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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Thundershowers Tonight and Early Sunday Fish Fly Play-off Gabrych ?zrk, 8 Tonight KWHO AM-FM VOLUME 53, NO. 134 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 25, 1953 FOURTEEN PAGES Members Of Tho House Agriculture Commit- tee discuss current farm problems with Presi- dent Eisenhower during a meeting at the White House. The committee plans to conduct hearings on the agricultural situation while Congress is in recess. Seated are, left to right, Rep. August H. Andresen Minn.; Rep. H. Carl Anderson Minn.; the President, and Committee chair- man Rep. Clifford Hope Kan. Standing are Rep, Harold 0. Lovre S. D.; Rep. Ralph Harvey Ind.; Rep. Walt Horan Wash.; Rep. Charles B. Hoeven and Rep. Wil- liam S. Hill Colo. Truce in Korean War May Movie Tax Repeal Puts Ike on Spot WASHINGTON President Eisenhower was put squarely on the spot today by Congress' passage of a bill to repeal the 20 per cent tax on movie theater tickets. If he signs the bill, the estimated net loss in federal revenue will be 100 million dollars a year and other industries may ask for similar tax relief. If he vetoes it, he will be rejecting a bill which won support of Senate Leader Knowland of California and Sen. Millikin TODAY chairman of the conference of all GOP senators. Knowland, like Vice President Dixon, hails from California, heart of the motion picture industry. The House and Senate which acted yesterday, passed it by over- whelming voice votes. But neither took roll call tally to show Gunman Slain In Battle With Colorado Police DENVER ffl A 38-year-old man was killed and a state patrolman wounded in a gun fight Friday night at Lakewood, West Denver suburb. Officers identified the dead man as Kenneth E. Stanley, self-styled meteorologist and writer. State Pa- trol Cpl. Richard Schippers suf- fered a flesh wound in the shoul- 4er. to override a veto could be rnus- j tered. The President won his grnf.prv legislative fight of the session so "J a grocery .I. _ ...____ -fT-nm ni witnesses related the battle began when Stanley drew a pistol market about Russians Make New Bomber By JOSEPH ALSOP WASHINGTON Fairly hard evidence is now available that the Soviet Air Force has started series production of a six-engine turbo- prop bomber with a round-trip range of approximately j miles. In addition, it is known that the important group of aviation fac- tories in the neighborhood of Mos- cow, which formerly produced the MIG-15, have now been converted uic, mu to production of a new Soviet fight-1 Eisenhower would do. They said Ito leave the car surrender his Crop Storage Lacking, Claim WASHINGTON (m Two Demo- cratic senators said Friday that farmers are "taking a licking" be- cause of failure of the administra- tion to provide adequate storage facilities for bumper wheat and corn crops. They said lack of storage is threatening to undermine the farm price support programs. Sen. Murray (D-Mont) told his colleagues the spot cash price of wheat now is 50 to 75 cents below the support price. "But the farmer cannot get stor- age for his crop so he has no alter- native but to sell at the depressed the Montanan said. He called on Secretary of Agri- culture Benson to move at once to provide more storage bins. Humphrey Asks 'Must' Action On Seaway blocks from his home. Store Manager Paul Joy told in- vestigators that Stanley was an- ap- far with a plea that the excess profits tax on business must be extended six months to provide 800 million dollars of additional reve- e- nue to fight the federal deficit. a Sen. Williams (R-Del) said in an! preached by other clerks, _ pulled interview: "I do not see how the bill can escape a veto in view of the need for revenue. I think the movie i the automatic from the waistband of his trousers and backed out of the store. Policy Committee today to make the St. Lawrence seaway proposal "must legislation" in this session of Congress. Humphrey in a letter addressed to Sen. Knowland acting majority leader, wrote: "There can no longer be any doubt as to the administration's favorable views on this long-de- ferred yet long-needed project. Both .the National Security Council and I President Eisenhower's cabinet people have a good case, but so! A witness called Morris, expressed their unqualified have a lot of other industries hit lolmd Stanley sitting in his car, support Of the project as now pre- -it tho cirto nf tha snsT-t. ._ hard by excise taxes. Know'land and Millikin said they did not know what parked at the side of the apart- ment building. The deputy pleaded with Stanley for nearlv an hour er. The evidence strongly suggests j the that this new airplane which is now in mass production, is a night and all-weather fighter for the use of the Soviet Air Defense Com- mand, i been discussed I Stanley refused, he said, and must bills to be up for _ rlarMiiv mhnr _J sented to Congress. "What reason can there be for Reds Bankrupt Federal Barge Lines In East Germany, for Million Eisenhower Says Fighting to Be Halted Within Foresees End Of Occupation In Split Nation QUANTICO.'Va. tfi President Eisenhower today called the Red government of East Germany a "bankrupt regime" and predicted eventual "liquidation of the pres- WASHINGTON Government barge lines operating over miles of the Mississippi 'and tributary rivers were sold Friday to a St. Louis, Mo., shipbuilder for nine million dollars. This is described as the Eisenhower administration's.first concrete i step in taking government out of competition with business. 1 The buyer was the Federal Waterways Corp., a subsidiary of the 'St. Louis Shipbuilding and Steel Co., which -has built about 20 per cent of barges and tugs for the meat-owned Inland Waterways Corp, Under the contract, service will be maintained into the Twin Cities and plans are being made for the extension of lines into the Sioux City, la., area. Herman T. Pott. St. Louis, pres- ident of Federal Waterways Corp. ent Communist dictatorship and the said there js a Outs0ok" for Soviet occupation." The President, here for confer- ences of defense leaders, made service there. business in the Sioux City area when new dams permit regular eliminating such vital legislation from the administration's program ing legislative leaders. However, the Treasury Department has op- posed the bill. Hollywood has been in the dol- If what is important was always ever since television be news, both the foregoing dry little came popuiar Ao0ut movie paragraphs would rate eight have dosed since the end umn headlines in American news War II. Another deputy called other officers. actjon before Sheriff Carl Enlow of Jefferson journs. the Congress ad- County fired a tear gas shell I "I want to urge you most ser- through the rear window of the iously and sincerely to reconsider papers. They have, at any rate, a Qut thg stm open are rather intimate meaning for every reported to be operating in the red. citizen of the United States. j jjany theater operators who tes- 1 Stanley answered. 'JAW 4Kn c-iiH rliH raispH his ban car, driving Stanley out. For a time he joked with photo- graphers, asking: "How do you want me to A reporter shouted at Stanley: "What will your daughter "Tell her I died fighting for my As to paragraph one above, for ______ __._ debate has been going on ever! Qt ]an to cut prices by the since 1951, when the prototype of amount of the tax if the measure the new Soviet strategic bomber law They said they need- was observed at the Moscow air j ed tfae extra revcnue to get them show. The question was whether -n thg black Type 31, as this single plane was named, presaged or did not pre- sage a Soviet effort to turn out an aircraft comparable to our B-36. Most intelligence experts'forecast that such r, plane would be in WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Schippers raised his hands and advanced within five feet of Stan- ley. "One more step and I'll kill you as sure as reporters said Stanley warned. Schippers retreated and went to the nearby Colorado School of Trades and borrowed a rifle. He returned and with the sher- iff a couple of steps behind again your decision and call this ques- tion up for action as a construc- tive measure on which party lines can be forgotten in the more im- portant interests of the country's security and development." of Illinois President Quits public a message he has sent to Chancellor Adenauer of West Ger- many calling anew for free elec- tions in Germany and "the forma- tion of a free all-German govern- ment, leading to unification" of the country. Join Forces Eisenhower said, too, that the idea of free elections and unifica- tion is in no way incompatible with creation of the European Defense Community, which provides for a European army joining the forces of France, West Germany, Italy, The Netherlands, Belgium and Lux- embourg. "I do not and never have ac- cepted this theory that the EDC and unification of Germany are mu- tually Eisenhower said, "quite the contrary." Eisenhower alluded to the recent Washington conference of the for- eign ministers of the United States, Great Britain and France, and told Adenauer "it might be helpful if I were to write you a letter in amplification of the thoughts so tightly compressed in the final com- munique" on those sessions. The President said definite pat- terns are emerging from the situa- tion in Communist East Germany and the Eastern European satellite countries. Profound Effect They are patterns, he added, which will "unquestionably have a profound effect upon the including the proposed meeting of the foreign ministers of the four powers. That was a reference to the in- vitation extended to Russia by this nation, Britain and France to Minimum Service Minimum service from the St. Louis to St. Paul and Minneapolis, including SliUwater, on the St. Croix Hiver, and Port Cargill and Black Dog, on the Minnesota Riv- er, was set at 40 trips yearly in each direction. Seventy-five such Sen. Tobey of New Hampshire WASHINGTON blood clot in his heart-took the life of Sen. Charles W. Tobey, the fiery New Hampshire Republican who used a ready store of Bible quotations to fight crime or anything else he opposed. Last night, trips were specified between St. just two days aj. Louis and Chicago and 16 trips j ter hjs bjrth from St. Louis to Omaha, Neb. day Tobey died "The is a good business transaction for said Secretary the of Commerce Weeks. "It not only will add a substantial sum to the United at the nearby Bethesda, Naval Hospital of coronary thrombosis. States treasury, but also the prop- had suffered erty for the first time will yield tax revenues to the government. "The sale is a good thing for the users of the system, particular- ly those shipping less than barge- load -freight. We made provision in the contract for cargo service that fur- attack in his off- ice yesterday af- ternoon. "There will 12 Hours, Belief Top Commanders Will O.K. Pact at Own Headquarters By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN PANMUNJOM (B-Final details of a Korean armistice appeared to have been all but wrapped up today and the historic document halting more than three years of bloodshed could be signed Sunday (tonight, United States Exact arrangements for signing the truce were lop secret, but in- formed quarters indicated original plans for the top military com- manders of both sides to appear at Panmunjom have been changed. The revised plans reportedly call for the senior armistice negotiators Gen. William K. Harrison Jr., for the U. N. Command and North Korean Gen. Nam II for the Com- sign the truce and put it into force. It would halt tha fighting within 12 hours. The top military commanders- Gen. Mark Clark, North Korean Marshal Kim II Sung and Chinese Gen. Peng sign at their respective headquarters later. No Reason for Change No reason was given for the re- ported change in plans, but Korean sources said Friday Kim might not nished now." the committee will be remembered the highest among seven bidders. The buyer is paying down and yearly. He is bound by the contract to maintain service for 20 years, after which his obligation will be subject to legal determination under the act establishing the lines. To Pay Off In 10 Years Pott said yesterday that he ex- pects the barge line to pay for itself in 10 years. He said he will undertake an expansion and mod- ernization program and all profits will be put back into the business. Dividend payments are restrict- ed and the owners will be requir- take part in the fall in a Big Four j to submit contract compliance meeting of foreign ministers. _ reports to the Inland Waterways Russia has not yet replied to the invitation. Corp. The sale is subject to ap- ___ Winona and vicinity Consider-1 advanced at Stanley. quantity production this year, aft-1 cloudiness, local thundershow-1 Schippers said that when he was er the usual interval for testing jers tonight and early Sunday. five feet, Stanley fired at and improving the prototype. But i somewhat warmer tonight, cooler the Pentagon, with its customary I ]ate Sunday. Low tonight 72, high reckless optimism about Soviet de- Sunday 85. ficiencies, maintained that this! LOCAL WEATHER forecast was quite groundless. Official observations for the 24 It is now almost certain that the I hours ending at 12 m. today: forecast has come true. The new, Maximum, 87; minimum, 75; Soviet strategic bomber is not only g4; precipitation, none; sun known to exist. There is every rea-1 scts tonight at sun rises to- son to believe, in addition, that at is being produced in quantity, AIRPORT WEATHER The meaning of these particular (No. Central Observations) him. Schippers fired twice more at CHAMPAIGN, 111. Dr. George D. Stoddard has resigned as president of the University of Illinois. Stoddard said today he submit- ted his resignation, effective Feb. 1, 1954, Friday night when the Uni- versity board of trustees declined proval by the interstate commerce Not long ago, when the Russians commission launched what was referred to at Th u d fit o! the time as a "peace offensive." 6 the Soviet called for unification of the Gorman nation. This was short- ly after the death of Stalin. Russia all along has rejected an American move to bring about free elections throughout the country as a requisite to unification. Staniey7nd give him a vote of confidence. butt over Stanley's head. The oth-IThe board accepted his resigna- er officers then fired at Stanley. Stanley's wife, Cora and their I The resignation climaxed a long 9-vear-old daughter were in the I feud between Dr. Stoddard and Dr. apartment when the fatal exchange Andrew C. Ivy, vice president in occurred [charge of the university's profes- Last Feb. 9 Stanley held off sional scnools in Chicago. Dr. Ivy, who now is on leave of another cordon of officers in a similar siege at the same spot. In that encounter Denver officers facts is bleakly simple. The new i bomber has approximately the j _ ___ _ _____ __ range and weight-carrying char- 'Noon scattered at bacj cneck. The passer had used Max. temp. 85 at a. m. to- min. 73 at p. m. Friday. sought to question Stanley about acteristics of the American B-36, feet and overcast at which is the backbone of our own j visibility 15 miles, wind 9 miles per Strategic Air Arm. Hence it over- hour from south southwest, barom- (Continued on Page 12, Column 3.) Jeter 29'.93 steady, humidity 67 per ALSOPS i cent. Stanley's driver's license. Stanley was cleared of any connection with the check. absence from his post, was an ad- vocate of full research with the cancer drug, krebiozen, Stoddard ordered the university to drop re- search on the controversial drug last November after the American Medical Association said the drug had no proven value in the treat- ment of cancer. Lightning Bolt Kills Schoolgirl MIAMI, Fla. wi Three young schoolgirls are recovering today after being stunned by lightning which killed a 12-year-old play- mate. The lightning bolt crashed into a group of picnicking children at Crandon Park, killing Gloria Flynn and injuring Sandra Gechman, 11; Marilyn Stevens, 12, and Roxane Bildner, 9. Richard Tindall, life guard stand- ing nearby, was stunned when the bolt passed between his legs but he recovered and aided'the injured. in 1952 and showed a net gain of S164.385 for the first five months of 1953. However, prior to ihen large Josses were sustained. never be another Sen. travel to Panmunjom which could said Sen. Kefauver who account for the reported change in headed the Crime Investigating arrangements. There was no official word as to when the truce would be signed, but Washington officials said Fri- day the world would be given 24 hours advance notice. Allied and Communist liaison of- ficers met again Friday, reportedly to put finishing touches on plans for an imminent cease-fire. These officers normally arrange meet- T, According to Weeks, Pott was around the Kefauver add- ed. "People always responded to him after his stern lectures." The death wipes out the Repub- lican majority in the Senate, but New Hampshire's Gov. Hugh Gregg, a Republican, is expected to name a Republican to fill the ings of the full truce delegations, vacancy. The Senate lineup now which would approve the date for stands: 47 Republicans, 47 Demo-jsjgnmg ceremonies. crats and 'one Independent, Wayne Morse of Oregon. Homemade Car Crashes Czech Authoritative sources both in Ko- rea and in Washington agreed the signing would be Sunday or Mon- day (Saturday or Sunday, United States a last minute switch by the unpredictable Reds or some new disruptive move by South Korean President Syngman (Rhee. Washington sources said Friday President Eisenhower had given. Clark final authority as U. N. com- i mander to sign the truce agree- ment. Secretary of State Dulles was noncommittal when asked about MUNICH, Germany home-1 prospects of an early truce, made armored car, so cleverly He told newsmen as he left a built that it fooled Czech border From 1939 through 1952 the system I hed th h the Iron piled up losses totalling brj ht ,e losing money m 12 of the 14 years. safety Wgst We liquidated a government-op-j Bavarian border police said a erated system, in which losses over the years had been made up by the taxpayers, and we obtained for the public the highest sales price ever offered for said Weeks. "Recent administrations have repeatedly said they would take the federal government out of the barge business, but never did." Pott is putting a million dollars in working capital into the line, under the contract. 31-year-old Czech mechanic, h i s wife and their two small children, two Czech soldiers, a civilian man and a woman roared across to freedom near Wald-Muenchen i n White House conference that he was "neither optimistic nor pessi- mistic." And when newsmen asked if he could enlighten them on the prospects of a truce signing over the weekend he replied: "I'd like a little enlightenment myself." President Rhee, w h o warned bluntly Friday that some Allied Southern Bavaria. They asked asy-l agreement with Die Communists i illmvnrl hanriort lum. cannot allowed to They first reported the vehicle to voiced no further threats as the be a "tank, but said later it was signing approached, a beautifully-built armored car' with tank treads, so well done that, _ they had assumed it was a Czech I Saturday replying to one which New Note to Rhee Dulles sent Rhee a new message army tank. This Sequence Of Pictures shows action of a conflict between Kenneth Stanley, 3S, of Lakewood, Colo., a suburb of Denver, who brandished a gun in a grocery store, and state patrolmen. In the first picture Cpl. Richard Schippers, hands upraised, pleads with Stanley to give up the gun he holds. In the second picture, Schippers hits Stanley with butt of his gun, breaking it, in an attempt to make tha Lakewood meteorologist and free lance writer give Ws gun up. Stanley fired his pistol, arrow, at the same time, wounding the patrolman. In the last photo Stanley lies dead, fatally wounded by other officers. Sheriff Carl Enlow, left, and his deputy Harold Martindale peer at him. These photos were taken by Staff Photographer Dave Mathias of the Denver Post. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Rhee sent Dulles Friday. The message was delivered by U. S. Ambassador Ellis 0. Briggs, who would say only that it "con- cerns the recent negotiations we have been having the past few days." An authoritative South Korean j source said Rhee asked what defi- nite moves the United States would make if a post-armistice political conference failed to unify Korea. Briggs was in Rhee's presiden- tial mansion 25 minutes Saturday. The meeting was the fourth in many days. At United Nations headquarters in New York, General Assembly President Lester B. Pearson Canada said he would act within 24 hours of an armistice to call the Assembly into session. Pearson said he had reason to believe a truce would be signed in the next day or two. Truce officers here worked at feverish pace on the final details of a cease-fire. There were reports that plans for exchanging nearly prison- ers of war had been approved, leaving only minor details to wrap up. The U. N. Command scored a minor victory Saturday when the Reds pulled big Communist peace doves from above the three entrances to Armistice straw mat-covered building erected by the Communists for the signing ceremonies. ;