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Winona Republican Herald: Monday, November 24, 1952 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1952, Winona, Minnesota                              Rain or Snow Tonight and Tuesday VOLUME 52, NO. 233 'Pick a Present' Want Ad Section Starts Today Stt CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 24, 1952 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES U.S., Britain Split on NO MORE CLASSES TODAY U of W Students Celebrate As Badgers Get Rose Bid MADISON m The University of Wisconsin campus became the scene of celebration today as word spread quickly that the Badgers had been criosen to represent the" Western Conference in the Rose Bowl football classic. Shouting, cheering students form- ed snake lines and parades through the Memorial Union, hub of stu- dent activity, into other school buildings and along Langdon and State streets. No Classes Coaches, players and faculty members joined in the celebration and indications were that there would be no more classes today. Gov. Kohler said he was delight- three years to reach the top." Said Gov. Kohler: "The Wisconsin football squad had a great season and more than earned the right to represent the Western Conference in the Rose Bowl. "I am delighted that Ivy Wil- liamson's team was selected to make the trip. But when the game is over l'll_bet Southern California fans will wish they had played ed when he heard the news and asked where he could get a couple "Do you know where I can get of tickets. Coaches said they were a anxious to go West and do a good (For additional details of Wisconsin's selection to play in the Rose Game and complete details of Saturday's game with Minnesota and for other weekend, sports turn to today's Sports Section on Pages 20 and 21.) job. Only One Unfilled Spot The selection of Wisconsin leaves I only one spot unfilled in the major f, UUiV U1JC OMUL- UilllllCW. lii tllC Speaking for the coaches MiW SMSotl footbalj Bruhn, line coach, said Its sort Thfi TODAY Peril Back Of Gaiety In Paris By JOSEPH ALSOP most wonderfully beautiful of all beautiful cities seems somehow even finer, this year, than it has at any time since the war. Life in Paris, and indeed in France, has finally lost the flavor of hectic insecurity that of sudden, but we really want to go out there and are anxious and ready to do a good job. I'm sure that expresses the sentiment of all i the coaches." i Worked All Year Harlan Carl, fleet halfback, said "We are very happy about it, na- turally. We've been working for it all year and the coaches should be just as excited about it as the players. The game should be par- ticularly thrilling for the seniors on the team, who have worked The final vacancy was expected to be filled before nightfall, with the Orange Bowl at Miami, Fla., naming an opponent for Alabama. Navy and Syracuse top the list of prospects. Here are major bowl pairings: ROSE BOWL-Southern Califor- nia vs. Wisconsin. SUGAR BOWL, New Orleans Georgia Tech vs. Mississippi. COTTON BOWL, vs. Tennessee. ORANGE BOWL, ma vs. unnamed foe. Airliner With 52 Lost Over Alaska _____ ANCHORAGE, Alaska faint radio signal was the only characterized the post-war years, tenuous clue today to the fate of 52 men aboard a giant C-124 Globe- Here and there, after the long roaster which vanished Saturday night over the Gulf of Alaska, night of dark hopelessness, one Twenty-four search planes were poised here ready to fan out even finds a brave glimmer of hope for the future. An American, preparing to take his leave of Paris, may properly feel a modest pride in this return j Minnesota Man of a more normal and healthy at- mosphere. Without the great initia- tives of American post-war policy, the night of Europe's post-war hopelessness would surely, by now, have ended in final catastrophe. Yet there is poison in this French atmosphere poison that ex- presses itself in the truly venom- ous criticism of the United States and all its work that can now be heard everywhere in France. Cause of Trouble The pursuit of love, the struggle to be liked by" foreigners, are cardinal errors of foreign policy. The richest nation on earth, bear- ing on its shoulders the entire final responsibility for the fate of the Western World, cannot expect to be held in affection by partner nations which must now acknow- ledge this new leader. But it is also very dangerous if dislike and dis- trust reach such a pitch that calm discussion of common problems becomes all but impossible. This is close to being that state of af- fairs today between France and America. It is easy enough to see the su- perficial causes of this grave trou- ble. The French after all think, not incorrectly, that the great Ameri- whether retail ceilings on beef can can policy initiatives which have be rolled back. when weather rermits over the 150 miles to tiny Middleton Island, On Lost Plane McCHORD AIR FORCE BASE, Wash. (Si A Minnesota, man was among the 11 crew members of the C124 Globemaster airplane missing near Anchorage, Alaska, since Sat- urday night. He is T-Sgt, Engolf W. Hagen, engineer. His next-of-kin was; listed as Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hagen, Roseau, Minn. Wholesale Curbs On Pork Lifted WASHINGTON UPl The govern- ment today suspended wholesale ceilings on pork products. The action was announced by the j Girl'-' radio transmitters attached Office of Price Stabilization while to the Cl24's rubber liferafts. officials of the agency were meet- j They cautiqned, however, against ing with meat industry representa-' lives in an effort to determine the four-engined transport's last check-point. The weather outlook was poor. The 41 Army and Air Force pas- sengers and 11 crewmen were listed officially yesterday as miss- ing in the continuing plague of U.S. military air disasters through- out the world. Names of the crew were re- leased late yesterday. The pas- sengers have not been identified. Since Nov. 7, six planes either have crashed or disappeared. They carried 162 men, of whom 82 are known dead, 72 are missing and eight survived. Three of the troop carriers were lost in Alaska, two in Korea and one in Montana. The weak radio signal, which could have come from emergency equipment carried by the Globe- master, was picked up yesterday by the CAA station at Yakataga, on the Alaska coastline about 150 miles east of Middleton Island, The SOS was so dim no bear- ing could be taken. But authorities at Elmendorf Air Force Base here said the signal on 'the international distress frequency of 500 kilocycles might have come from "Gibson saved France were also designed to serve the interests of America. Gratitude, like love, is never a de- pendable international emotion. Price Stabilizer Tighe Woods had advised Congress last week that he intended to suspend wholesale pork ceilings. Pork has been selling well Meanwhile, the French are de- i below ceilings and is in ample sup- pressed by our deplorable habit of I ply. Ceilings are based on a per- sending vaster missions to admin- centage mark-up and vary with ister our foreign policies than the each wholesaler. Germans used to send to control OPS said the their satellites. They are angered suspension of wholesale ceilings is not expected by such illogical vagaries as our to have any significant effect on attempt to hunt with the French retail prices. The order calls for retailers to continue calculation of ceilings on sales to consumers. They must re- flect any decrease in wholesale costs and may reflect any increase. The retail ceilings are the whole- sale costs plus margins in use be- fore the Korean War. OPS said that if pork and live hog prices rise sharply controls will be reimposed. hounds and run with the Moslem hares in the Tunisian controversy. They are badly over-strained by the effort to rearm, to which we have summoned them. They can- not see why, in dealing with such problems as Indochina, "the Am- ericans always give just enough to keep our noses above water, so we always feel as though we are as so good a friend of America as Defense Minister1 Rene Pleven is rumored to have remarked. Reds Encourage Hate Add to all this the -current tac- tics of the Kremlin and its faith- (Continued on Page 10, Column 4) ALSOPS MOPPING LEFT warn BUY CHRISTMAS undue optimism, pointing out that the signal was not picked up again and past experience in Alaska aerial tragedies has shown that mysterious radio transmissions are not uncommon and have proved valueless in searches. No trace of the Military Air Transport Service Globemaster, biggest in military use and ca- pable of carrying 200 men, was found by 11 search planes which went out yesterday despite bad weather. From Middleton Island to the mainland is about 50 miles of wa- ter. Then to Anchorage the route is edged by what veteran fliers call some of the "most rugged country in the world" with glacier covered peaks' of feet or more. The MATS Globemaster, big as a five-room house, made its last report over. Middleton at p.m. Saturday o'- a flight to Elmendorf from McChord Air Force Base, near Tacoma, Wash. Alger Hiss Parole Application Denied Miss Pit Seibel, 24, Denver, Saturday night became the first queen ever chosen by Sigma Delta Chi, national journalistic fraternity. Miss Seibel, origin- ally from Centralia, 111., was chosen after appearing as a vo- calist at the closing banquet of the fraternity's national con- vention. She was nominated by undergraduate fraternity dele- gates from Ohio State, Iowa State, Illinois and Missouri. (AP Wirephoto to The Repub- lican-Herald) WASHINGTON (ffl Alger Hiss today was denied a parole. The U. S. Parole Board an- nounced it had turned down the application of the former State De- partment official, now serving a five-year term for perjury. Dr. George G. Killinger, board chairman who conducted a hearing on the Hiss petition at Lewisbiirg (Pa.) penitentiary about 10 days ago, made this statement: "In the1 matter of the. application of parole for Alger Hiss, the Board of Parole, after a careful consider- ation of the official record, unani- mously voted to deny the appli- cation." The board is composed of five members. It acted on the basis of a report submitted by Killinger after his visit to Lewisburg. Hiss was convicted on lying when under deny- ing that-he ever gave secret gov- ernment documents to Communist agents. He became eligible for parole last Friday. Hiss, now 48, has persistently de- nied that he was guilty of the crime charged to him. State Deer Season Ends, 12 Men Dead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Minnesota's 1952 deer season was at an end today with 12 hunters killed and an undetermined num- ber of animals slain. This year's hunting deaths equal- ed the number in the state's worst previous 'year, 1946. Gunshot wounds claimed 10 lives and two hunters died of ex- posure after becoming lost. Three other hunters died after suffering heart attacks. Diabetic Attack One gunshot victim apparently suffered a diabetic attack and fell on his own gun, which discharged, as he was going through a fence. The nine were felled by bul- lets from other hunters' guns. One of the hunters killed may have been the victim of a bullet deliberately aimed. H u b b a r d County Sheriff Ed Churchill said he had evidence tending to show that Lyle Allen, 42, Bemidji, was not the victim, of a stray bullet, as previously believed. Here is the list of victims: Died after being lost: Mike Konek, 66, Columbia Heights, a Minneapolis suburb, died in a Duluth hospital 24 hours after he was found near Tofte, off the North Shore. He was lost three days. Lester Peters, 56, Minneapolis, found dead after being lost a week in the woods north of Virginia. Died of gunshot wounds: Evert Bliss, 56, Pennington, ac- cidentally shot by a nephew, Mich- ael J. Hartman, 17, Bemidji, who mistook his uncle for a deer. Halvor Berger, 51, Brevik, who apparently fell on his gun during a diabetic attack as he climbed through a fence. Duane Lambert, 17, Princeton, shot in stomach as he hunted near Aitkin.' Near Hibbing Martin Larson, about 48, Two Harbors, killed near Hibbing when bullet went through a deer and struck him. Edward Owens, 51, Angus, shot through the neck as he hunted with three companions near their Polk County homes. Harold Hensel, 37, Bigfork, ac- cidentally killed by a nephew, Ken- neth Gregerson, 10, as they hunted near Bigfork. Wade Kimball, 41, Backus, killed near Hackensaek by a bullet appar- ently fired from about 75 yards away. Lyle Allen, 42, Bemidji, killed as he apparently sat in tree 25 feet above the ground, Adam N. Daraitis, Minneapolis, shot in the head near Bigfork. Walter P. Olson, 60, Emily, hit in the stomach by stray buEet as he hunted near Emily. Le Sueur Cannery Wins 3 Contracts MINNEAPOLIS UP) The Green Giant Co., Le Sueur, has been awarded three contracts totaling to furnish canned peas to the Chicago Quartermaster depot, the Department of Commerce said today. Westinghouse Electric Corp., Fer- gus Falls, Minn., also1 was given three contracts for furnishing oil circuit breakers and spare parts for the Garrison district, Army en- gineers, at Bismarck, N. D. B26 Bombers Destroy 200 Chinese Trucks Vehicles Wrecked in 9-Day Supply-Line Raids SEOUL Marauder bom- bers last night destroyed 200 Com- mumst vehicles in their greatest truck-busting foray of the year. The Marauders, ranging far and wide over the Red highway net- work, brought their nine-day bag to trucks. The ceaseless attacks are designed to stem the flow of supplies for frontline Communist troops. Twelve B29 Superforts, the fly- by-night partners of the Marauders, j dropped 120 tons of high explosives on a Red communications center near Sinanju. The target city is on the west coast, 40 miles north of Pyongyang, the North Korean capital. In daylight sorties, U. S. F86 Sabre jets shot down a Russian- type MIG15 jet. It was the seventh straight day of victory for the Sabres. Their score for the week stands at 17 MIGs destroyed, two probably destroyed and four dam- aged. Ground action Sunday was high- lighted by a series of Red harras- sing attacks all along the bleak 155- mile battlefront. A U. S. Eighth Army staff officer said the Reds appeared content to feel out the Allied defenses. None of their tentative jabs was aimed at talcing any U.N. positions. The largest Red probe-in-force was launched at Sniper Ridge, war- scarred hill mass on the Central Front. Allied rockets and artillery shells broke up a thrust by 450 Chinese. Dwight D. Eisenhower looks over a mural in the U.N. Security Council during his tour of the United Nations building in New York today. At right is U.N. Secretary-General Trygve Lie. CAP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Ike Visits U. N., Talks With Lie La Crosse Airways Station in New Home LA CROSSE, Wis. After 14 years on a so-called temporary basis on Brice Prairie, the La Crosse interstate airways commu- nication station has completed its Nations Argue Over Prisoner Of War Scheme Russians Enjoy Break Between Western Allies By STANLEY JOHNSON UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. The most serious diplomatic rift between Britain and the U. S. in years continued unabated today despite efforts by India and ether countries to close the breach. Day-long harmony moves expected, but diplomats held little hope for them. The two great allies split far apart when the U. S. notified Brit- ish Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden that it could not accept a British-backed Indian compromise plan for ending the Korean prison- er of war deadlock unless the pro- posals should be given a as they stand, but the U. S. wants all details spelled out. India came up quickly with modifications but these apparently did not satisfy the U. S. The 21 powers which backed an original American resolution held an urgent closed meeting last night at which U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson detailed the American objections to the Indian proposals. The 21 apparently failed ,to find a position which would 1 please both Britain and the U. S. Feelings Tenut Feelings at the meeting tense and afterwards press offi- cers of the British and American delegations were not oven to one unusual in move into a permanent home at the diplomatic circles. Municipal Airport. i Eden stayed away from The move brings together in the mcetmg but sent his top assistant. The cruiser Dwight Eisenhower visited the Los Angeles and the! united Nations today and conferr- destroyer Swenson poured a rain of privately with U.N. officials, fire on Red installations near Ko- --J sung. At Wonsan the destroyers Thompson and Seiverling shelled NEW YORK President-elect i new administration building weatb.. Communist batteries. bunkers and shore Car Crash Injuries Fatal to N. D. Man MINNEAPOLIS UP) Injuries suf- fered when a car struck a rail- road section crew service car Fri- day night proved fatal to Henry Bauch. 72, Douglas, N. D. He was a member of a North Dakota crew that moved recently into Minne- sota. The accident took place at a crossing over the Soo Line rail- road tracks in suburban Crystal village. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and or snow tonight and Tuesday. Warm- er tonight, low tonight 32, high Tuesday 42. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday- Maximum, 49; minimum, 30; noon, 41; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today. Maximum, 44; minimum, 23; noon, 36; precipitation none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (Wis. Central Max. temp. 42 at p.m. Sun- day, min. 18 at a.m. today. Noon 33, clouds broken at feet, visibil- ity 10 miles, wind five miles per hour from east, northeast, baro- meter 30.28 steady, humidity 69 per cent. proposals .to end the Korean fighting. He went to the private office of Trygve Lie, U.N. secretary gen- I eral, and stayed about 20 minutes. I Lester Pearson, of Canada, presi- dent of the General Assembly also was present. Leaving the U.N. building after an hour's visit, Eisenhower thank- ed Lie and Pearson, and said: "It was inspiring to be here, j This is a work devoted to a good j cause. We are all working for the freedom and the security of the i future." I The President-elect's appearance brought hundreds into the corri- j dors, and Eisenhower was roundly 1 applauded as he walked through j tl.ie various rooms. John Foster Dulles, designated er and communications facilities as planned back in 1946, after com- pletion of the airport itself. Weather station equipment from the building at 5th Avenue and Cass Street and from the Brice Prairie installation were moved into the administration building about two months ago. Ike Will See Hen at Front, Bradley Says Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd. A spokesman said Eden had a "longstanding social engage- but he went mum when reminded that Edea didn't make up his mind to stay here until last Friday and therefore it was unlikely that he had a New York engagement.for a oay he expected to be in London. Acheson was scheduled to speak late today in the U. N.'s 60-mem- ber Political Committee, but aidef said he might postpone the speech because of fast-breaking behind the scenes diplomatic developments. Poland was also on the speaker! list and some delegates hoped for a tipoff on official Communist re- action, to the split between the Western allies. Moscow newspapers commented yesterday that the British-Amer- .ican differences over the Indian PHILADELPHIA Omar resoiution just proved the Commu- nist contention that a major and possibly a the S, and other Western coun- is inevitable. The Soviet by Eisenhower as the next secre-1 jj. Bradley, chairman of the Joint tary of state; Byron Price, assist-1 chiefs of Staff, says President-elect ant to Lie, and S. Lai, of the In-1 Dwight D. Eisenhower is going to dian delegation, accompanied wjth the front-Line rifleman "7 enhower shook Dr. oi tne Lnu Broadcasting Company's radio-tele- j jssue vision show "Junior Press Confer-j Both British' and Americans yesterday, said Eisenhower made clear u_at Aey are not to RO close enough _to the on basic refusal K, tion. He asked Bunehe: Who are you working for, the United States or the U. "I'm replied. How in hell can the United !selves." nuw in jicu u.iij uiiitcu i They differ over what approach States afford not to have you work-1 Asked if he consider most w solve the prob. ing for Eisenhower asked, simpler to bring bacK GerL James ]em Md bring an amistice to ing smiling. H. J. Of La LA CROSSE J. Hirsh- and his- I lA. Van Fleet, Eighth Army com-idr" mander, and other field officers to g iUon information." h< indulge in i double talk the experience of negotiating torian, died here Sunday. ne sam Communists at Panmun- Eisenhower is not going, to talk j "h An expert on industrial and Mis-1 only to those gentlemen. He is and d ttog piim.- hicfm-v Hirchhoi m or onino tn tat tn division COmman- b11." Ot .111 i dliu uuituij, sissippi River history, Hirshheimer I going to talk to division comman collaborated with Albert Sanford to write a history of La Crosse, published in 1951. decs, lower commanders, and even a bunch of the soldiers, sailors and j airmen themselves." Eight Children Of Mr. and Mrs. Halldon A. Byron, orphaned when their mother and father were killed in a traffic mishap in Seattle Nov. 16, sip soft drinks- at a turkey dinner given Sunday night by Navy Chief Petty Office Club. Left to right: Capt. R. A. Monroe, standing; Chief Boatswain Mate K. H. Coleman, club president; Vickie, 5; Beverly, 16; Keith, 11; John, 6; Bob, 17; Darrell, 13; Flora, 12, and Harry, 14. (AP Wire- photo to The Eepublican-Herald) all I's. Plan Explained The Indian plan, as revised yes- jterday along lines suggested by I Eden, would: I 1. Turn all prisoners held by [both sides over to a four-power commission made up of Poland, Czechoslovakia, Switzerland and Sweden. These countries would be responsible for caring for the pris- oners and getting them home. The commission would pick a neutral umpire who would sit as chairman of their deliberations. 2. After 90 days the commission would ask a political conference at which the Reds would be repre- sented what to do with the pris- oners still on its hands because they refused to go home. If the conference could not agree within 60 days, those prisoners would be turned over to a U. N. group. The Americans said they con- sidered the split the worst since Britain and the U. S. divided ozr what to do about the future of the prewar Italian colonies back in 194S. A source close to the British delegation said its mem- bers went thought' the diplomatic break the most serious between the two countries since President Roosevelt's atti- tude on the gold standard brought about what the British consider the "torpedoing" of the London Economic Conference in 1933. w i   

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