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Winona Republican Herald: Monday, January 18, 1954 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 18, 1954, Winona, Minnesota                              Snow Tonight And Tuesday; Colder Tuesday Buy A Winter Carnival Snowman NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 48 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 38, 1954 SIXTEEN PAGES The Suburban Home of Lewis Huggins burns fiercely after a twin-engine Air Force B26 crash- ed through it and exploded at Nashville, Tenn, Huggins' wife received minor injuries, but her husband and her father escaped unhurt. The plane's wreckage was widely scattered and its three crew members were killed. (AP Wirephoto) By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Temperatures moved out ol deep freeze territory to a balmy 20 above in southern Minnesota today after a weekend of severe cold that forced thermometers as low as 40 below zero at Inter national Falls. The cold snap broke Sunday night and by early morning it was well above zero at several points. The Twin Cities had 9 above at 10 a.m., 32 degrees warmer than Sunday's minimum. It was still well below zero at During Frigid 25-degree be- low zero weather, not fit for a dog, this little Cocker' Spaniel named Jill tried out a pair of king-sized ear muffs at Minne- apolis, Minn. But her mast- er's efforts were futile. It did little to help Jill endure the second straight day of sub- zero temperatures. Jill's long and floppy ears just wouldn't curl up inside the muffs. (AP Wirephoto) TODAY re International Falls and Bemidji early today. Northern Minnesota highs today were expected to be around zero. International Falls had ;i low of -34 during the night. Temperatures were moderating in the Dakotas, also. The Minnesota Auto club report- ed main highways in the state clear, out spotted ice on secondary roads. Towns and intersections re- mained slippery. Highways in the Dakotas were generally good ex- cept for the Black Hills area in South Dakota where slipperiness was reported. Freezing drizzle slicked roads in southeastern Iowa. Similar condi- tions prevailed in southern east central Wisconsin. and Seaway Friends s OKIhisWeek WASHINGTON UB-The Senate resumes debate today on legisla- ;ion authorizing U. S. participation Car Sinks Through Lake fee, Youths Escape by Window PEWAUKEE, Wis. West Allis youths escaped through the windows of their car Sunday after the auto crashed through the ice of PewauRee Lake. Delmar Dellevar, 21, and Dick Wallschlaeger, 20, said they were pleasure riding on the ice when the car broke through and sank in about 30 feet of water; Unable to open the doors the two rolled down windows and crawled out. Friends who had been ice skating nearby pulled them onto solid ice Lumberman Lost Hours in Below Cold WILLIAMS, Minn. in the woods, a lumber camp worker walked 22 miles in the wrong di- rection while the temperature stood at a bitter 38 below zero. Carl Hedburg, 55, came through the ordeal in fine shape. He was exhausted and numb from cold, but heavy clothing kept him from freezing. Hoping to get a ride, Hedburg walking to Williams (about 100 miles northwest of International Ike Will Press For Program at Present Session Middle-of-Road Policies Advanced By President By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Presiden Eisenhower was said by close as sociates today to be prepared to press for legislation he believes will put a middle-of-the-road ta_ on the Republican party for the November elections. Eisenhower has told Republican congressional leaders that while some compromises may be in or- der, he is prepared to turn on the heat to get major proposals en- acted in this session. A case in point apparently in- volves his recommendations for changes in the Taft-Hartley labor law. The President sent Congress a series of proposed amendments that set up a howl from two sides, with organized labor objecting to some and management to others. Associates said Eisenhower ex- pected just such a reaction. The administration aim, as dis- closed by one of those who has discussed it at the White House, is to get Congress to pass amend- ments which will be accepted in the public mind as "liberalizing" the Taft-Hartley Act. The prospect that union leaders will criticize the net result as be- ing too little and segments of man- agement will say the changes fa- vor the unions is calculated to give the whole business a middle-of-the- road look to the average voter. To get some amendments to the act, there are clear signs that the administration is prepared to throw overboard the strike vote proposal which union leaders have attacked and which the President appears to have included in his message with reluctance. On the health program sched- uled for submission to Congress to- day, some of the President's pro- posals are expected to draw fire 'rom the American Medical Assn. and, from the other side of the :ence, groups which want the gov- ernment to install a compulsory medical insurance system. 5 Private nsuranee With Central Europe still counting the casual- ties after the tragic series of avalanches buried many localities, the -town of Jaun, Switzerland, had one thing to smile about today. Though their buildings and their belongings were buried under tons of snow, not one person was injured. (UP Telephoto) Falls) at noon Saturday from the camp where he works 33 miles southwest of here. No car came along and Hedburg got off the road. At p.m., ranger Ralph Thompson heard a ring on the conservation telephone in his forest in the St. Lawrence seaway with station. The line is connected to a supporters still forecasting pas- series of emergency phones on sage, probably this week. Opponents of the 27-foot Eisenhower's social security rec- ommendations, which were warm- ly received by Congress, were ap- parently aimed in part at meeting complaints that his party has been reactionary. U.S. Can1! Igno Ugly Facts By JOSEPH ALSOP do we really stand at the end of the year that saw the death of Josef Stalin and the inauguration of D'.vight D. Eisenhower? Is the world situation better or worse? Above all, are we, _ wucu, _ fooling ourselves here in the to. the Great Lakes frora the (struck by a car in Ogilvie Satur-1 of the dead were ln deep water way privately conceded their chances are slim to block Senate approval. They indicated, that with the Senate fight virtually hopeless, they will concentrate on the House in their efforts to turr back the bill. The seaways proposal has never been considered by the House al- though its committees have con- ducted hearings on several occa- trails throughout the forest. It was Hedburg. He said he was lost and very cold. After advising Hedburg to keep active and stay on the trails, Thompson notified Warroad authorities, who began the search. Ranger Tom Adams found Hed- burg at p.m. He was 22 miles south of his camp. Ogilvie Man State's 33rd Traffic Fatality The bill authorizes this country MORA, Minn, W _ Franz Orrie to join with Canada in the project I about 54, Ogilvie, Minn died in which, proponents claim, will per-JKanabec Montana Digging Out After 3-Day Arctic Blizzard HELENA, Mont. dug out today after a new spear- head of an Arctic storm battered the state, leaving three dead. Strong winds, heavy falling snow and a winter thunderstorm which tossed lightning bolts yesterday combined to stall transportation and keep most of the state buttoned up for the third straight day. Temperatures sank again early Berlin Talks Set to Open On Schedule BERLIN.-Iff) Experts for the ocean-going shipping to night of TT i todav to as low as 22 degrees be- Hospital here Sunday j ]ow 2ero injuries suffered when Big Four set to work today to plan security and housekeeping de- tails of the Berlin foreign min- isters conference. A compromise last night on sites for the session assured that the parley will open on schedule next Monday. The American, British, French and Russian commandants of the divided city appointed deputies to meet late today to work out de- tailed arrangements for the 'con- ference on German unity and the Austrian peace treaty. Orders from their home govern- ments ended 10 days of wrangling over the conference site. The three Western military chiefs and Soviet Commandant Sergei Dengin agreed last' night that the minis- ters will meet for one week the second in the Soviet Embassy in East Berlin, and for the first and' third weeks in the building in the American sector formerly used by the Allied Control Council, Thereafter, a communique _ "The place of meetings will depend jvene Feb' 9 on the Korean upon the course of the con-1 Thimayya Monday sent what he ference." s called a "clarifying statement" to j The Russians at first had de- i U. N. Cautioned On Freeing POWs By GEORGE A. McARTHUR PANMUNJOM Lt Gen. K. S. Thimayya told the U.N. Command again today it -will violate the Korean armistice if it frees anti-Communist prisoners before their fate is decided by Allied- Ked agreement or by a peace conference. The Allies, however, went ahead with plans to free more than Korean and Chinese anti-Red POWs as civilians fay course the UNC says is required by the armistice terms. Efforts to reopen preliminary talks for a peace conference go: nowhere. American and North Korean liaison secretaries deadlocked for the third on the question of striking Red charges of perfidy from the record. They agreed to meet again Wednesday. In New Delhi, Mrs. Vijaya Lakshmi Pandit, U. N. Assembly president, said "merely releasing unrepatriated prisoners" would not end the Korean dead- lock. She said in a speech to Indian leaders that the problem of Korea is a desperate one which must be reviewed by the General Assembly "in the context of new develop- ments." Mrs, Pandit has called for the 60-nation Assembly to recon- Medicine Comes First, Mayo Out Of Senate Race ROCHESTER, Minn, (fl Dr, Charles W. Mayo has decided not to run for the U.S. Senate seat now held by Hubert H. Humphrey He said here Sunday that he had decided not to be a candidate, be- muse it would have to mean put- ting aside his life's work in medi- ed States, when we proclaim that! the Communist threat to the free world is now growing weaker? E-stimated cost of the United .States share of the construction is This puzzling I about million dollars. The mon- over these momentous questions in   state' and coun- school building and parish center at Messiah Lutheran Church, Min-1 neapolis. "We are not paying enough for the welfare of our youth as long as 28 million children in the United States are not enrolled in Sunday Youngdahl said. Indiana Senator St. Paul Speaker ST. PAUL William E. Jenner (R-Ind) will speak at the annual dinner of the Lincoln Re- publican club of St. Paul Feb. 8. David L. Grannis Jr., club presi- dent, said the dinner site will be announced later. Peterson Elected Chairman of Rail, Warehouse Group ST. PAUL Commissioner Clifford C. Peiersou of Minneapolis was elected chairman of the three-member state Railroad and Warehouse Commission. He succeeds Commissioner Paul Rasmussen who has been chair- man since last April 27. Commis- sioner E. W. Lund was named vice chairman to succeed Peter- son. (Continued on Page 5, Column 4) IKE Fireman Killed as Truck Hits Bakery KENOSHA, Wis. (B-A fire engine crashed through the stone wall of a bakery building Sunday, fatally injuring Capt. Leslie Hamilton, 52, and hospitalizing two other fire- men. Richard Rugg, 31, was reported in fair condition and Anthony Prybylski's condition was describ- ed as good. Police Capt. M, J. Kirsch said Rugg tried to avoid a passenger car that pulled into the fire en- gine's path, lost control of the fire engine and crashed it into the stone wall attempting to avoid cars fille_d with passengers that were parked in front of the bakery. The fire crew was on its way to help fight a small suburban blaze. Capt, Hamilton d'ed about five lours after the crash. Fire Depart- ment officials said Hamilton could lave retired last Wednesday when ,e reached the pension age. Verne L. Caldwell, 65, the driv- r of the passenger car, was not njured. He was questioned but not eld.   

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