Winona Republican Herald, August 29, 1953

Winona Republican Herald

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Warm Tonight; Showers Sunday Afternoon or Night Dial 3322 To Place Your Want Ad VOLUME S3, NO. 164 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 29, 1953 FOURTEEN PAGES ROKs Want Peace Talks In San Francisco, Honolulu South Dakota's Candidate for Miss America, Delores Jerde, 18, Spearfish, S, D., got another pack on one of her shapely legs as Nurse Becky Samuelson tried to clear up a case -of poison ivy in time for Miss Jerde to compete in the Atlantic City contest Sept. T. Delores got the infection while panning gold with her boy friend in a Black Hills, S. D., stream. "We panned 25 cents worth of gold. It certainly wasn't worth said Delores. Doctors think they'll have her ready in time for the contest. (AP Wirephoto to The Woodsman Charged In Hunter's Death PERCE Quebec burly 39-year-old prospector-woodsman to- day faced trial on a charge of murdering one of three Pennsylvania hunters whose bear-gnawed remains were found last month in TODAY U.S. Policy On Europe Paralyzed A provincial court last night ordered Wilbert Coffin the fasfnTan taownlo Americas .stand Richard Lindsey, of Hollidaysburg, Pa. Young Lindsey's remains were found in the bush 65 miles west of Gaspe along with those of his father, Eugene H. Lindsey, 47, and a chum, Fred Claar, 20, of East Freedom, Pa. The court's decision was an- nounced by Magistrate Joseph Du- guay following 12-hour-long prelim- inary hearing in which 17 witnesses Coffin remained impas- sive throughout the proceedings, i No date was set for the trial but By STEWART ALSO? it "will be held during the fall ses- real mean- j sion of the Queen's Bench criminal ing of what has happened this hgaring was summer within the Soviet satel-.; cajiccj arter a C0roner's inquest in lite empire may be defined about I Gaspe Thursday held Coffin crim- inally responsible for the deaths as jouow -.nc-siKiv 'of Claar and the younger Lindsey. One; No satellite can earUer had ruled that liberate itself as long as the Keel Uvo youths died of bullet Army is actually or potentially j W0unds but the cause of the elder Lindsey's death was unknown, mu ft ntvo wav j Police said the three hunters TT create or i who left on their shooting trip June for the United States.to cieat_ oi( murdered in cold support effective resistone mm e robbed flf some ments within the satellites sLort oi equjpmenti said some of repeated and continuous a.c articles were recovered war. This is because constant flying of satellite areas is the only having talked to practical means of supplying such Americans June 10. He resistance movements was pickc.d up last month and held Three: In case of war, i witness the in. satellite resistance move-1 m ments might add very appreciably to the defense capabilities of the West given a large scale, well or- ganized operation for supplying and directing the resistance. This is a point of which the Western commanders in SHAPE are very well aware. Case of Germany Conference to Convene Before Oct. 28 Deadline By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. South Korea was reported today advocating San Francisco or Hono- lulu as the site of the Korean peace conference. An alternate choice would be a city in Latin America, perhaps Rio de Janeiro. This development came as U. N. delegates waited for Communist Reaction to the General Assembly decision yesterday that its side I would be made up of U. N. countries which sent troops to Korea, plus South Korea. The Soviet Union is to be invited if the Communist side desires it. The U. N. hopes that Red China, North Korea and the Soviet Union will be the Communist represent- atives. Some sources here pointed out, however, that the Reds have the right to invite other countries besides the Soviet Union. These sources speculated they might undertake to enlarge their side to meet the U. N, representatives nation for nation. Send Instructions As the special Korean session of the Assembly adjourned yesterday, U. N. Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold sent its decisions regarding the peace parley to Red China and North Korea. No date has been set yet for the conference but under terms of the Korean armistice it should convene before Oct. 28. The United States, which bore chief responsibility for the unified command in the Korean fighting, was asked to consult the interested nations as to the time and place for the meeting. In addition to the reported South Korean choice of San Francisco or Honolulu, Geneva, Switzerland; Beirut, Lebanon; Stockholm, Swe- den; and Ceylon have been men- tioned as possible sites. South Korean officials reportedly t want the conference held in United I States territory in order to keep I the Korean question before the American people. They were re- I presented as fearing that if the i meeting were convened in some (other country the U. S. public might tend to forget. U. S. Loses Move The Assembly adjournment came at p.m. EST after the United States lost a move to delay the opening of the next session, set for Sept. 15. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., chief U. S. delegate, wanted the gathering postponed until Sept. 129 to give delegates more time 'for preparation. An informal suggestion for the two-week delay, however, drew vigorous objections from Hammar- skjold. The secretary-general said such a move would cost the inter- national organization a lot of money since extra help already has been hired to start work Sept. 15. Swedish and Australian repre- sentatives also voiced opposition to the proposal and the suggestion was dropped. Fire at i White Bear Lake WHITE BEAR LAKE, Minn. Fire caused an estimated Four: If at any time in early today to a business foreseeable future, the Red Army bloc-k housing a furniture store, is withdrawn from Eastern Ger- an appliance shop, and a locker, many and the satellites, the whole plant. Soviet satellite empire will very A fireman, John Yost, narrowly soon begin to crumble inward. escaped serious injury when a If these conclusions are correct'large timber fell on him. His hel- __and they are now shared by vir- j met saved him. tually alt those in the best posi- j Most serious damage, mostly tion to relate very di-jfrom smoke and water, occurred rectly to the conduct of American the People's Furniture Store, foreign policy. In this regard, the j where the fire apparently started. case of is the most sis- nificant. For the extraordinary up- rising in Germany in June knock- pfjgflu Ot ed the props out from under all sorts of timorous assumptions which American policymakers have been accustomed to make. Governor One assumption, for example, is H that the Russians will fake any (Continued on Page 2, Column 4) ALSOPS WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Partly PIERRE. S. D. i.fl Gov. Sigurd ....._____ declared today that a statement that he was not a true friend of the Indian and planned to take part in the Sitting Bull ceremonies for political gain are "both preposterous and untruth- ful." The accusations were made by Sculptor Koivzak Ziolkowski. Zi- ryjuujia Russia re- jected again today a bid by the Western Powers to hold a four- power meeting to seek conclusion UlC WUlllCIl >J a V-H iliWJ i i 1 J 4. nt-v who completed their jobs Friday, of an Austrian independence: treaty Awards the latter made included: The session had been set for Lon- don Monday. unaware the boy had followed her until she heard the crash and saw him lying in the .street. Daniel Partin, 20, transient truck driver from Lake Wales, Fla., was run over by another truck at Aus- tin but escaped with only bruises. He had pulled up to the loading platform at the Hormel packing plant and then lay down in the shade of his truck for a rest. The second truck backed up a- cross Partin's less. Physicians said only the fact Partin was asleep and relaxed saved him from pos- sibly more serious injuries, Bear Near Eiy Mistakes Camper For Tidy Morse! ELY. Minn, dfl Steve Borre, Wiimette, 111., was treated here Friday for a bear bite on the i meatiest portion of his anatomy. Borre said he was asleep in his sleeping bag on the shore of Starup Lake during a wilderness canoe trip when bruin struck. He reported the animal apparent- ly mistook the bulge for a grub- I laden packsack. When Borre let out a startled cry, the bear took off. A physician here said the I sleeping bag probably had saved (the victim from more serious in- I juries. I Borre was accompanied on the itrip by Joseph Fagon, also of Wiimette. In paddling here for I medical aid, he said he favored Henderson, canned pineapple, and Mrs. Ralph Buzick, also of Hender- j son, five varieties of preserved fruit. Mrs. Buzick also took the eight-variety pickle award. Mrs. Bach repeated for canned and WASHINGTON The Agricul- ture Department Friday relaxed interstate ship- a kneeling position. rather than sitting carrots, with Mrs Lewis A. Laws, Cedar, cited for canned string beans and asparagus. In the meat canning division, Mrs. Bach was also the leader, scoring for chick- en, veal and sausage. For knitted articles, Anna Teders St. Cloud, won the footwear award; Mrs. Marion Thompson, Cannon Falls, child's suit; Mrs. A. E. Johnson, Mankato, socks; Mrs Mile Berg, Lafayette, two- piece dress, and Alpha Vangen, Gonvick, doily. Pillow case citations went to Mrs. Erma G. Lolen, Mankato, and Edith Dornfield, Stillwater. Shattered Glass Shatters Nerves GREENVILLE, S. C. G. French brought his truck to a jarring halt here when he heard a sharp explosion. Shattered glass was strewn about the truck but French could find nothing the truck might have hit. Then he looked up a street lamp over his vehicle was minus its large glass globe. The globe had shaken loose from its mounting just as the truck passed under it. French drove on, shattered glass, shattered nerves and all. ments of swine which have been fed cooked garbage. Beginning next Tuesday, the de- partment .said, such swine may be shipped interstate from public stockyards under federal inspec- tion in non-quarantined areas with- out restrictions. ed to be repatriated within 60 after the armistice took effect, "The U. N, considers that this should include persons who have committed offenses in he added. Tough American sergeants who were separated from their men in North Korean prison camps be- cause of their outspoken resistance to Communism began coming home today. Among the 145 Americans freed today at Panmunjom were 36 non- commissioned officers from the sergeants' compound at Camp 3, Chongsong. North Korea. M. Sgt. James C. Goelzer, 37, of New Albany, Ind., who was cap- tured six days after U. S.. ground troops went into action in Korea in July, 1950, said: "As long as the sergeants were allowed to stay with their men, the Communists had no success preaching their propaganda." Two Australian officers, three Turks, and 250 South Koreans also were returned. One Australian, a Mustang pilot, was the first Australian airman captured. The Allies returned North Koreans. The Reds promised to return 110 more Americans Sunday, as well ar 250 South Koreans, 25 British, 4 Turks, 5 Filipinos, 3 French and 3 South Africans, a total of 400 on Scientists Still Seeking 'Gravity Shield' NEW BOSTON, N. H. W. Babson said today he still hopes a gravity deflector will be developed that will make super- aircraft not enable people to whoosh through the air by themselves, as some do in comic books. The 78-year-old statistician and one-time Prohibition party presi- dential candidate told his Gravity Research Foundation one practical use for a gravity insulator would be lightening the packs soldiers have to carry. He said in a speech prepared for the foundation's annual meet- ing that scientists working with it think some sort of gravity shield, perhaps an alloy still to be discov- ered, may some day be used to reduce the weight of hermetically enclosed objects, "If a partial deflector of gravity waves could be discovered, this would be a great boon to our Babson continued. "The first army which has the benefit of such 'weightless' packs might make great progress in the early part of a conflict. "The ultimate goal would be totally enclosed pressurized air- planes. The partial reduction of the weight of these would revolu- tionize their use both in war and peace." Babson established the research foundation here several years ago to further scientific studies of tne earth's gravitational pulL ;

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