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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: October 7, 1950 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              Cloudy and Cooler Tonight, Mild Sunday blitan VOLUME so, NO. 197 FIVE CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES SERIES WIN Members Of Max Conrad's family were among the first to greet him on his arrival this morning at the Winona municipal airport from his Trans-Atlantic crossing. Prom the left are his sister, Mrs. John Holdorf of Eau Claire; Conrad; his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Conrad of Winona, another sister, Mrs. Betty Jenkins of Wirona; his mother-in-law, Mrs. Charles Biesanz and his father-in-law, Charles Biesanz of Winona. The young "Kopalong Cassidy" in front is his nephew, Timmy Jenkins. TODAY- Civilian Controls Coming By Stewart Alsop Washington President Truman and W. Stuart Symington, chair- man of the National Security Re- sources board, have been trying to persuade Chester Barnard, pres- ident of the New Jersey Bell Tele- phone Company, to stick his head in a noose. The noose is, of course, the chairmanship of the Economic Stabilization agency, the vital price and wage control job. Whether or not this poisoned chalice is accepted by or by another (and the appointment! may be made before this report j appears in print) the polite but firm refusals which Truman and Symington have already Had from a number of able men are signi- ficant. For there is no longer the faintest doubt that the whole hide- ous apparatus of lull controls will soon have to be imposed on the economy. And the plain fact is tbat the situation which the new version of Chester Bowles will be asked to control is already very nearly uncontrollable. It Is not yet widely under- stood just how vicious is the inflation which has begun to at- tack the national economy. One measure is the fact that current defense appropriations will buy almost 3 billion do3- lars less than would have been the case only a few weeks ago. Another measure is thaj for the first time "frighten, pd money" is beginning to run from the' dollar, favoring Ca- nadian or South American cur- rencies, on the theory that the value of the dollar is no long- er stable. The hair of those who understand the meaning of post-Korea price! 1st Cavalry Takes Town On Parallel Forces Gathering For Mighty Push To Wind Up War By Russell Brines Air Force spokes- man said today American forces have captured Kaesong, only two miles south of parallel 38 on the to the Red Capitol of Pyong- yang, The. U. S. First Cavalry division, which has wheeled nearly 200 miles since mid-September, seized the key border city. On the east coast, South Korean troops were reported within 20 miles of Wonsan, deep in Red territory. The rapid advance of the First Cavalry troopers from their last re- ported position, in the Suwon area 20 miles south of liberated Seoul, in- jcheated, they may spearhead the ex- pected big push of United Nations forces on the Red capital. North of Seoul The Air Force spokesman's report caine only a few hours after General MacArthur's summary disclosed for the first time that the cavalry di- vision was north of Seoul. The summary said the cavalry- men had crossed the Irojin river, 30 miles northwest of the liberated South Korean capital. Kaesong, eight miles farther northwest, is the largest city on the fringes of the Red border. From Kaesong, the Reds made their heaviest invasion thrust against the U.N.-sponsored republic June 25. The city is astride the main highway and rail route to the Com- munist capital, 92 air to the i northwest. There were no details of Kaesong's capture, reported to A.P. Corres- pondent Hal'Boyle by a U. S. Fifth Air Force spokesman. MacArthur's summary had said the troopers only scattered resistance in hurdling iYour Are Proud of Him- By official edict, today, the last day of Na- tional Newspaper week, has been specifically set aside to honor one whom'we consider in the profession to be an important Newspaperboy. He has earned the honor well. There are nearly copies of Amer- ican newspapers printed daily. To him and his associates throughout the nation goes the re- sponsibility for distribution of a large part of that tremendous product. He is the most in- timate link between the newspaper and its readers. However good a newspaper, it has not achieved its ultimate goal until it gets to the reader, without delay or inconvenience. That is why we consider your Newspaperboy very important. Whip Phils In Deciding Game, 5-2 New York Knocks Rookie Bob Miller Out in 1st Inning the wide banks of the Imjin. There is more than money along his route. As he accepts the responsibility, he learns salesmanship and business management; he is taught the value of thrift and industry; he gains self-confidence and the lifelong know- ledge that courtesy pays dividends. It is the kind of training which only direct contact with adults in a mutually beneficial enterprise can furnish. And, too, busy boys are better boys. If these assertions demand proof, we offer living proof. The roll of those who learned in this school is long, but we can mention a few: General Dwight D. Eisenhower, Secretary (An Editorial) of Labor' Maurice J. Tobin, p. S. Supreme Court Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson, U. S. Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg, Governors Thomas E. Dewey and Earl Warren, former President Herbert Hoover, Gene Tunney and Jack Dempsey, Bing Crosby and Bob Hope, Joe DiMaggio, General Omar Bradley, Walt Disney, Alan Ladd, John Garfield. We could continue this list, but you get the idea. You may be interested to know that Re- publican-Herald newspaperboys are covered by j accident policies 24 hours a day, payable even as the result of injuries sustained on their school playgrounds. They handle their own fi- nancing, buying at wholesale and selling at retail, with the difference making their pro- fits. The Republican-Herald newspaperboys arc not bonded; they have all proved them- selves to ,be trustworthy. All Newspaperboys save through The Re- publican-Herald banking plan. Some have ac- counts up to As newspaperboys, they get jtoday wifli a 5 to 2 victory over the actual business experience in a healthful out- j Philadelphia Phillies for a four- door training for a useful life. sweeP before 68'098 B That is why we are proud of our association I was the lowest scoring series in with Your Newspaperboy. And that's why, too, nistory- Totals Phillies Yankees 2 5 H 7 8 1 2 By Jack Hand Yankee Stadium, New Whitey Ford, 21-year-old rookie southpaw, won the New York Yankees' 13th World series title Play By Play we feel you share in this pride and might like to join us his a salute f to an indispensable member of an indispensable jStOry of Game profession. Draff Threat May Draw More Doctors, Dentists By Robert E. Geiger President Tru- man's order to begin drafting doc- Body Found Near Wrecked Plane tors and dentists was expected as that Terry L. day to touch off an increasing! Qf Lincolni Neb. Eemlst march of these professional men to enlistment offices, Other Forces Massed If they volunteer before being Behind the First Cavalry they will receive a other American, British, more pay than if they wait and South Korean forces massed for if or the draft, a knockout punch against the reel- Nearly all doctors, dentists and Mayor Cy Smith, left, greets Max Conrad on the latter's arri- val in Winona for an official "welcome home" at 11 a. m. today at the municipal airport. Conrad flew here from Minneapolis in the small Piper Pacer in which he flew to Switzerland and back to visit his family. Republican-Herald photos Winona Welcomes Max Conrad Home ing Reds. U. S. Marines are at TJi- 'jonghu, southeast of Kaesong and 18 i miles south of 38. veterinarians under 50 years old, and not members of the reserve (forces, will be subject to registra- Three South Korean divisions arejtion starting October 16. How i Tall grass and weeds had hidden across the parallel on the actually will be inducted de-j the body from, ground searchers. coast and along a 50-mile upon the needs of the Armed! Officers said the pilot apparently ous margin inland. The South Military spokesmen said i either was thrown or jumped from rean Third division was driving lit will be in the thousands. north of Hupkok, within 20 miles I In setting the October of Wonsan and more than 95 miles jiion date, the proclamation signed north of the border east coast, (yesterday by the Wonsan, a big industrial city, is I medical men are one of Korea's ten best ports. The I First to be registered Beds are expected to make a stand who got government ____ _.. .....__. .....___ there. jing or selective service deferment "steinhauer who was three- Correspondent Boyle reported the'for their studies during World of a mile away reported Reds were frantically building aiH but did not see 21 months of jhe had seen the plane "com" whirl- Yankee (is the play-by-play story of the fourth game of the 1950 world series: FIRST INNING walked on s, full count. Ashburn swung at Ford's first pitch and lifted a short fly to Woodling in back of third. Jones was credited with a ground rule double when his drive bounced into the right field stands, Waitkus T> v. T, stopping at third. Brown fielded Blue Earth, Minn. A four-passenger Beechcraft Bonanza hjgh bouncer just the plane crashed 16 miles east of here about 6 p. m. Friday. third baseline and threw to Berra Today, more than 16 hours later, searchers found the body of the who tagged Waitkus out at the plate. Jones held second on the fielder's choice. Sisler was caught looking at a third strike, a fast pitch that caught the outside corner. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. hobbled Wood- ling's hopper past the mound and Woodling was safe on the error. I Jones raced to his left and made a (nice stop of Rteuto's sharp ground- er and threw him out at first. Ber- ra drilled a single past Goliat into field scoring Woodling who i slid in ahead of Ennis' throw to the plate. Miller uncorked a wild (pitch and Berra raced all the way v third before Seminick could re- London -WV- The Chinese the balj_ DiMaggi0 lined a double off the barrier in right field scoring Berra. That was all for Miller. He was replaced by Jim Eonstanty, making his 76th relief pilot about 500 yards from the wreckage. The body was tentatively identl-------- was a partner in Flight Lines Inc., of Lincoln, He fiew a passenger to Minne- apolis yesterday afternoon and took off alone for the return jour- ney about 5 p. m. The body was spotted by a search plane at mid-morning after an all night ground search had failed. Chinese Reds Claim Troops in Northern Tibet London The Chinese C munist radio made a cryptic ref.- erence last night to Red troops entering northern Tibet. Wrecftace was scattered over s wide area. The door was found three] came in a summary of the defense line anchored to Wonsan service, the east and Pyongyang on the wesc. j The turn of other medical men comes later, the date has not been Max Conrad, Winona's intrepid flyer who made a round trip across! IflJliriCS ratal rises'is'IimSst'visiWy the ocean in a plane half as powerful as Lindbergh's, came JQ Farmer end. Since Korea, industrial V materials have shot up 27 Flying hls Blue Piper Pacer, Conrad landed at cent; foodstuffs, 16 per cent; com' modity averages, 23 per cent; rub- ber, 77 per cent: wool, 38 per cent; tin, 34 per cent: and so on. Some of these price rises represent the greediest sort of profit taking, since -he rearmament program has not yet had any real impact at all on t'-.e economy. The meaning of this is very sim- ple. Unless the the Winona airport at exactly 11 a. m., "on the nose" as he put it. to bej by city officials, the Winona Senior High school band and! several hundred Winonans. Many visiting aircraft, flown by; an cxhibitior) ot baton twirling Mankato, Minn. Marvin who v, set but it must be before next Jan- uary 16. That registration will take [in (A) men who have had long active duty though they are now at the bottom of the list for call to service, and (B) Those not friends and former students off Conrad, were at the airport to A large sign. Max" had been em to e aammsraon let out a roar when Max stepped [buUding b, the wjnojla Plyers as_ from his small craft and was greet- whlch was ln plowshare pushed into bis atdo- baton twirling. men tjjed in St. Joseph's hospital "Welcome Home here last night. Roalson fell off a placed over the tractor onto the plow September 16 .and was dragged about 90 rods before help came. ed by Mayor Cy Smith, Then, after a brief wave to the hundreds who lined the ramp in of the administration build- i; v.'hole rearmament pr bog down, because the propriated for defense will not what is needed; and the economy will be knocked lopsided 'eves in the process, From the very start it has been obvious that some sort of controls would be necessary. Yet there is just one reason why the country is now faced with the horrible prospect of rigid, total controls. This is that both (he Congress and the Trumun administration. in- stead of being tough-minded, have been about as wishy- washy as it is possible to be. TMS is no fault of SyrningUm. w ]ked th of his arrangements lor the reception for the city's famed pilot. Among the aircraft were four from Sprin? Grove, one from in the oie from Mabel. ial family circle to and his of pride and joy in h res. "This is ton the moO- cst 47-year-oUl aviator said. "I certainly appreciate it but I haven't done "How do you someone in the crowd shouted. was his answer, "only I'm a little short of sleep. I haven't had much since I reach- ed New York." The tiny blue plane sparkled in sun. It carried the same equip- n.ent and special instrument panel Piper Aircraft Company] Falconer Appointed N. D. Commissioner Bismarck, N. D. Judge a William B. Falconer of Burleigh Inona, a sister, Mrs, John Holdorf [of Eau Claire, his brother Karl, Wi- Inona, and his mother and father- (Continued on Page 13, Column I CONRAD county court yestorday was ap- pointed United States commission- er for the North Dakota district, succeeding Archie H. McGray, who pleft to study for doctor's degree at i Northwestern university. Army's Boxing Champ Dies a Hero in Korea ing out of the clouds" and crash to the ground. "When the People's Republic of China was founded, reactionary forces still controlled Sinkiang. But as the people's army advanced, the Kuomintang and provincial Firetrucks from nearby towns and troops revoited and crossed over tractors used their lights to help I to the side of the people, searchers during the night. Eoyj "People's troops, co-operating scouts went to the scene early friendly multinational armies, day. (brought liberation to the whole second base and whipped to Wait- kus to retire the runner. Two runs, two hits, one error, one left, SECOND INNING scooped up Ham- ner's sharp grounder and fired across to Mize for the out. Seminick also bounced out to Rizzuto. Goliat flied to Woodling in left. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. The crash scene is about 100 miles (province and also entered northern I went out on a south of Minneapolis, not far from Tibet. ivLjiijUCawijua, iiuw LI trained by the government or de- the Minnesota-Iowa border, ferred for study. I high pop to Hamner at the edge of Men in the Reserves are exempt. from registration. So are men over' 50. Those drafted will be subject to 21 month's service. The draft law, upon which the proclamation was based, sets up these priorities for actual call to Arthur G. Brown, Stout Teacher, Dead Menomonie, G. Brown, 58, associate professor of t t (education at Stout institute, died First students who were m war Frid ni ht after suffering a heart ime Armv and Naw induction: (had installed for the trans-Atlantic! "Who washed the ship for j another Conrad fan inquired and Enslard familiar business-as-usual group within the Administration, and with the special interest groups in Congress. _ The Truman administration's pet Max lefd' II hasn t been tcuched isolationist right-winger, Secretary j ?.lett the States. The of Commerce Charles S a w v e r, Ionjy dJrl; on .ls ll has been in charge of tht night m the Mmneapohs- field of allocations, priorities and Honeywell hangar at inventories, where a" H'tle tough- ness might have worked wonders. Conrad was then escorted through the administration building, built! Instead of toughness, vjiere the site which he recommended been a series of regulations which imore tnan 20 S'ears ago as an ideal boil down pretty much to the ad- airport for Winona, to a caravan of vice, "consult your conscience." In the equally vital field of consum- er credit, the Federal Reserve Board has issued regulations which have hardly done more than for- malize existing credit practices. Thus while Chairman Thomas Mc- Cabe has been warning piously of (Continued on -Page 13, Column 7.) AJLSOFS more than 100 cars waiting to drive him to Winona for a parade through the business dis- trict. Each car had signs which read "Hi-Yah Max, Welcome Home." When Conrad landed the High SiChool band played "Strike Up the. Band" and "The Stars and Stripes Forever" while Drum Majorette Becky Morgan put on U. S. Eighth Army Head- quarters, Korea The Ar- my's heavyweight box- ing champion received the Dis- tinguished Service Cross today for his greatest fight and his last. Corporal Levi Jackson, Jr., fell under a rain of hot steel his big fist could not stop. In death he was still a The 24-year-old Negro went into the final round as a med- ical aid man for Company G, 24th regiment, 25th infantry di- vision, near the town, of Ham- an in South Korea on August 13. and time again, Jack- son faced North Korean fire to rescue men of a company which lost over half of its per- sonnel without giving sn inch of ground. Once he went out alone and gave emergency aid to a group of wounded that was cut off by the Reds. He went out with the fighting heart that had car- ried him to 16 consecutive ring the 25th di- vision, First Corps, Eighth Ar- my, Far East command, and finally of the entire U. S. Ar- my. He was still the champion he went out for the last time. Two wounded men had to be brought back or they would die. A North Korean mortar bar- rage was on. Jackson and an unidentified assistant tried to carry the two men to safety. The Reds concentrated the fire of automatic weapons and small arms on Jackson as he ministered to the wounded. He protected the wounded with his own body. As their shield he took a mortal wound. "Heedless of his personal the Army citation said today in recofmizing the big fighter 'from Philadelphia and Cayce, S. C., as a hero. time Army and Navy medical, dental and veterinary training pro- gram, and students deferred be- cause of medical and allied stu- dies, who have not served at least 90 days in the armed forces. Second, students in the first cat- egory who served between 90 daysj and 21 months on active duty in' the Army, the Air Force, the Na- vy, the Marine corps, the Coast Guard or the public health serv- ice. Third, doctors, dentists and vet- erinarians who had no active serv- ice with any of the listed services after September 16, 1940. Fourth, those not included in the other classifications, who have had active service in the Armed Forces since September 16, 1940. Among other developments in the manpower field was the selec- tive service's scientific advisory committee recommendation for a program of special deferment for "superior students in high schools, colleges and universities. Major General Lewis B. Hersuey, selec- tive service director, said he will support the plan in principle. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity: Partly cloudy and cooler tonight. Sunday mostly cloudy with mild tempera- ture. Low tonight 45, high Sunday 68. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 72; minimum, 53; noon, 67; precipitation, .68; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at Additional weather on page 13. The Chinese Communist seized j the infield grass. Coleman ilied power in Sinkiang province in Sep-jdeep to Sisler, Ford was called out tember, 1949. The Chinese Communist regime i errors, none left. strides. No runs, no hits, no has announced several times it planned to extend its authority to Tibet. Preparations for an invasion have been rumored for months. Last night Tibetan sources in Calcutta said some Red Chi- TH1RD INNING Phillies Coleman tossed Kon- stanty out, Waitkus rifled a line single over second into centerfield. Ashburn struck out. Jones forced 3cmi. ciuiiic viviwuu Afctvi win i ___ IT-.- f. nese troops and dissident seeoncI Biaato to-Co e- attack. He had taught at Stout for are in Communist China near 30 years. Funeral arrangementsJTibetan border awaiting a green! one left. runs, one hit, no errors, have not been completed. light from Pelping to invade. B-29 Superforts blasted (bomb symbols) rail lines from Pyong- yang to Chongjin in North Korea today. Meanwhile, South Korean and other U. N. forces (arrows) continued to gain. The U. S. First Cavalry took Kaesong, two miles from the 38th. parallel and South. Korean units advanced past Hupkok and captured Songhyon and Hwachon. (A.P. Wirephoto to the Republican-Herald.) flied to Ash- jburn. Jones took Rizzuto's grounder jand threw to Wsitkus for the out. I Goliat fielded Berra's sharp ground- !er threw to Waitkus who made a neat pickup of the low throw for ithe out. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left, FOURTH INNING was credited with a single when his topped ball trick- lied down the third baseline and i rolled pair until it hit the third Ibase bag. Brown had a, chance to field it but let it roll hoping it would go foul. Sislec flied to Bauer in right. On a hit and run play, Hamner bounced a Dingle through the hole vacated by Coleman who had started for second to cover the bag on a possible steal attempt. Ennis went to third on the hit. Semiaick rolled to Mize who stepped on first, then threw to Berra who tagged out the sliding Ennis at the plate to complete a double play. No runs, two hits, no errors, one left. struck out. Mize singled into right field for the first hit off Konstanty. Brown skied to Ashburn in center. Bauer ground- ed sharply to Jones who threw to Goliat forcing Mize. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. FIFTH INNING struck out. Kon- stanty singled sharply to right. Woodling came in fast for Waitkus' looping fly to left-center. Coleman ran out' into short right to get under Ashbum's high pop. No runs, one hit, no errors, "one left. grounded out, (Continued on Page 15, Column 7.) WOULD SERIES   

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