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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, December 03, 1953

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 3, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Rain, Turning To Snow Tonight; Colder Friday Be An Early Goodfeliow NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 11 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 3, 1953 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES McCarthy Denies Challenge to w Laniel Joining Churchill, Ike Arriving Friday French Cabinet Must Resign On January 17 Dempsey to Wed Republican National Committee chairman Leonard Hall had breakfast with President Eisenhower in Washington today and later the two conferred in the President's office, above. Hall told the Chief Executive that he has talked with numerous GOP lead- ers throughout the country and that they are in accord with the position the President took in regard to Sen, McCarthy. (UP Tele- photo) U.M Condemns Atrocity Killings UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. WV- The U.N. General Assembly today expressed its "grave concern" at Red atrocities in Korea and ap- proved an American call for stiff condemnation of such actions. Over bitter Soviet opposition, the 60-nation Assembly approved a Western-sponsored resolution of condemnation by a vote of 42 to 5 with 10 abstentions. The balloting followed three days of vitriolic debate in which Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. of the United States accused the North Koreans and Chinese Communists of kill- ing nearly U.N. soldiers and a part of Good fellows Only Medium To Help Many ESPITE the ex- many. Laniel can promise nothing be- cause his government must resign Jan. 17, a month after France's new president is elected. But he reportedly was bringing a raft of conditions which French sources say must be met before there is any chance for Assembly approval if German rearmament. These include: 1. British American agreement The five negative votes were to pressure the West Germans into cast by the Soviet bloc. The 10 j agreeing that the Saar Basin, rich By STANLEY JOHNSON TUCKER'S TOWN, Bermuda Lfl "lame duck" Premier, Joseph Laniel, sped across the At- lantic today to the Big Three's Bermuda conference. He was re- ported bringing a full bag of re- quests for Prime Minister Church- ill and President Eisenhower. Habitually late-rising Churchill left an early call to meet the American-built Constellation bringing Laniel. Foreign Minister Georges Bidault and a staff of 17. Eisenhower arrives tomorrow from Washington and the five days of talk start that afternoon. To the Americans, the major task_ of the conference is to prod the fialky French National Assem- bly into ratifying the European Defense Community Pact. It pro- vides for a unified West European army including; troops from France's long-time enemy Ger-1 dorf-Astoria Hotel, Mrs. Auguste, Mrs. Harmon Spencer Auguste NEW YORK heavy- weight boxing champion Jack Dempsey and wealthy Mrs. Es- telle Auguste of Palm Beach, Fla., today announced they wiil marry soon. At a news conference in the Wai- abstentions were mostly by Asian and Arab nations. Acording to terms of the reso- lution, sponsored by the U.S., Britain, France, Turkey and Aus- tensive r e 1'i ef the Assembly specifically: work done by "1. Expresses its grave concern both the Winona at reports and information that Poor Depart- North Korean and Chinese Com- ment and the munist forces have, in a large number of instances, employed in- human practices against the heroic soldiers of forces under the United Nations command in Korea and against the civilian population in County Board, Winona Welfare over 800 needy Winona children won't have a pretty blonde, said: "I really think it's wonderful to at last find a real man. In my orbit I've met so few of them." The couple said the wedding date has not bean set, but that it would be some time before Christmas. "She is a wonderful Demp- sey said. Dempsey, 58, has been married three times previously, Mrs. Au- guste, 42, has been married twice before. Her last husband, the late Harmon Spencer Auguste died four years ago leaving her a fortune. He was founder of the Commercial Investment Trust and a vice presi- dent of the May Co. stores which in coal and steel, will remain polit- ically autonomous but linked eco- nomically to France. It was Ger- man before World War II and the Germans want it back. 2. British and American ances that they won't pull their worth 45 millio'n dollars were true, troops off the continent and leave j Mrs. Auguste smiled "That's not the French to face rearmed Ger- i a nice question, so I won't talk operate in many cities, assur-1 Asked 'if reports that she was Military Pay Boost Asked By Top Brass Charge Alarming Deterioration in Career Service WASHINGTON group of generals and admirals called today for a military pay boost and other actions halt what they termed an alarming deterioration in the career military service. "Military service has lost much of its attractiveness as a said a study committee named by Secretary of Defense Wilson last spring at the direction of Presi- dent Eisenhower. "Unless the present trend of ca- reer personnel leaving the service can be reversed, most serious con- sequences to the national defense effort will result." Asst. Secretary of Defense John Hannah, in making public the re- port of the fbe-man committee, said it would receive careful at- :ention from the military services, the Defense Department and the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Hannah add- ed that release of the 'report im- plied neither its approval nor ac- ceptance in every respect. An earlier report submitted by he group, headed by Rear Adm. r. P. Womble Jr., was turned back by Hannah for further study and! rewriting. The report as issued to-i lay, moreover, omitted the com-1 mittee's specific allocation of ilame for many of the weaknesses he group found in the current military morale situation. It is understood that the report .s completed by the group listed lie public, the press, Congress and ie President's own Bureau of the Budget as being among sources f the difficulties it concluded ex- st. Among its conclusions and rec- mmendations, the committee of Firemen Fought A Blaze at the C. A. Lund and Northland Ski Manufacturing Co., in St. Paul, today which killed one man and damaged property valued at An explosion in a sawdust bin touched off the fire. (UP Telephoto) 3 Dead in 2 Rural Ramsey County Fires ST. PAUL Three persons two of them children, were killed today in two fires in rural Ramsey County. One blaze destroyed the C. A. Lund' and Northland Ski Manufacturing Co. with loss esti- mated at A 73-year-old man, George Banks, North St. Paul, died in the ski factory fire. A fireman, Banks wo was Capped in the boiler room mans alone. 3. Continued American about it.' help She said it was a relief, though, ;bels I to find a man who didn't act like against the Communist-led rebels in Indochina, or Allied diplomatic I a fortune hunter. support for a negotiated settlement I "It's so wonderful to find a real ter. Right now there are hun- dreds of youngsters who aren't dressed warmly enough to go to school or to play outdoors with other boys and girls. In no except through the will these children get the clothes they lack. Mrs. Katherine Lambert, Winona enough w a r m i Korea. clothes this win-' "2. Condemns the commission Four f0reign ministers meeting, by any governments or authorities j of ihese Her husband' Raymond, 25, used wood scraps and sawdust i its boilers which were hand firec Winona's Paul Giel watches as Evelyn Ay, Miss America, places leis over Alan Ameche of the University of Wisconsin. The two well-known football players were at Chicago's Midway air- port today waiting to board a TWA chartered flight, taking them to New York to receive the Look magazine football awards. (UP Telephoto) Haspitalman 3.C. Normal L. Van Sloun of Chaska, Minn., feeds applesauce to the tiny blue-eyed blonde baby found abandoned in a Korean orphanage at Inchon recently. The baby, believed to be a Caucasian, was discovered by some Navy officers and is being adopted by Navy doctor Lt. Hugh Kennan and his wife, Genevieve, of Spokane, Wash. (AP and foot in the trailer and listen- ing to his wife's screams. He finally wiggled loose and shot the assailant in the stomach. Folk's condition as serious. He said he expects the public "will wish to commend of this administra- this menace." did not rule out any searches for .subversion which may have existed during the Truman administration. The President's statement in- cluded a full endorsement of Sec- retary of State Dulles' defense of administration foreign policy. That was widely interpreted as a reply to a Nov. 24 speech by Sen. Me- Allen's hair and body had burned by her tormentor, hands and feet were tied been Her and about there was a sheet knotted her neck. Meanwhile, the Allen's 2-year- old son slept undisturbed in the trailer. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and this afternoon, changing to rain and snow mixed tonight. Friday cloudy and colder with occasional light snow. Increasing wind, mostly northeasterly tonight. Low tonight 35, high Friday 40. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 lours ending at 12 ra. today: Maximum, 47; minimum, 38; noon, .5; precipitation, .09: sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 44 at a.m. to- day, low- 39 at a.m. today, readings temp. 44 de- grees, overcast at 500 feet with isibility at four miles with light ain showers falling and fog. The is not regarded j Cai.thy (R.Wis) critical of some administration foreign policy. Investigating officers said Mrs. McCarthy had no immediate comment, but said he planned to issue a statement, possibly for television delivery, today. Dulles had said Tuesday that McCarthy's Nov. 24 speech struck at the very heart of administration foreign policy, Eisenhower, in a formal statement at his news con- ference yesterday, said he was in full accord with Dulles. While McCarthy apparently had no such intention, it appeared that he had indirectly brought on a re- action which may strengthen the administration jn dealings with its allies. In the embassies of friendly na- tions here the unofficial but per- vading reaction to ihe Dulles- Eisenhower counterpunching one of great satisfaction. The feeling was general that Ei- senhower had improved the cli- mate for his Bermuda talks, be- ginning Friday, with British Prime Minister Churchill and French Pre- mier Laniel by yesterday's state- ment. Many influential Western Euro- peans have voiced fear the admin- istration was letting itself be pushed or goaded into a "get tough" policy which proud peoples, however dependent on American aid, resented. Eisenhower, .without mentioning McCarthy, gave the impression that ihe course the Wisconsin sena- wind is from the'east at [tor was proposing for the United er hour, the barometer falling at I States in world affairs was exactly 9.57 and the humidity is 94 per I the course the Russians have ac- ent I cused this covernment of all alontf. ;