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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: November 28, 1953 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              Light Snow Late Tonight And Sunday Be An Early Goodfellow NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 7 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 28, 1953 FOURTEEN PAGES dence Of fere rto Rico Reds Reject Plans for Peace Talks Will Submit Own Proposals On Korea A Young Girl with a baby on her back and her brother look over the ruins left in the wake of the fire that left homeless in Pusan today. Additional scattered fires are reported breaking out, and firemen are hampered by a damaged water supply system, broken in the initial fire. (UP Telephoto) It's Not Too Early to Be A Goodfellow HRISTMAS is al- most a month away, but it's not too early to be a ,vhv you should be a Goodfellow NOW. Goodfellow workers have a big job ahead of them. They must accompany more than 800 needy Winona boys and girls to stores and have them fitted with the clothes they must have to withstand the cold winter. It will take several weeks to clothe all the children. Goodfellow workers must start j now. But they can't start buying until they receive the money. And they can't determine how much can be spent on each child until they have an indication of how much money they will have to work with. Another reason why you should contribute to the Good- fellows NOW is that school children must be fitted BE- FORE the Christmas vacation These children will be taken directly from their schools into the stores for fit- ting. This must be done soon, for pre-school children and those not in school for other reasons are served after the school children. Elizabeth Heads For Canal Zone PANAMA, Panama Touring Queen Elizabeth II and her en- tourage sailed toward the Panama Canal today aboard the British cargo-passenger ship royal party is due in the Canal Goodfellow. Zone Sunday for a hurried round There are j of events as guests of the United many reasons States and Panama. The Queen and the Duke of Ed- inburgh boarded the glistening PANMUNJOM Allies to- day handed the Communists de- tailed plans for a Korean peace conference, but the Reds said they could see no merit in the proposal and would unveil one of their own Monday. Special U. S. Envoy Arthur H. Dean presented a 12-point formula which would allow non-belligerent nations with a direct interest in Korea to attend the conference as non-voting observers. Russia would attend as a full member on the Communist side of the as a neutral as the Reds demand. Dean said the 16 United Nations which fought in Korea and South Korea's President Syrgman Rhee have endorsed the plan. The envoy also said Rbee prom- ised him not to resume hostilities while a peace conference is under- way and to cooperate fully at the conference. The fiery South Korean Presi- dent has said repeatedly he would order his American-trained divi- sions northward unless progress is made toward unifying his country by late January, PUSAN, Korea I5v-0ne-sixtb of Negotiations to set up the peace this teeming port city of one mil- conference revert to full-scale plen 3 Dead, 45 Left Homeless By Pusan Fire By CHARLES CHIN Twins Sue And Carlyle Greathouse, 18, Hinds- boro, 111., are shown with their Angus steers at the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. Carlyle's steer, left, won the Grand Championship at the Illinois state fair last August. (UP Tele- photo) lion population .smouldered tonight after an all-night fire that scorch- ed a iW-mile swath, left at least three Koreans dead and leveled homes and buildings. Twenty Koreans were hurt aad two Korean firemen were over- come by smoke. Police said two children and 26-year-old man were dead. white, Gothic in Jamaica Friday, two days after they ar- rived in the colony by plane from Bermuda and London. The ship, carrying its usual pay load of Brit- ish cargo, will take them on most of their six-month round-the-world tour of commonwealth nations and British possessions and protector- ates. Slain Child's Parents Harbor No Bitterness TOKYO I.W- The mother of little Susan Rothschild said today she has "no personal feeling of bitter- A crisp, chilling wind failed to .ness or revenge" toward an Amer-1 disperse a cloud of black smoke i ican sergeant who confessed that j over the city. Little tongues of ary sessions Monday at the re- quest of the Reds. The diplomats have met as two subcommittees since Nov. 16. Dean suggested Friday that the Korean peace conference be held at Geneva, Switzerland, "not less than 28 nor more than 42 days" after termination of the current preliminary talks, a j He told the Communists: "This integrated proposal The U. S. Army estimated dam- lmade m interest of the early age to this refugee-chocked city at convening _ of the political confer- 20 million dollars. The blaze rag- ed for nearly 12 lours. It was one of the most devastat- ing fires in Korean history. Relief agencies rushed aid to 000 left homeless. Many were giv- en temporary shelter in U. S. Ar- my warehouses, theaters and schools. Others poked about in the seared ruins looking for personal belong- ings. ence. It is predicated upon the theory that we will be able to agree upon it within a relatively jan I him uncontrollable urge" drove j flames continued to lick at the daughter. to strangle her 9-year-old j wrecks of buildings. i The blaze broke out in a The Christmas shopping rush is] Sgt Maurice L. Schick, 29, ofijammed tenement section. Police not yet in full swing. If the Good- j Canonsburg, Pa., signed a confes- j said it started in a charcoal oven fellows can purchase early, they j sion today just days after i left unattended by a housewife, will get better selections and serv- j Susan's bo'dy was found in a drain- j winds up to 30 miles an hour ice. age ditch at a housing project near I rolled the flames I'-i miles along You should contribute early to jherei the Army said. the Goodfellows also because near- zero temperatures are here. It's NEVER too early for a thinly clad boy or girl to get a new warm coat or snowsuit. These are a few reasons why you should be a Goodfellow NOW. Mail or bring your contribution to The Republican-Herald today. Your name will be published in the Good- fellows membership column. The Goodfellows spend this money on new articles of clothing, such as trousers, shoes, overshoes, jackets and the child needs most so that he can be warm on his way to school or in play outdoors with the other children. All clothing is bought new. In many cases, a child's Good- fellow clothes are all the gifts he will receive for Christmas. You can help the needy chil- dren of Winona enjoy the Chri.'itmas season and the crisp winder weather. Every cent of the Goodfellows fund is spent wisely carefully where it will do the most good. The stores give discounts, and the bills go to the Association of Com- merce where they are audited and paid out of the fund accumulated by your generosity. 'Won't you be a Goodfellow? Mail or bring your contribution to The Republican-Herald. Make checks payable to "The Goodfellows." Be a Goodfellow. Following is a .NOW! of contribu- tions to the Goodfellows fund to date: Previously listed .....S, 50.00 Kiwanis underprivileged children's fund 100.00 Jimmy and Christie 3.00 Total S153.00 what has Mrs. Rothschild said. Schick said in his signed state- ent that he had no reason to kill the Rothschild girl and-never rape her, the Army An autopsy showed she had not _jen raped but disclosed large Ford tO LaV Oft bruises on her face and throat 1 The sergeant was wardmaster at DETROIT Ford Motor Camp Zama Hospital. Suspicion Co. will lay off hourly em-1 was directed toward him after he ployes when it shifts automobile i was picked out by'two Japanese eng'ine making Rouge to its shortly. Rothschild of Chicago called Master Sgt. Maurice L. Schick anese adopted daughters to offer "assistance and The parents announced through anxious that all the help and Schick and her daughters." sick man and we have no personal feeling of bitter- will represent real progress." The Reds called two recesses to- taling 45 minutes to consider Dean's proposal. Dean limited neutrals eligible for invitations tc the peace conference to those which have had direct dealings with the Korean situation. This would include India, Swed- en, Switzerland, Poland and Czech- members of armi- stice Pakistan and Chile, which belong to the ,000 Animals On Exhibit al Chicago Show O'Neill, Famed Playwrightf Dead BOSTON UP) Eugene O'Neill, whose dramas captivated audi- ences for two decades, died quietly CHICAGO Competition for I last night of pneumonia. He farmland's highest awards started I was 65. today at the International Live- stock Exposition with nearly 000 head of livestock on exhibi- tion. Some in cash prizes will be awarded exhibitors during the show's week-long run. Exhibitors from 37 states and one from Germany -have entered some cattle, sheep, hogs and horses, as well as hundreds of samples of grains, in the 54th an- nual event. Farm animals filled every avail- able pen and stall in the huge International Amphitheater and overflowed into open pens in the adjacent Union Stock Yards as judging got unJerway, Selection of prize animals will continue through Wednesday, with sales scheduled to commence Thursday. The expo- sition winds up Dec, 5. High point of the big farm show is selection of the grand champion most coveted Tuesday. In addition, judges will pick a grand cham- pion barrow hog champion pen of and a wether grand lambs Monday or Tuesday. In the show's hay and grain division, judges already were U. N. commission for unification combing hundreds of Samples seeking the most nearly perfect and rehabilitation of Korea. The playwright, a Nobel Prize winner and three-time Pulitzer Prize winner in had roamed the world for material un- til recent years, when he was stricken by Parkinson's disease. That form of palsy- gradually cut down his activities until writing became impossible. At his bedside st his home last night were this third wife, the for- mer Carlotta Monterey, his physi- cian. Dr. Harry L. Kozol, and bis nurse. Dr. Kozol said death was caused by bronchial pneumonia. High point in his long career was in 1936 when he was awarded the Nobel Prize in literature. The award committee did not cite any particular work but O'Neill con- sidered his play "Mourning Be- comes Electra" a strong factor in the choice, Remember 'Anna Christie' That prize was only one of the many honors won by the prolific playwright, who had more than two score plays produced. His Pu- litzer Prizes were for "Beyond the 1920; "Anna 1922; and "Strange 1923. On receiving news of O'Neill's death, George Jean Nathan, influ- ential newspaper and magazine drama critic said in New York Burma and Indonesia, which the specimens of wheat, corn, oats, the American theater had lost Reds have suggested would not rye> barley. soybeans and other i greatest playwright and I have AH.U.-, llavt JIUL be eligible. farm grown products. lost one of my longest and dearest WEATHER a path a half-mile wide before the fire burned itself out on fire breaks pushed up by bulldozers and dynamite. The huge Pusan railroad station cloudy, occasional light snow late 1 the show by junior exhibitors, 300 j FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and vicinity Mostly Judging in the show's junior t. f feeding contest was today with 386 I Nathan was one of the first to farm boys and girls from 15 states I recognize talents and competing for top awards in cat-! to open Broadway doors tie sheep and swine. lfor hlm in mi- O'Neill's last Of 509 Broadwav play was "The Iceman baby steers brought to was reduced to a charred skeleton, j tonight and Sunday. Not so cold to Other structures burned out in- j night, low 26, high Sunday 36. eluded two of the three major j buildings of the headquarters of] LOCAL WEATHER the U. S. Army's Korean base sec-1 Official observations for the 24 tion three of Pusan's four major i hours ending at 12 m, today: daily newspapers, the branch of-j Maximum, 30; minimum, 22; fices of the Korean Pacific Press, I noon, 27; precipitation, none; sun the Korean post office, American sets tonight at sun rises to- Army chapel and the compound of morrow at a neutral nations truce inspection team. Thousands of American soldiers and Korean firemen battled the fire. Malenkov, British Ambassador Confer LONDON Premier Georgi Malenkov conferred today with British Ambassador Sir Wil- liam Hayter, Moscow radio report- er. A terse announcement credited to the official Tass news agency gave no indication what the talk was about but reported that Soviet j Foreign Minister that J was present. V M. Molotov Hayter took over the Moscow post only last month. He present- ed his credentials Oct. 10 to one of Molotov's deputies. In London, a British Foreign Of- fice spokesman said when Hayter arrived in Moscow he followed the normal diplomatic practice, asked for a meeting with Malenkov and "the Soviet government apparent- ly decided to grant the interview today." Hayter had no instructions from London, he said, to raise any sp- cific as current dip- lomatic moves over East-West from its River I girls "who reported being chased i "whether the Russians Dearborn plant by a man in uniform the day of decided to raise anything we just 'the slaying. I can't say." AIRPORT WEATHER {No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 27 at noon today. Low 22 at a, m. today. Other noon readings Two scattered layers of clouds at feet and at feet, visibility of 15 miles. The wind is from the south at 10 miles per hour, the barometer falling siowly at 30.30 and the hu- midity is 64 per cent. remained in competition after Fri- day's preliminary culling and sale. From the remaining 300 steers, Dr. A. D. Weber of Kansas State College, the chief steer judge for the sixth consecutive year, will (Got Wings." Cometh" in 1946. Other O'Neill plays included "The Emperor Jones." "The "Desire Under the "Marco "Ah, Wilder- "Days Without "The and "All God's Chillun Eugene O'Neill pick a junior champion steer from the three competing ford, Shorthorn and Aberdeen Angus. The winner will be eligible to compete in the open classes, start- ing Monday, for the grand cham- pion steer award. In addition to American and Canadian exhibitors showing in the grain show, a German farmer has submitted a sample rye from his fields in West Germany. He is S. Don Loehew Petkus of Ber- gen. Some Little Piggies go to market, some stay home, some little piggies ride piggyback, but this one sleeps that way at Austin, Minn. He believes all little piggies should make themselves com- mama doesn't seem to mind. She probably feels it's better he should sleep that way than wind up as a pig-in-the- blanket. (AP Photo) was was After "Days Without End" produced in 1934. O'Neill away from the stage until 1936, when "The Iceman Cometh" ar- rived on Broadway. That drama, laid in a Hell's Kitchen saloon, had drunks and bums as main characters, and the iceman was death. Lived Near Sea Then O'Neill went into seclusion until 1948, when he and his wife left the Broadway scene. They bought a small house on a point of rocks in Marblehead, Mass., near the sea which had surged through many of his plays. O'Neill's private life at times was almost as turbulent as those cf a character in one of his plays. He was married three times, the last in 1929. His only daughter. Oona, is the wife of movie comedian Charlie Chaplin. Born in New York City, O'Neill attended Princeton for one year and later was a student in Prof. George Pierce Baker's playwriting classes at Harvard. He was award- ed an honorary degree of doctor of literature by Yale University in 1926. His first wife was Kathleen Jen- kins, whom he married in 1909. They had one son, Eugene Jr.. who killed himself at Woodstock, N. Y., in 1950. After his divorce in 1912, O'Neill married Agnes Boulton in 1918. They had two children, Shane and Oona. Shane has not been in contact with his father for many Augusta Man Wounded by Badger Hunter EAU CLAffiE, Wis. m An unknown marksman whose first bullet missed its mark, wounded Nick Loibl, 35, Augusta, Wis., on a second try shortly after Wiscon- sin's deer season opened today. Loibl was struck in the chest. His condition was reported as sat- isfactory. He was shot down only 14 minutes after the season had officially opened at sunrise. U.N. Asks New World Arms Reduction Try UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. The U. N. General Assembly today called for new effo'rts to reduce the world's armaments and sug- gested this might be done by pri- vate talks among the big powers. Despite appeals for unanimity, the Soviet bloc abstained. Soviet delegate Andrei Vishinsky conterf- ded the resolution was too general and that it failed to give the U.N. disarmament commission enough guidance. The vote was 54-0 with five ab- stantions. Maureen Connolly Says She'll Wed SAN DIEGO, Calif. queen Maureen Connolly announced her formal engagement Friday night but said she planned at least one more year of big time amateur tennis before marriage. The 19-year-old holder of most of the world's major women's ten- nis titles said she will marry Nor- man Brinker, 22, a horse-riding sailor, some time after his Navy enlistment ends in January, 1955. Brinker, a member of the U.S. years and his whereabouts is un y equestrian team in the 1952 Olym- Divorce also ended that marri- pics, met the brown-eyed tennis 1929 and that same year Ike Will Move When Nation Makes Request Offer Announced To General Assembly of U.N. By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. President Eisenhower has prom- ised to move for complete Puerto Rican independence any time the Legislature of that Caribbean com- monwealth asks for it. The offer was announced to the U.N. General Assembly last night by chief U.S. Delegate Henry- Cabot Lodge Jr. Speaking during debate on proposed measures to determine when a dependent ter- ritory becomes sell governing, Lodge said: "I am authorized to say on be- half of the President that at any time the Legislative Assembly of Puerto liico adopts a resolution in favor of more complete or even absolute independence, he will immediately recommend to Con- gress that such, independence granted." Magnificent Attitude Puerto Rican Gov Luis Munoz Marin declared in San Juan: "This is a magnificent attitude which does honor to the United States and will show America and the whole world the sincerity of the present relationship of volun- tary association between the United States and Puerto Rico." The island, taken by the United States during the Spanish-Ameri- can War of 1898, was recently given self-governing status as a commonwealth associated with the United States. Some U. N. dele- gates have contended that status is meaningless and that in reality Puerto Rico is still a de- pendent territory. This viewpoint lost out in As- sembly, however, when the 60-pa- tion group adopted a resolution declaring the island no longer comes within the meaning of the term "non-self-governing terri- tory" as defined by the U.N. Char- ter. The vote was 22-16, with 18 nations abstaining. Lodge is slated to touch off the heralded Korean atrocity debate when the Assembly 'resumes Mon- day with demands that the body condemn the Red torture in strongest terms. Alarmad by Killing! U.N. 'sources said he will intro- duce a biting sored by Britain, France, Turkey, and the Assem- bly's "grave concern" over the killings and warning against repe- tition of such "inhumane" acts. Informed sources predicted the Soviet bloc, which bitterly fought placing the item on the Assembly agenda, will come up with charges that South Koreans committed some atrocities of their own. One informant said if the try that tack they "will get their brains knocked out in the'debate." He declared the U.S. delegation has a "devastating" mass of docu- mentary evidence to bolster the original U.S. Army report, which claimed the Reds killed at least persons, including Americans, by torture or starva- tion. A number of nations indicated then they felt that with the Korean political conference in the offing the United States had picked a poor time to bring up the atrocity issue. Some also said they did not think the U.S. Army report was sufficient evidence to warrant U.N. action. Cow Has Different Slaughter Plans FERGUS FALLS, Minn, city police chased a maddened cow a mile across town after the animal escaped its own slaughter and at- tempted to "slaughter" railroad section workers. A plane was used in efforts to locate the cow, which jumped out of a packing plant chute. Police finally caught up with the enraged cow near the state hospital and shot her. age in he married Cartotta Monterey. queen in September of last year at a riding stable here. WOMMBfEIU   

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