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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: October 25, 1952 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1952, Winona, Minnesota                              Fair Tonight And Sunday, Mild Sunday BE SURETO VOLUME 52, NO. 213 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 25, 1952 FOURTEEN PAGES. States In Which Princeton Research Service finds Eisenhower leading are indicated in white; those in which Stevenson is leading in black. The number in the box in each state is its electoral vote. New Typhoon Bearing Down On Philippines By DON HUTH MANILA Lfl A new typhoon bore down on the Philippines to- day with threats of more destruc- tion even before officials had fin- ished counting the toll from the worst tropical storm in 50 years. The count from typhoon Trix hit Southern Luzon Is- land Tuesday and Wednesday reached 444 dead, 460 missing and 27 iniured Ji, _ J-'WIKIIL VA A PhiUppines Red Cross spokes-1 Adlai stevenson ieads jn 25 states, with 253 electoral votes, man said the death toll might climb 2 tems Of popular vote, Eisenhower's lead over Stevenson is to 600 or more as late re-1 9 e cenL Latest United States Poll figures on the national ports trickle in from isolated areas, i v___.-------.----_--------. p0puiar vote show the following: Ike Given 23 States, 278 Electoral Votes By PRINCETON RESEARCH SERVICE Kenneth Fink, Director PRINCETON, N. This is the picture of political sentiment in the nation as revealed by a Princeton Research Service United States Poll in all of the 48 states: 1 Dwight Eisenhower leads in 23 states, with 278 electoral votes. The new typhoon was churning its gigantic package of ravaging winds 700 miles east of Leyte Is- land at 2 p. m. The. Weather Bureau said it packed a more vicious punch than its predecessor which hit Southern Luzon with winds in excess of 135 miles an hour. Winds in the new typhoon, called Wilma, were esti- mated at 150 miles an hour veloc- ity. At its present pace and path, the new typhoon should roar in on Manila late Tuesday, the Weather Bureau said. Southern Luzon, Ley- te, Samar and Northeast Mindanao were in the danger zone. Typhoon Trix devastated a wide strip of Southern Luzon, totally destroyed Legaspi City, an East Coast port of population, and the smaller coconut port of Tabaco. It left one-half million persons homeless. PreJiminary estimates of damage to crops, schools in public Albav buildings and province alone were put at 40 million dollars by the governor. Hurricane Points 100 Mile-an-Hour Winds to Bahamas MIAMI, Fla. (.fl A severe hur- ricane that battered across Cen- tral Cuba prowled today along a course that pointed its winds of 100 miles an hour or higher at several islands in the Bahamas. It appeared that the Southeast Florida Gold Coast would feel no dangerous winds as the storm's center passed only 60 miles east of the Miami-Palm Beach area late today Kidnap Trio May Have Split-Up, Gone in Hiding ATLANTA Three fast-mov- ing bandits, who snatched hos- tages in wholesale lots and trav- eled in stolen cars, may have split up and gone into hiding around Atlanta. That was a major possibility considered by state, local and fed- eral officers today as a 13-state alert continued for two ex-convicts from Florida and a teen-ager from Nashville, Tenn. During a three-day spree through Georgia, into Tennessee, and back to Atlanta, the trio kidnaped 20 persons and stole three cars and a pick-up truck. All hostages ap- parently were released after a short period. The latest victim, Herschel My- ers, 20, of White County, Tenn., told police he was forced at gun- point to drive the trio from Spen- cer, Tenn., to Atlanta yesterday. He said one of the bandits got out about 20 miles from Atlanta and the other two at different places in the city. Stolen Car Transported A federal warrant charging kid- naping and transporting a stolen car across a state line was issued last night against James Francis Hill, 29, of Framingham, Mass.; Charles Edwards Hopkins, 19, of Jacksonville, Fla.; and Virgil Le- may, 15 of Nashville, Tenn. Hill and Hopkins were released from NATION-WIDE Eisenhower Stevenson 47.3% Undecided 2.5% The last previous survey, report- ed by Princeton Research Service Sunday, Oct. 19, showed Eisen- hower getting 51% of all the votes; Stevenson. Undecided, Today's figures reveal a .5% de- crease in the undecided vote, a loss of eight-tenths of one per cent for Republican Eisenhower, and a gain for Democrat Stevenson, The following table gives the standings of the presidential candi- dates in each of the 48 states. In a number of states, the lead is very slight. Events and cam- paigning may shift some of these states from one candidate to an- other. The 23 states where Eisenhower is leading today: t Elee- Eisen- Steven- Unde- toral hower son cided Votes Maine N. H. Vt. Conn. Del. Md. N. J. N. Y. Pa. The little resort island of Cat j the state prison at Raiford, Fla., leading today: 55.0% 42.0% 3.0% 5 53.0% 46.0% 1.0% 4 60.0% 36.0% 4.0% 3 505% 48.5% 1.0% 8 50.0% 48.5% 1.5% 3 50.0% 48.0% 2.0% 9 53.5% 44.3% 16 51.3% 46.3% 2.4% 45 52.7% 44.9% 2.4% 32 50.0% 48.5% 1.5% 25 49.7% 48.0% 2.3% 20 50.5% 48.5% 1.0% 13 49.0% 47.0% 4.0% 10 52.0% '45.0% 3.0% 8 53.0% 45.0% 2.0% 6 47.0% 1.0% 4 52 0% 46 0% 2.0% 4 50.0% 46.0% 4.0% 12 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 6 50.0% 49.0% 1.0% 4 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 3 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 32 50.0% 48.0% 2.0% 6 278 The 25 states where Stevenson is Ind. Iowa Kan. Neb. N. D. S. D. Wis. Colo. Idaho Wyo. Calif. Ore. Adlai Praises FDR, Says U.S. Won't Go Back Attack on Eisenhower Into Massachusetts By DON WHITEHEAD SPECIAL IN NEW YORK W Adlai Stevenson's bitter and scath- ing attacks on Gen. Dwight D. Acheson Blames Russia Fully For Korea War Introduces Bill Urging Communists To Accept Peace By OSGOOD CARUTHERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. W) U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acbeson accused Russia last night of deliberately planning and carry- ing on the Korean War. He warned United Nations delegates that the U.N. "cannot buy peace at the price of honor." Speaking before the U.N. Gen- eral Assembly's powerful Political Committee, Acheson asked the 60- nation assembly to approve the conduct of the United Nations war effort. He introduced a resolution- backed by 20 the Communists to accept an armistice on the U.N, terms. Acheson's nearly three hour speech was a calm detailed review of the Korean War, all that led up to it, and the drawn-out attempts to end it. One U. S. spokesman des- cribed it as a "kind of verbal white book." The secretary of state declared the United States would do every- thing in its power to achieve an "honest armistice" if the Commu- nists wanted one. "But if this is not the he warned, "and if the resistance must go on, then we shall have to examine our position and our abil- ity to carry that resistance for- ward." Armistice Appeal 1 Some delegations interpreted I this as an indication that if the Communists turn down the armis- tice appeal, the United States may ask U.N. members for further mili- Jet Explodes In Wisconsin Blast Sprays Through Area Air Force Warns Against Photos; One Pilot Killed WILLIAMS BAY, Wis. A jet airplane exploded in midair this morning just north of a radar base here, spraying ammunition through the area. An Air Force spokesman who refused to identify himself said he could release no information about the incident. He said all informa- tion would have to come from, authorities at O'Hare Field in Chi- A Two-Story, four family vacant house, resting on a barge, ties up in a lock at a Mississippi River dam near Red Wing, Minn., during a pause in its 20-mile upstream trip to a new foundation at Hastings, Minn. The house was moved to Hastings because suitable location could not be found in Hed Wing where it gave way to a new supermarket. The strange cargo is being pushed by a 135-horsepower "sea mule" power boat (hidden by (AP Wirephoto) Cay and the onetime rum runners' capital Bimini, just across the Gulf Stream from Miami, and But- lin's Vacation Village on Grand Bahama Island, 60 miles east of Palm Beach, appeared in for a heavy blow. Cat Cay is the scene of the in- ternationally famous annual Tuna Tournament and is a tiny island packed with mansions built as mil- lionaires' hideaways. As the hurricane roared across Central Cuba late Friday it left 70 persons injured, hundreds home- less and heavy crou and property in August and April, respectively, j after serving terms for armed j robbery. In Nashville, Lemay's mother, I Mrs. Willy Lemay, said she be- lieves her son was forced to go with the other two men. "I know he was kidnaped. Virgil would never join men with guns in holding up she said. "I'm about crazy." She said Virgil was released in mid-September from the Jordonia State Training School for boys where he had been admitted for Elec- Eisen- Steven- Unde- toral hower son cided Votes damage. truancy. The hurricane, sixth of the sea-i Atlanta detective Supt. Glyn son, was one of the most power- j Cowan said Myers' statement in- ful ever to hit Cuba. jdicated the trio has disbanded and Heavy rains preceding the storm gone under cover, flooded low-lying areas and sent! rivers out of their banks. Cuban President Fulgencio Ba- tista called his cabinet into emer- gency session" to discuss relief -measuies. "Chiang Vows Return To Chinese Mainland TAIPEH, Formosa Presi- dent Chiang Kai-Shek today told Chinese nationalists, here "our duty is to return to the mainland, crush the Communist bandits, drive out their Russian masters and rebuild our devastated nation." "This duty will be accomplish- he pledged. Mass. 50.5% 46.5% 16 R I, 52.0% 44.0% 4.0% 4 W, Va 55.0% 44.0% 1.0% 8 Ala. 67.0% 30.0% 3.0% 11 Ark. 56.0% 40.0% 4.0% 8 Fla. 51.0% 45.0% 4.0% 10 Va 50.0% 45.0% 5.0% 12 Gal 68.0% 30.0% 2.0% 12 Ky. 53.0% 44.0% 3.0% 10 La 53.0% 44.0% 10 Miss 72.0% 8 IN C. 53.0% 43.0% 4.0% U S C 53.0% 45.0% 2.0% 8 Tenn. 51.0% 46.0% 3.0% U i Tex. 50.0% 45.0% 5.0% 24 Okla. 53.0% 44.0% 3.0% 8 I Mo 51.0% 47.0% 2.0% 13 Minn. 48.0% 47.0% 5.0% 11 I 111 49.8% 48.8% 1.4% 27 Wash, 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 9 Ariz. 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 4 Mont. 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 4 Nev 49.0% 48.0% 3.0% 3 N M. 50.0% 47.0% 3.0% 4 Utah 48.0% 47.0% 5.0% 4 253 Interviews for this state-by-state survey reflect political sentiment as of two weeks before election. It must be emphasized that senti- ment may change between now and Election Day. mule. The United States Poll will con- than bushels of oats, corn, tinue to follow in voter prt- flax and soybeans. ference, reporting on election Fire Destroys Holloway Elevator HOLLOWAY, Minn. Wl Fire puncture the prestige of his GOP opponent in the closing days of the presidential campaign. Stevenson appeared finally to have taken a leaf from the cam- paign book of President Truman, who picked Eisenhower as his main target days ago and set out to sell the voters on his views. The -Democratic presidential can- didate let down the bars Wednes- day night in Cleveland, when he accused Eisenhower of condon- ing a "sly and ugly campaign." He has hammered on this theme since. It was expected to be a promi- nent part: of his speech-making barrage today as he moved from New York State into Massachusetts to follow pretty much the same trail Eisenhower blazed earlier this week. New York and Massa- chusetts have become two of the key states that both parties are fighting to swing into their camps Nov. 4, New York has 45 electoral votes and Massachusetts 16 a total of 61 of the 266 needed for election. Breakfast With Mrs. FDR Stevenson's schedule called for him to breakfast with Mrs. Frank- lin, D. Roosevelt at Hyde Park then visit the Roosevelt memorial for a brief wreath-laying cere- mony. From New York State, he was to move into Massachusetts for stops at Pittsfield, Springfield, Worcester, Framingham, and fin- I ally Boston where he will deal, an aide said, with the Republican record on Communism. In a speech prepared for delivery at Poughkeepsie, Stevenson lauded Franklin D. Roosevelt as the man who restored "sense and sanity and responsibility" to American economic life. He said: "We shall never go back to the pre-Roosevelt period to the reign of the Republican Old Guard no matter how much the old enemies of Roosevelt inveigh against us, nor how successful these men are in recapturing the Republican don't think they will do any better this time than they have in any election since with a general to lead their legions." Last night in Troy, N.Y., Steven- son took time out in his attacks on (Confinued on Page 5, Column 5.) ADLAI at about Firemen from Holloway, Milan and Appleton helped save the ad- joining Peavey lumber yard, The elevator contained more Holloway is about northeast of Appleton. miles events and showing changes as they I occur right up to EUetion Day. against Red China. Most delegates except Soviet bloc representatives hailed the speech with approval. Communist spokes- men remained silent. There were some indications, however, that Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky may seek to reply when the committee reconvenes Monday. Representatives of all nations- East, West and those which take a neutral stand went over the speech with a fine-toothed comb today to prepare their.official re- actions and to bolster their own arguments when they take the rost- rum in the committee. Acheson outlined in detail the Ike Pledges Trip To Korea to End War if Elected By JAMES DEVLIN ABOARD EISENHOWER SPECIAL Dwight D, Eisen- hower was pledged today to go to Korea personally, if elected presi- dent, in a personal attempt to end the war there without appease- Republican presidential candidate and wartime supreme Allied Ike Moral Rebuilder, Nixon Declares World War II to today's bitter deadlock over armistice negotia- tions. Responsibility for the division of Korea, the Communist attack on South Korea and the present fail- ure to reach a peaceful settlement, he said in effect, lay directly with the Russians. Hoarse and Patigued The secretary ended, hoarse and fatigued, by calling attention to the sacrifices made by the United Na- tions and their troops fighting in Korea. "Let no act of ours weaken or destroy the noble purpose of their he declared. "This ses- sion of the General Assembly has the great responsibility of peace in Korea. We must not and cannot buy peace at the price of honor." Acheson then introduced the res- olution asking the assembly to en- dorse the stand of U.N. Command negotiators at ularly their staunch opposition to forcible repatriation of war pris- to urge the Communists to accept an armistice on those terms. Twenty nations including the 16 actually sending troops to Korea, have entered their names as spon- sors of the American _. Several other countries served ad- re-election of Sen. Joseph McCar- vance notice they would vote for its thy adoption. 'Ring in Nose' Acheson carefully laid the groundwork for the whole Western contention that the backed by the armed and executed the aggression in Korea. He accused Russia of talking now about "reunification of Korea" after having sabotaged all efforts since the end of World War II to unify that country. before a cheering throng in Detroit. f His remarks indicated that if elected he probably would make the trip soon after inauguration day in January. Today Gen. Eisenhower headed into New Yerk's Harlem in quest I of the Northern Negro vote. I The Republican presidential nom- 1 inee will make an outdoor speech at the Hotel Theresa at p.m., in a bid to break the Dem- ocratic grip on Harlem and other BELOIT Dwight D. Ei- Negro oente rs Aides said ft ere senhower is the man who can speed the spiritual and moral rebirth of this country and bring unity at home and to our wary allies, his running mate declared last night. Sen. Richard Nixon, Republican vice presidential candidate, said Eisenhower "can best preside over the liquidation of the Truman ad- ministration's bankruptcy and put America back on the rugged road to moral and economic solvency." Nixon's speech to persons at Beloit College topped a'one-day tour of Wisconsin. He made five whistle-stops and at each urged Gov. Adlai Stevenson digs into a bacon and eggs breakfast with Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt at her home at East Park, N. Y., this morning. The Democratic candidate took time out from his campaign to lay a wreath at the grave of the late president Roose- velt. (AP Wirephoto to The Kepublican-Herald) He told one trainside audience that Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Demo- cratic presidential nominee, is being led around "with a ring in his nose" by President Truman. In a news conference at Superior, Nixon accused Stevenson of mak- ing "deliberately misleading state- ments" in the governor's talk at Cleveland Thursday night. Nixon said he would answer them, prob- ably at Indianapolis tonight. "We have seen the terrible price bad judgment in presidential ap- pointments during seven years of Nixon told his Beloit audience. "We charge that the election of Mr. Stevenson would merely intensify this intolerable situation at the policy-making level, 'Chooser-of-Men' "But Dwight Eisenhower's judg- ment as a chooser-of-men has never been he said. "Eisenhower can speed the moral and spiritual rebirth of our country so we can mount our 'offensive of free ideas' from a solid platform. "Eisenhower can bring unity at home, eliminate the class-against- class wrangling so politically loved by Messrs. Truman and Stevenson, and knit together our people for the immense struggle against .nil, our Sr s giving them both a program and a yesteraay F TJ n-n 01 IT hope." Following his speech Nixon went have stressed the need for a spiri- to Chicago! He'll leave by plane tual rededicabon to the ideal of today for Indiana. was no doubt he would speak on the civil rights issue. Bach in New York The general was due in New Mrs. Delos Harrington of ElK- horn related the eyewitness ac- count of John Synder, a farmer near the radar base about three miles, north, of here. Body Recovered Snyder said two jet planes were passing over the field when one exploded> throwing out the pilot and scattering fragments of the craft around the area. The pilot's body was recovered in a field on the John Finley farm. The planes did not collide, Snyder said. The Walworth County sheriff's office at Blkhorn reported that its men were guarding the plane wreckage and the pilot's body pend- ing arrival of Air Force officials from O'Hare field. The sheriff's office said no other casualties had been reported. Fire trucks as well as an ambu- lance were called to the base. The sheriff's department placed time of the explosion at a.m. A crowd collected at the base, which is adjacent to Highway 67, but authorities kept them back. The Air Force asked that no photo- graphs be taken. Dulles Admits Hiss Deceived Him and Adlai DALLAS, Tex. John Foster Dulles, Republican presidential candidate Dwight Eisenhower's The general was due in New foreign poijcy adviser, said Fri- York aboard his 19-car special at i dav night he and Gov Adlai gtev- 11 a.m., EST. Eisenhower's announcement that he intended to go to Korea came as a surprise. He spoke at Detroit's Masonic Temple, which was filled to its capacity. An unknown number was turned away. The Re- publicans were unable to get either of the other larger halls in the city because they already had been booked for an ice show and a food show. An amplifier carried his speech to or more people gathered in Cass Park outside the temple. day night he and Gov. Adlai Stev enson were both deceived by Al- ger Hiss. But, he said in a prepared state- ment carefully written in longhand for a reporter, Stevenson's "faith Hiss outlasted ____ Stevenson, the Democratic pres- idential candidate, said Thursday night in Cleveland that he, Gen. Eisenhower and Dulles "were of the same opinion about Hiss." On that point, Dulles differed with the Illinois governor: "Gov. Stevenson's speech of Thursday night tries to give the i iuiiv inuiiUoy JJlgiJC HIVS cu LUC The crowd in the hall screamed i impression that he and I stood "We want and waved small I alike on the Hiss matter. That is American flags when the general not so. Until the Nixon Committee appeared on the rostrum, clad in a i took the testimony of Hiss and dark blue suit, waving his arms whittaker Chambers in August, and smiling. 1948, both Mr. Stevenson and I, Opposite Courses after August, 1948, Mr. -1U OlllUJllg. J WL11 .'ii i-iJ.JWi.1 MKU His flat statement that he would Hke many others, were deceived go to Korea brought another wild j by Hiss, burst of applause. j Eisenhower first castigated the I "But Truman administration as having i Stevenson and I took opposite blundered into the Korea War de-'--------- spite repeated warnings by military and Republican leaders. "The old administration cannot be expected to repair what it could not he said. Eisenhower declared he would head an administration resolved "to (Continued on Page 2, Column 1.) EISENHOWER Truman Urges Nation To Promote Peace WASHINGTON W President Truman, in the last Armistice Day proclamation he will issue as Chief Executive, called on Americans to devote themselves anew to "the task of promoting a permanent peace among all the people of the earth." Asking the people and all gov- v SA. Renewed acts of aggression lasting peace." courses. "In August, 194S, on my Own responsibility as chairman of the board of the Carnegie Endow- ment for International Peace, I relieved Mr. Hiss, as president, of all active duties. Then the 'pump- kin papers were revealed." WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Mild temperature Sunday, turning cool- er Sunday night. Low tonight 42, high Sunday afternoon 73. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 75; minimum, 35; noon, 59; precipitation, none: sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (Wis. Central Observations) Max. Temp. 71 at p.m. Fri- day, min, 45 at p.m. today. Noon brok- en. Visibility 15 miles, wind 17 miles per hour from east. Ba- rometer 30.02, falling.   

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