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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1949, Winona, Minnesota RAIN TONIGHT, SUNDAY VOLUME 49, NO. 198 WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 8, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY FOOTBALL TONIGHT KWNO FM FOURTEEN PAGES TODAY- Peace Pact With Japan Necessary By Joseph anu Stewart Alsop Washington One of the great turning poults In the postwar his- tory of Asia may well be reached In the early months of next year. There is every lirfblihood that a peace conference will then be call- with or without the participa- tion of the Soviet union, to write a peace treaty for Japan. This is one result of the recent private talks between Secretary of State Dean Acheson and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, in which a great deal more was accomplished than is generally known. Neither Acheson nor Be- vin made any final commitments on Japan. But both agreed that a peace treaty is now urgently nec- essary. And they also ri tt traffic of on what kind of treaty they wanted, Tne deatn' m tr and on how to go about getting The American occupation of Ja- pan is entering its fifth year. And that is why a peace treaty is so necessary.' For the occupation is clearly beginning to reach the point of no return, as General Douglas MacArthur long ago accurately predicted. The occupation, which started on so high a plane of ideal- is m a Red Wing hospital. Ism, is beginning to degenerate in- to a weary Yankees Win No.. 3, 6 to 4 Lake City Man Killed by Car On Highway 61 George Jacoby's Death Ruled Accidental Red Wing, Minn. George Jacoby has been ruled ac- cidental and no inquest will be held. The ruling was made this morn- Ing by Goodhue County Coroner Russell Edstrom, who pointed out that there is only one surviving adult witness to the crash and she Mr. Jacoby, a bartender at a on its own red tape, futilely at- Lake temptlng to control every aspect' of Japanese life, provoking danger- ous racial tensions, and provid- ing the Japanese communists with their greatest political asset. CLEARLY NO MttTTARY occu- pation of one country by another can usefully continue Indefinitely. Yet there has been no peace treaty Japan for an old, famiiiar reason the Russians have ob- structed a treaty. There has alsoj been a Frontenac bar and a resident City, died instantly joint chiefs of staff have been sen- sibly reluctant to permit the with- drawal of American military pow- er from Japan, in view of what has happened on the Chinese main- land. Acheson and Bevin agreed that both these obstacles must be over- come. The Soviets have insisted that only four powers should write the treaty the United States. Great Britain, China and the Soviet Union, with the Soviet union exer- cising a veto power. The Western powers, with a wisdom gained from hard experience, have refus- ed to fall Into this trap. Instead, they have proposed that the treaty be written by all the eleven coun- tries which participated in the war against Japan, and that there be no veto power. Acheson and Bevin nave conclud- ed that the first step is to ex- of of a severe skull fracture and inter- nal injuries about a.m. Fri- day when his car collided with a cattle truck driven by Mrs. H. (Lor- raine) Clarkson, 31, Rosemount.j Minn. j The headon collision occurred on a highway 61 straight-a-way Just south of the Red Wing city limits. Clarkson suffered a chest and leg contusions, but her ten-year-old son, riding beside her, was only bruised. Kr. Clarkson was driving anoth- er truck, also loaded with cattle, ahead of his wife, and when he noticed that her headlights had dis- appeared, he turned back and came on the accident scene. Mrs. Clarkson's truck tipped j over on its side and six cows es-l caped, although they were later rounded up. The cattle had been purchased earlier in the day at Theilman, Wabasha county. Mr. Jacoby was born November 2, 1891, in the Lake City area and! In Honor Of National Newsboy day, Billy Williams, represent- ing local newspaper carriers, gives flowers to Mrs. William O. Douglas at Yakima, Wash., for presentation to her husband, U. S. Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas, former newsboy at Yakima. Justice Douglas, seriously injured when a horse fell on him last week, is not permitted Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) South Korea Faces Threat Of Invasion Appeal for Arms To Defend Country Made Seoul China's ambassador to Korea warned today the Chin- ese and North Korean communists might join forces to Invade the South Korean Republic. In a press statement issued for the 38th anniversary of the Chinese revolution, Ambassador Shao Yu- lin said: "A great many Korean commu- nist troops, under Moscow's or ders, have been and are still taking part in the communist rebellion against the Chinese government. "It is not at all impossible that the Chinese communists may in the foreseeable future extend in return their co-operation to their According to reports from Dodge comrades in Northern Korea in a! residents, LaVern had been out common attempt to invade South-1 playing after lunch. He was seen era Korea." last about but Mrs. Kamrow- Such a possibility has been taken ski didn't become alarmed at first. into account by South Korean mil- When the tot didn't come home itary planners. Some reports have I at 4 p.m. she notified friends, who estimated as many as bat-1 began searching. Before LaVern s body was discovered more than two hours later, the entire com- munity was aiding in the hunt. Florian Kamrowski, father of the Two-Year-Old Tot Drowns at Dodge Dodge, Wis. A two-year-old boy wandered from his home here Friday afternoon, and apparently slipped on the bank of the Trempealeau river, fell in and drowned. The body of LaVern Kamrowski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Florian Kamrowski, was recovered from the water at p. m. A trio of local Bambenek, Andy Kaldunski Florian Pellowski had I Allfr searching both sides of the stream! jMNl CMlC Told to Forget Eisler Case which are covered, with under- brush. The boy's body was found snag-j ged on a small tree limb about) one-half mile below the point' where he fell in. footprints were found cross- ing a fence bridge behind the Gradjulski residence, which is across the street from the Kam- rowski home. Last Footprint The last print was found at the edge of the stream. Marks on the ground indicated that the tot slid into the river after falling. Cut in Naval Air Funds Starts Row Washington Chairman Vin- son (D-Ga.) of the House aimed services committee said today the tie-trained Koreans have returned to communist North Korea after service with the Chinese reds. South Korean Foreign Minister Ben C. Limb said today in an in-ltot, operates a garage at Pine terview: Creek, and was called home to The time has come when we! assist in the search, feel friendly nations should give us Winona, Police enough weapons, and ammunition to wrest North Korea from the Shortly before 6 p.m. the tracks were found near the river and the only way to control our national fate." Limb declared "Korea cannot plore the Soviet attitude once more. This probing Job will be done over the next two or three months, in the United States. If the Soviets refuse to change their position, then "veiy serious con- sideration" will be given to a radi- cally novel of simply (g-j- by-passing the Russians and writ-j ing a treaty for Japan witnout Concordia them. The United States and Great Britain would jointly invite the oth- er nations to a Japanese peace conference, and a treaty would be hammered out without benefit of the kremlin's veto. THE SORT OF TREATY envis made his home there all his life. department has decided to He never married. Survivors are cut naval and marine aviation two brothers, Frank, Lake and Nick, Wabasha. The body was taken to a Lake City funeral home. Football Scores 'about in half." Vinson's report of "secret or- ders" at the Pentagon came as the committee dug grimly into! "disturbing" reports that defense! chiefs are scuttling the Navy's air] communists if we find that is theithree men started out in their boat. A call was placed to the Winona police department for help at p.m. The Winona authorities started out with dragging equipment and were half way to Dodge when, by means of car radio, they learned that the body had been recovered, daughter of exist indefinitely half free and half communist." He said his republic needs the same kind of backing the Western democracies gave an- in Greece, Turkey ticommunists and Iran. Minnesota Northw'n Wisconsin aged by Acheson and Bevin falls into two parts. First, Japan would be granted complete internal so- vereignty. The increasingly disas trou.3 American effort to run ev in Japan irora timbei to factory sanitation erything planting would come to an abrupt end. With- in certain broad limits, the Japa- nese would be free to govern them- selves as they saw fit. The would manage their own for- eign relations, and exercise all oth- er functions of sovereignty. The objections to withdrawing all American forces from Japan would be met in the second part of the treaty. This might take the form of a separate, simultaneous Japa- rese-American accord providing this country with military bases in Japan comparable to our bases in the Philippines. American troops would then be withdrawn entirely from Tokyo and the oth- er great cities, where the daily contrast between the well fed ease of the conquerors 'and the grind- ing misery of the conquered has led to a deeply unhealthy situation. The limited base areas, away from the main centers of population, would hold the remnant of the occupation. BOTH IN THE State department and' in Japan itself, the most thoughtful American officials long been convinced that something of this sort must soon be done. Nothing has been done, simply be- cause it was feared that the re doubtable General MacArthur would fight any limitation on hisi authority tooth and nail. Yet Mac- Arthur himself has called insistent- ly for a Japanese peace treaty by now California Michigan Army Iowa Illinois Tex. Chris. Indiana Notre D. Purdue Penn Princeton Mich. St. Maryland Yale Columbia Housing Loans To Wisconsin Vets Tighten arm. The armed services chairman said further that he has it on re- liable authority that the Air Force has taken the position that no large aircraft carriers or their air groups should be kept in the Navy. Vinson spoke up as his commit- tee started another day's hearing to get to the bottom of friction In itbe armed services. Before the committee was Rear Admiral Herbert G. Hopwood, Na- vy budget officer, to explain the Navy's financial position. Funds Probed Hopwood was called to tell what is happening to funds earmarked by Congress for naval air. That inquiry follows up Navy Milwaukee Gas Plant Strike Ends strike settle- ment reached in Mayor Frank P. Zeidler's office early today end- ed a hectic week for Milwaukee charges yesterday of Air Force bungling and plotting. Vinson himself reeled off figures from this year's appropriation for the which Congress has cot finally decided. Madison, Wis. The state board of veterans' affairs announc- ed it would exercise strict control in granting of loans for housing. The board yesterday approved a policy for extending aid for indi- vidual loans and grants as recom- mended by its advisory committee. Gordon Huseby, director of the veterans affairs department, said loan applications would be distri- jbuted to county service officers jwithjn two weeks. I Available funds are too small to [give aid to more than a small per- __, _____ centage of more than vet-Gaji wno said he was "greatly erans, the board said. by a report that Sec- E9IO! Win Sunday Can Cinch Title For New York Four-Hit Third Inning Gives Yanks Early Lead Ebbets Field, Brooklyn The Yankees made it three games fo one over the Brooklyn Dodgers in the 1949 World series here this aft- ernoon by piling up an early six- run led and staving off a four-rim sixth inning Dodger rally to win, to 4. A victory for the Yankees in their own park tomorrow would end the series and give them the cham- pionship. Play by Play Story Of Fourth Series Tilt Washington The Justice department told the Supreme court today it might as well forget about ihe case brought before it by Ger- hart Eisler, the bail-jumping com- munist. Eisler has taken public office taj the Soviet zone of Germany, Ebbets Field, in all probability never will return] iowing is a play-by-play account here said Solicitor General in a formal motion B. filed with the high tribunal. The fugitive communist was sen- tenced to a year in jail and fined after he refused to be sworn as a witness before the house com- mittee on un-American activities. The charge was contempt of Con- gress. He appealed Iourtll m 1949 an employe of The Winona Repub- lican-Herald, was watching the three men in the boat when they found the boy's body. The trio had passed the spot sev- eral times, but returned there when Albert Lilla urged them to World series: FIRST INNING cracked New- combe's second pitch past Reese into center field for a single. Hen- rich slashed a ground single past Hodges sending Rizzuto to third. Joe Hatten, a lefthander, started warming up in the Dodger bullpen. Berra grounded to Miksis and Riz- zuto was caught in a rundown be- tween third and home. When Hen- rich, who had reached second on the play, strayed too far off the base Campanella whipped him out with a fine throw to Robinson who made the tag to complete a double play. Berra was safe at first on the field- er's choice. DiMaggio walked. Brown walked to load the bases. Woodling lined out to Snider in dead center. No runs, two hits, no errors, three left. doubled off the T has "otherwise given left-center field wall. Mitois topped to the Supreme court, sat in the court chamber while attorneys argued his case, then fled from the United States before a decision was announced. While apparently irked at this turn of events, the justices split 5 to 4 on what to do about it. The majority said the case would not remain on the docket, but would still be technically before the court. Their legal language ordered the appeal "left off the docket un- til a direction to the contrary." Perlman informed the court that many, further evidences. If any were Lopat's first pitch a few feet in needed, of his intention to stay out front of the plate and was thrown of the jurisdiction of- the supreme out. Snider grounded out. Brown to court." The solicitor general looked up the court's technical language and gas users. Officials of the Sol- vay Coke Company and six strik- ing A.P.L. unions signed an agree- ment at a.m. after a ten and one-half hour session. Union representatives said some 500 striking employes would return to their jobs immediately. The Mil- waukee Gas Light Company, which gets 65 per cent of its man- ufactured gas from its SoJvay sub- sidiary, said consumers would get full service today. U. of Oslo to Give These, he said, show cuts for the e J f naval air arm that indicate "Con-pWOrO TO gress intended to let it wither on Q Norway -UPJ- The Univer- the vine by failing to give it enough operating aircraft." Hopwood was brought into the hearing by Chairman Vinson (D- "In order to spread available I retary of Defense Johnson had or- funds it is imperative than an a cut in Navy dividual veteran receive onlyjspemjing for this year out of funds amount sufficient to enable himjnot yet approved by Congress. veiled on the state capital grounds to acquire a home through con- struction or the board said. The board said it recognized that uncontrolled credits have resulted in unjust inflation of the price veterans have to pay for homes. "The benefits of the veterans i j housing program will be lost to the housing program will oe lose jne sensation.packed if credits extended by the (Last score indicates total score at that point of state are only reflected in Increas- ing prices for the board said. It added: "It is the policy of the board to exercise strict control in the grant- ing of loans in an effort to insure that further inflation in existing prices for homes shall not result." Representative Bates (R-Mass.) later told reporters that Congress' intentions are being arbitrarily by- passed, and if the proposed cut materializes "there will be no na- val aviation left." The committee inquiry into long simmering Navy-Air Force bicker- in St. Paul, The sword will be pre- cemetery, sented by Wilhelm Munthe de Morgenstierne, Norwegian ambas- sador to the U. S. sity of Oslo will present a year-old Viking sword to the Min- nesota Historical Museum Sunday as part of the ceremonies when a "look again." Using long poies, then offered this suggestion: the three men returned to the submitted that it is ap- wnnriori hunk and came propnate for the court to issue the thickly wooaed DanK ana came Henrich, Reese still holding second. Robinson grounded out near second base. No runs, one hit, no errors. i upon LaVern's small body entan- direc tioi at o the contrary gled in the limbs. m Works on Body Charlotte, who had learned arti- ficial respiration methods in high one left. SECOND INNING Newcottbe speared 8Dd anneal !tossed him out at first. Coleman tribunal's sharp divi- fouled to Campanella, Lopat flied sion was pointed up by Justice school, worked vainly for an Jackson. He wrote a dissent say- trying to revive the do not think we can run trying boy. Trempealeau County Coroner Martin C. Weimer, Sheriff Charles Keilholtz and Traffic Officer Maur- ice Scow were called to the scene at p.m. Weimer pronounced death as an accidental drowning. Born May 19, 1947 at Arcadia, Wis., LaVern is survived by his parents and one sister, Bernadine; his grandfather, Jacob Tulius of Dodge, and his grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Kamrowski, also of Dodge. His name had been entered the juvenile roll of the Catholic Order of Foresters. Funeral services will be held Monday at 9 a.m. at the Scared Heart church in Pine Creek, the monument to Leif Erikson is un- Rev. F. A. Marmurowicz officiat- hours ending at 12 ra. today: ing. Burial will be in the church away from the case just because Eisler has." He said the court should have gone ahead and af- firmed Eisler's conviction. The five to four split was an- nounced last June 27, seven weeks after Eisler left the country where he was once called the "No. 1 com- munist" by the House committee. WEATHER to Snider. No runs, no hits, none left.' came in for Hodges' looping fly. Olmo also flied to Woodling, in left-center. Lopat picked up Campanella's trickier down the first base line and easily threw him out at first. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. THIRD INNING slapped a one- bouncer down to Miksis who tossed him out. Hodges stopped Henrich's hard grounder and tossed to New- come who covered first to get Tom- my. Berra flied to Hermanski who hauled in his drive near the score- with occasional rain tonight mts- no Considerably none g strong shifting winds. Low tonight 50, high Sunday 58. jsame way. Reese went out on a high LOCAL WEATHER to Henrich. No runs, no hits, Official observations for the 24; no errors, none left. Maximum, 77; minimum, 55; noon, 77; precipitation, none; sun sets to-1 Friends may call at the Watkow-night at sun rises tomorrow ski funeral home in Winona from 2jat p.m. Sunday. Additional weather on page 11. that an acceptable peace which the Soviets concur is highly it is believed that Mac- Larson at La Crosse Awaiting Arraignment La Crosse Wis. A 35-year-old auto salesman sat in the tatyjcounty jail today charged'wrth murdering socially-prominent Dr. James Arthur would now approve course outlined above. The Russians, inevitably, McLoone two years ago. Arnold Larson, a former La Crosse resident, was returned here Minneapolis yesterday after he waived extradition on the first loudly accuse the United States of at 10 am, Monday, bef in its pledges if the Judge Roy V. Ahlstrom. the i degree murder charge. will He is scheduled to be arraigned Monday, before County dishonoring its outlined pledges is followed. But Preparations for the extradition toe Western powers cannot allow Russian obstructionism to under- mine their interests indefinitely, any more in Japan than in Ger- many. If the disastrous disintegra- tion of toe Western position in Asia hearing had been completed yes- terday when Larson's attorney, Philip Arneson, said his client would return voluntarily. The bond of under which Larson had been held, was dismissed is ever to be halted, a good place jand he left with Sheriff Verne H. to start is in Japan, where a bold- JLamp. They arrived here at last week. He has denied any connection with the slaying of the prominent physician. Dr. Mc- Loone's body was found on a high- way near the La Crosse city limits November 14, 1947. He had been shot three times through the head. Police Chief Herman Rick said a study of correspondence in Dr. Mc- Loone's files led to Larson's ar- rest. The police chief said letters indicated that the slain physician revised policy is long overdue, p. m. and Larson was booked and attended Larson's two-year-old iCViSCU pvlLVJ o __ ___ ________ ill And it is good news that the start is now at last likely to be made. taken to a cell. Larson was arrested at Mtane-ldied in 1944. son when the child became ill and start yesterday. 'Billion Dollar Blunder1 Admiral Arthur W. Radford char- acterized the B-36 as a "billion dollar accused the Air Force of trying to "eliminate" na- val aviation, and denounced thej whole Air Force strategic bombing concept as unsound. The Navy's No. 1 airman de- clared that the Air Force shot ahead with B-36 purchases without proper evaluation of the big bomb- er and over the head of the late Secretary of Defense Forrestal. Before Radford was excused, Vinson tentatively proposed that the'Committee place sharp restric- tions on Johnson's fund-cutting power, call for a new appraisal of strategic policy, and take a num- ber of other broad steps to choke off the heated Navy-Air Force feud which culminated in Radford's-ex- plosive testimony yesterday. It appeared likely that Johnson will be called on the carpet before the group concludes''Its investiga- tion. Committee' members spoke out strongly against reported attempts to take away from the Navy money appropriated to it by Congress. Bates, speaking from informa- tion he said was confidential, de- clared the biggest cut proposed by Johnson would hit the Navy's air, arm. FOURTH INNING Maggio was out on a towering fly to Snider who These Fellows Were too eager this morning at Bellaire, Texas. Hundreds of autos were drowned out during night. This section of Bellaire, near Houston, was one of the worst Wire.- photo to The Republican-Herald.) made the catch near the wall in left-center. Brown lined a double against the left-center field wall. Woodling walked. Joe Hatten again started warming up for the Dodgers. Mapes doubled just inside the left field corner to score Brown and Woodling. Olmo raced across the left field foul line to get under Coleman's fly near the field boxes. Lopat doubled off the left-center field scoring mapes. Hatten re- placed Newcombe on the mound for the Dodgers. Rizzuto singled to left but Lopat was cut down at the plate. Three runs, four hits, no errors, one left. was called put on strikes. Snider raised a high fly to mapes. Robinson walked. Hodges went down swinging. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. FIFTH INNING singled to Hen- rich. When Miltsis missed Herman- ski's throw-in the runners advanced a base on the error. Di Maggio was purposely passed to load the bases, ind Righthanders Jack Banta and 3arl Erskine began to warm up in the Dodger bullpen. While maVlng Ms fourth pitch to Brown, a called ball Hatten sprawled on all fours. Brown rifled a three-bagger down ,'the right field line scoring Henrich, i Berra and Di Maggio to put the Yankees ahead 6-0. Woodling flied out to Snider in short center. Hank Bauer, a righthanded batter, went in to hit for Mapes. Hennanski came in fast for Bauer's bid for a Texas leaguer and caught the ball on the run. Reese fumbled Cole- man's sharp grounder but recovered in time to throw him out at first with a fast peg to Hodges. Three runs, two hits, one error, one left. fouled to Berra, (Continued on U, Column 7.) SERIES ;