Winona Daily News, November 26, 1963

Winona Daily News

November 26, 1963

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Issue date: Tuesday, November 26, 1963

Pages available: 16

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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 26, 1963, Page 1.

Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - November 26, 1963, Winona, Minnesota Decreasing Cloudiness And Warmer Tonight, Wednesday WINONA DAILY NEWS RISES SETS FULL MOON NOVEMBER 30 109th Year of Publication WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1963 TEN CENTS PER COPY Hired to Kil Father, And FOUR-WAY HUDDLE England's and United Stated top leaders go into a four-way conversation at Monday night's reception in the State Department in Washington. Sir Alec Douglas-Home, left, British prime minister, chats with Pres- ident Lyndon Johnson while United States Secretary of Stale Dean Rusk listens to Prince Philip, at right. (AP Photofax) Talks May Thaw Chilly U.S.-French Relations By RICHARD K. O'MALLEY WASHINGTON thaw In the chilly U.S.-French rela- tions appears possible following the announcement that Presi- dents Johnson and Charles de Gaulle will meet here early next year.. The surprise announcement came from President Johnson after he had spent 18 minutes {n private with the French president at a reception late Monday for foreign digni- taries who attended President John F. Kennedy's funeral. Johnson, obviously plunging into the monumental tasks be- fore him with rapidity, came out from the conference room and said, "We have decided he would come back and talk more early next year." To give it further emphasis he told news- men: "Sure, you can quote me." De Gaulle originally had planned to meet with Kennedy, probably in February, and ar- rangements had been complet- ed. It appeared the two men swiftly came to agreement on the need for early talks to clear up standing differences between the two long-time allies. The tall French president was Flood of Orders Supports Stocks NEW YORK stock market launched a strong rally today upon reopening jfler be- ing closed for the funeral of President Kennedy. The surge to buy was in sharp contrast to the panicky selling that followed word of Kennedy's 6 Wisconsin Hunters Dead By Gunfire By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS After three days the death loll for Wisconsin's 1963 d e e r hunting season already has equaled last year's figure for the entire nine-day run, Six were killed fay gunfire and 11 died of heart attacks. Milton RoesscI, 28, of Minong. Wis., was shot and killed Mon- day while hunting wilh four companions about six miles west of Minong in Washburn County. Authorities said an in- quest into the shooting will be held Dec. 14 in Shell Lake. Harry Messer, 56, a truck driver from Sauk City, suffered o fatal heart attack Monday while he was helping his hunt- ing parly drag a deer oul of Ihe woods near Pray in Jack- son County. Also reported Monday was the death of .lames J. Coffey, 70. of Brown Deer, who died of a heart attack while hunling In (he Spider Lake area of Saw- yer County. Youths Ask Juvenile Hearing FAR1BAULT, Minn. (AP) Petitions have been filed here for a juvenile delinquency hear- ing for (wo high school seniors held in Ihe death of Rolene Madison. 17. County Ally. Herbert J. Cook filed the petitions Monday with Probate Judge Robert Marlin. Judge Martin will decide wheth- er Ray Van Straaten and Leslie Hammond, both 17, should have their case considered in juve- nile court or whether it should be moved lo district court. A hearing on Ihe delinquency petitions was sel tentatively for a.m. Wednesday. assassination Friday afternoon. At that time prices plunged and exchanges were closed early. Chrysler advanced to Other gains included Gen- eral Telephone to Standard Oil (New Jersey) S1.B2 to and Texaco to A New York Stock Exchange spokesman said the trading floor was more crowded than usual. He estimated per- sons were on the floor, com- pared with the normal n Badger Supreme Court Upholds State Bar Poll MADISON. Wis. Wis- consin Supreme Court released today its 5-2 decision thai per- mitted Ihe State Bar to go ahead with a membership poll on the qualifications of David Rabinovitz to serve as a feder- al judge. On Nov. 7 the court denied a petition to stop the poll and a tabulation showed an over- whelming majority of Wisconsin lawyers responding found Rab- inovilz, a Sheboygan labor at- torney, unqualified lo serve as a federal judge. Rocky, Barry Plan 30-Day Political Rest By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) Gov Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York and Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona say they plan no political speeches for a month in deference to the late President John F. Kennedy. Rockefeller, who has declared himself a candidate for the 1964 Republican presidential nomina- tion, said Monday he will not push his candidacy' during the 30-day period of mourning which he has decreed for New York State. Goldwater, ivhn leads nulls as a potential GOP presidential nominee but has yet to declare himself in the running, (old a reporter he has canceled three television appearances and will make no more political speech- es this year. Since the assassination of Kennedy is an absence of anything political to talk Goldwater said. Rockefeller said in a slale- ment that during the 30-day mourning period "I shall not participate personally in any public aclivily in connection with the Republican presidenlial nomination, nor in any olher public activities with Ihe excep- tion of those falling wilhin my official duties as governor of New York Stale." given the center of attention at the reception, as he has been since he arrived Sunday for the funeral. He was in relaxed, chatty form. Announcement of the meeting came amid general speculation on how Johnson and De Gaulle will get along. The answer would appear to be that they wfll get along well personally, but any changes in policy would have to come from the American side. De Gaulle, who regards world affairs in the broad, historic sense, is a stubborn man with fixed ideas, devoted to France. He is not malleable, as he fre- quently illustrated in his differ ences with Kennedy. Problems confronting Ken- nedy's successor and the French chief of state are mani- fold, but some of the larger ones are De Gaulle's go-it-alone atomic defense policy, his unco- operative attitude toward the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- tion, his chilly attitude toward the limited nuclear test ban treaty and his lofty position on the Common Market. But De Gaulle never hesitates to make it clear that in any showdown France would come quickly to America's side. Johnson has the reputation oi being a seasoned, astute politi- cian who knows how to work with people and get them to work for him. He also has the reputation of being a compro- miser, al least in the realm of domestic politics. Grand Jury Indicts Ruby DALLAS (AP) A Dallas grand jury indicted Jack Rub> today on charges of murder wilh malice in Ihe slaying of Lee Harvey Oswald, Ihe man accused of assassinating Presi dent Kennedy. New President Outlines Views To Governors WASHINGTON

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