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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: January 27, 1954 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 27, 1954, Winona, Minnesota                              Mostly Cloudy, Somewhat Colder Tonight Sell Unneeded Items With Want Ads NINETY-E1GHTH YEAR. NO. 56 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 27, 1954 TWENTY PAGES Electronic Brain To Predict Weather NEW YORK say I and Dr. George Wadsworth, Mass- they will soon be able to tell the achusetts Institute of Technology odds on whether it will rain or snow, be hot or cold but it takes an electronic brain to do it. The new method of weather forecasting was described yester- day in a paper at the 127th national meeting of the American Meteoro- logical Society. So far, the scientists said, they are only processing temperature to four it will hit professors, and Don G. Friedman and Robert G. Miller, graduate students. For the temperature forecasts, figures on barometric pressure in 91 different spots in North Ameri- ca are used in equations worked out by Dr. Wadsworth. _ Only an electronic brain can do the mathematics, and it comes up with 14 numbers that give a full description of the pressure map of the continent. But they soon hope to be able These 14 numbers go back into to say "two to one it will rain tomorrow" or will snow." The technique, said to work any- where in the country, was devel- oped by Dr. Thomas F. Malone Dulles Asks Big 4 To Skip Russ Plea tion and declared "it would be wrong if, having come together for By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER BERLIN of State Dulles urged the Berlin Conference today to .skip over action on Rus- dlsVuTsing'whether set sia's proposal for a meeting with up a new conference rather than Communist China and came to in dealing with the substantive grips immediately with the prob-! (Germany and Austria) which the world expects us to solve." Would Pass First "The United States therefore pro- Dulles said, "that we Reufher Opposes Ike Plan for Votes on Strikes Claims Plan Reflects Anti-labor Prejudice WASHINGTON CIO Presi- dent Walter Reuther said today President Eisenhower's recommen- dation for government-sponsored strike votes reflects "a deep-seated anti-labor prejudice." Reuther bitingly criticized most of Eisenhower's 14-point program for revising the Taft-Hartley .la- bor relations law, stating on testi- mony prepared for a Senate Labor Committee hearing that its net ef- fect would be to make the law "even worse than it is." "This is not a middle-of-the road approach to labor-management re- he said. "It is essentially the approach of the National Assn. of Manufacturers, the U.S. Cham- ber of Commerce and of the anti- the first time "in five years, we union employers whom they rep- should fritter away our time in resent." Sherburn Boy Caught Mi ssoun the robot brain, are scrambled up odds are even it with information on the history of past pressure maps and, within minutes, out comes a table show- ing the temperature probabilitities at any given location. lems of German unification and European security. Dulles declared the Soviet de- mand for a five-power conference including the Peiping government "is primarily a device to attempt to secure for that regime a posi- tion in the councils of the world which it has not earned or had accorded to it by the international community generally includ- ing the United Nations.' he emphatically de dared, "this four-power confer- ence is not the place to decide that matter." Formal Retolution Molotov had submitted to the conference's second session Tues- day a formal resolution calling a five-power meeting in May or June. The United States had al- ready rejected the whole concept. But it also had accepted, along with Britain and France, a Russian sponsored agenda which put the five-power proposal as the first item of business beginning in the third session today. Half an hour after this after- noon's meeting got under way. As- sistant Secretary of State McCardle handed to reporters a text of the Dulles statement which re-emphasized the American posi- Oaly yesterday, William B. Bar- ton, the Chamber's general coun- sel, told the committee his organ- ization has serious doubts about half the administration program. However, the Chamber did offer qualified support for the strike- vote idea which Reuther attacked today. agenda five-power con and pass on to the seconc and European security and third Austrian icdepend ence. "If we can .solve these two prob Ie.ms, then, and then only, can we stand before the world as capable of assuming otter and heavier tasks_. Then there will be opened up vistas of new hope." Molotov was expected to make his big play for American, British and French recognition of Red China. Western diplomats wondered whether the Soviet foreign min- ister would offer peace settlements in the Far East as a price for such recognition. Dulles, Britain's Foreign Secre- tary Anthony Eden and French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault all said they agreed to the Soviet order of business not because they were willing to meet with Red nhina but because they wanted to get the subject out of the way and Duckle down to work on the prob- lems of German unification and Austrian independence. Plan Rejected Dulles flatly rejected a five- power conference in his opening speech yesterday, saying the United States would not meet with the "Chinese Communist aggres- sors for the purpose of dealing generally with the peace of the world." Molotov promptly countered with a formal resolution calling for such a meeting next May or June "to consider urgent measures to re- ay JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP'iduce tension in international re- should take no action' on the first Under this Proposal, the govern TODAY French Ask 400 Yank Mech anics ment would hold a secret poll to find out if workers want to strike against their employers in labor disputes. Secretary of Labor Mit- chell said yesterday the adminis- tration feels such a vote should precede an actual walkout. Reuther said this recommenda- tion is based on a "misconception Richard Wisdorf, 15, is shown above in a police station in St. Joseph, Mo., where t.e was held for the slaying of his parents and grandmother in Sherburn, Minn. Detectives said Wisdorf had ad- mitted shooting Mr. and Mrs. Tony Wisdorf, his father and mother, and Mrs. Myrtle Larson, his grandmother. He was arrested in St. Joseph Tuesday in the family car. (AP Wirephoto) TEEN-AGE KILLER'S STORY This Is The Wisdorf home in Sherburn, Minn., where Richard Wisdorf, 15, shot his parents and grandmother Monday night. (AP Wirephoto) Shot Victims 'Way Dad Taught Me' ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (fl year-old Richard James Wisdor said today he shot his parents anc grandmother Monday .evening in the back of the head because his father had taught him to shoot Ike Says Inquiry Into Coffee Price Rises Planned WASHINGTON For the first time, the French government has asked the American government to send American troops to the Indo- china War. The number requested is not 400 air mechanics and lations." On the surface the Russian ges- ture appeared futile. Its deeper meaning may be profound. In pressing to the bitter end for an already rejected proposal, Mol- otov may be trying to strengthen 1 
                            

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