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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: August 17, 1950 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 17, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              Fair, Cooler Tonight and Friday Want to Vote? Register Now at City Recorder's Office VOLUME 50, NO. 154 FIVE CENTS PER COPY W1NONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 17, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES Reds in Power Drive Near Taegu Wiley Charges Russ Baited Trap in Asia Urged U. S. Try To Keep Chinese Reds From Korea Johnson Incompetent, r j c Nearly Ready Commander Says Quit Winona County Fair Program TODAY a. opened; judging started in all departments, continuing throughout the day. p. station barn dance at the grandstand. FRIDAY: 4-H DAY a. open. a. begin; continue until noon in 4-H building. a. contest in nurse's headquarters. a. dress p. High school band p. Leader recognition and parents ceremony. p. musical Vernon Beacons. p. show. .local horses and riders. p. square 4-H club. p. Dress Revue. p. parade. band concert. p. Civic Chorus. p. Square Dancing. p. Champion coronation. p. Musical number Silo Sod Builders and Stockton Pioneer Plungers. p. Martin dancers. p. economics champions award presentation. p Style of queen. p. Civic Chorus. SATURDAY a. Open. p St. Charles band. p, of Hits (horse show, rodeo acts, comedy numbers) grandstand. Farmers racing program combined. p. Charles band concert. p. political talk: Charles L, Halsted. of a. Open. p. municipal band concerto-grandstand. p. parade. p American Legion Drum and Bugle Corps. p, of Hits. political talks by Congressman August Andresen, Val Bjornson and Congressman Law- rence Smith. racing and cham- pionship heats. p. band concert. p. Drum and Bugle Corps. p. of Hits. M The John Francis Shows will be operating on the Midway each day Irojn opening until closing time. Reduced childrens rates rides nine cents. By Oliver W. Dewolf Washington Senator Wiley (R.-Wis.) today called for an all- out effort to keep the Chinese Com- munists out of the South Korean fighting. Saying that the Russians had "baited a trap" in Asia, the rank- ing active Republican member of the Senate foreign relations com- mittee declared in a statement: "The greatest challenge that we now face is to use very ounce of diplomatic strategy that we have in preventing the Chinese Red Ar- mies from becoming involved with us in a titanic struggle. "Such a struggle would bleed us completely dry bleed us of our manpower, bleed us of our arms, bleed us of our economic strength." The United States, he said, must use its friends in the Philippines, India, China and elsewhere to pre- vent the Communists "from at- tempting to stir up a race war against the United States." Wiley said he had asked the ad- ministration for a complete report on its plans to avoid tangling with the Chinese Reds in Korea and Southeast Asia. Wherry Blames Acheson Wiley made no mention of Pres- ident Truman's order to the Sev- enth fleet to defend the island of Formosa, where the Chinese Na- tionalist government is entrenched, against Communist invasion. Neither did he take note of peated Republican demands that the United States send mililaiy supplies to the Nationalists. Senate Republican Leader Wher- ry of Nebraska told the Senate yes- terday that the responsibility for the shedding of American blood in Korea rests with Secretary of State Acheson. He said it had been Acheson's policy to equip only a South Ko- rean police force instead of sup- plying the larger-scale military aid approved by Congress. Wiley hit a similar note in blam- ing the administration for lack of military preparedness and home- front economic and defense plan- ning. "In he said, "all we have is the bluff and bluster of the in- competent, unprepared Democrat- ic administration." The Wisconsin lawmaker defend- ed a statement issued by himself and three other Republican foreign relations cornmitteemen criticizing administration policies in the far east. The statement, issued last week- end and denounced by Democrats as "political ently has ended all bipartisanship in the 13-znember committee which has a major hand in implement- ing foreign policy. "We will not allow the cloak of national unity to be ju-dgtag. exhibits at the 41st annual exposition, around horrible blunders, Wiley Judges started viewing the hundreds of entries Losses in Korea Laid to Prewar Unpreparedness Detroit Commander Clyde E. Lewis of the Veterans of For- eign Wars charges "gross incom- petency" to Secretary of Defense Johnson. He says that Johnson should j leave office or be removed. Lewis denounced Johnson in a speech here last night in which he G.I.'s in Korea Will Be Exempt From Increases By Francis M. Le May Tru- man's "first install- ment" tax boosting bill, expanded} in Congress to put the nation's tax accused the defense secretary of having "gambled" with American j system on virtually a wartime foot- security "in t-fie name of vote-get- was set (or iormai approval by ting 'economy.' He said Johnson had "lost" and added that the secretary "should go" and so should his "little oli- garchy" in tie Defense ment. the Senate finance committee to- day, The V.F.W. chief said that Sec- retary Johnson had left the im- pression that the nation was in 'excellent shape" militarily but the committee expects to write in a that "we stand revealed as unbe- -miwiflr-. pxpmnt.inn. relieving G.I.'s lievably weak." Charges Ignorance or Bad Faith "I indict Lewis said, on a charge of ignorance in not either abysmal recognising the ominous threat of Communist a.g- gression in Asia or of bad faith with United States citizens in not informing them of the great jers we faced." Lewis spoke at the presentation of a citizenship award to Mrs. With Republicans joining Demo- depart- crats in support of the emergency measure, the committee may send it to the Senate with its unanimous blessing. Before acting finally on the bill, specific exemption, relieving G.I.'s fighting the Korean war from pay- ing income taxes, and reducing the tax burden of their officers. It already has approved this idea in principle. The measure increases individual income taxes by about a year, and adds a year to the payments corporations nake to the government. It will bring tax collections from Individ-' uals near to their wartime peak. Fred T. Murphy of Detroit, mother in a move to encourage produc- of Michigan Secretary of State tion to arm America against Corn- Fred M. Alger, Jr. "The war map, as of this rr.om- he said, "is sufficient uroof ,o the average man of the gross inr.ompetency of Louis Johnson." Lewis also charged that Johnson 'repeatedly uttered contradictory and misleading statements" ecu., ceming America's defense. No Defense Plans ment regarding Russia, that "if they hit us at 4 well be at them at and said: "It is now definitely known that there never were any plans made that involved offensive action in ment is to encourage Korea by United States troops, on- ly withdrawal plans." Lewis accused Johnson of a pol- icy of "politics, not preparedness" and said the secretary had Riven Congress 'misinformation and coverup statements." Winona County Fair Judges Busy Today By AI Olson St Charles- It's "J-Day" at the Winona county fair here The Pilot of this Navy Corsair fighter plane, damaged by enemy- antiaircraft fire over Korea, manages to make a one-wheel landing aboard a U. S. carrier operating off the Korean coast and comes to a stop, nose down. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) munist aggression, the committee yesterday expanded the scope of thej measure, to restore a system used in World. War II. Under this plan, facilities built or acquired for emergency profluc- tion would be given, special tax treatment. They could write off fn five per cent a entire cost of the facilities as de-i European Assembly Deadlocked on Plan Three Divisions Attack Along Central Front Marines Battle For Foothold on Slaughterhouse Hill Relman Morin Tokyo Three divisions of Red Koreans to a power attack to- day on the Korean central front. The drive was made down from a line between Wargwan and. Kun- wui. 15 miles north of Taegu, the !South Korean emergency capital. i The Bed invaders poured through 'mountain passes and were report- ed wiiliin 15 miles ol the provision- al capital. South Koreans control roads in ;that area. There is no river barrier along this new line between the Reds and Allied troops. It is on the east side of the Naktong. Taegu is shielded by a high ridge or steep mountains. The Reds faced winding moun- tain passes before the provisional. South Korean capital. Serious Attack The sudden thrust was described by U. S. 8th Army headquarters as the "most serious one to the United Nations in Korea." I It followed a massed bombing I attack by 98 B-29s Wednesday was aimed to slow the Red offensive. j A.P. Correspondent Leif Erick- json at 8th Army headquarters in Korea said the North Koreans were attacking with between JOOO and troops. In the path o{ the invaders two South Korean divisions. The sudden outburst to the north developed after U. S. Marines and ithe U. s. 24th infantry division He mentioned Johnson's state-jductions from gross income before) computing income taxes. Under present tax law, normal depreciation lor such facilities' might take 20 years or more. The idea of the special tax treat- Aide Defends Secretary bly By Philip Clarke Strasbourg, of the 15-nation European assem- to strove today to breafc their .deadlock over plans for a unified European army. jumped off with a counter-attack' in the Reds' Cbangnyong river- crossing bulge in a bloody effort drive the enemy tack across The assembly's general affairs committee, headed by former French up a steep hm Premier Georges Bidault, met for the second straight day behind closed 23 mjles doors It had before it a detailed plan by Duncan Sandys, Winston I industry to get quickly into the business of (Churchill's son-in-law, superseding producing whatever the armedlthe Brussels military pact and set- forces need. The committee also worked outjfense ministry. special corporation tax rates lor! British laborites, joined by 1950 income. It said that on from Sweden, Norway, Ire-' Iting up a European, army and de- of 1950 corporation income, the tax rates will be: land and Iceland, stoutly opposed the plan. They argued it had no On the first of place on agenda of the assem- 23 per cent; on all over blv sjnce it had not originated in per cent. Alexandria. Va. Paul H. Griffith, assistant secretary of de- fense said today that tne dollar costs of the Korean fighting would be greater than they are "if wei had not. in months past, learned] to get the greatest amount, of de- fense fcr every dollar_ spent." Griffith described Defense Johnson criticized by ous economies, as "the most fin- Man Drowns Near Hatfield the assembly's steering commit- tee of foreign ministers. British Conservatives, led by Sandys, demanded that the assem- bly meet the threat of Russian ag- gression by placing a concrete plan for an Army before all the Hatfield, Wis- Dragging andj .itical about Mrs, Mary These Britishers were joined by I Hoofs claims that the Blessed the Naktong. The Marine-Army attack roared near Changnyong, southwest of Taegu. Fierce Fighting i The Changnyong fighting was of the war. A.P. Correspondent Don White- hiead said the Marines advanced Sever a savagely contested slope. j He said it was the type of fight Marines made to the Pacific in line second world war. A. P. Correspondent Jack Mac- iBeth reported from the 24th in'an- ilry positions the doughboys were j digging in for a possible counter-al- Uack from river-crossing jReds in tile bridgehead during jThursday night. La. Crossc, Wis. The Tlle Marines were withdrawn 27 man Catholic church still is skep-! miles from their Korean south Anna Van-coastal gains and moved to the river line to meet the Church Remains Skeptical of Necedah Story cere, honest and capable executive river near Hatfleld, as a crew of roen and women carry on the Iong and dlfflcult that ran be found any place in the world." Griffith said in a speech prepat- foi' the annual convention asserted. Ask Permanent 17. N. Force Wherry's blast today was set off by a statement made by Chair- man "Tydings (D.-Md.) of the Sen- ale armed services committee. Tydings told the Senate that the United States has spent 000 on South Korea since World War n, and that approximately S56.000.000 of it was specifically for military use. He said he obtained the figures from the Defense department to reply to the charge that the Unit- ed States has shipped only worth of wire to South Korea. This charge has been made by, a number of Republican lawmak- ers since the outbreak of the Ko- rean fighting. In another foreign relations de-j velopment, a bipartisan group of senators got back of a move to spur the United Nations into estab- lishing a permanent military police Senator Sparkman (D.-Ala.) said he would join in sponsoring a re- solution asking President Truman to take steps to such Mundt (R.-S.D.) said he thought the resolution would be in- troduced within a few days. The force would be made up of volunteers from nations other than the United States, Great Britain. France, Russia and China. at 9 a. m. and theiri Guard Trains Strenuously At Ripley Camp Ripley, Minn. The in Korea is providing a spur to the current training program of Minnesota's National Guardsmen. Brigadier General Joseph WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Fair and cooler tonight. Fair and continued cool Friday. Low tonight 55; nigh Friday 16. LOCAL WEATHER work will not be done until late afternoon or early evening. Several trends were indicated as entry day came to a close last night, according to Jerry Mahaffey, fair secretary: (1) Heavy draft horse en- tries are down; race horses up a trend towards lighter a show stock breeding. (2) 4-H exhibits are the largest in years. (3) Cattle both 4-H and open up. (4} Vegetable entries are so large every bit of available space has been pressed into service. (5) Flower and handicraft ex- I hibits arc much bigger this year, j Gates for the 1950 fair opened) state adjutant general, said 8 a. m. today and from now un-i ..It department icar, Legion: to sav that day in Lake ATbutus on the Black Greece and the Saar. The DanishjWednesday. leans, if any, doubt the nscessitv ci miUtary expansion at an accel- erated rc'te, regardless or cost The youth, diving from a raft with three companions, about p. m. yesterday. The .tion lake is formed by the Mississippi of the valley Public Service Company dam on the river. It is about 40 feet deep the place of the accident. delegation was divided over issue. The thel and fast at spearhead an Amer- agaiiist the 12-day- iold Red bridgehead over the riv- The spokesman, who asked below changnyonfr. The town ihis name be withheld, ivas one 23 miles southwest of Taegu, full assembly voted 89 to 5, a party of six official diocesan ob-iSoutij Korea's emergency capital. 27 abstentions, last Friday in servers on hand at noon Tuesday) Marines fought iu their favor of Churchill's proposal the 41-year-old woman battle of the war. A. P. create a unified European armyjshe had seen her seventh vision oil Correspondent Stan Swinlon, with co-operation with the States and Canada. However, it should be a source of i unable to pull him to shore or onto pleasure to the taxpayer that the ithe raft. There is no lifeguard at rost in dollars will not be so Exeat as would be the case if we had 'The other young man. Dick The proposal then was consider- lace. also from Neillsville, reached ed by an assembly subcommittee Snyder in diving for him but was Um'tedjthe mother of Goci. A crowd 25th infantry division left to at persons had the south coastal area, re- ered about the farm, but, only Mrs.ip01.lccj a buildup of the Red forces not, in the months past, learned to amount of defense for every dollar spent." i Reds Slay 32 American Prisoners the lake. on security, where it was approv- Van Hoof reported seeing vision. ed by only a one-vote margin, and; The spokesman said three said an about the woman's story positions with one abstention. shattered by U. S. forces before Ithe Marines were withdrawn, attack on U. S. west of Masan, Informed assembly sources talk following the so- 27 airline miles east of Pusan. the Sheriffs Edward Rockney of Jack-a compromise solution may be called vision was a garbled i TJ. S. seaport on the south- on county and Ray Kutsche Sandys, however, one she gave in after an-jeastern up of the Korean penin- Clark county are in charge of the '--'her words were contradictory, andi Battle of Position what he termed unusual persons' The Korean wariront was in the inner sanctum sur-'rapjfjiy becoming a battle of po- recovery operations. The youth, employed at Eockford, 111., was vis- iting his mother, Mrs. Louise Sny- der, at Keillsville on his vacation, ijoiut high command. rounding Mrs. Van Hoof. of the 47th (Viking) taking their annual field lessons i division Sunday night when the big show ends thousands of persons more seriously this year than at any will be attracted to the grounds time since the end of World War II. "This spirit shows up in willingness of the troops to spend from dawn to dusk, daily if neces- sary, familiarizing themselves with new weapons on the numerous Camp Ripley target the general said, While no calls have been issued as yet putting any Minnesota Guard units into active service, "We don't 4-H Day Friday One of the biggest days will be tne for the first time in fair history at St. Charles the county 4-H clubs will take over the complete day's pro- gram. 4-H Day, as it is called, is be- tried as an experiment, and if successful will be advocated by the state 4-H club department for other county fairs in Minnesota. eral reported. In use yesterday were a half dozen ranges, including tank artil- ilery, mortar, bazooka and rifle. s in hours ending at a m. infantry regiment Maximum, 96; minimum, 70, tenk battaJIoni in addition to nu- noon. 12: precipitation, trace: sun ja, mits. sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at know where the present world crisis proceeds from the afternoon and will lead he continued. j evening grandstand shows go to, As a result, instructors are stress-! 4_H a building! ing the importance of men learning j_ Local talent will over thoroughly the weapons they entertainine job at both pro- assigned "and the troops are taking that advice in good the gen- grams. Fair officials and leaders of the county extension service are eagerly awaiting results of the program- to learn whether home talent has mortar, oazoosa ana rnie. o rtrawine twwer as trav- Offlcial observations for the 24 in tralni lnclude the tSch ,urs ending at 12 m. today: in{ regiment and 194th eling troupes tmich Additional weather on Page 4- The 47th division artillery arrives over the weekend to add its din to the barrages already under way. customarily play at .the fair. Entertainment of the latter typei has been fay-passed this year here. (Continued on Page 3, Column 5) FAIB By Hal Boyle Wth U.S. First Cavalry, Ko- rea Thirty-two American prisoners with hands tied be- hind their tacks were shot dead today by Red Koreans on a hill nest of Waegwan just before a U. S. patrol reached the spot. The Reds tried to kill 37 pris- oners in all. But five lived 
                            

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