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Winona Republican Herald: Monday, September 8, 1952 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1952, Winona, Minnesota                              Generally Fair Tonight, Tuesday Warmer Read Wilson Page 4 That's Earl, Brother VOLUME 52, NO. 172 SIX CENTS PER COPY W1NONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1952 SIXTEEN PAGES Oh! 10 to Mend Party Rift Independents Lean Toward Ike Ticket By PRINCETON RESEARCH SERVICE Kenneth Fink, Director PRINCETON, N. of the latest United States Poll nation- wide survey show that among the nation's Independent voters those Independents who now lean toward the Republican Party outnumber by a five to four margin those who lean toward the Democratic Party. However a comparison of today's survey findings with those re- ported bv United States Poll on July 16 shows there has been a possible significant shift of sentiment among Independent voters follow- ing the initial speechmaking of the major candidates. The number of Independents inclined toward sup- port of the Republican Party has declined three percentage points, i since July 16, whereas the number leaning toward the Democrtic j Party has jumped 10 percentage i points. The number who say they do not lean toward either party dropped seven points. Each Independent voter in to- day's nation-wide survey was first asked: "As of today, do you lean i more to the Democratic Party or the Republican LEAN TOWARD GOP OR DEMOCRATIC PARTY? Independent Voters Only, Nation-wide i Republican 46% I Democrats 38% Neither 16% The July 16 United States Poll results on the same question show- ed 49 per cent leaning toward the Republicans, 28 per cent toward the Democrats and 23 per cent toward neither party. Responses to the second question asked in today's survey show Inde- pendents throughout the nation as of today also prefer GOP candi- dates for Congress over Democrat- ic Party candidates by a five to four margin. Independents were asked, "If the elections for Con- gress were being held today, which party would you like to see win in Tough Campaign Battle Ahead, Adlai Says Claims Steady Gains; Pays Tribute to Ike Maher He Is Ousted By ED POLLAK CAIRO, Esypt 's new Premier, Maj. Gen. Mohammed Naguib, called the first meeting of his Cabinet today to speed the re- this Republican or the Democratic The tally: CONGRESSIONAL ELECTION VOTE Independents Only, Nation-wide Republicans................. 51% Democrats Undecided forms he has vowed will follow his The third and last question in today's survey was "right now, week-end sweep to power. which of the two The 51-year-old Army strong man enson> the Democrat, or Eisen- who ousted ex-King Farouk six hower, the you weeks ago, moved swiftly and with- out bloodshed yesterday to consoli- date the Army's grip on the coun- try. As he brushed aside former Premier Aly Maher, took over the premiership and swore in a new- Cabinet, the Army rounded up 47 leading politicians, princes and friends of the royal family. Among those arrested were for- mer Premiers Ahmed Hilary and Ibrahim Abdcl Hadi and Fuad Se- rag Eddin, ex-minister of interior. Eddin is boss of Egypt's dominant political party the nationalistic Wafdists. Also taken in the Army dragnet were Prince Abbas Halim and personaly favor for The result: PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION VOTE Independents Only, Nation-wide Eisenhower 53% Stevenson 41% Undecided 6% United States Poll nation-wide surveys made over the last six months show that nearly three out of every 10 voters in the nation consider themselves Independents (28 per cent at the present These Independents hold the bal- ance of power politically in the na- tion in this year's election. It must be emphasized that to- Prince Said Halim. both third ecus-1 day's Poll findings reflect only ins of Farouk, and Abdullah Sadek and Mostafa Sadek, uncles of ex- Queen Narriman. Tackle 3 Jobs The new seventh since January swore he would tackle three main purge of the politisal setup, enforcement of a limitation on land ownership and a curbing of the skyrocketing cost of living." An Army spokesman said Naguib would resign as soon as normal parliamentary rule is restored aft- er forthcoming elections are held, not later than February. Naguib kept his post as com- mander in chief of Egypt's armed forces but picked a Cabinet of ci- vilians, indicating he probably will not depend entirely on soldiers' bayonets to push through his pro- gram. Three of his new ministers are seasoned technicians who were in the outgoing government. Promi- nent among them was Abdel Guelil el Emary, an able economist, who will remain as finance minister. In political circles this was looked on as a sign Naguib will continue along the main lines of his prede- cessor's financial policy. In the new Cabinet are six mem- current opinion and that much can happen during the next 58 days to change people's minds. A new United States Poll report will appear in The Republican- Herald Wednesday. Jet Crash Death Toll Rises to 28 LONDON The death toll in the explosion of Britain's De Havilland 110 jet fighter at the Farnborough air show Saturday rose to 2S today as 14-year- bers of the anti-British Nationalist! party and a member of the militant Moslem Brotherhood. The two fac- tions were the only ones not in- volved in yesterday's arrests. It was too soon to forecast how their influence might affect he new Cabinet's relations with the West. Egypt's bitter demands that Britain evacuate her forces from the Suez Canal zone and the Sudan have kept Anglo-Egyptian affaks in a critical state since last year. old boy died in a London hospital. The De Havilland fighter dis- integrated and showered wreckage over the spectators in diving from 4.000 feet and cracking through the sound barrier. Test Pilot John Derry and his observer were among the 28 killed. Sixty-three others were injured, C47 Goes to Chicago For Iron Lungs DULUTH MV- The "3rd Air Base squad at Duluth Sunday sent a C47 cargo plane to pick up two iron lungs in Chicago and deliver them to Minneapolis. They will be used at University hospitals in that city. By RELMAN MORIN PORTLAND, Ore. Gov. Adlai Stevenson said today tho battle for the presidency is going to be a hard one, but he claimed, "We are gaining steadily." The Democratic candidate spoke before a group of Oregon news- paper editors, publishers and radio men at a luncheon in Portland to- day. He arrived here by plane last night, extending his hard-driving campaign to the Pacific Coast. "It is eoing to be a tough cam- Stevenson said, "and I am not kidding myself about the diffi- culties. "We have a lot of ground to make up. We have made up some. I figure that we still have a little distance to go. But I figure, too, that we are gaining steadily." It was the first time Stevenson has publicly discussed the progress of the campaign. In saying, it is going to be he also paid a tribute to the Republican candi- date, Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, saying: "My opponent is a great general who has served the Army and the nation well." Taunts Republicans But Stevenson again taunted the Republicans on the ground that they are split into two parties, sharply divided over policy, and have no policies of their own. He has hammered away at this point in a number of speeches made since he left Springfield, 111., his headquarters, last Friday. "I wait breathlessly for each morning's he told the editors, "to see which Republican party is on top that day. "I do not think the people will install a party which does not seem capable of governing. And I do not see how anyone can argue that this fretful, distracted and divided Republican party has that capacity. If it cannot govern itself, why should we suppose it could govern the The luncheon was sponsored by the Oregon Journal. Much of Stevenson's address to the editors today was devoted to newspaper coverage of the cam- paign to date. He had both good and critical remarks, asserting: "I have been well impressed by the fair treatment accorded me by most newspapersn including most of those aligned editorially with the opposition. I am convinced that nearly all publishers are doing their honest best, according to their if I must confess that sometimes their lights seem to me a little dim." Nation Relies He said the nation relies on a free and responsible press to battle the "three greatest enemies of democracy ignorance, apathy, and excessive partisanship." And he reminded his audience: "Our brand of representative gov- (Continued on Page 13, Column 6) STEVENSON 425 Saved As Ship Sinks Off Alaska JUNEAU, Alaska relent- less waters of a Southeastern Alas- ka "ship graveyard" claimed an- other Canadian Pacific Lines ves- sel Sunday its flagship, the Princess not one of the 425 aboard was lost. A mile and a half off course, the Kathleen crunched aground with her bow almost un- derneath a cliff at a.m. Earth- quake conscious Californians aboard said the blow felt like such Rescue Efforts Within four hours, with Coast Guard-aided rescue efforts, the 307 passengers aboard were gotten ashore, many of the younger ones climbing down ladders to the beach. Near mid-day, when the rising tide began to fill the hull, Capt. Graham 0. Hughes ordered "Abandon and the 118 offi- cers and crew were also put I ashore. The ship slipped from its rocky berth and sank, with its bow going i high into the air, in 90 feet of water at p.m. The spot was 18 miles north of here. The Kathleen had sailed from Juneau for Skag- way. First Officer Charles W. Savage was on the bridge when the ship hit, Capt. Hughes reported. The lookout sighted the reef and cliff looming up in the darkness and light rain but there was no time to change course. The first officer was unable to explain the ship's position, Hughes said. He was near collapse after the ship was abandoned. The ship's plight was not be- lieved serious at first and the pas- sengers were served coffee. Winds kicked up six-foot waves and a drenching rain fell. On arrival of the Coast Guard cutter, lifeboats brought passen- gers ashore, fires were built on the beach and a path was cut through brush and rocks half a mile to a road. About 160 of the younger passen- gers, many of them on a tour spon- sored by the Catholic Young Men's Institute of San Francisco, climbed down ladders to the shore and hiked to the road. The Coast Guard boat took 110 of the older passengers to Tee Har- I bor and returned and took between 130 and 40 to Auke Bay, both points 1 with easy access to the road to Juneau. One of the survivors suf- fered a heart attack in the lobby of the Baranof Hotel, presumably from over-exertion. After the crew got ashore, they huddled near fires and as the Kath- leen finally filled with water and took its last plunge, they bared their heads and wept. Robert M. Gilmore of San Fran- cisco, an assistant to the vice pres- ident of the Southern Pacific Rail- way, said rescue operations were carried on "beautifully and smoothly." Three other Canadian Pacific Lines ships have been lost in the immediate area and a fourth was salvaged. One of the North Pa- I cific's worst marine disasters took the lives of 343 persons, every one aboard, when the Princess Sophia j sank on Oct. 18, 1918, only eight miles away. Bow Of Ton S.S. Princess Kathleen, with damaged prow, is shown just before it sank after sliding off rocks of Lena Point, Alaska, where it ran aground Sunday. All of the crew and passen- gers were saved. (AP Wirephoto to The Republi- can-Herald) Plowville Cleans Up Big Political Spree Snow Farm Back to Normalcy KASSON "cleanup commit- tee" pitched in today to return Henry Snow's 160 acre farm back to its quiet, clean countryside stat- us after Minnesota's biggest polit- ical spree in history. Tons of discarded programs, newspapers, lunch wrappings and other debris littered the rolling pasture where Gen. Dwight D. Eis- enhower and Gov. Adlai Stevenson had made their first big bids for the farm vote. Much of the discarded paper had blown over the fields where two farmers had plowed their way to had been in a Rochester hospital with polio. The first Snows did! when 12-year-old Jerry got to the farm was to take him down a dusty road to show him the plat- form on which the Republican and United States had eaten. Both candidates visited the Snow- Saturday's huge throng was at- tentive, but quiet, as Eisenhower and Stevenson offered almost iden- tical programs. There was only had made I sparse their speeches Saturday. and scattered applause speeches. spoke at noon, Stev- Snow Place Jammed enson hours later from the A crowd estimated at 100.000 I sanie plank platform, jammed the Snow place to hear j The governor stood solid- Eisenhower and Stevenson battle th Dem0cratic platform call- to what looked like a toss-up deci- sion in their contest for votes. on the Democratic platform ing for farm support prices at not less than 90 per cent of parity. But Jerry got some idea of the ex-1 nc added the 90 per cent program citement of the big day from the ;s not necessarily permanent or General Slated To Confer With Eastern Leaders Ohio Senator Won't Be at Cleveland Talk CLEVELAND D. Ei- senhower flew into Ohio today in, his first invasion of Sen. Robert A. Taft's home state, Just about every prominent Ohio the exception of Taft, him at Cleveland Hopkins Airport. Even the GOP vice presidential candidate, Sen. Richard Nixon of California, was there. But Nixon said his presence was "purely co- incidence." His Nebraska-bound plane had stopped 20 minutes for fuel on a trip from Boston. Eisenhower's visit here today was for strategy talks with GOP bigwigs from Ohio, Pennsylvania and Maryland. Eisenhower aides said the gen- eral expected to meet Taft soon and hoped to heal any open wounds still smarting from the Republican National Convention. But they added that it would not be in Cleveland today nor in Wash- ington on Wednesday when the gen- Ike to Meet Taft WASHINGTON Republi- can National Chairman Arthur E. Summerfield said today Sen. Robert A. Taft will meet with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower "in the immediate future" and that he expects the senator to take a "major part" in the po- litical campaign.____________ eral will make a brief stopover in the capital to visit the Republican. National Committee staff while en route back to New York. As the general headed toward the Taft stronghold, aides disclosed that he is planning an early Oc- tober visit to of the key states in his convention joust- ing with the Ohioan. Trip to Texas Convention supporters of the gen- eral succeeded in blocking a pro- Taft Texas delegation and seating one favoring Eisenhower. The trip to Texas also will take the general on a swing through Louisiana, Oklahoma, Tennessee and second Southern foray in an effort to encourage traditionally Democratic Dixie to vote Republican. His Southern tour is due to start about Oct. 1 or 2. The cities he will visit, and the dales, have not been announced, Eisenhower made his first bid for Southern support last week in a flying trip to Georgia, Florida, Alabama and Arkansas, a tour that attracted friendly crowds at every stop. He relaxed on his current Mid- west campaign tour Sunday as permanent or the guest of John Cowles, publisher glory in the world series of farm hundreds of curious who visited the the only answer to the farm prob- tne Minneapolis Star and Trib- sport, the National Plowing Sunday. They had come to iem. Une at'a game farm near Battle test. (watch workmen take down display! Developing 100 Per Cent Parity LakC( in the heart of Minnesota's The big weekend was climaxed tents and electric just) Eisenhower said he would backj IQ ooo lakes for Mr. and Mrs. Snow by the re- turn home Sunday of their son who to see the white frame house in j prjce supports at the present level j The general attended services in which the next president of the Of 90 per cent of parity for two j the First Lutheran church at Bat- years while developing a program llt_ Lake and heard Nor, for 100 per cent of parity. I Parity is a legal standard intend- ed to give the farmer a fair return for what he sells in relation to what he must pay for the things he buys. I Both called for extension of price supports to farm produce other than price-supported wheat, corn, I cotton, rice, tobacco and peanuts. They favored some method of man C. Anderson, pastor, declare in his sermon that the "mess in Washington" is "something to be feared." Eisenhower has used the phrase "the mess in Washington" fre- quently in his campaign attacks on President Truman's Democratic administration. Then the general returned to the game preserve and quickly made Gov. Adlai Stivenson of Illinois, Democratic presidential nominee who owns a farm near Libertyville, 111., puts out a foot towards a new-type plow as he looks over the site of the National Plowing Contest at Kasson, Minn., Saturday. Both Stevenson and Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican presidential candidate, spoke to the crowds at the plowing contest, held on the farm of Henry Snow. (AP Photo) Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican presidential nominee, rides a tractor-drawn farm wagon as he tours the site of the Na- tional Plowing contest at Kasson, Minn., Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Snow, hosts to the general and later to his opponent, Gov. Adlai Stevenson, flank him as he stands bareheaded during the tour. (AP Wirephoto) tion. Both nominees asked for increas- ed farm research; soil, water and forest conservation; expanded rural electrification; stronger farm co-operatives; and better rural tel- ephone service. Why hadn't the spectators ap- plauded more? Some said they were so closely packed they didn't have room to clap. Some said they remained (Continued on Page J3, Column 5) PLOWING Alma Man Places In Plowing Meet KASSON Wilbert Rohrer, IKE KaiiifjiJiioi giving protection to producers of such perishable products as milk, (Continued on Page 8, Column 7) meat and eggs. The two were in agreement that the national farm program should be decentralized and the farmers themselves given more participa- WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity Generally fair tonight and Tuesday, warmer tonight. Low 62, high Wednesday 82, LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum 74; minimum, 49; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum 70; minimum, 53; noon, 83; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER Max. Temp. 81 at a. m. today; min. 60 at a. m. today. Noon light, scat- tered at feet. No ceiling. Alma, Wis., placed fourth Saturday I visibility 14 miles, wind 12 miles in the contour plowing contest at from southeast, barometer 30.11 the National Plow Matches here. Martin Cummins, Lewiston, 0., won the event. steady, humidity 71 per cent and dew point 64. Additional weather on Page 13. Vote in Tuesday's Primary Election--Polls Open at 7 a.m.   

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