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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 27, 1948, Winona, Minnesota W EATKER f fulf Kin! Mu FM IS COMING mun roar new radio can reotln H. Full Wire Newt Report of The Associated Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 48. NO. 34 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING. MARCH 27, 1946 FIVE CENTS PER COPY FOURTEEN PAGES THE ALSOPS Mrs. F. R. Ready to Quit U. N. fir Jowpti nnd Mlewnrt Alinp Whether It wn.i nn net of rournKP or nil not of Iww betrnyiil, It now seems niorn thni possible thnl President Jlnrry Trumnn's revorsnl of Amrrloixn policy on T'nlestltie will cost him not merely tho election but the Drmocrntle nomination, From Cnllfornln to New York, tho revolt within the Democratic pnrty Trumnn, long smoldering, now brenklnft Into open flnmo nnd In the North It centers nrouncl the Pnlesttnp Issue, lint the Democratic high commnnd Is fur loss dlslurbud by the thunderbolts hurled by minor liemocrntlo bosses thnn by n short rtvlmly phrnsetl lotter which itrrlvot; nt the White House n few dny.i The letter IK from Mm. Franklin P. Roosevelt, Mrs, Koosovtill hns written Hint she cnn not npprovo the now Amerlcnn policy on Pules tine unlen.1 ihero wore ronsons for the ilpptslem which nhe cloeit not know. Khp points out thnt nn Am- prlrnn deleKnln to tho United Nn nhe Is nn offlclnl Amerlcnn reprrnentntlve. Thus II might be ernhnrriiftMng to thn ndmliil.'itr.itlon If she were to Inke n public nlnncl one lisped of offlelnl Amor- irun policy. Therefore, (the writes 5he feel.i thnt slip should offer to resign nn nn Amoricnn U. N. dole Cute. Qf.riTK AI'AKT from polttlcnl ImpllcnUorui, Mrs. liooosvell's rcm liamtlon us ix U. N. doleftnto would n serious low to tho United Klntes. Her cournce. her tmrd work nnd her cnlm common sensn hnve runted her the ndmlrlnK ronpoot of nil those who hnvo worked with her. Including such old ruemle.i of the New Denl ns Wnrrcn Austin nnd Allen Dulles. For those ronsons if for no olhor. every possible effort will bo mndP by tho White House to perumdn hor not to resign the Palestine Issun, lint there other rensowf. npOJiivolt is morn thnn n U.W, B.vlo nnd thp lute President's widow, f4hn uU'io, In the words of one Rtlutn polltlolnn, "thn Trutnivn nd mlnlstrntlon'K trrefttest sirwln poll- tirnl pretty nenr Its lnst ivnset." Her support him kept innny restlvp former New Dehlers unen thu.ilnstlcnlly In lino behind Tru ninn nnd In her own right, exercises Krent Influence with i Inrizo section of thp voters. Thus the letter to tho Whlto Jlousfi, whether slip re.ilgnfi or not, rulses the question of her continued support for Trumnn, There hnvo bpen rellnble reports thnt nfto hns dlwu.wd with moro thnn ono New York polltlcnl lender her mounting cllssntlsfnctlon with thn wny things lire going In Washington, llnr nntlon nn rv U. N. delognto would focus intention on tills dlssnllsfnc- tlfm. Moreover, even If shn dons not resign, her remnrks to tho Now York lenders stiKKcst tho possibility thnt she nctlvely mipporl the growing movement In the Demo- crntlc pnrly to replnco Trumnn by unother nominee. THAT WOt'M) UK the lnst nnll In President Trumnn'.i polltlcnl cot fin. The coffin is nlrondy. to bo sure, ilberully studded with The most cut of nil the repudiation of Trumnn by Aliv bnmn's Hcnntor I.l.iter Hill, who hnd been counted on to go along with Trumnn till the lust. Hill's notion hn.'. nmde the Southern revolt virtu nlly llm South ern senntor.i only Florida's ornlorlcnl Clivude Pepper rrmnlns somowlmt nervously on the fence. At the snnio time tho Northern revolt thre.ntnns to Kd completely out of hnnd, In Nesv York elty u whole diiKKlo of minor Dnrnocrutk' li'iidi'i's hnvn dis- owned (Mr I'reiUlriil. li'i'dlil C'hlnnuo. (lint Downrful Jnke Arvi-y lenvlnk' the Trumnn rwi-rvatlon, And In Cnllfornln, the pro-Tnimnn wlm: of thr Demorrntlo pnrty threatens to disintegrate.. A num- ber of Cnllfornln drlecntes nro tnlk- Imf of bolting Truiiiiui, nnd frltnto Chnlrmnn .fnines Hoosevrlt nnd Nn- llonnl r'hnlriiiiin Kfiwnrd McClrnth will hnve wrought n rnluor mlrnele If they Micceed In gluing the party totrrther ngivln. I-'INAI.I.V, TIIKIti: Li renson to bcllevn thnt the powerful nntl-coin- rnunlst nnd nntl-VVnllnco wlnt; of the Inhor movement Is nbout to Join the revolt. The A.l''.L.'s Mlvx Vinrlt sky hiui nlrrndy Issued nn nntl-Tru- miin blnst mid thcro Is n good chance thnt other nnd more power- ful Inbor lenders In both tho A.F.L. nnd C.I.O, nuv.v soon publicly es press their private dlssntlafncllon with the iidniliilstrntlou, With the South In open revolt nnd with the Northern bosses, the Inbor lenders nnd the old Now Donl liberals led by Mrs. Roosevelt edging lownrd revolt, tho President's cimnce.t for re-nomlnntlon would seem exceedingly nllm, oxcopt for oiin fnrt. Thnt In that them Is no nnme nn which these confllcLliiK forces could IVKFPP ns it Trumnn Mibstllute, except thnt of Clnnorivt Uwlftht Klspnhowor. Thn unlvei'snl Klsenhower tnlk nmoiiK tho nntl- Trumnn Domocrnts, which springs simply from tho fuct thnt his chnr- ncltr Is clenrly ndmlrnblo while his views nro completely unknown, hns iv certain wistful qtinllty. For It seems highly unlikely thnt tho gen- rrnl will reverse his ntnnd. Novor-, It Is nbundnntly evident thnt the rc-nomlnntlon of rresldotit Tru- mnn Is now by no mouns n -Cent Rail Pay Hike Advised there lire rrporl.i Dernocrntlc juitnip Goods Loaded on Russ-Bound Ships to Be Checked By Douglsus B. Cornell Washington An ndmln- as flrcmcn battled the Humes. V Further Export Fire Destroys Clamp Downs Store at Center Demanded Richland Center, destroyed Wisconsin's largest retail feed and seed store today with loss estimated at Volunteer firemen subdued flames In the Kccgan Bros., Inc., combina- tion mill nnd store, in about one hour despite n strong west wind which threatened to spread the blaze to the business district of this west- ern Wisconsin town. The entire sec- tion was enveloped In black smoke loss of the building at stored inside, he said, was some worth of feed and seed. Machinery used In the grinding section of the combination brick and frame build- ing was valued at about The flrc broke out about 1 p. m., when most employes and merchants in the downtown area were attend- ing Good Friday church services Kllnzing said it was discovered on the second floor of the building and that in the absence of any other cause he suspected it originated Rcpiilillcan-llcrald nliotn 'J'lreil And Dlslrcxscd wore two small girls Friday afternoon as they rehearsed for the annual Illy nrneniilnmil to MnKininv Mnthndlst church. Thcv nre among tnc lo b runout I hold Easier Sundny nt tho McKlnloy Methodist church. They arc mOuII.H.'UOUlU IU Wu 111! 1U ri ft .Ort church "chool MmlontB who will onrry Illy plnnts nnd place them around the foot of the cross; nt 0.30 11 m procodlUK the rcnulnr Enstor Horvlco nt tho church. The Illy processional, nn annual alTali nt thj cluireI win mnrtccl M ywirn nRo by Hnrlcn Holden, then superintendent of the Sunday school Thn tw Kir bolt. Him. yt-nra old, nro. loft to right, Murgnrct Dcnn. dniightcr of Mr, nnd Mrs Chni OH ix'ni, I Dili West Wnbnnhn Htreot. und Jonello Mlllnm, dnughlcr of Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Mllhun, 8j3 Wimt IJroridwny. Lewis' Absence Forces 72-Hour Coal Probe Delay Hy Normnn Walker Nation's Christians to Extol Risen Christ Story Sunday -'uhti L. Lowl.H forced n 72-hour dclny toclny in flovcrnmont efforts to bring tho soft d. Trumnn'o conl ntrlko to n upcedy and. HP broilKht Prnnldnnt Tr liituilry bonrd to n Htnnd.itlll by fulling to nppcnr nt lUs flrnt yo.stordny, Tho Ihrro fact flndcr.i finished hcnrlnc tho conl opuvntors' .tide of thn minor pwvitoii dl.'iputo In le.'is limn two When tlui United Mlno Workers' chlrf didn't show up, the bonrd rccit.wrtl until Mondny. Tho bushy- browed I.cwlM wnft until thi'n (0 n, in. C.S.T.) to tlecldo ir he will nppcnr votunturlly. Othcrwlso the bonrd could force him to nppcnr by getting n court order, Mrnnwhllo thr otrlko, ncnrlng the nnd of Its second week, wns Ing Imluntry, Sccn-trvry or tho In- terior KrilK nppenlod to tho few conl still operating to dole thnlr production only to r.s.snntlnl And Krug nskcd every- one to holp snvo conl. tto c.'itlmntcd thnt thrco more clnys of tho ntrlko will nffcct in per cent of llm ok'clrlc powor iillUllcs, 25 jicr cent or the stcul nnd rolling mills, 27 per cent of the major rnll- ronds nnd 72 per cent of the retail conl yards, State to Probe Waukesha Boys' School Charges Madison, attorney genornl'N office will begin nn in- vestigation Mondny of charges mndc thu administration of the Wisconsin School for Boys nt Wnu- kc.'ihn, It was announced today. Attorney General John E. Martin mild llm Inquiry would be nincln at tlui nf A. W, llnyliiy, direc- tor of I he iilntd department of public wi'lfnrr. Paul n, Yount, director of tho di- vision of correction said Thursclny thnt spokesmen for n group of em- ploye.1! nt the school hnd demanded the removal of T. H, Uthu.i, sniper- nn the of "mls- They (illngod, Yount (ind, that Uthlls wns n "petty ty- Ut.husi said ho would welcome nn Conturlcs-olc, solemnize the Istratlon clamp-down on exports of war goods to Russia failed today to stifle demands in Congress for ex- tra padlocks. Representative Mundt (R-SD) naid he Intends to KO right ahead with an amendment to the House foreign aid bill which would give the director of the European Kc- covcry program veto power over "war potential" exports. And Chairman Rlzlcy (R.- Okla) said his House expendi- tures subcommittee is going to din deeper Into thn disposal of World War II surplus supplies to the Soviets, Committee investigators, he told a reporter, nre golnr? to New York to check goods being loaded onto Russia-bound ships. Hi; said they also will look Into reports that spe- culators are selling export licenses. Truman Steps In President Truman stepped into the export dispute yesterday. He Issued u. proclamation UK'H-onlng controls, particularly on exports of plane engines and rndnr equipment. Following that move 1. Secretary of Commerce Harrl- man told a news conference Russia and her satellites are getting no ex- ports except those the Army and Nnvy approve. '2. The War Assets administration Bald it Is delaying for at least 30 duys taking Finland's high bid of Pire Chief Otto Kllnzing estimated through spontaneous combustion. Enster festival tomorrow as the nation's millions of Christian wor- shippers gather In hamlets, towns and cities to extol tho story ol the risen Christ. As the first rays of the morning sun reach, across the land, the throngs will como together in churches, .-itndln nnd picturesque outdoor nclUng.s whore they will hear nnew tho message of tho cross of Cnivary nnd the resurrection. Tho third Easter since the ending of World War II, It will bo mnrkcd traditionally with sunrise services nt the amphitheater Jn the natlonnl cemetery nt Arlington. There, a cross of white lilies will be placed on tho Tomb of tho Unknown Soldier. Other cnrly observances In the na- tion's ci.pitnl will bo held nt service hospitals nnd nt Tort Lincoln on tho outskirts of tho clly where persons nro expected to gather nt sunrise. In Arizona, tho 14th annual Grand Cnnyon Enstcr services will be held nt the Shrine of Ages on tho can- yon's south rim. In tho same stnte tho Yaciul Indians Enstcr pagan- ChrKstlnn ceremonials will be hold nl Pnscua village near Tucson and tit Guadalupo near Phoenix. Some nro expected at sun- rise services in Chicago's Soldier field whore n 110-foot white cross, spanned by tho words, "Christ Is hns been erected. About Marlon, Ind., towns- people will participate In their tra- ditional pageant portraying Christ's last days on cnrth. At the Vatican, Pope Pius XII, who wcnrs the red mozv.ctta (hood) for 51 weeks of the yenr, dor.ncd tho white on this Holy Saturday to receive his many Easter visitors. of the Easter weekend holidays In thu coiiKrcgnllans and Vatican offices, the Pope's regular audiences with cardinals nnd pre- lates of the audiences "ell tnbclln" were canceled, to be resumed Wednesday. However, ho was receiving hun- dreds of persons In private nucll- enccs. A large number of these were Urlllflh, Swiss nnd American tourists hero for En.sLcr week. Some of ho received singly. Others called In groups. Dewey to Run In Wisconsin And Nebraska By Henry Albany, N. Y. Governor Thomas E. Dcwcy decided todny to make n "gambling" personal" inva- sion of Wisconsin nnd Nebraska to sock delegate support of his can- dldncy for the Republican presi- dential nomination. locomotives. Finland nnd Russia are talking over a'military treaty, but WAA didn't mention that, or any other reason, for its action. Against Ban Secretary Harrlmnn said yester- day ho Is against a complete ex- port bah. He gave much Uie .same reasons as former president Herbert Hoover: Trade with eastern Europe is necessary to the recovery of western Europe nnd will save the United States money. Tho United Slates, he said, is get- ting from Russia more than 25 per cent of the mnganesc and clirome needed for industrial use nnd stra- tegic stockpiles. Both metals arc used extensively in making steel. Weather Dewey nnnounccd he would liver two major speeches In Wiscon- sin next Thursday and Friday and FEDERAL FORECASTS w Winona nnd fnlr tonight and Sunday. Colder to- in the city nnd 14 Slowly rising tern- pcrllUlrc sundny afternoon; high- cst 33. two in Nebraska the following week. i Fair tonight. Until the governor's itinerary is completed tonight, it will not be known definitely where he will Kpenk in Wisconsin or where or when in Nebraska. Wisconsin Will ballot April 6, with 27 delegate votes nt stake. Full slates pledged to Dewey, Gene- ral Douglas MacArthur nnd Harold E. Stassen nro entered. Hungarian Youth Held in Nevada Rape-Slaying Santa Rosa, Calif. A 19- year-old Hungarian charged with Denver the murder last Mondny of the Des Molncs young wife of n Nuvncln minister I 3: wan held without bail hi-ni Fulls south portion. Generally fair and warmer Sundny. snow extreme southeast portion ending early this afternoon. Clearing and colder with diminishing winds tonight. Sunday generally fair and rather cold ex- cept warmer in northwest portion. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 50; minimum 21; noon, 37- precipitation, none; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow 11 ELSEWHERE Max. Min. Free, Bcmidjl 21 Chicago 73 32 was held without on n fedurnl 1'iiKlUvi; warrant. JKansMN City Police and the F.B.I. Identified him as LUKV.IO Varga, former divin- ity student, one-time inmate of n Michigan mental hospital and sur- vivor of the Nazi concontrntlon camp at Dnchau. Tho Is charged with the rnpo-sliiylng of Mrs. Ulllle nnhc Morning, 22, nn expectant mother nnd wife of the Presbyterian min- ister at Wells, Nov. llnmlrcdN Of Tons Of HIIRO Ice cakes were left "parked" on highways and fields In New Ulm, Minn., fis flood wntcM-s receded to the Cottonwood riverbed following brcnkup of an Ice Jain. A bridge, endan- gered buforo tho ice muss broke up, Is in background. Wirephoto.) Mpls.-St. Paul New Orleans New York Seattle Phoenix Washington Winnipeg 57 56 00 71 70 2H 32 25 28 13 I! 31 Trncu 76 .23 .11 23 G4 49 41 .01 .90 .21 .06 RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-Hr. Stage Today Change -5 -I- .0 .4 -I- .1 -I- .2 .3 -1 -f- .2 '5 -I- .3 Red Wing M 8.3 Lake City Roads 12 7.7 Dam T.W..... fl.'l Dnm 5, T.W..... Dnm 5A, T.W. 8.0 Winona 13 Dam 6, Pool 9-l> Dam 6, T.W..... 7.0 Dakota 8.0 Dam 7, Pool n.5 Dam 7, T.W..... 8.2 La Crossc 12 O.'l Tributary Streams Chippew.a nt Durand Zumbro nt Theilmnn 4.6 Buffalo above Alma 3.C Trcmpenlcnu at, Dodge 2.9 Black nt Nelllsvlllc S.-t Black at Gnlesvll'.e ..8.1 .3 La Crossc at W. Salem 2.2 H- .1 Root nt Houston -----7.1 KIVICIl FOUKCAST (From Hustings to GutteiilierK) All the gales nt the various locks and dams In this district are open except Hastings and Fountain City. Soviet Using Buchenwald to Smash Opponents, Charge Train Engineer Watches Son Crash to Death Hull Lake City Two young filers cranhcd to their deaths less than 50 yards from a frclpht train operated by the father of Uic Hprht plane's pilot, Gcorpc Fromm, Jr., engineer of the train, imw the crash lust nlKht frotn the cab of his loco- motive. He brought the train to an emergency stop nnd was the first to reach the wreckage in which his son, Ronald George Fromm. 20, was killed. The other occupant, n.irold Dunne Hcrtzcl, 20, died an hour later. Truman 'Reign Of Terror' Hit by Wallace New York President Tru- mnn's ndtnlnlstrntlon was accused by Henry A. Wallace Inst night of resorting to intimidation tactics to silence opposition to its "program of regimentation and preparation for war. "The men who spcnk' of reigns of terror In Europe are fast intro- ducing a reign of terror here nt Wallace snid, adding that "President Trumnn set the pattern when he branded the millions who oppose his policies as 'commu- nists.' "Such an appeal to prejudice blots out the former vice-presi- dent asserted, "and unleashes dan- gerous forces of hnta that tlirenten the freedom and livelihood of nil Americans." Wallace declared that the police commissioner "of one of our largest American cities writes n. letter in which he says that Henry Wallncc is un-American nnd that un-Amerl- cans should be Wallncc menUoncd no names but In Detroit, Police Commissioner Harry S. Toy said he had written the letter to an official of the Wal- lace for President committee. The official. Toy claimed, had accused him of making anti-Semitic state- ments. ulleti ins Berlin General Lucius D. Clay, U. S. military governor, today approved measures to permit about nominal or small-fry Nails to escape for- nuil trial. Kulamazoo, Mich. (m A truck crashing broadside into an automobile killed six persons, three men and three women, on a Toff-shrouded highway near here today. Buy City. whin- nlnp: northeast wind drove a six- foot wall of ice ashore In Sagi- naw bay today, damaging at least four cottages nnd threat- ening 100 others. One cottngo kllnr.kcd off I In and pushed ten to 1Z feet by the Rlnder-likc advance. Washlnirlon The United States has charged Russia, with smashing political opponents Jn eastern Germany by throwing them Into concentration camps without trial. In a sharp note to the Soviets last night, the State department said Russian-backed political par- tics in the former enemy country are "tho now bulwark for n. totali- tarian regime" and nddcd: "Concentration camps nre being used anew-for Individuals unwilling to accept this A diplomatic official, meanwhile. Idcn tificd two of the cnmps as Buchen- millions perished nt Nazi hands during the war nnd Oranicnburg. The American note wns In answer to a Russian protest that the west- ern powers are splitting and defiance of the Potsdam agreement. Flatly rejecting that Britain did United States referred to moves it has taken with the British and French to achieve the "pacification of Ger- many and toe economic recovery of Europe." Sub-Like Object Sighted 60 Miles Off San Francisco Sim Francisco An object which Captain Jack Myers snid was a submarine was sighted by the crew of an Inbound Pnn-Amcrlcon clipper 60 miles southwest of San Francisco this morning. It was ly- ing on the surface, he said, but submerged as the plane passed over- head. Captain Myers said he could see no identifying marks on the craft. Naval headquarters at San Fran- cisco declined comment. It Is known, however, that United States sub- marines move In and out of Satt Francisco harbor frequently. Elliott, F.D.R., Jr., Back Eisenhower Dwlght D. Eisenhower was being pushed into a new political corner today by anti-Truman Democrats who want him as their party's presiden- tial candidate. Tho genernl, who froze a G. O. P. draft-Ike drive last January, is re- ported to have told friends In the last few days he is more available for the Democratic nomination than he was for tho Republican post. But this may not be enough to head off a new movement that had all signs of an organized drive. It was directly against the Pre- sident thnt the Intest converts to the draft-Ike movement nlmod their arrows. Theso cnme from two sons of the late President Roosevelt, Franklin D.. Jr., and Elliott. They both urged Elsenhower to become n candidate and in doing so, apparently split the Roosevelt family. In California son Jnmcs, the Dem- ocratic state chairman, hnd Just smoothed over a threatened dele- gate revolt ngnlnst Mr. Trumnn on the Palestine issue. And in Phoenix, Anna Bocttlger, the Into Pres- ident's dttighlcr. indicated her op- position to a military mnn hcnd- Ing the government. Three Train Brotherhoods Involved Raise Would Be Retroactive to Last November 1 Washington A emergency board recommended to- day thnt locomotive engineers, firemen, and switchmen should get a wage raise oJ 15 vi cents an. hour, retroactive to last November 1. The Railway Labor act the tlnree brotherhoods to keep working for 30 days. After April 28 they will be free to strike If tney want to. The board, headed by William M. Lciscrson, made Its report today to President Trumnn. Besides the wages, the dispute Involved 37 proposed changes In working rules. Demand 30% Increase The brotherhoods had demanded a 30 percent wage boost with per man dnlly minimum increase. Tile board's wnfrc proposal of board would give the three brother- hoods the same benefits received by the trainmen and conductors tho other two operating brother- hoods. A cents an hour ralsa nmounUs to Jl.24 n. dny. Besides the pny raise, the board recommended some of the 37 pro- posed cliangcs In working take effect. It suggested should be made effective In port, and that others be withdrawn. L.clsci'son previously had headed a board which hnd granted a iS'.i cents an hour raise to 17 non-oper- ating unions, such as clerics, shop laborers and signal men. Their became effective last September 1. Strike Threatened The current dispute began June. A strike was threatened by nearly workers In the follow- ing brotherhoods: Locomotive En- gineers, Locomotive Firemen and Englncmen. Switchmen's Union of North America. The fact-finding board required about idx to obtain evidence after It was named by Mr. Trumnn. Practically all of the major rail- roads of the nation are affected, Tho board had some sharp lang- uage concerning tho failure of three brotherhoods nnd the rail- roads to agree at the bargaining table. It said: "Thnt these parties were not abla to accomplish by negotiation even. this little kitchen Job is cause for real concern. In our Judgement thla kind of failure has. so far as col- lective bargaining Is concerned, mal- ignant potentialities." Rule Chances The most important rules Involved were dealing with for yard service employes. For this group, the tioard recom- mended adjustments designed to remove Inequities. This would be done by putting their earnings on a par with other rail workers with similar skill and duties. There was an adjustment favor- Ing road men on light locomotives weighing less than 150.000 pounds. Other recommendations dealt with delays at terminals, dead- heading, overtime work, minimum juarantccs nnd other matters. The board refused to recommend extra pay for night shifts, or Sunday and holiday work. Taft Law Invoked Against ITU Newspaper Strikes Judge Luther M. Swygert today issued a temporary injunction against the AFL International Typographical union restraining it from violating the Tnft-Hai'tley law. The injunction will remain in ef- fect until the case ngnlnst the ITU before t.he National Labor Relntlons bonrd Is .settled. The court order names the ITU, A slow rise will take place through-1 its president, Woodruff Randolph, out the district lasting for several and other officers of the union. days with average crests slightly exceeding ono foot above present levels nnd with normal precipitation. There will be a sharp increase in the flow in the lower Chippewa, a gradual increase in the Wisconsin below Merrill. The Black river will continue falling. Colder weather hns checked the excess How from smaller streams. They nre restrained from author- izing or encouraging "subordinate local unions and members of Inter- national Typographical union to en- gage in or to continue to engage in any strikes, slowdowns, walkouts or other disruptions of any kinds to the business operations of employ- ers in Uie newspaper publishing in- dustry" in maintaining contracts which violate the Taft-Hartley law. Gerhard Van Arkcl, ITU counsel, said in Washington that the union "probably will appeal." He delayed n definite statement on this until the ITU lawyers could read the or- der nnd confer about it. The suit ngnlnst the printers' un- ion was filed by the genernl counsel of the NLRB January It was aimed at halting strikes in the news- paper industry- N. L. R. B. General Counsel Robert N. Denham said In Washing- ton. "I nm very hopeful that with this injunction we'll be able to get the I. T, U. situation cleaned When nsked if he expects the injunction to end the Chicago news- paper strike, Denham said, "The only thing I can say is that we'll wait and sec. I hope It will have that effect. A California woman, Mrs. A. H. Helncmnnn, wrote to Mrs, Truman and suggested that to save eggs, oranges be substituted In the tradi- tional Easter egg roll on the White House lawn. Of course. Mrs. Heinemann lives in Orange, CaL if she lived in Egg. Neb, she wouldn't feel thai wny. An orange roll might be very successful, but all the Republican kids would show their disapproval of the adminis- tration policy by crossing 'em up nnd rolling lem- ons. Using oranges might be all right with some kids, but there'd be a few who would suspect that somebody had. been tinkering with the chicks. One thing puzzles me. Kids usually dye their Easter eggs. What I'd like to know Is when you dye an orange, what is it? And suppose some of those kids drop seeds on the ground. One good rainfall and our President would have to go out every night with a smudgepot. But then it might not be so bad. If the election should swing the other way, he could always open a fruitstand. Of course, a long time ago my brother started rolling nice, round oranges with different colors on them. Then he got older and went in for the little square objects with numbers on them. But this whole problem might be eliminated if they could find some bird that could lay orange eggs. Don't look at inc. ;