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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: September 30, 1952 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 30, 1952, Winona, Minnesota                              Partly Cloudy Tonight, Wednesday; Cooler Wednesday VOLUME 52, NO. 191 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952 Give Enough To Your Community Chest EIGHTEEN PAGES rime W ave Poli ce Thousands of Russ Reported in Korea By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN SEOUL, Korea A highly placed U.S. Eighth Army officer said to- day there are several thousand Russian troops in rear areas of North Korea serving in a "support capacity." south of the big Antung bases in Manchuria as modern stuff. He added that because available evi- dence has shown them to be manned by Caucasians it was as- sumed Russians were at the guns. His statements went much far- This officer said in an interview ther than those of a North Korean that the Russians were technicians j officer who surrendered through and advisors and probably manned modern radar-controlled anti-air- craft guns manufactured in the Soviet Union. The officer cannot be identified but he holds a responsible post that qualified him to speak author- itatively. He conceded that some of those reported to be Russians could be East Europeans from Soviet Sat- ellite countries. the Panmunjom neutral zone early this month. The Communist lieu- tenant, who was security officer at the armistice site, said last Sat- urday that he had seen about 201 Russians at the Sinuiju airfield in June, 1951. The airfield is in north Korea at the Manchuria border. The North Korean also said he had heard that Russian advisors were attached to the North Korean Communists in Government Hit By Eisenhower Cites General Smith's Testimony Against Democrats By JACK BELL NEW YORK (-PI Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower turns the political spotlight on the Communist issue me army officers staff school and that The officers'described the anti- had heard of Russian pilots fly- aircraft batteries at Red airfields I ing Communist jets. Bank Robber Kills Policeman, Wounds Two EAST PROVIDENCE. R. I. A squat bank robber today killed one policeman, shot two others and temporarily held two women as hostages in a commandeered home before surrendering to be- seiging police. The gunman, described as not more than five feet tall, invaded j the offices of the Industrial Trust I Company branch bank and screamed shrilly to ler to put money into a paper j bag. She thrust loose bills into the bag and the man seized it and fled, emerging to run face to face j into a. bank guard summoned by j an alarm. The gunman leaped into lus carelessly parked car, had diffi- culty getting away, and headed for nearby Pawtucket with police quickly taking up the chase. He engaged in a running gun- fight with the officers, sending bullets into the pursuing cars. John Patineaud of the Pawtuc- Van Fleet to Be Relieved in Korea, Newspaper Reports NEW YORK The New York Times said today that relief of Gen. James A. Van Fleet, after 17 months of gruel- ing command of the Eighth Army in Korea, has been de- cided on at the Pentagon. There will be no formal an- nouncement, however, until his successor has been selected, according to a Washington dis- patch to the Times from Aus- tin Stevens. Army Unveils New 85-Ton Atomic Cannon ket police force was fatally wounded. Two Providence police- tjnery pjcce, men were wounded. j The Abandoning his car, the robber I an By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON l.fl The Army has unveiled a new 85-ton atomic gun and shown that it can roll nimbly across fields into position to fire super-explosive barrages within 20 minutes. Reds have penetrated every U. S. security agency. Before a plane takeoff for Colum- bia, S. C.. the Republican presi- dential nominee worked on a j speech aimed at throwing the j Democrats on the defensive on the Communist question. For his text, the general took the testimony of Smith, an old comrade in arms, in Washington j yesterday that Smith assumes Communists have infiltrated even j the Central Intelligence Agency, I which he heads. Testifying on a deposition in the two-million-dollar libel suit of Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis) against Sen. William Benton CD- Smith said he believed the Communists were "so adroit and atlept they have infiltrated every security agency of the govern- ment." Some On Our Staff He said he had not found any in the CIA, and would have rooted them out if he had, but believes there are some operating, possibly even on his own staff. i Arthur Summerfield, Republican i national chairman, said Smith's statement demonstrated that the "national safety has been endan- gered" by what he called "loose- ness" in Washington security measures. Eisenhower planned to develop this Republican reaction in his Columbia speech late today. The Democratic presidential nom- inee. Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of j Illinois, has needled Eisenhower subtly to make public a statement I of his financial account- j ing that James A. Hagerty, the i general's press representative, said would be given "later on" in the campaign. The Elsenhower camp, pushed Adlai Defends on A Small Boy Listens intently from his railroad track perch as President Harry Truman makes a whistle-stop speech Monday from the platform of his special train at Devil's Lake, N, D. The President, in Montana today, made nearly a dozen whistle-stop talks in North Dakota Monday. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald) ares It is the world's first atomic ar- Ske uodered in Europe By ERNEST B. VACCARO me voijip, ,juain.u ARnA-pn TRTTM41M TRAIN 141 into the defensive over the week ABOARD TRUMAN TRA1A W- end by Stevenson's action in bar- President Truman accused Gen. have such "wisdom and foresight." "After the war, while he was still commanding general of our fled into the home of Mrs. Robert Laprade and forced her to walk out with him. But when police he the Armv calls'ing income tax relu'-'ns Dwight D. Eisenhower today of forces in the President "all-purpose was put j m'alor 'campato "aving endangered the country as j continued "he said he .saw no opened fire, he fled back into the i ]y> through its paces at a special pre- view for photographers at the Aber- deen, Md., proving grounds recent- house. Ordnance experts have been try- Another woman, Mrs. Mary j ;ng out ;ts mobility and firing cap- Sandring, was forced by the gun- acjty for months at the giant testing I testimony as a major campaign break. Eisenhower's advisers feel that the Democrats are particularly vulnerable on the Communist issue. In an effort to appeal to the commanding general in Europe by I reason why Russia and the United grave "blunders" which left Amer-j States would not remain the clos- net- c-c-1KI A Trmnrtc ica unaware of Russia's threat to world peace. est possible friends." Truman quoted Eisenhower as I having told a congressional com- women's vote on this subject, the! He said Eisenhower's advice that raittce in November of 1945: Sandring, was forced by the gun- j acity for months at the giant testing R National committee ar-1 he saw no reason why Russia and "There is no one thing that man to attempt negotiations with grounds, but standard ammunition i H tn former ReD. ciareithe United States would not re- suides the oolicv of Russia more the police from a window. ___ _ Police began a tear gas bom- bardment of the house and the j Tne Army indicated that the gunman came out with his hands weapon can use either atomic or ranged to have former Rep. United States would not re- iwas used rather than atomic Bootne LUCS Of Connecticut speak main "the closest possible friends" up and surrendered. I standard rounds merely by cliang- Bank officials, making a hasty -lng type of missile" check of the funds taken said they The gun has a caliber of 280 constituted "a substantial sum. on it on a national radio-television carried "great "did a broadcast tonight, I great deal of harm." These developments gave Eisen- j If Eisenhower had given "better howcr a topical sendoff for an (advice in Truman contin- campaign tour opening j ued, "we wouldn't have had so I today at Columbia. much trouble, in waking up the Man Confesses Daylight, Cap Gun Bank Theft y v.olullluld. mucn m wa up Ule miUimeters-approximately 12 in- 1 Gov James F_ Byrnes of South I country to the danger of Commu- ches- discloses how Carolina will introduce the general, j nist imperialism in 1946 and 1947 i compactly the Atomic Energy Com- B rncs_ a Democrat and and 1948" mission scientists now are able to j build atomic missiles which at one time could barely be crowded into the bomb bay of a B-29. There was talk at the dernonstra- holder of high offices at the hands I Whistle-Stop of the party, has announced he j Truman chose a whistle-stop will vote for Eisenhower. speech at Havre, Mont., to launch Development of the Communist the iatest Of increasingly bitter ___ approximates the range for WORCESTER, Mass. tin- j coastal defense and naval guns of identified tipster and an alert j somewhat similar caliber, newspaper city editor led police Twenty miles would be a prac- last night to a 35-year-old man who tical distance for placing the gun confessed a daylight bank j safely behind friendly lines, firing robbery staged with a cap 'pistol, j over those lines and laying down i f i i i howr S 'n charCS ;ft the national b th administration in party by saying he would not sup-1 field of policy. port Stevenson. l After his one-shot invasion of1 guides the policy of Russia more today than to keep friendship with the United States." Hindsight Better Truman then went on to say of his own former Army chief of staff: "His foresight was not nearly as good as his hindsight. "Of course, we can all make mistakes, but the Republican can- didate was the commanding gen- eral in Europe and was in close contact with the Russians. His ad- vice carried great weight and it therefore did a great deal of harm." at Columbia, planned to fly to Cleveland tonight v 5 AT TjlanlJUU LU liy LU IU11J5IIL Edward S. Myler, of Sterling an atomic barrage on enemy m- [0 join his train for some jnction, was charged wnn tne infantry and armor without endan-1 hnfnrp ho an arduous f T-, Praise of Rep. before he begins an arduous 11 whistle-stopping foray with an early Mike Mansfield, Democratic candi- date for the Senate against Sen. It is true, the President con- j tinned, that "We were all trying from i immediately after the war to find a means for living with the Rus- sians on a peaceful basis." "I don't blame the Republican candidate for his part in Korean War Says War Will Continue as Long as Necessary SPRINGFIELD, 111. Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson, defending the administration's action in Korea, declared last night that when the Communists crossed the 38th Par- allel "that was the test in point for freedom throughout the world." The Democratic president i a 1 nominee asserted in a nation-wide television and radio broadcast that when the Reds were stopped in Korea the aciion "was received with enthusiastic shouts of approv- al by the overwhelming majority of the American people, and even by the Republican leadership." But now, he added, the Repub- licans "attempt to make you be- j lieve that it was almost an act j of treason." "But what do you think they would be saying ,v if we had not stopped the enemy in Korea, if Japan was threatened and if East Asia was falling bit by bit to the he added. "Would they not now be saying that Harry Tru- man and Joseph Stalin were boy- hood friends in Outer He said that "the Republican leadership is now telling us that 'the danger to this nation is from within, not from without. The dan- ger lies not in Moscow, but in Washington. Your enemy is not Joseph Stalin, but Harry Truman, or even possibly Adlai Steven- son.' This country, he declared, "must play the principal part in saving ourselves, our friends and our civilization" from "this monster tyranny" of Communism. "How long can we keep on fight- ing in Korea, paying high taxes, helping others to help he asked. "There is only one answer: We can keep it up as long as we have to, and we will." Cites Mail He said his mail indicated the people are troubled most by these four questions: "Korea, how serious is the Communist danger in this country, is our prosperity in danger, and can we get the highest integrity and dignity in Taking up these issues, he said: "No approach to the problem of corruption in government is good enough if it ignores the deeper problem of corruption in men. "We do not say that n bank is corrupt because a cashier embez- zles. The problem of corruption and graft in the simplest form, is a problem of individual morals, public and private. "Behind every crooked tax col- lector is a crooked tax payer." He praised Democratic Sens. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, Paul Douglas of Illinois and William Fulbright of Arkansas and Reps. Frank L. Chelf of Kentucky and Cecil R. King of California. He said they all "have distinguished them- selves in the fight against evil in Theft at Store Revealed Baffled city police today continued to probe for clues leading- to a desperately needed "break" in what is des- cribed one police official as "one of the worst crime waves in the city's history." Announced Monday afternoon many hours after the crimes had been reported to five major breakins and thefts including one in which the cash "take" from a West End drug store was placed at And a handful of "incidents" also were reported. The weekend crime spree was not revealed until Monday noon. It follows four earlier "safe all of them unsolved. One of them was in Goodview vil- Unsolved Aug. 1 City scale house, breakin and theft, Aug. 7 Marktt Oil Co., breakin, no theft. Aug. 13 Catholic Recrea- tional Center, breakin and theft, Aug. 22 West End Recrea- tion Center, breakin and theft of bow and arrows. Sept. 4 Harry Schulti Gro- cery, breakin and theft, S100. Sept. 14 American Legion Memorial Club, breakin and theft, Sept. 17 W. T. Grant Co., breakin, unsuccessful jafe- cracking attempt. Sept. 17 Doerer's, breakin and theft, SIM and valuable papers. Sept. 21 Brandt's Grocery, breakin and theft, Sept. 28 Holden's, breakin and theft, Sept. 28 Winona Printing Co., breakin and theft, Sept. 28 Allan Todd, car battery. Sept. 28 Robert Adank, breakin and theft of shotgun shells and wrench. Sept. 28 Chicago North Western Railway, breakin and theft of merchandise from rail- road car standing on siding. Sept. 28 Searle Sand Gravel Co., breakin and theft, set of oars. Sept. 28 Land 0' Lakes, theft, three timbers. Sept. 28 Milton Lueck, at- tempted breakin. Red Wing Girl To Hear Court Verdict Oct. 9 MUNICH, Germany three- lage, the other three in the city. The weekend's breakin "calen- dar" looked like this: Holden Drug Co. store, 953 W. 5th Thieves entered the store Sunday night through a second floor window and stole in cash believed to be one of the largest single "takes" in recent po- lice history. Winona Printing Co., 102 Lib- erty St. Thieves entered the firm's building Sunday night and made off with S42. Searle Sand Gravel Co., near the Westfield Golf Club Thieves tore a screen from a win- dow, climbed in and stole a pair oars and locks "some time Sunday night." AJlan Todd, 608 E. Wabasha St. Todd reported to police a battery was stolen from his auto- mobile parked under the interstate bridge on Winona Street Saturday or Sunday. Thieves made off with three j large timbers from a construction ijob at 2nd and Main streets, some j time over the weekend. I Also included in the wave of, breakins, thefts and cases of van- dalism were lesser incidents throughout the city. Clues to the Holden Drug Store breakin are lacking, po- lice indicated this morning. William F. Holden, partner in the business with his brother, Harlan, told The Republican-Herald the store was closed Sunday at noon. The loss was discovered Monday at a. m. by William Holden. He said the thieves gained entry to the store by climbing to the roof of the George Ehlers meat market, 951 W. 5th St. They slashed two screens and climbed inside a storm porch on the second floor rear of the Holden building. They gained entry through a bathroom "ow on the second floor. Don't Touch Registers Holden said the thieves went di- rectly to a drawer on the main floor of the store where the money was hidden. He said two cash registers judge U.S. court announced today were not disturbed and no merchan- it will return a verdict Oct. 9 in dise taken. The or the manslaughter trial of Mrs. Martha Wage, 19, whose sergeant husband was shot to death in their airbase home last July 26. Mrs. Wage, of Red Wing, Minn., mother of two baby daughters, sat with bowed head as prosecution and defense counsel presented their closing arguments. Plump Seamstress Atty. Morton K, Lange, of St. Louis, Mo., pictured his young client as having suffered the ul- timate humilitation when Wage brought a plump German seam- stress into their house at Fuersten- feldbruck and flaunted her. Ecton (R-Mont) and Democratic Truman added, "but he ought to be E. Dewey of New York. holdup after Police Capt. Andrew gering friendlv troops from se soDone oiav w an earv F. O'Brien said he confessed to blasts, heat or radiation. I morning speech at Bay City Mich presidential candidate Adlai Stev- honest enough to admit his blund- taking the money at gunpoint In the non-atomic demonstration j possjbly in anticipation of this [enson for having known "that I about the Russians. from a woman teller in a branch at Aberdeen, conventional propel- 1 intensive campaigning the General i Communism was dangerous and! "I get tired of all the Republican office of the Worcester County I lant charges of standard powder, in I spent an and 'a here 1 that we had to take measures to j speeches and all their propaganda Trust Company Monday morning. bags, were loaded behind an ordin- 1 iast witn rov Thomas stop it" i saying that the Republican party Most of the money was found in i ary test projectile. _. u_._ _... :_ a car rented by Myler, O'Brien I said. I O'Brien said Myler's arrest fol- lowed a tip to Day City Editor A. Alfred Marcello of the Worcester Telegram by a man who said he'd seen a man change clothing in a parking lot near the bank about the time of the robbery. The tip- ster save Marcollo the car regis- tration which the editor immedi- ately relayed to police. Earl Browder, Wife Arrested WASHINGTON Brow- der, former top man in the Amer- ican Communist party, and his wife, were arrested today on charges of making false statements in a naturalization proceeding. The Justice Department announ- ced the arrests, made in tlic New York City area. Free Funerals COMO, Italy funerals for all persons dying here were authorized by the city administra- tion Monday night. Truman said Eisenhower didn't has been out in front against the danger of Communism. It simply isn't so." Truman said that Mansfield, as a member of the United States 1 (Continued on Page 11, Column 4.) TRUMAN and out of government." On the issue of Communism in "i ask you in the name of God j this country, he said that "I don't jto free this woman, who was only (Continued on Page 11, Column 6.) ADLAI The U. S. Army's giant cannon, designed to deliver an atomic shell deep into enemy territory, rests in firing position at Aberdeen, Md., Proving Ground after being unloaded from carrying vehicle. The 85-ton weapon, the Army's largest completely mobile gun, can fire a 12-inch shell 20 miles. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday, turning cooler Wednesday. Low tonight 56, high Wednesday 77. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: j Maximum, 81; minimum, 50; j noon, 72; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (CAA Observations) Max, temp, 73 at p.m. Mon- day. Min. 53 at p.m. Monday. Noon scattered at feet and broken at feet. Ceiling feet, visibility 12 miles, wind 10 miles per hour from southeast. Barometer 29.86 dropping, humidity 74 per cent. Additional weather on Page 15. j Lightning Kills Spelling Workman MINNEAPOLIS Lightning struck in the midst of 100 workmen on a military construction project at Fort Snelling today, killing one man and injuring seven others. The dead man was Francis Wil- liam Deegan, 29, of Lakeville. Dee- gan apparently was hit directly by the bolt. trying to protect her home and her Lange said. Mrs. Wage has admitted firing attempted to leave by a rear door on the main floor, but failed to open the door. They left by the bathroom window upstairs. Harlan Holden called police at a. m., according to the nolice blotter. Wil- liam Holden said he called at 11 a. m. William Holden indicated entry was gained to the cash drawer by using a one-half inch pry. The theft is the third major breakin within a rwo-block area in the West End shopping center. A fourth forced entry was also reported Sunday with a smaller take involved. A safe containing S100 and val- uable papers was stolen from the office of Doerer's fuel and farm machinery business at 1070 W. 5th St. Sept. 17. At the same time the the fatal shot from an Army car- Persons who broke into the office bine, but said she was only trying a flUlnf to frighten her husband from going f.tcd s- out with the other woman. Ninety-five dollars were stolen Fli7aheth Rani ?fi he Cash of the house after Mrs Wage cery store owned Schultz- he mn Jackson St., Sept. 5. Schultz's ook UD the A Big Vote... It insures that a decision will be made by all the people. A small vote fa vors tight machine rule. The machine always votes. Voter indifference discourages able men from running for office. It does not discourage mediocre men and political hacks. When the voter loses interest in his government, he opens the door to corruption and waste. Let'sallworkforTheBig "SEE YOU AT THE Published as a public service in coop- eration with Trie Advertising Council defendant test- ified she hoped that the noise of the ,y more a block. Loot in the bolt clicking home would frighten !West End iotals S1 995 Wage, formerly of Baldwin, Wis., (three weeks. in thinking "I really would shoot! him." Wage Laughed Lange demonstrated to the court today that the safety catch of the carbine could be inadvertently re- leased by pulling back the bolt. "Dan Wage laughed at her when she picked up the he said. I "He knew she did not know how to Winona Printing At the Winona Printing Co., the breakin was accompiished by climbing to the roof of the building from an alley and entering by an upstairs window. Thieves used a screwdriver to enter an office where they stole a key and S12. They also took S30 from a desk drawer, but missed a coin box. j operate it. He had told her that it I The Searle Sand Gravel Co., I would not fire because something j reported to police at a. m. Itt-as wrong with it. She pulled the I -Monday that someone broke into bolt and the trigger three times, shop garage and stole a pair trying to scare him. But Dan Wage oars during the night Saturday. thought it would not fire." was Samed b? tearing off a Lange declared the two primary rear reasons for Wage's death were pre- Todd told parked his sent conditions in Germany and the c.ar, the bridge Saturday. Air Force sergeant's own action. He did not elaborate on this. McCoy Soldier Killed MONROE W Cpl. John H. Krauss, 22, a Monroe soldier home on leave from Camp McCoy, was killed at 1 a.m. today when his car hit a concrete abutment about one mile east of here on High- ways 11 and 81. A batyW2 Ax he at At a Land O'Lakes construction project at Main' and 2nd Streets three 12-foot timbers were taken between p. m. Friday and a. m. Monday, according to Ray Thilmany who reported the theft at a. m. Monday. WMC, Inc., has a contract for refurbish- (Continued on Page 15, Column 5.) THEFTS   

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