Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: July 30, 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 30, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Fair Tonight, Showers by Morning Chiefs at Mankato Tonight at 8, KWNO AM-FM VOLUMR 53, NO. 138 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 30, 1953 Congress May Work Another Week With The Mercury Sizzling in the 90's, Santo, shaggy 2-month-old St. Bernard owned by M. R. Heck of Worthington, Minn., sought to sample a cooling drink set out on the kitchen table Wed- nesday. After a sniff, upper left, the 30-pound pup gave the straw a try, only to find he couldn't coax it into his snout, upper right. A little nudge with a paw got the lemonade out of the glass, but onto the table, lower left, instead of down the pooch's parched throat. Disgusted, Santo settled for a sour nibble of the lemon slice, lower right. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Never a Red, Reds Charge 2 New Clergyman Tells Violations of Truce House Probers By HARRY SNYDER WASHINGTON W> The Rev. By SAM SUMMERLIN MUNSAN Communists today charged two more truce vio- lations by Allied forces. U.S. Air Force officers said Red warplanes swooped into North Korea from Manchuria after the cease-fire deadline Monday night. Meanwhile, the joint Military Armistice Commission picked Satur- Jack Richard McMichael told the j day as the tentative date for the first face-to-face meeting of Swed- House Un-American Activ i t i e s j Committee today he is not now and tie town Sometimes McMichael out- shouted his questioners and some- times he lost out in the hubbub which Chairman Vclde (R-I11) tried to quell with a pounding gavel. In one of the noisy counsel Robert L. Kunzig charged y men and arms into and out of Ko- never has been a member of the reai Communist party. cross workers from six na- McMichael, a lanky, 36-year-old tions convened at Panmunjom to Methodist minister from Upper j chart the role they will play in Lake, Calif., made the statement under oath at a stormy, gavel- banging hearing into charges that he had been a Communist. He pre- viously had denied it to newsmen. He accused the committee of "circulating false charges" against him, describing himself as a "lit- Staff officers handling the pris- oner exchange met in Panmunjom to put finishing touches on plans for.-jthe huge operation as the first Communist prisoners land- Reds Fly MIGs Into N. Korea After Deadline Allies and Reds Pull Back From Front in Korea Deserted Band 2V2 Miles Wide Separates Armies SEOUL undefeated arm- and away from the Korean front today, leav- ing in silence a narrow strip that only days ago was rocked by gun- fire. Under armistice terms all troops had to be out of the belt by 10 p. m. tonight (8 a. m., The Army said most of the Allied front was uninhabited seven hours before the deadline. Allied soldiers Americans, South Koreans and other troops of 15 other leaving the battle line shortly after the truce was signed Monday morning. The guns fell silent Monday night. Columns of soldiers walked down from hills they had bought in battlegrounds half- way between the present and his- tory: Heartbreak Ridge White Horse Mountain Old Baldy Pork Chop Hill Bunker Hill The Hook and the Harry, Berlin and East Berlin Going to the hills they crept along under blazing Red guns in the infantryman's wary, crouch- ing walk. Walk Upright When they came down they walked upright, with no shells to fear. South Korean troops pulled back in an orderly fashion from the two- thirds of the front they held. These Four Men were among six taken into custody today by FBI agents in a series of raids after which they were charged with conspiring to overthrow the government. From left to right: Benjamin Weiss, 39; Walter Lowenfels, 56; Thomas Nabried, 51, and David Dubensky, also known as David Davis, 46. All of the men are from Philadelphia, where they were seized. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) West Opens Food Relief Stations Round-ihe Clock BERLIN West hurriedly boosted its gigantic food relief pro- gram to a round-the-clock opera- tion today as the stampede of hun- gry East Germans to collect mercy parcels hit record proportions. Defying Communist police terror and threats of reprisal, the stream of needy coming through the Iron fortifications were Curtain became, a day and night destroyed. Bunkers were caved in I flood, and trenches filled. Timbers were Wednesday night for the first saaged where possible. age were posse. 1; t u WQrked Across no man s land, front-line v 't. officers reported the Chinese and North Koreans were sometimes using pack mules equipment out. to get their all through the night and couldn't handle the crowds. 6 Reds Arrested on Conspiracy Charges By TOM BRADSHAW PHILADELPHIA shabbily dressed, tight-lipped men were scooped up in an FBI dragnet early today on charges they conspired "to overthrow the United States government by force and violence. FBI agents swooped down on the homes of four and the summer cottage of another. The sixth was nabbed as he emerged from a Communist cell meeting. Hours later, the six by then sleepy-eyed men were held in a total of bail and led away to jail cells, manacled two by two. Bail was set at dawn in the Fed- eral Building office of U. S. Com- missioner Henry P. Carr. Joseph Kuzma, 41, identified by the FBI as a Communist party trade union secretary in eastern I Pennsylvania and seized, the FBI agents said, as he still walked away from a Communist party meeting in northern Phila- At the southern edge of the de- militarized zone, the Allied sol- diers strung barbed wire and set up roadblocks to prevent anyone from entering. The zone will be policed by members of the Military Armistice Commission at Panmunjom, The Allied command strung signs all along the border saying, "South Limits Demilitarized Zone, Do Not Enter." The signs are in English and Korean. In some sectors, American and other Allied soldiers worked fever- ishly to destroy elaborate fortifi- cations before the deadline. Associated Press photographer George Sweers said 2nd Division infantrymen were working hastily to demolish the trenches and bunkers on Outpost Harry. en route to camps About parcels were dis- tributed Wednesday to top the pre- vious day's mark by 50 per cent. Authorities estimated the distri- bution in today's giant giveaway would hit That would mean more than Easterners re- ceiving food since the handouts be- gan Monday morning. To cope with the throngs, West Berlin authorities opened 10 more relief stations. This raised the total to the number with which the program started. At the big Schoenberg City Hall station, persons were in line by midmorning. At Wilmersdorf, waited patiently in a drizzle. Similar scenes dotted all sectors of free West Berlin. Hundreds stood through the night at Schoeneberg. Extra crews were hired to help delphia. He was held in bail for a further hearing Aug. 6 after U. S. Commissioner Joseph Hildenberger told Carr he consid- ered Kuzma "the leader of this group." Bail Each Held for a further hearing on the same date in bail each were: David Dubensky, also known as David Davis, 46; Sherman Labo- vitz, 29; Walter Lowenfels, 56; Thomas Nebried, 51, the only Ne- gro in the group and Benjamin 39, all of Philadelphia. Allied radar! About 50 Chinese sat lazily on catch up with the demana. The tracked large numbers of Commu- await exchange. warplanes southward from in.'Blackshear M. Manchuria to North Korean bases head of the five-man U. N. the cease.fire deadline Mon- i Military Armistice; sajd Thursday's meet-, aay nii.ni. very smooth-1 U. S. Air Force officers said the [Red MIG jets ivolve Planes spotted by a big Allied ra- accused the allies dar station on Cho Island, deep be- of two more truce violations. Both communist lines off North Ko- involved U. N. aircraft which al- legedly circled over the demilitar" ized zone. A U. N. spokesman said Bryan the allegations and will deal with them the same way as he rea. The story was delayed for 24 hours by censors. An officer said the Communist planes began taking off at dark, apparently from Manchurian bases safe from Allied attack, and were did the allegations made yesterday. still landing at North Korean fields announce the results of j after the 10 p. m. deadline when We our investigations later." Wednes'aVihe Reds accused the U. N. of eight minor violations of the three-day-old armistice. Bryan called the Communist charges un- substantiated and asked lor fur- ther information. all arms and armaments shipments into Korea were to have stopped. WEATHER LOCAL WEATHER The Chinese spectators occasion- ally played records over a loud- speaker for the Americans. I food is taken from West Berlin's antiblockade reserves. It is being replaced by a 15 million dollar Am- erican gift shipped on President The Chinese brought little pack-! Eisenhower's orders to give relief ages containing wine and the needy despite Moscow's re- chiefs and left them on the battle- i jection. A baby airlift is helping deliver the American shipments from the port of Hamburg. field just forward of one listening post. Quit Islands Rev. J. R. McMichael the minister was trying to "avoid the truth." "I sold peanuts as a little boy, and I can shout as loud as you McMichael retorted. The committee session got off __ with a bang when Kunzig, over j The U. N. made no formal com-, plaint of Communist truce viola- ending at 12 m, today: tions. But Air Force officers said i Maximum, 82; minimum, Meanwhile, far to the north, U. N. forces were leaving islands off both coasts of Korea. The islands were used for radar and air res- cue bases. Their deadline for leav- ing is 10 p. m. Aug. 6. As the Allied soldiers left the front lines some looked possibly their last the famous battle hills of Korea they were giving up: Heartbreak Ridge, in eastern Korea, which the American 23rd Infantry Regiment won in a vic- ious, month-long battle in the fall of 1951. It was the first of the ..-______ great Korean hill battles and set 24 the pattern for the others. Sandbag Castle, a little farther 62; I to the east, where American and was FBI as "associated with the Com- munist party since the middle Laboyitz as "a one- time Communist party Lowenfels as "Communist party candidate for Pennsylvania repre- sentative in 1940 and former man- ager editor of the Pennsylvania edition of the Nabried as "organizer of the Communist party in eastern Pennsylvania and Weiss as "treasurer of the Communist party in eastern Pennsylvania and Delaware for a number of and Dubensky- Davis as "onetime member of the National Committee of the Com- munist party." State Legion Asks Truman to Be Grand Marshal of Parade MINNEAPOLIS Former President Harry Truman has been invited to be grand mar- shal of the Minnesota Ameri- can Legion parade Saturday during the Legion's annual con- vention. Frank J. Collins, parade mas- ter, extended the invitation Wednesday. Truman will be in Minnesota Friday and Satur- day to review Missouri Na- tional Guard troops at Camp Ripley. Truman will also meet with state Democratic-Farmer-La- bor party leaders Saturday. Legion to Ask For More Help In VA Hospitals MINNEAPOLIS UP) Adequate medical and nursing staffs for listed nine bills in addition to Veterans' Hospitals will be asked appropriations on which they said by Minnesota American Legion- j they wanted action before Congress naires, gathering here Saturday i quit. The bills and their status: Hike in Debt Ceiling Could Hold Up Session All 13 Regular Money Bills Through House By JOE HALL WASHINGTON quickened pace on major money bills bright- ened hopes today that Congress would meet its target date and adjourn for the year by this week- end, although perhaps not by to- morrow night. Some knotty legislative problems remained, and they could causa trouble. So, too, could a White House a hike in the federal debt ceiling, now at 275 billion dollars. House leaders indicated willing- ness to take up the ing it would mean no more than a week's delay in adjournment of Congress. The attitude of Senate leaders was less clear. Several influential senators are' strongly opposed to lifting the debt ceilings, and the Senate's rules permit unlimited debate. Senate Democrats appeared to be lining up solidly against such- a move, and, while House leaders voiced confidence such a bill would pass there, even administration backers said action might delay adjournment until next week. Early today, at the end of a. 15Vi-hour sesion, the Senate voted 69-10 approval of a foreign aid budget. That sent it to conference with the House, which had voted about half a bil- lion dollars less. Money Bills Passed All 13 of the regular government money bills have passed the House and all but one of 'them have passed the Senate.-Ten have gone to President Eisenhower for signa- ture. Two, counting foreign aid, are in Senate-House conference committees. Pending when the Senate started work today was the remaining one: A catch-all mea- sure which carries funds for the overseas information program and for civil defense, among other things. Two money bills, both Senate- House compromises, were cleared to the President's desk yesterday. They provide for the defense establishment and 351 for Congress itself and the federal judiciary. At this stage, it appeared Con- gress would wind up by slicing about off former President Truman's budget re- quests and about off Eisenhower's revised budget. 'Must' List Aside from the money bills, at least five legislative proposals on. the administration "must" list to be acted upon finally, and several of them could cause trouble. Republican leaders, after a con- ference with Eisenhower July 20, for their annual state meeting. 1. Reciprocal trade. Both Senate A. resolution readied for delegate j and House have passed a bill to action points out that the Fargo, I extend the trade act for a year N. D. hospital, with a capacity of] beyond last June 12, but it has 400 beds, currently is limiting it-1 been stalemated in a Senate-House the big American radar station on noon. 82; precipitation, none; sun Cho Island off North Korea tracked tonight at sun rises to- large numbers of Red warplanes 1 flying to North Korean bases Mon- day night. Under terms of the armistice, no AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 77 at p. m. Wed- nesday, min. 61 at a. m. today. additional weapons or armament readings temp. 77, 'broken pniilH ontur TMiroa sftpr tho ppsco. 1_av. could enter Korea after the cease-1 coum enier Aorea auer me cease- f clouds at 15 000 feet_ visi. fire went into effect Monday night, ,3 milp, wind from the east bility 15 miles. Wind from the east wim a IAIIIJ, MIII-II iMiiiiis, trom replacements, but Air i ;V' _Dr hmlr Rammptpr fall- I Force officers 'said the flights con-1 L5 an affidavit by two Ohio residents j tinued {he identified as undercover Fbl agents. The six-page deposition identi- The officers said the planes pre-1 slowly" at 30.19 and humidity per cent. FEDERAL FORECAST North Korean troops faced each other only 30 yards apart. Bunker Hill, in the west, where American Marines fought a bloody, tenacious battle in the shadow of the balloons floating over the Pan- mur.jom neutral circle. White Horse Mountain, north of Chorwon on the Central Front, where the Republic of Korea Army met and won its first great test last October. And there were other famous hills, where Americans and their sumably were MIG jets flying to 1 Wjnona and Vicinity General allies had died, which the Reds self to 120 patients, because of the help shortage. Other resolutions to be consider- ed will include: More stress of laws which will help halt the "flood of salacious and obscene literature now finding itr way into the hands of the young." A buildup in Legion activities to combat un-Americanism, and a new demand that a system of various activities described as Communist dominated or Commu- nist fronts. Finally, Chairman Velde asked McMichael if he is a member of the Communist party. "The answer is declared McMichael. McMichael testified he has no recollection of having attended a Columbus, Ohio, meeting in 1940, described in the affidavit as Com- munist-dominated. fied McMichael as a speaker in base? in North Korea from Man-jly fair early tonight. Increasing 'chuna, where they have been safe cloudiness with local showers by from Allied aerial attacking during Friday morning. Considerable the war. j cloudiness Friday. Thundershowers U. N. officials said all will be i in afternoon. No decided change in in readiness when the exchange of temperature. Low tonight 64, high prisoners begins Friday 86. were giving up: Old Baldy, northwest of Chor- won; Pork Chop Hill and T-Bone Hill, in the same neighborhood; and Sniper Ridge, Jane Russell Hill and Triangle Hill north of Kumhwa. President Eisenhower congratulated Franciszek Jarecki, 22, former Polish jet pilot who escaped from behind the Iron .Curtain with his plane, during a White House ceremony at which the Presi- dent signed the bill they hold which gives Jarecki the status of permanent resident of the United States and the right to qualify later as a citizen. (AP Wirephoto) conference. 2. Continental shelf. This is a bill providing for federal adminis- tration of submerged oil lands be- yond historic state boundaries. It had been tied up in conference. 3. Immigration. The Senate okayed yesterday a bill to permit refugees and other aliens to enter country in the next three years, That put it up to the House, which passed a similar bill Universal Military Training be set! a day earlier, to accept the Senate up. i version or send the measure to The session gets an official start conference. Saturday night with the annual 4. Postal rate hike. This admin- istration request was shelved this week by the House Postoffice Com- mittee. Aid for Small Business 5. Small business. A bill to set up a new Small Business Admin- istration to make loans, and to provide for liquidation of the Re- construction Finance Corp. was sent to the White House yesterday. 6. Extension of farm credit leg- islation. No major difficulties to Senate-House conference agree- ment were apparent. 7. Military public works. House approval yesterday sent to the White House a bill authorizing Dollar Day Bargains in Winona Stores Friday, Saturday torchlight parade of the 40 and 8, Legion fun-making organization. Taft's Condition Unchanged NEW YORK UP) The condition of Sen. Robert A. Taft was report- ed "relatively unchanged" today. He had taken a turn for the worse Tuesday, but was described as resting comfortably Wednesday. A bulletin today from New York Hospital, where he recently worth of construction went an exploratory operation in j by the Army, Navy and Air Force, connection with a hip ailment, i 8. Treaties. A .series of corn- said: i merce and navigation agreements "Sen. Taft's. condition remains with other nations was ratified relatively unchanged. He is resting i last week by the Senate. ......9. Famine relief. House approval yesterday sent to conference with the Senate a restricted version of President Eisenhower's request for authority to send surplus gov- ernment-held commodities abroad to alleviate famine or other emer- gency. Senate-House differences are not major. comfortably and continues to have no pain.   

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 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication