Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: July 23, 1953 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Fair Tonight And Friday, Cooler Tonight Owatonna vs. Chiefs Gabrych Park, 8 Tonight, KWNO AM-FM VOLUME 53, NO. 132 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 23, 1953 TWENTY PAGES British Doubt Malenkov Will Continue in Power By ARTHUR GAVSHON LONDON UP) Leaders of Brit- ain's government were reported far from convinced today that Pre- mier Georgi M, Malenkov wields total power "in tbe Soviet Union. Qualified informants said Prime Minister Churchill and his col-j leagues, on the basis of their own information from Moscow, would not be surprised if changes even more dramatic than the purging of Lavrenti P. Beria take place U. 5. Holding Rhee to Pledge On Armistice Utmost Diplomatic Skill Needed to Bring Peace wiss r Swe By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON l.fl The United States sought today to hold Syng- man Rhee to acceptance of a Ko- rean truce despite angry new South Korean threats to explode the bright promise of an armistice. The line of U. Sx diplomacy, in the latest of many crises in the in the Russian hierarchy, and with- efforts, was laid down in a in the foreseeable future. statement by Secretary of State j Government spokesmen did not! Dulles declaring that the United 1 States assumes Rhee will abide I I by his assurances" not to obstruct express these views officially. But! the private opinions were given j a" cease-fire. considerable support by Acting The statement, issued yesterday Prime Minister R. A. Butler's I a few hours after new demands statements day. to Parliament yester-j from Seoul, reviewed promises made to Rhee for American sup' Will Wait port and security guarantees if he Colin L. Fox, British bookmaker who crossed the Atlantic alone, enjoyed a snack alongside his 12-foot yawl at a New York City East River pier Wednesday. He arrived in New York just two years and 11 days after he set out from Lymington, England, but a year of that time was spent in Morocco where he was stranded after running out of money. He wants to sell the yawl DOW and use the money to tour the United States before returning home. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Ike Asked to Stand Firm on harm Imports Quotas From Canada Opening a foreign affairs debate j cooperates, but emphasized, at in the House of Commons, Butler i both its beginning and end, that explained the Western Allies had Washington expects Rhee to "honor proposed a Big Four foreign min-1 the assurances he has given." isters meeting on Germany and] copy of the statement was Austria even though they "might formally delivered to Rhee today await further and perhaps even j by U. S. Ambassador Ellis 0. more sensational events behind the i Briggs. Iron Curtain, and above all wait] The South Korean President, ac- to see who are likely to remain j cording to information available, the real repositories of power in j started the new series of attacks Moscow with whom we will have because he had a feeling he had j to negotiate." Uncertainties about the Soviets, according to Butler, led the Brit- ish to shelve for the time being Churchill's proposal for a top-level parley between the Russians and the West. been let down by the United States in assurances given to the Com- munist command in Korea a few days ago and made public Sunday. U. S. officials were fully aware, Rain-Spattered Army Officers stood at atten- tion as a strong wind whipped their uniforms during what was scheduled to be a mass retire- ment ceremony late Wednesday at Washington's Ft. McNair. Sixty colonels and 5 generals were to line up for a final review but only generals and 13 in the near 90-degree heat. A surprise thunderstorm dampened the area and soaked the high-ranking military men. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) matic skill would probably be re- New Riots WASHINGTON Young (R-ND) today asked President Ei- senhower not to be swayed by Canadian protests against reduced quotas on agricultural imports. In a letter to the President, Young said it was reported the Can- adian government has delivered to the State department a "note i of warning." This note, Young said, threaten- j ed possible trade reprisals against American products unless this government relaxes existing and contemplated restrictions on Ca- nadian oats, dairy products and other foods. -This protest, it seems to me, is out of line with the past friendly and understanding attitude of Can- ada and its good Young in the Within the context of this think- j quired to get Rhee eventually to ing, British officials today pon-1 go along, dered the meaning of: I They were understood to be 1. The apparent failure of three pressing for the fastest possible high leaders of the Red army to windup of truce negotiations in attend an important meeting of' Russian military men in Moscow last week. therefore, that their utmost diplo-1 3 St3tG Members Renamed 2. The sudden eight-day post- ponement of the meeting of the Soviet Union's parliament, the Su- preme Soviet, which had been set last week for July 28 and now has been put off to Aug. 5. The Moscow meeting of the Red army bosses was called to hear ST. PAUL (ft Three members I of the Board of Commissioners for I order to get the agreement signed, Promotion of Uniformity of Legis- j if possible, before Rhee can fully ]atjon were reappointed today for i LONDON romance of Princess Margaret got little atten- ritssh Press Plays Princess Story reverse his position. Officials and diplomats say the two-year terms, ending June 1, i tion in most London newspapers today despite the government's move trouble between Rhee's South Ko-11955- rean government and the U. S. i The appointments are made government is simply this: The United States is determined to end the Korean War if the Reds will agree. Rhee considers the aim of unifying his country. He jointly by Chief Justice Roger Dell, Atty. Gen. Burnquist and Gov. Anderson. Renamed were Maynard E. Pir- denunciations of Beria, the deposed I is therefore trying stubbornly tojsig, St. Paul; Roger Catherwood, police chief formerly considered keep the way open for a Austin; and Norman E. Biorn, St. No. 2 man to Malenkov. he probably considers it inevitable p Deputies Absent' of the war with Ameri-j H British officials noted that the j can support. I absentees included one of the two deputy ministers of defense. Mar- shal Alexander M. Vasilevsky (the other deputy, Marsha! Georgi Zhu- kov, spoke at the Mar- 1 shal Ivan S. Konev, before Stalin's i death commander of Soviet ground forces and an honor guard at Stal- in's bier, and veteran Gen. Sergei When Asst. Secretary of State j Walter S. Robertson was negotiat- ing with Rhee in Korea a few weeks ago, Rhee repeatedly pressed him on this point. Robert- son hammered the line that the United States thought Korea should be unified by peaceful means after an armistice, that the war so far Shtemenko, a former army chief of had served the purpose "f prevent staff. ing Red conquest of all Korea. Many officials here believe their Finally, having obtained prom- wrote the President. I Great Assistance I "It seems to ignore the great assistance the U. S. government .has given to Canada and its people Soviet-run uranium mines of through the ycarS] particularly Germany were reported today respect to their farm prob- a fresh wave of arrests by munist police spread over the re- "For example, in 1948 our gov- By DON DOANE BERLIN riots bellious Russian zone. The U. S. High Commission news- paper Neiie Zeilung said troops of crnment made available through EGA funds 354 million dollars to England to purchase wheat in absence from the Moscow meet- ing may mean they are not pre- I pared to identify themselves with the campaign against hence may also be in disgrace. But, cautiously, these officials add the absences may have been I caused by less portentous reasons. i !Car Plates to Read 'Land of Lincoln' SPRINGFIELD, III. The ises of a mutual security pact, economic and military help and the closest political consultation, Rhee told in he would not ob- struct an armistice. Robertson left Seoul, therefore, with Rhee's assurances but he also left, in part at the old man's in- sistence, with some questions still to be clarified or given further consideration in Washington. These______ _......__________ included principally questions of j alcffunds for 'the year which start- Ike Asks Senate To Restore Cuts In Foreign Aid By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON i.fl President Eisenhower, rebuffed in the House, looked to the Senate today to re- store to foreign aid funds some of the cuts he says are too deep. The House ignored the Presi- dent's late-hour plea last night and approved without major change a of in new foreign I to clear the way for her marriage. Such newspapers as the Times, Daily Mail and Daily Telegraph did not even mention Group Capt. Peter Townsend in connection with the decision to amend the regency' laws. The Daily Express was the only newspaper commenting editorially. It criticized the government for deciding to shift royal responsibi- lity from the princess. The Express apparently believes she should be allowed to marry the divorced Townsend and still become regent in the event of Queen Elizabeth's death before the heir to the throne, 4-year-old Prince Charles, reaches j IS. Townsend is 38 and the princess 22. He was the wronged party in a divorce action last year, but tlie Church of England, closely associa- ted with the throne, frowns on the remarriage of divorced persons. The action to relieve Margaret of responsibility for the regency means that she never would be the precise wording of a mutual -enstadt two minins towns be- we" uno.cr {ween Aue and the Czech border, level- were named as the main trouble i as ad. centers. This area produces rich i of uranium ore used by Russia I fr01 uranium ore to make atom bombs. have been rushed into the Erz! licular time, could have been pur- Gebirge uranium mining area chased at a lower price in the along "the Czech border to put down United States." the miners' new uprising. i Young, a member of the Senate The paper said 200 miners have! Agriculture Committee, said a pro- been arrested this week for "open posed 23 million bushel quota for rioting." They were demanding re- Canadian oats imports seems lib- lease of 1 900' comrades arrested in eral and in line with average the bi" anti-Communist revolt of i Canadian oats imports over the June 17. 10 years. Rich. Ore "American oats prices have been Schwarzenbers and Johanngeor-! far Parit-v ev.en ;5L1 J well under the government price support levels during the last two direct result of oats moving into our 'om Youn. i Quite Evident A new campaign of terror swept ..u js quite evlcient today that through the Communist zone as; the same interests which were so police and courts combined in a active m importing huge quantities concerted drive to suppress oats durjng the past two years danger of a new mass revolt. arQ again selling American oats Refugees fleeing to West Berlin; against purchases of Canadian told of night raids by police into! oats." hundreds of homes nnri mass j Y'ounfi said he understood the roundups of suspected trouble mak- Tariff Commission is preparing a ers in many cities. They said the report to Eisenhower on the matter wave of arrests began Tuesday. Of such imports. It would then be up to the President to rule on what quotas should be allowed on im- ports. Young said Secretary of Agricul- j ture Benson and others have stated it is impossible to maintain a work- BEMIDJI Minn i? -The Miss-! fble farm Price issippi River has lured another unrestricted imports of sepfuawnarian oadriler-this P a retired Las Angeles jeweler. allowed- first "Land of Lincoln" auto license plates will in 1954 with white numerals and I letters against a Kelly green back-1 Illinois! security pact and the size of a ed July 1. Eisenhower had requested come out Poised aid program They also sQmc bmions the i included the question of what S. attitude would efforts to unify of State Charles Car-1 lall9a and the war was started up pentier announced the plate would by less orea Will Help With Supervision Of Armistice Cease-Fire Seen Soon Despite Rhee's Opposition By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN PANMUNJOM and Communist officers worked on final details of a Korean truce today and then recessed indefinitely as an advance party of Swiss and Swedish members of a commission which will supervise an armistice arrived in Korea. There was mounting speculation that the long-awaited armistice ending more than three _years of bloodshed on this battered penin- sula would come soon despite renewed South Korean opposition. There were persistent re- ports that the historic docu- ment ending the fighting could be signed within 72 hours. Four Swiss and four Swedish members of the Neutral Nations Armistice Commission flew to Seoul from Tokyo and were hustled to the U. N. advance camp at Munsan by helicopter, A cordon of military police sur- rounded the plane as it landed. No one was allowed to talk with the party and their names and positions on the commission were not revealed. The armistice commission mem- bers landed in Korea as Allied and Red liaison officers huddled secret- ly here. The officers, who arrange meetings of the full truce delega- tions, met for an hour and 44 min- utes, then recessed without sched- uling another session. Could Set Truce Date The liaison officers could set a tentative date for signing a truce, then call a meeting of tbe full I delegations to approve it. Earlier in the day staff officers conferred for 2 hours and 42 min- utes, then recessed without sched- uling another session. It was an- nounced that the next meeting would be set by liaison officers. There was no word what details Dentist Drowns As Boat With 3 Aboard Capsizes TOWER, Minn. U1 Dragging crews today sought the body of a Minneapol'T dentist, drowned in Long Lake north of here when a fishing boat capsized in high waves Wednesday. Two other men in the j of a truce the staff officers dis- boat saved themselves. Drowned was Dr. William D. cussed. Communist radio stations react- ed violently to President Syngman i tru V JUlC-ili-iT tu j. kiriiKiiiau. obliged to serve, even temporarily, Griffith, who lived at 12910 Ex- Rhee.s statement yesterday that as head of a state which supports Hopkins. the Church of England views on Betteridge, 5449 Chicago divorce. The government said the Ave' Minneapolis, and Jack Goode, royal family approves the pro-jT0wer- were in the boat with Dr. posed changes law. in the regency j Griffith. All three attempted to 1 grab the submerged craft but The actual changes have not missed their holds when it rolled been made public and may not be I over, until the legislation is introduced j Betteridge and Goode regained in the fall. How House Members recommended by former I j A-J ont Tn.man i Voted on Aid bill contain the full word Illinois in- stead of the abbreviation, and the added Lincoln slogan at the bot- tom. Rhee had told Robertson his gov- ernment desired most the active Jme .pgrov.1 w was supported by 128 Republicans, 159 Democrats and 1 independent, Mississippi River Lures New He is Matthew M. Bakula, 72, who launched his aluminum boat in Lake Bcmidji for the 2. 300-mile row to the mouth of the river. Last week, Edward Gilfillan, 71, Long Beach. Calif, poet, started a canvas-covered canoe down the Babies Pretty Good Weather Predicters ST. CHARLES, Mo. must be pretty good weather fore- Mississippi from Lake Itasca. At least they're beginning up when rocks and snags im-i to .thlnk a: ?f- Joseph's Hospital. ceded hiTi I A C001 sPe11 came early t i n u month after the arrival of baby Bakula is already talking about Frost Warm days fonowed baby a return trip upstream, but with Sommer. Then babv Wetter and a motor on his boat. I showcrs arrivcd a few days later. At last report Bakula had reach-1 Three inches of rain flooded the ed Lake Winnibigoshish, some GO [streets at almost the same time- miles from his starting point. [and then baby Flood arrived. Man, 80, Suffocates VIN'ING, Minn. A. Vigen, of the United States with 82 Republicans and 33 Demo- in an effort to rid Korea of the crats voting against it. Communists. But he said if that Before the final vote a solid bloc WASHINGTON (Ji The vote Wednesday as the House passed, 288-115, and sent to the Senate a bill appropriating to finance the foreign-aid program during this fiscal year included: Minnesota: For Judd, Blatnik, the boat and held on until the wind carried it to shore but Dr. Griffith disappeared. Governor Active in was not possible he urgently re- j of Republicans beat down six j Marshall, Wier. Against Ander Democratic-supported attempts to I sen, Andresen, Hagen. Not quired U. S. moral and material support. In the light of Rhee's _., died of suffocation Tuesday aft-1 stand, they could demand ernoon when flames damaged the j assurances concerning Rhee's j too heavy for America's kitchen of his home here. i cooperation with the truce. i curity. raise the total. A few hours earlier! McCarthy, O'Hara. latest Eisenhower had told a news con-j Wisconsin: For Kersten, fresh 1 ference that the reductions were Byrnes. O'Konski, own se-! Smith, Laird, Van Pelt, Zablocki. 1 Not listed Withrow. Only Living Ex-Presidents in News On His Way to the funeral of his ex-Secretary of Labor, Maurice J. Tobin, ex-President Truman is surrounded by crowds after his arrival at East Boston Airport. Visibly affected by the sad mission that brought him to Boston, Truman left immediately by car for the Tobin home. Later he attended the funeral at Holy Cross Cathedral. President Eisenhower shakes hands with former President Herbert Hoover as they pose at the White House after a luncheon at which plans for a 12-member bipartisan commission to study government operation were discussed. Luncheon guests said Hoover is expected to head the group. Leonard Hall (left) and Philip Young are standing in rear. (AP Wirephoto) South Korea will follow its own course of action unless the Reds agree within six months after a truce is signed to evacuate North Korea. The Reds said an armistice was endangered but indicated a truce was still possible. And Communist workmen continued work on a new building for the armistice signing ceremonies. On a visit to the battlefront dur- ing the day, Rhee told Associated Press Correspondent John Ran- dolph he would not obstruct an j armistice "under certain condi- I tions." "If we can see our way to sur- vive, we can reach he said. "But if we cannot see our way to survive that is a different thing." Can't Survive Divided The old statesman has said many times his nation cannot survive divided and with Chinese Commu- nist troops in the North. Before ..Rhee left Seoul for the front, he talked for 55 minutes with U. S. Ambassador Ellis 0. Briggs. Briggs delivered a message released in Washington by U. S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. The statement said the United States presumed Rhee would abide by assurances that he would not impede an armistice. A high South Korean source said late today that a II. S. State De- partment note delivered to Rhee yesterday was "quite unsatisfac- tory." The source, who asked not to be identified, said the letter failed to give satisfactory answers to ques- tions raised by South Korea dur- ing talks last month between Rhee and Asst. Secretary of State Wal- ter Robertson, President Eisen- truce envoy. "There were some answers to some questions and no answers to LOCAL WEATHER other questions. Quite unsatisfac- Official observations for the 24 I the source said, hours ending at 12 m. today: South Korean Prime Minister Maximum, 86; minimum, 61; Paik Too Chin said the U. S. gov- noon, 73; precipitation, none; sun j eminent is threatening to withhold a billion dollars in military and economic aid unless "the Republic of Korea completely abandons its Conservation Depf. ST. PAUL UP! Gov. 'Anderson is taking an active role in plans for reorganizing the State Conser- vation Department. Chester S. Wilson, conservation commissioner, spent some time in the governor's office late Wednes- day in preliminary discussions on the program. But neither had any comment when the talk session ended. It was understood the governor had summoned Wilson because of recent controversies in the depart- ment, which had drawn legisla-, tive criticism at the last session. Legislators finally allowed much less money than the department had requested and knocked out any funds for the salary of an assistant director in the game and fish divi- sion. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Fair to- night and Friday. Cooler tonight, low 58. High Friday afternoon 80. sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Maximum temperature 83 at p. m, Wednesday; low 61 at a. m. today. Noon readings Clouds scattered at feet; vis- ibility 15 miles; wind 9 miles per hour from northwest; barometer opposition to American ideas as to an armistice." Paik called tne billion-dollar aid program the minimum for his country to survive as a democratic nation. Without it, he said, tbe Republic 30.07, steady; humidity 57 per cent. I of Korea would go Communist.   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication