Abilene Reporter News, January 9, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

January 09, 1954

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Issue date: Saturday, January 9, 1954

Pages available: 26

Previous edition: Friday, January 8, 1954

Next edition: Sunday, January 10, 1954

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 9, 1954, Abilene, Texas COLDER WÌ)t EVENING CIMAI I »    ■    ''I    jr*    Urn "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron VOL. LXX1II, No. 207 Atsociated Pres» (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 9, 1954—EIGHT PAGES PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10« 1 -Day Strike Series Called In England LONDON (Aft—Two thousand key electricians, members of a union headed by a Communist labor leader, voted today to support WASHINGTON Oft-'The United 2K times as powerful as the one their demands for more pay with States may be about to rock the that all but wiped out the Japanese a series of lightning one-day peaceful mid-Pacific with the most city of Hiroshima.    strikes throughout England next! thunderous manmade explosion in    There was one    other significant world history.    sentence    in the    AEC announce-i    v'ecK- An Atomic Energy Commission ment: “There wull be no ob ervets The strike will hit atomic energy announcement last night roused ; other than U.S. officials con- stations and guided missile plants j speculation that government scien- cerned.”    i as weil as airports, oil refineries, tists may be planning to detonate ' -phis was regarded as additional    and steel    factories. The employers’ a hydrogen bomb with a blast povd-    evidence that the    Marshall Islands    I    association    —    the    National    Feder- H-Bomb Blast Scheduled to Be Biggest Ever Red China Boss Calls or Korea Peace Talks evidence er mightier than the combined | tests—to be held at some unan-force of all the conventional bombs n0unced date—will involve highly dropped by U.S. war planes in i important developments in the World War II.    atomic weapons field that this The AEC said men and equip- country is not yet ready to show ment will begin moving this month even t0 jts allies, to its Pacific proving grounds in First indications that the new the Mar hall Islands for a fut- : (esjs were on the wav came in the ther phase of a continuing series of AECs semiannual report last July, weapons tests.    * The three ment characteristically mention of tested, but a reference to "al categories” of weapons touched off the H-bomb speculation. It has been estimated that the American Air Force in World War 11 unloaded the bomb equivalent of slightlv more than two million tons of TNT. Just a Popgun 18-Year-Old Vole Request Nothing New „ ,    „    . WASHINGTON (At—If the United and at war stations for the strike, states lowers the voting age to 18, action. He said the threat of a as president Eisenhower proposes, ated Electrical Assn.—has countered with a threat to lock out workers one day for each day on strike. Frank Foulkes, Communist boss Of the Electrical Trades Union, said the men are “fully mobilized Foulkes and other union officials Those are the only major coun refused to disclose exact plans, but tries which permit their citizens said the strikes would be called so to start casting ballots at 18. Mexi nues to new and improved weap ons.” Included In Tests sion 1’«plosions“needed‘to'Triggrr , «on -« here it hurt* most, but not they’re married^ Otherwise they an H-bomb presumably were in- the country .    must wait until they re ¿1- eluded in those tests.    I    The electricians are asking pay i Switzerland and Germany fix the It also was reported unofficially increases of up to 11 shillings minimum voting age at 20. Most at that time that AEC had begun j ($1.54 > a week. They now get an i other countries — including Great j A super-atomic bomb dropped iarge-scale production of materials j avenge of 9 pounds 4 shillings j Britain. France. Italy and Canada to hit the employers’ associa- eo lets 18-year-olds vote only if they’re married. Otherwis must wait until they’re 21. over the Nevada desert last June for H-bombs and four pence ($25.801 a week. i "'Ani the Jul2 AEC r*‘POrt n0te1ttl 1"    to the strike by key »as beliesed to lontam a power    ,    that ,,s Pacific proving grounds .    electriclans,    ,hf l]nion plans to were being enlarged with the I    bring out    another 30.000 of its equivalent of 50.000 tons of TNT and its flash could be seen 500 miles away. This bomb, in turn, was about opening of the Bikini Atoll, 180 hew to the practice the United States has traditionally followed and set the voting age at 21. Norway, however, makes its citizens wait until they're 23, Hoi e - .    .    i    members    on    Jan. 18 in a one-day ,    ,    "    . miles east of Lnivvetok, wheie  * land and Finland insist on ¿A nationwide stoppage. Norther Blows In, May Bring Rain By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A norther blew into Texas Saturday and those overcoats are due back out of closets as temperatures | headed for a big drop. The forecast called for a low of j 10 to 20 degrees in the Panhandle I Saturday night. 25 to 35 in the ; north portion of East Texas and a 1 low of 28 in South Central Texas, j There was a chance the norther may bring rain as it pushed south- > ward toward the Gulf Coast. Occasional rain was predicted j for West Texas and scattered thundershowers for East and South ’ Central Texas. The cold was due to linger j through Sunday at least. Temperatures Drop Here; Rain Unlikely Three countries—Japan. Spain and a minimum vo- most recent A-bomb tests in that . area have been held. The Bikini The electricians staged a series i Denmark—have island cluster was used last for I of one day strikes last August. The ting age of 25. the 1946 experiments with naval action reflects the worst labor tin-    country sets an upper age vessels.    rest the Conservative regime of limit on voting. AECs announcement last night Prime Minister Churchill has yet jn thhs country only Georgia has did not say whether the upcoming had to face. Engineering and ship-: lowered the voting age to 18. The tests would involve Eniwetok, Bi- building unions, railroad workers, argument advanced there is the kini—or both.    miners and building workers are onpU Eisenhower invoked in last There have been reports that an entire island vanished at Emwe tok during a 1952 test detonation of a relatively small hydrogen device. These reports have gone unchallenged by AEC. What may happen if a force equivalent to two million tons of TNT is unleashed ’ Might be Atomized Some experts think it possible that several islands fringing the 20-mile-wide Bikini lagoon could be atomized. all agitating for bigger pay en-1 Thursday's State of the Union velopes. Tito Denies Secret Pad message: “For years our citizens between the age of 18 and 21 have, in time of peril, been summoned to fight for America. They should participate in the political process that produces this fateful summons.” Russia, says the Encyclopedia Britannica, lets 18-year-olds vote on the theory they’re already industrially productive and “the earlier the age at which one begins Chou En-lai Offers Three Proposals PANMUNJOM (AP)—Communist China s Premier Chou En-lai today called for speedy convening of the Korean peace conference and offered three proposals to get the long delayed talks started.    , Chou suggested in a Peiping radio broadcast heard m Tokyo: 1. Resumption of the ruptured preliminary negotiations aimed at setting up the conference, using as a starting point Red demands that Russia attend the full-scale talks as a neutral. This proposal was turned down by U.S. Envoy Arthur Dean before he broke off the negotiations last month. 2. That the U.N. General Assembly consider the problem but Chou attached a string: that Red China and North Korea —both non-U.N. members—be “entitled” to send delegates. 3. That the forthcoming Big Four conference in Berlin “lead to a conference of the five great powers ... to promote the settlement of pressing in- BELGRADE, ‘Yugoslavia TheTesuTts'of such a blast would 1 President Tito firmly denied and to vote, within reason, the sooner probably have to be recorded on denounced today claims that Yugo- 1------ intricate measuring instruments, I slavla has entered into a “secret BIG JOB FINISHED—President Eisenhower and Mrs. Eisenhower leave the Capitol after he presented his State of the Union message to a joint session of Congress. Ike Faces Defeat On Vs of Program ternational    problems.”    the fifth power would be Red China. The broadcast, billed as a statement on Korean issues by Chou, did not touch on North Korea’s denial a few hours earlier of an official U.S. announcement that it is negotiating informally to reopen the stalled preliminary talks. Much of Chou’s long statement repeated blasts that the United States had wrecked the explanation program and was to blame for the break-off in the preliminary talks. The North Korean broadcast denied a Washington announcement that the United States was negotiating through intermediaries to A-bombs at Bikini, probably would be unable to survive an H-bomb Early Saturday morning a weak j explosion, cold front nosed into Abilene, drop- j The AECs latest announcement ping temperatures to the high 40's, j came just three days before pre-The colder temperatures followed j Liminary talks between Secietarv *ummer-like weather of 75 degrees I of State Dulles and Soviet Am-recorded Fridav    i bassador Georgi N. Zarubin on A forecast of cooler weather with * President Eisenhower's proposal moderate northerly winds with no to pool some of the world s atomic rain likelv is predicted for the week materials and information — end by the weather bureau.    * peaceful purposes._ is one politically educated _____________ Ybe    Constitution    does not manv^of them”of automatic    radio    agreement” with Russia. He said    fix the age of first voters. At pres- tnnj'inij    while    observers    such    charges    were    designed    to    ent that s up to the individual i    .... staved far away.    split this country from the West,    states. What Eisenhower wants is j WASHINGTON »«-President    Ei-    nesses immunity legislation. Test structures such as    those    ms views were expressed in a    a constitutional amendment setting j senhower faces possible defeat    on    Despite approval of the    Idea    n    nrunup«    who refuse to re* «¿5 duiïïï Sr*i« W«S Of two written statement irom Ws » inter ttie at 18 in ell state*    ,    about    cue-third    of    .ho    broad    legis-    !    many    lawmaker*    apparently    think    I    Korean_pr.a«t«»    whojefn«    to Batchelor Joins Family On 1st Pass TOKYO 'ft—Cpl. Claude Batchelor, the American war prisoner who renounced Communism and returned to Allied control, spent his first pass today with the family of his Japanese wife. He has been in Tokyo Army hos- —    ~    *    *    il. P»tal since his return New Year’s resume the preliminary talks at j gay Panmunjom.    s    parents    and sister of his Ttte denial of a U. S. State; w^e Kyoko, greeted Batchelor Department announcement came \ Warmly. amid these other developments on He played with a cat which ha the Korean scene:    and Kyoko had bought before their % South Korea’s foreign minister I Shinto ceremony marriage five rebuffed a blunt U.N. Command i years ago. Kyoko had mentioned warning and refused to retract > the cat, Tama, in her letters to threats this government might use I Batchelor which he admits played armed force against Indian troops a big part in his deciding to ask guarding anti-Communist prisoners in neutral zone compounds. 2. Four pro-Communist South villa at Brdo, in northern Slovenia, concerning an article published in the U. S. magazine, the Freeman, this month. “The slanderous writing about an alleged secret agreement and understanding between Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union,” he said, began first in Italy and then was for spread into other countries, Ger-i many, the United States, etc. NATO, in Sight of Jet Goal, To Build Fuel Supply System NATO said last September that, cided upon the pipeline project In Weather fo Be fo'der Over Most of U.S. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Colder weather appeared In prospect for wide areas in the central and northeastern part of the country today. Freezing or below freezing temperatures prevailed from Pennsylvania northward along the eastern coast and from southern Michigan and Wisconsin southwestward into Kansas and the southern Rockies. It was near or below zero over eastern Montana, North Dakota and the St, Lawrence Valley in New England. The cold air over the Northern which Poland and Czechoslovakia are members, will act on the re- The President's proposals to give    Maxweii    D. Taylor, com- lative program he has outlined to j there is little profit in attempting ¡turn home turned themselves over Congress.    I to write into law a presidential : to Indian guards and asked to be lawmakers who commented j suggestion that those convicted of ; sent to Communist Poland or nn it would Dredict that substan- conspiring in the future to over- Czechoslovakia. The Neutral Na-tiallv all of it would become law. throw the government be stripped | tions Repatriation Commission, of but they generally seemed to feel j of citizenship, that Eisenhower had adopted a    Mixed    Reaction smart political approach by suggesting 36 topics for legislative ac- , voting privileges nationwide to 18- j mander of the 8*.h Army, said tion an men omng o'    year-olds and to District of Colum- his forces are fully prepared to thing*for Almost everybody in the j bia citizens also have aroused j handlei 22,,0W Korean and Chinese *t.,10 or the union menage.    mixed reaction in Congress.    ,P™e fheir neutral tone'compounds Sen. Hlckenlooper «R-lowa» said Eisenhower's move to revise the ; Jan 23 with or without approval in an interview he thinks this over-1 atomic Energy Act to give U.S. al- ! fhe^ XNRC. all appeal will help the RepuDli-1 yes more information, and possi- j    Elaborate    Plans cans retain control of ( ongress in ^ ^ly t0 authorize the sharing of ma- ; The 8th Army has made elab-the November elections, oven if j terials and know-how for an inter- orate pians to move the anti-Red Congress ignores or defeats pari j national nool for neaeetime devel-; «¿.„tv, fmm th*» neutral repatriation. After some prodding. Kyoko's father consented to have a family picture taken, even though he had made a pledge eight years ago not to after his son was killed in World War II combat. He had made the pledge because he didn’t want pictures taken in surroundings so familiar when his son was alive. The Kermit. Tex., soldier and his wife had planned to go dancing during his first pass, but their time was too short. He left the hospital just after noon and was due back at 11 p.m. French Union Troops Start Counter-Drive the"bases and a web of pipelines members.    The    lines    will    not    serve    mdivid- tn sunniv them fuel    This    network    would    be    linked    to    ual    airfields.    Instead,    they will The sources said the December the 400-mile line the United States feed big storage area* c.ose to snow the northern Great Lakes region } ni* *11111 Ft't*21 »>a*ii tiir i/i v v 1»»wv *    .—»•    ■    —    -    ,    _,    .    todsv,    Snow    mid    snow    flviiTios    foil ministerial meeting of the North plans to build across France to c^tcr;:hf f“!!.?i1Shc '"noved hv *lon« the continental divide from ktl antic Treaty Organization voted West Germany,    .    points    die    ,ut. will    ¡southern    Wyoming    northward. Temperatures rose j national pool for peacetime devel- j prjsoners south from the neutral of    the program.    But    Sen Mom on-    0pments. face searching analysis    70ne after 12:01 a.m. Jan. 23— a    |M Cyt    ie w * he* does n^ t* “behave itnd posslble rewriting'    I    time    the U.N. Command says they ¡111 IllClOClllllfl iCClOf rate mtei vi .j ,t inv rocnmmenH Lawmakers don't yet know ! should be freed unaer armistice; ?h”eRVpublfcaCnil to'voters'^in No-    ; enough about proposed social se-    terms,    ,    !    HANOI, Indochina ift — French , l.    *    curity changes, medical research    The Communist Command just    union forces with massive air sup- vember.    1 aids and ot|jer suggestions for pub- ; as firmly insists the prisoners port have launched a counter at- Comment Favoranie    jic servjces make up their j should be held until a peace con- tack from Seno in an effort to dis- Presidential    Press Secretary    minds. But there is likely to be    ferenee decides their fate. Negotia-    organize Communist-led Vietminh mau» ,„uw„i    James    C,    Hagerty    meanwhile    said    opposition to his idea for govern- : tions toward setting up the confer- troops regrouping for another at- ,n<t comp freezinc rain hit popular reaction to the President's ; ment reinsurance of private health    I    tack on that central Indochinese ana    'message,    as    measured    by    tele-    j plans.    *    Sea    RED    CHINA,    Pg.    3-A, Col. 1 | strong point, a French army spokes- grams received at the White House--  '    j    man said tonight. Ytlantlc Treaty Organizatl approximately 224 million dollars for its 1954 intrastructure program —the building of permanent installations needed to support NATO armed forces. The bulk of the sum will be used for the communications and fuel supply systems. The airfields are almost all completed, and 120 are in operation. ! The United States will chip in about 38 per cent of the total amount spent on NATO installations. according to a U S. Defense Department report to Congress last May, Details of the building program for 1954 base not yet been published but it is authoritatively reported to include two big 10-inch fuel lines in France. One would start at the Mediterranean port of Marseille and follow the Rhone River valley about 350 miles north to the Dijon area, where it would serve a group of NATO airfields. The other would start at the Atlantic coast port of 1^* Havre. Us terminus has not been revealed. DOCTORS WONT LET Gl EAT RAZOR BLADES TOKYO lft A Gl is mad at Army doctors because they won t let him eat his “favorite food"—spikes and razor blades. Pvt. Clarence Brown, an ex-earnival performer from Fort Worth, Tex , is in Tokyo Army Hospital while doctors ponder how* to remove eight 10-penny spikes that have logjammed in his digestive tract. Brown complained “Uve been doing it for years they fill me up like meat and potatoes.** The North Atlantic nations de- truck. over the Southeastern and Gulf states and northward through the Mississippi and Ohio Valleys into Michigan climbing 15 to 25 degrees in sections of Illinois, Indiana and southern Michigan. THE WEATHER through yesterday afternoon, was overwhelmingly favorable — 300 praising it and four criticizing it. While much of the Eisenhower program remains to be filled out by subsequent messages, there already are strong indications that a dozen or more of h;s proposals may either be shelved or radically revised by the lawmakers. And Sen. Capehart tR-lnd1 demonstrated that members of Congress are going to have suggestions of their own. Capehart, who heads the Senate POLICE READY Hard fighting continued for a j second day and into the night In Union War May Close NY Docks j the jungie between French Union and Vietmih troops north of Dong Hene, 25 miles northeast of Seno Earlier today the French disclosed that new Red rebel forces had been sent into this area of central Laos ] to bolster the Vietminh troops who ; recently cut Indochina across ( its narrow* waist. In fighting north of Dong Hene I the French spokesman said Vie-minh troops had launched several u.s. nrrAKTWEST or commexc* WEATHER *1 HA *1 ABILENE AND VICTNrrV - Cloudy, nltttr cold, Saturday. Saturday tngh. and Sunda? Htfh Saturday la *<*, 1«« Satur- ^ iw    ,    ...    _____ ........ .. da| r-*ht war 30 hi*h Sunday around 50 ^ hQwer    NV0Uld haVe ret'Om- ^north central Texas    Mo*u>    j    mendations    Jan, 25    including    in- cioudv and coid«r this afternoon.    uuu*tu    j    j,urance of    longterm loans with and Sunday U aeat 23-12 tonight    I    i.    j    ,    n*vm»ntt but tOfCOast WEST TEXAS- Furth cknsdj to cloudy small now u    iiiniw. and colder occationai rain    p#co$    j    no such sweeping    program    a> Valiev eastward thi* afternoon and tonlgh*    '    Uapehsrt'S Lowect 10-30 Paafcandle. 1V2S South Plain* *    _ sault. 5*“»pür-|45. vai.,    ....««d    «a »|    , r,rnl    ,Mo"d’¥ as eifr» here tomght    Sunday    parUy    j    Congressional    lieutenants cloudy, colder aouth portion    ,    expect Eisenhower’s farm - —*---—    -y.    widely acattared    j    r afternoon niDcnan w,,u n««»    Nt^v    Y0RK -^-Threats bv rival ¡are still under examination; and violent attacks without denting the Bankinc    Committee    suggested    to    unions today confronted the huge    the outcome is in doubt. In addi-    French defense positions, the    CIO    Housing    Conference    yes-    P°rt of New York with the possi-    ' tion. the AFL-ILA has petitioned    j    The spokesman described the hility of a complete shutdown until    the NLRB to invalidate the elec-    j    counterattack from Seno as aimed one or the other union is driven    ‘ tion and hold a new one on the    at hindering the regrouping of Viet- from the waterfront.    ground oi coercion and intimida-1 minh units preparing another as Police details along the docks | tion by the ILA. w*ere strengthened to be ready* for j Yesterday the ILA filed its own trouble.    {    complaint with the NLRB, charg- The seething harbor situation ing unfair labor practices against was brought a degree nearer the Gov. Thomas E. Dewey and AFL boiling point yesterday w ith the an- j President George Meany. nouncement by the AFL Interna- i    Interferrtd    m Election tional Longshoremen’s Assn. that | The ILA accused them of eon- the CIO Housing Confe terday a billion dollar government program to help people buy homes with little or no down payment, on 50 to 60-vear mortgages. Fisen- Morris Oliver Heads City Auto Dealers fully pro- Abilene Independent Automobile Dealers Association elected Morris it would close the port if its rival, , spiring to interfere with last j Oliver as its president Friday LIST tt;xas aouity widny    to    he    submitted    in    detail til tvYtifi# TUtliYW TtS t    A-fL $ IIKK.W    UI    .    ^ portion tonight coiu*r tonight »x.d    Monday,    to be rewritten    on    the Sunday. io*«*t ss-31 north pv»rtion tMtight j principle of fixed high level price rr*sh to «woo* ioMtiiesiy winds o* Men    surports    instead    of    the    sliding "‘Brmmil tliAi ..    sclfr Eisenhower is si,satins rioudy, wUisty scnutred thund«r*how**irs Meanwhile Chairman \iken 'R-; north Lhu sfirrooon wnd O tM*    ;    yt' of the Senate Agriculture Com- ! ixirtiou* tunifh? ioU1#r if'tdtght sncl Sun* {    ,    ,    „„u dsv W»fs! 3§>3* northwMt »hd extreme    mittee appointed    a    special    sub- north tomkhi Ktesh to strong southerly} committee to investigate the rea- ILA. now the old strikes. Posing the threat, AFL-ILA Executive Director Ace M. Keeney indicated his union was ready to seal the port, in such an event. independent, I month’s bargaining election among the New York longshoremen. Dewey and Meany already have made the same accusation against the ILA Dewey’s office in Albany com- until the ILA is forever driven l mented, “The governor never re- winds or const, shtfUug to northerly to-nlftu. TEMPERATI RES Fri. P M,    **t «9      ï    30 .....2    30    ............ sons for the difference between from the docks Lead the Action Keeney said the AFL-ILA “will GOOD TO EAT, LADY?—Danny Woo hacks off, a little Frightened and bewildered, at a bit of his first chocolate sundae offered by Northwest Airlines stewardess Patricia Bees in Seattle. The boy, who escaped with his mother from Chinese Reds, flew alone from Hong Kong to Chicago to meet his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Woo of Knoxville. 111. The mother joined Woo, a U.S. citizen, earlier. Immigration details delayed the boy’s trip. 73 74 74 73 ft » (45 I* 64 m * m 5 30 6 '(0 7:30 H SO 4 30 n ¡o It 30 so A M il »7 53 SO 4d 49 48 45 44 ! farm prices    and retail    prices of    lead the    longshoremen in action < agricultural    products.    said    that    will    end ©n.y w hen the gang- | there "max    have been    mampuia-    ster rule    of this port is completely • tions.” The controversy over Taft-Harile y law amendments, which Elsenhower will outbne in another message Monday, is likely to be such and utterly destroyed. The old ILA, which has threat* spends to charges made by racketeers.“ Meany, interviewed last night by Ed Mur row on a CBS television program, said the ILA charge “puts me in distinguished company.” Another waterfront development ened all-out dock >trike if the yesterday saw the ILA and its j National Labor Relations Board j Brooklyn leader, Anthony \Tough | acts against it m a bargaining | Tony > Anastasia, acquitted in fed night, Meeting in the Chicken Shack, Association members also elected B. B. Hendrix as vice-president, and S. P. Floyd as secretary-treasurer. Sam Moser, outgoing president, became a director since the bylaws stipulate that the outgoing official shall hold the office of a director. Tom Blundell of Fort Worth mada a speech to the dealers on how the Texas 1ADA aids them. Blundell is general manager of the state association. that enactment of any of them is t..ri.t!on between it and the AFL- eral court in Brooklyn of Taft- Assembty to Meet doubtful. The administration Maximum mnp*raiur# tor p«rtoti «nämg ¡ strong fight on increasing the debt Minimum    1« |NH3od «nam* limit, boosting POSt.d i .Res and 6 to » m 44    I Hawaiian statehood, all old sun««! loti night 5 51 pm. sui'.rv*» u>- bvfore Congress. It probably w in day 7 43 AM Sunsrt t.might 5 53 P.M. i »    capfnii« trouble cot tin g at>- HirmmtK rmdmg at u jo P m as u have serious trouDH gt tuns Rei.uv* humuiu/ at il 30 P.M. ss«. I provai for wire-tapping and wst- 1L\ was kicked out of the AFL for s Hartley law contempt charges. I TAIPEH. Formosa tft President failing to purge itself    of    racket- The 47-year-old Anastasia and    Chiang Kai-shek today    issued 8 eering elements,    i the IL.\ were charged with civil    mandate summoning the    1,045 ma* A iead of 1,492 votes    is    held by i and criminal contempt in a Brook-    National Assembly to meet here the old ILA in the election which I lyn work stoppage last October af-    Feb. 19 to elect a new    president w as held just before Christmas, j ter a Taft-Hartley injunction ended and vice president of Nationalist How ever, 4,397 challenged ballots a five-day strike by the ILA. i Chins. ;

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