who wish to Roe him. * * * ON THE OTItER hand, another group believes it would be best for the general to stay away from Chicago and not give any impression that he Is asking delegates to vote for him. The thinking of this group runs like this: Tho general has never asked n delegate to vote for him in all tho talks ho has had with delegations in tho east, midwest and west. El senhower himself has said he has not asked a single delegate for his vote and will not. Tho general, this group says, should keep his campaign on this level. They argue.lt would Injure tho Elsenhower cause if he plunged Into a personal fight In Chicago for tho nomination. * * « HOWEVER, NO decision haa been reached on tho question, according to sources within the Eisenhower official family. ' Paul G. Hoffman, one of the general's principal advisors, arrived today tor a huddle with Eisenhower before flying to Texas tomorrow for a speech which a friend said, will be "a rip snorter." The friend of the general who made the comment asked that his name not be used. Ho declined to amplify the remark but It wnir evident Elsenhower Intends to speak at Dalles on the Texas delegate situation at tho Republican national convention. Persons contesting for delegate seats represent tho general and Sen. Robert A. Tatt, his principal rival for the GOP presidential nomination. Tho republican national committee will consider tho contests. House Votes Today To End AH Price Controls County Officers Hear Talk on Flood Control Des Moines," June 20 (JP) —"Flood damages can bo curtailed, but there's no cheap way, no easy way," says Col. O. A. Finley of Rock Island, III., district engineer of the corps of engineers. Col. Finley yesterday told county engineers and supervisors here that a man with a leaky root and a community with a flood control problem are alike. He said some communities were like the man with the leaky roof who couldn't fix It when it rained and didn't need to when it stopped raining. "A flood strikes a community and It immediately becomes a terrible problem about which something must be done right now,' ho said. "Then the sun comes out, the water goes down and everybody feels better." Harriman in Visit tvith loiva Demos By CV nOUOLAS Des Mionee, June 20, i,T*t—Tho third cnndidnte for the Democnit- ic party presidentlnl nomlnnllon to visit Iowa within ii work ni rives today. He's Avcrell Hnrrlman, wenlthy friend of the lute Krunklln D Roosovcll and recent loolpient of President Trumnn'H occoliide for conducting a fine campaign for tho nonilnntion. Harriman, 60, comes to lown for a day slmllnr to that spent here lost Saturday by Sen. Hlchnrd B. Russell (D-GeorRln> and Monday by Sen. Kobert .S. Kerr (nOhlii- honm), HIB rlvnla for the nomlnti- tion. Ho will, ns wore they, he welcomed by the Democrntlc stnto chairman. Juke Moore, iind oth- or Icndors; will moot newnmen for press nnd radio to cxpl.nin hlH views on canipoiK" issues; nnd Will seek to win as miiny of 111.- uncommitted lowu delepntlon UH possible to hl.H cause. w * • HK ALKICADV hns the potent backing of the New York Democratic organization which Is sponsoring his candidacy. Iowa alnte Democratic ehalrmnn Mora thinks these visits by HUH- sell, Kerr and Hiiri Iman "me n fine thing for the p.-irty." ./The state party hniidquarters Itad Invited nil presidentlnl nom- motion seeJiors to come to Drs Imines. In addition to the threo, Sen. Estcs Kefuuver of Tennes'm^c was In lowtt early this year and returns again July 4 to nn Inde pcndcnce day nddrcss at Cedni Fnlla' centennial cclebrnllon. Harrlmun's background Is quite different from that of his oppon cnts. He Inherited Rreat wealth from his father, K. H. Harriman. railroad magnate, and himself wn<< chairman of the board of the Union Pacific railroad whll.- Mtlll u young man. * » « GOING TO WASHINGTON lt< 1933 at the request of Pn -sldenl Roosevelt, Harriman hn« faithful ly served the new and fair deals In one high position after another. Since 1940 his work has largely been in tho field of international relations. Ho Is credited with having had more personal di'alinKw with Stalin than any olhiT foreign- or, Harriman has never hi-ld elect Ive office and some obKiTvem n- gard him as not ovi'r-anxiouH foi- tho high office for which he In -i candidate. But he defeated Ko fauver this week In the District of Columbia preference primary. Ho la due' In Des Moines about 2 p. m. The news conference will follow, l/ater he Is entertaining at a buffet dinner for delegates and state committee memlx'rs. Harriman la making n nine state swing through west and Pacific coast states with r >es Moines hl .i first atop. Curbs on Building Are Back SltM'l Strikr Is (iivrn iiH Ketisoii Wn.ililngton, Juno 20 /T The government today Hcrnpped itH plan to ri'Inx liuiltlInK reufi ii'tioiiH .Uily I. ll »ald the ntoi'l Ktnke U "»liiw ly but nuiely" ntrnnultnK mllllarv and civilian production. Henry 11. Kowler, head ot the national pioiiiirllon admlnUliallon told n ne\v« conference ihc caHinK of curbH on home coniflriictlon and on bulUIIng of amui«cmont and n-c- rentlon sllen munt ln> poKtponcd In definitely. Philip Murrny'd CIO Kti'dworUcrH Went on strlJie June 2 mlnuIcH after tho l-I. S. s<ipreme court liail knocked out IVesldcnt Truman's seizure of the nation's utecl mllln. * * * I'OWLKK SAn> defense Industries are not getting enough utecl even though all efforts have been directed at steering the trickle of available steel Into military and (IcfenMe-supporllng production. Ail steel deliveries, ho said, are "Hlowly but surely grinding to n halt" Hn added "I do not believe any steps we can take can prevent or substantially relieve the increasingly nerl- ouH Impact ot this situation cm the (IcfensB prtfgrnm. * m m "AS THK Presldnnt has said, the only way w« oon support the defense program is to have nearly all the closed plants back In operation." Union looders-nnd officials ot the Btei'l companies agreed durlnx conferences with John H. Rteelmnn, acting mobilization chief, to make sure that steel needed tor critical defense Induslrtes would In' made available even though the union continued on strlk^. Details of the plan have not V'l been worked out. IVaiiH'd iVIayor I'ro T«*ni al MuHcallne Muscatine, la., June 20 ISImo Kergudon. toin)er mayor of Muscatine, has been named mayor |)ro tern to succeed IJert I' Olsen who has reHljfned. The city council InHt night accepted Olsen'K reHlKnailrih. which he ri 'qUeHted In a letter to the council .fune n KerKUBon, a retired llock Inland rnilroail employe, wan mayor two terms, from 1948 to 19M. Ills i»p- pulntinenl Is Until a permanent mayor il^ appointed or elected. liny, S, Buntpd to Death Rock Island, III., June 20 lAt Three-year-old Konald Illckle. wn« burned to death and hla three brolhers hospitalized with minor Injuries when fire destroyed their home In Shore Acres, south of here, early today. V. F. W. Covention Gets Underway Moaon City, la.. June 20, UP> ~ Formal business ' aeaatons were acheduied today at the Jowa de partntent encampment' of the Vet- eraita fo Foreign Wars atate eon- venUon whlo4««M<»94 Biee- tion of atAte oMeera #iiri >e held Sunday." Paul & #nW:r of Creaton i« the pr«f iiU0f 9ttkn, Stvol Strike Eudatif^erinir Arms Output \Vrt»hnlKli>n. Jwnr !t1, i.V> - In- (limiry nnd the military My the nation's arms productiun • i-veiy Ihiri); froni Je! rnRlne* to ttlonv lH)n\li» ami nuclear nutimarlnea »tll cnmr to n virttiat hntt ullli. In a few «eeU< If the «teel •liiko coiitlnuei, A survey of manutncttirrra and defence expeils tod.iy Rhuurd llmt In Keiirral rnoiiKh uteel !• on hand to "ke nut pnHluctlon until m»me (Inie in Aiiituiil. but that in nomc liislanceit the Impact of the slret |>rodU(tlon ntoppuKe nirrady i< )>>^ inc felt The Hitiintliin Roe" beyond th- Mon •tellvery of tinlvhod ueapon* them<elve» If tlie h;ir«l »Ce,'lri nieiled for tool* can't be had, th- weapons can't lie made. The effect I f that can be far-renchli\K « • * SKCKKTAUV OK Iir.KKNHK I.ovBd. calling the potential »ffrr| ol the iitrike very aorloui. already has moved lo gel Into arma production channels the compnrnllve- ly small amounts of aterl prodiic tlon and finished atnri alllt available. One action waa to gel ateel out of warehouaM and Into wraiKina. making plants. The CtO stiwl. worker* union headquarters ol t'ltlaburgh teieg(«ph«d ordrrs last night to pass such defense malffr- inla through picket lines. The dnfnnae department has requested contractors to shift steal iirders lo non-atruck plants. There aren't many of lhea«. • • * HUT THK DKfARTMKNT e». peels both mcaaurwi to produce only minute amounla o( steni com- l>ared with the vast tonnagea n«><Ml- Kd. U. Oen. E. W. fUwIinga, com- mondlng general of toe air matrr let command, aald loat n)ght the atrike haa not greatly affrctrd military Hirrrafi produrtlun tu date_ He added In a statement, how- I ver, that "If the atilke litata long enuuith there ore certain to be Knpa In the plp«llne" of auppllea and "obviously, aircraft production will be atfected." • • • HUOKTAGKN IN ammunition already are appearing. On# of th-i major ilema In this category Is the 4 2-Inch ahetl. Even In th« pr«e- ent Nlnlemated phoas of the Kor) an war thousands uf Ihoaa shell* may lie used In a single day. B^en shell contalna alKiut 26 pounds ot t!teel, The navy aaya that, althuu|h there la atevl available In ahlp- yariU and work can progress In certain arena, tack ot ap«vl«l ty|>- ea of steel tor Certain parts of '» new or converted ship can atop (onatrucllon. The hull of Ihe new atomic sub marine Is being built nl lh« n«n- eral Dynnmlra corporatlon'a Oro- lon. Conn., plant. If enouKh aleel lan't accuniulaled by AJicuat, col - alrurtlon will hn delayed, aay* the navy. WHIUE ATTENDING THIS 4 ^H Qlrl*' club convention at lowm State ooUege. Anee, mmy ^.H'cra had their firat opportunity to Inapiwt the ataU H -H camp alte, nine roliea aoutb of JM MM on the D M 'Moinea river. Hera OieMnaon'Md Qinmet county deleyatei relM iMter a tour of tb« camp. . (Dally Nswa engraving) They are iback row. left to right) Mrs. Art L4iurtt> •ea. Spirit Lake: Marilyn Lritth. Milford; Dar. lene KilU, Arnolds Park; Mra, Rotland Bhannim. aibervlMe; (front row, left lo right) Colleen Ohriatensen. Rlngated; and AAIU Timotona. B». thcrvtue. Senator Taft Blasts Ike on All Issues New York, June 20 A»~««n. nobert A. Taft blaatad (i»n Dwight D, Klaenhowrr on domestic and for- elKn iaaura lost nl«ht. acornvd A "mr-too" type of pre»ldentlal cam- palgn and UimlMiato'd ".New Ural" republicanism. In a nationally trirvlaed praxram. "Answer lo Abllen*," Tuft <|>oki« out on vital tsauea whila taking vvrbal pot-shot* at Elarnhower, hla chief contender for the OOP pr*at< dentlal nomination. • • e TAFT Ct.AIMKn he haa Kainrd in both popular and ronvenlton dvlagate strength since Eta«nhaw- er came home from Curop*. Concerning dokgatps, he aald: "I rant rind a stngle one thai 0«n iCia^n- iMWrr's gained. Ta/t aald he haa gained or ao" delegate* ainre Ihr general returned to the V. 8. The program's moderator. actor Ward Bund, etalmed 8M delegate* for Taft. only !• short <H a ma>orlty on th* first ballot Th* lateet AaMtclated freaa tatitatiott of delagata pimlgea give* Taft 4M and Elsenhower aU. « « * TAIT ACCl?HKO Elaenhowar of being all-informed on, not undet- alanding. or shifting his views on aeveral taa\te*~~p«nlcularly reduction of government expenditure*. "I think th* general haa gone back on th* 40 billion tax cut.* aaid Taft. "a a a I dont think h* could hav* meant that, becauaa gas you eouldnt hava any ann *4 forc«a at all. Uole** you have complete dl»- aimam«ot, with any such tax cut.' Rep. Talle Sponsors Move Amrndmrnt Washington, June M ffi~Th» house today voted lo end pfW eontroU on virtually all coeMuaaor gooda. The vote wma «ub)*«4 l« reronaldrrtttlon. Uy a vote o( t4« to M. lha ] decided there ahoutd b« no controla on Items which are not r*. Honed or allocated. tl'onirola *t*o wooid he ttftad 0« Ilema which have been a*ttlag al below felling prices for at leaat three months. At present no gooda are ratioaed, and only a few m*UU are being at- located. The ttttect of Ihe amendment. If It remains In the bill. wwuM be to remove ]uat about all prt«« cootlttla or force the office ot prl«e atabn- Iratlon to order rationing of Ihtaf* It wants kept under price eelllaca. • « a TIIR AMKNDMr .NT waa arfer*4 by Hep, Talle <R-lowa> an4 *«|^ ported heavily by repubUcaMk mocrala almost solkily opp«*ed It. t>ut many were ab*enl. Talle aald the amendment weuM encourage free enterpriaa. Opponenia, ted by Chairman Bpene* (D-Ky) of th* hoaa* bank* Ing commtlte*. clalmad II WM M amount lo killing eontrola. Control* could h* reUapoaiJ whenever maiertitl* are aWooatai or rationed. "tn essence, thta le aaytag th*r« wUI b* n» prtc* eontral taw^ dK»> dared lt*ip>. Maya fD-Ofctol. wh« oppooed th* aoMiMimeiat. • * • Hvr.scK rcui tii* heu** n should fac* aquanly' ih* l*su« »t price ronlr«la and not destroy Ihem by .'|u*t whilillBg away." The "rail* amendmeal, Rpenre ajt' ded, would deetroy the machinery of the ronlrola administration by abo ollshlng the reports on wbk-h control* are faajed. Onee cotUrola were lifted under th* Tall* provtalon. reports now required try dealer* would no longer hav* to be mode. The amendment directed th* lifting of ronlrola on all material* which are not In short auppty or which hav* been aelling at below celling prtoca tor at leaet three monlha. • « • TIIEN IT MAYA malerlala ahalt not be considered In sKert supply unlaw) they are being riaiooed or allocated for rIvUlaa ua*. Detore adapting Ihe Talle amendment, th* hotts* beat a aubat). tule by Hep. Cole ttt-Kaa) whleh would have lifted control* In 10 days on price* and aervlca* ao4 In abort supply or not Important In relation to bualneo* or ilvlag eoala. with » periodic review of th* prlc* situation every 90 day*. That loet bv a voice vol*. A apokeeman for Ihe offtc* of price atabtllialton said Uw Tall* amendment "ohvlouaty wouhl bo (he end of price control, lor ail practical purpoeea." I)i'hiink)» Molher ^M Uomv Cooking Ald'fahnt, Kngland. Juo* 20, (JPt All that talk atiotit mother'* home rooking being to (ood la th* bunk, aaya a Brlttah army expert on food. un food. Th« tmet la Ih* mod*r» cant cook. UaJ. A. P. NtcholKM 'it the army eatartag cerp* told rnmp'iltora in an arnay cooking ronteat her*. Apart from lb* (a-t n)'j*t uf our young folk hav* b**<i a<> badly fed. at home, moat of them rant tell on« kind of aaeet from anothwr,' th* ma>er aald. "The only v*g*tahl** thay appear to know ar* c»bbag* and caaae'l peea" "Cion* ar* th* days." be added. "wMn boy* b«a*t*d of mother'* appi* pi*." Baseball Game With Carroll IH Postponed The Eath *rvl»* Ratf Sox- CarroU Merahanl baaebaU fa»* *«'h<Ktul *d for tonight tu Jayce* field was poatponad thta aft«r- noon at I o'eloeh b«<auaa of w«( ground*. L<a*t night's rain coupled with cloudy atilea today failed to dry out th* diamond aufflclantly to p«rmit th* playing of toalfht'a gam*. The poatpoaod tltt prMaMy will b* |>Uy*d as part of a tvt- ttlghl amj ^MuMiipr Jus* ». Vttfther >iMM>mtoew*nt on that wtU bo Mda la th* aaat few daya.
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