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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 11, 1952, Winona, Minnesota Fair Tonight and Sunday, Warmer Sunday Yo. Have to REGISTER Nov. 4 p ection. mon Tabernacle in Salt Lake City, the GOP presidential candidate before the Nov. 4 election. Correspondents sent him this again called for a middle-of-the- j written statement: road leadership to "keep in bal-1 "May we please have an answer ance the twin ideals of security j directly from you to the question and of liberty." After this speech, he flew to Den- rest over the weekend TODAY you intend to make pub- lic before the election your income tax returns or a statement giving substantially the same informa- The general's press secretary, i James C. Hagerty, delivered this I reply: I Can Have Report I "Of course. If anyone was inter- I ested, they can have a report as i soon as it is completed. It's vir- tually all a matter of public rec- j ord anyway." Hagerty said that he did not know when the statement would be ready. In Washington last night, Sen Wayne Morse, self-styled liberal Republican, in a statement called on both Eisenhower and his vice Newsmen With Ike Like Adlai ALSOP WITH THE EISENHOWER PARTY Usually it is silly for j Sen' reporters to write about reporters, Rjchard M. Mjxon] to stalling but Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower's i on making public their income tax press relations present a problem j returns so curious and significant that they i ..u have to hide, it ought to be written about. I is a simple matter to turn over In brief, the reporters assigned ,heir offjce cop to the press By STAN CARTER SEOUL Reds swept back up the north slope of White Horse Mountain, through intense Allied tank and warplane fire to- day and pushed weary South Ko- reans off the crest in savage hand- to-hand combat. Far to the north, U.N. Sabre jet pilots shot down six Communist MIG jets. The battle for strategic White Horse, dominating the Chorwon i road- net into South Korea, passed 'its 70th hour of almost continuous fighting. The hill has changed hands more than 20 times, Stay, Fight i Ninth Division South Koreans, I whose motto is "stay, were making a new stand only 200 yards I from the crest. Reports from the front were sketchy. It was not known here whether the attack was made by Chinese troops which earlier had been reported massed for a fresh assault. The Chinese launched their at- tack at p.m. and won control of the crest at p.m. The South Koreans, in a bold maneuver, had won the hill only a few hours earlier at p.m. They circled White Horse below the crest, charged from all sides and killed or drove off all but two small pockets of Chinese. Taiiks manned by South Koreans rumbled into the valley that winds north of White Horse. They turned their big rifles on a nearby hill which the Chinese have used as a springboard for assaults on White Horse. Sut the maneuver did not stop the Reds for long. Before launching Operation Iron Fist that won back White Horse, the weary but determined ROKs fought off seven fanatical human- wave attacks against their posi- tions on three slopes of the hill. They routed the bugle-blowing, screaming Chinese in fierce, close- quarter fighting. The South Korean hit-run raid on the hill north of White Horse blocked off Red reinforcements. The South Koreans called their flanking move around White Horse "Operation Iron Fist" because of they had been shot as j its uearness to the city of Chorwon, which means "Field of Iron." The Grocer and 3 Children Slain In California _! CHESTER, Calif. i.iv-A grocer and three small children were (found murdered today on an old logging road six miles from this Northeastern California mountain town. A fourth child was critically in- jured. Robbery was the apparent mo- tive, for the grocer, Card Young, 43, was carrying in cash which he'd just withdrawn from a bank when he and the children vanished Friday, Mrs. Dorothy Elliott, who was caring for Mrs. Young, said she had received word that all the bod- ies were stuffed in the trunk of Young's car. Horribly Beaten She said all were horribly beat- en but it had not been 'determined whether well. More than 100 citizens had joined in a ground and aerial search since the little group disappeared. I The grocer's car, a 1951 green I hardtop convertible, was spotted from the air early today, but Of- I ficer Jeff Cooley of the State High- way Patrol said the discovery was deer shell-cratered hill dominates the southwest corner of the Red's old "Iron Triangle" troop massing and supply area. It controls the road net leading into South Korea. On the Western Front, U. S. 2nd Division soldiers attacked Red po- sitions on T-Bone Hill but withdrew after a confused battle. The Reds made four attacks on made on the ground by a hunter who telephoned him. fa positions east of'the Pukhan The area is in Lassen ana Plu-1 ROK 3rd Divisi0n troops a rugged timbered ulsed every assauit. ,.n raiifnrma i jets from Marine Air mas counties, in i region of Northern California. to cover him were warmly sym- pathetic to Gen, Eisenhower from Morse said. Nixon already has made a now- non-official expense fund. Rep. Hugh Scott former _ ri> J i_ AbUene to Denver. Today however I public accounting of an the 60 or so newspaper men v barnstorm through the country with the general are almost solid for Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. The general knows this and is obviously hurt by it. In one of his rare informal moments, he has told his press escort, with some- thing close to bitter defiance, "I know you so-and-sos aren't for me, but I'm going to win anyway." Young, with his three small daughters and a neighbor boy, had driven from his Chester store to Westwood, 11 miles northeast, to Group 33 bombed into flames a North Korean train- ing school west of Pyongyang, the U. S. Fifth Air Force said, obtain money for cashing payroll j the week ended Friday, the checks. They disappeared shortly Air Force said, Allied Sabre jets after leaving the bank. Authorities had immediately ex- j pressed fear the party was kid- naped. More than 100 lumberjacks and paign and the outlook still ap-1 businessmen had spent the night peared promising for his election. I searching for the group in the high mountain forests Of Plumas and GOP national chairman, told a re- porter he thought Eisenhower was I "holding his own" in the cam- "He has lost some of the ex- treme liberal Scott told a reporter. "But he has gained more conservative votes to offset this loss. I think we'll see a grad- Palace in-fighters have sought to blame the general's press secre- tary, James Hagerty, for not keep. ual ahead- ing the reporters happy. But the I Reception Warm experienced Hagerty has done his Eisenhower came to Salt Lake difficult job superbly well. j City from a quick sweep through What then is the explanation of I Arizona and New Mexico. His re- this sudden souring of men who j ception was warm but not as bois- were so friendly to Gen. Eisen- i terous or as big as those he had nower when he started his active j received in California, campaigning? The answer lies in He launched into an assault on the way the general has been ban-1 the Truman administration in the dling certain really vital issues. fjrst sentence of his speech. He Take, for example, this repeated j sajd after years in power it intimations that he will "bring our j "doesn't know where it is going, is boys back home" from Korea, and fill their places in the battle line afraid it won't get there and is sure it wouldn't know what to do with South Korean troops. j if ;t arrived." These intimations, which are not Slamming at the party he said exactly promises but sound peril-1 has bcen "too long in the ously like promises, go over big j general referred to the Democratic with the general's huge audiences. Every American naturally wants theme Let Them Take It Away." Would Welcome Change to end the horrible drain in Ko rea.- His hearers naturally take what the general says at face val-l He said: "If that had been the ue when he implies he can man-i theme song Let Them age this preat feat But his hear-1 bears they would Clever have set ers fail, so to speak, to read on their historic pilgrimage fine print on the back of the con-1 in the first place and dared tract And the newspapermen are j to believe that, here, they could more or less forced to read the j make the desert blossom like the fine print simply because the con- rose." tract is offered to them so often. destroyed four Red jet fighters and damaged 13. Hubby Objects So Forelady Gets Demoted NEW YORK Bren- nan's brief reign as forelady in the blouse factory is at an end. It's back to a sewing machine for Tess. Her husband Tom, 42, stormed into her Brooklyn domain Thurs- day and threatened owner Samuel Rosenglick with a gun "if you don't take my wife off as forelady." Brennan told police later: "The job of forelady is going to my wife's head. She's, making too much money." Brennan was1 held today in bail for a hearing Oct. 20 in Brooklyn felony court on assault and gun-toting charges. He apolo- gized to Rosenglick and the boss replied: "To keep peace and a happy family in my factory, I'm going! to get another forelady. I'm going j' to do what you her the old job back at the machine. She can do anything in the factory that she wants, but she can't be forelady." So Tessie, 43, goes back to the j machine where she started 11 years ago. And her forelady's I salary of a week shrinks back j to S50. j "We're a happy bunch and we want to keep it that sighed i Rosenglick. I 'America May Start War, Russians Told By EDDY GILMORE AND THOMAS P. WHITNEY Deputy Pre- mier Marshal Nikolai A. Bulganin has told the 19th Soviet Commu- nist party congress there is a real danger that the United States will launch a war against Russia. Because of this, the Soviet econ- omy is kept in constant readiness to go on a war footing at a mo- ment's notice, he said in a speech to the congress last Wednesday. The text of his address was made public here today as party delegates prepared to wind up this historic congress session the Soviet Union's first in 13 years. Only the last item on the agenda remained. This is the election of party officers. Including members of the Central Committee's ruling secretariat. Prime Minister Stalin most likely will be re-elected sec- retary-general. Under the party reorganization plan already approved by the con- gress, a new Presidium is to be chosen to carry on the work of the Central Committee when it is not in session. The Presidium will take over the Junctions of the Politburo and the Organization Bureau, both of which are to be abolished. In his Wednesday speech, Bul- ganin left no doubt that the Soviet Union intends to keep itself in a state of constant preparedness so long as the international situation continued strained. He called for the "constant battle readiness of our armed forces and of the arm- ed forces of the entire democrat- ic camp." Truman Begs Votes For Adlai in Harlem James Hicks, center, a reporter for the African-American newspapers, tells Edward Fallient, left, of the Washington Post and Samuel Shaffer, right, of Newsweek, that he is leaving the Stevenson campaign lour because he was denied a room at the Roosevelt hotel in New Orleans, La. (AP Wirephoto to The Re- publican-Herald) Stevenson Promises To Fight Corruption By JACK BELL MIAMI Fla. Adlai E. Stevenson promised today to deal "ruthlessly" with corruption in government if he is elected president. The Illinois governor brought his campaign into politically doubt- ful Florida today after New Orleans recorded mixed reaction last night to his firm stand for civil rights legislation and against giving the states title to the oil-rich sub-j Lassen counties in Northeastern i California. In the first place, a maximum effort to create powerful South Ko- rean ground forces had actually been going forward at full speed for two years ever since it was He told the crowd he had en- tered politics .because he became convinced the people "would wel- come a change from too many bosses and too much machine politics." launched by Gen. Douglas MacAr- i "1 still think you would welcome thur. Second neither Gen. MacAr- (Continued on Page 5, Column 3.) ALSOPS that he said, "a total (Continued on Page 14, Column 2) IKE Republican Nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower tries on a Span- ish sombrero and serape, pre- sented to him on his arrival at the San Diego, Calif., airport. Following a parade through the downtown section of the city, he spoke to a huge crowd at'the ball park, estimated by police officials at ;AP Wirephoto) 43% Think GOP Will Win Election By PRINCETON RESEARCH SERVICE Kenneth Fink, Director PRINCETON, N. of a United States Poll by Princeton Research Service show that nei- ther major party has a majority of voters believing it will win the 10 persons who say they would vote for Eisenhower if an election were held today, either lack con- fidence in his victory or won't ex- press an opinion about the outcome of the election. Similarly, the same ratio of voters who say they'd vote for Stevenson in an election today, with the following! result: NATION-WIDE presidency in November. 1 either do not foresee themselves Princeton Research Service staff j on the winning side or dp not ex- reporters asked a representative j press an opinion about it. cross-section of the nation's voters, Here's how those who say they "Regardless of your own personal i would vote for Eisenhower divided preference, you think will Jon the question of the winner this win the presidential election thiss November: Democrats or the Re-1 -EISENHOWER VOTERS ONLY, NATION-WIDE Think Republicans will win 70% Mn Think Democrats will win 14% Think will win 43.2% No opinion 16% Think Democrat will win 39.8% j ,A Unjted Stajes poU report OD No opinion mdicated Eisenhower sup- A comparison of today s findings orters constituted 52% of the na- with those reported by the United j voterj as of that date_ States PoU on July survey And how it ]ooks to stev. was completed three days before enson voters. the Republican Convention in Cm-j VOTERS ONLY, cago, and before either the. Re-1 NATION-WIDE publican or Democratic presiden-1 Think Democrats wM, win tial candidate was Thjnk win 14% ed the following: Think Democrats i No inion 15% 'The Oct. l'United "States Poll will win, no opinion, i One highlight of today's survey I (Continued on Page 11, Column 2) findings is that three out of every I POLL merged coastal lands. Barging into the tough issues Republicans have raised against him, the Democratic presidential nominee likened Miami's cleanup action in gambling scandals to steps he had taken in Illinois. He promised to "follow the same pat- tern of action in if he wins on Nov. 4. "You have been touched by scandals bred by an unsavory alli- ance between a national criminal QT YMpIA Wash _ The gu. operators Sta clustTarotdte Court' of the' state of Wash- fringes of the entertainment busi- ington has been handed the ques- Court Asked to Rule on Keeping Mac on Ballot Stevenson said in talk prepared for a party rally at Bay tion of whether the name of Gen. Douglas MacArUiur shall remain on the state's ballot as a candi- date of the Christian Nationalist party for president of the United Front Park. Practical Lesson "But I was pleased to see that you have learned the practical. lesson taught me in my time as j States. governor of corrup-! The legal move was taken yes- tion will not wait for leisurely by Republican leaders who tear that the general's name on attention. "It must be in authority and it must be ruth- lessly rooted out before it has a chance to fester and spread through the whole of our political system. I congratulate you for so moving in Miami as I have in Illinois and I pledge you that I will follow the same pattern of action in Washington." Gen. Dwight the Republican presidential nominee, has made alleged corruption in government one of his chief talk- ing points in the campaign. Other Republicans have aimed barbs at the ballot may cost them enough votes to lose the state for Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. Repub- lican presidential nominee. It has been predicted that the race between Eisenhower and the Democratic nominee, Gov. Adlai Stevenson, will be very close in Washington. Republicans have made no attempt to hide their fears that MacArthur would draw votes from Eisenhower and not from Stevenson. The action filed yesterday asks that Secretary of State Earl Coe be prohibited from certifying the Stevenson for disclosures that! general to county auditors as a horsemeat was sold as beef in candidate. The court instructed Illinois and that state tax stamps I coe to appear Oct. 14 to show were counterfeited. cause why he should not withhold the general's name. The entire nine-man court will Honest Criticism Stevenson said he knew that honest criticism could be made of the Democratic national adminis- tration. "I claim that our leaders are and have been pretty good human I make no claim to infallibility on their behalf." As he did in campaigning in Oklahoma and Louisiana yester- day, the Illinois governor empha- sized what he said were Democrat- ic contributions to the country's prosperity. He called attention to the difference between conditions now and in the depression of 20 years ago when the Republicans were in power. This approach, linked with his advocacy of civil rights and his opposition to state ownership of the submerged coastal lands, left Democrats in Louisiana wondering if he had helped or hurt his chances of obtaining that state's 10 electoral votes. Louisiana gave its 10 votes to the States Rights ticket in 1948. Florida has eight electoral votes and Eisenhower has been bidding strongly to break into the South by hear the arguments. The action contends that MacArthur is not and never has been a member of Democratic !tne Christian Nationalist party and inclusion of his name on the ballot will "confuse and mislead" the voters. MacArthur thus far has not made known his views on the matter. The party has placed his name on 19 other state, ballots. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and fair tonight and Sunday. A little warmer Sunday afternoon. Low to- night 35, high Sunday 64, LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 67; minimum 35; noon, 63; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (Wis. Central Observations) High temperature Si at p. m. Friday; low 44 at a. m. today. I Noon readings Temperature 60; carrying that state. The core of Stevenson's argu- j skv d no clouds: visibility, 12 ment was that despite Democratic i ripw noint_ five mistakes the voter should make (Continued on Page 14, Column 1) ADLAI I miles; dew point, 38; wind, five miles per hour, north-northeast; barometer, 30; humidity, 44 per 1 cent. _ Assures Negro Audience on Civil Rights Urges Democratic Congress to Back Up Stevenson By ERNEST VACARRO NEW YORK Tru- man voiced his personal assurance to (he Negroes today that Adlai Stevenson "will bring new courage and energy to the figbt for civil rights.'' He asked. the voters of Harlem to "roll up a great majority" for the Democratic nominee and for a Democratic congress that "will support him in his battle for civil rights." Truman, in an address prepared I lor delivery at Dorrence Brook Square to members of the inter- I denominational minister's meeting, I described Dwight D. Eisenhower i as the "front man for the party i that adopted the Wherry rule in I the it harder to I stop a filibuster than at any lime I in history." I Quotes Top Nominee I Truman quoted the GOP nominee I as having testified that "a certain amount of segregation is necessary in the and said that the nominee and his party's platform. Defuse pledges of effective action j for equal rights. i Truman campaigned in New York City on the last day of a coast-to- coast whistle-stop tour and ran into his first spell of bad weather. It was a grey day with showers sweeping over the city. But Democratic party leaders counted upon his popularity with, the Negroes to help swell normal New York City majorities to over- jcome usual GOP margins upstate. j Truman spoke after receiving the Franklin Delano Roosevelt i award for the second time in four years at the Dorrance Brook Square. I The President called his receipt j of the award four years ago be- fore a roaring reception there "one of the most moving receptions of my life." He said that at that high point of the 1948 campaign "we pledged ourselves that day. to a great en- end of racial injus- tice and unfair discrimination." "You placed your trust in me ago when I dedicated myself to our great cause, and I have tried not to let you Truman asserted. "I am here to- day to tell you that you can place the same trust in the Democratic candidates -this election year. And I assure you, with all the sincerity I have, that they will fulfill your trust in the same way. "Adlai Stevenson has shown by everything he has done and said that he believes deeply in the equal- ity of human beings. He will bring new courage and new energy to the fight for civil rights." Truman said opponents of civil rights had blocked every effort to enact a fair employment practice law, an anti-poll tax law and an anti-lynch law, and have succeeded in changing the rules to make it "practically impossible to stop a filibuster." Truman prefaced today's cam- paigning with an off-the-cuff talk in Grand Central Station last night where he got a roaring welcome and a few boos from what police said was a crowd of persons. He speaks first, at 1 p.m., EST, in Dorrence-Brooks Square, where, in the 1948 campaign, he brought cheers of approval from a crowd of when he said he would fight for his civil rights program "with every ounce of strength and determination I have." The Democratic National Com- mittee is counting on Truman to give the Stevenson-Sparkman tick- et its biggest boost of the cam- paign here. Truman lost New York State's 45 electoral votes in 1948, but Hen- ry "A. Wallace's Progressive party candidacy cut heavily into normal Democratic votes among minority groups. The President will wind up his current New York appearance with another address at 10 p.m., EST; at a Columbus Day dinner in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. He leaves immediately after- wards for Washington to wind up a 15-day, 24-state coast-to-coast tour in which he worked harder and spoke longer for another man (Continued on Page 2, Column 1.) TRUMAN If You Want To Vote Nov. 4, Register Before
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