Winona Republican Herald, October 20, 1953

Winona Republican Herald

October 20, 1953

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Issue date: Tuesday, October 20, 1953

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Monday, October 19, 1953

Next edition: Wednesday, October 21, 1953

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

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Years available: 1947 - 1954

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald October 20, 1953, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Fair, Mild Tonight, Showers Wednesday Afternoon Support Your Community Chest VOLUME 53, NO. 207 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1953 EIGHTEEN PAGES James Cauble, IS, Big Springs, Texas, shows his pound Hereford steer "Dorothea's Pride11 which won the grand cham- pionship steer title at the American Royal Livestock and Horse Show in Kansas City, Mo., Monday. (UP Telephoto) OilC ST. LOUIS investigators, veiling their inquiries behind closed doors, today continued digging into reports the FBI has dis- covered discrepancies in police accounts of the Greenlease kidnaping case. One of the officers who arrested Carl Austin Hall, the confessed kidnap-slayer of 6-year-old Bobby Greenlcase, was questioned period- TODAY By JOSEPH ALSOP Syngman Rhee has said It before, but he is saying it now more flatly, firmly and frequently. He will renew the Korean War if his country has not been unified by a political conference or other means within three months time, He has the power to make good his threat, despite rather desperate American efforts to gain a hold on ically for 10 hours as the inquiry got under way yesterday. The investigation by Chief of Po- lice Jeremiah O'Conneli centers around the handling of two suit- cases in which about half of the ransom money was recov- ered. Some is still miss- Ins. Patrolman Elmer Dolan, who O'Conneli said is not under sus- pension nor held on any charge, was the first witness called in the closed-door probe. Lt. Louis Shoulders, Dolan's su- perior officer in the arrest, was under a physician's care for a nervous condition and was report- ed unable to appear for question- ing at this time. But Chief O'Conneli said Should- ers will be questioned "as soon as his doctor says it will be all right to do so." Dolan, one of three witnesses questioned yesterday, was asked AMES, Iowa Iowa State College students, rebuffed in their second demand for a holiday to celebrate a homecoming foot- ball victory, returned to classes again today. For the second straight night ap- proximately impatient stu- dents poured out over the sprawl- ing campus, marched to the presi- dent's house, then blocked U. S. 30 the transcontinental Lincoln Highway. The student exuberance was touched off Sunday night by Iowa State's 13-6 grid triumph over Mis- souri last Saturday. About students, demanding Monday off, wildly demonstrated while police tossed tear gas bombs in a vain effort to dispell the throng. The students erupted anew Mon- day night. Neither Ames nor state peace officers appared to chal- lenge them. When their demands for cancellation of Monday's class- es were denied they shouted for "Tuesday Dr. James Hilton, college presi- dent, appealed to the crowd, which he estimated at Monday night, to disperse in an orderly manner and go home. Dr. Hilton said it might be pos- sible to dismiss classes for the Parents Day football game with Nebraska Nov. 7. He urged the students to go through proper ad- ministrative channels to get their requested holiday. When somebody shouted, "Do we get Sunday off the crowd marched off to the Lincoln High- way, stoked up a bonfire as onj Sunday, and piled lengths of steel water main across the road. A few students sat astride the pipes while two boys and two girls reposed in the middle of the high- way playing bridge by the light of a street lamp. The highway was opened and closed twice during the night as the students moved off in search of other adventure and then re- turned. William L. Hutcheson of AFL him .And his threat could hardly by reporters about his session with ,__ ____ I his superiors but he said he had be more bluntly stated. "Whether we win or lose, we have to fisht to unify our country if that is the only way. That's all there is to it." That was the Korean President's last statement, his final summing up, of a long and almost eerily dis- passionate discussion of the situa- tion in Korea. There was no possi- bility of mistaking what he said. The "only question was whether he meant it. But the question was not easy to answer. Seems Out of Place This strange and obstinate old man has a face like a pippin, pale golden, infinitely wrinkled, with little eyes like applcsecds. lie speaks unemphoticnlly. in a thin, piping, but still musical voice. His surroundings art- in the hideous false-western style that is the sure, distressing mark of executive pomp and power in the modern Orient. But in this setting, the small, gnarled, aged figure in an ill-fitting tweed sun seems distinct- ly out of place. The contrast was really too ex- treme between the speaker, with his air of being a benevolent Kore- an professor emeritus, and his words, with their portent of war. But then one remembered how Rhee had submitted to torture and exile, how ho had fought by fair means and foul, how he had in- trigued and bullied and defied the world, and all in this same cause. One remembered too how this man who ought to be a puppet had made the American Secretary of State dance like pinnocchio on the end of a string: how seriously he has impressed the highly astute Amcri- (Continued on Page 9, Column 3.) ALSOPS his superiors but he said he had been instructed "not to talk." Shoulders, whose ailment was attributed by the physician to the officer's work on the with- held from newsmen a full explana- tion of the reported discrepancies, but said: "I can explain to the proper au- thorities every move I made." The arrest of Hall and Mrs. Bonnie Brown Heady followed a tip to Shoulders by taxi driver John Hager that Hall was armed and spending money on a big scale. O'Conneli said Hagcr will be questioned today "if we are able to reach him." By OVID MARTIN COLUMBUS, Ohio (M The House Agriculture Committee to- day winds up a tour of Midwestern farm areas ready to challenge any who say farmers do not want pres- ent high, rigid price supports con- tinued. Members jumped quickly to ans- wer a statement bv President Al- INDIANAPOLIS L. Hutcheson, 79, general president of the AFL Carpenters Union for 36 years and a towering figure in the American labor movement, died in Methodist Hospital here today of a heart ailment. The veteran labor leader was brought to the hospital Oct. 12 for a stomach examination and suf- fered a heart attack Oct. 15 before the stomach tests were completed. He had been in critical condition since. Hutcheson, one of the few Re- publicans among top union offi- cials, stepped down from the ac- tive presidency of the ber union Jan. l, 1952, and was succeeded by his son, Maurice A. Hutcheson. The elder Hutcheson was named general president eme- ritus. It was only a few months after his retirement that Hutcheson be- came involved in one of the bitter- est fights of his career as an In- diana delegate to the Republican convention in Chicago. The 32-member Indiana delega- tion was instructed by the Repub- lican state convention to support Sea Robert A, Taft of Ohio for the presidential nomination. Hutcheson and one other delegate, Eugene C. Showdown With France on European Army Sen. Stennis Urges German Soldiers Be United With West WASHINGTON Stennis declaring America can- not continue indefinitely its man- power and financial commitments abroad, today urged a showdown with France on creation of a Eu- ropean army. Stennis, a member of the Senate Armed Services Committee, out in an interview after Secretary of Defense Wilson had told a news conference yesterday he believed the long run development of new weapons would permit a cut in United States troop strength in Europe. Wilson didn't define "long Wilson said cryptically that "whether we take our load in air power or in ground troops is a thing that has to be worked out." This may have been a hint of a future decision by the United States to pull back some of its infantry strength in Europe, now the equiv- alent of six Army divisions, Stennis, a member of a cornmitte'e which reported last week after a tour of bases that this country has increased aerial ritain, U.S. Hope io End President Ruiz Cortines, left, of Mexico and President Dwight D. Eisenhower of the United States touched glasses as they drank a toast'to their two countries at a luncheon at Falcon Dam in Texas' Rio Grande valley. After the luncheon the two chiel ex- ecutives went to the center of the International Falcon Dam for joint dedication ceremonies. (AP Wirephoto) By ROBERT H. JOHNSON JR. FALCON DAM, Texas gleaming monument of stainless steel marks the border where the Presidents of the United States and striking power in Europe and Afri-1 M. piedged friendship as strong as international Falcon Dam. 1UCA1V-U ca, said he thinks German soldiers must be brought into the Western ranks. Presidents Eisenhower and Adolfo Ruiz Cortines stood yesterday in front of the monument where an imaginary line across the dam "We cannot and should con- 1 separates their countries and dedi- tinue indefinitely to carry so large a part of the money and manpower burdens of this he said. cated the Falcon project as a sym- bol of unity. "No permanent and effective de- Earlier, Eisenhower crossed the fense of Europe can be carried out without German soldiers in the plan. "The next move is up to France, and if she does not agree I think we should make alternative pro- Rio Grande to the brand new town of Nuevo Guerrero as the guest of Ruiz Cortines at a musical fes- tival that had a note of tragedy. A plane carrying 14 or more posals that will include German I persons to the fiesta, including bal- soidiers and-leave France and Italy i let dancers to perform for Eisen out. This matter cannot be fur- ther Formation of a Western Euro- pean projected to include troops from France, Italy, West Germany, Belgium, The Nether- lands and has been stalled for months. Only West Ger- many has ratified the necessary treaties, France, where concern has been voiced over possible revival of German militarism, has delayed Pulliam, Indianapolis newspaper action but prospects for ratifica- publisher, defied the instruction tkm there have brightened some- and voted throughout the conven- tion for the eventual winner, Dwight Eisenhower, Critic of Roosevelt Hutcheson stood virtually alone in the ranks of organized labor as a severe critic of the administra- tions of President Franklin D. Roosevelt for what he called "gov- ernment's inroads on free enter- prise." A native of Saginaw County, H AWk'X T T i 1 1 Ian Kline of the powerful Anieri- JIlch-> Hutcheson was reared on a __ _ _ _ fn w wi vi li n j-I twr i" rt llrt I Radar Clocks Speed Of Badger Drivers MADISON Radar detection equipment to clock the speed of motorists is being installed on Wis- consin roads by the suite traffic patrol, the Motor Velv.cle Depart- ment reported Monday. A Weighty Argument is posed in his person by Earl W. "Tiny" Goodwin, above, Pro- vince taxi driver, who says that Philadelphia cabbie Leo P. De- vine is a mere upstart in claim- ing the heavyweight cab driver crown, Goodwin tips the scales at 475-pounds and has a waist spread of G2 inches. His rival recorded 420 pounds. He also claims 62 inches around the middle. CAP Photo) can Farm Bureau Federation tnat the lawmakers had made up their minds to extend present farm laws before they started making trips to the country. Representative Lovre, South Da- kota Republican, Poage, Texas Democrat, and Albert, Oklahoma Democrat, said Kline's statement made before an Towa Bankers' Association convention at Des Moines Monday showed he did not know what farmers are thinking. They said hearings held in the i South and in the Midwest from Minnesota, through the Da kolas, Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, and In- diana convinced them that farm- ers do not want a Farm Bureau proposal for flexible price supports. Rep. Lovre said Kline's criti- cism nf the committee was "ridi- culous" and provided "further proof that Mr. Kline has lost con- tact with the grass roots thinking of farmers." CHICAGO, copy of a will by Mrs. Theresa Study Porter, suburban Evanston recluse, leaving most of her estimated S400.000 estate to four animal and bird societies, was filed in probate court Monday. Specific bequests disposed of and personal items. The will provides the balance of the estate be placed in trust with 000 a year from interest, and principal if necessary to be tributed equally among the charitable groups. These are the Orphans of Storm, Anti-Cruelty Society North Side Shelter, all of dis- four The and the Chicago area, and the National Audubon Society with headquarters in New York City, farm and had only a country school education. His father, Daniel 0. Hutcheson, had been a ship car- penter and the son took up the trade at 16. He joined the union in 1902 while working at Midland, Mich. The union then was the most powerful in the American Federation of La- bor, having been formed in 1881 and had helped form the AFL. Hutcheson succeeded to the pres- idency in 1915 on the death of James Kirby and won every elec- tion until he retired in 1952. what. Italy has lately shown signs of balking unless her dispute with Yugoslavia over Trieste is settled to- her satisfaction. a WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and and mild tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy and continued warm with local showers likely in the after- noon and evening. Low tonight 58, high Wednesday 80. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 85; minimum, 58; noon, 78; precipitation, none; sun' sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations} hower, crashed between Monterrey and Nuevo Guerrero, All aboard were believed lost. But there was I MONTERREY, Mexico LE-Res- Y f ti- 'W V U bJ TTfcrtfcXT fc J no indication that either President! cue parties struggled into rugged had been informed of the crash. r to Following the fiesta, Eisenhower entertained Ruiz Cortines and some 500 guests at lunch on the Texas side of the dam before the dedication ceremony. Both presi- dents flew back to their capitals last night. Three thousand sweating citizens of both nations held out against the blazing border sun to cheer their chiefs of state at the dedi- cation. The sun struck shafts of light from the V-shaped, 60-foot monu- ment. The moment of dedication came when drapings around its base were dropped, revealing the great seals of both nations, one on each side of the V. Speaking slowly, intensely and in Spanish, President Ruiz Cortines told the crowd at the dedication that the dam was more than any- thing a source of "human pros- perity'1 for "a vast group of hu- man women and chil- distinction of na- tionality, race, language or reli- President Eisenhower, looking out over Falcon Lake toward the church tower that is the only thing you can still see of the inundated reach the burned wreckage of a government owned plane that crashed Monday en route to the j U. S. Mexican fiesta officially' opening the Rio Grande's Falcon Dam. Estimates of the number aboard ranged from the officially report- ed 14 believed to have been assign- ed seats on the two-engine DC-3 to 20 or more. Unconfirmed Reports There were unconfirmed reports jn Mexico City that J. Clifford Safley. managing editor of the San Diego, Calif., Union, aboard the plane. The plane was one or more than a score assigned to take newsmen, officials and entertainers to the dam ceremonies, highlighted by the meeting of President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Mexican Pres- ident Adolfe Ruiz Cortines. It smashed into the side of the canyon, onlv about 35 miles from w f r Monterrey Airport. Search planes reported -sighting no sign of life around the wreckage. Among the missing were sev- eral of Mexico's top newsmen, including Carlos Violante, diplo- matic reporter for Mexico City's El Universal; Carlos Septien Gar- town of Falcon, Tex., said the dam cja, editor of weekly P -T- T ______ f f V b v t, Max. temp. 80 at noon, min. 54 in the deepest sense was "created supplement, and two newsreel at a.m. Sky clear, visibility 12 in the hearts of the citizens of I cameramen. miles, wind calm, barometer 30.13 two nations who respect and be- falling, humidity 53 per cent. lieve in one Korean Mothers 'and widows wept bitterly for their sons and husbands lost in the Korean conflict during a memorial service recently in the South Korean capital of Seoul, The huge mob, torn by emotion, stormed the rostrum as South Korean President Syngman Rhee was making a speech. (UP Telephoto) Also missing and believed to have been aboard the plane were four girl dancers from the govern- ment's fine arts institute. They had been scheduled to give an ex- hibition of traditional Mexican dances during the Eisenhower- Ruiz Cortines meeting. Fired U.N. Employes Given Compensation j Students Clash Dulles Discusses Problem With Ike J In Big 3 Report By JOHN SCALI WASHINGTON w The United States and Britain reportedly have decided to slow down evacuation of their troops from disputed Tri- este while they try to resolve Italy's and Yugoslavia's bitter quarrel over the area. Secretary of State Dulles had an appointment to review this po- tentially explosive problem with President Eisenhower today in a personal report on the London Big Three foreign ministers' confer- ence. Dulles was also reported set to give the President first-hand ac- counts of proposed Western moves to deal with touchy situations in three other Ger- many-Austria and the Israeli bor- der. Diplomatic officials familiar with the Trieste maneuvering said Ei- senhower and Dulles both believed it would be best to move slowly in evacuating some American and British troops now garrison- ing Zone A. The idea was that a slowdown would lessen the chance that Mar- shal Tito would make good his threat to move his troops into the Allied zone rather than let Italian forces take over in accordance with the U. S.-British proposal of last week. It would also give American, British and French diplomats time to arrange an acceptable basis for a conference with Yugoslavia and Italy. Informed diplomats emphasized any decision to delay U.S.-British evacuation would in no way mean the two powers are backing down in their decision to turn over the zone to Italian control. This was the American view of other key world problems which Dulles was reported ready to give the President: State Department favors sending Special Ambassa- dor Arthur Dean to Panmunjom Thursday on schedule to discuss a Korean peace conference with the Communists, even though the latest Red China note on this is regarded as unsatisfactory. Dean would be empowered to listen to Communist demands that neutrals such as India be included in the peace parley but could make no commitments, only report back to Washington for a final decision. GERMANY-AUSTRIA Dulles believes there is only a slim chance the Russians would agree to at- tend a Big Four foreign ministers conference at Lugano, Switzerland, Nov. 9 to discuss peace settle- ments for Austria and Germany. The Big Three powers formally invited Russia to do so in identical notes sent over the weekend. takes an extremely grave view of Israel's alleged violations along its fron- tiers of United Nations decisions and also of the Israeli determina- tion to make Jerusalem her capi- tal. Dulles, it was learned, personal- ly informed Israel's ambassador, Abba Eban the United States will withhold some 60 million dollars in economic aid until the new Jew- ish state changes its attitude. The secretary notified Eban of this move after Israel refused to slop trying to divert waters from the River Jordan along the Syrian frontier, despite a United Nations ruling it .should do so. LONDON W Four Americans fired from United Nations jobs for failing to answer U.S. loyalty probe questions about alleged Commu- nist ties have been awarded in compensation. The payments were ordered Mon- day night by the U.N, adminis- trative tribunal, a kind of appeals court for staff members of the International organization. The tri- bunal previously had ruled their ousters illegal and demanded their reinstatement. The compensation was requested as an alternative under U.N. rules when Secretary General Dag Ham- marskjold announced he would not accept the tribunal's call for their rehiring. The four awarded compensation are: Alexander Svenchansky, 44, a Russian-speaking expert formerly with the U.N. radio division, award- ed Hope Sldridge, 49, statistician, Eda Glaser, 43, clerk-typist, 500. Ruth Crawford, 52, information officer, ROME, police beat back protesting Italian stu- dents in front of the Russian em- bassy today as demonstrations over the disputed Free Territory of Trieste broke out in various parts of Rome. The students answered the police club attacks with sticks. Many of the demonstrators were bruised but no serious injuries were re- ported. Hundreds paraded elsewhere, carrying Italian flags, angrily shouting against Yugoslav Presi- dent Tito's stand on Trieste and demanding the strategic Adriatic peninsula be returned to Italy. Some of the demonstrators marched past the Yugoslav lega- tion near the heart of the city but no violence was reported as mobile riot police guarded the building. It was the first demonstration in Rome on the Trieste issue since the United States and Britain an- nounced Oct. 8 they planned to pull out their occupation troops from Zone A of the Free Territory, including the port city of Trieste, and turn the area over to Italian administration. A ;

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