Winona Republican Herald, January 20, 1954

Winona Republican Herald

January 20, 1954

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 20, 1954

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 19, 1954

Next edition: Thursday, January 21, 1954

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald January 20, 1954, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 20, 1954, Winona, Minnesota 15 to 20 Below Tonight, Continued Cold Thursday Buy A Winter Carnival Snowman NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 50 SIX CENTS PER COPY WJNONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 20, 1954 TWENTY PAGES ians rn to The First Atomic submarine engine, built into a land based sub- marine hull, was generating power when this overhead view was made at the National Reactor Testing Station in Idaho. The en- gine section is immersed in a sea tank about 50 feet in diameter and almost 40 feet high to simulate actual operating conditions. The nuclear power plane, designed and built by Westinghouse Electric Corporation, is a prototype of the engine in the USS Nautilus, first atom submarine scheduled to be launched Jan. 21 at Groton, Conn. This is one of a series of photos just released by Westinghouse. (AP Wirephoto) 1st Atomic Sub to Be Christened Thursday By CARL J, LALUMIA GROTON, Conn. the Great, who pined for more worlds to conquer, would gasp if he could be around here tomorrow to see what has happened to submarines since his time. The world's first atomic-powered submarine, the USS Nautilus, gets its shower of champagne then from Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower at the shipyards of the electric boat division of the General Dynamics, ive] devoted to submarines, and Corp. WASHINGTON Anti-Red Prisoners Moved To U.N. Barracks Men Promised Release by Friday Night The Greenfown Bridge, which collapsed April 8, 1953 and killed the driver of a tractor-trailer, is shown Monday as its main span lay in the waters of the Big Sandy River at Paintsville, Ky. The span, under construction, was swept from its moorings by the rising waters of Levisa Fork. No one was injured in the col- lapse. Damage was estimated at The bridge carried traffic from Paintsville to Inez, Ky., on state highway 40. (AP Wirephoto) as commanding general of the 47th Viking Infantry Division, Minneso- ta National Guard. Simultaneously, the governor dis- closed that he has received and accepted the resignation of Gen. Hendrickson. The general has been commander of the Viking Division since reorganization of the Nat- strange and piquant experience. For among them were thousands who had stormed down that very same road before, in 1950 and 1951. Then they had swept across She Imjin River ice, over the barbed wire, through the mine- fields, and into the ROK and American trenches, killing and be- ing killed. This morning, laughing and smil- ing, they climbed into big Ameri- can yelling and chattering like; boys on the last day of school while ROK army bands played them on. At the Chinese check point, America's highest ranking officers in the Far East were there in person, waving and smiling at each truckload of departing Chi- nese. Thsy were Secretary of the Army Robert Stevens, here for a brief visit; Gen. John E. Hull, U.N. supreme commander; Gen. Max- well D. Taylor, commander of the 8th Army, generals. and a score of lesser j flies to Berlin tomorrow, was press 'ing for early agreement on when how and where full-scale atoms, for-peace talks can be held. His two meetings with Zarubin, on Jan. II and yesterday, appearec to be the curtain raiser to more precise conversation with Molotov. President Eisenhower suggested the talks in a United Nations ad- dress Dec. 8. He said they should be private and should be aimed at creating an agency which, under U. N. auspices, would handle atomic materials and knowledge for peaceful uses, such as in niedi- 'cine and electric power generation. the United States, Britain and other atomic powers would contribute to this pool. Governor Has Idea On Health Insurance SACRAMENTO, Calif. W) _ Gov. ional Guard following its return from active federal service in World War II in 1946. Pressure of business was given by Gen. Hendrickson as his reason I of them for resigning! In civilian life, he is along in columns I If Private wsurance companies sales engineer for the Bethlehem j of six abreast singing and waving f'Jj. l Steel Company and is in charge small South Korean or Nationalist to'a Goodwin J. Knight advocates vol- untary private health insurance The Chinese and North Koreans i Plans written like or de- combat! "uctible auto collision policies. of engineering sales for the-firm in Minnesota, Wisconsin, the Da- kotas, Montana, and Upper Mich- igan. His headquarters are in St. Paul. Gen; Hendrickson was born on May IS, 1894, at Rushford, Minn. He was graduated from South High School, Minneapolis, in 1912; from the College of Engineering, Univer- sity of Minnesota in 1916. He en- jsted in the First Minnesota Field Artillery in March 1916, with which organization he served on the Mex- ican border in 1916 and with the same the 151st Field Artillery, of the Rain- >ow Division in World War I. He vas called to active duty for World War II in February, 1941. In June, 1941, he was promoted to the grade of colonel and assigned as chief of staff the 34th division, in which tosition he served throughout the toth African and Italian cam- iaigns until August of 1944 when le was transferred to the Pacific theater and assigned as chief of taff of the Ninth Corps. The division has units in 49 Minnesota and 22 North Dakota ommunities. Its present strength s about officers and men. racfice Bomb Blasts :elt 20 Miles Away KELLIHER, Minn, (m Practice ombs from planes flying over 'pper Red Lake shook buildings in (elliher, some 20 miles away, 'uesday night. Mrs. Clara Qvale, editor of the China The flags. Chinese climbed aboard their canvas-topped trucks for the chilly ride to Ascom City, the big Army camp four miles east of Inchon. Along the way they stopped for tea brewed by a special crew of Americans. In Seoul, the rolling convoys of 16 trucks each got an ovation. Chi- nese clambered aboard the LSTs that will carry them to Formosa. At the Korean exit point, just west of the place where the Chi-1 nese came out, long trains of steel boxcars stood waiting where the old Pusan-to-Mukden Railway cuts the demilitarized zone. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and snow or snow flurries, drifting snow and much colder tonight. Thursday oc- casional light snow and continued very cold. Low tonight 15 to 20 below, high Thursday zero Jo five below. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 32; minimum, 10; noon, 13; precipitation, inches snow; sun sets tonight at sun rises tomorrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No, Central Observations) Max. temp. 28 at p.m. Tues- day, low eight degrees above at noon today. Noon cast at feet, visibility four handle the load alone, he his news conference yester- day, he favors setting up a non- competing state medical insurance fund which would offer policies on j a strictly voluntary basis. He said his idea was a better solution than President Eisenhow- er's proposal for a system of gov- ernment re-insurance of private medical plans. By FORREST EDWARDS PANMUNJOM (fl India com- pleted early today the historic turnover of anti-Red prison- ers to the U.N. Command as NortU Korean broadcasts declared the ac- tion "destroys" the armistice. The last prisoner, a Chinese, was turned over at a.m. a.m. Wednesday CST) at the end of a surprisingly smooth, oper- ation during which the North Kor- ean and Chinese captives often sang and cheered in the rain and mud. The Indian Command announced ihat Chinese and North Koreans were turned out of the compounds at Panmunjom, ending more than thrte years of captivity for many of them. The Indians said 72 Chinese and 32 North Koreans asked to go home or to a neutral country during the operation, which began Wednesday morning. The Communists, who had pro- tested the turnover plans bitterly, made no threatening gestures as the prisoners streamed southward. The U.N. Command has prom- ised all of the prisoners their free- dom at midnight Friday. Smooth Transfer Red China's Peiping radio Wednesday night repeated its warning that "any unilateral ac- tion with regard to the prisoners of war is absolutely iapermis- sible." But the warning was' mildly worded and officials said the Reds apparently had accepted the Indian command's decision to return un- repatriated prisoners as an accom- plished fact. The transfer went smoothly de- spite minor hitches and a cold, drizzling rain. At least twice the southward flow of prisoners was interrupted. No Koreans appeared for an hour- early in the evening, but there was no explanation. Earlier a dispute over a prisoner asking repatriation baited the movement of Chinese prisoners. A handful of American, British and South Korean prisoners who chose to stay with the Coromunists remained in their neutral zone compound. The Indians planned to ;um them back to the Communists, but the Reds refused to take them. Welcome to Return U. S. Army Secretary Robert itevens, here for the prisoner ransfer, said any of che 21 Amer- cans who asks for repatriation be- ore midnight Friday would be wel- ome to return home. Under Allied interpretation of he Korean armistice all unrepa- triated war prisoners are to bs reed as civilians at midnight Fri- ay. The Communists wanted them kept in custody until a peace onference decides their future. The first of anti-Commu- ist Chinese prisoners returned to U. N. Wednesday were sped tie Ascom City by truck. Then hey boarded U. S. landing ships in nearby Inchon harbor and were cheduled to sail for Formosa arly Thursday. The voyage will take about four days. Gen. John E. Hull, U. N. Far East commander, said they would become civilians at midnight Fri- day whether or not they are on the high seas or still in Korea. Kelliher Independent, said doors in j miies Ught wind from -_j ,'west northwest at 20 miles per hour, barometer the shop flew open and a transom window was broken as the bombs exploded at p.m. 30.14 rising and humidity 87 per cent. This Photo Shows the world's only living two-headed baby Donald Ray-Daniel Kay Hartley, with its parents, Mr. and Mrs': Cecil Hartley, of Petersburg, Indiana. The five-week-old infant" which has two heads, four arms and two legs, was photographed' Tuesday shortly after it was released from RUey Hosnitai Indianapolis.. (AP Wirephoto) jn ;

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