Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1952, Winona, Minnesota Partly Cloudy, Continued Warm Tonight, Thursday VOLUME 52, NO. 174 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1952 Winona County Election Table Page 7 TWENTY PAGES Schultz, McGill Win Legislative Contest This Ritzy Poodle has always had a tail, and now the German leather workers have complet- ed his formal attire with this collar and white tie. The combination of white tie and assures the pooch entree in the upper strata of society. The dog appeared at the Frankfurt, Germany, fall trade show. (AP Wirephoto) ecapture By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN SEOUL, Korea (.fl Battle-hard- ened South Korean infantrymen re- captured Capitol Hill in a wild night bayonet charge and then threw back counterattacking Chi- nese at daybreak today. A U. S. Eighth Army staff officer said "the ROKs (Republic of Korea troops) are on that hill to stay." In five days of vicious close-in fighting for the Central Front hill, Daley, McLeod Victors in Rural District The Winona County primary voting, by precincts, is reported on page 7; reports on voting in Western Wisconsin counties are on page 14; reports on South- eastern Minnesota counties on page 14. Harold E. Schultz, public service company employe, and John D. McGill, attorney, won places on the November election ticket for the office of city representative in the state legislature in Tuesday's pri- mary election, eliminating George B. Neeck who has been active in labor circles. In the only other local contest in the city of Winona, Peter Mer- chlewitz, transfer firm, owner, and John J. Koscielski, garageman, topped the ticket in the five-cor- nered race for county commission- er from the first district. T. J. Pellowski, present commissioner, did not seek re-election. In rural Winona County, George P. Daley, present representative in the legislature, and Donald Mc- Leod won the nomination. In the fifth commissioner district Arnold Zenke, present commissioner, and William A. Witt were the top two candidates. Senator Edward J. Thye, polling nearly votes in the county, led the Republican ticket, which drew double the number of votes cast for Democrat-Farmer Labor candidates. Orville L. Freeman defeated Ed Ryan for L.e DFL governor candidacy. Governor C. Elmer Andersen polled more votes than Stafford King in Wi- nona County. In the city of Winona vot- ers cast ballots, slightly more than 50 per cent of the registered voters. The vote by wards in the city representative contest was as fol- lows: Thye, A Senator McCarthy ictorious Jubilant Joe Beats Schmitt Three to One Calls Easy Win An Endorsement By the People Ward First Second Third Fourth McGill 307 434 602 828 Neeck Schultz 363 247 280 258 807 826 582 437 Total Votes in the first commissioner iA" uit: V'V.uixu-t J.JH-L, i troops of the crack Capitol Division district which consists- have killed or wounded at least i second, third and fourth precmcts Chinese, the Eighth Army es- timated. That is nearly the equiv- alent of a Red regiment. Fighting for the hill has pro- duced the heaviest Communist ar- tillery barrages of the war. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, Eighth -Army commander, said at the front the shelling amazed him and "indicates they (Reds) have of the Third Ward, all of the Fourth Ward and the town of Homer was as follows: Peter Merchlewitz 835 John J. Koscielski 819 Harry E. Harris......... 672 Bruce L, Carpenter ......471 E. D. Dumas 143 Rep, Daley lead the rural legis- lature representative contest by approximately 150 votes..The vote at thP front" tnis district, all precincts out- The U. S.'Fifth Air Force said I the city of Winona, was as fighter-bomber pilots last night j p D knocked out 100 Communist supply George p ualey trucks, the highest score since early June. Fifth Air Force pilots helped soften Chinese defenses before the fight up the slopes of Capitol Hill. The Air Force said 70 individual flights were made over the hill by fighter bombers, raking the Chinese with machine gun fire, bombs and flaming jellied gaso- line. U. N. artillery then took over and pounded the hill crest and Red approach routes with a murderous barrage. South Korean infantrymen at- tacked at p.m. The going was tough. Despite the air attacks and the thunderous U. N. artillery bar- rage, the Reds sent shells scream- ing against the advancing Koreans, Sturdy Korean riflemen inched their way up the rocky slope and in a final charge with bayonets cleaned out-the last of the Chinese on the crest at p.m. The Chinese regrouped for a counterattack but artillery chopped up three companies as they massed for an assault. Another company that charged was beaten back. The Eishth Army estimated the Reds suffered casualties yes- terday. An estimated Reds were listed as casualties by the Eighth Army in earlier fighting for the hill. The fighting for the hill began Saturday when the Chinese seized the peak in a quick thrust and beat back five Korean coun- There were only sporadic small arms fishts elsewhere on the front, the Eighth Army said. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity Partly cloudy and continued warm to- night and Thursday. Low 68 to- night and high 90 Wednesday. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 95: minimum, 53; noon, 90: precipitation, none: sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER Maximum temperature SS at noon today; minimum, 67 at a. m. today. Noon thin overcast at feet; wind 12 miles per hour from south; baro- meter, 30.11 steady, humidity 60 per cent, visibility 12 miles. Additional weather on Page 14. Donald McLeod James G. Stewart 848 In the fifth commissioner district the vote was: Arnold Zenke 328 William A. Wiitt 297 Hallie Bobo 135 Carl A. Fabian 58 The following is the complete un- official vote for Winona County: Republican Ticket For United States Senator A. B. Gilbert 111 Arthur D. Russell......... 224 Edward C. Slettedahl..... 309 Edward J. Thye John M. Arneson 285 For Governor Mrs. Peder P. Schmidt 57 August Scramstad 47 C. Elmer Anderson Paul A. Indykiewicz...... 66 Stafford King J. C. Peterson 114 For Lieutenant Governor Harry L. Hansen 492 Ancher Nelsen Elmer O. Stovern '77 W. J. Werner 867 Elmer R. Anderson For Secretary of State [Full Term) Oliver (Friti) Wanglie 12 Earl M. Anderson 132 R. E. (Andy) Anderson'.. 168 Margaret V. Chase 288 Kevin T. Farley 58 Philip L. Griffin 62 Mrs. Mike Holm Robert E. Lundquist 455 George J. Matson 186 Peter Matson 124 John J. McCarthy........ 277 Ken Nelson 66 Earl Oren 80 W. D. (Jack) Ritter...... 95 Ludwig I. (Lud) Roe..... 267 Harry Skoog 36 Elmer B. Stassen For Secretary of State (Short Term) Robert E. Lundquist 526 John J. McCarthy 274 Ken Nelson 93 Earl Oren................ 100 W. D. (Jack) Ritter 125 Ludwig I. (Lud) Roe..... 271 Elmer B. Stassen Oliver (Fritz) Wanglie 32 R, E. (Andy) Anderson 234 Margaret V. Chasa....... 314 Philip L. Griffin 83 Mrs. Mike Holm For Railroad Warehouse Commissioner (Full Term) Robert G. Distad 131 E. 0. Iverson 355 Ewald W. (Wally) Lund J. Norman Peterson 838 (Continued on Paga 17, Column 3.) SCHULTZ MILWAUKEE Sen, Joseph R. McCarthy was the land- slide winner today of Wisconsin's GOP senatorial nomination. He called his victory an endorsement by the people of "my campaign to rid the government of subversive forces that would destroy it." He promised his "all-out sup- port" to Republican presidential nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower and pledged to the voters he would continue his Communists-in-gov- i ernment charges, which some peo- ple regard as the act of a patriot and others see as smear tactics. But there was no truce between McCarthy and Len Schmitt the man he defeated in yesterday's primary election for the senatorial nomination. Schmitt charged McCarthy had won through "an amazing and fraudulent hoax" perpetrated on the voters, and he added: "The result of this election is an appalling thing. When the full truth dawns, many people will recall their support of Joseph R. McCarthy in this election with shame." The 42-year-old senator, seeking his second term, brushed this at- tack aside by saying: "The people of Wisconsin have spoken for me. They have given I full endorsement to my campaign j to rid the government of subver- i sive forces that would destroy it." i With precincts out of 'reported, the count was: McCarthy Schmitt Four other GOP senatorial can- didates ran far behind, McCarthy's victory will pit him in the November election against either Thomas Fairchild of Verona 1 or Henry Reuss of Milwaukee, j the candidates for the Democratic I senatorial nomination. I Fairchild held a substantial lead over Reuss early today, but re- turns from Milwaukee County were chipping away at the margin and the outcome was uncertain. McCarthy's spectacular victory indicated that perhaps he had some support from switch-voting Democrats who crossed the line to give him help. Cross-voting is legal in Wisconsin, where voters are not required to be registered by party affiliation. But this was only speculation and there was no way to check it. The pre-election guess had been that any such cross-voting would 'help Schmitt and this was one of the concerns in the McCar- thy camp. However, the senator outstripped both Democratic candi- dates and his five Republican ri- vals by more than votes. Only a third of the state's pre- cincts had been reported when Schmitt threw in the towel at p.m. with this bitter state- ment: result of this election is an (Continued on Page 17, Column 3.) MCCARTHY Pine City Farmer Faces Murder Rap PINE CITY, Minn. Robert Billington, 40, a bachelor farmer here, goes to trial Monday on a second degree murder charge re- sulting from the slaying of a neigh- bor over the shooting of a dog. Billington was indicted by the first Pine County grand jury to be called in the .past 20 years.. He was accused in the death of Wil- liam B. Hoffman, 36. He has been in jail at Stillwater ever since his arrest en May 7. Sheriff Hannes Rypkema said Billington claimed a dog owned by Hoffman's family had become so bothersome he shot the animal when it chased his cattle, Hoffman went to Billington's house, an argument ensued and the dairy farmer shot Hoffman, according to the statement the sheriff said Billington made. Adlai States Action Policy In Asia Area By RELMAN MORIN SAN FRANCISCO Gov. Adlai Stevenson stood solidly today on the foreign policy of the Truman and, with a warning of peril, outlined a program for action in Asia. "America is threatened as never he said. The way to avert it, he told a I nation-wide television and radio au- 1 dience from San Francisco, is to give material aid to the new na- j tions of Asia, to recognize their j desire for independence, and to j show them that the United States j is not pursuing a policy of dom- 1 ination. Speaking with unusual serious- j ness, the Democratic candidate for i the presidency made these points last night: War Not Inevitable 1. "I do not think war is an inevitable part of this contest be- tween freedom and tyranny." 2. "With 85 per cent of pur bud- get allocated to defense, it is the Soviet Union which now fixes the level of our defense expenditures and thus our tax rates." 3. Republican nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower's "10-point program does not contribute much to our foreign policy discussion." 4. "I believe we may in time look back at Korea as a major turning point in a turn- ing point which led not to an- j other war, but to the first historic demonstration that an effective system of collective security is possible." j 5. "I want to assure our friends in Asia that America will never j seek to dominate their political and economic development." This was Stevenson's most im- portant effort on foreign policy. It was a peak point as well in the whole campaign he is waging through the West. Nearly seated on two floors of Veterans Memorial Auditorium heard the address. (Continued on Page 17, Column 4.) STEVENSON A Victory Smile wreathed the face of Sen. Joseph McCarthy at Appleton, Wis., after he heard Leonard Schmitt, his opponent in the Republican primary for the U.S. Senator from Wisconsin, concede the election. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Ike Promised Heavy Support In Taff Country Half Million Hoosiers Welcome GOP Candidate By JAMES DEVLIN INDIANAPOLIS Dwight D, Eisenhower wound up a Mid- west campaign tour today with promises of hearty support in so- called Taft territory. Police estimated that at least half million Hoosiers turned out to welcome the Republican presiden- tial nominee Tuesday and last night in Indianapolis. That was his last stop before flying to Washington today for a brief chat with the GOP National Committee staff. He will continue on by plane to New York this afternoon. Indiana, like Ohio, gave its sup- port to Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio for the presidential nomina- tion at the Republican National Convention at Chicago last July. But in both states, Eisenhower won pledges of all-out support from party leaders, with the exception of Taft himself. And in Indianapo- lis, the heavy public outpouring gave the general hope of grass roots strength. Taft, who was in Washington during Eisenhower's Midwest trip, is slated to meet the general soon to determine how much of a part he will play in the campaign. Police estimated that per- sons welcomed Eisenhower as he drove into Indianapolis in the after- noon. As the general drove from his hotel to the Butler University field house to make an address last night, crowds were lined in the darkness on both sides of the street along almost every foot of the five-mile route, Estimate Police estimated this outpouring at field house itself was packed to the rafters with ab'out persons and another or 12.000 were seated in a football stadium nearby to listen to the speech over an amplifying system. In the speech, broadcast nation- wide, Eisenhower delivered anoth- er of his increasingly frequent gibes at his Democratic opponent for the presidency, Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinois. Hitting the Democratic adminis- tration of President Truman as one that "fumbles and stumbles and falls flat on its face every couple of Eisenhower said: "Why, my distinguished oppo- nent is using every trick in the book to get himself off the hook of the present administration's rec- ord." "When the hand-picked heir wants no part of the heirlooms, why should The Allied wartime field com- mander was interrupted 45 times by applause. Eisenhower said he went into politics because "No American can stand to-one side while his country becomes the prey of fear-mongers, quack doctors and bare faced looters." He drew a laugh when he said a heavy registration to vote would mean an election day turn-out that would "dwarf every cept the Democratic national debt." In his quest for Midwest support, Eisenhower: In Cleveland complimented Ohio- ans on their loyalty to Sen. Taft and expressed hope of meeting him soon. In Indianapolis, flatly endorsed the re-election bid of William E. Jenner of Indiana, who bitterly criticized Eisenhower's wartime and comrade, Gen. George C. Marshall. 'Living Lie' Jenner a year ago termed Mar- shall "a living lie" and a "front man for traitors" as a result of China's turning Communist after Marshall- served as an emissary there. Eisenhower since described Marshall as a "perfect example of patriotism." Jenner also has criticized, and Eisenhower has upheld, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, the United Nations, and American en- try into the Korean War. In backing Jenner despite their differences, Eisenhower told his Butler University and radio au- dience that political victory de- pended upon a "united party." Eleanor Holm arrived in court in New York today with her attorney, Louis Nizer, to bring suit against Billy Rose. Rose was also suing, but dropped his charges and Miss Holm went on to win a separation dewee. (A? Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Texas Democratic Parley Marches Into Ike Camp By DAVE CHEAVENS [shaled from the crossroads, the AMARILLO, Tex. UP) The or-! small towns and small cities, Shiv- ganized Democratic party of Texas I ers rode over the States Rights has marched lock, stock and bar- (faction that went down fighting for rel into the camp ol Dwight D. j dual Democratic columns on the Eisenhower and the Republicans. Thev also made certain that November ballot. The States Righters wanted a other Texas voters s _ thus far j slate of electors for Eisenhower DFL Endorses Carlson and Freeman 'Mrs. Holm, Stassen Way Ahead in State Secretary Race MINNEAPOLIS Top contests for the Nov. 4 general election ap- peared set today, with about half the state's precincts reported on Tuesday's Minnesota state pri- mary. It will be Sen. Edward J. Thye, Republican, against William Carl- son, former state representative and Democratic-Farmer-Labor en- dorsed candidate, for the senate. The race for governor will be between Gov. C. Elmer Anderson, Republican, seeking a full two- year term on his own after serv- ing about a year of former Gov. Youngdahl's term, and Orville Freeman, former state DFL state chairman who has the endorse- ment of his party's convention. Returns from of the state's precincts give Thye to for Edward C, Slettedahl, his nearest competitor. Slelledahl, a St. Paul school teacher, ran as a stand-in for Sen. Robert Taft of Ohio in Minnesota's presidential primary in March. Carlson had on from precincts to for John A. McDonough, St. Paul, and for F. H. Shoemaker, a for- mer congressman. Republican Contest In the Republican contest for nomination for governor, Anderson outdistanced State Auditor Stafford King, to on returns from precincts. On the DFL side of this race, Freeman led Sheriff Ed Ryan of Hennepin County, 104.468 to in reports from precincts. Former State Senator Ancher Nelsen. Hutchinson. who miss- ed a try for the GOP nomination for lieutenant governor two years ago, appeared assured of success this time. Returns from precincts gave him to for El- mer R. Anderson, Minneapolis at- unorganized could vote for Adlai carrying the "Texas Democratic" Stevenson on the general election [label and another for Stevenson in ballot in the usual Democratic I the "National Democratic" column. column. i Shivers insisted he did not want The Democrats who hollered [to be a party to ballot tampering, themselves hoarse in convention that the States Rights plan was yesterday catcalling and hooting j neither morally nor legally right Stevenson President Truman and i and that it would violate his Chi-1 torney administration policies, fulfilled cago pledge. The States Rights fac-1 Arthur Hansen, the pledge made by their leader to tion argued it was legal and that has his endorsement for win scats in the National Conven- j it would give Texans cherishing ijeutenant governor was leading a the Democratic title a chance to field of six Returns from vote for Eisenhower without leav- precincts gave him to 23i. ing their party. 888 for c Andresen, St. PauL Plan Hatched i Four others trailed. This plan was hatched by dele-1 Mrs. Mike Holm, widow of the farmer who tion at Chicago. Shivers Promised Gov. Allan Shivers had promised to do all in his power to put Stevenson's name on the ballot as a Democrat, and he did. a Democrat, and he die. from such cities as man served Minnesota as Then, with the governor's bless- j Houston, Dallas and Ft. Worth. It secretary of state for more than ins, the convention gave every Democrat in Texas the green light to join the Eisenhower forces that have high hopes of carrying Texas this year. Its resolution, adopted by a whopping voice vote, went further was pushed by East Texans to 130 years, appeared to be the Re- whom the administration's race publican choice to succeed him. policies are poison. It was buried under a 2-1 vote. leaders threw in the towel af- Returns from precincts gava her to 51.895 for Elmer B. Stassen, grocer brother of former ter an unfinisheS roll call showed Harold Stassen Stassen had how firmly Shivers held control. Shivers prevailed by giving the led on early rounds. Running third with 22.808 was Ludwig I. Roe, Montevideo editor. Loyal Democrat faction all it had Koscie Marshj st was and asked the governor and other parly officials to campaign for Ei- Shivcrs! who once urged Eisen- been fighting for Stevenson's j the DFL "field" "for that hower as a possible Democratic name on the ballot and getting with to for nominee, said last night he want-1 approval of a resolution giving Melvin cooper St. Louis Park ed to think it over before saying i other Democrats a free hand to I nardware man on returns from what he would do about it. By an overwhelming vote mar- hower. I campaign and vote for Eisen- Screen Star Marlene Dietrich, right, and her daughter, actress Maria Riva, leave church in New York after attending funeral services for stage luminary Gertrude Lawrence Tuesday. Over- flow throngs, including many stage personalities, paid tribute to the British-born actress, whose most recent starring role was the hit "The King and I." (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) 779 precincts. Mrs. Holm and Marsh also led for the short term. Ewald W. Lund, member of the railroad and warehouse commis- sion piled up a long lead for Re- publican renomination, while Wal- ter F. Jorgenson was well ahead as the DFL choice. They seek a six year commission term. Knutscn Losing Republican Commissioner Filing A. Knutson appeared a casualty in his fight to succeed himself for a four year term. On returns from precincts, he trailed Oscar L. Lund, former Minneapolis alder- man, to Paul A. Ras- musscn. former state budget com- missioner, was the DFL choice for the four-year term. Allan L, Johnson, Wayzata, was on the way to upsetting Everett L. Malluege, DFL endorsee, for re- nomination as attorney general. I Returns from precincts gave Johnson and Malluege 365. John E. O'Hara. St. Paul, was leading T. Edward O'Malley, Le- Sueur, in the contest for the DFL nomination for state treasurer, 692 to on returns from precincts. Republicans had no primary contests for. treasurer or attorney general. Statement Asked On Nation's Banks WASHINGTON Wt The comp. troller of the currency today is- sued a call for a statement of the condition of all national banks at the close of business Friday. Sept. 5.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.