Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 5, 1952 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1952
Page 1
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member e! The Associated Presi, Jc Per Copy. Vol. CXVII, No. 122 ALTON, ILL,, THURSDAY, JtWfi $, 1952 Opponents of L T, Proposal Are on Stand Lihkogle First Witness to Tell Reaction to Dropping Service Mayor Linkogle was the first witness today when presentation of evidence was begun oh behalf of those opposing discontinuance of Dlinois Terminal electric train service between Alton and St. Louis. Joint hearing of the applications of the Terminal, opened Wednesday In the council chamber of the city hall here, was continued today before Examiner Jerome K. Lyle for Interstate Commerce Commission and Examiner Francis C. Blair for the state commerce body. Set for hearing Friday in the city hall is the application of the Terminal for right to interstate operation of a motorbus line which the railroad proposes to substitute for - electric trains if permitted to abandon Its electric system between Wood River and Granite City. Company Testimony Testimony yesterday on behalf of the applicant railroad was principally by Illinois Terminal officials to show losses by present electric train operations, the necessity of a great expenditure to rehabilitate its electric line and equipment if service is to continue, and the estimated saving it could make by substituting busses for electric trains. In offering his testimony under questions of City Counsellor Durr, Mayor Linkogle related the action of the city council last January to register opposition to the electric train discontinuance after receiving a petition of about 500 citizens. He also offered census figures on the population of the entire Alton area for -purpose of the record. (The applications of the Terminal to the ICC, since it concerned only abandonment of trackage between Wood River and Granite City, had included no information as to population in Wood River and Alton townships served by that part of the line between Wood River and Alton. Attorney J. B. Coppinger for the village of Hartford put on three witnesses, Mayor Stump, who told of opposing action by the village trustees, Jack Phillips, a Laclede Steel Co. Reesor, a steel mill employe at Granite City, both patrons of the electric line. Next came evidence on behalf of railway union organizations opposing the Terjnina^ program. First called was: John ' Overland, Mo., an international Circumstances Surrounding Death of Farmhand Probed Library Group Seeks Member & To Aid Drive A campaign to enlist members now Is underway by the Alton Li* brary Volunteer committee, Mrs. B, E. Spencer, vice chairman of the group, announced today. Purpose of the committee and the present membership drive is to promote the Haynet Library and to improve the library's existing Inadequate facilities and service. Three types of memberships are available to any interested persons. The supporting membership needs no monetary contribution, but does indicate approval and interest in the committee and its purpose. An active membership involves a one dollar contribution and shows that the member is willing to work actively for the Improvement of the library. A sustaining membership costs $5. Membership application cards have been distributed to many groups in Alton, Mrs. Spencer said, and the campaign will continue. Members now holding cards are asked to return their signed cards and money to Paul W. Zieke, secretary of the committee, 325 East Third street, Alton, or td Mrs. Harold W. Davidson, treasurer, 2914 Edwards street. Police today were confronted vith the question of what had happened to Willie Lee Smith, 21, Negro, just before he was mangled by a switch train early Wednesday morning at the Illinois avenue crossing. Assistant State's Attorney Paul H. Reis and Alton Police Chief Galloway said today they intend to investigate an angle of possible foul play. When Smith's partially-dismem- Owners of Two Taverns Face License Losses hcrod body was removed from the tracks after the train was halted, the body felt cold, according to a police report — although the ambulance to remove the body had arrived In a matter of minutes after the accident. Rumors of foul play were raised in connection with the death of the young Godfrey farm hand and an autonsy was ordered. Results of the autopsy have not been announced, although it is known medical proof would be difficult. The condition of the body was such that definite legal evidence is lacking as to cause of death or the condition of the victim just prior to death. There appears to^be some indication, however, that Smith was alive when the train hit him. A key point in the police investigation was a report that Willie Smith was involved in a fight a short time "before the accident. Another account was that a friend of Smith's had last seen Alt on Cemetery Finances Are In Solid Shape M^MMttMAMMlMft Lot Owners Get Report On Funds; Officers Are Elected Berlin Squeeze Continues With More Violence The annual lot-owners meeting of the Alton Cemetery Association was held last evening in the Alton National Bank directors room. All trustees of the association were re- an representative of District 50, UMW, whose members are employed at AS&R Co. plant at Federal. It was shown through him that plants on the Terminal are well off the highway that would be a bus route. Respondents' witnesses from Namekoi and the Tricity area also were heard. Terminal officials testifying Wednesday afternoon included Vice President F. L.. Dennis, H. M. Smith, assistant vice president, R. H. Marquart, superintendent of motive power, and Joseph L. Loida, chief engineer. Their testimony was mainly in support of the company's exhibits on electric line operational losses, and impending expenses by continuance, but included the estimated cost of switching to busses. Costs Are Cited A Terminal contention is that it Continued on Page 2, Col. 1. EDWARDSVILLE-County Liquor Commissioner Gus Haller announced this morning he had served notice on two Collinsville road tavern owners to appear before him on June 12, at the courthouse, and show cause why their liquor licenses should not be revoked. The hearing will be at 10 a. m. Haller said that-on the night of May 31-June 1, five investigators of the state liquor control commission investigated the places after hearing reports of alleged prostitution. „ The licensees who have been called before Haller, and their taverns, are: James Peter Fuller, Tack Room; Frank Wix, Club J. Birth, Death Records Are Normal for May Both births' and deathes held to normal'levels in Alton^m. May. Records closed today at the, office of the local registrar, City Clerk Paul Price show 142 births and 4i dearths. Total births for the first five months this year is 706 and total of deaths is 261. These figures come with 619 births and 226 deaths end of May last year. Up to May, death registrations here were much higher than for corresponding months in 1951. This year's unexplained up curve in deaths now seems to have run its course. Another Break-in A second break-in within two weeks occurred Tuesday night at the Playmor skating rink, 3006 East Broadway, and just as in the first robbery there, a cigaret-vend- ing machine was broken open. Deputy Sheriff Paul Turner of Alton, who was assigned to investigate, learned that about $4.50 in change and perhaps 10 cartons of cigarets were stolen. him en route to call a taxi and go home. The friend allegedly gave him the money for cab fare and had said Smith had been drinking. An inquest had been slated at the Russell funeral home, where the body was taken, at 7 tonight but is was understood the inquest might be postponed until police and assistant state's attorney's investigation had gained some evidence. No witnesses to the fatality were found. None of the train crew had seen Smith oh the tracks prior to the accident, they reported. The crew said they felt a jolt as the engine passed Illinois avenue in the East End and had stopped to ..return to the crossing, suspecting there was a broken rail. Milk Festival Brings Guests To Hoist Cup .HARVARD, 10., June )S, .jp— Thousands of visitors crowded'tfite M'dHeh'r/'"coHKty~ i city^ -today for Harvard's llth annual Milk Day festival. Gov. Stevenson was to lead a elected and likewise all the officers of the board as they have been year after year for many a year. The lot owners heard reports showing fine improvement In the financial position of the cemetery cash reserve fund. It was revealed that the trust funds of the cemetery whlcji have been accumulating over a long period of years have reached their peak at better than $135,000 and Harry L. Meye«, who has charge of the financial end, reported that he had other substantial gifts promised. Perpetual care also was on the increase. The financial outlook of the cemetery has been greatly improved. One of the contributing factors toward this financial improvement Is that some time recently the ruling was given by the Bureau of Internal Revenue that the Alton Ceme- ters had been classed as an institution to which gifts could be made and they would be deductible in reporting for income tax purposes. Hitherto that had not been true and the change in that situation had made it possible to interest lotowners and crypt owners in adding to the cemettry endowment fund. Shrinkage of income on investments had made urgent need for increasing the endowment trust funds. Officers elected are John A. llyrie, president; William Bierbaum, secretary. The other trustees are Mrs. Joseph C. Aldous, William H. Feldwisch, Harry L. Meyer and Paul B. Cousley. It was reported to the directors and stockholders that there had been a* good increase in sale of crypts in the mausoleum .which the cemetery association had taken over from the original owners. An interesting fact came to light which revealed that investments of the Alton cemetery had been so securely made during the whole of the depression there was just one minor* investment which turned bad and at last had to be done away with. • During all that period the money had-'been-junder the, care of C. A. x»-M-a,.-i'•*•*•• . *"* &. .-Wr ^ . ' •"-'-- . CaldWeH"who Mf rriade good investments. The one that washed up and was lost was one on a building under lease to the Federal govern- BERL1N, June 5, #-"iflie East- West tug of war in Red-ringed Berlin continued unabated today after a night of frontier kidnaping* and shootings. The Russians again banned American patrols on fhe superhighway from Berlin to west Germany and the Communist press threatened a further tightening of the Red squeeze on the city. The Red papers spoke ominously of "direct blows." West Berlin police Increased protective measures along the perilous frontier areas bordering the surrounding Russian zone after two women were grabbed last night by Russian soldiers and German Communist police. In the British sector. British troops and German police continued their "anybody out but nobody in" seige of Russian-operated radio Berlin into the third day. The radio, staffed by German Communists and guarded by 20 Red army tommy-gunners, stayed on the air, broadcasting its customary anti-western diatribes. Trigger-happy Russian soldiers in the divided city resorted to gunplay at least twice yesterday. A U. S. military policeman, Pvt. Wilfred R. Chenevert of North Grafton, Mass., was seared on the left leg by a bullet fired by an East German border guard as the American turned his jeep around near the frontier. In a letter to Sergei Dengin, Soviet political chief in Berlin, U. S. commandant Maj. Gen. Lemuel Mathewson demanded punishment of the German guard. Russian soldiers also fired warning shots into the air to drive a detail of West Berlin police from a disrupted cemetery on the French sector border. Administration Fights Move to Sto.p Controls By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON, June 5, /P-Senate administration forces, fighting off moves to suspend the government's wage-price control program, sought today to consolidate' their victories and bring the measure to 'a vote. ' At issue was a bill to extend the Defense Production Act, which provides the authority ,for the Truman Won't Ask Legislation On Steel Strike 'No Comment' Reply on invoking of Taft.Hartley WASHINGTON. June 5 /P-President Truman said today he does not contemplate sending any legislation to Congress dealing with the steel strike. This was the only comment would make at a news conference today when he was questioned about Monday's Supreme Court decision declaring his seizure of the steel mills was Questioners asked also whether t he would invoke the Taft-Hartlpy Act in qrder to get the workers back on the job. His reply was only, no comment. He had a one- word reply— no vet —to the question of whether he would commerft on (he court decision. A reporter reminded Truman Speaking of Prices Homegrown Strawberries L, Some Items Lower High, Now that they're homegrown, strawberries are selling higher than when they were 1 shipped from Arkansas — to underline farmers and gardners' complaints about the lack of rain. One chain store, Kroger's, today was quoting them at 49 cents a quart, compared to as low as 29 cents when Arkansas patches were supplying the local store shelves. Ralph Perry, advertising manager for Tri-City stores, crawled out even further on a limb. He predicted that fresh berries on store shelves might soon become virtually a thing of the past. The trend among growers, particularly large ones, now is toward having their strawberries frozen. It's easier; the market is better; and there's less risk. He said his store had run but one ad all year promoting strawberries. Potatoes continued scarce, but at under ceiling prices in Kroger's, Manager Earl Hicks said, but the quality, he thought, had shown improvement in some shipments. Meanwhile, area store managers are stressing that despite scarcity of a few spotty items, food prices in general were ranging well below OPS ceiling prices. Some of the differences were surprising, indeed. Perry, for instance, quoted one class of margarine at 19 cents now, compared to 29 cents 9 pound one year ago. That apparently was the biggest contrast. But he also pointed to one brand of deturgent, now selling {or 27 cents, a year ago at 31; luncheon meat at 45 cent* a can compared to 49 a year ago; and crackers at 25 compared to 30 ft yew ago. Shortening was an- other big "saving" source. One size can a year ago was selling at 99 cents. It's now 75. The year ago J1.17 can now is 81 cents. A. & P. stores quoted at 99 cents one brand of process cheese, whose ceiling price was 51.08. One brand of. flour was selling at J1.59 compared to a 5.72 ceiling price, and premium sliced bacon is 61 cents compared to 66 cents. Kroger's management announced these comparisons: Green beans are now 19 cents a pound as compared with last year's 20 cent price, Fresh peas are down to 19 cents from 25 cents a pound. Canned citrus fruits and juices, soaps, shortenings and salad oils have declined shaiply in price. Shortening has dropped from $1.12 to 81 cents for three pounds. Citrus prices dropped as much as 30 percent in the past year. Canned peaches, pears, green beans, peas, spinach, sauerkraut and salmon have dropped from one to six cents a can under 1951 price*. He added that frying chickens nave gone down to 59 cents a pound from 65 cents, and sliced bacon las dropped to 45 cents a pound from 1951's 55 cents. Hams have been reduced to 59 cents from 68 cents a pound. Even beef has felt the effect of good supply and competition. Ground beef today sells for 59 cents; a year ago it was 64 cents a pound. Steak prices have dropped from one to seven cents a aound. Eggs are down 14 cents from last year, while butter has declined 3 cents a pound. Margarine prices are 8'^ cents to 9 cents a pound lower than last year's prices, he added. parade, including 15 high school ment in a distant city cancelling of bands, and later in the day was that lease by post office dept. to officiate at the crowning of the had brought about a wholly unex- Milk Day queen. pected situation which caused fore- The annual celebration is spon- closure on the building and loss of sored by the Harvard Chamber all the loans made to the builders. Revealed shots being id, how- lots was from a had su- firecrackers, tside the city, ed they had against re- of Commerce to emphasize the city's role as a milk receiving center. Harvard is popularly known as "the milk center of the world." Bands from Northern Illinois and Southern Wisconsin will participate in a band contest among other events on the day's program. The Lockport High School Band, last year's Milk Day champion, was on hand to defend the title. Other events include a milk maid style show and a dairy cat- tie show. Harvard dairies will provide free milk for the visitors. Report Churches Start Revivals To Aid Faster CHERRYWILLE, Mo., June 5, ff— Mrs. J. J. Ivie, wife of the fasting Ozark preacher, has reported at least three churches have initiated revivals as the result of her husband's self denial. The Rev. Ivie, 57, now is in his 46th day of fasting, by his own tabulation. In that time, the minister of the Assembly of God Church claims he has had nothing but occasional sips of water in his search The Joss to the cere this case was not hea 'Pistol Shots' I As Firecrac Police investigated 10:25 p. m. Wednes ceiving a report of fired on McAdams pi where near the wate They quickly dete ever, that the sound from fire-crackers — pistol as their infon spected. •A group of teenage had been shooting thinking they were ou The policemen poiijl made an error— they distance inside the c They were warnec peating the barage w porate limits, and g ther suggestion it w in the night even for ing outside the corp Conspiracy Officials* 17 /~* H 4~k-M • 4-fB-B the bit fur- late area. government's whole program • of economic controls, including those on rent and credit. Critics of the program scored some telling blows, however, and gave no hint that they were anywhere near ready to stop swinging. In a 12%-hour session yesterday the Senate: 1. Rejected 57 to 22 an amendment by Senator Capehart (R-Ind) to suspend both price and wage controls until the cost of living index rose three points, from 188 to 191, or Congress declared war. 2. Defeated 49 to 29 an amendment by Senator Dirksen (R-H1) to take price ceilings off all food items and agricultural commodities. 3. Adopted, by a whopping voice- vote margin, a measure to knock price controls off potatoes and forbid the placing of price ceilings on, any other fresh fruit or vegetable. 4. Shouted down an amendment proposed by Senator Schoeppel (R-Kan) to provide bigger profit margins for milk processors and distributors. The main reverse for the administration forces came in adoption of an amendment to premit private business in this country to bid against the government in the international' markets for scarce and rationed metals and other raw materials. The purchased materials would be exempt from price controls. that he previously had said nobody could take away his power's inherent in the Constitution the newsman asked the President if he would elucidate. He said he would at a later date. He advised his questioner to read the Constitution. Pressed as to whet her he planned to send a message to Congress dealing with legislation in handling the steel dispute, he said no, none is in contemplation. The steel strike followed instantly on the court decision, which returned the mills to their owners. It is 'now in its fourth day, With Congress studying new strike curbs. Leaders Meet A half dozen top industry leaders and Philip Murray, head of the CIO and the striking Steelworkers Union, were summoned to White House negotiations with John R. Steelman, assistant to President Truman. Government stabilization officials said they knew of no fresh plan Steelman might have for settling the six-month-old steel dispute. The amount of a steel price increase, as well as of a wage increase is at issue. Nearly 750,000 workers were idled by the strike. These included the 650,000 steel workers, along With almost 100,000 other furloughed in coal mines, railroads, shipping and docks serving steel mills. The Senate, after voting sharp restrictions on the powers and functions of the Wage Stabilization Boards (WSB), turned to aiproposal, by Sen. Maybank (D-SC) to "end big strikes. Maybank's plan, opposed by Sen. Taft (R-Ohio) and other legislators influential in framing labor laws, calls for a 120-day ban on strikes in defense-important industries, settlement' recommendations from a new seven-man obard, tions from a new seven-man board, terms are rejected. . ' Object to PJan A Senate group led by Sen. Mon- Allied Guards $plitCompound On Kojc Island KOJE ISLAND, Korea, June. 5/P—Tank-led Allied infantrymen and engineers split one of Koje Island's big prisoner compound* in half with a tough barbed tvlre fence today as 3340"jeering O9hv muniiit civilian internees stood by chanting Red hymns. There was no violence. Erection of the fence within compound 607 was ordered by Brig. Gen. Hayddn fioatner, the Koje cdmmander, as the first step in splitting 17 big compounds into smaller camps for the Island's 80> 000 POWS. The heavily-armed troops marched Into the compound shortly be- fofe Boatner Issued a statement acknowledging that rations have been withheld from three coin- pounds on separate days. He explained that no rations Gen. Ike RealP eace tiff t 4 *"* "'fctfH World Security As Chief IssilC Blames Democrats f o r Red Strike in Korea, Loss of China- • were issued on the day troops Entered a compound to enforce orders. "We were taking offensive ac- ion against them because of their definance and illegal actions," Boatner said. "In view of this and cnowing they had stocks of food loardcd it would have been 'mqri- festly absurd for us to provide them with more food . . . .". Observers said some semblance of order seems to be , emerging rom the near-chaos which existed ivhen Boatner took over. Yesterday he general personally directed hree raids into prison, compounds 6 destroy flags and insulting banners raised by the Reds. < Eventually Boatner plans to split he 80,006 inmates into groups of iOO or less. More trouble is expected when troops start nioving >rlsoners from the big compounds ivhere Boatner says they have been % JACK BELL ABILENE, Kan,, jun* Gen. EnviRht t>, Elsenhower geared his personal drive for the publican presidential nomination to the assertion tepefy that'tfie ft$ political issue is "real pfeacc «M security in the wttrld," The smiling five-star Attired In a natty g¥ey suit, hoarding veapons. food, gasoline, oil ' and Truman's Visit To McGrath Stirs Guesses WASHINGTON, June 5 JP — President Truman's surprise ,ac- eptance of an invitation .to week- nd in,New England witti<J v . Howrd McGrath, <the attorney general le,ousted two months ago, stirred x>litical speculation today. So did his agreement to talk ver the - party outlook'this aftei*- won with Sen, leTDemocra'licr presidential nom at ion. The President's a crowded news u . fm movie theater that when 1 Hi'{tit* his hand to the plow—ai tire 4 A*| to seek the GOP n6miiiation-4» works as hard At he'cart. > In rapid firo order, he reeled off answers to many of the touchy political questions of, the 'day. H« thus accepted the challenge of nUt political opponents Who had criticized his previous silerice while hi uniform. On Foreign Among other things,,Eisenhower said on foreign policy—^" . 1. The country must be, out from under the present brella of fear and doubt, and steria," '. '2. He has no political connections with the Democratic .admiri* istration and Is free to criticize Iti foreign policies but if we let Bur; ope fall we will have "backbreaking responsibilities" and be in "national danger.?' r rt s v > ,-,'> 3. It would be "very dangerous lo attempt to extend the Korean war at.this'moment, until we havfc, had a bigger buildup- df'buf own." 4. The TrUinan administration must share in the 'responsibility for-the "international disaster of the first magnitude", in thi* fail of China to the Cdmmunists. , Declaring that he intends to "speak out as'frankly as I know how," Eisenhower had these things to say about domestic issues: " 1. He believes the Mates, rather than the,' federal government should handle the issue 6f fair employment practices! commissions (FEPC).*(This"coulil'be a popular stahd in the Democratic south). " ' 2: The states-can handle<education problems better than the'fed-. eral government and he is' against weekly > news objected to Maybank.'s seiz- plan for a "more perfect will of God for my life." Mrs. Ivie said two Crawford county churches have held prayer meetings and short fasts for the past two weeks. She added that a St. Louis church, which was not identified, has been holding a similar revival. Ivie made no comment on the report, One of the Crawford county churches, at Davisville, formerly had Ivie as pastor. The local Red Cross, asked by Mrs. Ivie to help bring one of her six sons, Pfc Marvin Ivie, home For Conduct During Race Riot CHICAGO, June 5, ff—The police chief, two policemen and the village attorney of suburban Cicero were convicted last night on charges stemming from race rioting last July in the all-white suburb. The officials were tried before a federal court jury on charges ol violating or conspiring to violate the federal civil rights statute. The indictments were returned in connection with the rioting which occurred when a Negro attempted to from Korea, said permission would I move nis family into a 20-apart- have to be granted by the com- '" ent building in the community of mander of his 10th army corps unit. Wont her Alton and vicinity: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday with occasional thund«r$howers tonight; afternoon temperatures in the upper 80$ tomorrow; lowest Friday morning about 70. River Staged iZero 385.48 m. c.i t-ock &Dom M W Bure»u 7 |. m. Sea Level 7. •• m. Stage 10.19 Ft. Pool 418.88 Rise .35 Ft, TaUwater 405.67 (0,000. Three days of rioting, with crowds of 5000 milling around the apartment building, ended on July 12 when five companies of national guardsmen were tent to the scene. Nearly a score of persons were hurt and more than 100 others were arrested during the disturbances. The Negro's apartment was set afire and some of his furniture destroyed. Police Chief Erwin Konovsky was convicted on two counts, violating the federal rights statute and conspiracy. He faces a possible maximum sentence of two years in prison and a fgQQQ (inc. The two policemen, Sgt. Roland Brami and Frank A. Lange, were convicted of violating the statute and face a possible maximum punishment of one year in prison and $1000 fine each. Village Attorney Nicholas Berkos faces a similar punishment on his conviction of conspiracy. He was acquitted or, an indictment charging violation of the statute. The defendants had been accused of depriving Harvey E. Clark, jr., 29 year old Negro bus driver, of his civil rights by failing to keep crowds from interfering with his efforts to move into the apartment tie had rented. A third policeman, Frank Janecek, was acquitted on a charge of violating the civil rights statute. Two Cicero town officials, President Henry J. Sandusky and Fire Marshal Theodore H, Wesolowski, were freed on charges of conspiracy during the trial on recommendation of government prosecutors. "I don't know what to say now, believe me," Konovsky told newsmen after the verdicts were re- urned late last night. Judge Walter J. La Buy set June 23 for hearing defense motions for a new trial. roney (D-Okla) ure phases of which would allow private owners to receive "just compensation" during the period of government operation while banning any changes in wages or working conditions. Monroney said his group would fight to supplant Maybank's proposal with one to permit the government to seize defense-vital plants to avert a strike and to grant cost-of-living pay raises to the workers. The government would be prohibited, however, from granting such concessions as a union shop. Monroney said he also is preparing as an alternative an amendment to the Maybank plan. This, he said, would allow the government to confiscate earnings of a seized plant which exceed what he termed "average pre-Korean war net earnings." The Senate voted the WSB changes 42-41 yesterday, with Vice President Barkley casting the deciding vote to break a tie. The wage board has been under bitter attack from industry generally ever since it recommended a 26- cent-an-hour "package" increase and a union shop as settlement fbrms in the steel case. conference offered reporters an opportunity to try to draw him out on both developments. McGrath got the axe April 3, less than tour hours' after he : summarily fired Newbold Morris as government corruption investigator. McGrath has seen Truman a number of times since that dramatic day. Still reporters, got a sound,price foundation^but he is not: prepared at 'this 1 'tlme^ to say Tragedy Averted By Alert Pilot in Fast Decision PITTSBURGH, June 5 — O>— The pilot of a twin-engine non-scheduled airliner averted a tragedy last night by putting his big plane into a sudden, jarring sideslip to keep from crashing into two smaller airplanes near Pittsburgh. All of the estimated, 30 passengers aboard suffered bruises as they were tumbled about as if in a crazy house at a carnival. To cap his performance, Capt. Henry Glaser, the pilot, set his ship down smoothly on an unlighted airport. Dr. Arthur O'Keefe of Boston, a passenger, administered first aid and sent eight of his flight companions to the hospital. Four were detained but are not in critical condition.. The pilot said the planes he missed apparently were military craft but added he was not .really certain. He brushed aside praise of his passengers, commenting: "You have to think fast." jolt late yesterday when the White House announced the President -would spend the Juno 14-15 weekend at "Sunnybrook", McGrath' s farm near Narragansett, R. I. It indicated that both men were willing to let bygones v be bygones. McGrath was at the White House earlier in the day, talking to members of the president's staff, apparently completing arrangements for the trip. He said there is no political significance whatever to a weekend get-together of old friends. 50 Killed in IndoncMia JAKARTA, Indonesia, June 5 — X— A defense department spokesman said today that at least 40 fanatic Moslem insurgents and 10 Indonesian soldiers were killed Tuesday in a day-long clash about 110 miles southeast of Jakarta. Five soldiers were wounded. Get Jap Training; Areas TOKYO, June 5— /P— The U. S.- Japan joint committee reported today 13 naval and 12 air training areas have been created for use by American forces in Japan. Beds Invited To Japan TOKYO, June 5 — ff— Japan's Communist party has invited Communist and labor party representatives of 31 nations to attend its 30th anniversary rally here July 15, just what price supports are necessary. , . ' '. , 4. ; H,e ,is .against "socialization of medicine," k 5. If the-St Lawrence river seaway is an economic necessity- then it is inevitable that it will be constructed. He said there ^seemed no dispute about the power phase of. the, project but the ^controversy was over its economic necessity. • 6. On labor laws,, Eisenhower said "we cannot take legislation that compels people to work. That is regimentation." He said some other means must be, found to bring about understanding in this His present plans include reception of Republican convention delegates and speeches in Detroit, Mich., next Saturday. He said he didn't know anything about'"bribery" charges made, in connection with the payment of expenses of delegates to see him. .•'.',." = Political Hsue* On the political 'front, Eisenhower gave these answers to some touchy questions— 1. He supports in principle a Feb. 6, 1950 declaration by Republican members of Congress which was highly critical of the Truman administration's policies. 2. He hadn't "the slightest idea" whether he can defeat Sen» Robert A. Taft of Ohio for the Republican nomination at the July Chicago convention. 3. He will support the party ticket, even if he doesn't get the nomination, always assuming that the platform will go back to the principles of the Feb. 6 1950, declaration. 4. He has high admiration for Continued on Page 8, Col, f, No Wards Hospital of Future to Be Scientific Comfort Haven CHICAGO, June 5, K— The hos pital of the future svill be a "haven of comfort" with ward care entirely eliminated, a federal public health officer predicted today. Dr. Jack Masur, chief of the bureau of medicai services, U.S. public health services, outlined his impression of the hospital of 50 years from now at the golden jubilee convention of the American Surgical Trade Association. This hospital, Dr. Masur said, will be located outside congested city areas and will be supplemented by an integrated series of clinics in the city to provide facilities for diagnosis and treatment of the more complicated cases. "The hospital wili be built of shatter - proof plastic and light-I weight alloys, with private and. semi-private rooms for each pa* tient," he stated- "The ward will be on its way with the dodo in me* tinctjpn." Dr. Masur predicted that the. hospital would be completely ah> conditioned and the plumbing fa. cilities would be built into electrically operated beds. "Meals will be radar cooked, metabolicaJJy balanced, and, wiU contain chemical nutrients, vita* mins and hormones prescribed to? speeific disease conditions ao4 ^ equally important—will taste dj» lightfully." he declared. Instruments and utensils will be instantly sterilized, by high^y rays, Pr. Masur added, and icspital will have twice ai aboralory space «* bed

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