Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: November 24, 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) - November 24, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Cloudy and a LitHe Colder Tonight, Wednesday NINETY-EIGHTH PAGES Stevenson Raps GOP OnRedHuntMethod The Navy's New Douglas F4D a jet ed by the Navy- interceptor is catapulted off the deck of the air- folk, Va., today. craft carrier USS Coral 5-ea during tests conduct- in the Atlantic Ocean off Nor- (UP Telephoto) i Mother, 5 Children State Saves Money Bum to Death With New Prison Hospital Program ST. PAUI reorganization program begun 18 months ago in the division of public institutions has resulted in dollar savings and an improvfd program for prison inmates and state hospital patients, Gov. Anderson was told today. The division now is part of the department of public welfare, headed by Jarle LeirfaUom. Leirfallom submitted a progress re- port to the governor and heads of TODAY Operation Solarium Explained By STEWART ALSOP WASHINGTON The Eisenhow- JOHNSTOWN, Pa. mother and five children burned to death today in a fire which swept a four- family apartment house. Three other children one suffering minor burns. Two other families in the frame build- ing also fled without injury. A fourth family was not at home. Det. Sgt. Stephen Harris identi- fied the dead as: Mrs, Evelyn Sullivan, 32, and her children, Mattie Ruth, 9, Wayne Howard, 5; Eugene, 3; Beverly Ann, 18 months, and Bar- I bara, four weeks. 13, and Mary Evelyn, e? Coroner Plans Inquest Into Death Near BRF Nekoosa Man Killed When Pickup Leaves County Road- BLACK RIVER FALLS, Wis. County Coro- Heiisted these estimated i savings: through standard-! caPed without injury. Robert, 7 ization of purchases; suffered burns of the hands and ace- Andrew Sullivan, the father, was through mechanization of account- j ing and bookkeeping; j j through efficient transfers of sup- plies and equipment among institu- tions; reduction in cash appropriations because of farm produce value. He added that an additional sum, possibly as much as a million dol- lars, would be saved "because of the establishment of policies, bet- ter planning, better inventory control, better storekeeping, better food handling, better farming and better purchasing method." sity for putting its worst foot for-1 He said neariy 6n positions, some ward. However one adds xip the j Of them part-time and some of pluses and minuses in the Harry j which were not filled when reorg- Dexter White business, it is gener-1 began- have been elim-1 er administration, it begins to seem, has a remarkable propen- ally agreed that Atty. Gen. Brow- nell weakened his case by badly overstating it to begin with. In oth- er and graver matters, the admin- istration case has been badly un- not stated at all. The queer thing is that the ad- Ministration has a perfectly good foot to put forward. Because of the furor over the White business, no one paid much attention to Presi- dent Eisenhower's recent trip to Canada. Yet the Eisenhower trip was an outcome of a courageous Discussing penal institutions, he mentioned inauguration of a re- habilitation program at the St. Cloud reformatory and reassign- j after their F-89 Scorpion exploded. told his house was afire when he reported for work at a nearby coke yard. Cause of the blaze was not im- mediately: determined. Two Dead in Jet Crash Near Madison MADISON (.n Two jet plane driving along, talking, when truck went off the road into crewmen were feared dead, today ment to duties in with the officers both at St. Cloud and the Stillwater prison. He said food handling and preparation has been improved at both places. He said inability to secure a medical director for the institu- tional program has been a big handicap. He blamed pay in part for this. Leirfallom also said there administration decision. j are now 570 names on the waiting This is the decision to embark i ]jst for admission to institutions on a serious continental defense I for the mentally deficient, and program. Present _plans _call for caiied attention to the need for a continuing program of maintenance spending some over a four to five-year period on de- fense against nuclear attack, the peak to be reached in 1956. In- timate Canadian collaboration is a prerequisite of this program, and the fact that the President himself went to Canada to discuss this matter suggests the importance at- tached to the program, Follows Lincoln Study Present plans do not go the whole way with the recommendations of the now-famous Lir.coln Study. For one thing, these plans envisage a _ slower start. But perfectly_ sound jn Miami.s Orange Bowl Jan. and repair for state institutions. Maryland to Meet- Oklahoma In Orange Bowl and crashed into a swampland a. the edge of Lake Wingra Monday. Officially listed as missing by Air Force officials at Truax Field was 1st. Lt. John W. Schmidt, 28, the pilot, of Del Rio, Tex., and Capt. Glen E. Collins, 30, radar observer, of Indianapolis. The two were on a routine train- ing flight, Truax officers said. Residents of the south and s iuth- west parts of Madison reported they heard the plane explode early Monday afternoon. Search crews found a crater dug by the falling plane in the University of Wiscon- sin's arboretum area on the lake's south side. The arboretum is a wildlife research site. Shattered fragments of the plane were scattered about and two un- opened parachutes, an oxygen tank and bits of personal clothing were found in the water-filled crater. The bulk of the wreckage was buried deep in the muck. ner Sidney Jensen said today that an inquest will be called to probe the acident that caused the coun- ty's 12th traffic fatality of 1953. He did not indicate when the inquest -would be held. The victim is Glenn Goodness, 36-year-old Nekoosa, Wis., man who was killed instantly about noon Monday when he was thrown from a pickup truck as it left County Trunk HH, three miles west of Mather. Mather is a small town in Juneau County near the corner of Jackson, Monroe and Juneau counties. He suffered a fractured skull. j Goodness was a passenger in the i westbound Wisconsin Conservation '.'ommission pickup truck driven by Harry Reber, also of Nekoosa, who told authorities the pair was the the ditch and struck a telephone pole. Reber was not injured and the truck was not seriously damaged. He said that he knew Goodness was dead but was able to drive the truck out of the ditch and went to Mather to notify authorities. Monroe County authorities were first summoned, but Jackson County Sheriff Paul Cooper, Under- sheriff Dale Neal, Traffic Officer Guy Hobart and Jensen were call- ed when it was found that the mis- hap occurred in Jackson County. Goodness, an employe of the Nekoosa-Edwards Paper Mill, was the father of five children rang- ing in age from 2 to 13. His body was taken to Nekoosa. Goodness' death marked a new high in the county's traffic toll, doubling that of 1952 and one above the previous high of 11 in 19SO, the dozen highway deaths in t..e county this year, half have oc- s Hits Indictment by And 'Conviction by Accusation' ATLANTA Former Gov. Ad- lai Stevenson of Illinois, titular head of the Democratic party, to- day blasted the "Republican pro- gram" of ''indictment by suspi- cion, of conviction by accusation." "Gen. Eisenhower promised the people a new morality, but his lieutenants have chosen their weapons without regard for their effect." Stevenson declared. "They have taken McCarthyism away from McCarthy. What an end to the great The Democratic presiden- tial nominee of 1952, in a speech I for delivery before the Georgia i Legislature, advocated disclosing I the mistakes and failures of the past and rooting out agents of Communism. "But for the love of he pleaded, "let us do it with dignity, objectivity and justice, and with some better motive than partisan strife that can only seriously weaken the Unit- ed States. "No one wins this way. Suspicion Mrs. Ann Davison, 38, a Brit- ish writer who is believed to be the first woman to cross the Atlantic alone in a sailboat, waved to a crowd of sailors at a pier in New York Monday. Mrs. Davison left England in 23-foot craft, Felicity Ann, on May IS, 1352, and after touch- ing at ports in France, Spain and Gibralta sailed across the ocean alone to Florida. (UP Telephoto) Ike Warns Citizens Won't Stand for Attacks Behind Back curred on Highway since September. 12, and six g tfl Announcement that Maryland I would represent the Atlantic Coast I Conference was made by Dr. J. T. of the Universitv of South arguments can be advanced for a relatively slow start. And the it is not j skimped in tie in entirely serious attempt to deal i _, with the terrible danger of Soviet I Carolina, conference president, atomic and hydrogen attack. Why, then, has the administra-1 tion's decision to make a serious j effort in this field not been an-1 nounced, with a flourish of trum- pets? For there is plenty of evi- dence that this is just what the country wants to really ef- fective administration program for on Page 2, Column 2.) ALSOPS WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and able cloudiness and a little colder tonight, Wednesday partly cloudy and continued cold. Low tonight 26, high Wednesday 37. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 48; minimum, 30; noon, 34; precipitation, trace; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 46 at p.m. Mon- day, min. 34 at noon today. Sky overcast at feet, visibility 15 miles, wind 18 to 26 miles per hour from west northwest, barometer 29.48 steady, humidity 61 per cent. ter and operations continued on through the night. Truax crews were aided by Madison police and firemen, pane County sheriff's of- ficers, university workmen and the county highway department. Rosenberg Spy Ring Continuing, Greenglass Says NEW YOJIK Green- glass, confessed atom spy, testi- fied in writing today a radar spy ring headed by executed Julius Rosenberg "could very possibly be continuing to this very day." A Sworn deposition made by Greenglass at the federal peniten- tiary at Lewisburg, Pa., was read into the record at an open hearing conducted by Sen, Joseph .R. Mc- Carthy chairman of the Senate permanent subcommittee on investigations. Dulles Agrees Jap Disarming Mistake Senate Probers Ponder FBI Report on Spies WASHINGTON Senate inves- tigators today pondered FBI sum- maries of alleged Soviet espionage while, in an offshoot to the Harry Dexter White case, Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) prepared a radio-TV reply to former President Truman's blast at "McCarthyism." New fuel was added to the case, already smoking with political charges and countercharges, when: 1. A Canadian member of Par- }iament charged in the House of Commons yesterday that "McCar- thyites" in the United States are trying to "blackmail" Canada into releasing Igor Gouzenko for ques- tioning. 2. The Senate internal security subcommittee disclosed yesterday that the White House sought and got FBI data on Harold E. Glasser, an alleged Soviet spy, a month be- fore Glasser'.s 1946 promotion in the Treasury Department. The charge of 'blackmail came President and Family to Spend Holiday in Georgia By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON President Ei- senhower, starting a Thanksgiving holiday today, says no one can "assassinate your character from behind without suffering the pen- alties an outraged citizenry will impose." That was the code of the Old West where he grew up and it is a code Americans still cherish, the President declared last night in ac- cepting the B'nai B'brith Anti-De- famation League's annual Demo- cratic Legacy Award. Eisennower arranged to leave by plane today for Augusta, Ga., for a vacation of golf and a Thanks- giving Day turkey dinner with his family. He will return to Washington Sun- day. The Eisenhowers scheduled a stop en route at Ft. Benning, Ga., to pick up their daughter-in-law, Mrs. John Eisenhower, and their three grandchildren. Their son, an Army major stationed at Ft. Ben- ning. will join the family at the Augusta National Golf Club later in the week. Cottage Ready A new white brick sit- 1" 6 President Eisenhower waves goodby as he leaves Washing- ton today for Augusta, Ga., to spend the Thanksgiving holiday with his grandchildren. He was accompanied by Mrs.' Eisen- hower and a small staff. (UP Telephoto) ready for the" Eisenhower! Movie Producer Says It was built by fellow club mem-] j bers for the President's use. Ousted Him from David Croll, a member of tel the President received a stand- Last night at the Mayflower Ho- j LQS ANGELES movie pro- KWNO Tonight Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy's reply to former President Har- ry S. Truman's speech on the Harry Dexter White case may be heard over KWNO AM-FM tonight at the Liberal party, which domi- nates the Canadian government. He said President Eisenhower should repudiate what he described as attacks on Canadian Foreign Minister Lester B. Pearson. Croll charged, as did the Toronto Star in an article yesterday, that Pearson may be named by the ing ovation when Henry E. Schultz, chairman of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'brith, a Jewish service organization, handed him ducer sayiS the Communists ousted him from their party because he saw a psychiatrist. Producer William L. Alland, the league's silver medallion i maker the 3D hit .lt Came award. ..._.. iFrom Outer said he told Schultz praised Eisenhower for "leadership in the great crusade to faring about the elimination of Nazi tyranny for your vigor- a closed session of a House Un- American Activities subcommittee yesterday that he was banned from Communist meetings in 1948. That Shown Above Is all that is left of a F89 Scorpian jet which exploded in mid-air Monday. Part of the plane crashed in the University of WASHINGTON of State Dulles said today; he agrees aull _ __ _ with Vice.President Nixon's view .subcommittee as one of that the disarming of Japan after j severai Canadians accused of sup- World War II was 'a mistake.1 plying information to Communists during World War II. Robert Morris, subcommittee counsel, quickly said, "No such thing is contemplated." Pearson, who made a speech in New York last night, declined comment on the charge. Pearson said he may reply today or tomorrow to the .subcommittee's second turned down the permission to ques- tion Gouzenko. The onetime code clerk, who bolted the Russian Em- bassy at Ottawa in 1945 and ex- posed a Soviet spy ring in Canada, is living in Canada under police protection. Gouzenko reportedly has said he may have some advice.lhat would help the Senate investigation. But Pearson said Gouzenko had no in- formation that Canada had not al- ready given the United States. At the subcommittee's request, Atty. Gen. Brownell supplied it yesterday with a memorandum on who got FBI reports and sum- maries naming Glasser. Morris told newsmen a question of security is involved. The sub- committee counsel said no more public hearings have been sched- uled and the next meeting of the group, headed by Sen. Jenner (R- will be Dec. 2. Wisconsin's arboretum. No trace of the pilot or radar observer who were in the plane has been found as yet. (UP Telephoto) ous campaign to eliminate racialj was wnen party big guns discov- segregation in the armed forces; j em} ne had vjs'jted a psychiatrist, for your'efforts to end undemo- i ne cratic patterns of racial discrimin- j comDat with a alto in Washington, our capital c i Pacific in World War II, said he But most of all, said Schultz, j m ms He added -we honor you for your continu- psychotherapy "very leadership of the free world !hel and declared that 95 per j Eisenhower replied in an mfor- j (he Communists jn HoJJy- (Continued on Page 20, Column 1.) I wood belonged on a psychiatrist's iKE I couch. "The problem he said, :is to find out what was in the summaries." of past Democratic mistakes is balanced by suspicion of present Republican motives. The people are confused, confidence in both parties undermined, the nation in- jured. "The issue isn't which party de- tests Communism most, bm how to deal with the serious problem of espionage in our government. And it won't be resolved to the nation's advantage by shouting matches and degrading circuses of political profit." Praises Truman Stevenson referred to former President Truman as the individ- ual "who has done more than any living man to check the forward thrust of and he rapped those whose "words imply disloyally." Applauding the "enormously im- proved" position of minority groups, particularly the Negro, he called progress in the South "even more conspicuous than that in the North." "I believe, and I think In common with.the great major- ity of thoughtful white people of the he continued, "that tliis improvement must and will continue." He said that (o keep the prom- ises made by the Republican party in 1952 "would have been about as easy as for one Siamese twin to jump off the Brooklyn Bridge while the other kept the skillet hot for the fish fry." And he claimed that on two- thirds of the key issues in the last session, Democrats saved the Re- publican administration from the Republican Congress. "The attitude of many Republi- i can leaders seems to be 'I like Ike, but I don't like what Ike he remarked. Stevenson asserted that his par- ty "looks more united than it has for a long time." Vitality Not Lost "Until lately the dopestcrs were freely predicting that the North- South cleavage would pull the Democratic party apart at the he .said. "We lost an elec- tion in 1952, but we did not lose our vitality or sense of mission. And the sheep that strayed are daily coming back into the fold." Commenting on the agriculture situation, Stevenson said: "You know, after the brave speeches in last year's campaign I thought the Republicans Surely had a better farm policy. But they didn't. They didn't have anything but speeches. Now they have a study commission and we have promises of a new and better pro- gram. I hope it is, and if it is they can count on Democratic sup- port. For we know that an imper- fect farm program is better than a bad farm Gasoline Tax Collections Up ST. PAUL Itfl Gasoline tax collections for the first 10 months I of this year are up 4.5 per cent I over collections for the correspond- ing .1952 period, G. Howard Spaeth, state lax commissioner, reported today. Net collections for the first 10 months this year amounted to Of the total, goes to the trunk highway fund and to the state road and bridge fund. Spectators Watch the fire which destroyed about 200 cattle, 200 tons of hay and did an es- timated damage to Union Stockyards in Springfield, Mo., Monday. Some cattle had to be shot when evacuation for the area proved impos- sible. (UP Telephoto)   

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