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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: July 18, 1950 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              Showers by Wednesday Morning, Warmer Baseball Tonight p.m. KWNO-FM VOLUME 50, NO. 128 FIVE CENTS PER COPY WINONA. MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES U.S.Troops Hold QuietTaejon Line Truman to Ask More Men, Money, New War Powers By Sterling F. Green Washington President Truman will call for more men, money and authority to deal with the Korean crisis tomor- row but, one congressional leader said, will net now seek a tax increase. The President set aside much of today for work on final drafts on his two Wednesday messages a report to Con- and other materials into arms production, by voluntary means if possible and compulsory means if necessary. Anti-inflation measures in- On KWNO The Truman speech will be carried locally by KVWO at p. m. Winona time. gress at 10 a. m. (C.S.T.) and a broadcast to the people at p. m. As pieced together from a dozen sources in the capital, Mr. Truman's requests to Con- gress were expected to include: An additional to in military spending authority. Permission to increase by men or more the au- thorized strength of the armed forces or, about above today's actual strength. Limited powers of priority and allocation, to channel steel Truman Preparing Speech eluding curbs on consumer credit but not including the price, wage or ration of World War II. High taxes have been pre- dicted freely by officials as the Korean "police action" mush- roomed into war proportions. Senator Lucas of Illinois, Demo- cratic leader in the Senate, told a. reporter, however, he does not expect that Mr. Tru- man will ask higher rates at this time. If more revenues are needed, Mr. Truman can call for them when the new Congress con- venes in January. This does not, however, necessarily rule out his pending request for a "mod- erate" Increase. One report was that the bulk of the new military requests would be in the form of con- tract authority that is, to order things for which the money would be appropriated later. This would mean that the bills would be quite a while in appearing. It also would indi- cate plans to order the heavier types of equipment, rather than readily available small items. Congress Backs Plan for Pacific Mutual Aid Pact House Opens Debate on Big Arms Aid Bill 30 Wounded Americans Killed by Korean Reds storm. 4th American Arrested in Atom Spy Case New York (ft- The fourth American allegedly linked to Rus- sia's Klaus Fuchs atom spy ring was seized at his home here last night by the F.B.I. He is 32-year-old Julius Rosen- berg a balding, bespectacled en- gineer, married and father of two children. The department of Justice charg- ed him with conspiracy to commit jtal of Kashmir. 5 Americans Among 22 Killed in Crash Of Plane in India New Delhi, India Twenty-two persons, including five Am- ericans, were killed yesterday in the crash of an Indian National Airways plane in the Himalayan foothills near Kashmir during a heavy rain- Canadian Brigadier H.-'H; -Angle-of Kelowna, B. C., chief of the United Nations military observers in Kashmir, was one of the victims. U. S. General Courtney Hodges, advisor to TJ. N. Kashmir medi- ator Sir Owen Nixon, was sched- uled to make the flight but can- celed his passage at the last minute. The cause of the crash has not been determined. The DC-3, plane was missing for 12 hours before villagers found wreckage in a riv- er bed near the town of Pathan- kot. It was on non-stop flight from New Delhi to Srinagar, cap- espionage, and said he had re- cruited for a cloak-and-dagger So- viet spy apparatus that penetrated America's atomic secrets. He was arraigned and held be- hind bars In lieu of bail for a federal court hearing on Ju- ly 31. His attorney insisted he was innocent. "Rosenberg is another important link in the Soviet espionage ap- F. B. I. Director J. Ed- gar Hoover said in Washington, Americans killed were: Colonel Perry Brown, Garden City, Long Island, N. Y., an Amer- ican observer with the United Na- tions commission for India and Pakistan (the Kashmir commis- Lieutenant Colonel Robert E. Mayfield, Oklahoma, also an American observer, recently trans- ferred from Tokyo. Sanford Major, Williston Park, where the arrest was announced! Long Island, N. Y.. a United Na- Three Others Arrested tions civilian communications of- In the past two months the gov-jficer. ernment has arrested three other! Susan Bruton, Baltimore, Md., a By Barney Livingstone Washington Congressional demands for a Pacific mutual de- jfense pact along North Atlantic treaty lines piled up today as the House opened debate on the arms aid bill. Solid bipartisan support assured, without question, passage of Pres- ident Truman's request for second- year military assistance to the non-Communist world when the bill comes to a final vote tomorrow. Tagged "urgent" by Chairman Kee (D.-W. Va.) of the House for- eign affairs committee, the bill cleared the rules committee yes- terday in record time. Republicans as well as Demo- crats predicted there would be few, if any, votes cast against it. The biU passed the Senate, 66 to 0. House discussion of the measure centered around what some mem- bers of both parties regard as a mandate for the U, S. to take the lead in setting up a mutual de- fense assistance pact 
                            

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