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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1949, Winona, Minnesota CLOUDY, SNOW FLURRIES WEDNESDAY VOLUME 49, NO. 230 WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 15, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY THERE'S NO STATIC ON KWNO-FM 97.5 MEGACYCLES SIXTEEN PAGES TODAY- Tito Only Irks Reds In Balkans By Joseph Stewart AIsop thoroughly dis- turbing conclusion was reached atj the recent Paris meeting of Amer- ican diplomats from Eastern Eur- ope. The chief purpose of the meet- ing was to canvass the possibility of the emergence of Independent, Tito-like regimes in this area. And those present at the meeting agreed, without dissent, that for the foreseeable future, there will be, and can be, no more Titos in Eastern Europe. This conclusion is disturbing for an obvious reason. It has been a basic assumption of American for- eign policy that the kremlin's grip 01. its European empire could ul- timately be loosened. And in fact, the kremlin's grip is tighter thanj ever before. The kremlin's reaction to the challenge of Titoism was given by Moscow's when it or- dered' "merciless and warned the satellite countries against "magnanimity." Bulgaria provides probably the most strik- ing example of the and this policy. WHAT HAS HAPPENED in Bui garla is no simple purge of a leader or two the better to encourage the others. Instead, there has been a total making over of the entire structure of the state and the Com- munist party. The aging, brilliant, George Domltrov, the man who de- fled Goerlng. died first in Moscow; no one. of course, knows whether his death was natural. The second to go has been Tralcho Kostov, acting premier and secretary gen- eral of the Bulgarian Communist party, universally recognized until His arrest last August as second only to Dlmitrov. Kostov must be extraordinarily tough Hi4 "immediate trial" has been repeatedly'announced, only to be postponed. Apparently it is re- aulring an unusual amount of time I prepare him. by the usual deli- California Girl 6 Found S Republican-Herald photo Judging The 500 Entries in The Republican-Herald corn contest began at p. m, today Shown as they inspected the big ears of corn, entered by fanners in Western Wisconsin and Southeastern MlnneLa, are from left, Will Daley.. Caledonia, chairman of AAA; K V. Johnson, Houston county Ralph E Crim, extension agronomist and University of Minnesota corn authority; Norman C Mindrum Winona county agent, and Tim C, Main, Irempealeau county agent. The county agents of the neighboring counties, members of the agricultural committee of the Association of Commerce and a few other farm officials were guests at a luncheon today at the Hotel Winona. Funds from the sale of the-prize com will go to the Good Fellows fund to buy gifts for needy children at Christmas. I __ Russ Grab Alaska, U.S. Told to crepare mm. oy me was described Monday by its governor, Ernest for the abject con- Gruening, af an exposed which could be seized cae me, fession of guilt which is expected of him. But the purge does not end with Kostov. The fact Is that the whole state and communist apparatus in Bul- garia was heavily weighted with Kostov men. These have hadi to be uprooted en masse by the only man in Bulgaria the kremUn trusts Valko Chervenkov. Among hundreds of others, the ministers of finance, industry, public works and transport, the deputy foreign minister and the chief rested1 and are awaiting trial. A roughly parallel situation would ex- here If, say. President Truman had died rovsterlously abroad, and half the cabinet and the Pentagon chiefs had been lulled, together with a host of lesser functional and were awaiting almost cer death. EVEN' THIS, of course, does not extent of the ter- extreme measures Ijrrueiamg, aa an cAjvwt" CMJW MOW. -XfS "S Move to Free Larson Begun La Crosse troops. Two Indians Hanged for Killing Gandhi New young Delhi, Indian India journalists' Two ual leader who hated violence. hanged today for assassinating Mo- oL interview was .printed Injhandas K. Gandhi, the little spirit- United States News and World Re- port a news weekly published in Washington'by David Lawrence, a staunch supporter of the Navy point of view. Gruening was inclined to think one airborne division rather than Labor Dispute May Tie Up 500 Cargo Vessels No Progress on Coal, Steels Workers Returning By The Associated Press A labor dispute threatened today to tie up some 500 passenger and dry cargo vessels on Atlantic and gulf coast ports. A strike was set "for midnight tonight by members of anj A.F.L. deck officers union in a dis- pute with ship operators. The ma- jor issue was rotating jobs. Government mediators made last minute efforts to avert the threat- ened walkout of the A.F.L, Mas- ters, Mates and Pilots union. The strike would not halt movement of oil Ankers and coal carrying ves- sels. As the maritime strike threaten- ed, there appeared little progress in the nation's coal dispute. But the steel industry was gradually re- turning to normal production as additional companies signed strike- ending contracts. Coal Dispute Continues The government marked time in the coal dispute. But there were lints it was ready to make some move in an attempt to effect a! settlement between the soft coal operators and John L. Lewis, However, the contract talks re- mained deadlocked as the opera- tors appeared cool to Lewis' invita- tion to resume talks. Government action may be appointment of a fact rinding board by President Truman with authority to recom- mend a settlement of the six- month-old dispute. Meanwhile, the miners who were on strike for 52 days, continued digging coal. But Lewis has threatened to take them out of the pits on December 1 if settlement is not reached. In Washington, directors of the Southern Coal Producers associa- Jules Glucoft attempts to comfort his grief-stricken wife, Lillian, in their home today upon receiving word that their six-year-old daughter Linda Joyce, had .been found slain in a vacant lot near their, home at Los Angeles. (AP. Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald.) ai ictvuco, wwj ouutuciJJt Narayan V. Godse and Narayanltion scheduled a meeting to dis- B Ante, who lost legal battles last- cuss the demands to be made on nearly two years, went to the Lewis to tighten up expenditures m r' .LT.-, nrnlfnfa Q Tl rf nPTIKlOTl lUIlO-. free Arnold Larson on a writ ofj governor objected to what two could take Alaska, which hasj a population of only He expressed the view that American La Crosse, WIs. A move to military planning amounts 'crossing Alaska off." Raps Air Force Policy to ing i-iccn J-j" gallows at Ambala jail shouting the nationalistic slogans that in- flamed them to take Gandhi's life. Godse, 26-year-old editor of a Poona daily, was convicted of fir- ing the shots that killed Gandhi as he walked to prayer in a New Delhi garden January 30, ews o welfare and pension fund. The operators, who contribute 20 cents a ton royalty to finance the s. year fund, want to have more to say about how the funds are spent. Josephine Roche, the fund air- Missing Boy's Body Found Near Aitkin AStkln, Minn. three months after he disappeared into the swampland surrounding his grandfather's farm near McGre- gor, the body of three-and-one-half- year-old Larry Coleman was found yesterday. Game wardens and volunteers discovered the body after Clifford Petrick, a hunting guide, found Larry's sailor suit earlier in the day. H. W. East, Aitfcin county coron- er said there was no evidence of foul play, although the body had habeus corpus was begun today as the Air Force po-leading the plot. ..e to be la o as Apte, the paper's printer and pub- the fund were to b e m a o lisher, was sentenced to die for the fundtreasury is down JJU-LJ I Qg iiuw w- c f tn accused siayer ofiiicy of "run behind the Rockies" FiVe men tried with them were risonment and I Dr. James McLoone. The writ, signed by Circuit Judge Robert S. Cowie, was served on Sheriff Vem Lamp. It requires I in moving military factories from the Pacific coast to the central west or southwest. being dqne, he said, on that the .Soviet air exrememeasures er em a. on the peasants toito produce the 35-year-old can't fly that far food CUiK ha. automobile salesman in court Frl-j Gruening said that if they could riimcuit in the day morning for a hearing before fly to the Pacific coast, which he larly difficult ctrcuit judge Arnold J. Murphy of said the Air Force admitted, it areas near tlie Jugoslav boraer urcuit .mag ffiey wo sentenced to life imprisonment and another was acquitted. The government announced the execution here although the execu- tions took place In a secluded jail at Ambala, in India's Punjab iii. iUUi about 175 employes molested by animals. He said to be laid off condition made it Impossible to determine how the child died whether from drowning, exposure or hunger. Steel Work Resumed Joining in the back-to-work movement in the steel industry were more than workers in five plants of Allegheny-Ludlum Larry walked into the boggy woods on August 20 and was never seen again. Hundreds of searchers, led by 300 Minnesota National -scene of bloody clashes between signed by other firms in tte last raiung company with Moslems and Hindus soon after which call for free pensions, his Ken. n'VVtte Yugoslav border) i circuit Judge Arnold J. Murphy ol said the Air i'orce aamiuBu, oua ana strike-ending contracts PAS rsjwsss s sSwssss Larson, awaiting trial on a inland. I at the 1 will be back dia and Pakistan won their inde- pendence in 1947. railroads. This "merciless liquidation" has led to something like a general paralysis in Bulgaria. But the point is thnt the terror is achieving its object. For the foreseeable future, Bulgarian Titoism is unthinkable. fording to 1 will beine held without sufficient evi-On the proposed moving of war] he loved Gandhi but was dence It claims that the testimony! plants on the West Coast develop- prt that the spiritual lea. bv Larson's wife. Nola, 27, at the ed statements from Secretary ol nreliminary examination October 31, Air Stuart Symington and other air >J1C1" J :_i_ mpftt. P.naxt. IS wasncompetent." r officials that the West Coast is vas miiuuus c. jjrs Larson testified at the ex-i "vulnerable to air attack from Moreover, the same thing is true amjna'tion bef0re County Judge everywhere else in the soviet un- y Ahlstrom tnat ner husband had Called -Fantastic' ion's eastern European empire ai- hw he [md kujed Dr Mc_ thoush there are wide November 14, 1947, Dr. Me- said, "was that any! in the superficial "ITlLoone had attended the Larson armed force5 would trol. in Poland, a pnrUcularlv before the child's 01 fls_ nlficnnt variation has occurred lfa_ Larson has m_ aa with the aPPom ment of SoUet, nt tfae murder charge, (Oyattack, instead Marshal Konstar.titi KoKossOvSM i T__i. _ _n as Polish defense minister and. army commander. TRF KRFMLIN has the couple's divorce was final at the time of the con- .and rather versatlon related weakness. If the Soviets de- was irr cVde to withdraw the red fense of Moslems in Pakistan was blocking the dream, of a united In- dia. within ten days. Among iii.ajwi producers still unsigned and who employ about workers are Sharon Steel Corporation and Pittsburgh Steel Company. _____ oui, T that any pan 01 Aiiiem-a. ______ to the murder charge. as vulnerable to attack, instead Last week. Circuit Judge stand that all parts Boileau of Wausau set aside the must be defended at [Larson's divorce av.d declared thatiany cost., course, it seems non- .jjscnse to assume that if one part ion related by Mrs. Larson Qur country js subject to attack 'improper" for her to me of -t isn.t equauy vul- nerable." e-vUC'-n Germany. Soviet: Boileau set aside me Gruening declared it would De a wii thus be firmly maln-ithe grounds that papers had been costly operation to I norman border, served improperly. ____ t to bomb Russians out once tnined on the German border, served improperly. try District Attorney John S. Coleman said he intended to call Mrs! offe- Gen anv the ter-iLarson to testify at Larson's trial: to Poland, actuallNovember 28. notwithstanding the directly on ruling. .111 HP roauired to keep the! Coleman may not present Ppofes in again the pointj evidence at the hearing on the wm i bomb the Russians out once had become established in .foies in inic. is that the Soviets have this pow er. and mean to art of the United States bombed from Alaskan air- c.uo, declared. Meantime, according to the Alas- governor, there is great Rus- sian activity in Siberia across c i jjijjn of habeas corpus but he can oner S mcarTtTcVrclse it. facts to support his claim that Mrs Ir at econom- 3Thf drnoTmean that Taoism us not imposed a strain_ issue a new first degree murder.5, _ in a re- Soviet the Eastern n w against Larson if the lat- and v apparatus new preliminary jTavernkeeper Given in Prison effect" of Titoism in Eastern Eur opehas been actuaUy to strengthen the kremlin's hold. 1U1 v This suggests that an 5 lot of people. That's in a re- roughly corresponding toi i Alaska square i miles." Alaska, the governor lamented, I is a "stepchild of the national family." Iran's Ruler Flying __. To U.S. for Visit leases, was -J six months: Tehrani Iran _ia_ Iran's ruler, I in prison yesterday on a Snah Pahlavi, left this morn- liquor Truman's eek which call for tree Several smaU companies _al- Sheriff Hjalmar Hulin said the area two miles southeast of the Coleman farm, where the body was recovered, had been combed i during the August search. He add- ed that a person could, however, have walked within feet of it and not have seen it because of the heavy brush. Wife Held in Fata! Shooting of Mate Waterloo, Iowa The bullet- riddled body of Lester E. Tucker, 43, was found in his home in zearby Evansdale yesterday a few hours after police seized his wife in down- School Bus Law Clarified Madison, Wis Battered Body In Rubbish Heap Near Home Manhunt Seeks 67-Year-Old Suspect in Case By Frank Frawlev Los Angeles The gashed land mutilated body of six-year-old I Linda Joyce Glucoft was found i today in a rubbish heap a few I doors from her home, and police I said a 67-year-old baker is being sought for questioning. Wedged in a heap of boxes, a figured Indian blanket tossed care- lessly over her chubby form, the little girl was found by homicide detectives as the climax of an all-night neighborhood search. Nearby was a sharp, short-hand- led ax. In an incinerator a few feet away were her panties and a butcher knife. Detectives said they could not determine immediately whether she had been sexually mo- lested. Detective-Sergeants B. T. Reid and Lloyd Baughn, in charge of the Inquiry, said the man they seek lived in a house near where the body was found, but disap- peared last night, taking his cloth- ing. An all-points police bulletin set' In motion a search for him throughout the West. Officers said Linda Joyce and a granddaughter of the hunted man were almost constant playmates. But they were not together yester- day Linda was playing alone be- cause her friend had gone to a. birthday party. Section In Confusion "It's horrible. .unbelievable, screamed Mrs. Lillian Glucoft the girl's mother and wife of Jules Glucoft. a commercial artist, when she learned ol the gruesome find. The little neighborhood of post- war stucco homes, on the edge of the Crescent Heights established neighborhood of big Spanish-type homes with red tilt thrown Into confusion by the brutal killing. Little knots I of people gathered at street corn- ers, outside a. police cordon which kept all away from the backyard where the body was found, until crime laboratory experts had com- pleted a minute examination. Because of the absence of blood in an alley behind a six-foot fence detectives believed she was killled in the yard. But they did not dis- count a theory that her slayer had tossed her limp form over the fence as he fled. Previously Suspected Police records Identify the man sought for questioning as a known sex pervert, questioned only last April in a child molestation case, but released. Glucoft is 36, his wife, 33. They have an eight-year-old son, Rich- was in that vicinity that the murders of Nina Martin and her sister Mae occurred In case that led to the conviction of Scott C Stone, a nightwatchman. The case was the city's most brutal child murder since 1946, when six-year-old Rochelle Glusko- iter daughter of Butcher Abe Glus- koter, was kidnaped at play. Her -m- was found more than a year in the hills, and although town Waterloo. Sheriff H. T. Wagner said vehicle is not publicly-owned, At- torney General Thomas Fairchild said today. They may not ride together If the means of transportation is pub- licly-owned, even though parents of no formal charges have ever been filed. Seen at School A first grade student at Cres- cent Heights school Linda liclv-owneu, even parochial or private school pupilsjlast seen about p.mye arranFe to pay fares, Fairchild day Mrs. Glucoft told police. 7 and eorge E Watson, state su- "I got her dmnei ready and told George waisyu, ou- perintendent of public instruction. for her at 5 p. m. I got no Watson's office had been asked swer, so I went out and askca .bout the law by several other children m.thee" "nUce are seeWng- two inches tall m types of vehicles in but UD Darochial or private school chil-jhe-was so sweet and kind to her. uaneuc m TIO iikort to cive her candy, after they had received reports could ride woman was "acting strangely." Wagner said Mrs. Tucker was taken to her home in Evansdale by police. They discovered Tucker's body in a bedroom. Wagner said there were nine or ten holes in Tucker's body. He said there were several cartridge shells in the bedroom. Coroner Sydney Smith said Tuck- er had been dead since Sunday. Wagner said no charge had been filed against Mrs. Tucker. He said g'TCSSS plrent of a pupil'who agrees to wearing the btae pWd red transport in a private car, shoes wdydiw socks in v taxi service. Parents of the paro-jshe chial school children then would1 make payments directly to the contractor. In order for the nonpubhc school pupils to ride with the public school children, the route of the contractor would have to have ap- plane bound for Washing -may be take more than fines to nnwer of the ue of liquor to Indians. I Tiinsinn And this in turn suggests'operators are going toaTsome verF hard thinking on j these illegal sales they can expect to whole policy is in order. he U. S. arms aid for his country, san- ds expected to arrive to the! Herbert I. Bnrsman, on trial for treason, is moved from a marshal's van, in background, to the Washington federal district court in a wheel chair today. Burgman, 53, a native of Hokah, Minn., is accused of treason in connection with wartime broadcasts over the German radio. A jury of seven men and five women is hearing the case. The maximum penalty for treason is death, and the minimum penalty is five years in prison plus a fine. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Ifiled against JUTS. xucKer. .tie SH.IU contractor wouio. nave wj i police were unable to get any infor- provai of the department of public mation from her after lengthy school instruction, tioning. Fairchild said the law was clear not authorizing the transporta WEATHER FEDERAL Winona and vicinity: Mostly clou- ,dy tonight and Wednesday with jsome temporary clearing tonight. Occasional snow flurries Wednesday. Continued rather cold. Low tonight 34 in the city, 28 in the rural areas; high Wednesday 45. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 46; minimum, 34; noon, 46- precipitation, none; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at Additional weather on Page 14. trict or a municipality. "If a dist independent children to a contract need AJUU tion to exclude parochial and priv-irioor. i-oiice examination would be required to determine it she had been molested. Patron Wounded In Bar Holdup Minneapolis W) A glancing j.i when two bandits the bartend- riding jltc oUllviJi same bus Fjflrchild said. man who fled out the ws _......_ would getJK Martin, 57, 1811 Elliot avenue, its public school Ii pupils, he added. cited ihat in the- past taxpayers' suits to en- loin publicly owned buses from transporting parochial' school pu- pils had been successful. who entered the bar escaped in a big black car driven, by a third tniiTl. ;