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Winona Daily News Newspaper Archive: July 30, 1963 - Page 1

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   Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - July 30, 1963, Winona, Minnesota                               Occasional Cloudiness, Scattered Showers; __ r Temperature Same WINONA DAILY NEWS TOMORROW SUN SETS FULL MOON AUG; 5 108th of Publication WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1963 TEN CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Killed in K New Wisconsin Tax Bill Goes to Governor Reynolds Will Sign Measure 'Reluctantly' By FRANK CREPEAU MADISON, Wis. tfi A budget and tax bill, lacked together to save Wisconsin from financial chaos, is on Us way to Gov. John W. Reynolds today after clearing the Legislature on i 50-39 'As- sembly vote. Assembly approval came Mon- day as 28 Democrats and 22 Re- publicans voted for the bill. The Democratic governor has promised to sign the measure Into law. But he doesn't like it any better than do the lawmakers who sent it to him. Spawned by politically-divid- ed state government that was deadlocked for seven months, the budgeMax bill calls for ?133.8 million in new taxes to finance a record state Midget for 1863-65. The measure also con- tains enough money to meet million slate deficit. Most lawmakers dislike some provisions of the proposal ad- vanced by a special committee of eight legislators and the gov- ernor. The measure does have virtues, however. It is the only bill that could pass both houses and receive the approval of the Democratic chief executive. And it solves for two years "Wisconsin's financial diffi- culties. Stoatt week the bill by a solid 24-8 vote. The Assembly followed suit to ad- vance it to the governor's desk. Assembly Democratic and Re- publican leaders used their in- fluence to keep the bill free of eight proposed amendments. All the suggested changes were de- feated in roll call voles or ruled out of order. Debate lasted only two hours the sole rough spot was an amendment offered by Albert Tadych, D-Milwaukee, which would have eliminated the bill's income tax filing fee. Tadych called the fee an "un- fair, arbitrary" levy. "It's more regressive than a sales he said. frtnk Nikolay of Abaotjferd, the assistant Democratic floor- leader, moved rejection although he said "I personally find it very hard to do." The amendment was rejected 41-40. Before the final roll call, Dem- ocratic floorleader Robert Huber of West Allis described the bill as the only remaining solution, to Wisconsin's financial deadlock. He said both parties "have to swallow pretty hard" to vote for Ihe measure. Paul Alfonsi of Minocqua, the GOP Assembly floorleader, said the bill represents an attempt "to resolve our problems by com- promise when every other effort has failed." fact dilemma because of what happened in the last elec- Alfonsi said. "I hope that as a result of this the Wisconsin voters in November of 1964 will decide to send a Democratic Leg- islature and a Democratic gover- nor or a Republican Legislature and Republican governor down here." In setting slate spending for the biennium which began July 1 at million, the bill com- pares wilh a million budget For the 1961-63 biennium. Income tax increases and nev Bales and excise taxes are the ma jor ingredients of tha bill's rev enue section. By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON UP) Senators working on ways to settle the rail-labor dispute say they are en- couraged by a union official's an- nouncement that the brotherhoods have submitted a new proposal to the railroads. L. J. Wagner, president of the Order of Railway Conductors and Brakemen, lotd the Senate Com- merce Commutes the new olfer was made Saturday in the re- opened bargaining session. He said no reply had come from New Armour Plant For Worthinglon Will Employ 315 WORTHINGTON, Minn. (API- Armour Co, announced today jt will build a new pork slaughtering plant in Worthington with opera lions scheduled lo start by mi summer next year, The plant, employing about 375 persons, will be able to handle 300 hogs an hour, officials said. Worlhington is about 90 miles from Sioux City, Iowa, where Armour closed a packing plant mid-June. The new plant, the firm said, will be a two-story building on a 40-acre tract in an industrial sec- tion of the northeast edge of the city. Unions Submit New Plan to Railroads Ihe carriers and said he didn't be- lieve they had had time to pre- sent one. set However, Daniel p. Loomis, president of the Association of American Railroads, was at the hearing and when asked by a re- i; porter about Wagner's statement, I. he said: "I have heard about noth- a ing .new that amounts to any- thing." The railroads and unions re- sumed Labor Department bar- gaining sessions Friday under prodding from legislators who ex- pressed fears that Congress might a dangerous pattern by step- ping into the dispute. 'PIPE OF PEACE' Soviet Premier Nikiia Khrushchev, right, receives an Indian pipe of peace in Moscow from U. S. Sec- retary of Agriculture Orville Freeman, left. Freeman, winding up a Ihree-week tour of Soviet agricultural areas, presented the two- foot long gift in a conference room next to Khrushchev's Kremlin office. Khrushchev said he didn't smoke but accepted it as a sym- bol. Man extreme right, behind Khrushchev, is Gcnnady Voronov, a Communist Party presidium member. Other man is a transla- tor. (AP Photofax) New Summit Talks Unlikely Sen. John 0. Pastors, D'R.I., the Commerce Committee's act- ing chairman, has said he doesn't think (he two sides are too far apart to reach an agreement Ihrough bargaining. However, Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirlz has cautioned he sees no chance of a settlement ex- cept through legislation. To give Congress a chance to act, the railroads have postponed again until Aug. 29 the new work rules which will eliminate thou- sands of jobs and which the unions have said will trigger a nation- ide strike. Representatives of the five op- erating unions continued their tes- timony Monday in opposition to President Kennedy's recommen- dations for averting a strike by turning the dispute over to the Interstate Commerce Commission. The Senate Commerce Commit- tee stayed in session until almost 10 p.m. to hear the last union P. Speirs, presi- dent of the switchmen. He told the committee "as long i the carriers know that a strike will not be tolerated in the rail- road industry there will never be collective bargaining." He said he will "resist all ef- forts to turn over the economic destiny of these men to a third party who has no understanding of the issues, the problems, and the difficulties which we face Spring Valley Man Dead in Crash at Sparta By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A Spring Valley, truck driver was fatally injured late WASHINGTON offi cials expressed strong doubt today that Secretary of State Dean Rusk's forthcoming talks in Mos- cow will become a prelude to a summit conference. They said Rusk will carry a Minneapolis Bank Robbed Of MINNEAPOLIS (AP) A local taxi driver played an unsuspecting lead role when a gunman robbed the Franklin National Bank of an estimated in a lone raid i- late Monday. Joseph G. McCarthy, the driver, said he had no suspicion that the well-dressed passenger he waited for outside the bank had looted the place in the about five min- utes he was absent. Tha raider firsl asked to cash check. When William J. Ryan a vice president offered to help him, (he man pulled a gun, ordered Mrs. Jane Ashenbrenner, a teller, to fill a brief case he carried with currency. As she complied, the holdup man, brandishing the pistol, told Ryan, Mrs. Ashenbrenner and Mrs. Sharon Horan, a neighboring teller to "take it easy and don't attract attention." He then zipped up the case after putting the gun back into it with the money and stepped back into the taxi. McCarthy said he had picked the man up at the bus depot, had been ordered to drive to Nicollel and Lake. But a block from the bank at Blaisdell and Franklin, the pas- ln senger had the driver pull, saying he wanled to cash a check. McCarthy said Ihe man ap- peared unhurried when he came out. He left the taxi at Blaisdell and 28th St., eight blocks south of the robbery scene. letter from President Kennedy lo Soviet Premier Khrushchev, but it is expected lo be only a reply to the message Khrushchev sent lo Kennedy via Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman. Khrushchev's letter, high rank- ing sources said, expressed his satisifacfion wilh the agreement to ban all nuclear tests except underground but did not offer any suggestions on further steps to ease East-West tensions. Kennedy's reply is expected to express similar feelings without attempting to break new ground. Stale Department officials de- nied any thought is being given to a meeting between-. Kennedy, Khrushchev and Prime Minister Harold Macmillan of Great Brit- ain. That possibility was mentioned by a Lord Hailsham, British ne- gotiator at Ihe test ban treaty talks in Moscow. Officials here pointed to Ken- nedy's remark at a press con- ference July 17 that "there is no evidence that a summit is indi- cated or needed." Also, U.S. officials don't believe Khrushchev himself wanls a sum- mit meeting now. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST WINONA AND VIClNITY-Occa- sional cloudiness and little temper- ature change through Wednesday wilh scattered showers and thun- derstorms, mostly afternoon and at night. Low tonight 62-68, high Wed- nesday 80-90. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for Ihe hours ending al 12 m. today: Maximum, 87; mtnirmim, noon, 77: precipitation, trace. AIRPORT WEATHER (North Centra! Observations) Max. temp. 85 at 5 p.m. day, min. 67 at a.m. 73 at noon today, overcast at feet, visibility 10 with light rain, wind 5 from southeast, barometer and steady, humidity 71 percent. 24 Go; Mon- today, miles m.p.h a gravel truck collided on a county road graveling .project 10 miles north of Appleton. Killed was Henry Sannes, 70 rural Alberta. His death raised the Minnesota highway toll for the year to 386, or 51 more than a year ago. Driver of the truck was John Hallway, 58, Holloway, Minn. Red Raiding Party Caught Behind Lines By ROBERT EUNSON SEOUL. Korea (API-Strength- med U.S. Army patrols backed >y South Korean national police, ailed four heavily armed North Korean Communist infiltrators to- day in a hunt for Red raiders vho have slain three U.S. soldiers AMBUSHED SOLDIER'S FAMILY The family of Army Pvt. David A. Seiler, 24, posed outside Ihoir Theresa, Wis., farm home after learning he had been killed in a Communist am- bush in Korea. From the left: Mrs. Joan Schickert, 20, a sister; his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Erich Seiler; brothers 22, Thomas, 8, and Michael, 13, and another sister, Mrs. Ralph Huetlner, 17. (AP Pholofax) Dynamite Squads Attack Pestilence-Periled City By PHIL DOPOULOS SKOPJE, Yugoslavia (AP) Dynamite squads spelled the final doom today of what remained of pestilence-threatened Skopje, 90 per cent of which was ripped be- yond repair quake. by Friday's earth- Rescue crews dug 10 more per- sons from the rubble before the blasting began Monday night. Trapped for more than 80 hours they were located by a tiny mi- crophone inserted into the ruins. In case there were more surviv- ors, the dynamite charges were planted'only in buildings where no one could be alive. The government hurried to level this once bustling city of Fear of a typhus outbreak left no choice. The government promised that Skopje, capital of Yugoslav Ma cedonia, rise again. Geolo- for rebuilding or whether surviv- ors should begin life anew at an- other location. Dynamite blew apart cracked buildings checked first for signs of life with the microphone, so sensitive it can pick up the sound of a man breathing. The cnunt of dead stood near Hundreds more bodies were believed buried in acres of ruins. Two of the bodies recovered were presumed to be those of U.S. Air Force Sgt. Harold R. Stacy of Gouverneur, N.Y., and his Ger- man wife. Other Americans known to have been in Skopje escaped. Under government orders, 150- 000 residents had left by Monday night. Crews labored in an almost un- bearable stench of the dead and Monday when his vehicle collided with an army truck near Sparta Wis. He was Gerald Foster, 30, who was thrown from his semitrailer after it collided with the army vehicle which was attempting to turn into Camp McCoy. Officers said Foster's semi skidded 200 feet and rolled 30 more after colliding wilh the truck driven by Bernard M Pal- ozzalo, 26 soldier stationed at the By ROGER LANE camp, who was not hurt. AJFW n UULICIUIUMIU NEW YORK (AP) _ General live products and highs in nation- A western Minnesota man also yorP- made million a al employment and personal in- was killed Monday when his car y m Apn1' May and Junc. Sat- come, and a gravel truck collided on a and Sundays included Earnings Mark Set By General Motors GM, and probably no other busi- ness concern, ever made it faster. The No. 1 automaker and world's largest industrial corpora- tion set eight sales and earnings records in the second quarter. Company officials said the ex- quarter results re- fleeted continued high demand (or Profits soared to million, GM said Monday in. reporting to stockholders on this spring's un- precedented auto boom. Earnings were higher at million in the last three months of But that included million from sale of GM's inter- est in Ethyl Corp. last November. Second quarter net Income came to a share of common stock. The comparable sum in the fourth quarter of 1962 was after a deduction of 19 cents a meeting wilh congression share owing to the Ethyl transac tion. ......_ Worldwide factory sales in the debate an enactment at BURIED ALIVE 80 HOURS Rescuers help pull a 13-year- old Yugoslavian girl from rums of earthquare-shallercd building m which she was buried for 80 hours. The girl was found beneath Ihe rubble by a French group that heard sounds from her by using an ultra-sensitive lislening device. One of the French spcci.il- islai is in center, behind her. Two Yugoslav soldiers and a doctor right, aid in Ihe rescue of girl yesterday in Skopje that was hit by quake on July 26, The death toll n6arcd as leveling of ruins began. (AP Photofax) GM's automotive and nonaulomo- broken sewers. A heat wave and a water shortage compounded the atmosphere of nausea, The government predicted thai once a fleet of trucks, tractors bulldozers and earthmovers rollet into high gear, the city would be cleared in a matter of days. Officials discovered that hun- dreds of hastily dug graves were too shallow. Hygiene teams were ordered to spray them with dis- infectant while deeper trenches were dug for mass reburials. Other workmen set up facilities to make life less terrible for those who must see to Skopje's end. Power was restored in some parts of the city. Shower tracks provided limited bathing facilities While the tragedy lingered over Skopje, an earthquake destroyed Gahgum, a village of about in Southern Iran, on Monday. It was not known if there were casu allies. An earthquake also was report ed to have shaken Birjand, Iran, a city of about 450 miles east of Tehran, on Sunday. No deaths were reported. More than persons died in earthquakes in northwest Iran second quarter tolaled 747 including passenger cars and trucks and coach- es produced in the U.S., a U.S. vehicle total of less than a year ago. Kennedy Renews Plea for Tax Cut WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy called again today for congressional action on the ad- ministration's tax cut bill. House Speaker John W. McCor mack, D-Mass., told reporters the President stressed, at a White al leaders, the need for getting the bill to the House floor for est possible date. McCormack said he was hope fill the House Ways and Mean: Committee would send the bill the floor. he two days. Looking "under every in IB words of one U.S. commanding officer, the forces hunted down In- lillrating saboteurs on missions :lose by the headquarters of the J.S, 4th Cavalry Regiment com- mand post, six miles south of the Korean demilitarized zone. The fighting was the farthest south of the" buffer area since the Korean armistice was signed July "7, 1953. The action was set off Monday by the ambush of a U.S. jeep in which two U.S. soldiers were killed and a third wounded, be- low the Korean armistice line. With vigilance renewed and pa- trols strengthened, the hunt began for those attackers. As troops and police scoured Ihe area, another American sol- dier and a South Korean police officer engaged in another clash that cost their lives in the grassy bottomland south of the Imjin Riv- er, near Dangdong-iri. In Washington the Army identi- fier! Cpl. George F. Larion Jr. of Davison, Mich., as the soldier killed today. Larion, 24, was the son of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Larion of Davison. Col. George the U.N. Command spokesman who con- firmed the four North Koreans were dead, said they could be part of the same raiding patrol which machine-gunned a 1st Cav- alry Division jeep Monday, killing two U.S. soldiers and wounding another on their way to guard duty in the demilitarized zone. There also was speculation four North Koreans killed loday were agents bound on a mission ot violent espionage. They carried automatic weapons and hand gre- nades. The first North Koreans were gunned down about 9 a.m. It was in (his clash that a soldier of ths Oessart Seiler U.S. 7th Infantry Division and tha Korean police officer died. At about 4 p.m., the other two North Koreans were surrounded in deep grass west of the road to Panmunjom and about a mils south of Freedom Bridge. While an American Army heli- copter hovered overhead, about 50 national policemen and half a dozen U.S. soldiers closed in. Two hand grenade explosions were heard, leading to speculation the agents took their own lives. Tress photographer Kim Chong-kil and reporter An Mu-hun arrived on the spot short- ly before the shooting started this afternoon. They interviewed the husband of an old woman who was held captive by the four Com- munists. Yang Chon Soon, 52, was out collecting mushrooms in the bushy area where [he grass is head high. Suddenly someone grabbed her by the wrist and de- manded: "Why are you here? (0 This is a firing range. Da you have anyone working in the gov- Lone Survivor of Sneak Attack Tells of Shots ASCOM Cin', Korea Hi The lean, ebony skinned soldier with the tube in his chest'leaned back after the Jeep slopped. I remem- ber their hand grenades and 1 tried to get up, but I was under on his pillow and through a the Jeep" sickly grin said, "I don't remem-i David A her Mch except the noise" j ttn'ou? by the first blast of It was Pfc. William L, Foster of Baltimore Md., lone survivor of a sneak machine gun attack in Ihe First Cavalry Division area early Monday morning. "1 was sitting in the hack Foster said weakly. His eyes were glazed and he spoke barely above 3f Theresa, f the Jeep North Ko- rean machineguns. Pfc. Charles T. Dessart 111 of Drexel Hill, Pa was found dead lying behind the Jeep. One bullet entered Foster's back at the bnse of his rib cage, then deflected up through his chest and is in The first shot knocked me out, front of his spine I guess. I fell down across Ihe "I ihink we'll just leave it back seat ol the Jeep. 1 rcmem- said U. Col. Harold Hamit her the Jerp rolling over and of Mill Valley, Calif. "It appar. being under the Jeep, I heard them firine from UD on the road enlly has done all the damage it's PAind tft An to Pfc, William L,   

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