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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: September 20, 1950 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 20, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              Cloudy, Warmer Tonight, Showers Football Friday KWNO-FM VOLUME 50, NO. 132 FIVE CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1950 nes ross Wisconsin G. O.P. Picks American Marines move on a road toward Inchon, while a Korean refugee, carrying what possessions he could gather together, runs across the road in front of them. can-Herald.) (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republi- 'Peace Scare' Perils Rising War Market By Sam Da-wson New for an early ending of the Korean war have ient ai peace scare through the commodity markets. The prices of some war inflated commodities have tumbled. And this has set many busi- nessmen to wondering what would .happen to the war boom if 1, Fighting ends in Korea by the end of the year. 2. Russia doesn't start something somewhere1 else. Those are "ifs" which no one can answer, ordy guess about. But if decisions. an uneasy peace settles down on the world again, the effect on Acheson Asks Sfgrf Patrol Force To Aid U.N. By Tom Ochiltree New York Secretary of State Acbeson laid before the tf.N. assembly toc'.ay an American pro- jram to convbat aggression any-, where in the world, including a! On New Allied Army Forecast By John Hightower New York An early start on the actual organization of a mil- TODAY- Marines Capture Kimpo By Joseph Alsop With the Marines on the Seoul Front It is all but impossible to convey the ininfled flavors of an actual combat operation the ten- sion when things go iU.vthe exhila- ration when they go well, the hum- or and the boredom, the exhaus- tion and the excitement. But hav- ing marched with the Marines from the Inchon landing area to I can consumer psychology, produc- tion goals, and commodity pricfiSjact on any breach of the peace oa ministers. j Uli u-ic ckObun-j. wi. provision for a peace patrol force to defend Western Eur- rr-ilitary back up United 5 ope against Bussia is foreseen by i American officials here. 1 as-j Their prediction is bolstered by _____ _ cankhe-expected arrival tomorrow of meet "upon 24 hours notice" to the British and French defense council apply cannot act. 'This Would any subsequent case simi- might change the business picture iwhich the security decidedly, some observers argue. Inflation Prospect Others think the force of the In- flationary move is too strong to be more than slowed down a bit. These observers also contend that prices on finished goods can't roll back very far, because the war has started wage scales rising again. And the rush to buy scarce raw materials at premium prices has added to the costs of many factories and mills. To prove this they point to a long list of price increases this week and predictions of price hikes By Stan Carter on the way. Pre Korean war price Pearl Harbor DEMOCRATS NOMINATE THOMPSON Merlin Hull Against George Sippie In Ninth District Complete details of the Wis- consin primary election in the nearby counties of Jackson, Trempealeau, Buffalo Fepin are printed on the inside pages ej The Republican-Herald to- day. By Arthur Bystrom Milwaukee A wealthy in- dustrialist and a 37-year-old lawyer will be the Wisconsin gubernatorial candidates the two major parties iin the November election. j In the race for U. S. Senate, it will be a veteran of 12 years in Congress against another 37-year- old attorney. Walter J. Kohler, son of the lats former governor who bore the same name is the industrialist. He is the Republican party's nominee for the gubernatorial post as a result of Wisconsin's primary election Tues- day. Governor Oscar Rennebohm was aot a candidate. The Democratic nominee is Carl W. Thompson, of Stoughton, who was the party's candidate two years ago. Fairchild Opposes Wiley Senator Alexander Wiley, 66- year-old Republican who seeks his third term in the Senate, will be opposed in November by Thomas E. Fairchild, currently attorney gen- eral Wisconsin and son of a supreme court justice. Kohler was given a race much lar to the present Korean war. 26 Men Killed In Navy Plane Crash, Blast Twenty-six levels on cars, many predict, willjNavy men' were killed yesterday be a thing of the past throughout'in the crash of a four-engine trans- the entire jndustrv by next year.jport plane bound for the Korean But aeainst this there is thejairllft it was one of the worst unealess in the commod- such Navy disasters in the Pacific. lA-.t etrueele to tell what itlity futures markets, braced to the Debris-strewn waters outside at least SUTURE w eroro TCwaialain lasrivnn wp.re searched "The as the regimen-j tal S-3 (operations officer) explain-1 ed it, "was to march about eleven miles through enemy territory and seize Kimpo, the main airfield of Seoul, before dusk could iall. The Marine battalion that did the job did not quite solve the problem ac- cording to the rules laid down by the S-3, but they solved it all the same. For our battalion (one de- velops these possessive feelings rather rapidly in the the day began at dawn, with an attack by six enemy tanks and supporting infantry on the bat- ta.'ion's positions on the hills just above Inchon port. The were ambushed in a pass. The Russian T.34s rumbl- ed up tne road in file. The 90 mm. cannon of the Persh- ings spoke angrily and efficcnt- ly. The Marines in the forward foxholes, picked off the North Korean infantry as they leap- ed from the suddenly flaming, crazily careening T-34s. The first part ol" the road was dec- orated with smoking tank hulks and twisted corpses when the long file of infantry begaii to form in the pass for the for- ward march. In the early morning sunlight, the rolling country towards Seoul shone green and golden, but the air was still sharply chilly. Thej meri of Easy Company, who were to. form the point of the attacking column all the way -.to Kimpo, stamped their feet to wsrm them- selves. In the squad with which this reporter fell in, they were proudly reminiscing' about the bat- tle of No Name Ridge, the Ma- rines' worst in Korea, where this little handful of men had been the first up the hill. "He got to the remarked Private First Class Marion De Shong, pointing to Cor- poral Paul Navarro, who looked too young to be in the service at all. "There was 42 of us went up and only one came down in one piece." At this Easy company's comman- der CaptaiJi Samuel 
                            

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