Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1952, Winona, Minnesota Partly Cloudy Tonight, Wednesday; Continued Cool YOU to VOTE VOLUME 52, NO. 203 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 14, 1952_ SIXTEEN PAGES GOP Prefers Slogans, Confetti Begins Flying Trip Through West, Will Visit Texas By JACK BELL CASPER, Wyo. Adlai E, Stevenson declared today that the Republicans "prefer slogans, emotion and confetti" to facing up to their record on the campaign issues of peace and prosperity. The Democratic presidential nom- inee, beginning here a flying trip to the West and Texas, voiced a ringing indictment of what he called a long record of "Re- publican isolationism in foreign af- fairs and inaction in domestic affairs." In a speech prepared for a Cas- per campaign rally, the Illinois governor expressed "sorrow" and "dismay" at the tactics adopted by his Republican opponent, Gen. D wight D, Eisenhower. Asserting that the "Old Guard reactionaries" of the Republican party had "opposed every measure to build up America's strength and alliances against the Communist Stevenson added: Pressure on Central my sorrow and seem to have induced or forced the general to alter his own positive principles and to adopt equivocal and hesitant views that savor more of isolation and re- treat than security and confi- dence." Firing a broadside at his op- ponents, the Illinois governor de- clared: "There are some desperately im- portant issues, although you would j never guess it from listening to j the Republican candidates. They j don't like to talk about issues very j much. They prefer slogans, emotion and confetti. i "Eisenhower's advance men have furnished confetti for the crowds which turn out to greet him. 'It's easy to understand why you look at the voting record of the Republicans in Congress for the last 20 years, you can see right awa.y why they decided that the less' said" about the issues the better." Stevenson said that in cattle country language "Old Guard re- actionaries" now "own the Repub- lican party, hoofs, hide and tal- j low." I "They control the Republicans in he said. "The Re- publican candidate for the presi- dency does their bidding, by con- viction, persuasion or intimidation, I know not which. Rule Campaign Adlai Oiarges Jruman Rule Soft-Headed, Weak-Kneed, Ike Claims Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democratic nominee for president, gave up five minutes of his busy day to greet members of Girl Scout Troop 76 of Chicago who were on a tour of Springfield, 111. He poses on.the steps of the executive mansion as Carol Greer of Chicago photographs the meeting. (AP Wirephoto) Allies Slam Reds In Bitter Attack By GEORGE A. McARTHUR SEOUL WJ-The Allies' heaviest attack in nearly a year today knocked Chinese Reds off two knobs of Triangle Hill on the Cen- after the U.N. troops jumped off on their big attack 2 Negro Papers it on WASHINGTON (ffl Two Negro the hand grenades down the slopes. Two miles east of Triangle, other U, N. soldiers attacked a second hill. There was no early report of ___anchor the east the old Communist "They have grabbed control of I dates. cu wore era base ot tne om communist nominees of 1948 and1944 were split today on this jears canai massjng A s Eighth Ar. the Republican and they are quite frank about their plans to dominate the White House and the Congress if they ever get a chance." Obviously optimistic about the re- an- The Atlanta nounced it will of the JVorld's staff said two semi-weekly affiliates the Birmingham World and the Mem- uoviouMy duuui tin- isirmingnain VYUHU suits of next month's election, the j phjs World, both published in At- Illinois governor echoed the sen- j jantaj aiso are endorsing the GOP. wilcnn his cam- Tnhn H. Sens- timents of Wilson Wyatt, his cam paign manager, when he said, "We confidently expect to win in November." Indicating that he believes he has found the basic road to victory, Stevenson bore down hard on what theme. In this connection, he said he doesn't believe the voter has "much choice as to which party he can most hopefully trust to keep (Continued on Page 11, Column 1.) ADLAI Monday night John H. Seng- stacke, president of a Chicago firm which publishes Negro newspapers in four states, said the papers will support the Democratic ticket. Two More Dead In Train Wreck HARROW, Eng. UP! The 110th and lllth victims of the triple train crash in the main railroad station here last Wednesday died in a hospital today. my officer described them as "very the GOP strong outpost positions outside the normal' Chinese main line of re- sistance." He emphasized they were not part of the main Chinese About 17 miles to the west, South Korean soldiers pushed ahead dog- gedly in an attack to drive Chi- nese Communists from their last foothold on White Horse Mountain. The Reds held desperately onto two low knobs on the northwest ridgeline. The fighting on White Horse has raged for eight days and has cost the Chinese an estimated casualties. Allied warplanes with wing racks full of bombs and rockets peeled off over the battleline and pounded the Chinese. Front-line reports said fierce bay- onet fighting broke out on both i White Horse and Triangle. First American Delta Wing Supersonic Fighter Ordered By VERN HAUGLAND AP Aviation Reporter WASHINGTON UP) The Air Force announced today it has ordered "initial production" of America's first supersonic delta wing fighter plane, the F102. The new aircraft will be built by Consolidated Vultee Aircraft search interceptor and has been i quired when supersonic aircraft approach each other. Aircraft industry experts guessed, also, that the plane might flown many times since 1948, chiefly at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif. It has been in the By DON WHITEHEAD ABOARD EISENHOWER SPE- CIAL D. Eisenhower swept into Texas today on his 62nd birthday calling the Truman ad- ministration a "weak-kneed and soft-headed" regime trying to grab control of states' rights. Openly appealing for Dixie sup- port, the GOP presidential nom- inee ripped into the Truman leader- ship as being "power "powermongers" "reckless driv- "discredited." He packed these harsh words into a speech prepared for delivery at Houston, Tex., as the follow-1 Ucket and the impUcation was up to his hard-hitting states rights plain party Ieaders to speech in Jvew Orleans last night. Lewis to Take Stump in Support Of Stevenson Describes Ike As Candidate of Country Club Set By NORMAN WALKER CINCINNATI Labor leader John L. Lewis rolled up his sleeves today for a personal campaign stump tour for Democratic presi- dential nominee Adlai Stevenson. Lewis already has charted two quick speeches in West Virginia In that speech he again supported state ownership of the rich tide- lands oil he warned against the encroachment of fed- eral government on the rights of the states. Cheered in New Orleans Roaring thousands in New Or- leans greeted this assault on the administration, giving him a wel- come at least as many thought that given to Democratic presidential candi- date Adlai Stevenson last Friday. The Eisenhower command hoped ask to get Lewis to invade other states. The United Mine Workers Con- vention quickly and with seeming enthusiasm followed Lewis in for- mally endorsing Stevenson yester- day. It was the first time Lewis- has gone unreservedly into the Demo- cratic party column since he sup- ported the late President Roosevelt in 1936. Later, he broke with Roosevelt and in 1940 supported GOP nomi- nee Wendell Willkie. He opposed nou of both parties in 1944 and the day in Houston, Waco, Lubbock i and San Texans in revolt against the Democratic par- ty and its leaders. In his Houston speech, Eisen- hower praised Texas Atty. Gen. Price Daniel, Democratic senator- ial nominee, for his "valiant de- The decision of the 72-year-old miners chief put virtually all or- ganized labor in Stevenson's cor- ner. Both the AFL and CIO prev- iously had come out for him. In his speech, Lewis laid stress not so much on qualities attributed Directed To Rebuild Part iu, to Stevenson but on criticism of fense of the rights of your state j stevenson.s opponent, Republican in itc nwn TiriflanrK in its own tidelands _ i nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower, And then he said: He (Darnel) Lewis pictured Eisenhower as thinks the Texas tidelands ought thinks the Texas tidelands ought to belong to Texas. So do I. "This has been my position since I first looked into this matter in 1948. I have always felt that the titles to these submerged lands "professional soldier educated and trained in the arts of warfare at public without "background of economic under- standing." 'He will issue commands to b.kxwLj w o i will Luuimauus iu should be recognized in the states j regiment population according tn thmr histnr.r hnimilanes. out to their historic boundaries. Belong to States "Not just the states. Not just submerged lands within such historic bound- aries." Then Eisenhower said Stevenson favors federal control over the tidelands. "He wants to take over masters who made Lewis said, "Thus I Gen. George C. Marshall and Mrs, Marshall visit with Bernard Baruch, center, in their stateroom on their arrival in New York today from Europe aboard the liner United States. Marshall told reporters that he had never voted and that he would not vote in the forthcoming presidential election. The former Secretary of State said that there was a constant dwindling of Communist in- fluence in Europe. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Gen. Marshall Doesn't Plan to Vote Nov. 4 NEW YORK Ufc-Gen. George C. Marshall said today on his return from Europe that he would not vote in the forthcoming presidential elections. Chooses Stevenson Describing Eisenhower as the candidate of "the country club aristocracy of Lewis wound up with this: "I care not whether a citizen tiueianas. ne wants to lane over i tmc nut the tidelands and dole out to the works in the coal industry or the states whatever Washington de- steel industry or the railroad indus- cides you ought to he said. "That isn't what I call a fair shake. I call it a shake down." Then he asserted unless the peo- ple guard their states' rights "an cracy will rob us one by one of Ronald Welch, 22-month-old Long Beach, Calif., boy, who swallowed an "I Like Ike" but- ton, displays the new button, two inches wide, that the Re- publican presidential nominee sent him in the hope that it would be big enough to keep from going down the hatch. Doctors say nature will elimi- nate the first button without surgery. (AP Wirephoto) the whole bundle of our liberties." He urged the voters to put "coun- try above party labels" and to join his "crusade." He said there had been disloy- alty and subversion in high places. Vdlii. iL J.iao uccn 111 uic uiuw) n-v ----u "high subsonic" speed range, but I carry guided missiles, to be fired ana SUDVerslon In ntsu is reported never to have exceed-! automatically when the interceptor j And he -why have we had ed the speed of sound. reached the correct-distance from j these things? Because we have had The speed of sound varies, de pending upon temperature, humid- ity and other factors, from about Ljy i wxttc jjy gjm VlllCi loL-LUlo, HUlll CIUUUL Corp. at (San Diego, 760 miies an hour at sea level to 660 at feet. An airplane which barely exceeds that speed Calif. The Air Force said the F10Z will resemble in general the Convair- built XF92, the first known delta- wing aircraft to fly. A delta plane is triangular in shape, roughly like a half diamond, and it has no horizontal tail. "Designed for very high speeds in the stratosphere, the F102 will incorporate significant improve a target. Although the first airplanes of the Air Force order may be off the assembly line sooner, it was considered unlikely that crews would be trained and that delta leadership that was weak-kneed and soft-headed." This was the general's fourth thurst into Dixie. Visits Wyoming He came to New Orleans from WniCil Uai cl j cAtccua nidi, LJ.UIHX.V v --------j -nv is in the trans-sonic range. How-1 interceptors would be operational j a quick swing into Wyoming and ever Ihe F102 will be definitelv i as a unit for a couple of years Oklahoma, arriving in New Orleans c' __.....i in thp parlv evening. Anoroximately supersonic, as are several other j yet. Air Force and Navy swept-wing aircraft now flying. Because it must function as a high-altitude interceptor of enemy bombers, the F102 also will have a terrific rate of climb. ments in armament and electron- j Like all supersonic aircraft it the announcement said. jwill have complex automatic elec- "Performance and configuration! tronic controls. These are neces- details may not be revealed for sary because the human brain An Air Force spokesman said the F102 would resemble the XF92 in shape, but not necessarily in size. The XF92 has a 60-degree sweep- back to its delta wing, a service ceiling of more than feet tape parade. in the early evening. Approximately persons were on hand when he landed at Moisant International Airport. State police estimated around persons w ere jammed along Canal Street to and a maximum gross takeoff air about 16 oetaiis nidy nut uu reveaiyu lur sarv ueuauie uie uumaii uiam security reasons." and hands are not .quick enough I has a 31-foot, three-inch wing span The XF92 was built as a re-1 for the split-second responses re-1 and is 17 feet, eight inches high. try or the manufacturing industry or lives on a farm or works in an j office or a counting room. "I think the interests of all that great mass of Americans are iden- tically placed where all may see in his campaign and they may de- cide whether they will go on that side of the line and take the pro- fessional soldier, Eisenhower, or whether they will go on this side of the line and take the humani- tarian, Stevenson U.N. General Assembly Opens Seventh Session UNITED NATIONS, N1, Y. <JPi The United Nations General Assem- bly opened its seventh session today in an atmosphere of diplomatic "My father was a Democrat, my mother was a Republican, I'm an Episcopalian. I never voted and Soviets Expect To Streamline Communism Heads Committee Of Ten for Progress Study MOSCOW The 19th Con- gress of the All-Soviet Communist party has named Prime Minister Stalin and 10 aids to remold the party program in line with changes in Russia's international relations and internal developments. A similar revision commission, was named by the last party con- gress, in 1939, but World War II and postwar reconstruction pre- vented completion of its work, a Moscow radio broadcast said. Later today the congress is ex- pected to elect a Central Com- mittee empowered to organize a I Presidium to replace the present Politburo. The announcement said the con- gress had decided to reshape the party program because of great changes in international relations and in the building of socialism in this country. The revised program will be presented at the next party con- gress slated to meet in 1956. The revision committee will use as its guide Stalin's statement, "economic problems of socialism in the which was published on the eve of the I'm not voting this time." The wartime Army chief of staff and former secretary of state and his wife returned aboard the liner United States from an overseas tour he made as chairman of the American Battle Monuments Com- mission. "If you could remove the con- stant strain of the threat of Soviet Russia, Europe would again be a happy Marshall said. Yet he observed "a tremendous change" since he visited Western Europe in 1948, Marshall said. He ing on New York's East River. emphatic in some countries ,rian, Stevenson. gloom contrasting with the shining was told there was "a constant "For me, I choose Stevenson." ibeauty of the new build-1 dwindling of Communist influence, _. _. ___ I pmnhatip in some countries Jury Probing King Bribery Case Recesses MINNEAPOLIS Lfl The Hen- nepin County grand jury investi- gating bribe charges brought by State Auditor Stafford King re- cessed today for one week. The jury recessed after hearing 17 witnesses. Seven more witnesses are scheduled to be called when the jury reconvenes Monday. The jurors are investigating state- ments by King that he was offered to withdraw from last U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson and Soviet Foreign Min- ister Andrei Y. Vishinsky sat in front row sea's as the retiring As- sembly president, .Louis Padilla Nervo of Mexico, banged the gav- el. The leaders of the opposing free world and Communist blocs did not greet one another as they enter- ed the 12Vi million dollar hall where they will clash during the next few than he added. In '1948 Europe was a "fallow field for Communism." he said, but now it "had the appearance of reasonable prosperity, certainly from the agrarian standpoint." Marshall said he had noted this in a tour of Italy, France, Hol- land, England and Luxembourg. He visited 15 American military cemeteries in Europe and North Africa. weeks on such subjects as disarmament, Germany, Austria 12 Red POWS and independence for colonial] _ r -j countries. i Commit buicide Mayor Vincent R. Impellitteri, of New York, greeting the admitted the "original optimism and even perhaps some of the good will" which hailed the U.N. seven month's primary election as a Re-1 publican candidate for governor. (Continued or, Page 14, Column 2.1 11___.. IJN King remained in the race and lost by a wide margin to Gov. C. Elmer Anderson. Among the witnesses heard Mon- day was M. J. Galvin, St. Paul attorney, formerly of Winona. He told newsmen he had talked with King concerning the auditor's pos- sibly running for Congress. Galvin said he attended a meet- ing at which King's withdrawal as a candidate for governor was dis- cussed. "But there was no talk of money for any Gal- vin added. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Continued rather cool. Low tonight 30, high Wednesday 54. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 60; minimum, 38; noon. 51; precipitation, trace; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (Wis. Central Observations) High reading for 24 hours ending TOKYO Mark Clark's headquarters tonight announced that two Chinese Communist pris- oners of war were found apparently 12 in a prison camp on Cheju Island. The ropes were fashioned from the prisoners' rice-straw sleeping mats. congress opening Oct. 5. One of Stalin's main points was that conflicts in the capitalist camp make war between capitalist na- tions more likely than between a capitalist country and Russia. Witnesses Delay Reds on U.N. Payroll Probe NEW YORK Wl A search for American Communists on the Unit- ed Nations payroll has been sty- mied in part by the refusal of five witnesses to answer questions by U.S. Senate investigators. The present U.N. em- ployes and one former U.N. steno- Monday to say whe- ther they ever were Communists or knew any Reds in the U.N. All based their refusals on the constitutional grounds of protecting themselves against possible self-in- crimination. The three-man U.S. Senate in- ternal security subcommittee is continuing its hearing today. The four U. N. employes ques- tioned Monday were Alfred J. Van Tassel, Joel Gordon, Frank C. Ban- croft and Stanley Graze. The form- er employe was Eugene Wallach. All are Americans. jammed along Canal Street to nOQn tod go at p m. cheer him and give him a ticker M ndav; low 33 a. m. today. Monday; low, 33, a. m. today. Noon scattered at feet, overcast at iUlU d iiidAiuiuui tvio Affair 3nH s. ss a (Continued on Page 5, Column cent; wind, north-northwest, IKE 10 miles; barometer, 30.20, steady. It Wai A Handshake all around today as the United Nations General Assembly opened its sev- enth session in New York City handshake, that is, among United States and British represen- tatives. Right to left: Ambassador Warren Austin, Sen. Alexander Wiley of Wisconsin, British Min- ister of State Selwyn Lloyd, Mrs. E. Emmet of the British delegation, and Sir Gladwyn .Jebb, chief British delegate. (AP Wirephoto to The Repub- lican-Herald) Tonight Last Time to Office Open Until 9 p.m.