Winona Republican Herald, October 14, 1950

Winona Republican Herald

October 14, 1950

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Issue date: Saturday, October 14, 1950

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Friday, October 13, 1950

Next edition: Monday, October 16, 1950

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald October 14, 1950, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1950, Winona, Minnesota Generally Fair Tonight, Sunday To Vote You Must Be Registered Deadline October 17 VOLUME 50, NO. 203 FIVE CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 14, 1950 iang ut Feared at Wake 704 in Los Angeles Reds Conceal Credit Curbs For New October High jWinter Famine f Monday in China1 7 Los wasn't hot enough around here a new October record of the weatherman had to em- broil himself in a hassle with Florida. Chief Forecaster A. K. Show- alter of the Los Angeles Weath- er bureau said a six-day now of Florida air built up into yes- terday's scorcher. "Pure old hot air from Cali- retcrted Miami Fore- caster Grady Morion. "We don't have weather that hot in Florida. It must have come off a desert." Showalter was too busy mop- ping his brow to give a rebut- tal, but cautiously ventured the prediction there would be no further record busting. A top of 95 was forecast today. day here since a 107 reading in September, 1939. The all- time Los Angeles high is 109, in July, 1891. Suburban cities were like- wise steamed up. Glendale hit its all-time peak, 110. North reported 108, Pasa- dena 106 and Fontana, in San Bernardino county, ill. It was typically desert-style neat only ten per cent hu- midity. In Santa Ana two-year-old Dale Ruth Clifford was suffo- cated and her playmate, Judith Anne Haffey, three, was made seriously ill when they locked themselves in a car at El Toro Marine base, where their fathers are stationed. It was 103 there. Over Sufferers in Path Of Conquering Army U. S. Hopes to Keep Leadership in U. N. By Fred Hampson Kong Last winter's j famine in China proves that the Chinese Communists can keep a secret. Nobody knows its toll. But, enough information has ileaked through the bamboo cur-1 I tain to show: 1. It was one of the worst if not [tiie worst such disaster in modern I Chinese history. Yugoslavia Set To Free Catholic Archbishop By Charles Molony Washington Considerably tighter credit terms become ef- fective Monday on installment purchases of automobiles, furniture, television sets and other major household appliances. _ And they'll hit a vastly greater volume of purchases by applying to items costing as little as Curbs applied less than a month ago nothing under The new tightening up order, is- sued last night by the Federal Re serve board, set terms on auto- mobile sales as stiff as any ap- plied during World War II. New and used cars and trucks are af- fected equally. The pay-off limit will be cut from 21 to 15 months, with the cash downpayrnent remaining one-third. That will b o o s i I monthly installment payments Belgrade, Yugoslavia The Yugoslav government confirmed 5 j today on an car from to S80, including carrying charges. The minimum down payment on television sets, radios and other -eTJOrts that Roman Catho-jappliances will be hiked from 15 nc oont and fhp navoft time 2. More than people were affected, and. through Alojzijc Stepinacjto 25 jnutrition will continue to be be Ireed from prison, whenjcut from 18 months to ib. fected, land it he agrees to leave the coun-1 On a television set, tin 3. Crops of at least "c [payment will be at least in i acres were wiped out. I Not even a rough estimate of cent and the payoff time 18 months to 15. On a television set, the down jthe death toll has come from side Red China. All that has sifted said October gjpiace of the preset c not interested Monthly payments will be m out is an occasional admission that few hundred had succumbed mi la condition of his _ ft Truman Reaches Wake, Telks With MacArthur President Tells Hawasians 'War Not Inevitable' tepor BULLETIN Honolulu The Civil Aeronautics authority announc- ed today that President Tru- man landed at Wake island at a. m. Sunday. Wake time p. m, Saturday, Winona time. By Spencer Moosa. Taipei, Formosa High quarters here are worried lest the Truman-MacArthur meeting on Iwake Island result in a squeeze iplay against Nationalist China. i They fear President Truman will 1'ij tell General MacArthur that the !United States has decided to work jtffAKAt.'-1 TODAY- the Butish pailiament which I representatives 01 wie oiuer ipuufAjims -me lotai aeaLii auuic, ji 7- nadaTurkev, the Philippines and Uruguay in a move to incorporate jt has been slipped intojworked with the dur ng into the resolution which pigeonhole of things the Reds i Yugoslavia's wartime fight foi lib- will insure its acceptance by all ,n t to forgEt leration. members except, possibly, the So- 'The famine followed the march! Konni viet bloc. of the Communist armies into [member n a ,01 uic w _j_eitold reporters on October 9 that id parts of will be Manchuria after a drought which, ing 1 __ for study burned thousands of acres of grain once ove'r STweekend, and debate will Food Top Peril to Tito Rule By Stewart Alsop Details of the plan will be re- China. It started in vealed by Dulles who will explain northeast provinces t J __ __1-. -.___1____If. f, country. begin in the 60-natlon political committee Monday. In the meanwhile, they are be- ing kept secret to prevent a pre- mature leak to the Russians. Informed quarters feel the west- ern world has Soviet Foreign Min- ister Andrei Y. Vishinsky off bal- Washington Without help on lance and wants to keep him that a large scale very soon, mass star- vation In Yugoslavia will set in by next February. The Tito regime is rivers overflowed, destroying long, broad width years had the two big rivers flood- ed simultaneously. To make mat- ters worse, most of China's small- er rivers flooded, too. The damage hit Anhwei, Kiang- su and Shantung provinces in pop- way. In past years, they say, East china. Honan suffered Russians have picked their own _eatjy The whole nation, was dot- ground for East-West fights. Now Critically Injured Air Crash Survivor Still in Hospital next February. The Tito regime grrrSe West has taken the lead, then entirely likely to succumb to that vishinsky fernf.lmm nressure. rt ls aeterminea 10 o j the Kremlin's pressure Tills is the real meaning of Sec- retary of State Dean Acheson's re- cent statement that some way battle where the terrain is least advantageous to him. The present resolution whose {ed with smaller meal famines- even in southern Kwangtung pro- vince which is supposed to be famine-free. Damage Widespread An observer in Hong Kong kept Yugoslavia. sia's security council veto by giv- Greece in early 1947 which gave birth to the Truman doctrine, de- rives partly from sheer misfor- tune. In recent months Yugoslavia has been cursed with the worst drought in recorded history. the crops have withered in theJKorea. iiPrinuslv fields, the peasants, in despera-j Most diplomats here are' ae- senouwy. tion have begun to slaughter their cattle sure prelude to catas- trophe. The crisis also derives, of coarse, from the airtight blockade imposed by the i Kremlin. Most of Yugoslavia's I traditional trading area is In Eastern Europe. Ever since Tito's declaration of indepen- dence, the Kremlin's blockade has been slowly sapping the Yugoslav economy while Tito has searched largely in vain for the needed economic lifcblood in the West; To these economic pressures have been added political above all military pressures Soviet satellites in Eastern ope have been heavily vivor of the crash of a Northwest Airlines passenger plane, was still in critical condition in a St. Croix Falls, Wis. hospital today while! government and airlines authorities j investigated the accident. j The plane crashed shortly beforej 11 a. m. yesterday while on a check flight. Five of the six men aboard were killed The survivor, Bruce He refused to make any Minneapolis, a ate of the deaths, but called Aeronautics administration tion to the highest figure __ever j aj t t operatorf suffered a leg fn.iuo.uis> --IT- nnn nftn _._-! iraciure ana sevcie onuuiv. unified, the Reds said peo; Erichsen was unable to tell in- ple were affected, a fourth of Qf crash beca.dse ot must foon be found o get food to basic aim is to get around Rus- a record of flood information corn- must soon oe luuuu veto by giv- ing fr0m the Communist press and radio and from trustworthy priv- power ,_----------- indication of a revitalized western attitude. Another was the U. N. interven- ate sources stead of S14.17, excluding carrying charges. Other appliances affected: Refng-j erators, food freezers, dishwashers, i r o n e r s, machines, clothes driers, pfl, 'sewing machines, vacuum clean- rivers, air conditioners and dehumidi- phonographs and radios. The down payment on fur- niture and rugs will rise from j ten to 15 per cent and the pay- j off limit will shrink from IS months to 15. The down pay- ment on a S200 sofa win be S30 instead of S20- Installment loans for buying con- trolled goods will have to be repaid at the rate required for payment of the goods themselves. Install- ment loans for purchase of uncon- trolled goods will have to be paid off in 15 months instead of the 18 months allowed before. The Allied Pincers Drive North of Seoul today moved into Ham- po and approached Namchonjon as an estimated 20.0W Red troops po ana app captured Kumchon, In the Wonsan north and west from the o city. On the east coast, recent British commando raids were report- been made at Kyongsong and near Songjm, indicated on Arrows on the map indicate, major drives.- cd to have the map by crosses. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) w Yanks Take Kumchon Push for Pyongyang By Relman Morin on the theory that Chinese Com- munist leader Mao Tze-tung can jbe weaned away from Soviet Rus- Isia. I The U. S., they say, may at- tempt to make Mao an Oriental I Tito, a Communist leader who does not follow the party line. Nationalist quarters hold that this theory, if it exists, has no bas- is. A top level source, who declin- jed to be quoted by name, said the I Chinese Communists were satel- lites of Soviet Russia; they could neither afford nor be allowed to become Titoists. If Mao showed the slightest stymptom of Titoism, this source argued, Russia would dispose ol him, probably substituting General JLin Piao, commander of the Chi- American battle on UI1L1JO dllUWCW uv-iwi w. 1------------- o In tightening up on the terms it munist capitol. It rammed a steel lid over an estimated trapped Alinelund, 'ordered initially on September 18, board said it did so because of "upward pressures on prices." Both moves were aimed at check- ing inflation and saving materials sur-ifor defense. Reds. On Allied Americans To Get Stomach Cancer This Year both the east and west coasts of central Korea's narrow waist, carrier .planes raked fast disappearing Red targets, tion in Korea and adoption by the mentioned by the Keas compound world body of Britain's plan for anjselves That was last November _ ,4 Aw, wVtpyi thp Reds said peu-, _ ___ lighted by the vital U. S. attitude which has sparked the entire non- Soviet world and injected new life into the U. N. School Group Names Fries and The 227.400 New Rail Cars Ordered Washington UtV- Defense Trans- portation Administrator James K. Knudson has called for the con- struction Of new railroad But there was no further word on the big task group led by the battleship Missouri which smashed supply lines from Soviet Siberia on Korea's east coast Thursday and Friday. Except for the U. S. First caval- rv division's capture of Kumchon steel cork on Communists bottled up southwest of Pyongyang was ft drought in reports of ground action. But there seemed no question; its Chicago The director of the National Cancer Institute es timated today that Ameri- cans will develop stomach cancer final phases. General MacArthur this year. And by 1975 the annual figure his condition. Hospital officials said he was kept alive by a single J. R. Hell- injection of a rare type of ;d h pl.epared which the hospital happened to j ?or the opening here today of a have on hand as a result of Qn cancer_ huntmg accident last I that the mortauty Northwest Airlines men killed in the crash were Raymond Francis Bender, 34, Minneapolis, pilot in rate in some forms of cancer also is rising steadily. This, he said, is iri in ereat 6" to a lack of Special Sites Set Up For Registration seized Kumchon todayjn a Communist Fourth field ar- the Western powers, with their atomic bombs, are afraid to tackle Russia, how can they ex- pect Mao Tze-tung to defy Mos- the source asked. "He is in no position to play fast and loose with his Soviet master. ought to show the world she is fighting Communism: she will accept no compromise and recognize no fait accompli (a thing accomplished in extension of So- viet influence directly from the Kremlin or through its satellies." Final arrangements thai the Korean war was in its f _____ jTruman Persists were PeaC6 of two special voting registration Ernest B. Vaccaro President Tru- anese .liUI 1WV iiv..-----------i nUHVIUlU capital to his rendezvousjplaces in the extreme ends o. mejman Wingeo- toward Wake Island with President Truman at island scene of stand S. I today for a momentous meeting extra registration desks are j with General Mac Thj: i r established at the West End Trap Closed Recreation Center and the Winona Athletic club for the convenience ace in Asia and world peace in general. The President took off from Kon- TyyU-l'dUC -1U KiCtlU fail, KW Ol J. ilmv" v- t----------- chargeof the check flight and John rf t Qf the One Of the cavalry spearheads R. Gait, 37, of St. Paul, pilot J uuc .------------v. flirrlrt- aT-Q UltiCtlftC. Shortlv before Mac Arthur's: of pers0ns residing in those areas plane landed at Wake, Major Gen- have not yet registered vot- oluki's Hickam field at ,ru eral Hobart R. Gay of the First ing in November 7 general fall] a.m. C.S.T.l. His plane, the cavalry announced the capture of, Kumchon, a communications cen- ter 11 miles north of parallel 38. La Crosse Norman months. The raih-oads .currently have Galesville supervising principal, than 100.000 new cars on employes, sumed the presidency of the West-jder- Knudson's proposal yesterday Solomon, 36, St. hnexto was "receiving periodic flight to ou, latest cancer _ (morbidity surveys in five metro- nation. The other three dead all were one Qut stomach cancers, for example, is ern Wisconsin Education association Friday. Fries took office as senior mem- armaments by the Kremlin, while Tito's arms stocks have been depleted. Now the satellites are believed, both in Washington and Belgrade, to be capable at least of overruning the Belgrade plains. Although Tito could and would continue the fight almost indefinitely in the mountains, this slow shift in the power balance j has immensely augmented the, pressures on the Tito regime. A real economic collapse accompan- ied by widespread hunger would now increase these pressures to the breaking point. This is also believed both in Washington and Belgrade. Tito himself suggested one meaning to the West of the col- lapse ol his regime, in a recent conversation with an American. Churchill says that it would take sixty divisions to defend Eur- ope if the Russians said Tito. "You might point out to Mr. Truman and Mr. Acheson that Ij have thirty-two divisions'. More- over, if we are attacked, my divi- sions will fight." The defection of Tito has been, indeed, purely in terms of military power, a greater blow to the Kremlin ihan the loss of the Kremlin's Korean satellite. Despite inadequate armament, Tito's army is stil! the largest non-Cominform ground force in Western Eur- ope. Nor is this all. The even greater political, mean- ing of Tito's defection is under- lined by evidence that the Comin- form apparatus is secretly sup- porting not only the anti-Tito Com- munist underground, but also the underground royalist movement. In other words, any government, (Continued on Page 9, Column 2.) AtSOPS rn Eur-jber of the board of directors, suc- suppiied ceeding Walter Ranis of La Crosse. for by June 30. 1952, follow ed a request to the National Pro- duction authority for steel alloca- tions to provide a minimum pro- gram of new cars monthly. Everett Bergstrom, Grand Rapids. Mich., and Robert H. Olsen, 37, Rice Lake, Wis. being found while the disease is still Heller said. "When gastric cancer is diag- nosed at that stage, the probabil- ity of the patient surviving a full year or more is 59 per cent. the cancer has spread to parts of the body the one-year sur vival rate drops to 14 per cent. smashed eight miles north of Kum- chon to Hanpo, 65 miles from the Red capital. "The trap is said Gay, "They will not get out any tanks, guns or vehicles." Gay expressed surprise at tanks the Reds ing election. Registrations will be taken these two places from 2 to Monday. Independence, is expected to hop at i the miles in nine hours, ar- 9 p.m. riving about a.m. Sunday. Wake time, registrations will be MacArthur arrived on the tiny accepted as usual at the city re- corder's office in the city build- both Moidav- and Tueday. mid-Pacific island from Tdkyo at 6 p.m. (midnight C.S.T..) The President is accompanied by "iTthV'iast day for regis-jhis top military and civilian ad- for the fall election, jvisers. The general_ took only a J...C recorder's office will bejfew aic -jcpen continuously from 8 a.m. tojAmbassador mimhpr nf tallkE tHB -K6C1S PrOUUU-jcpen Mr Sas 2sa n e days ago, in commenting past two years, _who changed are ina u m.v-3ii Gay said the Reds had only small arms, mortars and land mines. 'Unless we can devise means of At Hanpo, the Americans were picking early cases out of tlie j ffie Reds' main escape seemingly well population, to tne north. But Gay con- mortality rate for gastric and that some enemy soldiers er internal cancer will continue to Sup out of the trap. British Commandos Raid North Korea Tokyo Two British Com- mando raids on North Korea's east coast only 65 air- miles from the his address since last voting or who reaches his 21st birthday by November 7 must register before Tuesday to be eligible to vote the fall election. in Siberian day. border were disclosed to- It didn't seem likely that too many would get out. The South Korean First division was driving no-thward on the American right flank and was miles northeast of Kumchon. i Reds Seek Escape A captured Red lieutenant said the North Koreans were trying to ifall back on Namchonjim, 13 air Vice Admiral C. T. Joy, command- er of naval forces In the Far East, said British Royal Marines destroy- ed two bridges and a tunnel in light- ning hit-and-run and 8. raids October 7 Rescue Workers Remove One of the bodies of five men killed near Almelund, Minn, as west Airlines passenger plane crashed during a test flight. A sixth man was criticsiUytajured. Three -of the victims were crewmen. The others were employes of the Civil Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Aeronautics admimstration.- The Marines went ashore in rub- ber boats from two U. S. destroyers. Their faces were weirdly painted, They were heavily armed. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and fair tonight and Sunday, no im- portant change in temperature. Low tonight 44, high Sunday 65. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 74; minimum; 46; noon, 62; precipitation, trace; sun sets tonight at -sun rises to- morrow at Additional weather on page 9, of Kumchon, was another miles northwest Heading that way First cavalry division spearhead, on the left flank of the troopers who captured Hanpo. The cavalrymen were supported by British and Australian troops. Allied fighters and bombers roar- Pet Who Leads Balky Sheep Gets in Trouble Chicago Herman, a pet sheep in the Chicago stock yards who leads some of. the balky sheep to the slaughter- house, may be sfjuirmin' in the hot seat himself if he doesn t mend his ways. Herman is in trouble with the sheep traders at the yards ed over the Reds ahead of the Truman expressed confidence that a.nother war is not "inevitable." It was expected that he and MacAr- thur would seek to convince Asia of most of the world's peo- ple that the United States wishes only its peace and well-being. j The President plans to return to i Honolulu Sunday. i Admiral Joins Group i The President boarded his plane 'at p.m., more than two hours 1 before departure. His advisors left i Hickam Field aboard the Constel- lation Dewdrop at- p.m. They were joined here by Ad- miral'Arthur W. Radford, Pacific fleet commander. The admiral was the only naval officer in the group. A fleet spokes- man said Radford was invited to attend when plans for the confer- ence first were made. A Pan-American Stratocruiser carrying reporters and secret serv- spearheads. A spokesman sari they may have bagged two of the nine destroyed Red tanks. General Gay heartily praised his troops. He said the First cavalry division's breakthrough from the old Pusan beachhead in southeast Korea in mid-September to Kum- chon was "the most rapid advance ever made in the history of Ameri- can arms." MacArthur's spokesman said that although Kumchon is in Al- lied hands, some fighting is rag- ing south and southeast of the ci- ty! Counterattacks by Communists in regimental strength were rolled baOne prisoner said about (Continued on Page 9, Column 1.) KOREA Herman has been at the yards about six years and has been used as a leader. But some of the traders hint- ed maybe Herman has been taking his popularity too much granted and he should go for a one-way walk to the slaughter house. Herman's trouble is the re- sult of his having learned to open gates. He now goes around unlocking sheep pen gates. The sheep get out and cause much confusion in the yards. Herman has been known to lead other sheep out he has opened a gate. Barney who owns Her- man, said he does not favor sending Herman to the slaugh- ter house. The decision will have to be by unanimous vote of the traders. hours before the Independence took off. The site is a pinpoint of coral that a battalion of Marines and 1000 civilian workmen defended for 16 days early in World War H before its capture by the Japa- Pausing yesterday at Hickam Field, Mr. Truman told a luncheon group of officers and others: "I am not one of those who thinks that another war is inevit- able. I am just as sure as I stand here that the people behind the Iron Curtain are just as anxious for peace as I am, "I am just as sure as I stand here that if the truth be gotten to these people there would be peace in the world, and we are going to get the truth to those people, and we won't have to do it with guns, I am sure." ;

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