Winona Daily News, November 5, 1962

Winona Daily News

November 05, 1962

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Issue date: Monday, November 5, 1962

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Sunday, November 4, 1962

Next edition: Tuesday, November 6, 1962 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Winona Daily News

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 131,914

Years available: 1954 - 2007

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All text in the Winona Daily News November 5, 1962, Page 1.

Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - November 5, 1962, Winona, Minnesota onight Tuesday; Rain Tiiesdiy RISES M9-. SETS FULL MOON NpV. 11 Wfh of PuMiutlon WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1M1 TEN CENTS PER COPY City Traffic Box Scort, Accidents...... 317 aa Deaths i Injuries TJ Damages EIGHTEEN PAGES 0 A M Dies in La Crosse Crash Surveillance Of Cuba Is Indicated By BARRY SCHWEID WASHINGTON feels U.S. surveillance of Cuba will have to be continued in form long after the current misule crisis is settled, govern-' ment sources report. In offering this view of the President's thinking to newsmen Sunday, the sources did not spe- cify' the watch would be kept. The object they said, would be to guard against any future introduc- tion of Soviet missiles into Cuba. Aeria! photographs of the island last month gave the first hard Evidence that the Soviet Union was mounting an offensive mis-' Hie threat in Cuba, the White House has said. It was from aeri- al; photos taken last Thursday that the administration conclud- ed Soviet Premier .Khrushchev had beguij to make good on his pledge to tear down the' missile bases. In matntabibif an arms blockade of Cuba, has alto been filling a surveillance role'. Removal of the missiles and other Soviet offensive arms from Cuba remains a thorny problem. By the terms of the Kennedy- Khrushchev agreement, the Unit- ed Nations would supervise the. verification that Soviet missiles have been withdrawn from the is- land. The government sources who discussed Kennedy's position em- phasized .that he is determined'to verify the removal of the weapons by international inspection teams that nothing less will be satisfactory. While the United States "and the Soviet Union are reported pre- pared to. have the International i pKmSH' NUCLEAR SUB Britain's first' sails under its-own'.power for the first Sunday as it shifts to a new dock at England. The vessel, using., its. auxiliary triei motor, moved slowly out of its floating dock to a specially prepared: away where harbor trials will be complet- ed; (APPbotofaxivia cable from 3 More Americans Slain in Vietnam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) war in Viet' Nam has brought death to three more Americans. Two U.S. Air Force pilots were killed early today In the crash of No Sign of Russ Bombers Leaving Cuba WASHINGTON au- thorities reported today they have no evidence yet that the Soviets are packing up the atomic-capable jet bombers in Cuba. This was reported to be a mat- ter of concern to President Ken- nedy, who wants removal of the IL2H bombers as well as the Soviet misjiles in Cuba. U.S. surveillance has shown that the missile dismantling promised by Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush- chev is well along, officials said. But American intelligence has not found repacking of uncrated IL2Ss to be underway, they said. 'Uncle Wiggly' Author Dead AMHERST, Mass. ard R. Can's, 89, internationally known author of children's stories under the name of "Uncle Wig- died, in Cooley-Dickinson Hospital, nt Northampton, today. Mirshfield Doctor Dead in Plane Crash OSHKOSH, Wis. W Rob- ert Taylor, 48, a prominent Mprahfield physician, was killed Sunday night when his light pline crashed in a field about six miles west of Oihkosh. a Vietnamese air force-B26 fight- er-bomber believed brought down by Communist ground fire. A U S soldier was killed Sunday night by grenade presumably thrown by a Communist. dMthi raised fo 37 Hw number of Americans killed in Viet Nam since last 'December. A Vietnamese'also died in the crash of the B26 about 160 miles southwest of Saigon. The plane had been flying a night strafing mission against Communist guer- rillas attacking a government po- sition. Officials in Saigon said the last radio report from the plane said it had sighted the target and was moving in for an attack. Ground troops were flown to the crash site and the bodies were recovered. Names of the dead were withheld pending notification of their families. five Killed in Iowa Collision MOV1LLE, Iowa Five persons, including four members of one family, were killed and two others were injured in a bead-on crash of two cars near here Sun- day night. The dead included Thomas witt Beem, 45, of llornick, Iowa, his wife Inez, 41, Iheir daughter, Barbetfa, and a son, Thomas 15. Also killed was Dennis Edward Hart, 18, of Correclionvitle, who was riding with Allen Mahin, 18, also of Correclionville. Another son of the Beems, Brian, 12, was taken to a hospital at Sioux City in crilical condition. Mahin also was Jiospilalized. Moville is 15 miles east o[ Sioux City. Red Cross fill role originally proposed for the United Cuban Prime Minister Fi- del Castro has the power to bar international inspectors from his territory. Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan conferred with Castro in Havana over the weekend-presumably in an effort to prod the Cuban leader into ac- cepting at least the fundamentals of an international inspection sys- tem. Mikoyan and Castro met twice Sunday at the government palace. No communiques were issued and Cuban officials gave' no hint of the nature of the talks. Mikoyan remained in Havana despite the death of his wife in Moscow Satur- day night, The administration's continuing stress on the necessity of interna- tional inspection viewed in some quarters as a means of keeping pressure on Castro. As far as it can be ascertained, the United States has set no dead- line on compliance from either Moscow or Havana' Nunsfjpless Kennedy was understood to feel the United States cannot wait in- definitely. At Ihe same lime, Washington is convinced the missile bases are coming down. Their destruc- tion is almost complete, Edward M 'Martin, assistant secretary of stale for inter-American affairs, said Sunday in a television inter- view. Martin.touched, too, on the sub- ject of present concern within the administration when he addedt "We still do not know where they (the missiles) are going, or have .verification they have left the is- IUrid'orwill not be reintroduced." IB another television interview Sorensen, special coiinsel to Kennedy aid oiia of his chief speechwriters, said the United Slates has given no formal pledge hot to invade Cuba. It Will not do so until a satisfactory if- rangement regarding Cuban mis- site sites has been worked out, Sorensen said. In other Cuban developments: Moscow radio accused the Unit- ed Slates of failing to carry out its' pledge to settle the Cuban crisis. It said the United States should have lifted its blockade and ended its aerial surveillance of Cuba. At the United Nations in New York, John J. McCloy, the top U.S. negotiator on Cuba, gave a luncheon tor his Soviet counter- part, First Deputy Foreign Min- ister Vasily V. Kuzneisov. "It was a social visit and of course the subject was said a US delegation spokesman. Authoritative sources disclosed at the United Nalions that Paul Ruegger of the International Cum- mittee of the Red Cross will ar- rive in New York Tuesday to ne- gotiate with Hie United Nations on a plan for Red Cross inspection of Cuba-bound Soviet ships. Acting U.N. Secretary-General U Tnant said the outlook was good for a Cuban settlement satis- factory to all concerned. He told newsmen he will consult with Se- curity Council members today about a possible council meeting. Evaluating strategy Cuba, Assistant Secretary of State Ayerell Harriman said in a tele- vised interview, Moscow's action will show some neutrals that Rus- sia "follows its own devices not necessarily for (he benefit of the government it is supposed to be helping." U.N. Ambassador Adlai E. Stev- enson said late Saturday of the Kennedy Khrushchev agreement on Cuba "a great many problems are still unresolved." Stevenson talked with newsmen at the White House after attending a two-hour meeting with the. President and tne executive committee of the National Security Council. Red Premier ol Bulgaria Ousted SOFIA, Bulgaria (API-Bulgar- ian Premier Anton Yugov has been ousted from his post and ex- pelled from the Communist par- ty's Central Commillee. Yugov's ouster, apparently an element of a ;najor purge of re- maining Stalinists, ivas announced at the opening session of the Bulgarian Party Congress today by First Party Secretary Todor Zhivkov. Hot Campaign Winding Up In Wisconsin MILWAUKEE W-WisconsiD vot- ers will select state, congression- al, legislative and local officers Tuesday to wind up one of the slate's most bitterly fought politi- cal campaigns. And in choosing a governor, electors probably will determine the state's tax policy for at least the next two years. The statewide contests are for the U.S. Senate seat held by vet- eran Republican Alexander Wiley, and for the five constitutional of- fices: There also are fights for 10 Congressional seats and 118 legis- lative jobs in addition to the local contests. Matt of the voter intereit It en the contests for governor and the U.S. Senate. Both Republican Philip G. Kuehn and Democrat John W. Hynolds have voiced confidence they will win the gubernatorial contests. Both, however, say that their vic- tories will be by slim margins. Kuebn has come pat for a three percent general sales tax with credit refunds to return the tax paid on necessities. Reynolds has based much of his, campaign on repeal of the present selective sales tax and increase in the state income tax. The Democrats in made their first major breakthrough in more than 30 years in normally Republican Wisconsin when they elected four of the five state con- stitutional officers. The only ma- jor Republican office seeker to win in that year was Robert Zim merman, secretary of state. Wiley was elected to public of- fice for the first time as Chip- pewa County prosecutor in 1909, seven years before Nelson was bom. He is seeking his fifth term JL the; Senate. Nelson, who served several years it the Wisconsin Senate, was elect- governor in. 19W and re-elected in I960 to become: the only Demo- crat in modern {lines to gain twd successive terms.- Zimmerman whip seeks re-elec- tion as secretary of state is op- posed by, Gerald Humphrey ol Springfield. The Republican state Dena Smith, is op- posed by John Schneider, Jr., of Sheboygan, a former assembly- man. In race for lievttnont ernor the candidates are Repub- lican Jack Olson of Wisconsin Dells and Democrat David Carley of Madison. The incumbent, Re- publican Warren Knowles of New Richmond, did not seek re-election. For attorney general the race-is between George Thompson, La Crosse Republican, and William H, Evans, Milwaukee Democrat. The 10 incumbent representa- Republicans and four favored to win re- election. Close races are expected in the First and Second Congressional Districts. The Democratic incum bent in the second district, Rob erl Kaslenmeier, may have trou- ble beating Ivan Kindschi unless he picks up a big majority in Dane County. The First. District campaign is a re-run of I960 when Republi- can Rep. Henry Schadeberg de- feated Democratic incumbent Ger aid Flynn. In the Ninth District, Democrat Lester Johnson is favored to de- feat Republican Dennis Danielsin. The district is expected to be swal- lowed up in the reapportionnunt scheduled at the next session of the Wisconsin Legislature. The winner, therefore, probably will have to run in another district in two years. Republican incumbent Veroon Thomson, former governor, is favored to win the Third District. His opponent is Walter Thoreson. Democrat Clement Zablocki is favored over David Tillotson ;n the fourth Milwaukee District as is Democrat Henry Reuss over Tom Nelson in the Fifth. In the Sixth District Republi- can William K. Van' Pelt is ex- pected (o defeat John Race. In the seventh, Republican Melvin Lair is conceded the edge over John Evans. Veteran Republican Representa- tive John Byrnes is expected to win over Owen Monfils in the Eighth as is Republican Alvin O'Konski, the 10th District incum- bent who takes on J. Louis Han- son. ORCHID SHAKE, PLEASE NAPLES, Fla. prob- ably never hear a waitress shout: "Two orchid milkshakes to go." But she could, keepers at Car- ibbean Gardens say. True vanilla flavoring comes from the seed pod of the orchid and the pods are produced commercially in sever- al tropical countries. i White House Plane Returns Body of Slain U.S. Airman WASHINGTON osse and were returning to Wi- lona when the accident happen- THE ACCIDENT site wai Itrt nside the city limits of Li Crosse a fpw feet from the Ons< limits, at the intersection with George Street. .Mrs, Buege said that during visit with her son at the hospital Sunday he said that he couH emember was that there was a flash of a car in front of him" mmediately before the accident La Crosse police, who are con- muing their investigation of the crash, said today that apparently iohmann was driving south on Highway 53 and attempted to make left turn onto' street. In turning, Mrs. Buege said, he Hohmann car reportedly ran intj the path of the Buege auto- mobile and the two cars collided. Porter was born here 938. son of Mr. and .Mrs. Walter Porter. He was a member of St, ohn s Catholic Church, St. Thorn- s Court of Catholic Order of For- slers and was employed by Wi- ona Knitling Mills. He served the Air Force from 1957 to 961, and was a 1957 graduate oJ Cotter Nigh School. Survivors include his parents; wo brothers, Walter Bernard, U.S. Navy, Norfolk, Va., and Tames, Winona, and one sister, Continued en U, Cetam I) WINONAN ;