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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER Innlffht. und colder Thumclmy. Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press L Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations IFE OF FORD Intimate Story of Famed Auto Pioneer. Another Chapter Tonlrhi. VOLUME 47. NO. 56 WINONA. MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL 23. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Senate Approves 3-Cent Cigarette Tax U.S. Solons Vote Greek Aid, Turn to Labors Measure Wins, 67-23 Floor Amendments Expected to Make Union Curbs Tough Washington The Senate plunged Into domestic problems to- day with Senator Robert Tart (R.- Ohio) opening debate on n labor disputes bill which even loan con- cede may be toughened before Its expected final approval. Yesterday, the Senate In a 07 to 23 vote approved passage of the aid bill to bulwark Greece and Turkey against com- munism. Considerably less far-reaching than the House bill which won overwhelming approval last week, the Senate version nevertheless also is objectionable to organized labor. The AJM.. executive council late yesterday announced plans for a advertising campaign to fight both measures, Taft said he will resist any modi- fying changes In the Senate bill but wants the following additions: 1. A flat ban on Jurisdictions! xtrlkes and secondary boycotts, provided in the House bill. 2. Thn outlawing of union- administered health and wel- fare fnnd5. 3. A provision forbidding na- tional unions to dictate contract trrnu to their locals. 4. Making It nn unfair labor practice for unions to coerce or Interfere with In tho firrclie of their collective bar- calnlnr rlirhts. All of tbese provlnlons were knnckcd out of the bill approved by the Senate labor committee. Sena- tors Ball Donnell (R.- Mo.) and Jenricr also members of the committee. Joined Taft In his drive to restore these points. f Ball Criticizes Ball, sponsor of still two more Amendments which would Impose harsher restrictions In unions, cri- ticized the House bill as going too He Nild tho House measure re- quires "loo much detailed regula- tion of the Internal affairs of Creek Aid Ham SO-SO Chance, Judd Washington Represen- tative Walter Judd xald today there IB a "better than 50-50 chance to check (he spread of communlum" through approval of the Creek-Turklxh aid bill. "But without he continu- ed to a reporter, "There Ii no chance at all." The MlnncMtan, a member of tho House foreign com- mittee and a Ionic-time itudent of far eastern affairs, aiserled: "Obviously, there Is a risk in going ahead with this undertak- ing, but tho risk in doing: noth- ing Is Infinitely greater." Papers of Balkans Commission Lost, Trygve Lie Says By Max Harrelnon Lake Success, N. over a 45-year period. One of the amendments Ball In- troduced yesterday would outlaw Industry-wide strikes. Ball's other amendment would outlaw the union shop. Tho Senate bill nx It the House bin already permit the union shop when a majority of employes for It. Both the Senate and tho House would outlaw the closed shop, which allows employers to hire only union members. Aiil Bill In IIou.se Under attack as a "blank check, the administration's foreign relief bill hit the House floor today less than 24 hours after the Ser.nte sealed Its approval on a historic program. Debute on the relief bill first and the sharply-pared Interior dcpart- rnTit appropriation next probably will delay House action on the Lie, secretary-general of the United Nations, said today that a suitcase full of documents had disappeared while the Security council's Balkans Investigation commission was en route from Greece to Geneva. Lie said, however, that there was still no evidence that the documents had been stolen and that the com- mission Is trying to trace the suit- case. The secretary-general made these other disclosures at n news confer- ence: 1, That he had received con- fidential communication from Britain on the question of lite- ral Immigration into Palextine but had been axked to hold up on it. He declined to dlicloie IU oontcnti. 2.. That gaudl Arabia, had joined the four other Arab ntateii In' the anon, Egypt and de- manding }hat the Palei- tlnn of the general Nembly eonilder Immediate In- dependence for the Holy' Land. He "aid the five requmU; would be handled as one proposal. 3. That the U.N. necretarlat had no authority to provide for the Initial financ- ing of the Trieste government, as recommended by the council of foreign mini-item in Mcwoow, without xpeclal action by the amtembly. The major portion of Lie's con- ference was devoted Investi- gation inade in Geneva by Jils per- sonal adviser, William H. Stono- rmin, on reports that tho secretar- iat personnel attached to tho Bal- ains t commission had not maln- ;alned strict impartlalltjttdurtng tho Inquiry. w Housing Bill Passes Senate Committee Measure Aims at New Homes by 1958 Washington The Wisconsin Telephone company declared today that two of Its most Important long distance telephone cables, those be- tween Milwaukee-! and Appleton, "were cut at two points early today in the vicinity of Fond du Lac. Tho company statement said the cables which were car- ried long distance telephone cir- cuits, newspaper wire cows services including The Associated Press, nnd radio broadcast channels feeding all Important communities In cen- tral and northern Wisconsin and le out specific nations gathered northern Michigan and connecting with the Twin Cities. J. M. McAlistcr, Kentucky man- ager of the Southern Boll Tele- phone Company, said hero today ;hab long distance cables of his company had been cut in two other areas of the state. Jccted all of them. At the close of last night's ses- sion, Reuther charged G.M. with an arrogant, arbitrary attitude" In de- manding acceptance of Its offer of ll'X. cents hourly, with an addi- tional three and one half cents lor the six holidays. Against the company offer to put nearly a third of the boost into pay- ment for holidays, the union put forth a counterproposal that the Increase be paid as a, flat raise or used in part for a social security and retirement plan. "Tho G.M. workers never asked for paid Reuther asserted. "They want social security and an old-age retirement plan." The U.A.W.'s new proposals cut more than a third from the union's young men died." Declaring he had found in west- ern Europe strong support for his world unity campaign, the former vice-president said both Russian communism and American capltal- sm must change their present courses If peace Is to be preserved Wallace said he recognized that conflicts existed among capitalist, socialist and communist societies, but refused to concede these conflicts were irreconcilable. "I believe that the United States he prison and instituted many novelties such as football games between the prisoner.-! and outside cams. Prison dramatic clubs also vore permitted to perform for isitors from the outside. His policy of being fair with prisoners, yet firm, helped over- come problems that had arisen at Sing Sing. Although he supervised more thnn expressing little hope they could avoid covering the clock to escapa the official Wednesday midnight deadline. Also standing in the way of on- time adjournment was the multi- million-dollar school aid bill over which a conferenco (croup pondered 200 executions, Lawes was n tho Society to Abolish Capital Punishment. He also was a former president of the American Prison Conference. This output total was committed, by her history to a despite numerous minor interrup- tions to the How of supplies and to assembly line operations; in any appraisal of Its significance It means democratic civilization of competi- tive enterprise at a time when most of the rest of the world, afflicted by the misery of war and scarcity, Js original cent hourly demand. He outlined these three proposals which were presented: production busls. Demand, however, still Is far in excess of normal pro- portions. The drive for a 1Q47 production volume oC passengers cars and or more commercial vehicles, of course, could be com- pletely upset by a prolonged work stoppage. the Industry is on a normal prewar waving toward socialism or com- innnlum no urttrl he said. President Plans to Visit Canada Washington (XP> The White House said today that President Truman is planning a visit to Can- about June 3.0. Presidential Secretary Charles Ross told newsmen a trip to Canada Murray, Green to Meet Soon on Unions Merger 1. A cent an hour flat in-jand a visit to' Princeton university Philadelphia Youth Kills 2 Policemen, Injures Self crease, the other two and a half cents to be applied to a social secur- ty fund to buy maximum hospital and sick benefits for G.M. produc- tion workers. 2. A proposal that General Motors set up an old age retirement fund to which employer and employe would contribute equally. Tho por- tion of the 15 cents not used for the retirement payments would consti- tute a flat wage increase. 3. A flat 15-ccnt increase with no attached. June 16 to receive a degree consti- tuted the president's only definite travel plans at this time. Ross declined to nail down offi- cially the time of the Canadian trip. But other sources Indicated Mr. Tru- ntlsburgh C.I.O. president, said today he was arranging "as soon ns possible" to meet with A.F.L. President William Green to discuss unification of the (two labor organizations. "We cannot meet Murray told reporters'today follow- ing the signing of o two-year con- tract with U. S. Steel, "but I'm arranging to meet him as soon as possible." The unification meeting was pro- posed by Green Monday in n tele- gram to the C.I.O. chief. Green suggested the conference be held in Washington tomorrow morning. Rennebohm Asks More Frequent Mines Inspection Madison, Gov- ernor Oscar Rcnncbohni called upon the industrial commission to- day to make more frequent inspcc- tlons of mines in Wisconsin "to avoid duplication of the Contrail; I (HI.) disaster.' "Certainly we; don't want a Ccn- tralia disaster and It Is up to the state to sec that] It doesn't happen Philip Murray he dc- The controversial bonus question kept members of three house com- mittees busy until near midnight when they reported out a version which would pny cash up to to veterans, the estimated cost to be flruinced by a modified surtax on state tax revenues. Limit Representatives of the house ap- propriations, tax and veterans af- fairs committees drew up the mcas- loundcr and former president of urc. calling for S7.50 per month for donicstlc service up to n limit and for overseas duty to tho maximum. Tho bill would be paid. )y n. five per cent surtax on all suits cvics but Basollnc, motor vehlclo and personal property, with the as- sessment on real property to be lim- ited to three mills. Leaders were frank to admit Uiey foresaw a vocal free-for-all as thB bill reached the floor where at least a dozen salons have promised to sock to nmcnd the measure. IT it .should pass, It still is out of with senate thinking to date, which (Continued on Vfigr. 10, Column 3) STATE LEGISLATURE raan will visit OUnwn, about June 10, TL. d. J i. Mr. Truman is known to be nOITiaS OtUdent n, trip to Kansas Cily about June 5 lor n. meeting of the 35th VrOM .Delegate division with which he served in the First World war. rhllndclphla A 23-year-old youth shot two policemen to death momentum. "it devcloytcl street corner sun fight early rcvntative Ilcricr (K.-Mnm.) pu.st- rc: the "bliuik check" lubul on the and noted In a pre-debutc h yesterday that the State Ofjiartmi'Dt Imrl Included Poland, und as well G.-MTC. Itnly and recipient countries. Minnrv.ta und Wisconsin sena- tor.'. VOI.TI ,'or the bill. They in- fluJt-d Srr.utors Edward J. Thyc Joseph H. Bull of Minnesota iir.d Joseph McCarthy and Alexan- der Wiley of Wisconsin, Earlier, ill.' voted ncalnst un amendment v.Mch would have stricken out mll- lliiry aid. today. Sergeant John J. Croedon reported. A detective officer who declined use of hl.M name said tho youth iden- tified himself a.i William Hallowed and that ho was the adopted son of a Northwestern university pro- fessor. Tho spokesman said the youth, who was taken to Germantown hos- pital with four irunshot wounds, .stated that his mother was divorced from Dr. Alfred I. Hallowell, form- er professor of anthropology at the University of Pennsylvania. The shooting followed a wild race through North Philadelphia streets as two patrol-cars chased Hallowell In what Sergeant Creedon said was a stolen car. In Chicago, Dr. Hallowell said he was "too shocked" to discuss the shooting. .Dr. Hollowcll said the youth hns been living with his mother in Philadelphia. "I have not seen him for some time, ho said. Hospital attaches described the youth's condition as "very poor." Attendants expected him to live, however. Nurses said that Hallowell's mother by adoption, Dr. Dorothy Kcm Hallowell, a child psycholo- gist, .went to his bedside and was told: "Get away from here; I want to die alone." I Dead, 11 Hurt In Onamia Crash Minnesota First in Pedestrian Safety St. Haley. Hib- blitg freshman and student chair- man, of the American Red Cross college unit nt St. Thomas, has been selected to represent the nation's colleges us a summarizer for the college units' panel to be held at won'the Rod Cross annual convention dared. The chief exec- utive said are workers In the state, imd there mine To bring about additional Farm Labor Program Extended Six Months Weather others employed In quarries and nll_s FEDERAL FORECASTS Por Wlnona and vicinity: Cloudy with moderate to heavy rain to- night, accompanied by local thun- dcrsliowcrs. Thursday clcjirinc and. cooler. Low tonight 45. high Thurs- day 54. cloudy thL-i afternoon, clearing northwest por- tion tonight and except in the ex- treme southeast portion Thursday. Rain occasional mixed with snow east and south portions this after- noon, ending tonight except in tho southeast. Continued cool. with showers Who would be affected by the order, and occiixlonril thunderstorms this afternoon nnd tonight, continuing guards, Rennebohm said, he in the cost and south portions nsk the legislature to introduce a bill Thursday. Cooler tonight, except providing for safety measures. Pres- southeast portion, cooler southeast cnt industrial commission rcgxiln.- tlons call for three or four mine inspections cuch yenr. Thursday. LOCAL WKATIirit Olllclal observations for the 34 hours rndliiK nL 12 in, today: Maximum, .M; minimum. 44; noon. 44; precipitation, .39 of an Inch: sun sets tonight at sun rises Washington TliK Scniil.o tomorrow ut. first place in class three for efforts designed to cut pedestrian auto deaths in the post year, the Ameri- can Automobile association announc- Onamla, woman association annou c- was killed and 11 rther persons od last n'Bht- Omaha won the title were injured, three of them serious- ly, when an auto and a bus col- lided headon Tuesday at a curve In highway 100 north of Onamla. Highway patrolmen identified the dead woman tut Mrs. Etta Haber- korn, Minneapolis, 'and said her husband. Walter J. Haberkorn was taken to St. Joseph's hospital in; Brainerd in critical condition. I honorably. larger cities. Rochester, Minn., was second for cities above In the cities of to population class, Al- bert Lea was first and Hlbliing won honorable mention. I'or those un- der Ely wan 1'lrst; Bemldji was tied with Mo.nistee, Midi., for third and Wlllmar was mentioned In Cleveland June 0-12. TEMPERATURES F.LSEXVIIfiRE Max. Mln. Pet, the federal farm Inbor program for Clilcimo.............. ate Tuesday approved and sent to the White House a bill extending the federal farm Inbor program for six months to cover the crop I Los Angeles .........64 season. Estimated costs for trans- porting, housing and providing medical care for Imported foreign workers from Mexico and other countries were Liquor Price, Human Rights Bills Pass Wisconsin Senate Madlinon, Wlx. The Wl.s- Engrossed was a bill culling for Miami ..............82 Mpls.-St. Now Orleans ........78 49 70 36 Now York S4 37 Phoenix 70 45 Seattle 65 43 Washington 55 39 RIVER BULLETIN Flood SUIEC 24-Hr. Taken to the same hospital were Mrs. Anna Carlson, a passenger in the car officers said Haberkorn was driving, and Mrs. Emma Ramsey, who was riding on the bus. Eight other bus passengers were treated at the scene for cuts, bruises and shock. Wisconsin drew an honorable mention as the association announc- ed its awards for the most effective consln senate turned back efforts to dolny action last night and passed a bill which would prohibit the sale of liquor below minimum prices set by the industry. The bill is similar to one passed by the 1945 legislature and vetoed by the late Governor Walter S. efforts to improve pedestrian safctyJooodland. It would prohibit liquor Wauwatosa and Eau Claire, received honorable mention for cities from to popula- tion. price cutting and give the state treasurer the right to suspend the Rod Wing M .3 RiMid.s 12 tlie establishment of a 35-niembcr governor's commission on human; rights. The members would nl- NclHsviile.... 5_.n -i 1.3 n.n ji. 10.1 La Crossi; J2 10. Tributary Streams Winonn 13 .1 .1 for three years without salary to promote "understanding nnd np- prcciatlon of tolerance to irmke Wisconsin a better state in which to live." The senate killed nn assembly- approved measure which would have required the payment of taxes on halls owned by religious, benevo- licenses of persons who sold belowllent and fraternal, groups which stipulated prices, [were rented on occasion for profit, RIVER FORECAST (I'Yom ILi.slInpi to Giillenbcrfr) Thu Mississippi in this district will fall very slowly today and to- night becoming nciirly stationary late Thursday or Friday from pres- ent effective rainfall. Smaller trib- utaries, such as the Root, Klcka- poo. Ti-empealcau, Zumbro and Whitewater rivers will rise rather rapidly this afternoon and tonlgbt.
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