Winona Republican Herald, October 2, 1952

Winona Republican Herald

October 02, 1952

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Issue date: Thursday, October 2, 1952

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Wednesday, October 1, 1952

Next edition: Friday, October 3, 1952

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald October 2, 1952, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1952, Winona, Minnesota Fair, Frost Tonight; Cloudy, Warmer Friday National Newspaper Week VOLUME 52, NO. 193 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1952 TWENTY-TWO PAGES World Series Line Score YANKS 1 2 3 R H E tin to DODGERS 1 456789 Details on Page 19 I LIKE IKE, BUT- Truman Charges General Yielding To 'Old Guard' By ERNEST B. VACCARO ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN Truman played his own version of "I like Ike" along the West Coast today in a homely, al- most earthly rhythm that constant repetition made a campaign chant. The lyrics were a bit different from those of the Eisenhower en- --------------------------------------------thusiasts, the parody being built not so much on "I like Ike" Tan Cautions GOP Hard Work Needed to Win w arns ainst Bearing Brunt By RICHARD CLEVELAND E. SMITH Robert A. Taft will tell Republicans in Ohio's three biggest cities this week the 'GOP can win the Nov. 4 election, but only by hard work. Last night he told a Young' GOP rally here the party "can't afford the overconfidence of 1948." The coming election is "the final he said, on "whether we are going to go ahead on the principles of the last 165 years or go so far toward socialization and government control that we can't turn back." The people realize the impor- tance of this election, Taft said, and "are more interested in pol- itics than thsy ever have been in the past." People Resent The senator said record voter registrations show "a determina- tion on the part of our people to rise up and eliminate from our government the socialization the people resent from the bottom of their hearts." But, Taft added, GOP party workers can profit from this in- terest only by hard labor and a not so much on "I like Ike" as on "I like Ike, Encouraged by the laughter of the whistle-stop crowds in North Dakota, Montana and Idaho, he pursued his course in Washington, where he tried out his anti-Eisen- hower technique in a major talk at Spokane last night. There, he told a crowd in the National Guard Armory he was "sorry to see the abject surrender" of the Republican presidential nominee "to the reactionary, vin- dictive wing of the Old Guard." Delayed by Yells Part of his Spokane speech was delayed by yells, whistles and cries of "give 'em hell, Harry" and "pour it on." Police Chief Clyde Phelps estimated his audience there at in the armory and said there were others who couldn't get in. The President brought a roar of laughter when he departed from his prepared text to give his com- ment on statements by Eisenhower and other Republicans that taxes can be reduced by slashing gov- ernment expenditures for national defense purposes. "It's just a damn he de- clared. Of the suggestion made by some of a fixed limit on spending for defense, he said, with acid in his voice: "That's the craziest thing I ever heard of." The police chief said there were persons who applauded and waved as Truman drove the eight blocks from his special train to Evelyn Green (left) and Annette Damianne rest their tired feet on a stairway leading to their ninth floor office in the Civic Opera building in Chicago. The girls had to walk up the stairs because of a strike of loop office building elevator operators. They made about half the climb, then had to rest on the stairway before finishing their walk. (AP Photo) Stalin Believes: War Between Capitalistic Countries Sure to Come MOSCOW Prime Minister determined election day effort to th armorv see that their registered voters go i to the polls I told reporters he was Taft viewed Ohio as a pivotal I having. tims his on state in a close presidential con- test. He said a majority in the great state of Ohio may be the final determining factor in the elec- tion of a Republican president." "We can win the he said. "Reports are encouraging. People are interested. Conserva- tive estimates are that 3Vz million will vote in largest vote in history." Biddins for that vote on behalf of the Republican ticket which six months ago he was fighting to head, Taft speaks in Columbus to- night at a county GOP campaign opener and again tomorrow night. Monday he appears at his home city of Cincinnati. He campaigned in Ohio last week with Gen. Dwight D. Eisen- hower, who defeated him for the campaign, and he looked it as he strode through the 16-car special late yesterday, chatting amiably with reporters. His efforts to cut down on Eisen- hower's prestige as a candidate for president increased at every ap- pearance before a trainside crowd. The route today led through Eph- rata, Wenatchee, Skykomish and Everett, Wash., into Seattle for a talk there at 9 p.m., Eastern Stan- dard Time. Stalin said today a war between capitalistic countries is more prob- able than a war between capitalis- tic and socialistic (i. e., Com- munist) countries. Stalin said wars between the capitalistic nations of the world are inevitable. The Soviet leader made these statements in an article in the U.S. Rules Keep Clergyman From U.N. Opening LONDON Ml An An clergyman who tried at past United Nations Assemblies to get South Africa censured for its treat- Another important address wasjment of Negroes says U. S. im- Communist party magazine "Bol- shevik" on the eve of the Commu- nist Party Congress, opening here next Sunday. Expressing His Views In expressing his views, Stalin said he was correcting the mis- takes of other Communists who be- lieved there was little likelihood of conflicts between capitalistic countries because the United States, as they stated it, had sub- jected them to satellite positions. The article by Stalin bore the title "Economic Problems of So- cialism in the USSR." The title is in line with the party view that the Soviet Union is in Socialist state of development, aiming to- ward the ultimate goal of Com- munism. Certain Comrades Stalin said: i "Certain comrades contend that Anglican Because new international con- 2 Hunters Die On Opening Day Of Duck Season Few Limits Reported by Early Nimrods By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two hunters died as Minnesota nimrods opened the annual duck season Wednesday with only mod- est bags reported. Kenneth Lang, 18, Richmond, Minn., was struck in the chest and killed by a charge from his own shotgun. Lang, with his brother. Ralph, was wading the edge of the Sauk j River, pulling a small boat. The mishap came when Kenneth grab- bed for the weapon as a flock of birds flew overhead. Ben Terhofter, 47, New Ulm, suffered a heart attack, fell from a duck boat and drowned in Swan Lake near that, city before his brother, William, could go to his aid. Dr. 0. B. Fesenmaier, Brown County coroner, said Terhofter ap- parently overexerted himself in paddling after a bird the brothers had downed. The victim was pro- nounced dead before the New Ulm fire department rescue squad reached the scene, 19 miles north- east of that city. i Early reports said there were I nearly as many hunters as there were ducks for the opening. Only Taxi Driver Theodore D. Belton, 60, says he'll go to jail before he will pay a federal income tax on his patrons' tips. "I consider them he says, "and as gifts there is no tax on those dimes and quarters." The cabby says the "gifts" average about only a dollar a week so the tax would not be heavy but "there's a prin- ciple involved." Internal revenue officials were not available for comment as Belton continued his business in Boston, Mass day. (AP Wirephbto to The Republican-Herald) Russia Raps Denmark For Yielding on Bases ducks. Passport Laws Stymie Man on Chinese Ferry HONG KONG A man with MOSCOW cm-Russia has accused Denmark of negotiating wr the United States to set up NATO bases for foreign troops on Danish bag territory Such bases, a firmly-worded Russian note declared, limits from the flocks of local wouM Moscow newspapers and delivered Wednesday to the Danish minister here, said establishment of such bases would violate Danish-Soviet agree- ments reached since the end of World War II. "The Soviet government puts upon the Danish government all responsibility for possible conse- quences of such a the Russian note declared. The protest followed close on Soviet press attacks on the recent eight-nation NATO "Mainbrace" naval maneuvers around Norway and Denmark, both .Atlantic Pact out a passport today began his members. Russian newspapers had set for Tacoma at p.m., EST, after a whistle-stop speech at Kent, between Tacoma and Seattle. migration regulations are keeping him from the U. N. Assembly open- !ing in New York Oct. 14. While he put out a prepared ad-1 The Rev. Michael Scott told a party's nomination, but in dress on the Spokane speech, he got in his toughest and roughest campaign licks at the whistle- appearances he made a special effort to keep in the background. At the end of his current 19-state tour, which will take him to all parts of the country except the southeast ard New England, Taft will return to campaign in Ohio for three more days on the week- end before election. 'Disappointment to Me1 Admitting his loss of the nomina- tion "was a disappointment to me, naturally, and to my Taft made it clear to his audience he wanted them to join in an all-out crusade against "the danger to liberty government." Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of Il- linois, the Democratic presidential candidate, is "no different from Truman in his philosophy of gov- Taft said. Under that philosophy, he added, "the gov- ernment will plan your life and my life; the government will tell us what we should Under recent Democratic ad- ministrations, he said, "the idea of emergency like the divine right of permeated our government." "Stopping the spending is one remedy for the present Taft said, and added this "Steven- son says you can't do, because the Russians have imposed it on us." "No matter what Democrat is elected, he can't clean out the Taft asserted. International Falls Has First Snowfall INTERNATIONAL FALLS, Minn. The season's first snow fell here during the night as the temperature dropped to 27 degrees. The snow was light, but was still on the ground and roofs at 8 a. m. today. Such as at Troy, Mont., where (Continued on Page 5, Column 5.) TRUMAN Kohler Praises Norwegian Race MADISON Wisconsin, Gov. Kohier said today, is proud that a major segment of its population springs from the same stock that gave the world Leif Erikson. In proclaiming Oct. 9 Leif Erikson, live of the International League news conference he had applied for a visa at the U. S. Embassy here July 30 but refused to swear he was never a member of a totalitarian organization or to say in what organizations he held mem- bership. The 45-year-old white churchman declared: this screening principle is to be applied to individuals, it seems a serious limitation of the freedom of the United Nations and the access of people to it, I think the oath is wrong. I am not a Communist.1' Scott said he wanted to attend the U. N. session as a representa- ditions following the second World War, wars between capitalistic countries ceased to be inevitable." These comrades, the Soviet lead- er said, are mistaken. He ex- third week as an unwilling pas- senger on a Hong Kong-Macau described the war games, which included a landing by U. S. Lack of Frost Permits Corn Crop to Mature MINNEAPOLIS growing season ended Says Natives Should Help Fight Reds General Believes 2 World Wars Could Have Been Avoided By DON WHITEHEAD ABOARD THE EISENHOWER SPECIAL D. Eisen- hower declared today there is "no sense" in the United States bear- ing the brunt of the Korean war when the South Koreans could be trained to defend themselves. Bringing his presidential cam- paign into Illinois, the GOP candi- date told a cheering throng of some at Champaign the first thing that should be done in Korea is to train the South Ko- reans. Then he said: "There is no sense in the United Nations, with America bearing the brunt of the thing, being constant- ly compelled to man those front lines. .That is a job for the Ko- reans. "We do not want Asia to feel that the white man of the West is his enemy. If there must be a war there, let it be Asians against Asians, with our support on the side of freedom." Could Avoid Wan The general said the first two World Wars and the Korean War might "easily have been had there been greater precautions taken to strengthen the United States militarily. He clearly indicated his belief this was a matter of leadership and added: "You are going to have to de- cide the kind of leadership that leads you toward that kind of in- telligent program, that kind of peace, that kind of strength at home, and whether or not you need a change. That is exactly what you must decide." A crowd estimated by police at turned out at Champaign to greet Eisenhower on his presiden- tial drive into the backyard of his Democratic opponent. In this hometown of the Univer- sity of Illinois, the general appealed for the support of youth and held out the promise of an administra- The 1952 tion that hope., to last week young people. He struck at policies to- 1th i with all late crops reaching ma- which he said to tne war in turity without serious dam- jKoi-ea. And then he added: plained they felt contradic- ferry. And the end is not in sight. rjnes on Denmark's Jutland penin- j He got on the ferry at Portu-Jsula, as evidence of aggressive in-1 1 guese Macau Sept. 18. Hong Kong I tentions toward Russia. j authorities wouldn't let him land because his papers weren't in age, says 'a Minnesota Department report. of moisture and above normal temperatures helped tions between Socialism and capi- talism were stronger than the con- tradictions between capitalistic countries they take the view the United States has so subjected other capitalistic countries that there is little pos- sibility of future wars between them. Not so, said Stalin. British Set Day, the chief executive paid trib- ute to the pioneer Norwegian ex- plorer. for the Rights of Man. In Washington, the State Depart- ment said it had no comment. Wooley, right, wearing a portable iron lung, is registered for the Nov. 4 election at the Sarasota County Courthouse in Florida by Kathleen Cutler, left, supervisor of registration. 'Miss Wooley, a polio victim, made the trip to the courthouse in an ambulance so she could register to vote. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald) Atomic Bomb LONDON The London Eve- ning News said today the first test of a British atomic explosion has taken place in the Monte Bello Is- lands off Australia. Prime Minister Winston Church- ill flew to Scotland Wednesday to tell Queen Elizabeth, the news- paper said, adding that reports reaching London described the tests as being "successful." The War Office and other minis- tries were unable to confirm the reports. Dynamite Blast Fools Australians SYDNEY, Australia Iff) A mighty blast before dawn to- day brought the people of Port Onslow, on Australia's north- west coast, tumbling out of their beds expecting to see the flash of the first British atom bomb. But it turned out to be only a barrel of dynamite touched off by pranksters. The townspeople have been waiting eagerly for Britain's atom weapon test on the Monte Bello Islands, 85 miles north- weit of Port Onslow. order. He went back to Macau. No soap there, either. Back to Hong Kong Back to Macau Back to Hong Kong. The ferry company would like to get rid of him, but can't just j throw him overboard. He sneaked aboard without paying his fare, and apparently has paid nothing for his round-and-round trips since. However, he has enough money to pay for his meals for a time, at least. The perpetual passenger says he is an American. The American consulate general says he isn't. The man says his name is.M. P. O'Brien. Friends say O'Brien is a contraction of his real Hungarian name. Acquaintances say O'Brien was known in Shanghai at one time as an "unrecognized American" who once held American papers but lost them. The State Department Foreign Minister Ole Bjoern Kraft declined any comment on the note. Hundreds Sick From Engine Fire In Train Tunnel NEW YORK engine of a crowded Pennsylvania Railroad commuter train caught fire in a tunnel under the Hudson River to- day and hundreds of commuters were made ill by acrid smoke that billowed through the tube. Many commuters had to be as- sisted through hatchways after the told consular officers here he had j disabled train had been pushed to In Denmark, the Cabinet was j the crops reacn maturity, called into extraordinary session j The corn crop reached to consider the Soviet Protest. maturity last week and the report says it "appears, to be of excellent quality." Some has been picked, but the corn harvest is not expected to be in full swing for another two weeks. The harvest of grain crops is generally complete and a start has been made in harvesting soybeans, potatoes and sugar beets. The report adds that dry soil con- dition has not been favorable for fall plowing, pastures have become very dry and there has been very little growth in late hay crops: The dry weather has also kept sowings of- winter wheat and rye been in Shanghai several years i der a number of aliases, The story here is that O'Brien from 1 reached Macau from Canton, in Red China, in September, after getting Communist permission to leave Shanghai. The Portuguese let him into Ma- cau on condition that he leave in a week. Police say O'Brien will go into dry dock with the ferry un- less he gets a better set of papers New York. The train, the early bird running _____ Bay Head Junction, N. Jl, m to New York City, normally car- ried 850 to a thousand commuters. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Fair and But they have no suggc-ti.-.rs on j cooler tonight with heavy frost in how he is to do that, deep valleys. Friday increasing cloudiness and warmer. Low to- night 34 in city, 28 in country. High i Friday afternoon 65. LOCAL WEATHER i Official observations for the 24 hours ending.at 12 m. today: I 67; minimum, 48; noon, 50; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- 3 Killed in British Mine Train Wreck LEIGH, England tfl A mine train wreck feet beneath the surface of the earth killed' three men and injured 34 others here early today. The accident occurred when a coupling broke on a string of cars carrying miners of the day shift to the coal faces. of the nearby Mosley Common Pit, one of Eng- land's biggest and deepest. Mine officials said 17 cars broke away from the train and careened down a steep incline, finally piling up on a sharp curve. morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER Max. temp. 68 at p.m. Wed- nesday, Min. 43 at a.m. to- day. Noon brok- en at feet. Ceiling feet, visibility 15 miles, wind 15 miles per hour from northwest. Barom- eter 30.21 steady, humidity 76 per cent. Additional weather on Page 10. from normal growth. If there must be a war in let it be Asians against Asians with the United States on the side of freedom." The long-time friendship between the two appeared to be at a break- ing point as they exchanged long- range verbal blows obviously aimed at each other's prestige, Truman has termed the five-star reported to be his choice for the Democratic presi- dential "front man" for lobbyists. And he has accused Eisenhower of misleading the American people about the peril of Communism after World War II. In turn, Eisenhower has called Truman's administration a cor- rupt, extravagant, bumbling lead- ership weak in morals and in the (Continued on Page 7, Column 3.) IKE Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower (left) and Gov. James F. Byrnes of South Carolina and Mrs. Byrnes appear to enjoy their meeting at the airport at Columbia, S. C., when the Republican presidential candidate arrived for a campaign speech. Gov. Byrnes, a life- long Democrat, has announced that he will support Gen. Eisen- hower for president (AP Wirephoto) ;

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