Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

About Winona Republican Herald

  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
  • Pages Available: 38,914
  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, October 31, 1949

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 31, 1949, Winona, Minnesota FAIR TONIGHT, WARMER TUESDAY SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY VOLUME 49, NO. 217 W1NONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 31, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES TODAY- Denfeld Issues Concealed By Joseph and Stewurt Alsop the drama of the relief of Admiral Louis E. Denfeld, several grave issues have been pretty successfully concealed. The most important of these is the nature of the duty owed to the ci- vilian chiefs of the armed services by the services' uniformed lead- ers. Admiral Denfeld, it must first of all be remembered, was chosen to be chief of navr.l operations be-, cause he was thought likely to co-i operate in the service unification' which he has now attacked. The' late Secretary of Defense James V. Forrestal (who would personal- ly have preferred Admiral Forrest: P. Sherman) made no secret of the fact that he had named Den-; feld as the most available of the! highranking officers who would not! continue to fight unification after: it became law. FURTHERMORE, after being! named chief of naval Admiral Denfeld fulfilled these ex-; pectations. He accepted unifica- tion's basic principle, that each of. the three services must work to the1 agreed strategic plans laid down by the joint chiefs of staff. He con-: curred in the Key West and New- port agreements, limiting 'ihe: Navy's mission to control of the seas. And all this was bitterly re- sented bv the clique of naval avia-; tors led" by Admiral A. W. Rad-; ford, whose giant carrier project was in fact a project for putting the Navy into the strategic avia-. tion business. j When Admiral Denfeld came up for reappointment as chief of naval. operations last summer, the cur-. rent storm was already brewing.' At that time, Secretary of the Navy Francis P. Matthews pointedly ask-j ed Admiral Denfeld whether he' still remained loyal to the idea of unification, and particularly to its Den- Edward Stettinius Dead at 49 Rochester Man, Lake City Girl Dead in Mishaps Youth Tossed In Front of Police Car Run Over By The Associated Press One Rochester resident, a Lake U.S. May Intervene In Coal Dispute; Steel Peace Seen By Norman Walker j rumor that settlement of both the steel and coal j strikes is imminent collided today with a hint that the government j soon may take a hand in the coal strike situation. I The rumor came from labor sources at the CJ.O. convention in Greenwich, Conn. __ _ ff. _. _ ._ ,__ 'KToi t MOT i VS rNJ _i. T_P Former U.S. Secretary Of State Suffering From Heart Ailment Since Spring i-cuuc ___ _____ ____ Edward "in Washington. Neither Stettinius, wartime head of lend-lease and U. S. secretary of state when the United Nations was officially confirmed. C.I.O. President Philip Murray, [leader of the month-old steel strike, City girl and three other persons j intimated something is afoot when] from Minnesota and seven in Wis-jhe announced he. would hold a press j conference this afternoon. One top officer of the steelwork-1 ers allowed reporters to get the! impression that Murray and at least one of the major steel com- panies already had settled terms.1 Another Murray adviser denied, any knowledge of a strike settle-1 ment. consin were killed in accidents over the weekend. At Lake City, funeral services were held this morning for Diane Swag- ger, three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Swagger. She was fatally injured Friday evening when she fell from a car in which she j was riding and then was run over jby another vehicle. The accident occurred about 6 Berkley to Wed Mrs. Hadley November 18 ment came into being, died today at the !age of 49. The white-haired, handsome Stet- tinius, who at 37 became board chairman of the U. S. Steel Cor- poration, was his country's first lu. N. delegate. He was named I director of the University of Virginia after leaving the U. N. post in 1946. Death came at a.m. at the jhome of Mr. and Mrs. Juan Trippe Mrs. Trippe is Stettittius' head of Pan- Two Diesel Locomotives and five cars of the Santa Fe El Capitan passenger train left the track child apparently opened a door and John L- east of Azusa, Calif., after hitting a split rail. Seventeen persons were injured, none se- riously. In the background, smoke is coming from diesel oil tanks attached to the locomotives. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Heralti.) onto the highway. j A car driven by Lloyd L. Rholen of Rochester approached from the 43-day-old coal strike. Centered on Steel Well-placed Washington officials ilso pr in love. Mrs. Carleton S. Hadley, A rich man's son, Stettinius went into government service and short- ly became administrator of the lend-lease program the I that played a major role in the final comely young widow whom he Defeat of nazi Germany Broken Rail Wrecks El 17 Hurt Had Heart Ailment need have no fear on these points, j Shortly thereafter, the storm broke with Captain Crommelin's first public statement, which was almost certainly the planned first move of a planned attack concert-1 ed by the whole naval aviators' group. It is vital to realize, that; this attack was originally aimed1 at Admiral Denfeld himself, whoi was then being bitterly criticized for his weakness in presenting the Navy case to the joint chiefs of; staff. I YET WHEN ADMIRAL BOGANj sent in his commentary on Cap-1 tain Crommelin's statement, Admir- al Denfeld appended a Azusa, Santa Fe's El Capitan, luxury all-coach j tracks at 60 miles an hour but caused only; injuries to 17 passengers. The leading unit of the diesel oil burning locomotive overturned and j caught fire yesterday as it hit a broken rail. Several hundred feet of [Syngman track were plowed up and power jforce Rhee Predicts Possible War n Korean Rift Ihe stopped his car almost lately after the wheels had over her body. iingion. announced last night members of the would be married here found Stettinius uncon- Ho vember IB. She was taken to a hospital in! For at least two weeks the gov- Red Wing but died on the way. I ernment has centered all its peace- The announcement was made In addition fourteen -year old [making efforts on steel. Cyrus S. formally in the presence of a fewj Gerald Olerud of Rochester Buf-IChing, top federal mediator, has friends and newspapermen in Mrs. Iscious in bed ibis morning. fered a serious head injury last night when he was struck by one car and tossed into the path of a police car, which ran over him. the nation. poration, biggest steel producer in the vice- Seoul The private automobile was dri- ven by Herbert Mitchell, 18, and the po'lice car by Merlin Mewhor- Korea's was taken to St. Mary s lieves that any settlement of wouid be a simple one andi C.I.O. Move To Oust Leftist Groups Begins j lines were torn down. Five cars of the extra-fare Los _e necessary to I the rift between North and South 'There were 206 passengers aboard Korea. jgency head operation. Fred Scott, 54, Rochester, Was run over and killed by a truck in K nven. v wj Angeles to Chicago train left the wnich Scott had planned to ride rails, tilting along the right of way. Standing on the decks of the me_ cruiser St.- Paul in Inchon harbor, RusseU Horseman, 31, and the 15 Some Rhee told American Navy of fleers Donald Fuchs, 18, her brother, of joimsted county were killed near we have to settle this Minn S unday wh en a car [sengers in the rear coaches of the! I chrome streamliner were jot the derailment, feeling only "Wen we crashed into their stalled automo- j grinding stop. i thing by war, we will do all police said the driver of the An eyewitness reported that needed. We are not car was James Tesch, 18, of j engine and cars "just seemed to Qur frlends to do our fighting Byron. He is being detained with- Ching, it was learned, still be- president stood by smiling. Wedding details were not made; public. Friends expected the cere- the coal mines are owned or dom- inated by steel firms. n local Methodist churches. Both the 71-year-old Kentuckian and his 38- 1 However, the coal talks have hit bottom. Negotiations in West gima between John L. Lewis strik- ing miners union and nonzero andi western operators have been bro- ken off entirely by the operators. year-old bride-to-be are members weddmg announcement, set w d near] i veeD as Talks between Lewis' union and havp zotten no-: a VuuiiK _ southern operators have gotten no- where. Ching was represented as feel- By Harold W. Ward Cleveland The C.I.O. its llth convention todayiBrantley Rhee compared divided Korea out charge. Ul ueilltJlU itppciiucu a, uui. i people ill i-iit; noncommittal but decidedly amia-jtorn wide open by the worst, dishes started gliding." float off the track." he add-U ed, "great clouds of dust obscured everything." William with a body cut in half. Dining -We liv, much longer this whenj counter when "the he said. Ralph G. Gunner, 41, St. Louis Park, Minn., was injured fatally be done this to spur the coal contract talks to a faster pace. The 73-year-old mediation chief scheduled talks tomorrow with of- in. ficials of three steel firms, Repub- ble indorsement. Therefore, war in its history. he added, "is the time Crommelin passed out these docu-j ouster of at least three unions'to get scared.' ments to the press. Secretary Mat-i leade-ship was in- Engineer Henry Mayer of San thews at once sent for Admiral lulder Jeaae.smp was in Benmrdlno said he on, Denfeld and demanded 'lo and a roaring right-wing j {he ernergency an- brakes when he where he stood. It was ihen that majority, angered by Qje engine go down on the astonished secretary learned efforts to bore into the broken rail. that his chief of naval o{ dozen .1Then j just rode her down." who had been so free with ccr'- unions the end of the week j One of the passengers, Edna Mae trary assurances, now proposed to: p -id- PhiliD Murray with 45 1 Mitchell, 40, Kansas City, Mo., suf- join in the attack which had first' fered a heart attack and was m been aimed at himself and his in one of the most condition at nearoy Covino ord- ing dilemmas of his career: Should 'hospital. All but three of the 17 Until the last moment, Defense 6 The president said American eco- nomic and military aid had enabl- ed his government to withstand communism. tersection of highway IOC (the belt line) and 28th street. Traffic and gunshot accidents (Continued on Page 4, Column 4.) ROCHESTER lic, Jones Laughlin and Youngs- town Sheet Tube. Terms Studied at Washington. The President seemed "pleased and happy" at the news, Barkley reported. The former senator then turned; to those present and said chival- rously: "The -vice-president yields we the senator from Edwar R. Stetttolui, Jr. Missouri." I died soon after a physician arrlv- Mrs. Hadley, with eyes spark-jed at the house, ling said simply: "The vice-presi-j Stettinius had suffered from dent and I are going to be married heart condition since last spring, on the 18th of November. secretary said, and had been latpr hp.rp. three sons, Edward R., Wai- ley has just made." jlace and Joseph, were immediate- _ The vice-president said he wouldJy notified of their fathers death. emmas o s preside over tlf- carving up of passengers injured were released department leaders continued to; mass-industry federation which by last night. e wreckage will not be cleared un- wonder whether Admiral Denfeld. jQhn L sidney Hinman; Expected This Week By Elton C. Fay miral Radford in open Yet he did so in the end. j The explanation seems to be that; 'ue oumi ju next few days may bring official announce- would be quite so ague as to sup-; created mor'e than a! til sometime today. Trains, Qn successor to Admiral Louis Denfeld and also a decision by the port Captain Crommelin and Aa-; while, were rerouted. Azusa chief of naval operations on whether to retire from the service. about 30 miles east of Los Angeles. The two developments could happen today. Secretary of the Navy Matthews has indicated that he would sub- uiit his nomination for a new chief of naval operations to President i Rector Refuses !Executive Post Murray Determined The usually mild-mannered Mur- to have given his an- mit Truman and Secretary of Defense j- Johnson at the earliest possible mo-1 jjonday or Tuesday. Philip Murray's steelworkers. Those terms were a pension-in- surance plan costing up to ten- 'stT'Louis" until tomor- "A secretary, L. F. Wallace, said cents an hour per worker, financed wnen he will leave for Perm- funeral plans probably would not [wholly by the employer as to keep a speaking completed until late today, [mended by a presidential board, I General Motors V.-P. [The steel industry was demanding s Shopping for King Stettinius started his industrial that workers pay some additional; Hg and njs bride-to-be with General Motors, be- amount in contributing to the pen- showing for a wedding ring coining a vice-president in 1931. today I He went to U. S. Steel three years Barkley and Mrs. Hadley met later and succeeded Myron C. Tay- last July 8 while she was as board chairman in 1938. Mr and Mrs. Clarke Clifford inj He did not hold the post long. Washington. Clifford is a presiden-; President Roosevelt made him tial aide The two were introduced: chairman of the War Resources during a cruise down the Potomac, [board the following year and kept After that Barkley was a in similar high posts in the I sion-insurance costs. WEATHER FEDEKAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Generally hangs over any aanerine communist la- jment. Johnson was out of the city fair tonight and Tuesday. Not quite so cold tonight; warmer Tuesday. UVEI Perhaps he recalled how the great c- tntollT net I-n r-17.- i Admiral Sims was totally ostraciz- ed for fighting to replace James P. Clements jment. jomison was uui, ui me Only hint 01 wnat naa oeen Tjovprpvirt lover the weekend while Denfeld in a meeting be- ts rector of mullea over the problem- jtween the admirals and secretary only llint Of what had beenLow tonight inthe city 34, 28 in armouncement on ;said in a 'gates. "The C.I.O. wants none the country: high Tuesday 56. LOCAL WEATHER e of! Texas. turned down the post Denfeld will continue his long 'no hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: V___i_c iwrinnpsntn.. val in another spot Or askithe new assignment wouio. iiov jo- r, Navy's bureau organization, tne 1" unions i of suffragan bishop of Minnesota, val career in another spot or askjtne new assignment wuuiu then barnacle-crusted, by a necesspriiv mean Xar- saying he believes he can do hisjfor retirement may appear as an y demot on in for evctom ThP Nnw still woiaanot necessaii.j medii illedr "Jr. inini- nffiHai statement bv the Denfeld. Beyond tnat, __ wuuiu uuu ncv-tc-ot-i ii.v "w ern staff system. The sail thg nearlv mem-! best work in the pastoral and c.nff of those unions plans ministry. Toe Rt. Rev. has no true Sim general staff. Ami Sims, the most brilliant naval to move in fast.and set UpiStephen E. Heeler, bishop of the icer of the first War, rjght-wiug units in the con-'diocese, announced Mr. Clements' ;till execrated. i tested fields. decision Saturday. still execrated.. SEEN IN THIS LIGHT, the be-! havior of Admiral Denfeld becomes at least understandable, and his personal tragedy evokes deep sym- pathy. At the same time, the ac-j tion of Secretary Matthews re-, mains beyond reasonable critic-' ism. The secretary had a right toj expect that his chief of naval op- nji i CILIA j i. joint official statement by the Denfeld. Beyond that miral and secretary. Denfeld'sjthe secretary said nothing about aides indicated that his decision [the proposed job. probably would be reached over] The speculation that grew up In rt onrtnimnp- the weekend and announced fay NEW CANCER AIDS By Howard W. Blakeslee, ,yet mysterious action of the adrenaljare working to produce them fast- Associated Press Science Editor in the back. These glands ier. make cortisone and probably more! Either hormone when given for the absence of definitive announce- ment included suggestions that Denfeld might be offered: 1. One of the four-star jobs pres- ently held by men who'either are nearing the mandatory retirement age of 62 years or whose normal tour of duty on present assign- ments is running out or overdue. This speculation thus pointed a finger at such spots as the com-) quent visitor to St. Louis. face of charges by some new deal- Mrs. Hadley's husband, who that Stettinius was too big in 1945 at the age of 42 was gen-1business minded." eral counsel for the Wabash Rail-1 Stettinius was 43 when Roosevelt iroad Company. She has two daugh-lnamed him under secretary of Official observations for the Jane, 14, and Anne, 17, a surprise appointment. He is a student at Sophie Newcombjtook over the top cabinet post a _. ,_j__ Maximum, 71; minimum, 42; noon, 38; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 42; minimum, 25; noon, 37; precipitation, none; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at (Additional Weather on Page 15.) college. New Orleans. Barkley is a widower. His wife, whom he married in 1903, died in 1947 in Washington. There were three children, David M. Barkley, year later, becoming the second youngest secretary of state in American history. Carrying on the work of his pre- decessor, Cordell Hull, Stettinius LOJiCC VliAJ.WA i i Mrs Max Truitt and Mrs. permanent chairman of the MacA.rtb.ur n, wife of a nephew of, Dumbarton Oaks security confer- the general. erations would not change his mind I New York A new field a dozen other still than a month is likely tojmand of the Eastern sea about the assurances he had was opened here with a hormones ACTH governs the hor-jcause a serious disease known as held by Admiral Thomas C. Kin-' en. This expectation was disap- to tne American cancer production of these glands. jCushing's syndrome. 1 x-ray treatments where the pa- pointed. Furthermore, a I' ThpWirpr itudv was reported by was created in which the yesterday that two new nor-; The cancer study reportea y lil'jCi j----------- C. H. Pearson, L. P. Eliel.jtient is slowly rotated, like a beef kald, now 61 years old and who has been on that assignment for i-'wuvuio w j.j. ______ .almost four years, or Admiral dlnation of the uniformed services mones shrink certain cancers. has lengthened some lives L. Conolly, commander of to their civilian leaders was plain-; The h0j.mones are ACTH and c P' Rhoads'of the Sloan-Ket-lfive years. These were dying forces in the Eastern Atlantic ly at stake-for any kind of tering'Institute and department of; patients who lived comfortably aft-1 and Mediterranean. ;med cine of Memorial Cancer Cen-er the X-ray roasting. Dr. Theo- 2. A place in the defense setup meaicme 01 meuiun_i wo.iu.i.4. Iv at anv .tiiio ui cipline is clearly impossible if Palr calciirants only to plead [caused dramatic relief of pain tcr. New York. [dore R. Miller, of Memorial the Atlantic pact. There, "honor' and "honest gout and rheumatic fever.; haye 'iyen the norm0nes York, explained that the it was learned that such in other to escape from it. Their cjfeots OB cancer were nersons Two of the tests made it possible to give position had been proposed to It is an odd fact that aside: ,L r '_ f raw w w "P -RianHv "PripnriR it ib ,tlv malicned Gen !the same. The patients felt and ateiflat failures. One of these patients, X-rajs. the only and cancers shrank, only cancer of the prostate gland, card file. Secretary so chosen, from a file at Demo- W. H. P. Blandy. Friends Numerous persons now recover the admiral, who is 59 years from cancer of the gullet, once said he recently declined an The recoveries are important position with a private surgery that lifts up organization, apparently because ,o the chest so as to Of the offer of the defense post. [attach it to what remains of the a e. treat portion report was Betting odds were still high this The doctors said they gave these [almost right away. for cancer not because! These lymphatic cancers were onejfood tube replacement for the abrupt-1 disease and ly departing former Secretary of j what really i "------iment. the sensational effects land well, but they weren't very morning on the selection of Vice- re aliv-tbe middle part of bowels, and then commands the Sixth task fleet- 't very sicpuU he ends together was reported and declining sayytMn, fact that he was an feyer. doctors saidj Neither "of these hormones can be i cine; ever the card file must now might be the greatest discovery :used on more than a few dozen per-jHe said arimittpfi to have produced a manisince Pasteur found germs. jsons, because there isn't enough for hjnmar, Proaucea a manj what happens due to some asjeither. Many pharmaceutical houses somewhere in the abdomen, bowel exit the post, it would mean that he would be jumped over the heads of nine vice-admirals senior to him. Jane Hadley. '14-year-old daughter of Mrs. Carleton S. Hadley, stands between Vice-President Alben W. Barkley and her mother at St. Louis, Mo., last night after Mrs. Hadley announced that she and the" vice-president would be married on November 18. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) ence that gave birth to the United i Nations. A broad-shouldered fine-looking man with dark eyebrows contrast- ing with his white hair, he shied :from publicity. When a friend 'urged him to make some speeches he replied: If I am good, the results will show it; if I am not, I should get out." Except that he worked on a much larger scale, he did, in lend-lease, what his father did for the Allies in the first world war. His father, a St. Louis orphan, who had made and lost a fortune in wheat and then attracted the attention of ihe banking firm of J. P. Morgan, by his success as a match manufac- turer, was made purchasing agent for the Allies by the New York bankers in 1915. Born at Chicago, Oct. 22, 1900. bo was educated at Promfret School in Connecticut and the Un- iversity of Virginia. His father had married a Virginia girl, Judith Car- rington, and this was one reason why he sent his son to college there. At college he was confronted with a double handicap a fa- mous father and an older brother, William, who had made a conspic- uous record at the school. William was known as "Big Stet" while Ed- ward was called "Little Stet." He married a Virginia girl, Vir- ginia Gordon Wallace. They had three sons, including twins. ;