Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - September 17, 1963, Winona, Minnesota Drizzle Tonight; Mostly Cloudy, More Rain Wednesday WINONA DAILY NEWS Ywr of Publication TOMORROW SUN RISES M9 (CST1; SETS FULL MOON OCT. 1 WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, .963 TEN CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES ADENAUER MEETS WITH POPE West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer shakes hands' with Pi-pe Paul VI at private audience in the Apostolic Palace at Vatican City Way. In center is Msgr. Loris Capovilla, secretary of papal household. The 87-year-old Adenauer, a Ro- man Catholic, wears a papal decoration, the Supreme Order of Christ, conferred on him yes- terday. The decoration, normally goes only to Roman Catholic kings and presidents. (AP Photo- fax) First 72 Hours Over All Is Going Well With S.D. Quints By DAN PERKES Stiff Writer ABERDEEN, S.D. (AP) _ The Fischer quintuplets went into their fourth day today, breathing easily and with reported good col- or on all of them. Dr. James Bcrbos, who brought the four girls and a boy into Ihe world between 1 and 3 a.m. Sat- urday had termed the first 72 hours crucial. He lelt St. Luke's Hospital shortly before midnight, apparently satisfied his charges were doing well. But he warned that the prema; hire quints born to Mrs. Mary Ann Fischer, 30, siill could have hurdles, saying, "There no mag- ic ijumber for any .danger period. It just depends on their day-to- day condition." quint. took th.ir fiitl fw- iriula a teaspoon of artificial milk every two hours were reported to be assim- ilating it well. At-the same time, the babies got their full names and an array of gifts informally assessed at more than Their mother had her first meet- ing with newsmen since the births, and told three Mon- day night, "I feel fine." The photographers, permitted in her room only 10 minutes to Malaysia Breaks With Indonesia KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia today broke dip- lomatic relations with Indonesia and the Philippines, the govern- ment announced. Shortly before the announce- ment, screaming, rack-throwing Malay demonstrators stormed the Indonesian Embassy compound, setting fire to the building and smashing windows and furniture. The riot was retaliation for a similar mob action Monday against the Malaysian Embassy in Jakarta and the Malayan Consul- 2 Killed. 3 Hurt in Car, Truck Crash CLOQUET, Minn. (AP) A station wagon carrying four Dart- mouth College sludcnts from Great Falls, Mont., collided with a gaso- line transport about a.m. to- day, killing two of (he students. The victims were Pat Dailey and Terry McGovern. Anolhcr student, Glen Fitzpal- rick. !8, was taken to a Duluth hospital in critical condition. The fourth youth, Erick W. Austin, 19, was 'in serious condition at Cloquet hospital. Driver of tfw truck Ralph Lahli, 35. rural Cloqucl, who was hospitalized in good condition. The truck owned by Quickie Transportation Co., Minneapolis, and ihe station wagon bearing -Montana license plates, were in- volved in the collision on High- way 210 about two miles west of Wright. two dead occupants ef the station wagon in which two other men were riding. The highway patrol reported the collision occurred when left front sections of the vehicles met on a slight curve. The truck, headed vt-est, had taken on a load of gaso- line at a refinery at Wrenshalt, about 15 miles southeast of Co- quet. ate in Medan, North Sufnatra. In- donesia bitterly opposes the new Malaysian Federation of Malaya, Singapore, Sarawak and North Borneo. than ptnwii took part in the demonstration at Ku- ala Lumpur. About 200 surged inlo the embassy grounds. No one was injured during (he S5-minute demonstration. Riot police, armed with clubs, rifles and tear gas, made little attempt to break up the melee with force. Many grinned broadly as they tried lo shoo the demon- strators away. An official government state- ment said Prime Minister Tanku Rahman took the action to break relations after a meeting of the Malaysian Cabinet. announcement laid Thai- land has been asked lo handle Malaysia's affairs in Indonesia and (he Philippines. Rahman said in a statement his government took Ihe action be- cause Indonesia "has broken off diplomatic relations with Malay- sia wilhout any apparent reason. We have no choice but lo do like- wise and to recall our ambassador and the embassy staff and at the same lime lo close down our con- sulate in Medan." 7 Feared Dead In Idaho Fire BIGCIXS, Idaho (AP) Seven palients were reported missing today in a fire that destroyed Ihe Paradise Pines rest home near this tiny western Idaho commu- nity. Thirty others were evacuat- ed safely. Sheriff's Depuly Frank Healh said some bodies were sighted in Ihe charred wreckage, but the number of dead waj not deter- mined. The [ire, believed to have start- ed in a wood-burning stove near the center of the sprawling, one- story wooden structure, burned the rest home to the ground. Thirty patienls were taken hv ambulance to a hospital at Me- Call, 30 miles lo Ihe south, and 18 remained thert for bailment. shoot still pictures, television lape and movie film on a pool basis, reported Mrs. Fischer very cheer- ful. and htr huiitand Andrew, 38, made the final deci- sion on names for the four girls Monday night. They will be called Mary Ann, Mary Catherine, Mary Margaret and Mary Magdalene. The lone boy had been named James An- drew earlier. Mary Ann is named after her mother; Mary Catherine is named for Sisler Mary Stephen, the St. Luke's Hospital administrator who was Calherina Davis before she became a nun; Mary Margaret is named for Margaret Dorman, chief nurse in pediatrics at St. Luke's; and Mary Magdalene is named for her paternal grand- mother. Siittr Mary Stephen laid tha Fischers disregarded her sugges- tion in naming one of the girls. "I suggested Mary Jane in honor of St. Jane Francis the hospital administrator said, "but Ihe Fischers lold me they were picking Catherine in my hon- or. I'm very proud." The quints were deluged with gifts, ranging from diaper service to college scholarships. The offers included a four-year scholarship for James Andrew to St. Joseph's College in Philadel- phia, scholarships to all five at Northern Stale College here, nnd scholarships (or all four girls to two girls' schools, Presentation Junior College here and Mount Mary College at Yankton, S.D. The latter two are operated by orders of Calhdlic nuns. Kennedy Says Aid Cuts Will Reduce Trade By STERLING F. GREEN Prtit Staff WASHINGTON Kennedy told American business- men today that "disastrous" cuts by the House in foreign aid funds would damage the country's ex- port trade as well as its security, In a speech prepared for 400 executives at the White House Conference ori Export Expansion, Kennedy made a bid for industry support in the administration's push for restoration of aid money in the Senate. "I hope you will join me in seeking to reverse these disas- trous he said. Although two-day conference was called to enlist business cooperation in the gov- ernmenhvide effort to eliminate the balance of payments deficit, Kennedy devoted a third of his address to what he called "our much abused foreign aid pro- gram." The White House foreign aid re- quest was billion, but after successive slashes by the House Foreign Affairs Committee and the House itself, the authorization bill now calls for only billion. fcxplaining his contention that the cuts would impair private commerce, Kennedy said: "No foreign aid program, of course, can or should substitute for priv- ate initiative. But it can assist in breaking the path; and that is an important reason for us all to give it support. aid abroad are not, as is sometimes believed, the cause of our adverse balance of .payments, More than 80 per cent of our current aid commit- ments are for expenditures in (he United States; and next year off- shore expenditures by aid will be even lower. "But aid can help our of payments by helping and the recent cuts in this pro- gram by the House of Hepre sentatives, while saving at mosl only million in American dol- lars on our balance of payments accounts, will have a severe im pact .upon our exports as well as our security." PratJdwit tpokt, rctary of Labor W. Willard Wirt! urged the businessmen to expanc their exports to help close the full- employment gap as well ai the balance of payments gap. Wirtz said every (1 billion added exports creates new jobs for American workers. Pro- duction for export sale, he said, engages U to IS per cent of the payrolls in industries making lighl machinery, chemicals and met als. "High high productivity and high labor standards have marched hand in hand with in- creasing Wirtz said. "The United States has built the world's greatest trading volume on such foundations." Acknowledging that increased exports imply higher imports, with resulting loss of some jobs, Wirtz said the two-way expansion of foreign trade creates more jobs (nan it eliminates. The Trade Ex- pansion Act provides federal aid for companies and workers dam- SWAMPED BOAT Small boat partially swamped in Offates Bayou and 61st St, Calves- ton, Texas. (AP Photofax) Pian March on Montgomery Negroes Blame Wallace For Killing 4 Children By HOYT HARWELL BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (API-Bir- mingham Negroes incensed over the bombing deaths of four of their children plan to march on Montgomery to lay directly before Gov. George C. Wallace their feel- ing that he is to blame for the slayings. At their first gathering since the Sunday morning dynamite blast, an estimated Negroes took a unanimous standing vole Mon- day night to endorse a march on the state house. The vote came after three In- tegration leaders called for non- violence and accused Wallace of causing the racial tension-thai led to the dynamiting of the Sixteenth Street Baptist church. No dale far the marsh was set. An tflwmon fimoral fw Carol Robertson, 14, one of the four girls killed by the blast, was scheduled at St. John's African Methodist Episcopal church. The Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth told the rally that mass services for the other three victims will be held Wednesday afternoon at Symington Backs Pact By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON limit- ed nuclear test-ban treaty drew strong support today from Sen. Stuart Symington and strong op- position from Sen. Strom Thur- mond. "Unless there can be some understanding among the growing number of nations that will have the weapon, a nuclear holocaust is only a question of de- clared Symington, a Missouri Democrat. Symington, a former secretary of the Air Force, said in a pre- pared Senate speech the treaty banning all but underground test- ing "will not affect to any appre- ciable extent our capability to de- COLDWATER AT LOS ANGELES RALLY Sen, Barry Goldwater flanked by Mrs. Goldwater, gels an enthusiastic welcome as he arrived at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles Monday night for i hujt Goldnater Rally. A crowd of paying a dollar each to attend, heard the Arizona senator plead for Republican unity. Others in picture are not identified. (AP Phot of stroy the Soviet Union If a re- taliatory strike is required." On oHwr of debata shows indications of con- tinuing into next mond, a South Carolina Democrat, charged the treaty constitutes "major risks and jeopardies to the capability of the United Stales to deter a nuclear .war in the future." The Senate granted unanimous consent Monday to move from de- bate on the treaty itself to consid- eration of the resolution of rati- fication, to which a series of res- ervations, understandings and in- terpretations have been offered. But so many senators remain to speak on the issue that the goal of a finaf vote by Friday still appeared doubtful. So far, 77 Matter! commit- led to or inclined to vote for rati- fication. Thirteen Ten are doubtful are opposed, or undecided. Ratification requires a two-lhirds majority of those voling-47 favor- able votes if all 100 senators should vole. Both Symington and Thurmond are members of the Senate Pre- paredness subcommittee which heard much military and scien- tific testimony critical of the treaty. Symington lined up with Ihe Joint Chiefs of Staff, who held that there are military risks and disadvantages la the treaty, but that with safeguards for U.S. se- curity Ihe treaty was acceptable. But Thurmond Mid In his pared address that the military chiefs merely "went along with ihe White and that Uiis was different from supporting the Teaty. "The chiefs of staff may not have been threatened outright, and most probably were Thurmond said, "but the chiefs live in an environment which daily demonstrates the rule of rigid compliance with decisions from above." "Many lessons in the foclhard- iness of disagreeing with policy decisions had been taught quite recently, with graphic examples that could hardly fail to impress the Joint Chiefs of Slaff and all other Thurmond said. the Sixth Avenue South Baptist church-where the rally was held. The three were Denise McNair, II, and Addie Mae Collins and Cynthia Wesley, .both it. Negro leaders here and around the nation called for Use of more federal power in Birmingham, but a government source in Washing, ton said there was no legal basis to put additional troops in the city now. There are 300 federalized National Guardsmen' on alert Sheriff Melvin Bailey said two white teen-agers were arrested on an open charge in the slaying of one of two Negro boys shot to desth a few hours after the dyna- mite blast. City pellet the otfwr youth was killed when they fired buck- shot at fleeing Negroes after a rock-throwing incident. In Washington, President Ken- nedy expressed "a deep sense of outrage and grief" over the bomb- ing and called on all Americans to put aside prejudices and to unite in working for justice and peace. "Words and actions" of Wallace and the 'segregation system caused the Sunday deaths, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. said at the rally. He said Wallace "had allowed himself to defy the law of the land and to deal with Negro citi- zens in Alabama as if (hey didn't live in the stale." WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST. WINONA AND VICINITY Oc- casional shower or thunderstorm tonight. Mostly cloudy and cooler with brief periods of drizzle or light rain Wednesday. Low tonight 55-60, high Wednesday 75.' LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 21 hours ending at 12 m. today; Max- imum, 78; minimum, 67; noon, 76; precipitation, .a. Packs Winds of 80 M.P.H., 10 Inches of Rain PORT ARTHUR, Tei. (AP> Hurricane Cindy Into the Texas coast at 8 a.m. today with winds of 80 miles an hour end then began disintegrat- ing as it moved Inland. third hurricane of year and the only that has reached the mainland hurled high winds and tides at the Tex- as and Louisiana coast all night. The hurricane sprang up quickly and unexpectedly Monday and diminished as rapidly today, The ill-defined eye crossed the coast between Galveston and Port Arthur. LMI than MI hcur Civil Defense authorities' in the Port Arthur-Beaumont-Orange t r e a told refugees to go home. The authorities said damage was minor, although considerable loss to the pecan crop appeared certain. An estimated persons most of them fa Cameron Parish, La., fled ahead of the storm, as a half million did ahead of hur- ricane Carla two ysars ago this week. Carla killed 34 and did damage. Cttmren wai spurred by memories of hurricane Audrey in 1957 when more than 500 died in that low-lying section which was battered by monumen- tal tides. Civil Defense authorities said, "There ii no major damage or flooding of homes anywhere so far as we know." The Texas De- partment of Public Safety said the same thing. Deputy Sheriff Carl Keen iaid at Cameron, La., that Cindy failed to bring as much rain or es high tides as had been expected. He said water didn't into Main Street this and two ago, during Cilia, the street was navigable by motor boat. In addition 000 who fled Cameron Parish, Port Arthur sheltered refu- gees, Beaumont 525 and Galveston Civil Defense authorities said. At least five boats were report- ed In trouble at one time or an- other in the Gulf of Mexico dur- ing the storm. Twenty-six men, trapped by sudden forming of the storm, rods out the winds and battering waves on two offshore oil well drilling rigs. Crewmen on one rig report- ed 30-foot waves and 55 mile-per- hour winds. Mayor Alfwd E. a it Roberts declared his city in slate of emergency and said was prepared to feed up to 000 refugees. Plane Crashes Into Lake, Man Trapped SHAKOPEE, Minn. (AP) -An amphibian plane crashed fn Prior Lake near today. One man was believed trapped In the plane and feared dead. A second man was injured. John Hagen, 33, a Northwest Air- lines pilot, was taken to Meth- odist hospital in St. Louis Park. His condition was reported as (air. Hagen, semi-conscious, indicat- ed a second man was in the plane when it crashed on the east end of Prior Lake and flipped over about a.m. Skin divers were called to enter Ihe partially submerged plane to search for the second occupant. WHERE CINDY HIT today. (AP Photofax Map) Arrow indicates where Cindy hit
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.