Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 27, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Fair, Continued Hot Tonight And Friday Dial 3322 To Place Your Want Ad VOLUME 53, NO. 162 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 27, 1953 TWENTY PAGES Seat at Korean Talks Denied India Red Listing Ordered for National Lawyers Guild Brownell Terms Unit Mouthpiece Of Communists Organization Given 10 Days To Protest Action BOSTON Gen. Brownell today described the National Law- yers Guild as the legal mouth- piece for the Communist party and announced he proposed to put it on his list of subversive organiza- tions. Brownell made the announce- ment in an address prepared for the American Bar Association, in convention here. He said he had, earlier in the day, served notice on the guild of j its proposed "inclusion on the list which the government uses in checking the affiliations of federal workers in relation to their loyalty and security. The notice means the guild has 10 days in which to ask for a hearing, if it desires to present evi- dence on why the organization should not go on the list. ABA Would Bar Reds The Brownell announcement fol- lowed adoption by the ABA House of Delegates of a resolution de- claring that Communists should be barred from the legal profession in this country. It was included in a speech de- voted to broad policy pronounce- ments in which the new attorney general said: 1. The lawyer who leaves gov- ernment service to join up with "the other side" in pending litiga- tion against the United States with which he is familiar "commits a and he has instructed the U. S. district attorneys to start a program of prosecutions in this field. Brownell asserted the law forbidding such activity within two years after leaving the government has never been enforced. 2. The Justice Department will continue a vigorous crackdown on the underworld through denatura- lizations of racketeers with acquir- ed citizenship, deportations of alien criminals, and stricter interpreta- tions of the income tax laws de- signed to punish the syndicated hoodlums, 3. The department will seek le- gislation requiring communications companies to refuse telephone or Fire Surrounds Luxurious Hotel U.N. Changes to Curb Russian Opposition Seen May Accept Policy Along Lines of Dulles Proposal By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON The United telegraph service to those using these facilities for gambling pur- President Eisenhower escorted his molher-in-law, Mrs. John S. Doud, to a waiting car which whisked them to the high Rockies near Fraser, Colo., where Eisenhower plans to fish, paint pictures and relax for six days. Mrs. Doud went along for the ride. At the rear is Charles W. Tompkins, Washington, D. C., contractor and one of the President's fishing partners. The party left from Den- ver, Colo., where the President is vacationing. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Ike Packs Paints, Fishing Gear for 'Complete Rest' DENVER Eisen- 2 Liners Land Safely After Collision in Air hower packed his trout rod and his I MICHIG CITY of danger today, j The fire burned to within 50 feet I of the six million dollar resort ho- tel but did no damage except for a scorched awning by the swim- ming pool. Nearly 200 guests aided fire- fighters in protecting the hotel be- fore winds swept the fire eastward over an estimated acres AWOL Soldier Admits Killing Ohio Official ZANESV1LLE, Ohio Itf An AWOL soldier today admitted he and killed the assistant di- rector of the Ohio Industrial Re- lations Department Wednesday night after the official had given him a ride in his car, the state highway patrol said. Harold St. John, 25, of Dorchest- er, Mass., was captured by high- way patrolman C. E. Wells a little over a mile from the scene of the slaying on U. S. 40 west of here. Wells said St. John, AWOL from Camp Atterbi'ry, Ind., admitted he shot Joseph W. Harding, 53, during a struggle in the car when he tried to rob the .state official. Harding was killed a short time after he left a farewell party for his retiring chief, Albert A. Wold- man, Gov. Frank J. Lausche was reported considering Harding as successor to Woldman, who leaves today to assume a juvenile judge- ship in Cuyahoga County. The patrol said St. John stated Harding picked him up as he hitchhiked on the outskirts of Co- sues. The development of a policy along this line was indicated by Secretary of State Dulles yester- day in a speech before the Ameri- can Bar "Association at Boston. Dulles told the nation's lawyers they will have a "conspicuous op- portunity" for service in connec- tion with a possible conference on charter revision about two years hence." His comment was in line with the known belief in the State Department that there should be public consideration and discussion of what revisions of the U. N Charter would be in the American interest. Now Obsolete The charter at present, Dulles said, is a "pre-atomic age char- ter" which actually was made "obsolete" by the explosion of the first atomic bomb over Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945. Had the delegates at the San Francisco U. N. conference in ear- ly 1945 known of the "mysterious and immeasurable power of the said, the charter pro- visions dealing with disarmament and arms regulations "would have been far more emphatic and real- U.S. Wins Fight Over Inclusion Sharon Goodson, 23-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goodson, Bristol, Va., howled loudly when vaccinated with Gamma Globulin at the Marion Clinic in Bristol Wednesday. Landon Min- nick's volunteer workers tried to comfort her. Over children wore inoculated at the clinic. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald) .32 caliber and a .45 cahber he Sen. Bricker Plans To Force Action on Treaty Limiting Bill By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Bricker (R-Ohio) served notice today he r_______.will force Senate action on a proposal to limit treaty powers de- "with one vote per nation preclud-j spite the "calamitous effect" Secretary of State Dulles said its adop- ed its decisions having more than j tion would have on world affairs. The charier gave the Security Council responsibility for formula- ting plans for establishment of a system for arms regulation. Each' the powers in the Security Coun- cil the United States, Britain, Russia, France and Nationalist a veto. Dulles listed as another inade- quacy the fact that the basic U. N. concept of cooperation among the great powers resulted in provision for the veto in the Security Coun- cil and for permitting the General Assembly only to recommend ac- tion. He said as a practical matter the Assembly's voting procedure advisory weight." Dulles yesterday told the American Ear Association meeting in cation" in the Colorado Rockies. Fraser, Colo., on the western slope of the Continental Divide. was injured. lumbus. St. John had two pistols, a .32 caliber and a .._ _____ had stolen from a guard at a w'hose said, "of an organization effective functioning de- Camp Atterbury stockade" Wednes-1 Pends cooperation with a na- day morning he told officers. I tion which is dominated by an in- Warding stopped the car in front! ternational party seeking world __. _i _ i__, ___i. i H ri m T n n t i rm 'J "We now see the Boston that the constitutional amendment proposed by Bricker The planes, twin-engine Convairs Of a motel about five miles west domination. There he will stay at the American Air Lines and Um-i Of Zanesville and shouted, "Call No Details ed ranch of an old friend Aksel iterl Air Lines, had left Chicago! the cops! This guy has a Although he did not go into de- Neilsen who was accompanying about a minute apart. The colli-j Patrolman Wells said St. John! tails, the import of his words ap- the President. They may be joined later in the week by other friends "This will be a complete vaca- White House press secre- poses. Long Under Fire Of the National Lawyers Guild, long under the fire of the House Un-American Activities Committee, Brownell said: "It has been clear that at least since 1946 the leadership of the guild has been in the hands of card- carrying Communists, and promi- nent fellow travelers. "On every major issue "since itary James Hagerty told newsmen. Since he arrived in Denver Aug. 8, Eisenhower has been on a par- ONE FASHION CERTAINTY Skirts Won' then it has steadfastly followed the party line and its programs and actions have been consistent with it, excepting only those issues so notorious that their espousal would too clearly demonstrate the Com- munist control. It has become more and more the legal mouth- piece for the Communist party and its members, and it has consistent- ly opposed all laws or investiga- tions which have sought to curb or expose Communist activity in the United States." The guild, which has headquar- ters in New York, was organized in 1937. In 1944, it was described by the Un-American Activities committee as a Communist front, and more recently as "the legal bulwark of the Communist party." Legion Chief Urges Ike to Reconsider Information Cuts ST. LOUIS National Com- mander Lewis Gough of the Ameri- 1 and foreign buyers chosen to view can Legion advised President Ei- 1 the new offerings. Michigan City, about 60! was wounded in the leg during the j peared to be that the organization 'for the gun, Harding was be made more adequate by miles east, occurred about 25 min- uted later. Both planes were slight- ly damaged. "It was a very lucky situation all said William Whitta- cre, American chief of flight opera- tial vacation, working in the morn- tions for the Chicago region. ings at his Lowry Air Force Base ''We have no idea who did what shot twice, once in the head and once in the abdomen while the motel attendant was phoning the sheriff. Roadblocks were set up through- out the area. office, golfing or fishing nearby in i to whom. We don't say which; r. -1-1- (plane ran the other down, but it btrange Things Happen the afternoons. When the President leaves Fras- will be the subject of an inquiry by er next week he will return to Den- j the company and by the Civil ver and remain until after Labor Aeronautics Administration." Day, perhaps until about Sept. ib, before returning to Washington. Mrs. Eisenhower is staying in Denver at the home of her mother, Mrs. John Doud, while the Presi- dent vacations at Fraser, The collision ripped a three-foot hole in the tail section of the American plane while the UAL air- liner was punctured on top of the fuselage between the pilot's cabin and the passenger area. In Garden at Ruthton RUTHTON, Minn. Wl Strange things happened in Charlie Sump- tion's garden in Rathton this sum- mer. He found a cucumber grown into the shape of a fork; a tomato shaped like a baby chick, and an onion growing upside down. PARIS the confusion and j most women were Balmain, Bal- ciash of opinion over fashionable J enciaga. Heim, Griffe, Patou and skirt lengths caused by the "Dior Givcnchy. Only Schiaparelli actual- only one thing is cer-1 ly lengthened a shade, tain: They won't be any longer. In the first published photo- graphs of the new models present- ed by the big Paris fashion houses for fall and winter, the women who will be the customers and the ulti- mate judges can see today what is happening.. pion in the attention-getting stakes, lifted hemlines several inches j above current skirt lengths. After this bombshell, the other haute couture showings were pretty much anticlimax for the writers senhower today that Congress should reconsider "hasty and dras- Going along with Dior for shorter skirts (actually each must have tic" appropriation cuts for infor- j thought of the idea independently mation programs abroad. j since they keep their designs se- Gough is here for the Legion's cret until the shows) were Desses, four-day national convention open-j Fath, Lanvin and Maggy Rouff. ing Monday. The Legion commander also rec- ommended liberalizing of the na- tion's tariff and immigration laws. But none of these dared go as high as Dior. Clinging to the old length and defending it as more flattering to Two general trends in silhouettes were developed in the latest show- ing: (1) wide shoulders and narrow skirts and (2) a princess or red- ingote line with fitted bodice, waist and hips, and flaring skirt; There also was a surprising use materials, usually re- summer, in the winter- wear gowns and frocks displayed. Of the American buyers, Sidney Gittper of Macy's plumped enthus- iastically for the Dior short skirts and bought generously of them, saying: "It's a real fashion revolution. Short skirts will be adopted in America by spring at the latest." Mme. Odette Tedesco and Stella Hanania, buyers for I. Magnin of San Francisco, on the other hand, commented: Longer of Bergdorf, Goodman, New York, talked freely of the evening gowns and dancing dresses- they had bought, but neither had much to say about what skirt lengths they chose for daytime wear, Hattie Carnegie was frank in stating: "I don't know whether American women will take to shorter skirts." Hanah Troy of Hanah Troy, Inc., New York, was anti-short skirts. She said: "They're quite uncomplimentary. I surprised and disap- pointed by the Dior length, but, of course, we'll all buy. We have to." But Dior claims a new cycle of fashions for women is launched every seven years. (His sensation- al "New Look" exploded on the women's clothing trade in He also asserts that women were shortening their skirts on their own several months .before he showed his new numbers. "We never pick freaks just be-j For the doubtful, there is the reducing its dependence upon the cooperation of the Soviet Union with the other powers. Presumab- ly this would be done by giving the Assembly greater authority, perhaps with some modification of its voting procedure. Theoretically at least, there would also be the possibility of limiting the use of the veto in the Security Council, but whether that would be practically possible would seem to depend upon Russia's own attitude toward the charter revi- sion. Dulles said a third charter in- adequacy arose from what he called "disregard for the fact that world order, in the long run, de- pends not on men, but upon law, law which embodies eternal prin- ciples of justice and morality He said the General Assembly has made little progress in promoting the progressive development of irt- ternational law in the eight years of its existence. The U. N. Charter provides, Dulles recalled, that the General Assembly in 1955 must consider a proposal to call a general confer- ence to review the charter. He re- iterated his previously announced decision that the United States will vote for holding such a confer- WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Fair and continued hot tonight and Friday. Low tonight 72, high Friday 94. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 97; minimum, 76; noon, 94; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at Airport Weather (No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 92 at today. would put Congress in charge of the conduct of foreign affairs and "have a calamitous effect upon the international position and pros- pects of the United States." Bricker said in an interview that Dulles "either does not understand the Constitution he does not understand the Senate resolu- tion." "My resolution in no way im- pairs the power of the President in dealing with foreign the Ohio senator declared. "It would prevent the President and BRICKER the Senate from making domestic law by treaties." Bricker's resolution, which has 63 other senators as co-sponsors, would provide that no treaty should override domestic law un- less Congress acted affirmatively. It also would give Congress power to "regulate" executive interna- tional agreements. As a constitu- tional amendment, it would require two-thirds approval of both houses of Congress and ratification by three fourths of the states. Dulles noted that President Ei- senhower has said he is opposed to any amendment which would hamper the President in his con- stitutional role of conducting for- eign affairs. The secretary of state said the Bricker proposal would "cut down the nation's treaty power so that no treaty could bind the nation in respect of matters which, under our federal system, fall within the jurisdiction of the states. 'This would set the clock back to an approximation the con- dition which existed under the Ar- ticles of he de- clared. Calling this position Bricker said his proposal would "remedy the threatened danger that the Supreme Court by uphold- ing a treaty could give Congress power that the Constitution doesn't give it." Dulles' approval of a substitute offered, by Sen. Knowland of Cali- fornia, the GOP floor leader, ap- parently means that the adminis- Low 75 at today. Skies clear, tration will attempt to win away visibility 15 miles. Wind from the I from Bricker many of the two cause they're new." south at 12 miles per hour with constant remainder that Dior nev-j gusts up to 23 miles per hour. Elizabeth Fairall of Garfinkels, er yet has presented an unsuccess- i Barometer 29.96 steady and hu Washington, and Andrew Goodman I ful line. midity 44 per cent. thirds of the Senate's members who signed his resolution. Bricker said the late Sen. Taft (R-Ohio) told him before his death that "extreme White House pres- sure" was being exerted to side- track the Bricker proposal. He ad- ded that Taft had pledged him his measure would be brought before the Senate. Lodge Views Russian Attitude As Threat To Korean Conference By MAX HARRELSON UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. India failed today to win sufficient U. N. support to give her a seat at the Korean peace conference. She received a majority of the votes cast in the 60-nation Political Committee, but fell short the two-third majority required for approval by the General Assembly which acts Friday. The vote was 27 for, 21 against, 11 abstaining and India not parti- cipating. It was a victory for the United States, who had split with Britain and other Western Allies over the issue and fought vigorously against India's inclusion. The committee also: 1. Recommended seats at the conference for all the 16 countries who fought under the U. N. ban- they desire to do so. Ths vote was 42-7, with 10 abstaining and India not voting. Soviet Proposal 2. Rejected a Soviet proposal that the conference be made up of six belligerent countries and nine 'neutrals." The vote: 5-41, with 13 abstaining and India not voting. 3. Voted to include Russia in the parley "provided the other side desires it." The vote was 55-2 with two abstaining. Russia made an unsuccessful attempt to "delete the phrase lining her up on the Communist side, but then voted for the proposal as i whole, indicating she would attend as a representative of the Com- munists. U. S. delegate Henry Cabot Jr. said today the attitude ot Russia on the Korean peace con- ference will "make peace impos- sible" if it continues. Lodge told the Political Com- mittee that Soviet delegate Andrei Y. Vishinsky bad made a "thinly veiled threat" that the Communists would not attend the Korean parley unless they got their own way in picking the participants. Lodge also struck back at Vishin- sky's charge that the United States was acting like a "master race" and was trying to force others to accept its views by ultimatums. He pointed out that the Ameri- can population was made up of many races and religions, but be- hind the Iron Curtain the Com- munists have tried to wipe out 'religion, Christianity, Judaism." 'Master Race' 'The representative of the Soviet urncm, he talked about a (master race in America, missed "I'm going to bring it up in the lone of the great opportunities in next session of the Senate, whether his life to keep Lodge said. it is a special session this fall or j On the question of the Korean at the regular session in 'conference, Lodge said: Bricker said. "We are going to j "If the Communist side does not have a showdown on this matter j want a peace, there won't be any. and I think the administration will find that sentiment is behind my amendment." It takes two to make a peace. II they do not want a conference they can wreck it." Allen Fitzgerald, an American flier who fought with the French, underground in World War II, and Mrs. Helene Deschamps Adams, a French resistance worker who saved his life again and again, looked over scrapbook clippings after they were reunited in Van Nuys, Calif., Wednesday by accident. They last saw each other in Paris 10 years ago when Fitzgerald left to return to his unit in England. Fitzgerald, now married, knocked at her door to in- quire about an automobile she advertised for sale. Mrs. Adams came to the U. S. as the wife of an American soldier but now is widowed. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald)
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 155+ 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.