The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on May 9, 1955 · 2
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · 2

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Provo, Utah
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Monday, May 9, 1955
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2
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2 i MONDAY, MAY' 9. 1955 UUh County. Utah"" DAILY HERALD Organized Labor Helps In Vote For Form Subsidies By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON '(UP) American farmers who prefer, high and rigidly fixed farm subsidies to the less er and flexible kind backed by President Elsenhower can thank organized labor for their triumph in the House. Last -week's margin of victory for high and rigid supports was a scanty five votes. The step-by-step record of the legislative contest points; to organized labor as the key factor in the administration's defeat. More specifically. President Walter Reuther and his CIO pro vided some xf th'e muscle which barely hoisted the Democrats to victory. ' Labor Tax-Cut Link Organized labor was similarly linked earlier in "this session with Speaker Sam Rayburn in pushing a $20-per-head tax reduction through the House. Taxes and farm. subsidies are the hottest political issues around, short of war and racial discrimination ' The successful and active partnership of the House Democratic leadership with these most powerful political forces in the U.S. is not new. But it is a continuing and effective trend. It is acutely interesting the numerous individuals' in this country who hope to see a con siderably left-of-center farmer-la bor party develop here, i Reuther Is among those who fair ly may be counted as moving to ward that end the substitution of coalition for one of the current major political' parties. As the trend is now, that would be the Demo cratic Party. Reuther's strategy is to align his organized labor consumers with farmer producers, pach to support the legislative ends of the other. : S Reuther Agriculture Witness Reuther appeared b e f o r e the House N Agriculture Committee In Fcbryary to support the high rigid farm, subsidies proposes Dy ay burn and his -party. Some persons called Reuther's statement the most effective delivered during committee hearings. The committee voted to Junk the administra tion's lower, flexible subsidy pro gram Thereafter organized labor turn ed the beat on Capitol Hill. Its representatives went to the big city representatives whose consumer voters perhaps, might want lower subsidies on what they eat rather than (higher. But the labor lobby ists could offer the powerful support of their unions for the higher subsidy program So, too, can labor lobbyists now go to many farm district represen tatives and argue that labor's leg islative projects merit support in return for big city votes given the farm 'bloc last week. .That is a process known as log-rolling or you-vote-for-my-bill - and - I vote-for-yours.; .It is practiced by all politicians, pressure groups and organizations. Some do it well and an avowed farmer-labor politic all some do not. Labor is good at it. t Jean Hagen Gambles With TV Career In Sexy Movie Role ! By ALINE MOSBY United Press Hollywood Writer HOLLYWOOD (UP) J e a n Hagen,-the sweet wife of Danny Thomas In television's "Make Room for Daddy," took her TV career in her hands today by climbing into a tight black velvet dress to play "a sexy floozy. Because bein&f . that nice TV spouse every week was getting "a little boring," Jean stepped out of character to act In a sizzling motion picture about Hollywood, "The Bij? Knife." What wUl happen when the fans of her Emmy-winning TV series see her trying to seduce Jack Palance on the screen? j Public Will be Pleased Director Bob Aldrich happily predicts "Jeans so sexy they'll desert her in droves." But the actress Insists, "They'll be pleased the public has learned to accept people in different roles." "When Bing Crosby portrayed the drunk in 'The Country Girl many persons ' wondered what would happen. Same way with Dick Powell and his first heavy part, she said. -VI even discussed this "with Dan ny before I accepted the part. He said, "Get out there and play the floozy and you'll be so happy to come back to your TV family," she added With a laugh. "'. Started as Bad Girl Jean began her career as a bad bs ' C '-v-r v - Vv, -v-o - v : ( kS- i " v ' - - - T1 s ) ' cT ;tJ J' y , - -. . - V-Wi - ; m: ST, ..... V"8? ' N - ' . : " V frT - J 1 ' " f ,r w--. - -i ; . -" ' T 1 ' i "tT -1 VIETNAMESE FUGITIVES Vietnamese citizens wearily plod through the streets in the Saigon Cholon area as they flee the fires that were started in the fierce fighting between the National Army troops and the Binh Xuyen rebel forces. In both Free Viet Nam and the Communist sector violence continues to Hares-up against the French. (UP Telephoto). - girl on Broadway and was signed as such by MGM. She drew couple of sweet wife roles at that film factory but most movie fans remember her for her dope addict work in "The Asphalt Jungle." To escape routine roles," she asked out of her MGM role to do "Make Room for Daddy" on ABC- TV. For the past two years she's been a home screen . favor te on the top-rated family situation comedy. I "But like anything it gets a little boring," she said. "You get tired of doing the same thing week after week. It breaks your work schedule up a bit to try something else." Sought Sexy Role "Last summer! during her TV vacation Jean launched a campaign to get a sexy movie role. But all she was offered was '.'Sweet mothers and loving wives." ; "Fortunately this year- Mr. Aldrich remernbered 'Asphalt Jungle. It was such fun getting my wardrobe for the picture dresses that are practically topless!" she said. f 5 . d ; , : 111 7 it. on a OENUINf UJRTER mnsTfR Amtnco's Largttt Selling TOILET TANK BALL Noisy rvnntng to!Un can wast over 1000 gallon of wator a day. Th amazing pattnttd WatrMattr tank ball Instantly stops tho flow of water aftor oachj flushing. 75C AT HARDWARE STORtS French Actor Complimentary To Grace Kelly CANNES, France (UP) French movie actor Jean Pierre Aumont sadly departed today for Paris, leaving behind actress Grace Kelly whom he described as "an ador able and sensational woman any man would "be proud and pleased to marry." "Wbat r am saying is on my own. responsibility," Aumont said "She Is a wonderful woman ... adore her ... But whether the feel ings are reciprocal is up to her to say." : Miss Kelly did not see Aumont to the station, but he visited her suite for about 10 minutes before catching his train. They have been constant companions for several days of the Cannes Film Festival and Aumont made no secret of his romantic attentions. : Idaho Accidents Claim Five Lives By UNITED PRESS Accidents in Idaho and surrounding states, including traffic mishaps, a drowning and an explosion, took the lives of at least four Gem State residents and a Texas man last weekend. The victims were Mrs. Nana A. Shields, 86, Boise; John Walter Buntrock, 11. Marsing; Lynn Hay mond, 14, Leadore; Carl Brotnov.l 63, Kooskia, and Julian Fiarros, 28, El Paso, Texas. Mrs. Shields was injured fatally in a two-car collision two miles west of Glenns Ferry on U.S. 30 yesterday afternoon. Four others were injured, but all were de scribed as in "fair" condition. The Marsing boy suffered fatal injuries and his father and brothers were injured Saturday when their ear collided with a Canyon county gravel truck at an intersection west of Nampa. Sheriffs officers said the ruck driver and his 15-year-old son were unhurt. The boy from Leadore drowned in the Barkell Hot Springs pool near Butte, Mont., while on an out ing with his school classmates Madison county Coroner Emmett Marsh said the boy, known to be an excellent swimmer, dived into the pool and failed to come up. Brotnov a retired forest service worker, was killed when some dynamite exploded in a cemetery toolshed at Clearwater, Coroner Pritchard Crowell said some children playing in the area could-have touched off the 60-pound box of explosives. No other injuries were reported. The -Texas man was walking along state " route 201 about six miles south of Ontario, Ore., when he was hit by a car, state police said. ' Officers reported iarros was wearing dark-colored clothing and was walking in the traffic lane at the time of the accident. Blaze Singes Canyon - Provp Firemen spent an hour-and-a-half quelling a fire in Slate Canyon early Saturday afternoon. The blaze singed about a quarter-! ( acre of brush and leaves. Warners Sign Sullivan To Direct New Film HOLLYWOOD (UP) . Warner Bros. Studio today announced the signing of Ed Sullivan, columnis and i television star,, as star and producer of an independent mo tion picture for the studio. Jack L. Warner said Casting for the picture would begin imme diately with production scheduled to start- about Oct. 1. Fast flights to z - ' Fun Capital of tho World! Your holiday begins when you board Western's pressurized Con- vairs J Three convenient departures daily. Only $26.40, plus tax-j- and your wife flies for half-fare on Western's Vacation Excursion iFlan! ; :-. - yiSIT. PHONf, OR WRITE WESTERN AIR LINES HOTEL - uxasi. - onM. LAikf cur (Fnoo S-73S1): OS SEl WESTERN TRAVEL AGENT. SEE YOUR Postal Pay Hike Bill Faces Possibility of Veto by Ike By UNITED PRESS Eisenhower and the State Depart- The postal pay bill, still out .of ine with administration requests after House-Senate conferees worked on it, came op for final action In the House today under threat of presidential veto. The measure .would provide the nation's 500,000 postal workers with an average pay increase estimated from 8.6 to 8.8 per cent. The White House opposes a raise of more than 7.6 per cent. The bill Is a compromise between the 10 per cent hike approved by the Senate and the 8.2 per cent ap proved by the House. Postmaster General i Arthur E Summerfield warned of the veto in a letter to House Minority Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. It war writ ten at Martin's request, presum ably to support the Republican leadership in efforts to defeat the bill, . Summerfield said the pay hike "would discriminate against thou sands of postal employes" and "in vite widespread dissatisfaction and serious morale problems." It would cost the government about 178 mil lion dollars a year. Other congressional news: Roads: The Senate Public Works Committee was expected to ap prove the substitute plan of Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn) for Presi dent Eisenhower's highway pro gram. The committee rejected the President's plan last Friday. Statehood: A. close vote was fore cast as the House called up for an other go-round legislation to give statehood to Hawaii and Alaska. The bill is a package measure car rying statehood for both territories. Under rules debate will be limited to seven hours with no amend ments. Foods: A Joint atomic energy subcommittee opened public hear ings on the preservation of foods by radio - sterilization. Chairman Melvin Price (D-Ill) said "radio- sterilization of foods promises to be as important '. . . in 10 years time as are frozen foods today." Foreign Aid: Adm. Arthur W Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Assistant De fense Secretary H. Struve Hensel, were expected to call for more for eign military aid in testimony be fore the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. The committee is hold ing hearings on President Eisen hower's $3,530,000,000 foreign aid program. Powell: Rep. Adam Clayton Powell (D-NY) said if President ment refuse to hear . his personal report on the Afro-Asian conference within a week he will report to the public. "That will not be pleasant," he commented. Powell attended the conference in a Hon - official capacity. He said he has been un able to obtain a conference with either the President or Secretary of State John Foster Dulles since his return. Knowland: S e n a t e Republican Leader William F. Knowland said he would continue to oppose the administration's Far East policy because his point of view is "entitled to have expression." He has taken specific issue with the administration on the Quemoy and Matsu islands, and on the American prisoners held captive in Red China. McCarthy: Sen. Joseph R. Mc Carthy (R-Wis) is still sniping at the administration, although his highly publicized attacks on the Army have tapered off. He is playing a far less active role on the Washington scene. But McCarthy is ' demanding a tougher policy toward Red China in speeches around the nation. Supports: Secretary of Agricul ture Ezra T. Benson and Senate Republican Leader W 11 1 i a m F. Knowland predicted President Eisenhower will veto any bill restor ing high, rigid farm price supports. The House voted last week to junk the administration's flexible farm subsidy program in favor of rigid supports. Austrian TrejatYjCould Be Troublesome fcr Russians WASHINGTON (UP ) -Russia is I II risking trouble In Hungary andj perhaps other Iron Curtain satellites u k agrees to an Austrian treaty. American officials said today. They pointed out that the Krem lin's signature on an Austrian treaty would: 1 1. Give Hungary a border or "window" on the free worlci for the first time in 10 years off Red rule. 2. Lengthen Czechoslovakia's border with the free world. J. Constitute a rollback of the Iron Curtain when Red troops pull out of Austria. Boost Satellite. Hopes ' 4. Boost hopes Of satellite people everywhere that they may see Red rule dwindle or disappear in their. homelands. I Diplomats know Russia will not sign an Austrian treaty as a great humanitarian gesture. They bfelleve the Russians want to set up a neutral Austria as a pattern for! Ger manythe big prize in the lEast West conflict In Europe. In chess-terms, the Russians arc detected trying to give up afpatfn to win t castle. But high-ranking American offi cials say the Russians are taking i; s . i - . . a long chance. ji . i . . . I f Communist Troubles jl The main topic of Interest Is the trouble the .Communists already lire having In Hungary and Czechoslovakia. It is hopefully predicted that an Austrian pact will Increase. Red troubles in those countries. is Hungary recently has had a top-level political upheaval Moscow yle. Its ' 23-month "new economic course" has been junked as a IVrlghtist deviation." Its leaders are in disgrace. ! Hungarian agriculture Industry. labor, .housing and other aspects of the Ked economy are said to be . suffering.. , - - j ' Communism has never been popular in Czechoslovakia and experts see it losing ground because of I difficulties in industry and ag- ' ncuiture. indifference of workers lssaid to be plaguing Red production goals. Severe shortages of raw materials such as cotton, hides and Jron ore have been reported. Spike Rites Set Tuesday BRIGHAM CITY, (UP) Cere monies commemorating the 86th anniversary of driving of the gold en spike which completed the first transcontinental railway will' be held at Promontory Summit, Box Elder county next Tuesday. On May 10, 1869. the spike was driven to join the Union Pacific and Central, now Southern, Pacific railroads. The spike-driving ceremony will be re-enacted. Dr. Leland H.Creer, of the University of Utah history department, will be the mam speaker. A number of government, rail road and other dignitaries will attend. Amusement Guide May S, 1955 PROVO Academy Strange Lady In; Town, with Greer Garson. j Paramount East Of Eden, with Julie Harris Uinta Women's Prison!, and Ten Wanted Men. - Pioneer Motor-Yu Theref s No Business Like Show Business and The Silver Star. PLEASANT GROVE Grove - The Silver Chalice, with Virginia Mayo. LEHI Royal Track Of The Cat, with: Robert Mitchum. AMERICAN FORK ' Cameo Closed. Coral -The Long Grayl Line, with Tyrone Power. f Drive-In Untamed, j A number ef light application! of- fertilizer are better than a few heavy - applications. and The mm mm Bum 'IMS III! Actress Seeks Damages For Ocelot Attack HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actress Angela Stevens, 27, today sought $36,500 damages from the owners of a dress shop who she charged allowed a "wild and vicious" ocelot to attack and disfigure her fore arm and legs. Miss Stevens' suit, filed against the operators of Carole Chris of California, contended the actress suffered bites which "caused her to lose a part in the motion pic ture, "Six Bridges To Cross." An ocelot is a member of the cat family. 1; l with REBUTTAL KENDALLVILLE , Ind. (UP) A state highway department of ficial ticked for not paying a parking meter, "told off" city police, then reluctantly paid a 25-cent fine. In retaliation, Mayor Andrew Milnar sent a letter to the state highway chairman, demanding that the person be reprimanded and saying, "we don't have to stand for it and we don't intend to." Starlite with Tyrone Power, Saracen Blade.V PAYSON Huish The Silver Chalic Vircrinf Msvn - OREM . .!; Scera A Man Called IPeter with Richard Todd. N I Geneva Drive-In Escape To Burma, and The City That; Never Sleeps. 1 Timpanogos Cinemotor j Un tamed, with Tyrone Powe, nd Port Of Hell. SPANISH FORK I Arch The Silver Chalice, with Virginia Mayo. SPRINGVILLE ; Rivoli Women's World, with Gary Cooper. Art City Cinemotor Published by Herald Corporation, 50 Sooth First West Street every afternoon Monday through Friday. Sunday Herald published Sunday morning. Entered as second class matter at the posV office in Provo, Utah, under the act of March 3, 1879. Subscription terms by carrier in Utah County: . Per month $1.50 6 months in advance $9.00 One year in advance $18.00 By mall anywhere in the United States or its possessions: $1.50 per month; $9.00 for. six months in advance; $18.00 for a year in advance, Herald telephone numbers: For editorial circulation, advertising and sports, call FR3 5050; for society and news briefs, call FR3-4684. River, Sea. and Return From More than ever a remarkable value! ( . Proud is the word for Old Stagg. Now you'll be prouder than ever to ' drink and serve it. Every mellovf drop is 6 years old. Hy it today! Kentucky Straight C GotGas?) r Get Turns ! J 1 " ' 4 SSBSSSSSSSSSSlSWSSs i I iMj Top-Speed Relief for Acid Indigtstionl Too much acid pauses gas,heartburn,sourstom kch; But Turns neutralize tx Icess add almost before it starts. Turns contain no soda. Require no water, no mixing. Can t cause add rebound. That's why millions always carry a handy roll of Turns in pocket or purse. 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