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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: May 8, 1947 - Page 1

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Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 8, 1947, Winona, Minnesota                                w EATHER Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press c OMICS For the Tops in Adventure Comics Back Pace Daily Member of the Audit Bureau of ______ VOLUME 47. NO. 69 WINONA. MINNESOTA. THURSDAY EVENING. MAY 8. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY D U: Truman Pleads for UniversalConscription 11 ____i_ __ 4-1 o "AM IK iam i Asks Current Session to Act on Bill Certain of Peace President Says at Press Conference U. S. May Halt Shipments If Romania Sends Flour to Russia The reported transfer thcrc- Washington The Stale department reported today that Kusslu IM dem.'imlinff 400 freight carloads of white flour from Romania, where thc United States has been sending emer- gency food shipments to help cope with famine conditions. Thc department said In an an- nnnnc-rniriil that It advl.scd tlic liru iihollt to meet the demand unU tlc'lvcr the (lour, which Is for use of Soviet military occupation forces In Itomania. Ripon-Born Merchant King Dies Tru- Mild today he will try to get o: Congress to enact a for universal training. told ft news conference he Is rxpec'.'.riB a report soon from a of clergymen, educators n o'.hers which is studying the for him. S-irr." members have cx- :ire-. .ec! the view that time I.H run- short for the matter even to r nt this session. -hi- F'rt-Mclent said ho Is go-, _ try to eel It through before lire aiming for in rr.rncnt July 31. Mr Truman also .said his views Wcre expressed In his re- to Thc Associated York and he Ktlll Is %.'ry :r.uen pleased with reaction to .'or lower prices. Sure of 1'cacr !ie told the birthday news r.on- today that he Is certain -.hi- wor.d eventually will a lastlni; peace. up the two yenrs since victory over Ger- Mav 8, 1945. Mr. Truman said "-V'co'ur.try has .surmounted many f.b'-.'.ar'.er. :md that he Is confident of to survive others. "HI-. p-.l'lUcul philosophy, the Prcs- Mild, H unchanged and he Is an optimist. As sure us he was there before the Corro- '.-i -xl'-r-.ts. hi- ;.alcl. he was sure thnt we cet lasting pence and a Ur.i'.ed Nations. T-- fre-.ldcnl. who Is 03 today, i: clear that until peace is t-.nsurn.'i'.t-d. he has. no Intention of. fore clocss not directly violivto Romanian commitments to the United States not to export in- digenous food supplies while re- ceiving emergency aid from this country. A department official said press reports that some food is hclntr actually sent out of the country am being Investigated. If found true, he said, thc Unit- ed States will have no recourse but to cease giving emergency aid. Oklahoma Lawmaker Arrested for Shooting Myron C. Taylor as his envoy to the Vatican. London H. Gordon Sclf- rldge. Wisconsin-born founder of a London merchandising fortune, died today at his homo at Putney of had complained pneumonia. He war, 00. .r nut been SclfrlclRC Introduced many Amcr- mcrchandlslng methods to London. He began his career at the age with thc firm that was to be- Marshall Field's. He obtained interest' in the' business and at minl.'.ter :.ald he hud been, Taylor would be lean the pcaco treaties -vere ready. Trie President Mild he thought he to'.d the deletion of Protest-1 Marshall Field's. clergymen, who ca led on him ln tho-bu, when peace Oklahoma tall vet- eran of the Southwest Pacific war ended his freshman term as an Oklahoma lawmaker in the county jail today, accused of trying to kill a fellow legislator in a wild shooting affray on thc Jloor of the state sen- ate. State Representative Jlmlc Scott, 35, was booked on a technical charge of assault with intent to kill after he pumped a bullet into 64-year-old State Senator Tom Anglin in the .senate chamber yesterday, fired n second shot that went wild and then i fled, only to be captured and dis- armed in thc senate washroom. Both men arc from Holdenvllle. The prisoner told police the shoot- ing stemmed from a recent divorce Scott obtained from his former wife in Holdenvllle and her subsequent move to enforce a property settle- ment. Anglin's law firm represent- ed the woman. Scott insisted he fired only after Anglin threatened to kill him and started to draw a gun. Anglin, prominent in state politics for more than 30 years and actinc governor ot Oklahoma on several occasions, suffered a deep flesh wound in his left hip but physicians at University hospital said his con- dition was not serious. The wounded man denied he had threatened Scott or was even aware of any animosity between them. At Holdcnville, Scott's former wife, who has taken back her maiden name of Irene Tucker, likewise de- clared she was unaware of any an- tagonism between the two men. She said she intended to come to Okla- homa City to "stick by" Scott be- cause she still loved him and had never desired the divorce. Still- shaken by thc shooting, the legislature prepared to finish ils Aid to Greece Heads for Showdown Plea for Funds to Reinforce Korea Confronts Congress By Alex H. Sinsleton Washington An approach- ing administration plea for perhaps to reinforce southern Korea confronted Congress today as the House entered the voting stage ol its fight over helping' Greece and Turkey resist communistic domina- tion. AUcr two full days spent in gen- oral discussion of the pressed confidence been con r l 39 had accumulated a four.month session today.. that he could retire in 1903 and pursue his hobbles, traveling, col- lecting art objects and reading, Pence, he said, has by no means Jn howovcri he established Fine n't' While House. BrU n-.lnri- it. Orahatn. IWids him i..-in- r ,.r x-. pood health for a man of ten. nf i, onhnm's main task Is, "is ratnc.. Uo-.vn MY. Trt.rm.nV. weight.! live years h 17, and 173 nml lh In 1879 He got a brlcl education in thc public schools of Jnckson. Mich., and went to work of ten. utter the death of he did odd jobs 'TEASE FIREr" It JVas to mark Greek-Turkish aid bill, the House turned to specific porposals for re-1 strictlng the program and changing] Its terms. Chief among thc amend-1 mcnts likely to be put to a show- down test before nightfall is one to shift the burden to the United Na- tions. Kayburn Raps Isolation To n hushed house near the close of yesterday's debate Democratic Leader Sam Rayburn of Texas cried out against a return to "isolation- ism." In impassioned tones, ho de- clared: "God help us, God help this world, if we do not accept our re- sponsibility to help countries that do not want to be smothered by communism." Several opponents of the measure protested what Representative Law- rence Smith (R.-Wis.) called thc "gag" Imposed by supporters of the measure in limiting general debate to nine hours. Marshall on Korea Even as thc House was weighing the price and measuring the prob- lems of halting the .march of com- munism. Secretary of State Gcorfte Marshall was telling a news confer- first since returning from Congress would be asked very shortly to authorize a Korean program." He offered no estimate of the cost. But other officials said it would call for a first year outlay of in addition to or more for regular occupation ex- penses. ct durlr-E the altercation. Further Tax Slashes Seen Washington Further sub- sLantial slashes in taxes in 1948 Wisconsin Senate Overrides Veto on Firemen's Hours TT'-'.icU-nt weighed about 107 in- became chief executive ;j. upon the death of D. Koosevelt at Warm Under the pressure of work opportunity for ex- he sho: up to 170 at one Mr. Trumnn goes regu- on :wo and three mile bcfore- wiilk-s and swims in the Hoii'.r- pool. These swims have o't from four u week to three recently because of a nttack of Looks the Same Two pi.'t bowline alleys, con- by a group of "anonymous friends." were formally opened by Truman a few weeks ago, but confined himself to the pitch oncl ft bit of score i lur others. '.ikes to slip out of the House to have lunch on hill or to attend private r.ldht. to quote Major General Viinchnn. his military aide i-ir? time friend, every trip out havoc with the rigid diet prc- by Graham. who see him nearly tlr.y. Mr. Truman looks little from the man who came rr.r.Vv into the White House up- r r. ncosevelt's death. went to for Field, Lleter and Company Chicago. Armenian Faith Healer Resting I'alm Calif. Avak Ilagopliin, 20. Armenian faith healer, rested today utter brief, initial contacts with three patients lie hopes to cure. He saw Vaughn Arakclian, 37, epileptic son of Klrkor Ar- iikelliin, wealthy vintner who liroiiK'it Avak from Iran; Mrs. Alve.ru Arakr.lhm. arthritic wife of VaiiKhn'.s brother, Diram, and Mrs. Xena Narscsian, par- tially paralyzed friend of the family. Avak predicted ViuiKhn. Invalid since he was nine, would he well within two weeks Police experts said they would conduct tests to determine whether Anglin fired a .25 caliber automatic pistol which he drew from his pock- Madison, first veto lot the 1047 legislative session by Acting Governor Oscar Reiinebohm (was overridden today by the state i senate on a bill that would limit hours of employment of firemen in cities of to population to 72 hours of work per week. Rcnnebolim had vetoed the meas- ure on the contention that there should be no legislation on a state level that interferred with home rule of cities. The vote to override thc veto was 20 to 10. thc bare two-thirds ma- jority needed. Thc senate finally disposed of a controversial bill that would give farmers six months to make claims for state gasoline tax refunds by passing thc measure, 18 to 12 and sending it along to the assembly. Thc senate also passed a bill that would permit councils in cities that are Wisconsin's borders to BCncral revlslons Of the tax .statutes. The hearings, set for May 10, would be on reductions beyond the annual cut now pend- ing in Congress. Chairman Knutson told reporters a tax law "stream- lining" bill would be enacted early next year, resulting in "substantial" decreases in taxes. 'enter into agreements with cities statcs fo, jolnt con- Stdssen Still in Fight for First Place on Ticket But Refuses to Close Door to V.-P. Possibilities St Paul Harold E. Sfcassen said Wednesday night that lie might consider accepting the Republican nomination for vice- president in 1948. However, he intends no let-up in his current campaign for the presidential nomination. Stassen made his statement at a press conference here upon his re- turn home from his European tour. He was asked whether he would consider second place on the ticket in event he should fail to get thc Dcwcy Combination? He said his willingness to accept second place would depend the circumstances at the time. In- cluding the presidential nominee and the party platform. There has been speculation in rc- iccnt weeks whether Stassen would Withdrawal of Jewish Homeland Barriers Asked I r N. .The Jewish agency for Palestine called upon the United Nations today to remove barriers against establish- ment of u Jewish national home in the Holy Land. 1U _______ Rabbi Abba Hlllel Silver of Clcvc- cOnsidcr serving as running mate land, American section chairman or the Jewish Agency made this key- note demand before the general as- for Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York. Stassen made it clear he had dc- uouu ,iij T I II1UUU lli sembly's 55-natlon politico.. Hberatcly declined to see Henry A. M'Vml mraear- whcn tne two men wcre in Stockholm, Sweden. mittee in the first ance of a, nongovernment organiza- rtf JStOCKIlOim, OWUUtiJ. tlon in debate over the future of He sald' he had bccn asked Palestine, islt Wallace at a meeting where Cairo. There the exiled grand mufti was reported considering the as- sembly's invitation of yesterday ac- cording thc Arab group equal status with the Jewish agency in commit- tee hearings. The Arab committee yesterday was Krantcd equal status with the Jewish- agency to testify before the political committee. U. S. Position Emil Ghoury, spokesman for the Arab committee's delegation in New York, said thc delegation would reach a decision sometime today. He would not comment on reports that thc delegation had cabled the grand mufti, Haj Amin Effcndi al Hussc- ini for instructions. Meanwhile, U. S. Delegate Warren R Austin disclosed in a broadcast last night that the United States would offer no suggested plan to tne inquiry commission on the ultimate solution of the Palestine problem unless invited to do so. Honorpd Jane Wyman Mono-reel As Attractive Mother troi Or repair ol' bridges. "_._., hv fhn Trnnsurv department to mint a secretary A. Averell bam 4 State Airport Projects Dropped Washington Four Wlscon- sentcd to Actress Jane Wyman by the Society of American Florists in connection with Mother's day observance Sunday. the Treasury department 50-cent piece that would be sold by the state to finance its centennial celebration in 1948. Minneapolis-Honeywell Head's Salary rhiUuIrlphia Annual rc- :.k-cl Wednesday with the ;md ExchanRn commission e v c :i e d Minneapolis-Honeywell Company, Minneapolis, Harold W. last year. Cnarles executive vice-president. v.' Vrd L. Huff. each received Tel Aviv Building Reported Mined Omclals received wiinuin: totlny that uirc.T-tnutkui building In city of Tel Aviv had and nnmedlalely or-' it i aclULlcd. I yesterday, if a proposed out in appropriations for thc Civil Aeronautics administration is ap- proved by Congress. He said projects scheduled for Oshkosh, Madison, Janesville, Be- loit and La Crosse would have to be dropped if the cut in appropria- tions is approved, and that the Mil- waukee project would be trimmed by ,_, iw In Minnesota, Harriman said the fund slash would mean dropping entirely projects planned for Alex- andria, Bemidji, Duluth., Rochester and the cutting by J..U1- 4.1. J. find not conn: w The European trip increased his direct understanding and factual knowledge of European problems, according to the former governor, but he said he doubted if his basic (Continued on Face 4, Column 1) STASSEN Cabinet Blocking Budget Cuts, Stefan Charges By William F. Washington The Demo- Spellman in S. D.; Misses Reception Committee Group _ Rapid City, S. D.-W-Hls Emi-ithe cuts arc five cents or Sl.OOO.t-00, cratic administration Republican Congress budget split widened toda> with accusations on Capitol hill that cabinet officers are trying .to em- barrass thc House appropriations committee. Thc charge was made by Repre- sentative Karl Stefan (R.-Neb.) chairman of thc subcommittee which earlier this week recommend- ed a 23 per cent cut in the 194? budget of the State, Commerce anc Justice departments. It was echoed by Representative John Taber N chairman of the full com- m'ittec which upheld Stefan's group Stefan and Taber lashed out at the departments after Secretary of State George Marshall and Secre- tary of Commerce A. Avcrell Har- riman criticized the committee's ac- tion in separate statements yester- day Previously Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug and Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwellenbach had complained of economy-ax blows dealt their departments. Bombardment Referring to Marshall's claim that the committee action posed serious problems for the State department and to Harrim.an's assertion that it would "return us to thc dark ages of business knowledge." Stefan told reporters: It makes no difference whether Restriction On Bargaining Fails to Pass Amendments Also Would Eliminate Union Health Funds Washington The Senata voted today a ban on union con- trolled health and welfare funds and thc involuntary checkoff on. dues. The vote was 48 to 40. Adoption of the ban as an amend- ment to pending general labor legis- lation was a victory for Senator Robert Taft (R.-Ohlo) after a sharp reversal yesterday tvhcn tha Senate killed, 44 to 43, a Taft- backed proposal to forbid industry- wide bargaining. Today's amendment also outlaws extortion and attempts by unions to "shake down" employers, nans Union Health Funds It prohibits all health and wel- fare funds which are administered solely by unions. Thc Hartley bill already passed by the house has a similar provision. The Senate amendment, sponsor- ed by Senators Ball (R.-Minn.l, Bvrd' Smith and George permits wel- fare funds in cases where "cnipioy- ers and employes arc equally rep- resented" in the handlins of them, together with "such neutral per- sons" as both sides may agree upon. Another Amendment Another pending amendment, ton- ed down by Its sponsors, would per- mit employers to sue unions for damages resulting from Junsdic- tional strikes and secondary boy- cotts. Taft has abandoned his ilght to let private employers seek in- junctions against these practices. The successful fight against bargaining curb was led yesterday by two of Toffs fellow Republicans. Senators Ives (N.Y.) and Morss Morse hailed the decision AS "great victory." He added: think we have a good chance to defeat them." But Senator Pepper al- so opposed to the provisions, pre- dicted they will be adopted, also indicated he expects thc amend- ments to be written into the bis omnibus bill. The roll call vote by which the Senate rejected the amendment to the pending labor bill designed to curb industry-wide bargaining. In- 01 Minnesota For: Joseph Ba'.L Against: Edward J. Thye. Wisconsin Joseph Mc- Carthy. Against: Alexander Wiley. Kenosha Editor Succumbs at foot on South Dakota soil, after a slight miscue in welcoming plans last night. His navy plane landed at thc army side of thc alrlleld after thc pilot was unable to make contact with the control tower. The re- ception committee was a mile away at the civilian port. Cardinal Spell- man was undis- turbcd and wait- Frnncls Cardinal ed 15 minutes for SoclJmnn the two-mile procession of cars to drive around the field. It was recalled that once in Rome, when thc reception committee pro- vided by the army failed to appear in time, he stepped into the near- est reconnaissance vehicle and with- out ado proceeded to his destina- tion. The cardinal's 24-hour visit to thc _____ see city of the Rapid City diocese, funds for the Twin Cities, metro-! constituting South Dakota west of politan airporti 'the Missouri river, is to preside in ceremonies today for his close nence Francis Cardinal was an honored guest here today, ,'dous bombardment I've been suf- the first Catholic cardinal to from all departments during _____ the Most Rev. William T. McCarty, who is being installed as coadjutor bishop of the diocese. Fairmont, Minn- Uno A. Bishop McCarty. who served under Son Succeeds Father As Publisher at Fairmont 1-rn Uses Inch to lift five-ton army truck off Technician Fifth Grade Waine Ham in Clayton. r Porter and Private First Class Bond was pinned under vehicle 45 minutes after it overturned. Two other soldiers were killed. Wircphoto.) Work Call.', lie. Nelson yesterday was elected presi- dent of the Sentinel Publishing Company to succeed his father, the late Arthur M. Nelson. The1 vote of the board of direc- tors was unanimous and followed thc withdrawal of Editor Claude N. Swanson of his nomination. Swan- son has been a member of the staff of the Fairmont Sentinel, published by the company, for 33 years. Nelson, who has been with the company for 12 years, will nil his father's unexpircd term which ends July 7, 1947. During thc last war, he was n lieutenant in the U. S. marine corps and served in the South' Pacific, Cardinal Spellman during- the war as a military delegate, greeted the cardinal at the airport. As head of the archdiocese of New York and military vicar for the armed forces of the United States, Cardinal Spellman Is the spiritual leader of the largest diocese in the world. Notables here for the ceremony include Archbishop Gerald Murray of Winnipeg, Canada; Bishop Vin- cent Ryan of Bismarck, N. D.; Bishop Thomas Welsh, Duluth, Minn.; Bishop Francis Schenk, Crookston. Minn.: Bishop Leo Blnz, Winona, Minn.. Bishop Peter Bar- tholomew, St. Cloud, Minn. I Kcnosha, Wis. Ernest Marlatt, 53. editor of thc Kenosha. Evening News, died suddenly today after suffering a heart attack. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Fair tonipht and Friday. Continued cool with, frost or freezing temperature to- night. Low 34 in the city, 26 !n rural sections. Rising tcmpcrnturo Friday, high 58. Minnesota: Clear and cool to- night with hard freeze in north and freezing temperatures south por- tions. Friday fair with slowly ris- ing temperatures. Wisconsin: Fair and continued unseasonably cold tonight with kill- ing frost and freezing temperature. Friday sunny and not quite so cool thc last several weeks whenever we have requested departments to cut expenditures and help balance the budget. "It is only another example of thc show these department heads are putting up to embarrass the appropriations committee in trying to carry out President Truman'- (budget) requests." Taber interpreted thc depait-, l-XSKWHEUK mental complaints as the reactions t of "the chairbottomcrs and thc loaf- j chicriRO ers." Marshall told a news confer yesterday that reducing State cily lartment funds now is almost west portion LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum. 54; minimum. 34; noon, precipitation, none: sun .sets to- night at .sun rises tomorrow jat -IMS. 45 43 direct opposite ol what the tion demands. .Minneapolis-St. Paul In a 49-pag-e mimeographed sUUC-.-, ork-ms ment, Harriimn cited scores of port projects in all states winch he said will have to be dropped or curtailed if the committee-recom- mended cuts arc upheld. The State department budget was cut to while 33 25 24 50 53 33 05 71 83 51 Kl 104 67 29 RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-Hr. Stage Today Chango Red Wine Lake City Reads Dam 4. T. W.... Dam 5. T. W..... Dam 5A, T. W. (C.> 13 the Commerce department drew a reduction to S191.057.000. Meanwhile, Chairman Styles Bridges (R.-N. H.) of the Senate appropriations committee drew an acknowledgment from the Post poo] _ lice department that Congress hasn t T w had a chance to act on its budget request thus far. Bridges yesterday branded as brazen propaganada" words he said the department apparently hrtd sent out to postmasters telling them it is necessary to cut down mail serv- at Theilman iocs between now and June 30- nbove Alma cause of congressional failure to provide funds. 10.4 13.4 9.4 10.2 a.3 2.8 :o.s 10.0 B.3 9.5 3.7 9.2 10.3 Tributary Streams Chippcwa at Durand 5.1 4.6 2.G Dakota (C.P.) Dam 7, Pool Dam 7. T. W. La Crosse 12 .5 Tony Martin Jailed for Speeding Offense West Los Anccles and radio singer Tony Martin was in jail today, serving out a two-day term imposed when he pleaded guilty to speeding 55 miles an hour on a boule- vard last April 2S. Municipal Judgei Joseph Call sentenced him yesterday. Trempealcau at Dodge .1.4 Blnck at Neillsvillc ----4.6 .1 Black :it Gnlesvillc 4.3 .5 La Crosse at W. Salem 1.8 .1 Root at Houston ii.S RIVER FORECAST (From Il.i-stinirs lo GuUcnbcrc) The Mississippi will now fall slowly from St. Paul to Trempea- lcau, remain nearly stationary from Drcsbach to below Prairie du the next 36 hours: then fall slou.lv- throughout the entire district. All tributaries will fall.   

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