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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: November 25, 1953 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Snow Flurries, Colder Tonight; Cold Thursday NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 5 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 25, 1953 TWENTY-TWO PAGES ruman ministration 'Crawling With Says McCarthy DECADE OF THANKSGIVING DAYS This One Among Best for Nation By ARTHUR EVERETT NEW YORK !iv-It was a Thanksgiving Day, with many an empty chair at the dinner table. Some such empty chairs never again were to be filled. TODAY New Points Of Danger In Indochina By JOSEPH ALSOP SAIGON, Indochina this war Canada to Let U.S. Question Igor Gouzenko Prime Minister Plans Statement To Parliament OTTAWA appeared ready today to announce formally that U. S. Senate investigators can question ex-Russian Igor Gouzenko any time they that the questioning may finger him for the Communists he exposed in 1946. Prime Minister Louis St. Lau- rent, in a statement to Parliament this afternoon, was scheduled to outline his government's reply to ed for an end to the war. _ second st from a y S- That was IhanksgiviDg Day internal security subcom- Nov. 25, 1943, at the height of a across the Riv- rain." British and American bombers were over France. Five failed to return. On Formosa, an Allied air raid wiped out 31 Japanese air- craft. At home, a boys' parade in New York featured the hangings in effi- gy of Germany's Hitler, Japan's Tojo. And at the base of the Statue of Liberty, a religious group pray- C. B. Erwin in Indochina, with all its incalcul- able meaning for the future, it is too easy to forget the tricky bal- mittee for an opportunity to ques- World War Il-just 10 years ago Gouzenko JJrmer soviet Em today. have come a Ion Americans have come a way together through the past de- cade, and tomorrow is .another Thanksgiving Day. Beats there a heart anywhere in bassy clerk who revealed a Rus- sian spy ring operating in Canada. St. Laurent was slated to speak at about p.m. EST. Unofficial sources .speculated that arrangements might be made this great nation so forlorn that it for a secret meeting between ger that are so many at hand. near subcommittee j Erwin Named As Acting Postmaster .Chauncey B. Erwin, who has history, and the poet's song. Many years ago, sweet I the Total disaster can rapidly Thanksgiving, V i 11 i a m caused here, either by a loss of will in France or by several different kinds of increasing Chinese Com- munist participation. Since "every- thing depends on Indochina." as Vice President Nixon has said, bold American action is needed to guard against both these two types of quite probable future develop- ments. Shakespeare prayed: "0 Lord! that lends me life, lend me a heart replete with thankful- ness." For what? Well, let's look back on the Thanksgivings of the last decade. 1944 The fortunes of war were im- proving for America but, never- Yet while we take out insurance Itheless, in the words of a current policies against the dangers that historian, Thanksgiving was "the loom in the future, we ought not to bleakest we have known in years." neglect the present. Because the French leadership is now excel- lent, one can hope for good re- sults from this winter's fighting. Yet whatever is done this winter, will be done on a shoestring. Allied forces were fighting in the streets of Strasbourg. Allied bombs rained down on Tokyo in full day- light. American combat troops on Leyte were soaked with rain. But there were thanks in fighting men's jng he wanted to Office for 44 years, today was risk of exposure by attend-j named acting postmaster effective Jan. 1, 1954. He will succeed Leon L. Bronk, Canadian Foreign Secretary Les- ter B. Pearson outlined his govern- ment's new position on the Gou- zenko request yesterday. He told the United Nations Correspondents Association in New York Gouzenko could, if he wished, go any place in the United States or Canada to talk to American investigators. But if he does, Pearson added, Canada can no longer guarantee his safety or that of his family. Gouzenko, his wife and three chil- dren have been living under an assumed name and the protection of Canada's famed mounted police since he fled the Russian Embassy whose resignation becomes effec- tive Dec. 31. The announcement was made by Carrol Syverson, Winona County Republican chairman, who said the Winona County Republican execu- j tive committee recommended the promotion of Erwin who is now serving as .superintendent of mails. The early announcement was made to enable the Civil Service Commission to begin preparations for an examination to select Deputy Warden At St. Cloud Prison Kills Self Found Shot to Death in Office After Arrival ST. CLOUD, Minn. J. Halpin, 58, chief deputy warden at the Minnesota State Reforma- tory, ended his life in his reforma- tory office at a.m. today. j Officers at the reformatory heard a shot in Halpin's office j soon after he arrived for work and j found him dead. Reformatory Superintendent Carl! Jackson said the coroner ruled the death a suicide. Jackson said Halpin had written notes to his wife and to him, say- ing he was "a very sick man." The superintendent said Halpin had undergone surgery a year ago and seemingly had recovered. Hal- pin had planned to retire next July 1. Jackson said today that "Mr. Halpin was a very faithful and capable deputy. His many years of service here made him an ex- tremely valuable officer. He was liked and respected by his fellow officers and inmates." Halpin began working at the reformatory as a guard in 1915 and became chief deputy warden Sen. Joseph McCarthy, speaking over the combined facilities of the major radio networks, charged in New York Tuesday that former President Truman's administration was "crawling with Communists" and that the former president is a "defeated and discredited politician" who put political party above country, "regardless of how much the country is damaged thereby." (UP Telephoto) Albany, Wis., Joins Fight to Keep Child ALBANY Wis folks hereabouts, determined to make a one for little Jeff and gathered _in an i V j i LinrlbLUlaa a. nWu. wile AVI u and became chief deputy warden, meeting at Tom Hall last night to set up the 'Keep in 1939. He is survived by his wife I ff Fundt- and two brothers. ago. No Reserves Left The thinness of the shoestring is hearts. best illustrated by a scene I wit- "For life is sweet, and after life nessed just before the taking of is C. Swinburne (1837- Phu Nho Quan a couple of weeks At home, turkey sold at 49 cents a there were few to be had. Civilians were urged to substitute unrationed roast veal. Many a turkey dinner was served on a tray to a blind or maimed or mentally unhinged vet- eran, hopelessly imprisoned in a j service hospital. "Words are but empty thanks" in Ottawa in 1946. He is now a Bronk's replacement. Canadian citizen. j Erwin, 65, is a native of Winona Pearson expressed confidence and was educated in the public that the international tug-of-war schools here. He was employed as The point battalion had just push- ed off. The map in the dusty com- mand tent showed all the rest of the division strung out along the road to Phu Nho Quan, like a nar- row finger shoved deep into enemy territory. Big, dashing Gen, Cog- ny, the French commander in the over the former Soviet Embassy a grocery delivery boy, grocery clerk would be cleared up to the j clerk and railway clerk before en- satisfaction of both countries. U.S. tering a career in postal work. Secretary of State Dulles told a He began as a post office clerk Washington news conference yes- and advanced to foreman before Tonkin Delta, examined the Gibber with a sort of genial distaste. The I The weather was fair and only divisional commander caught the 36 persons died in highway traffic general's expression and remark-! -compared to 115 in peacetime hpfnrp Pac shnrt. ed amiably: "We shall take Phu Nho Quan, mon general, but I think I should inform you that I have no reserves left, really none at all anywhere. Thanksgivings before gas short ages. Seven states still adhered to the last Thursday in November as Thanksgiving, although President terday he doubted the issue would becoming .superintendent of mails TTfl 'This latter position will be filled by a selection based on the exam- ination {liven Nov. 14 in which six Winona Post Office employes par- ticipated in a nationwide program to establish local eligibility lists for promotions to supervisory posi- tions. During his duty as acting post- master, Erwin wil! receive the rate of pay equivalent to that of full- time postmaster. Basic salary for the position is per year. put a lasting .strain on U.S.-Can adian friendship. Duluth Civil War Vet Hospitalized DULUTH Minn. Albert Woolson, 106, only survivor of the Union Army in the Civil War, was hospitalized One must also note that there are I Roosevelt had moved the holiday Ioree'ta thl! Cogny thought for a moment, then promised to fly in a battalion Cabinet officers and smeared with political ointment, gave thanks in a way that indicated this Roosevelt, incidentally, ate his Stained, Slashed Garments Found Near SUPERIOR W! Several pieces of feminine underclothing, slashed as if with a knife and stained, were found Tuesday in woods near Superior. Douglas County Sheriff Anthony Jendusa said today he had informed authorities at La Crosse of the possibility the gar- ments might be those of Evelyn Hartley, 15-year-old La Crosse girl who vanished Oct. 24. Jendusa said the underclothing, found by a Superior hunter in brush near an outdoor theater on the outskirts of the city, consisted of a slip, panties, brassiere, bra inserts and stockings. The cloth-, uem ing apparently had been exposed dents to direct the campaign. 'I Jeffrey in Albany Fund. A court order has taken 2-year-old Jeffrey from the arms of his Tschudy, 30, and returned widowed foster mother, Mrs. Dorothy him to the custody of the Wisconsin Welfare Department. The state unit holds that a child needs the care of both a father and a mother. Tschudy, a prosperous trucking firm operator here, died last April at the age of 28: Mrs. Tschudy has been seeking an exception to the state's since then- But Green County Judge Harold Lam- boley ruled last week that because the adoption was not completed, j Frankfurt Judge Stages Sit-down After Dismissal lue aUUpLlUIl was Jiut the blond, brown-eyed lad must re- Ihr'S turn to the state. Mrs. Tschudy j has been hospitalized with shock and fatigue. The Tschudy partisans at night's meeting: Clark ofthe Clark ot tne Senator Charges Ex-President Promoted Reds Claims Republicans Have Not Yet Exposed Subversives NEW YORK Joseph R. McCarthy says the Truman admin- istration was "crawling with Com- munists." In his formal rebuttal to former President Harry S. Truman, Mc- Carthy charges that Truman- while a U. S. senator and vice presidential against the dismissal from govern- ment service of George Shaw Wheeler, who later deserted to Communism. McCarthy says that after Tru- man became president, Wheeler was reinstated, although he had been dismissed as a Communist. The senator gives this descrip- tion on what he calls "Truman- "The placing of your political party above the interest of the country, regardless of how much the country is damaged thereby." Praising the Eisenhower admin- istration's efforts to rid the gov- ernment service of subversives, he added however: GOP Batting Averagt "Let us glance at a few cases where our (Republicans) batting average is we struck out." As an example he cites John Patton Davies, who he says helped deliver Chins into Communist hands. The Wisconsin Republican sena- tor addressed a nationwide televi- sion and radio audience Tuesday night in answer to Truman, who had assailed "McCarthyism" in a TV-radio speech a week ago Mon- day night in connection with the Harry Dexter White controversy. Truman was reported asleep in bed at his Independence, Mo., an hour before McCarthy ;L O v- i. Court of Appeals in Germany went on the air. saia today he had been fired by Nor was there any immediate 11 the State Department for "failing comment from President Eisen- I to take orders." However, the jur-1 bower. ist declared he would ignore the j In his reference to the handling TDecidedTo ask a prominent dismi5sal notice and contmue to Madison attorney to wage their le- gal fight to have the court ruling set aside hold court. Clark, a native of Princeton, N. J., was recently named head of a three-man group assigned by sei dsmc. I of a three-man group assigned by 2. Set up the "Keep Jeffrey in the American AS5n. of Lawyers Albany and named a fi- jn Germany to investigate reports nance committee to handle it. 3. Collected more than S500 in cash and pledges. 4. Named a six-member perma- nent committee of Albany resi- late Tuesday with I Married and the father of three lung congestion I children, all of whom are married, '11's at 964 was a generous gift indeed-a sin- Thanksgiving dinner. gle battalion as the sole re- j serve of an entire division strung, made this a d Qf out in line and largely surrounded !found Thanksgiving {or the {irst The transfer of that battalion of j paratroopers materially depleted Gen. Cogny's own central reserve; and Cogny's delta territory at that moment was menaced by no less than four other free and disengaged enemy divisions in other sectors. Risks Calculated The dash and ingenuity, the cool calculation of risks, the new team of Gen. Navarre and Gen. Cogny is nicely suggested by this incident. Phu Nho Quan was suc- cessfully taken. The work of maul- ing the enemy's regular division in that particular sector was car- ried to businesslike completion. The enemy failed to exploit the op- THANKSGIVING St. Luke's Hos- pital attend- ants said today he was in fairly good condition. He was quoted as saying, "I'm not going to kick off Woolson yet." Woolson spent a .short time in a hospital about six years ago with a similar con- dition. Woolson was born Feb. 11, 1847, in Watertown, N. Y. And re sen, O'Hara See Continued Farm Supports By RICHARD P. POWERS WASHINGTON Minne- O'Hara said flatly he believes Congress will continue the high sola Republicans said today that support level on the basic commo- Congress will steer an independent i dities at least through 1955. course the hue and cry over agricultural write its own farm program. And the August H. portunity. The gamble worked. Andresen and Joseph P. O'Hara- The fact that this operation re-! indicated in separate interviews duced the central reserve in theV Congress will con- delta to a point that would have IUnue tne Present rigid 90 per cent whitened the hair of most Ameri-; program through at least I9as. can commanders, does not mean of Secretary of Agriculture Benson course that anything like the whole jln various speeches has made it of the Franco-Vier.Namese force lie a less rlS'd in the Tonkin Delta was invested in law specifies that the this one local offensive. Rather basic heat, 111 VIIV iUl-tli k- i J more than sixty per cent of all cotton tobacco, peanuts and the battalions available were still: rice-must be supported at not tied down within the delta itself, j They were holding strong posts, guarding roads, and protecting; cent of until the end of 1954. In addition, Benson has con- KUdlUlllg A WUWiJ, MliW JjL. r.n L vital provinces from the ravages! the 90 per cent program of the Communist regular troops !for butter cheese and other dairy that havp infiltrated into this vital I products througn next April 1. He that has the discretion to support these Andresen, second ranking Re- publican on the House Agriculture Committee, which has held hear- ings in various parts of the coun- try in the last two months, said: "From the hearings it would appear that a substantial majority of the members of the committee favor a continuation of the present farm support program until a better program is proposed and enacted. "At the present time the Eisen- hower administration is carrying out the law passed in the previous Democratic Congress for 90 -per cent supports for 1953 and 1954. "There ,is no question but that I the Senate and House Agriculture Wabasha St. State DFL Chairman Won't Run Again MINNEAPOLIS Karl RoJ- vaag, Democratic Farmer La- bor state chairman, disclosed to- day he will not be a candidate for re-election to that office when the state convention is held in Albert Lea next April. At the same time, he said he had not decided whether he would again be a candidate for Congress from the fifth district. He failed in a bid to upset Rep, Walter Judd, Republican, in 1952. Rolvaag announced DFL pre- cinct caucuses next year will be on March 2. County conventions will be March 13 and district con- ventions March 21. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and snow flurries, windy and colder tonight. Thursday cloudy and con- tinued rather cold. Low tonight 25, high Thursday 35. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 36; minimum, 28; noon, 31; precipitation, .03 (Vi inch sun sets tonight at sun rises tomorrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Maximum temperature 35 at committees will write the farm p. m.; minimum 29 at a. m. bill (in Shaping of a farm program is not a political matter. (Continued on Page 20, Column between 75 and 90 per cent of That was generally true past ALSOPS parity. Democratic administrations." Sky overcast at feet; visibili- ty 15 miles; wind 18 to 28 miles per hour from northwest; barometer 29.60, rising; humidity 70 per cent. to the weather for about weeks, he said. three I "Come on everybody, Donate the in Germany to investigate reports that telephones in the headquar- ters of U. S. High Commissioner James B. Conant were equipped with recording devices. The U.S. High Commission at Bonn issued a statement saying the State Department decided of Communists in government, McCarthy said he is somewhat concerned' that the Republican party "might also fall victim to the same evil which beset the Democratic party and did so much toward destroying this nation." Lied Under Oath Speaking of Davies. McCarthy said: "He was unanimously referred by the McCarran committee to the Justice Department for indictment because he lied under oath about i tllti ivi vii v. UeparuIlcnL UCU1UCU ueC3USe nc lltrU unuiil UdUl duuu eeks, he said. i best you urged Robert At- agamst reappointing Clark due tp i bis activities in trying to put Com Tests will be necessary to de-1 kinson, an Albany milk hauler. a ,jecijne m COUrt business and for munists and espionage agents ii termine if spots on the slashed garments are bloodstains, Jendusa said. The sheriff said there was no sign of violence in the immediate vicinity, which is about half a mile from the nearest highway. No Paper Thursday The Republican-Herald will omit publication Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, as has been its custom for many years. News broadcasts of local, state, national and international hap- penings will be heard regularly throughout the day and evening over KWNO AM and FM. kinson, an Albany milk hauler. a ,jecijne jn court business and for munists and espionage "With Christmas coming we could j economy reasons. The commission key spots in the Cen make it a good one for little Jeff refused to comment now on Clark's and Dorothy. statement that he was fired for ia uurouiy. j statement mat ne was iirea zor Mrs. John Argue, mother of Mrs. j faiimg to take orders, and that he Tschudy, broke down and cried be- j wouid continue to hold court. fore the group after pleading for her daughter. "Dorothy is in a Monroe hospi- she said "living on hope that baby back. I I won't think of what would happen iC she does not get the baby back." The permanent committee, head- ed by the Rev, Kyle Miller, a Methodist minister, planned to meet at Madison today with Atty. she will get' the hate to think of At a news conference today, Clark said he had received a cable Monday the State Depart- ment declaring him "surplus" and advising that he would not be reap- pointed when his regular term ends Jan. 8, "They ordered me back to the United States for -consultations' -_0. agents in Central Intelli- gence Agency. Why is this man still a high official in our govern- Davies, a career diplomat, now is serving as counselor at the U.S. embassy at Lima, Peru. The State Department sent him there last ITlccL ttl IViaUiSUil iway m.Lj. ju aLLtruifJL cu Oscar Toebaas, former president body who won't take orders. The of the Wisconsin Bar Assn. They j shocking thing is that judges are said they would ask him to wage not supposed to take orders. I am .u- the chief justice of an independent within the next 10 he said, i was questioned again by the board. "But I am not going to go. This is an attempt to discipline some- the legal fight. 1 court." Mrs. Dorothy Tschudy, Monroe, is shown, in the picture at the left, in a hospital being com- forted by her mother, Mrs. John Argue, after collapsing when she surrendered her 2-year-old foster son, Jeffrey, right, to the state welfare de- partment. Jeffrey was taken away from her be- cause of the death of her husband. (UP Telephoto) May after he had been shifted from his post as adviser to the U.S. high commissioner in Ger- many. Davies was cleared by the loyalty review board during the '''Truman administration, and later assailed by McCarthy before Tuesday night's speech. McCarthy also took the Repub- lican administration to task be- cause there has been no account- ing of 900 Americans who are known to have been taken prisoner in the Korean War and who never returned. He said the Eisenhower administration is not responsible for the situation, but is responsible for its proper handling. McCarthy, declaring his fight against Communism in government to be an issue in the 1954 election campaign, said: "The raw, harsh, unpleasant fact is that Communism is an issue and will be an issue in 1954. "It would not be an issue be- tween our two great political par- ties if they were united in fighting Communism. They are not so united today. Truman's diatribe against those who expose Commu- nists is the best proof of that." Looking to the 1954 Senate and House elections, McCarthy said: "If the American people agree with Truman that what he calls 'McCarthyism' is bad, that it is wrong to dig out and expose trait- ors, they have a chance to get rid of me as chairman of the investi- gating committee next fall by de- (Continued on Pape 3, Column 4) MCCARTHY   

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