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Winona Republican Herald: Friday, October 13, 1950 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 13, 1950, Winona, Minnesota                              .Fair Tonight and Saturday; Warmer To Vote You Must Be Registered Deadline October 17 VOLUME 50, NO. 202 Three Days Left For Registration There now are just, three more days in which to register for voting in the fall general election November Those who must register be- fore 9 p.m. Tuesday include: .Anyone who hasn't in the past two years. Voters who have moved since the last election (trans- fer cards must be signed so that the correct address ap- pears on the voting record Persons who become Zi years of age by November 7. Registration must be made at' city recorder's office in the city building whirh will be open from 8 a.m. to noon Sat- urday and from 8 a.m. to 9 lunch and din- ner and Tues- A special registration also will be held in the first and fourth wards Monday for the convenience of voters in the extreme ends of the city. In the first ward registra- tion will be the West End Rec- reation Center and in the fourth ward at the Winona Athletic club from 2 to 9 p.m. WINONA, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 13, 1950 TODAY- Kremlin Stockpile Growing By Stewart Alsop Washington It is now to give the accepted current gence estimates of Soviet produc- tion of atomic bombs. It is not possible, of course, to know how accurate these estimates are- there is no more difficult intelli- gence target than the Soviet un- fon But it can be said that they are advanced with considerable confidence, and are accepted as a basis for American strategic plau- 2-0-2 C AmonE The First to congratulate Erie Cocke, Jr., right, of Paw- son Ga upon his election as new commander of the American Legion during the Los Angeles convention was his father left a former national vice-commander of the Legion. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) mm f I Elects righting Asks U, M I, State Dept Shake-up Truman Reaches Hawaii on Trip to See MacArthur Wake Island Believed Scene Of Conference Truman landed here today en route to a history-making one-day conference tomorrow with General MacArthur. Briefing officers told reporters, Mr. Truman will fly out of Hickam j Field tonight, shortly before mid- I night, for the conference. He will return to Hawaii tomorrow night. Mr. Truman will remain at head- quarters of Admiral Arthur W. Radford, commander in chief of the Pacific fleet, until Monday morning before flying to California for a ma-, jjor foreign policy speech Tuesday! night in San Francisco. While "Wake Island apparently is1 the site of the widely-heralded meet- ing on the Far East problems, an official announcement was withheld. Arrived At Noon The presidential plane, the "In- arrived at (CST) just behind the "Dewdrop" carry- ing top officials including General Omar Bradley, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff. Governor Ingram M, Stainback, Mayor John Wilson .and Hawaiian Congressional Delegate Joseph R. IFarrlngtoi! were on hand with Ad- ,'miral Radford to greet the Presi- H 37 Warships Pound Red Supply Lines By Relman Morin -r i, Thirtv seven United Nations warships under the flag of M' i landing. There was no report, that such an amphibious attack was j Craft Falls In Outskirts Of Almelund President Truman waves good-by and good night at the same time as he boards his plane at Pairfield-Suisun Air Base in California before it de- parted for Honolulu. Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald.) France Presses Demands on U.S. For More Arms Evicted Woman Seeks Home For 50 Cats UiilL i in progress or in prospect. Military, news sources in the Korean fight- ing were abnormally quiet. Shells from the Mighty Mo's 16- inch guns crashed onto coastal targets at more than seven tons a minute. British, Australian, Ca- nadian and other American war- Sixth Passenger On Plane Injured, Taken to Hospital Almelund, Minn. A North- Airlines Martin By John Seal! ger plane crashed on the outskirts of Almelund today, killing five of the six persons aboard. The ship narrowly missed two houses, in which were four peo- ple. Russell Anderson of the Alme- nadian anu uuiei pie. ships were in the naval force com-jlund bank said residents of one manded by Vice-Admiral Arthur were Eva Lundo.uist D. Struble in the granadaughter, Mrs. Ar- nie Selmans and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Selmans, both believed to OllUUiG i" The targets were port and rail hines and anything else that re- ns tQ support the Red Korean _. ,.__ Viari a riflt.R ____ -ff.-i vrmtpe intn Red K.O- Kansas City Anderson sought a new home today for 50 cats, three dogs and a flock Los Angeles TWM w., n ,M Rules Changed For Aliens Entering U. 5. By Edward E. Bojnar -i-ne Soviets will have twenty-two by the end of this year by December 31. 1950. Rightly or wrongly, this figure is considered wholly reliable. So is the estimate of current Soviet atomic produc- tion two bombs a month. It is also confidently believed that this production rate will not be substan- tially increassd during the yeai 1951 This gives a total Soviet stockpile of 46 bombs by January 1, 1952. The Soviets are, however, now constructing a great new atomic production plant in the Urals. This plant is being built with all the relentless energy of which Lavrentl Beria, secret police chief charged with re- sponsibility for Soviet atomic production, Is capable. It Is ex- pected that it will come toto production at about the begin- ning of 1952. Here the estimates are, natural lv less precise. But it is believed that this new plant should step up the Soviet atomic production rate to between five and seven bombs 1 detention "of aliens seeking to enter f amount to a minimum of just over the United States appeared likely j dent. The commander in chief of the Pacific fleet was host to the Pre- sident at a Pearl Harbor luncheon at noon today. About 100 civic and military officials attended. Presidential party members have been sayin-; the meeting will be held By Graham Bern- Legion has elected a conclusion of the mams uu war effort on routes into Red Ko- t eighties, were in the rea from China and the Soviet Un- j iOD' Heavy Resistance The sixth passenger on the plane On the ground fighting fronts, I was Eeriously hurt. He was., taken Allied spearheads met tfae gfc_ Croix hospital at St. IV heavy resistance in their Push oix------ toward Pyongyang, the Red cap- The iital near the West coast. Two Bea Minister Jules Moch had a date with top American officials today reportedly to appeal for speeded-up military shipments to embattled Lido-China. Informed diplomatic officials tola Moch is under instruc- his government to seek a quicker flow of American guns, owng'jm peninsula to help tanks and planes for French troops Ule derenders of Kumchon, 15 divisions West said passengers !n- a check pilot, an airline tuptiwn and four men connected with the Civil Aeronautics admin- fighting Indo-Chinese Communist forces. Moch and French Finance Mims- Iter Maurice Petsche met this morn- w i ing at the State department with Mrs. Hazel 'nf France's iistration. lilts southeast of Pyongyang. tbe airime said the checK The- naval pounding extended i was Raymond Francis Songjin northward beyond 34? 7012 Knox avenue, rmrt nnrt1. of gteel of Chongjin. to discuss France's 1951. Secretary of sSray animals. "We must find a place for the Mrs. Anderson, 55-year-old divorcee, said at dawn after an all-night vigil over. her flock and oeen me in front of the building. at Wake -Island. It will cover poor little cats are hungry. They didn't get their suppers last night." top U. S. defense j State Acheson _------------ Treasury Snyder headed the conferees. The MiRhty Mo spread death and destruction .with pounds of-shells fired in less tharr ra- 951 Secretary 01 pounds 01 Secretary of the an hour convention yesterday. He promised to carry out tne Legion's two-fisted preparedness program drafted at what delegates described as the most serious, businesslike session in the organi- zation's 32-year history. fina.1. phases of United Nations ac- tions in Korea, including recon- struction and rehabilitation of that war-torn country, and strategy to counter increasing Communist threats in the Far East, including the menace in Indo-China. Mr. Truman left on the Indepen- dence at a. m. from Fairfield- Suisun Air Force base, 60 miles east of San SFrancisco, after a brief con- ference with General Omar Brad- ley, chairman of the joint chiefs of j staff, and other members of his official party. Visited Wounded The President devoted a good part of last evening to visiting litter cases. Approximately 100 had just arrived from the Korean fighting Moch urged that existing Ameri- can shipping schedules be revised Immediately to get more firepower to the French troops before Communist armies in Indo-Cnma are able to launch an expected new offensive in two or three weeks. The United States has been send- i me uiiik.cn ii was old in 1947 by tl er, who moved to Denver. now en route to The delegates, representing arrlveu llulli some Legion members, {ront at the Base hospital. Mr. unanimous in favoring with each of the fn ott.ni-Wncr Communism ati _nri 5ianpd short Lie Reappointment Blocked by Russia and in attacking Communism home and abroad. But the argument over censur- ing the State department was most as hot as the weather, a swel- degrees and the hottest No Doubt of Target wounded men and signed short snorter bills, casts and othsr sou- nirs. "I was very much impressed by the wonderful -morale .of these the President was quoted by Ross. "When we have boys like these, then we don't have to worry o> 100 bombs, or a maximum of UO bombs. By the end of 1955, the So- viet stockpile is expected to total approximately 30.0 bombs. It is believed that this may well be the upper limit of Soviet atom- ic production potential, given j iTiaUy paSSCU, WIC today as government officials sought jdifl Secretary Of State to write a set of rules defining Acheson, but left no doubt as may enter under the new anti- jts word- versives law. State and Justice department officials said clarifying regulations being drafted, but they declined JJUULIL Ul j, LI As finally passed, the about the future of the coun- Wife IE 100 miles south and lobbed ILS 'bricks" into the rail-highway town of Tanchon while destroyers IT cruisers., Chongjm and the nearby town of .TLClHACi., ui, M South, Minneapolis. The captain T-.s John R. Gait, 37, 639 Montcalm place, St. Paul. Northwest Airlines said CAA men killed 'were: Everett; C. Bergstrom, Grand Rapids, Mich., living temporarily at 208 Mount Airy, St. Paul. William St. Paul. Robert H. Olsen, Rice Lake, wis. Injured and taken to a St. Croix Falls Wis., hospital was Bruce D. Erichson, Minneapolis. Ke suffered a skull fracture, compound let; frac- Songjin Sargpo ja sKUil iraciure, uuiiiyui The operation shattered Cornmu-1 Q and shock. nist supply lines far ahead of Several persons saw the plane be- United Nations ground forces roii-Jfore crash, Anderson said. One ing into North Korea along a them told Anderson that one en- fighting front. was smoking as the ship cir- Fierce Battle .Raging !cled ine town. The airplane ap- the west end of that to go out of control, then cs miles out. Then it went out of cor.trol again and crashed. None of the witnesses could estimate the In an area that lies 65 to southeast of Pyongyang, a and confusing battle raged. nd conus o American spearheads within from which the ship fell to of Pyorgvang were at grips Almelund is about 50 miles north- with Red troops. An estimated east of Minneapolis, just a few Appeal Will Be Taken to U.N. General Assembly By Stanley Johnson Lake Success The United States arid its friends rallied be Ai waugh sketched these develop-! The ship ments: Three U. S. First cavalry divi- sure that the general assembly will extend his term of office for an- other three years as the U. S. wishes Lie has said that he would, not accept a shorter period of serv- sion columns and British and tralian soldiers moved against Kumchon, about 75, miles south- east of Pyongyang. One column fought slowly ice. Authoritative sources said the So Lie __r ______ a.m. Both airline pilots were married. Render was the father of two small children. Gait had three children. Render joined Northwest Air- lines in 1942 and flew in northern region operations of the company. One column xivmj "r-iiegiuu fhp main highway toward Kmn- since the end of World War n he chon and was four miles south of has been flying on domestic runs that' base Friday morning after and had flown numerous special m tu0 nvionl-. VCf> the Kremlins control, w uuuw. ait, words, the experts believe that the to predict when they may be ready. _. __ .__i rtilim minPS i Imtl'': 1 German and Czech uranium mines, now being worked with utmost ruthlessr.ess under slave labor con- ditions, will yield only enough ura- nium for about 300 bombs. This is no doubt what Win- ston Churchill meant when he said in a recent debate in Par- liament, that "the extraordin- ary efforts which the Soviet government are making- to ob- tain even small quantities of uranium seem I only say seem to justify a hopeful view." But as Churchill was quick to point out, hope should not mean complacency. Even if no new Soviet sources are found. '300 bombs will be cnoug-h enough, delivered by surprise with reasonable accu- racy to cripple the American war potential, which is all that stands between the Kremlin and worid domination. Yet as Churchill said, the rate of Soviet atomic production, as esti- mated above, does give us "A con- siderable interval." And as he al- Warmer Weather Cuts Retail Trade t--------- -i-ne aotiumeiii' auucu. At issue is just who fits the failure tne state de- New York Warm weath- ban against members or former to deal adequately with er cut back retail trade this week, i-f and the ei-im and bloody advance ofjDun Bradstreet reported today, members ot totalitarian parties and the gim ana D y unseason. ing of --o- was changed on the floor to read: "We demand that the President take all necessary steps to re- constitute that (the State) depart- document added "We con- ment." tions general despite! Russian opposition. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob A. Malik yesterday used Russia's 46th veto in the security council to block a second five-year term for the Norwegian diplomat as head of the world organization. 1 Lie's term expires February 2, tion in Korea. Communism" and blamed Communism" ana niamea iiic suivc.y isti affiliates. 'failure .to a refusal of tbe sec- ally came to many Scores of aliens who have I retarv of state to evaluate proper-1 parts of the nation in since tha law's enactment almost I ly the gravity of the dangers ended thi, d01" riPteinod to America and all free peoples !ar volume generally declined three weeks ago have been detained at Ellis island by immigration offl- conductor of cials. j Victor de Sabata, LiiC -------u to America and all free peoples which Communism presents." As this paragraph originally was read to the delegates it slated: "Secretaries of state, past and pre- "It was moderately above the U.' S. Representative Warren R. Austin, as October president of the council, sent a letter to Nasrollah Entezam of Iran, president of the veto-free general assembly, saying that the council had failed to agree on re-election. Most delegations here agreed that, this left the problem up to the country yesterday after his arrival! on the Queen Mary. He was of 35 alien passengers taken off the liner and sent to Ellis Island. Included in this number were 14 iltalian musicians arriving for an 'Italian-sponsored good will tour. They were released in about two hours, reportedly after the Italian embassy took up the matter with ithe State department. To head off the arrival of others] LEGION London Diplomatic London Scotland Yard diplomatic and consular officials aboard were ordered yesterday to aid "it is this interval which suspended temporarily passport vi- we must not waste." In other foreign words, have some time planning to visit or immi- ..___ -nnt- itA-iTr trx iV.ic 'said'today a diplomatic box taken from Buckingham Palace was re covered during the night. -LU wno tnat tms iciu yiuuiciii UK w level for the corresponding week assemblyi atthough it was expected in 1949. Some durable goods the'Russians would attempt to were favorably, affected by mten-1majntain that nothing could be Isified promotions. without their express consent. buying Increased talking to reporters after week for many types ol apparei, secret session of the council, the total dollar sales dipped from fl. 1 the level of a week ago. It was was never a moment moderately above the similar 1949 Qf dQubt our (the American) po- sition. We have been for Lie from the beginning. We consider him ex- ceptionally gifted with extraordin- ary characteristics fitting him lor this job for which there is no pre- cedent. he has' taken stands period "The interest in coats and fall j and winter suits for both men and 'women declined under the impetus of the generally prevailing warm spell. .Those items in increasing demand, on the other hand, were we that the box contained "state sec- j to eight per me, 'but not very much. grate to this country. Displaced per- If 'anythong is certain, it is that sons ancj official government repre- Ttflll nnt. fflTlSPiritlSlV time, the' Kremlin" will not consciously e start a war which it cannot expect to win And for at least two years, and perhaps longer, the Soviets could not. expect to win a war, if these estimates of atomic produc- tion are correct. Even 100 bombs, delivered at the right time and in the places, could do tremen- dous damage. But the Soviets will be able to deliver IOC bombs at the right time in the right piac.es even when the Soviet stockpile tot- als 100. This is because of the prob- lem of delivery. There arc three main -techniques of deliv- ery. One is by bomb-laden merchant ships exploded In the harbors of coastal cities. But (Continued on Page 12, Column 4) ALSOPS sentatives were excepted. The law was enacted September 23 over President Truman's veto. It specifically bars 1'rom thisjed intact. country present -or former membersj "it contained only correspond of any section, subsidiary, and no state papers or secret] uciuaiiu, mi "Altnouen ne nas ian.eu sportswear, lingerie, with which we and men's shirts. Total retail dollar volume for JVcrcU uUliiift me ijigj.Ai'. >j Denying London press reportslthe nation was estimated at five -state sec- to eight per cent higher than a Scotland Yard said in an official statement: "No staie papers have been stol- en from the diplomatic box which has been missing from Bucking- ham Palace. It has been recover- year ago. Percentage changes from last, year by regions follows: New England, south, and nortn- west up three to seven, east, mid- west and Pacific coast up four to eight, and southwest up six to ten. QI illlV BCUHUili J i affiliate or subdivision oi' any "total- itarian" party. Bombay Police Fire on Strikers documents. All the is intact." i The official statement left the question open as to how the box happened to turn up in a garbage can outside the palace parly to- I day. The London Evening news which broke the story, said it vanished Bombay Police fired on a from the room of Major General jeering, anjTy throng of striking textile workers today af- ter first vainly trying to disperse them with clubs and tear gas. Two demonstrators were killed and 20 reported injured. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity: Generally fair tonight and Saturday, some- what warmer. Low tonight 44, high Saturday 72. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations 'for the .4 hours ending at 12 m. today: irom me room 01 major ucuerm hours ending at 12 m. wjasy. A. C. Salisbury-Jones, marshal of Maximum 65; minimum, 42; noon, the diplomatic corps. i65. precipitation, none; sun sets to- A member of the royal a1; 5-27; sun rises tomorrow hold, the marshal acts as liaison officer between the court and the diplomatic corps. at 'Additional Weather on Page 13. could not agree, that makes no difference. We have the great- est respect for his courage. "Because of his position he is vulnerable to criticism. It is up to a strong country like the unit- ed States to support him when he is under fire." Shown a copy of Austins re- marks, Lie was very pleased. The secretary general had been downcast by the Soviet veto and worried that he had failed in his "May I take a. copy of this home to show Mrs. he asked. His wife was waiting for him in the Long Island suburb of Forest Hills where the Lies live in a home paid by a yearly mainten- ance allowance from the U. N. Lie also receives a a year tax-free, salary and a a year expense account. Should he., not be continued In office, he would receive a a year pension for life. Well-informed sources here IT'S FRIDAY THE 13TH and comely Georgene Benton is celebrating her. 13th birthday today. The Central Junior High eighth grader isn't superstitious but just the same she was keeping her Cers crossed. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Benton 662 Johnson street. Although she's had a birthday party every year ste's settled for dinner out tonight with her parents and her chum Mary Krier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Joseph E. Georgene was born October 13, 1937.- at the Wmona Gen- Kep.blican-Her.ld photo ferry flights to the Orient. He was born in El Paso, HI. Gait was bom in St. Paul, He 'joined Northwest in November, 11939, and became a first officer 1940. He did extensive search and test pilot work for the company during the war. Body of Man Found in Building At East Grand Forks East Grand Forks, Polk county authorities today were investigating what Coroner H. E. Nelson said apparently was a mur- ider The inquiry began last night with finding of the body of a man iden- tified as William Demarce of Mars, IN D.. in the rubbje of the. old i States theater building here. Nelson said Demarce had been badly beaten and stabbed five times. He reported the stabbing was done with an instrument that left cres- cent-shaped wounds. The coroner said the victim ap- peared to be of Indian ancestry, about six feet tall and weighing just over 150 pounds. He estimated age at about 24 years. The man had been dead for about 20 hours before ithe body was discovered. Nelson reported. A pocketbook containing with a small knife and a hook such as Red River valley potato diggers use, were in the dead man's cloth- ing. Rice.County Tax Collections Increase Faribault, Minn. Tax col- lections in Rice county so far this year are more than ahead of the same period a year ago, Mrs. Martha O'Rourke, county treasurer, reported. This year's personal property and realty tax; payments total compared with 28EL79 for the first nine months and tea days of 1949.   

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