Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 24, 1952 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, March 24, 1952
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member of The Associated Press. 5c Per Copy. Vol. CXVIi, No. 60 ALTON, ILL., MONDAY, MARCH 24, 1952 Madison Clear Of Big Scale Gambling, Jury Says in Report Urgent Need of Juvenile Detention Home Is Told By Police EDWARDSVTLLE. - Evidence discloses that large commercialized gaming and bookmaking establishments have been eliminated in Madison county, according to a report at 1:15 p.m. today of the grand jury to Circuit Judge Edward F. Barois. The grand jury reported 24 true bills and three not true. Its report covered these items in particular: Based on testimony by Sheriff Callahan and chiefs of police of all incorporated communities in the county, and other persons, the jury reported there is a serious and immediate need for a juvenile detention home in the county, and recommended that, the 'county board of supervisors give the mat- ler serious consideration and refer it: to the proper committee for action. Liquor to Minors The jury, reporting on sale of intoxicating liquor to minors, declared it finds a great majority of retail liquor licensees abide by stale and county regulations and that isolated instances of sale of liquor to minors conies to the attention of authorities usually after a lapse of time that makes investigations difficult. The jury recommended that any violation of the law against sale of liquor to minors be reported immediately to the local liquor commissioner. The jury noted its attention had been brought to rumors of sale of marijuana and other narcotics to minors in the area. The jury reported it had questioned all heads of local law enforcement agencies in the county and found such rumors are groundless On gambling, the iury's report was worded in this manner: "The chiefs of police from all the incorporated cities, towns and villages in Madison County, and tl.2 sheriff, were iniorrogatpd by the stale's attorney relative to purchasers of federal gambling or wager stamps, and commercialized gaming within their respective jurisdictions. The evidence derived from the investigation discloses that the purchasers of these stamps are not professional gamblers, but that they are, for the most part, tavern operators and proprietors of mercantile establishments and that they are not presently conducting commerciali- i gaming or bookmaking establishments within the county. L'mler Watchful Eye "The various law enforcement officers who testified have informed the grand jury that surveillance is being mad~ of the persons who have purchased stamps and the establishments, if any, operated by them, to ascertain if any state laws pertaining to commercialize;' gaming or bookmaking are being violated. "The evidence discloses that large commercialized gaining and bookmaking establishments have been eliminated in Madison county and that such gambling of a 'sneak' nature as may from time- lo-lime appear, can be eliminated by local authorities within their respective jurisdictions. "We urge all local police agencies to exercize due diligence to obtain evidence of commercialized gaming and bookmaking within Continued on I'nRC ',', Col. 3. To Ease Distress Increased Red Cross Donation Need Caused By Tornadoes Established January IS, 183& Douglas Gives Full Support To Korea War Sep. Paul H. Douglas and President Truman may be bitter toward one another. But the Chicngoan thinks "Mr. Truman made the correct decision in Korea," he told First Methodist Church official board members and a few guests at a dinner In Hotel Stratford, Sunday evening. The dinner followed Douglas' address at the church during the afternoon, on "The Christian Home and Family Life," attended by a near-capacity congregation. , Sen. Douglas kept away from anything remotely smacking of the political picture during the address at the church. Questions put to him at the dinner touched upon the subject lo some extent, and early led him inlo a discussion of the Korean question. , "f knosv Ihe Korean action is unpopular on the surface, and it was bound to be," he said. Could Help More "f think Britain, Australia, and New Zealand all could send us more men. I quite recognize the people's feeling. And yet I think Sen. Tafl goes pretty far when he calls this 'Truman's War.' " If Ihe United States hadn't made a stand, he pointed out: The Japanese Islands could have been encircled by the Reds. The Malay Peninsula, wilh 150,000,000 people, just coming out of colonization, might well have fallen lo the Commies . , . We get nearly all our supply of natural rubber and two- thirds of our tin from there, and it is the rice bowl of Asia." Wilh Malaya in the Rods' hands, he said, India and Japan "could be starved into submission. Europe would be depressed and might well wonder "what's the use." Our failure to fight back in Korea, he said "would have unleashed a perfect cascade of movement in the Copimunist direction." Sen. Douglas still expressed the belief lhat 1352 would be Ihe crucial year rather than 1953, internationally. Asked the familiar question, "Will President Truman r u n again?" he said he didn't know and he didn't think Mr. Truman did. He said he thought Mr. Truman would decide on the basis of what happens at Ihe Republican convention. "If Sen. Taff is nominated, I don't think wild horses could keep him out of the race," he said. Bui Truman, he added, "likes Ike." About Drew Pearson's recent insistence lhat Gov. Stevenson and Truman had an agreement whereby Stevenson would accept the nomination he quickly said with a wry smile: "I'm not very close to Mr. Truman," but he thought it "quite possible" Stevenson might be drawn in. Three Suggestions Addressing a capacity audience at Ihe church in Ihe alternoon, Sen. Douglas offered three suggestions to achieve clliics in government : ; 1. Establish a code of ethical j propriety for administrative offi-! cials. '2. Limit Ihe amount of money that can be spenl on a candiciale. 3. Require all senators, representatives and administrative officers with incomes of $10,000 or more to make public the source The rtlton-Wood River chapter of the American Red Cross hns been asked by the National Red Cross to contribute to'vard the relief of last week's tornado victims. Coming at the same time ns the current, annual fund campaign, the Red Cross has decided lo raise its goal 10 perc-nl, rn,. T than to conduct a separate drive to raise the necessary funds. In commenting on the local Red Cross Chapter's part in the relief of the many tornado victims, Henry McAdnms, campaign chairman, said: "The present tornado disasters, and the resulting needs of the National Red Cross in this relief work in those areas have mnde it necessary for each local chapter to increase ils contribution this year. Our goal, .vhich was formerly $38,022 will therefore be increased 10 percent to $41,8*1." In tho past six /ears, the Alton- Wood River Red Cross chapter has received much finnncinl help in times of disaster from Ihe National Red Cross which receiTes ils funds from other local chapters across the country. Aid received for relief in Ihe greater Alton-Wood River area included $1047.78 for I lie Alton fire; $4994.00 for Hartford & Wood River Jnn. '2 nnd 3, 1950; $131,449.28 f(r the Fostcrhurg tornado; and $251,000.00 for the Wood River tornado. That makes a total of $388,491.06 that hns been made available for the relief of Alton-Wood River disaster victims from the National Red Crass villi unds resulting from the generosity of people throughout the country w.io contributed lo"their locr.l Red Cross Chapters. McAdams went on to say; "Not only docs the amount of money spent in our arcp by the American National Rod Cross in Ihe amount of $388.491.06 during the part six years put us morally in debl, but the fact: lhat in those snmc six years we contributed only $191,515.28 to Ihe \alional organisation shows that we have received $194,975.78 more than we have returned. "Thai: difference \ as due to ;he generosity of other Americans who stood ready to help us in lime of need. Now it. is our turn 1o begin to pay them back in some small way by increasing our donation to the National Red Cross by 10 percent. This added money will be used by Ihe Red Cross directly r 3i- the relief of the tornado victims in the mid-wester i area devaslated last week, "The Alton-Wood River chapter of the American Nalional Red Cross asks everyone to show his support by increasing his donation by 10 percent too. With the full cooperation of all, our local fund campaign will be successful in reaching its new higher goal to enable the Red Cross to fulfill its humanitarian responsibilities." The current Red Cross fund drive will continue to March 31. Since there is no house-to-house solicitation, those who will nol be contacted elsewhere a.'ff asked to send Iheir contribution to the Red Cross at 7 Alby street. Allon. River Parkway Hearings Set For Tuesday Enlarged New School District Gets Approval Only 214 Voles Against Plan: Effective On Jmifl 30 Voters Saturday, by an overwhelming majority, approved the formnlion of n new unit school district centering in Alton nnd Including nine rural districts. The unofficial total vote found 4548 ballots cast with 4284 in favor of the new district, 214 against, and SB spoiled by the voters. In Ihe urbnn nrea, 2761 votes were cast wilh 2(iO() in favor of the new district, 10!) ngninst, nnd 52 spoiled, nnd in the rural aren, n lotnl of 1,SL':t were cnsl with 1684 "for," 105 "ngninsl" and 34 spoiled. The new district will be effective June 30, under the direction of n seven-mnn board of education, which will be elected April 19. Second Largest The newly-formed school district is second-largest in Illinois from Ihe area standpoint, covering 78 square miles nnd having almost 8000 students. Present plans are to keep elementary students in Ihe schools Ihey now attend. Pupils in grades 8 through 12 will go to junior high schools or Alton High, as most of them do now. On April 12, a regular school election in the prese'nt Allon' district will name three members to the Allon board of education. These members will serve only until the new district, nnd the new board, takes effect. Two incumbents, C. J. Schlosser, board president, and H. Edward Meyer, secretary, have indicated that they will not seek re-election. The term of Edward Hull also expires and he has nol yet filed for re-election. Four candidates have taken out petitions lo file for positions on the present Alton board. They arc Edward Wain-house. Dr. Charles Hnmphill. J. J. Micldleton, and Loyce Woolf. Election April 19 Members of the new board of education will be olected#April 19 and lake office when the new district becomes effective. The board will elect its own president, annually, and the first board elected will draw lots for the one, two, and Ihree year forms of office. Thereafter, elections will be annually. Not more than three members of Ihe board of Ihe new district may be elected from any one congressional township. The new district includes all or part of five congressional townships: Alton, Wood River, Godfrey, Fostcrburg, and Moro. Because of the stipulation that only three members of the board may reside in one congressional township, it is possible that a candidate on April 19 might have the fourth-largest total number of votes and nol be elected, if he and the three leading candidates all lived in one congressional township. Tin- vote by pn-cincls: Prerlmrl Pnllinn Plnro For Ag.iinM No. I Horace Mann sun as No. 2 Wesl ,/tininr 112:1 :17 No. :i Rrmtievcll HHH 47 No. 4 Milton Tli.'l 2!> No. .1 Mun.v fiolf Course ll.'l 4 No. fi IJelnuir !!.';( JI No. 7 Fii*lerhurg all 7 No. H IJnion fiii;i :' No. fl Wnnch M 10 i Nn, in Grid 11 PV 2UII :i(l No. II Clifton Hill B4 II Ike Aide ^^ »/ WeM Europe MuM Help Self WASHINGTON, March 24, .T (Jen. Alfred N. C.ruenthor told Congress today Western Kurope can be defended successfully "Only if the countries there make n maximum effort in terms of their own resources." Cifiienther is chief of staff In Gen. Dwighl f). Klsenhowor. supreme rommnndrr of military forces under NATO the North Atlantic Treaty Organization He expressed his views nnd thn.se of Eisenhower at a closed hearing of the Senate foreign relations committee, which is studying President Truman's $7.000.OOO.OOO foreign aid program. His prepared statement was given to reporters after he hnd boon closeted with the committee for more than two nnd n hull hours. (Jruenlher snid that General Kis- enhower is firmly of hie opinion Hint the defense of n region such as Western Europe must come from within. Mutually Supporting "The efforts nnd llic mllilnry strength of nil I ho NATO members are mutually supporting, particularly through the development of forces in accordance with an overall strategic plan for collective defense, and a nation such us the United Stales can do much in providing heavy nnd complicated forms of military equipment, ns well ns other forms of support, but a successful defense in Western Kurope con, in the long run, lie created and maintained only if the countries there make a maximum effort in terms of their own resources. "Fundamentally he (Eisenhower) believes that this is a matter of the will nnd determination to defend oneself." Before Gruenlher mnde his appearance, Committee Chairman Cnnnally (D-Tex) hnd said he believes an American should be chosen In succeed Kisenhower when the general resigns ns Western Kuropcan defense commander, No I'ollllcM Newsmen asked Son. Lodge (R- Mass), H leader in the Eihensovv- er-for-presirlent drive, whether there had been any discussion of politics or any indication by Gruenlher ns lo when Eisenhower's job in Europe might be completed. Lodge snid poll lies didn't come up. He added that Gruenlher indicated "a toughl shield" already has been built in Europe against possible Communist aggression. "The shield is getting tougher all I he lime," Lodge added, but he said Gruenlher had not directly discussed when Eisenhower might consider his job finished. Gruenther is believed lo lie Eisenhower's personal choice lo succeed him when lie does leiive the NATO command. Tavern Closes As Objectors Bring Protest Wilson Confers With President On Steel Strike A merica IsDrifting TooFartoTheLeft, Eisenhower View Say* Strike \Vou1d Cripple Ml'for Is for Defense. n.v KIINKST 11. KKY WKST. March 24 .1' President Truman nnd defense moliil- izer Charles E. Wilson wnrled inlo the steel controversy today wilh Wilson declaring n steel strike "Would have frightful .results on the moblll/alion program nnd Ihe economy ns n whole." Wilson flew dawn here from Washington lust night with n recommendation by the Wage Stabilization Hoard Ihnl the CIO United Steel Workers be n I lowed n three- installment wnge ineren.se thai will amount lo I7' a cents nn hour by .Inn. I, and other benefits. Coupled with this was the estimate by steel mnnufnclurers that Ihey will have to raise Iheir prices by possibly $12 a ton lo pny for Ihe wnge hoard's proposals. The union has accepted Ihe WSH recommendations nnd hns threatened nn industry-wide strike of ils (ifiO.OOO si eel workers on AprU 8 unless the companies agree. The companies have announced Ihey will negotiate separately wilh the union on (lie recommendations.. Talks are scheduled to start this week. In Washington. Sen. Mnybnnk iD-SC) said Congress may refuse lo extend economic controls if Ihe administration lifts Ihe bars on inflation by allowing wnge nnd price increases in Ihe steel Industry. Mnybnnk, chairman of both Ihe Senate bunking committee and the Senate House defense production commit lee, told a reporter he would invite Wilson lo Cnpilol Hill ns soon us he returned from Key West lo explain the steel situation. Wilson (old reporters lie hnd n series of matters to lay before Ihe President, in addition to Ihe steel situation. "1 don't know yet how il cnn be settled," Wilson snid nl one point. "I nm neither pessimistic nor oplimislic. This is still in the exploratory stage. "I (-nme down lo see the President on a whole series of mutters. Steel is only one of them. On steel I have a scries of plans, n number of alternatives lo discuss. All I can say is that I hope there will be no strike—-it would haye frightful results on the mobilization program and the economy as a whole." Wilson's nides in Washington emphasized Ihnl nothing hns yet been decided on steel price relief, Wilson would not discus's what, "alternative" proposals he brought. LivingWorking To Bury Dead After Storms 2 Youngsters Dead in Storm, Third Rescued Totals 214 Conliiiiird on I'njje '•!, Col. I. Answer in a Week Candidates Wiiistlinw Bravely Through Wisconsiii'Graveyard' By KKLMAX MOK1X I not count write-ins MILWAUKKK, March 24—/P- I Wisconsin, they say, is Ihe "grave! A " l ' (np ""' Consequently, both Ihe Warren yard of candidates," and three Republican presidential aspirants are whistling hard today as the fateful hour approaches for another primary election. The people speak a week from tomorrow, April 1. As of today, most of the political analysts believe Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio has the inside Irack and is coming fast in the race for the stale's 30 GOP convention delegates. They are not, however, ruling out Ihe amiable, silver-blonde governor of California. L'arl Warren, who is collecting friends here faster than an expert prune picker could fill a basket in his native slate. Harold Stassen, ex-governor of Minnesota, is the third major Republican candidate. He is considered, at best, a very long shot. And over Ihe whole Republican section oi the political pattern, in this l;ist week, hangs the long shadow of Gen. Dwight D. Kisen- hower. Eisenhower, the man who isn't here, can be considered a decisive factor in the destinies of the other GOP campaigns. Judging from the number of people you meet, in campaigning around, who say they "Like Ike." and Stassen organisations 'are trying hard lo identify Iheir man wilh Kisenhower, lo put the votes lhat would have gone lo him inlo their own columns. Warren's delegates Iheii ot him. ,. . , , . . selves and sou the general seems to he immensely T(;m Co | t . ||lan .. popular here. He is not entered in the primary, however, and there can be no repetition of the Minnesota write-in wave. Wisconsin doeg voles will go to Kisenhower; at the convention, if or when Warren is unable lo obtain the nomination. Stassen. openly bidding, is Idling people his views are closer to Eisenhower's than are those ol any other Republican. In efleci, he is using HIP "A-Vole-Kor-Me-Is-A- Vole-For-Eisenhimi'i 1 ' 1 line. Taft, of course, i-, not involved in these mancinci s. By Hie nature | of things, he would not attract an j erstwhile Eisenhower vote. ; He is considered the favorite.! right now, for .several reasons ! his hold on Ihe conserialive 'M' f '! I of Republican, his hard campaigning, and his organi/alion. As in New Hampshire, his orgam/.alioi/ is a thing of beaulv to a polun ian. smooth, efficient, knowledgeable. and full ol power. It is headed by Tom Culcman. former national eommittcemun. In this stale, even his opponents lend voices u hen they cautioning liiem- 'nol lo bet against to lower speak Stale Senator Milton Mueller of Highland and Dr. H. W. Trovillion, chairman of the Greater Alton Association of Commerce McAdams Highway committee, were in Washington, D. C. today preparing for their appearance at a House pub- lice works subcommittee hearing on Ihe Mississippi River Parkway project. The hearing is scheduled for (Tuesday, and may carry over lo Wednesday. The Madison county pair will join with a parly represent ing Ihe Mississippi Valley Scenic Parkway Commission at the Slaller Hotel in Washington. Mueller is n member ol Ihe commission Irom Illinois. Dr. Trovviliori is his allor- ! ncy. I Hearing is scheduled on lulls I which would aulhori/e action ncc- ; cssary to const ruction of the park|way. All authori/alions would he i subject to appiopnations At present, reports on Ihe Mississippi valley surves sponsored h.v I Ihe Parkway Commission have in- idicaled Ihe McAdams Highway .is | an alternate route. The route on u hn-h thr appai cm : low estimate ol COM ua- liased I parses uesl i>l St. Lnm.s on 111'' Ml- Isouri side mile- disl.ml fiom tin- Mississippi riv ci . Weather Fair this afternoon, increasing cloudiness tonight, followed by mostly cloudy with likelihood of occasional showers Tuesday. Warmer today and tonight. Afternoon temperatures near 50 today and Tuesday. Lowest Tuesday morning about 35. Shippers' forecast: North 2428, east 28-32, above freezing to west and south. Itiver S Extension of Air Travel Is Aim of State Warren. and t-a>v wilh his brilliant smile gi aciousiie.vs. is e.veed- toutujued on faye 2, Col. 2. \ W tture»u ' » m L*ork & IJ«m U> j inn I'tft 4S n> c S«a i.evfi 7 » W Slat,'" 1!0.:'.0 Ft. Pool 4115..% I Fall .'M Ft. Tailwaler 415.67 Because Civic .Memorial Airpcrt j is within 10 miles ol Kdwardsville. | the Mu'lison couniv seal is qu.il-1 il'ied alrcadv in ;\ Malowidc p>o- i gram lor establishing airstrips within 10 miles ol county seats | This \v;is ,'m opinion <..;ivcn todav bv M. L. WaMon. Civic Memoiinl manager and nresident of ibr Illinoi^ Aiifi'irl Operalm"-' Association which K mneling today near Cl'ic;i"o ill K!"in airnrirl. i Wai-Ion was queried by >l>e Tcle"ianl| li}ll'i"iin" ceieipl of H nevi '- ie'e;i-/' from the Illinoi" ('c liarlnient ot \ei orianl i< - nhi"h •taled "A- a narl of its Male -ii'-- norl il"\ elotimcnl pro'.'ram. 'tie Illinoi^ I icfia i lin'Mil of AIM ouaulii s i*- enleiin<' niion a 'iluisc ol de\ "I- nimenl of Ibe -Mialle-l or "ITi::hl- -i tip' I > '•'• "I an iioi I laeilil v " TiTiiiinal \ct\uirl\ The e\lenl I ,| I h j u pn,"i a in til (I.,I.- aoin-ai - lo l,e , on! rned In ul in- •,'. " h.'i ill' 1 \ei ori'i'i! .1 - dc- ii.u imejii v liieli •>. ill ha\. e little ef. t"* I on Mafli-on <-oHn'\ at inesent I,nl ulih'h uuolil e\entual)v p'O- '. i'lc a ri"t'\oi k of air lei min.its ra-ilv available on llc-hl -etied- nle- over tll'Moi- fiom 'he Allon- U nod I! e. ci area a ii pm I ll.e ;•"•" f'i'. I' \le,,,,,, ;,| All pill I i-, a'l d> eslahl: -lied md i- v>. |i|i- in 10 mil"- ot Ibe eouiilv seat an airstrip at I Jhv ardsv ille would be uniiei ("-sary. i The Madison county -eat ua- listed probably crr-n- • eou-.lv. as one of Iho-e in Illiri' is which does not have an airstrip within 10 mile-1. Walston was unable to allc-id today's airport operations, meet ing al Chicago and Ihe vicf-prc-i- dent of Ihe association was in charge. The Civic airport manag- ( oatujued ou faye 2, Col. 1. KDWAflDSVILLK. March 24.- Objeclors lo renewal of a county liquor permit for a lavern at HUG George street, outside Alton city limits, won an unexpected victory Ibis morning just as Ihe .Madison County Liquor Control Commission was preparing to hear Iheir protests. More than 50 residents of the neighborhood, including the Rev. Howard K. Miller, pastor of Hrown Street Baptist Church and members of his congregation, were on hand Iliis morning for a hearing called by Ihe liquor control commission. Many in the group, composed mostly of women, hnd signed a petition lour months ago protesting renewal of the license ol a tavern operated h.v I-co W Rex- lord in the \ icinily ol the Street Baptist Church The petition, ronlammg natures, wns hclorc the commission thr- morning Commissioner Chairman r ius llal- Icr \\ as preparing In ON.CII ' h" hearing fin ohjcclioN 1 -' to I tie licen-e, rencv\cl U'ood Kiver Town-hip s'u-i peiAi^or Fred Gi en/cb.'trh •' mem I her ol thr 1 COM'ml 1 -ion arrived v ilh win d that l!e\lori| had v ol- m.l.'i id', i lo-ed In^ e-.labli^hmi'iit and n-iki'd lor iciiirn ol hi*- y'.dil i hi-ck and I cne\\ al appliral ion ('haii man llall'T s aiinoiini-em-'iil Ihal the las rin had rinsed \\ as ^'rccli'd v.ilh applaii-c h\ the ^ro'ip ol oh ici'toi - a - •I'liihled in I In- '-''I- pci \ i -01 • room at the ( ourlhou-' 1 The cnunl.v ronmii'-'-ion had with h''ld rcncv.al fit the la', cm licen-e i.nhl ohicrlion 1 - laisefl in Hie petition I'ould he hca rd Serving on Ilif- romini-Mon W'lh llaller are Chairman C,rcn/cb;i> h and I'AH other memheis fit the I'.oaid of Superv I--o; - ' liquoi lii'di-c i ommilli'i- Suoci v ism s Karl H"f- i m of |-d'A.-iids..ille and (idhcil Lovct. Highland Anthrax ItcporliMl CO I.I'M Ill's" o. \laich .M M'' The stale ticallh rhicclor >.aid lodav he bait "(insilive cunlii ma- lion" thai Ihe inilhrcnk of anthrax ii'iiong hogs in Ohio was caused by 'lone meal iniporU'd from BelL'iuni. Dr. .lolin D. Portcrfield said this confirmed previous lahoratoiy lesu by tfcie health department. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., March 24. ,T The living worked grimly nl burying and rebuilding today in six tornado - lorn, flood - afflicted southern slates in which 2.'!3 died and 1100 were hurl. In small, partly-wrecked churches throughout the region yesterday hnlf-da/.ed people clustered for funeral services — sometimes for whole families. Survivors of the disastrous weekend picked at what wns loll of their homes, searching for somelhling salvageable, often under Ihe idle ga/.e of hundreds of sightseers who jammed the stricken areas. At last count, and it was al best incomplete nnd often Uines inner curate, Ihe dentil loll stood: Arkansas, KM; Tennessee. T>!); Mississippi, II; Kentucky, 8; Missouri, l(>. and Alabama, fi. Arkansas alone reported 711 injured and 1452 families nllecled by Ihe terrible winds. An accurate estimate of damage was impossible bul it was expected lo reach inlo the lens of millions ol dollars. In hospitals doctors anil nurses, eyes red-rimmed Irom lack of sleep, worked lo near exhaustion lo aid the injured. Hospital capacity was strained lo the hi caking point Arkansas' Gov. Sid Mc.Malh appealed directly lo {'resident Tru j man lor lunds to help Ihe stale rehabilitate tlscll. | He also thanked the President lor Ins quick action in ordering federal agents to make a quick check ol thi- damage m all the si i ic ken areas lo as< crlam the need '.car l.cMiigton, TCIIII . v e-,tei da> ilicv hurled a lamily ol six. hlii'd liom their homes and hm led ';UD ;, ai ds lo death. The bodies ol Mr and Mis Genie . I Mike their daughter, son-in-law, and i'.'." ;;i aridchildren were found in a iM-al circle in a lield. Al Col Ion Plant, Ark., the six I'hildi'cn ol Antonio Gulan. u Mcxi- can lain) \\orker were buried. The day lieloie all six members of the: Albert Ingle lamily were buried. And MI it went There was an ironic story Irom llarlsdlc Ala , where- one of Ihe j ciilicnlly injured was little lirenda Kay Jones ,>. As the storm ap- proai lied her grandmother picked ; up Brenda and tied lo a neighbor's holl-C i The neighbor's house was dc- : stroyed. The one from which they! fled was untouched. ' LAKEWOOD, Wls,, March 24 /P Two five-year-old youngsters perished in Ihe winlerbounrl wild- 'mess of the Nicolel Nntionnl For-. >st after becoming lost In n storm, nit n third child was found alive odny. huddled wilh her dend 'ompnnions in nn abandoned outhouse. Little Mnry Ann Church, 3; wns 'ound nlivo nt 10 n.m. today by iwo searchers s n o w s h o e i n g through Ihe heavy new snow, and rushed lo Dr. .1. F. Dougherty at Suring by Sheriff's officers, Dr. Dougherty said she recovered consciousness, drank a lit He milk nnd greeted her mother, then wns sent to Oconto Memorlnl Hospital when? her condition Is fnir. Sheriff Joseph Fornl snid Ihnl searchers nt first thought "n spnrk of life" wns left In Ihe other two children, bul Ihey were pronounced dend by Clarence McMnhon. assistant coroner of Oconto county. The dead were Mnry Ann's sister Cnlhy, nnd Iheir cousin Steven Kennedy, both five. Huddled T»K<»thrr Sheriff Fornl' 1 s office snid t h e three were found huddling In an outdoor toilet on Ihe grounds of n closed resort in the winlerbound wilderness of Nicolet national forest. The Ihree youngsters were missing since mld-nflornoon Saturday, nnd have been sought by hundreds of snowshoe-borne Heart-tiers. The children wandered from Iheir homo on the forest's edge to wnlch n porcupine just ns a snowstorm H!nrled. There has been no I race of I hem since, The early spring storm, lashed by n strong northeastern wind, dumped nenrly VI inches of new snow on this northeastern Wisconsin region. Drifts up lo four feet deep are hampering Ihe searching parlies, which Sheriff Joseph Fornl snid numbered 700 men this morn- Ing. Fornl said volunteers combed a circular nren four 3 Ues wide.<over Ihe weekend nnd would broader Iheir search during Ihe day. The children ar" Cnlhy Church, !5; her si.iler, Mnry Ann, 3, nnd their cousin, Steven Kennedy, 5. A shred of red wool, believed lo be from the (asr.lc of a cap, wns Ihe lone clue to the direction the trio hnd taken after leaving l.he Church home. Onl; dun The bit of lassie which Mrs. Arnold Church snid wns from Mary Ann's cap, wns found on n bridge over the south branch of Ihe Oconto river, eight tenths of n mile from the Church home. One bloodhound ran along the bank of Ihe nnrrov and shallow creek, which lias some open water hut searchers could find nolhiig else. Mrs. C-iurch said Ihe children' went outside about I! p.m. Saturday. They frcquerlly lagged after a semi-lame porcupine which lived on Ihf; edge of the woods, she said. When they weren't back in 10 minutes Mrs. Church began looking for them. Yhc alarmed parents were aided by about ,)0 friends and neighbors Saturday. Volunteers flocked to I lie scene Sunday as Ihe news got around. Hundreds more who were just curious also dogged the highways in Ihe area which in-ludi ; some ol Wisconsin's wildest, country, wilh rolling lerrain and Iliic 1 woods. Arnold Church is n woodsman. j In summer months he is employed ] by Ihe slate on ils reloreslation program. In Ihe winter he cuts i d trims trees i.. the lor si. Phillips is employed b.v a Green Bay. Wis., firm and is away i •.. epl lor weekends. :< Killed iii OA.XACA, Mexico, Maich 1M. (A'i -Three pel suns wen,' killed and .wen wounded in rioting at the' stale penitentiary hen- last night.! Tio'iihie begun m Ihi.s city last I-'riday when a crowd ol L'IMM) galh- '•icd in hunt ol the stale cnpili.il ID piolcsl a new slate ln\ law. i WASHINGTON, March 24 ~/P~ It Is (Jen. DwiRht D. Eisenhower'* opinion that "In some things we hnve drifted too far lo the to•ailed left." This nnd other views held by th« fivo-stnr general were set forth tr> lay In nn "off the recofd" Interview published by U. S. News It iVorld Report. The magazine printed que*t!ofl» nnd answers In the 1950 interview md accompanied them with a let- er from Kisenhnwer, dated Mftrdh 14, In which he indicated he had reviewed Ihe material recently find approved Its publication. Eisenhower sold the draft to the left hns been shown "particularly In our emphasis on legislation as a panacea." And, he ndded: "America is not the kind ot country that needs Socialism. We cnn achieve whatever rdforms we need without such e radical change in our own economic Setup.. "There are people In this country, of course, who want to go clear over to the left. I Just don't agree Ihnt America's future UBS In Ihnt direction." He wns then nskod: ''15o you think there Is 'middle way 1 that fs not too fnr over to the right and is not cerlalnly In the direction of Ihe l/?ff" Elsenhower snid that depends on the definition of "middle way" and ndded Hint "In n general way" he would agree that the proper way Is lo select, good Ideas, no matter from which side (hey come. Work Together "f think," he said,, "that we've got to begin to work together In America nnd lo diminish our frictions nnd our dissension. I think there is a wny for all of us —labor and manngemcnt and farmers — to do Ihnt within the framework of American traditions and principles." At another point, Eisenhower said that he believes the' key to being a successful president lies in the nbllily to select and handle men. His March 14 letter was written after he had swept the New Hahip- shirl presidential primary but before he got 106,000 write-in votes in the Minnesota primary last week. In (he interview, with Editor Dnvid Lawrence, Eisenhower said that "experience in handling men mny possibly be the key" to White House success., He intimated he has ,th»|,r-pxpflrl^nce-,"^ ^ • - r "fl mny well bo that the presidency Is too big a job for one man, but there again—as in any post of responsibility—all depends upon the kind of men he gathers around him," Eisenhower said. "It depends loo upon the spirit In which controversial questions are approached." Eisenhower said he had spent "a good many trying hours" during Ihe war attempting to reconcile differences among the. Allies. Ho snid'this experience convinced him "The settlement of controversy is largely a matter of knowing how lo work with people, convincing them of your own sincerity •md developing in them the good vill and spirit of cooperation." In response to a question as to whether it was "essential to your happiness Ihnl you become president of Ihe United States," Eisenhower said it wasn't. "I Khali respond lo a call of duty, as I have said again and again to those who have talked to me about il," he said. "No citizen hns the right to refuse public service if the citizens want him to serve." Cionertil Tornm Eisenhower discussed national issues only in general terms. {expressing Ihe view that "We have drifted loo far to the so-called 'left'." he said "America is not the kind of country that needs Socialism." "There are people in this country, of course, who want to go clear over to Ihe 'left,' " he said. "1 just cioin' agree that America's future lies in lhat direction." He said he has a distinct feeling that "We have been lacking on the moral side." Asked, in effect, if ho thinks the Tafl-llarlley act imposes too many restrictions on labor unions and employers, Eisenhower said the Continued „„ |» H8C 2, Co. 3. Long Horn Armed Force Maneuvers Bcmn in Texas Tomorrow KOKT HOOD. Tex.. .March :.'•!. T Al one minute alter midnight lomghl Ihe nations biggest armed loives maneuvers since World \\'-u II will begin. From then mil d April 11, hu^c masses of men ll.'i.UUO lo I'JO.OUU will undergo realistic combat experience designed lo make them belter warriors. K.xercise Long Horn is expected to bring inlo play some war lessons learned in Korea. Battle situations will be allowed to di'vclop pretty much as if the S'-'nd Airborne Division from Fort llntgg. N. C. I lie backbone of the "aggi t's.Mirs" were actually a foreign lone invading the U. S. Dressed in strange green uniforms, distinctive crested helmets and fancy collar tabs, the para- hoopers will make a surprise attack Irom the skies. Just when and uhere the attack will come is not known. The "U.S." defenders will have two infantry divisions and one armored division. Tho "t'.S." defenders will com* prise ihe ,'Ust Infantry Division from Camp Jackson, S. C.; 47th Infantry Division from Camp ftuckner. Ala.: First Armored Pi-« vision from Fort Hood; JStn Air : Force from Greenville, S. C.; and : Ninth Air Force from Fort Bragg, N. C. The maneuver director U J,t. <ien. W. M. Hoge. recently baefc , Irom Korea to succeed 14. Qeu, Leroy R. Lutes as famtfo (commander.

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