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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: September 9, 1950 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 9, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              Skint Partly Cloudy Tonight and Sunday 'MB mni team >m. VOLUME 50, NO. 173 FIVE CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950 SIXTEEN PAGES Johnson May Quit Cabinet Before November Elections By Ernest B. Vacca.ro close ad- viser to President Truman said today thai Louis Johnson is on his way out as secretary of de- fense. This administration confi- dant, who declined io be quot- ed by name, said that John- jjon may step oct before the general election in November. This report lacked any offi- cial confirmation from the White House or Defense depart- ment, in fact the current feel- TODAY- Defense May Cost 50 Billions ing in Congress is that the President is still sticking by his defense secretary. Johnson lias been the target of a swelling flood of criticism from congressmen and other sources. This reached its bitter- est pitch last weekend when Represenativc Tauriello (D.-N. Y in a second demand for Johnson to quit, said he un- derstood Johnson helped force tin: late Defense Secretary James Forrestal out of office. And only yesterday the Ma- rine corps league adopted a resolution calling for Johnson's removal. Mr. Truman has vigorously defended Johnson on more than one occasion. Howevfr, some White House aides said the President has been increasingly concerned over persisting; reports of dif- ferences between Johnson aofi Secretary of State Acheson. One daily confidant of the President said that while Mr. Truman will defend to the lim- it an, appointee from outside attack he is because of published reports of defense department criticisrr of the secretary of state. this you may be one White House aide said, "the President feels that Sec- retary of State Acheson has borne up ia this case with su- preme dignity and will remain in the cabinet after Johnscn has gone." How long Johnson will stay on the job, this source said, is the only question. He added that he may step out sooner than rnost people realize. By Stewart Alsop 1 Washington How much are we! really going to spend for defense I For weeks now, the National curitv council has been wrestling with Ciis lif e-and-death issue. Much of the spadework has been done by Ambassador-at-Large Philip Jes-j sup and Air Force Secretary Thorn-1 as Finletter, who have been meet-j insr almost daily with the other i deputies of the N.S.C. And as ev- week has passed since the at tack on Korea, the estimates of de- fense spending have increased At first it was thought that to would suffice. TSiis was quick- ly uppea to the level incorporated! In President Truman's request, to Congres? From this level the estimates climbed to then to And It now appears likely that the total of defense spending for the next fiscal year may climb, in au- thorization requests, well over and perhaps as high as What has happened, of course, Is very simple. Gradually, the real facts of our situation have been Allies Close Gap rean Lines Credit Buying Curbed, Truman Signs Controls President Will Explain Program in Radio Talk Tonight By Charles Molony Washington Tru- jman will broadcast to the nation tonight a report on how he plans to use the broadest economic con- trol powers ever held by a United States President. The power grant became effec- tive when the President signed in- to law yesterday the control bill passed by Congress September 1 It gave Mr. Truman somewhat greater authority than that held by President Roosevelt in World War n. One use to curb installment- plan invoked a few minutes after Mr. Truman signed In Ko On KWNO President Truman's address tonight will be broadcast locally by KWNO-AM and FM at p. m. By Russell Brines bill. This was a Federal Re Dy JJIUHTB .j trie Dill. 1111S wits a. .rcucj-ui troops snapped shut a dangerous Red gap in theiserve board order tightening, el- September 18, credit terrnsl ithat can be allowed buyers ofj James Leicnt, 13, Fatally Injured By 26-Foot Drop By Gordon Holte A fall into a 26-foot deep manhole late Thursday afternoon killed- 13-year-old James Gardner Leieht, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leicht, iWest Burns Valley. i The mishap occurred shortly before 6 p. m. yesterday. James and la companion, 11-year-old Dennis Neville, were playing neai- the man- hole, about; 200 yards from the Leicht home and about ten fee.1; from north edge of highway 43 near Glen View addition. According to Dennis, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Neville, also 1 of West Burns Valley and neighbors of the Lelchts, the two boys were near the edge of the opeii manhole reading comic books and During a St of laughing, the Neville boy said, James leaned back- ward lost-his balance and fell into the manhole. Water at Bottom The child plunged to the bottom of the manhole and into several feet of water. Using the metal steps that line the side of the manhole, Dennis immediately scrambled to the bottom of the hole and clutched at. his companion's clothing. The Neville boy stated that he managed to pull Jamer, from the water and then began to climb back up the steps believjns that the Leicht child was following fcim. i About halfway up the manhole, however, Dennis looked below and 'noticed that James had slipped back into the water. Dennis said that he made one more unsuccessful attempt to rescue his companion before'leaving the manhole and running to his parents' home. Calls Fire Department The Nevilles notified Mrs. Leicht'of the accident and Mr. Leichv the Winona fire department before running to the site, i "I was standing there, removing my coat and shirt and wondering Ihow I could get Jimmy out of had a bad arm Ijerorue Voelker came driving along the highway and I hailed Mr. Leicht, stated. Voelker, who lives at 452 East northeastern end of the Korean warfront today but lost a footholc? otner end Oj the 120-mile battleline. otner end Oj the 120-mile battene. jthat can be allowed nuyer; American and South Korean troops linked forces fast of Taegu many other goods. g fi threatening five-mile opening in the line brtween Yongehoni Mr_ Truman himself has sai Kyongju United Korea Aim of Ul, Lie Declares Mr_ Truman himself has said he won't use his new wage-price-ra- U. N. doughfcots, ,sl o g g ingltioning control powers in the near through mud, had U. S. aerial sup- future. So tile credit-tightening ac- port for the first time in 36 hours jas skies cleared. L Battle mountain. most bitterly contested hill in the Korean battle future. So tile credit-tightening ac- tlon will reach more directly into the lives of millions of Americans than any other steps now In the zone, force fell again to an attacking of North Koreans en the! southwest front. It was the 12th time in 16 days the mountain had changed hands. Fighting Severe The fighting was severe at Bat- cards. The New Credit Curbs credit curbs promised to me Ilgmmg was beveie Of) Lie said.tie mountain, two miles from burn- hast night that a permanent Haman on the southwestern ful solution for Korea is not likely approach to trean losses in once while critical tension prevails be- bald mountain tween East and West. The secretary-general of the UaTro facts of our situation have een faced-that general warntne near B probl future has become if not United Nations -old a joint roeet- But their greatest were losses mniie imo -r.v, exceedingly possible; and that for the first time in our history we could qui's conceivably lose a war. 4nd facing these facts has m turn forced the planners to think not about what we can comfortably al- organizations r-oblem must be solved as part of a general East-West settlement of many issues. Hut he said this must be long- but about what we really But their greatest losses 01 me ti oDeed-uD day occurred in fighting swirling j UP near Battle mountain, The U. S. 25th infantry division! killed Reds there. That boost-1 ed Communist losses on the south- western front for the week to well above men a division and clip the public's capacity to buy television sets, washing machines and so on. Other orders to come are expect- ed to curtail the availability of many consumer goods by direct- ing essential materials such as steel and de- -caling production. intended to accomplish a mobil- 'ization speed-up and a check on inflation. Restrictions Listed Reserve board, observing lie OCHU iiiuiaif Mir i YC a. range aim after U. N. forces haveja half and raised official estimates defeated the Communists in Red losses on all fronts to 27, and restored peace there. First, Lie said, the world must beginning to learn that armed aggression does be Inot pay. He blamed North Korea need. There is now fairlv general agreement uu we reed These needs may [importance of the U be itemized as'follows: ithat war to a finish. 1000 troops in eight days about 18 per cent of their force. on whatifor the hostilities and stressed the N. fighting   I wrote still s. dangerous storm, loitered r i southwest of the couple o.! songs and decided to; about 200 miles ol we fly over to Europe. My wife and I honeymoon isles intend to spend our second honey- [day, stymied by fn- -four for the past few Howard street, and Mr. Leicht de- Iscended into the manhole and re- Imoved James from the water. I With only short lengths c( clothesline, rope, however, they were unable to bring the child up the steep of the man- hole held James until department rescue ftquad Mid TVicona police arrived few later. A rope was lowered into the manhole and the child was brought up to ground level. Resuiicltaior Used A resuscitator, manned by Fire- men Ervin Laufenburger and Milton Schulz, was used for nearly one hour in an unsuccessful effort to vive the child. Acting CcronEi I John Tweedy pronounced the boy dsad shortly before 7 p. a. Firemen and policemen all ex- pressed appreciation for the co- operation received from passers-by who furnished blankets with which the child was wrapped while the resutCitator was being used. Mr. Leicht remained at the scenu of the rescue operations until after the child had been pronounced dead. The manhole into which the child fell is located in the interceptor sewer system which is being ex- tended into Mr. Leicht's Glen View addition north of the highway where the sewer turns south to enter the addition. I Manhole I City Engineer W. O. Cribbs stated I this morning that City Sewer In- spector Arthur Thurley had made his regular inspection of the sewers 'last Wednesday and reported at that time that the manhole was covered. Construction of the manhole was moon in Switzerland." I sure system. Iceland yesterday. The diminishing storm contain- ed winds of 100 miles an hour swirling about its center, consid- erably less than ihe 160 miles an hour or higher winds of its prime. i At one time hurricane hunter air- Conrad flew to Prestwick fromimen estimated waves in the storm completed last week. James was a member of the Pleasant Valley Rangers 4-H club and a meeting of the group sched- o j mled for last night was canceled of Bermuda to-i ftej. word had been received of his vast high pres-l death. An eighth grade student at the white with all the notes on the plane. (nearly 100 feet high. Central Junior High school, James this summer attended the national Boy Scout jamboree at Valley Forge, Pa. He was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal church. In addition to his parents, he is (Continued on Page 13, Column S.) BOY KILLED Appendectomy Patient Kenton, Ohio Don't ever t r v comparing appendectomies with Miss Rosemary Smith, ol York Center. She has two inci- sions. Miss Smith's pliysician. Dr. Hallington Thompson, told sur- geons at an Antonio hospital the Union county woman feas her heart on the right side instead of the left. Surgeons cut Miss Smith open to remove her appendix a few dtvys ago and didn't find any. So, they made a seccnd incision on the left side and cut away the troublesome organ. In the process, they noted that every internal or- gtn was OB "the opposite side from its normal location. San Antonio hospital doctors now call Miss Smith "Lefty." A U. S. 25th Division machine gun'crew stands guard for an enemy approach as medics remove a wounded soldier from a mountain side near Masan on the southern Korean front. S. Army photo via Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.)   

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