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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Fair Tonight And Sunday; Temperature Same VOLUME 53, NO. 199 Support Your Community Chest SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1953 SIXTEEN PAGES st Kills 3 Tifo Threatens To Use Force in Triesti Map Locates the controversial occupation area of Trieste the United States and Britain announced they will turn over to Italy for '.jministration. American and British garrison troops Won't Recognize Gift of Allied Zone to Italy By ALEX SINGLETON BELGRADE. Yugoslavia Iff! President Tito sent troops into the Yugoslav Zone B of Trieste today and threatened to use them if Italian forces move into Zone A. But he offered a surprise tion" which would turn the vital port city into an autonomous unit under Italian sovereignty. This was Tito's answer to the decision by the United States and Britain to pull their troops out of the Adriatic seaport Zone A and turn it over to Italian admin- istration. Tito's Foreign Office formally protested to London and Washing- ton against that decision and the b, in allcmpt t. an r.Mta, Italy CgJ W.y Mt and Yugoslavia, which occupies the neighboring sector of the free territory of Trieste. Both countries claim the entire territory. In Belgrade demonstrations were staged as Yugoslavs expressed their anger over the proposed change. Armed troops held back throngs from British, American and Italian embassies damaged by stones thrown by demonstrators, (AP Wirephoto Map) Stricter Traffic Laws Urged at State Meet terly declared his country would consider the movement of Italian troops into Trieste "an act of ag- gression." In London, the British Foreign Office formally rejected the Tito protest and said in a statement it was "difficult to see how an act of aggression could be commit- ted by the movement of Italian troops into territory which is cot Yugoslav." The hard-hitting Yugoslav leader told a cheering mass meeting at Lescovac that his country does not I recognize the British-American de- cision to cede the Allied zone to eorasKa Ammunition Truck Rams Passenger Car Three Persons were killed west of Omaha, Neb., Friday night when a car and an ammunition truck which was loaded with 550 five-pound 105 millimeter shells, collided and burned with a rapid series of explosions. The blast could be heard 10 miles away ID downtown Omaha. (UP Telephoto) Missing Links Sought In Hall Kidnap Story PAUL UPl-More stringent laws, stricter enforcement of them Italy He announced he was send- i-rtuu uri .nuie rs ling troop reinforcements into Yu- at the governor's goslav-occupied Zone B. hv morp than "The entry of Italian 1 emergency traffic safety conference, 250 leaders of some 35 statewide o: attended by more ions. than entry A tne KANSAS CITY UPI Methodical investigation all facts of the Greenlease kidnap slaying was pushed today by authorities seek- ing to clear up discrepancies in stories told by the boy's admit- ted abductors. TODAY troops into Carl 34_ who planned ,_ lerritory 01 the Bonnie Brown Speakers agreed that it was up Trieste would be considered by us 41.year.oW divorcee who I to the Legislature to as -an act of aggression against, toob Bobby Greenlease, 6, from highway statutes and then pro- Our he warned I his private school, were to be vide for the personnel to see they Declaring that had brought here from st Louis where WPI-P nhpvprf decided "to protect our interests thpv ,rrpstprl WeHnfisdav. Malerikov Establishes Firm Hold By STEWART ALSO? WASHINGTON One expert ob- server has quipped that Georgi M. Malenkov really ought to be called "Warren G. Malenkov." The little joke has a certain significance. _ For it tells a good deal about the I Legislature had turned down a .ror it reus as proposal that major traffic violat- conclusions which the most forced yp thejr jenced Western experts on the So-1 auto jonn A. Goldie, Min- viet Union have been reaching, in I'neapolis attorney, said "It's the seven months since the death time for these lawmakers to begin of Joseph V. Stalin. showing more sympathy for acci- Their first conclusion is that I dent victims than they do for car there is no evidence whatsoever owners." He spoke for the Min- of the much-advertised and long- j nesota Stale Bar Association, anticipated "convulsion in the j jiay0r John Daubney of St. which was supposed urged that mjn0rs involved happen after Stalin died. The real significance of this conclusion lies in the fact that American policy were obeyed. (Mrs. D. B. McLaughlin, 453 Winona St., state safety and health chairman of the Business and Professional Women's Clubs, attended the conference as a representative of that or- ganization.) Judge James C. Otis, St. Paul, said he hoped that "just a hand- ful of the people here today show- up btfore legislative committees to demand these needed laws." The conferees met as the state traffic death toll for the year hit 4SS, an increase of 89 above the same date a year ago. Last Legislaturt Pointing out that the last protect in the spirit of the United Nations he said: "Yugoslavia has the right to undertake all measures which stand at her disposal under the United Nations Charter, including the use of armed force for the de- fense of Tito told his listeners that no one has a right to place Yugo- slavia and Italy on the same foot- ing when settling the Trieste dis- pute. "Trieste was liberated by our he stormed. "We, all the sons of our country, have shed our blood for the freedom of Trieste while our brothers in Trieste fought for a full 20 years to gain their in serious violations be sent to i traffic court rather than to juven- ile court so they could be fined, towards the Soviet Union has long as are ne aiso suggested been largely based on the expecta- 1 examinations for all driv- tion of a tremendous internal up- j ers heaval following on Stalin's death. When Larenti Bcria was was jubilantly hailed in Washing- j w Edward stiUwater, Of the Minnesota Probate P whose mem. Yet the available evidence, b u as juvenile -uri said he .favored revoca. Q{ juveniles, driving licenses ton. clearly suggests that Malenkov s primacy is firmly e rather than {incs said nts appears more firmly in the the than Stalin was even some years after Lenin's death. Moreover. lnr WASHINGTON W) President J. L. Morril! of the University of Minnesota has this counsel for his colleagues: Congress is bent on cutting down federal money for higher education "and we will have to learn to live with it." Morrill spoke Friday at the clos- ing day's session of the American Council on Education convention here. He usgesled that educators re- violators ordinarily pay the real offender escapes outright ,obbying but work as hard ss they cnn to see they were arrested Wednesday. would continue to question the ties have raised doubts that Marsh nftoi- orrivfii in Knnsas pven was involved in the plot. pair after their arrival in Kansas City in an effort to fit together the missing pieces in the case. Still unaccounted for is half the ransom paid by Bobby's 71 year old father, Robert C. Greenlease, wealthy Kansas City even was involved in the plot- Still being closely.checked is the station wagon in which Hall and Mrs. Heady drove to St. Joseph, Mo., after the kidnaping. The FBI declined to comment on what clues it might have discovered in the automobile dealer. Hall, who had vehicle, which was found aban- some in his possession I doned in north Kansas City, when arrested, has said he doesn't I Still unexplained is a letter the know what happened to the re- j St. Louis cab driver who led po- (lice to Hall said he and Sandy O'Day opened after Hall had told mainder of the money. Marsh Still Sought _____v. still sought is Thomas Marsh, the woman to take it to California Time of the trip and the method 137-year-old ex-convict, named by j and mail it. of transportation were kept secret Hall as his accomplice in the kid-1 _ According to the cab driver, by federal authorities. Officials in St. Louis said details of the trans- fer were being withheld for secur- ity reasons. FBI agents said last night they naping. Hall has blamed the slay- ing on the missing man, saying he turned Bobby over to him a short time after the child was tak- en from his school. But autbori- John Hager, the letter read: "Things not going as well as ex- pected. May have to leave the country by ship or plane. Carl." The FBI declined to comment on the letter. Hall met the O'Day woman in St. Louis. She was arrested here and is being held as a material witness. Funeral Services Funeral services were held yes- j terday for little Bobby. At 'about the same time Mrs. Headv and Hall made their first Churchill Vows To Resume Work For Big 4 Talks MARGATE, England Minister Churchill promised today he vvould continue to work for an informal meeting of the heads of j open a door and tumble out." She the great powers in an effort to was hospitalized with burns on her Boys Town Building Hit by Fragments Of Artillery Shells OMAHA W) An ammunition truck rammed a passenger car on a busy four-lane highway 10 miles west of here Friday night and then let go with a series of explosions showering fragments of artillery shells over a wide area. Three persons were killed and two injured. A fourth death was attributed indirectly to the collision and fire. The co-owner of a nearby inn died of a heart attack. The series of e spectator counted 73 imperiled hundreds of persons attracted to the scene by the fiercely burning blaze, as shell fragments showered down. Several of the buildings at Boys Town, widely known home for boys, were struck by fragments of flying metal. 3 Sisters The explosions began about 45 minutes after the collision at p.m. (CST) and it was more than three hours before firemen could reach the vehicles and recover the three charred bodies. The victims were three sisters, Laura McClaskey, 67, and Theo McClaskey, 72, both of Geneva, 111., and Mrs. Harriet Paige, 65, of Omaha. A fourth occupant of their car, Mrs. W. H. McClaskey, 60, of Ed- monds, Wash., said after the col- lision she "somehow managed to resolve East-West tensions. The 78-year-old Premier told a Conservative party conference he thought the United States' present role in world affairs would pre- vent a third world.war. Issues Call Churchill first issued his call for top level big power talks on May 11 but then an illness forced him to the sidelines for three months. The prime minister said: "Her Majesty's government.still believes we should persevere in seeking such a meeting between the beads of governments." Declaring he had no glittering or exciting hopes about Russia, Churchill said: arms, cuts and shock. Lawrence Davis, 33, of Omaha, driver of the ammunition truck, said a car just ahead of him in the inside lane slowed down sud- denly and he swerved to the right- hand lane to avoid striking it. There his heavy truck hit the slow-moving car carrying the four women. Davis told a reporter he was going "about 50 miles per hour when my truck hit the rear of the car. I don't know how I got out of the cab." He was not seriously in- jured, Mrs. McClaskey said "there was this crunch and it seemed that im- mediately fire was everywhere." 105 Millimeter SheUi Col. Walter J. Seely, command- "I thought that friendly, infer- i jng officer of the Nebraska ord- i mal. personal talks between the nance plant at Wahoo, Neb., said leading figures in the countries in-! were "512 rounds of 105 volved might do good and could not easily do much harm, and that one god thing might lead to another. "This humble, modest plan an- nounced as the policy of Her Maj- esty's government raised a consid- era'ble stir all over the place. And though we have not yet been able to persuade our trusted allies to adopt it in the form suggested no that it is dead, think that the from presiding over an immense vavlnr n ninth St internal convulsion, Malenkov', nev ask-dthat that thdr resoarch and ,_ Loum> attorney, asked tnat th imnnrtant work arp not ru- seems to be an apostle of "back I other important v.-ork are not ru- bc so that bv fund L t. rarelnss rlnvprs pniism? i __ i John Hager, left, who spent many hours with Carl Hall before giving a tip to the police that led to his capture, is telling his story to Ted Shafers, St. Louis Globe-Democrat reporter. (AP Wirephoto) Cafe Driver Tipped Police on 0 ST. LOUIS first thought I had a -time then to normalcy" for what passes; causing 1 Ogress has acted I knew Thad something the cab driver who tipped police for "normalcy" m the Soviet are charged with gross i Mornll said Confess has ac.ed state. _ I misdemeanors instead of felonies Tidying up Policy j as at prescrlt ivLornu sain congress nas charged with gross j if u "mandated to butcher i instflad nf the get" and has adopted a regrd to to Carl Austin HaD, said. ing "Malenkov's one Wash-: Naylor reported that in three ..Retrenchment redi- Bobby Greenlease of Kansas City, ington observer has remarked cases recently drivers had rection investigation intcrven- When Hager did realize the man, a policy of tidying up he's clean- ijoen acquitted. One jury, he ing up the messes the oki man left; jet off a 20-year-old because "it on the carpet." The last years of; didn't want to make a felon out Stalin's one-man rule increasingly i Of him." reflected the aging dictator's taste j Laws Advocated for violence, and his unquenchable Lcster Mdchert Qf Car_ County, Chaska, advocated These characteristics to__use_the John Hager, 39, spent nearly two days driving for and drink- the man charged with the kidnap-slaying of 6-year-old court" appearance. They waived a hearing on a federal charge of ex- tortion in connection with the ransom. Both face murder charges in St. Joseph and kidnap charges here. The child's body was found Wed- nesday buried in the yard of Mrs. Heady'-s home in St. Joseph. He ca" i was taken from -the French In- i L st''' 1 stitute of Notre Dame de Sion in men of the various nations ought to Kansas City Sept. 28. Both murder i be able to meet together without and kidnaping are punishable by trying to cut attitudes before ex- death in Missouri l Publlcs or regiments Edward Scheufler, U..S. attorney I of experts to'marshaU all the dif- fer Western Missouri, said last I iwulties and objections and let night he has no intention of turn-1 us try to see whether there is not ing the prisoners over to state something better for us all than authorities- for prosecution at this tearing and blasting each other to pieces, which we can certainly do. "The interest of Britain, of Eur- ope and of the NATO alliance is not to play Russia against Ger- many or Germany against Russia but to make them both feel they live in safety with each other in spite of their problems and differ- ences. Definite Part "For us to have a very definite part in all of this it is our duty to use our growing influence both with Germany and Russia to relieve them of any anxiety they might feel about each other." Un to make "me e, on pet" both fnternaUv and ._ i latest electronic devices in trap ping speeders. ones who would be against1 such laws, he internallv for ex-uncle police iadtled- would be speeders them- "e behalf of known only to him as Steve, was The council elected as its new he thought he had a bank Henry T Heald chan-1 robber. He then tipped off Police Lt. Louis Shoulders who arrested Hall Tuesday night, pager's identity was a closely g'Srded secret until last night. After Hager was questioned exten- sively by FBI agents, Globe-Dem- ocrat reporter Ted Schafers locat- York University. He succeeds Robert L. Stearns of the University of Colorado. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST j ed and "interviewed him. Winona and vicinity Fair to-1 Reward Hager will get in rewards pression for oppression's sa in temperature." Low tonight 45, a TocTl official of a AFL Team- I More stress on highwav safe.tv I high asked i Dm Wi i -a Var.5 state. Benas pur0e is Eusinpss and professional Worn ens LOCAL WEATHER sters Union announced. Hager, a driver for the Ace Cab Co. will now interpreted simply as a result! of Malenkov's decision to bring the j Club. She also urged more action power of the secret police under control. This does not mean, of course, that Russia is ceasing to be a po- lice state. "The Russians are I by citizens to gain traffic control Official observations' for the 24 I get from his firm, from hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum 72: minimum. noon, 71; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at Other speakers included Mayor! AIRPORT WEATHER his Teamsters' Local 405, and an- 43; I other S500 from Dave Beck, inter- Eric Hover of Minneapolis; Lou secretary of the Minnes- (No. Centra] Observations) High temperature last 24 hours rn f, ivnlrt Xrvpr Motor Transport Association, 73 at noon today, low 44 at told, one expert observer ha, j and Robcrt ,egional CIO' a skies arg cjear with visibility said, "to keep off the grass, and x nn-t trn hi. Thprp Many others were repre-il5 miles. The wind was from the they won t get m trouble. There is spnting n e w s p a p e r s, Indus- (Continued on Page 16, Column 1.) i try, parent-t e a c h e r and school ALSOPS i groups, and churches. south at three miles an hour, the national president of the union. The cab driver told of meeting Hall m front of a downtown hotel. related. "The fare was a well- dressed man who appeared to have been drinking. He looked like a 'good-time Charley' to me, "The fare said his name was Steve. I told him I knew a friend who might be able to get him a date. "I got two metal suitcases out of the trunk of the other cab and put them in the trunk of my cab. I had a hard time getting both suitcases in the trunk and sug- gested I put one up front. But Steve said 'No.' Pick Up Girl "We drove out to Sandy O'Day's house (she now is held in Kansas City as a material picked up Sandy, went to a bar and had some drinks for which Steve paid Hsoved he Hail m iront or a downtown noiei slg {h tabl to me getting him a date, carrying.two said, 'You take this.' I said to myself, 'What a fare I've got here.' land said, 'You take this.' heavy suitcases, m which about taro half of the Greenlease ran- time. "My assistants and I are anx- ious to see that these people are prosecuted as rapidly as possible and that they get the maximum penalty for the crime they have Scheufler said. "It docs not appear that all the evi- dence has been obtained." Police across the country con- tinued on the alert for Marsh, al- though the FBI says it has issued no nationwide order for his arrest. A federal warrant for unlawful flight to escape a murder charge has been issued against him. som money was ound at least five .j times, and finally getting scored suspicious that Hall might H an ex.convjctj said he be. because of Hall's actions. Monday afternoon "Another cab barometer steady at 29.80 and driver drove up and asked me if midity 40 per cent. 11 could get his fare a Haser be a policeman. When he asked (Continued on Page 9, Column S) CAB DRIVER Jimmy Allen, employe at a Daytonna Beach, Fla., drive-in theater, stacks film which was to be the evening show on the counter after being flooded out in heavy rains Friday. (AP Wirepboto) I (millimeter) shells in the truck. They were complete with primers and seven bags of powder per shell." He said that when the truck hit the car, one of the gas tanks burst and apparently set off the others. "The fire apparently got hot enough to set aflame every- thing in the truck this heat started the shells to bursting Robert O'Keefe who lives near the scene saw three other trucks carrying explosives parked along the highway. He said although he hadn't driven a big trailer-truck rig since his Army days six years ago he leaped in and drove first one and then the other truck out of the danger area. Someone else moved the third truck. 8th Tropical Storm Whirls Over Atlantic MIAMI, Fla. eighth tro- pical storm of the season whirled northeastward over the Atlantic to- day after slashing across the Flor- ida peninsula with mile-a-minute winds and heavy rains which ad- ded to the flood danger in some areas. The storm formed in the Gulf of Mexico and swept over the state on a path about 10 miles wide and 150 miles long from Punta Gorda on the west coast to Vero Beach on the Atlantic side. Much of the state already was waterlogged and rain from the tro- pical disturbance brought a threat of critical floods in some sections. At Orlando, Sen. George Smath- ers (D-Fla) wired President Eisen- hower that Florida was "suffering from what many say is the worst flood condition in 50 years." Sixteen major highways were closed to traffic because they were underwater or pocked with wash- outs. An advisory early today placed storm Hazel, so named for the eighth letter of the alphabet, about 400 miles east of Brunswick, Ga., moving northeastward at about 35 miles per hour. Highest winds were 45 tq 55 miles per hour and only a possible slight acceleration in for- ward speed was expected.   

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