Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico on June 30, 1949 · Page 1
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Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico · Page 1

Albuquerque, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 30, 1949
Page 1
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AIBlB r tsr-h Good MortUDr ramp TODAY'S SMILE DELTA. Cnlo.. Jane 2 (ATI Wwkj, Ihr wandfrtnc f rlloc, is Mw listed as fneitive. He h beea the objeet of a widespread ararch siace be disappeared laat month near Delta. Mrs. H. C. Bothel af Laac Bearb. (a I., the ownea, has posted a. ; reward for Audio tbe eat aad has flooded Colorado's wentera slope with wanted" pouters, modeled after crimiaal Price 5c Published Every M-raia fnEittve sikbs. H 1H? VJ J 1 S r Volume 280 Entwad as second elan matter ACtaiqiierqne. ThnMr1iir Mnrnina- III nak 1t 1 QdQ riHTrt I Mr , a N al post of tico musr act or Oonaiasa 187" a " " Fight After Biiteir H Passes .MEL Jocfu Copious Fate Rests With Jury Judge Says Intent To Harm U. S. Calls For Guilty Verdict Acquittal Directed If No Intent Proved; Documents Withheld WASHINGTON, June, 29 (AP) Federal Judge Albert L. Reeves told the jury in last-minute instructions dav to convict Judith Coplon as a spy II tney iouna sne aeuo- erately committed an injury "however slight" against United States. the But the judge said the jurors! must acquit her if they believed' she had no actual "intent" to aid ' a foreign power, Soviet Russia. ! The jury of six Negroes and six whites began its deliberations at' Judith Coplon ff Tk.- - arte am. . . , Under the present system, the 10:12 a. m., Eastern Standard , county is paying $8.50 a day for Time, after Judge Reeves had de-.needy persons in hospitals, as well livered a delicatelv balanced 25-, as supplying food and clothing minute summation of the points 'for other county welfare cases , , , , i The bulk of the charity medical of law involved. J work has fallen upon St Joseph s Miss Coplon, pale and much(and Presbyterian hospitals, and thinner than when her trial oriboth institutions stated the $8.50 espionage charges began last April is insufficient to meet operating 25, listened intently with her chin jcosts At preSent, St. Joseph's is cupped in hand as Judge Reeves under the cloud of a $56,934 defi-instructed the jury. cit for 1948. The chiefs of staff of Mother Weeps J both hospitals indicated a mini- A few feet away from the pert,!,, nf si?. Haiiv dark-haired little defendant, her widowed mother, Mrs. Rebecca ! Coplon, 6o, of UrooKiyn, coverea ; her eyes with a handkerchief and wept silently. Stressing the importance of Miss Coplon's "intent" in the! months preceding her arrest last March 4, Judge Reeves told the iury: "There is no substantial dispute on many of the facts in this case. "The defendant did have in her possession the data slips mentioned in the evidence, and she was having clandestine meetings , with the Russian national, V aien- j tine A. Gubitchev. Jurors Charred "When yOU gO into the jury room, you will ask yourself thejsuit seekiflg an injunction to pre-question: 'Did the defendant, vent a proposed bus franchise Continued on Pae Two. election. j O Sullivan did not disclose the r:l-. RonLmnteir a tlS uuuni ujwj CAMT TP Tnno q jt a1 f;7? L K'ni.,trv v, Kf.n t fiir.H VPrp bv Warren Vireil!the city commission lacks suffi-j filed here d arren virgu j .,i,-tn, Stokes, Silver Citv mechanic. ! The petition listed debts $1,763.03 against assets of $202.30 142 HIGH SCHOOLS NOW ' SANTA FE, June 29 (JP) Ac- ; crediting of two McKinley county i commission ordered the bus corn-high schools raised to 142 today jpany to post $4500 as estimated the number of accredited high! schools in New Mexico. R. P.f Sweenev, state director of sec-; endarv education, said the schools were Rehoboth Mission and Tsej Bonita. i Rush for Dog Licenses Continues Unabated - A run on dog licenses continued unabated Wednesday, pushing June receipts from that source to nearly $500, City Clerk Ida V. Malone reported. The figure compares with $74 in dog license sales during May. Through Wednesday license receipts were $464.50, with more than half of it paid during the last three days. Additional sales today are expected to hike the total to around $500, Monday salea wera $63.50; Idle Miners Swamp State Job Office SILVER CITY, N. M-, June 29 (JP) The state employment office here today overflowed into the Chamber of Commerce building, trying to accomodate some 1000 workers idled by three recent mine shutdowns. Ray Strickland, office manager, said a clerk from Albuquerque set up shop in the Chamber of Commerce building and two em- i ployes from the Las Cruces office reported for duty here this after- inoon. State Emniovment Director Max to-iSalazar js to come down from Santa Fe to see what could be - -e - ! workers. I 1 ne men, alter unemployment i compensation, formed a line more 'than half a block long in front (ontinued Pate flight 'State Aid' Idea Offered For Hospital State Director of Public Welfare Murrav Hintz Wednesday night offered to shoulder the bulk of the burden of BernaliUo coun ty indigent care and in substance offered to partially subsidize a Bernalillo County hospital. He said that this would virtually make the county hospital a state institution. Hintz made his offers at a meeting of a city-county hospital ad visory committee which is trying to thrash out the problem of financial care for medically need led persons in the city hospitals. At the meeting attended by the full county commission, Hintz recommended the county charity board allow the state welfare department to administer its $27,-000 budget, which could be earmarked just for medical care for indigents. Hospitals Complain meeting bare financial require- ments Hintz said that under his pan the state would take over all of Continued on Pare Ftfteea Plan Intervention In Bus Vote Suit Attorney W. T. O'Sullivan said Wednesday he would seek to in tervene "in behalf of a petition; signer in todays district court , Ihparintr nn ' Alhnnnprnna Rue Pn ' name of his client j The hearing is scheduled at 2 p.m. toaay. ine dus corapauj contends that a petition filed with L ndtuca . uauncu j t v ofjjusuiy a special eietuuii. i Last week tne city commission , accepted the petition, which City j Manager Charles E. Wells cer- i tifipH haH mnrp than 5000 valid i signatures. On that basis, the cost of the election. In its suit the bus firm asks! ; an injunction preventing the city i jfrom requiring the company to ' deposit "any sum whatsoever for the expenses of such election." Tuesday's $97. and Wednesday's $86.50. Licenses cost $1 for males, S2 for females, and 50 cents is assessed for replacement tags. The money is turned over to the Animal Shelter, which is being operated under city contract by the Humane Assn. of Bernalillo County. Recent publicity on the shelter's financial straits, and 10.000 direct-mail reminders of the dog-licensing ordinance are the reasons for the license rush. County Schools Office 'Dies' Tonight With Merger in Effect The Bernalillo county, schools recommended, both political par-department will be non-existent ties are expected to discourage after midnieht tonieht. but not anyone from running for that of- even its best friends .are lament - ing its demise County school officials have made it clear that they consider the amalgamation into the municipal school system, effective Friday, just one more step forward in the county's educational history of 32 years. Adolf o (Tiny) Chavez, county schools superintendent, has given up the post he wen last November in favor of being principal of Ernie Pyle Junior High. Even though the last state legislature failed to eliminate the elective post here as Chavez had LATEST CLUE in the murder of W. A. (Tex) Thornton, famed oil field explosives expert, is the pair of bloody trousers shown above, bearing ' a laundry mark "R. Leach." The trousers were in the Amarillo, Tex., motel where Thornton's bodv was found last week. Sheriff Paul G. Gaither of Amarillo Wednesday broadcast a pick-up order for a man named R. L. Leach, believed to be the owner of the trousers and last man to have seen Thornton alive. Pine Operators Protest Ndvajc Lumber Prices A spokesman for Arizona and New Mexico sawmill operators angrily protested Wednesday against under-selling lumber cora- j petition by the federally-support ed ana tax-exempt ravajo inoai agency. Thomas P. Gallagher Jr.. general manager of the New Mexico Timber Co. here, and a member of the Arizona-New Mexico Pine Assn., charged that the Navajos have entered the commercial timber market on a large-scale, utilizing government facilities. Use of such facilities, combined with sub-standard wage scales, Gallagher said, made it possible for the Indians to under-sell private commercial sawmill operators bv as much "as S5 per thousand feet on finished lumber products. At the same time. Gallaeher charged, the profits from the timber operations are being cut back to the Navajo sawmill near Fort Defiance, Ariz., without benefit to the individual and, for the most part, impoverished tribesmen. iijv .nuuermzeu ve were asked to give the shirts off our backs for the past Itv Linton fr at. . -. " utoiuutc -- ,oJ. uoiianci setiu. wnue t neany souu.uuu surplus iunc from the sawmill project Was fed back into the mill in improve- ments According to Gallagher, the mill was started in 1938 to aid the In- Continnes oa Fare Thirteen Ten Road Employes fmmtv Ink T4 LSe LOUIlty Jobs I Oday len employes of the countv road department will be laid off from their . jobs at the end of todaj-'s work. County Manager Charles Brunacini said Wednesday. He said the move is made to conserve funds, and estimated it will save about $1400 a month. "Most county road work is about caught up," Brunacini said, "and we need to conserve funds pending approval of the new budget on Aug. 1." Three truck drivers, one machine operator, one mechanic helper and five laborers are to be laid off, he said. He said the truck- drivers are subject to reinstatement in possibly two to four weeks, if funds and work warrant it. The layoffs will leave 28 employes in the county's road department, he said. i Kl? ' -1e J ' ti ! f ice if it still exists next election time More than 200 teachers and administrators will be absorbed into the municipal system along with 22 county schools. That's about six times as many teachers as the county employed in 1917, the year of statehood, and about 10 less school buildings. And if that seems paradoxical," here is some information on how the situation came about. Anastasio Montoya, a familiar name in New Mexico school history, was superintendent of county schools in those days and was Thornton Killer Hunt Swings Back To New Mexico Search for the slayers of an Amarillo, Tex., oil field explosives expert shifted back to New Mexico Wednesday. Piecing together evidence so far obtained, Potter county (Amarillo) Sheriff Paul Gaither said he wants to question a man known as R. L. Leach and a pretty woman companion about the death of W. A. (Tex) Thornton. Thornton, 57, was found beaten to death in an Amarillo tourist cabin last Thursday. Gaither named Leach, otherwise unidentified, as the man reported seen in a San Jon, N. M bar with Thornton the day before the slaying. Thornton then was en route to Amarillo and witnesses have reported he picked up a man and woman who hitchhiked a ride at the east edge of Tucumcari, N.M. San Jon is between Tucumcari and AmariUo on U. S. 66. Marks Studied In addition, Gaither said bloodstained trousers found with Thornton's body bore the name "R. Leach" and laundry marks "RLL" and "M12." The sheriff and Texas Ranger Frank Probst left, here early in the afternoon en route back to Amarillo. Gaither said they expected to do some further check-' ing along the way and probably would not reach there tonight. Gaither said efforts to trace the laundry marks were inconclusive, but a girl laundry worker told officers she probably sould have made them in handling the garment. A cleaning establishment in Amarillo reported to police there today it had another pair of trousers with similar marks, he said. Fits Description While here the Texas officers questioned an ex-convict who had told - Albuquerque police "they have a warrant -out for me." Police Chief Paul A. Shaver said the suspect fitted the description of the man last seen in Thornton's company. Gaither said the man was wanted on a larceny charge "but if his story checks out he's not mixed up in the Thornton case." Regarding Leach, the sheriff said Sam Popejoy, a San Jon bartender, told of hearing Thornton call his companion Leach. Witnesses described Leach as 22 to 25 years old and the woman with him as about 22 and "very attractive," Gaither said. The Amarillo officer said descriptions broadcast with the Leach pickup request also included these details: Leach Industrial Expansion Plotted at Conference The New Mexico Industrial Conference on the University campus enters today the second day of a three-day clinic on the state's economic outlook, said Dr. Dexter H. Reynolds of the UNM division of research and development .Top speakers for the two sessions include Dr. John Tatum Cox Jr. and Dr. Archie M. Palmer, both of Washington. D. C. Gov. Thomas J. Mabry. in the opening address Wednesday morning, promised an early appointment of a state industrial commission as authorized by the last legislature. Other morning speakers included Dr. Sherman E. Smith, chairman of the UNM division of research and development, and Dr. W. D. Bryant, industrial economist with the Kansas City Federal Reserve Bank. With Claude Simpson of Ros-well presiding for the afternoon elected to the same post for 10 years after statehood. It was Montoya who inaugurated a plan for consolidation of school districts under which the superintendent could carry out consolidation upon receiving a petition signed by 50 per cent of the electorate. Montoya was independent and progressive according to those who knew him. He introduced M six-year plan for improving both schools and teachers that present-day educators say laid the foundation for sound rural education. He asserted his independence shortly after his election when he defied politicos and discharged Continued oa Pase Flint Labor to 'Wait' For T-H Repeal WASHINGTON. June 29 Foes of the Taft-Hartley act surrendered todav in their fight to get rid of the labor law this year. The Senate debate appeared to be rushing to a conclusion with the entire program of Senator Taft (R.. Ohio) generally expected to prevail. The Senate unanimously agreed to vote on the program tomorrow. Labor leaders made it clear they prefer to keep the Taft-Hartley act unchanged using it as a campaign issue in 1950 rather than accept the Taft program for '"improving" the law. Senator Lucas of Illinois, the Democratic leader, predicted a Presidential veto if the Taft bill should pass the Senate and House. It was generally conceded that 'in the Hawaii dock strike to ac-the bill mav never reach the cept the recommendation of a White House. The House has been in a stalemate on labor lcgisla- lion ana any senate Dili may te;sepn xi. rninKiun pigeonholed by the House Labor committee. AFL President William Green asked the Senate to defeat the Truman Administration's amended labor bill. He declared that by writing 60-day emergency injunctions into it vesterdav. the Senate had made the measure "absolutely unacceptable" to labor. In a subsequent statement. Green s,aid that "labor will never swallow the injunction." But he also declared "this is nol. the end of labor's fight to repeal the Taft-Hartley act," and that its sights are trained on the 1930 elections. Old Town Annexation Board Decision Today-Arbiters of the Old Town annexation question are slated to give their answer today. when they meet at the 9:30 a. m. courthouse at UUbert Espinosa. chairman or . i i i. board, said a vote on whether oih TViun cKaii Ko anno-v-oH kv me v ru - 1 1 tf 1 1 1 K"i di in i hi ion tv, ...iii v toion cprtifiPd to th. riutrirt onnrt The board's three representa- tives of the citv three delegates i ...i! , ?j oi via lown wno were eiectpa as ...... - opposing annexation ana court- appointed Espinosa have held hearing on the issue the nast several weeks. height 5 feet 7 or 8 inches, weight 140 to ids, hair brown, upper front tooth protruding. His worn-; an companion height 5 feet 9 or 10 inches, weight 122 to 135, hair variously reported reddish blonde, brown or black but mwmiib in me way ji was dressed; complexion fair and dicating "she has not been out in the sun verv much." meeting. Maurice E. Fager gave a detailed account of industrial efforts in Kansas that have brought many new industries to the state. He advised New Mexicans to make an inventory of New Mexico's assets before attempting to sell sapital on the state's advantages. "Information and education. he said, "are of the utmost importance in any well-planned industrial expansion program." Fager cautioned against letting the state's desire for industrial development overrun good judgment. "Any industrial plan that has a chance to succeed." he said, "will recognize the state's drawbacks and will under no consideration misrepresent and overemphasize its latent possibilities. The speaker, who is now head cf Kansas Industrial Commission, advocated a program that CaUae4 aa Faf lit Union Meads Veto Hawaii Settlement HONOLULU, June 29 (.-P) An emergency plan to settlt Hawaii's 60-day waterfront strike apparently collapsed today under the weight of union objections. Two union strike strategy committees recommended to members that the plan be rejected. Membership will begin voting tomorrow. Jack Hall, Hawaiian leader of the striking International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, declared: "The chips are down. It looks now like this strike will go on at least a month." Hall had just read a fact-finding board's report, handed down yesterday, proposing a wage increase of 14 cents an hour as a basis for peace on the waterfront. The union asks 32 cents. Another official. Fred Low Jr., declared defiantly that "long shoremen in Hawaii will r.ot be starved into submission. He said the board offered "no basis lor settlement." Low announced a concerted drive for funds to keep the strike going. It already has crippled Ha-A alley club and Sunlandihe publ.cJv owrjCa houwr.g pro-waii's economy, blocked its port! cjujj u-rre ordered to show caue:cram. and s pre ad unempioymen.. through-the islands. 1 A spoKCsman ior employers tney wcry givuiK wie uiimihuuh'huj nnmii i,. board plan "serious and weight;.! Gambling equipment it seized consideration." !ia5t Thursday in raids by grand The union still is to vote on the jurors on the three elablJh-proposal, but ordinarily. nem-;mems The equipment was bership votes support the strika smashed and burned on the court-committee's recommendations. j house lawn. GOVERNOR AND DF.LFGATK nrr wm a fa.- a 'iTirt 4 Vl WASHINGTON. June 29 - man ,nd Salvatore Ardovtno. Val-Hawaii s governor and delegale to ,ev country ti JD; Bernard Mar-Congress today urged both sioe - D q Neil and E. S. Zim- fact-finding board. .ine alternative. Ufcate jo- told a news conference, "i the continuation of a situation that already is intolerable." I think they (both sides) should abide by the recommendation and save the territory from further suffering and economic strangulation." Gov. Ingram M. Stainback said in an interview. $1000-Per-Month L. A. Police Chief Job Goes Begging LOS ANGELES. June 29 - oy joo.e 1 The SlOOO-a-month job of police The . , fcv chief went begging today. tc Jaie B , ..KCjhr. itow pt. It s ooen because Chief C, B. ,d,,1S ,n he grand Jury prwer-ed- its open oetauM- -" v., - ' " . Horrall. incumbent for eight ear5.;c . quit last night in the midst of i !rv ' , i,L countv grand jury probe of gamb- rAist bv the henT. Altme line, prostitution protection anJ fining the ni were mrtr-d.! isnaneaown enarges involving r"1- . -. iy?4 a monin dtiu on. sjvinc rsi - - . j doctor told him his heaah won I stand the rigors of the job. Assistant Chief Joe Reed norm- .ally would succeed to the job un- l1 ;vl er-ic examination f he,d for a. Permanent ucce.or,1 hut RmH said (nrfv "under fia con- . - , clHorlinn ttiH I talc . . th lfB. ; , , " ' I. w 111 not taJie " examina - t tion." . j A aeputy cniei. inaa nrown. a. . a a aaaaa a aaa, . Dromincntlv mentioned, said he .considering an offer to go to Ja pan. Acting Capt. Clyde Tucker, in charge of the Metropolitan Di vision, loiiowea uorrau into r-tirement. saying he's been plagued Imiw4 mm Fata Mm : n it D I 1 in-;Ueilmate Deals Inmate. Gets Another 30 Day. Scwth Fourth, wa beaten up by ) ., .,,( oinrttt "mx" .1 t-mi cellmate in - Police Cruel l aui A. snaver ie-jtf-., t: w. im,t stt.i . i. ir?-irr trnt.l ana CfruA a-ported. - i ?t,rne. Romero .uttered minor, cut . --,,,..,1 HU .4 it ?he wrr f and bruise about me lace, com-.,.,. lie was given nrsi aia ana name. The cellmate. Lloyd Brown. i Marion hotel, was led do to pohce court. charged disorderly conduct, and er. to another 30 day in jail K Shaver said the two men been serving out $15 fines nr riavl lmnosed m dav or aeo. Brown gave no explanauonj trw k. uiirie and was not drunk! 1 -- - - at the time. Shaver a;d. Romero was asleep when the attack oc- curredL Tt'CfMCARI ROAD WORK offui.l'y over the pa: U.rr SANTA FE. June 29 P Work dr. on improvement of a road lead- j It a,d he " Ui'y ;.-.;?rm-ing from U. S. 6 to the Turum-j rd" m hut charge vi the Ad-cart airport will becui a aoon I m;j;iiUaUon t taairg a Trf i.rm as a supplemental agreement garr.rxe wjtn tr r-auan s r-with Wheeler and Trotz. Albu-jity by bottlir.e tp a tca! rti querque contractors, is completed. j cauon plan drafted for tarlast the State Highway Department u-e if war cerre. said today. The project, expect-! Th;s sharp feb-ke a i.--r-d ed to cost about 5 6 000, is aiajlUt a new cmr.fTTe by i aii a mile in Icnjna. Public Projects Stay in Measure As Trainman Scores WASHINGTON'. June 29 (AP) Th Hou a trimmed-down version of President Truman multi-billion dollar hou$ins bill toninht after once removing then re.torinjr. the key on public hou.Mnjr. The final vote by the Padlock Moves Filed on Three Dona Ana Clubs Mesilla Valley Owners Called in Gamins Case Hearings July 11 LAS CRUCES. June 2a (P) Padlock proceeding were filtd today atrainst thre Mesilla Valley clubs raided recently by 'Dona Ana county grand juror. Operators of La Loma del Rey, JuJv n m dj,trict courl nv theirj The crxitiofi arcued. too. that fthould nol b,;!he measure would cot about - .Named in today action ere Frank Ardovino. La Loma del merman. Sunland club. One Out of Twtt .j AJj bt t Zimmerman wrrt bv pccl4 .nvf-sictors Charles and Bob Slauchterbeck. Albuquerque. Zimmerman w a te-i Br lore the temporary c"-ry ported out of town. ; of Uj rpivrimu of public hou.- I Application for the writ were the Hur by a vno vo'e. signed bv Walter Kill. Las Crurcs had lahed the numtier of pub-constable who la.t December L 411 rzt from the ,fiMi.'i!i3 staged a raid on the ValW coun-jhat Mr. Truman UH to irv club and later reported he i l the ej Jy rt-r.ial rubsidy for I "hijacked" after the raid and the 'r 't cf ton,o;n,. cambhng equipment ei2d br ; HK 5c.R.tKn.O(i I him taken away. I TJ-at made the Hun Nil ctm- 1 AUo signing 'the writ rte the form th lr,mmj, Jer- following La Crutt- auoine- ' ,h rnrt-utv I lore that K4 Merhent. ft C. Garland. J.'D.l r4 t i Wflr. W. C. Whallev. ft. R. roev.' P-ocm r-f the hou!Hg W. B. Dard-n, I-a Frl Oman. John t SV lu3r .Hackney. E. L. Mrhem JrJ s- A '1 cWtinrf Jame A. Landon and the law f.rm .ratn. iUt cme-third ef the of Holland Holt. I the Tenrral -. in . r " ... " UJd f 1 a l rWd l- gamfc.irfi trt the thrre rtah!i.h. ments whrn th-y srr-d th writ ut nighi. Ajartin Ti.tt1. fcrn-r supreme court ce. nmiimwd n! tir . . ... . . J a CaIlXOrn;a tin mn AV4 t-j. . i , . ... l and came to Lf Cr-ur-e from Al- ! buquerque far oti.-.Wrr - a. . a M - irrrnm t-icn rtrer or not be as-xi proecujr in Countv erarstt nrv rri Thrret tad ln rt3Le'd to . SANTA rr J.'-;r' - -M' aid in the rtrw.xm bv a num-J'1 ''a-' h-4 1 her of La Crucr cit;.. Kit '!sctrirv cf tai Al-a r.--t-a declined to say be:b-r or rot be "f p?T-m-ifr.anr t?rt n. would do so. rf.S.i. a "iach ir.tol" t'- '-"n rp'y'w the itua,if, j Ha"l H". T i"f i lfrv. .'! be .ill f rt -The Weather . ...... . . (.nMM ,fc.a , TZ. - ' -4 :$Trumari Aide Rebukes Bernard Baruch Speech WASJIINGTO?.. J-te 2 j r. r.r. ur-- ir..f.-. that BctTrd M. rtaruch rar po longr tc14 th predkr.Ual ad- , .... .. i.... vory xtt'. hat r--d Ho PreiCtrit ru.n. He ten.e. nerve-wor rcrrcsenU- luvn wj ZZS to 153. A m:.-.Ty hout Aent up from th Democratic de a the vote was announced. S-rportsnc the bill on f;nl ! t-ta?f were 1S3 Democrat. 3 lit-puolu jn and cine American Labor party member. Orpo:nc were 131 Republicans and Democrats. For a coup of hour it appeared t!t Mr. Truxsn m:thl t drnsed th;i f.nt major victory icr hi domestic rrotrarn lhl r call the -Fair Deal The ITe4-oent's forces look a licaunc in th Senate yeirljr on the labor bill, another important item on his program. But the administration men in the Hous-e rallied froi the:r mid-afternoon x'.batk and preed the houaitifi bill throuth. With Republican crm that the bill - bawni on kci 1 1 m. the opposition trmporinlv lrcd through, by 168 lo 165. an amend ment which would have killed , Sl6.fXKt.O00.Onl tn 40 year, tm renling the financial stability ef the government. But hen the mil ca'ted two hours law. that opposition victory wa reversed. Josi to i04. The meamre with public houa-mc slum clearance and farm houing aid then ra,Nd and M-nt to a Sn-naie-l.tniwe conference, where the alight c3;fjrr-ence n the bill arrived by the two chamber i31 t ironed out. The Sena rasped the ma-utr Apnl 21 bv a 57 to S vcte. Ad.Turutln nvn twlidrd t! n-w'ure u ill h rtisfialched lo the Wh.te ttrue by the mr-nd Talal Is 5lane4 JraV rmtrun lhV ,-2J V- 1 l 4 vro(orK3 jn rratis to . . ; . , J 7 V I ll itr r I ! p-t tf3tr- iT permm Mum Utf,t jt-n- ,.:! M9, iht, tt - rr-drtal (mrj -. vp t $.stf(M co a 'ar Jnr an ? W.l b,. rg .wthwitH-. f air... C ! a an ii i mi More Legal Snags IT 0r0nAum JU A CI 1111111111 ! Faced by Stale ttt1 1" tati ttm t pri.tiettf. t ff,',r f ata m4 f'rf v fin::p fTf-rr-f if 1 1 prttT taaaaaaVSaaaaaaa mm flN-aUafe V'Sauaa mrmmlm3mmm0 assajp aj saxpwapr w mmm. '.. Pr3rr t h :rf 'ti.",3 .. vf.afm a a,ar tm ih n.."rr at i..a f.-wt e?.rff Icimeit-rpw. T?-e tT fit! jr.t .t-r pypmjptly tr.rfeN f rwn Jrw Vf?k mt,9-9 i 9 t,ii ft ;-fi : " 5t ralr-.t t t'r-. J'ru rit n.iKit,t I -a-'or.t tr-plv J::t ter lit t.J h ' me- talmrf.l. 7"j 'te f.t t ft1 1 i4 sf lb; .la.d l-..r-f1 in rW," Slarwch lxm-4 fas juf-lay n m tww rtdjia f h Arwl TcttrW J-.5 jr;aJ C-Wcm, Jfe cl.rri3 th a ttt.-lation pFrurdr.'a j .n a

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