Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER rliimly c OMICS Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 71 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 10. 1947 FIVE-CENTS PER COPY For the Tops in Adventure Comics Bock Tago Daily FOURTEEN PAGES Build P Armour House Passes Greek Aid Bill, 287 to 107 Attempts to Modify Terms Overridden Conferees to Adjust Senate and House Versions of Measure 1ST Slnclrton The aclmlnis- Creek-Turkish was scaled with ovcr- Congressional approval routine steps remained to ft of American men, ar.cl material Into the two V.r-I.tcrrancan nations to ward off r-iTT-.riiiir.iM encroachment. Ovrrrldlr.K attempt after attempt It? the House early r.'.z'..'. Joined the Senate In en- this new peacetime' foreign committing United States re- ,o stabllii'.n internal affairs tl, out.'.Idr. the western Vote UXT-107 House action on firuil pa.v.age .-.vie u roil rull vote of 'Ml to 107. A of 1-7 Republicans and Democrats upheld the measure. it were recorded Ke- and Rcp- Vlto Murrantonlo of Now JUnr.e member of the V Labor party. The measure :he Semite April 22 by n. vote TO 22. The bill goes back to the Senate now. Presumably a Joint House- Se-.a'e conference committee will for.T.rd to work out the. dlffer- Minor Thev are minor, and there appear- ed doubt on Capitol Hill that -LTei.Tri'.T.'.. would be reached and the to President Truman's early r-.ext are the differences: 1. The Senate version has a prkjimMr, not voted by thr HDUM-. holding thiit the, purposes of the nld program conform wild thow of the fulled Nations charier. 'J. Thr IIouw bill a re- quirement civilians urnl to the two to help ad- minister the program lie screen- ed rr thr Federal Murriiu of In- to mukp ccrtllln of their Invalty to this country. The Senate bill c-oriUlns n. eiciuv ordering Senate confir- mation of the administration who will direct the program. which the House pixss- a c'rid loan to Oreece and Turkey Andersen, An- c'-e-.'-: Drvltt. Hagen. Judd. Muc- Against: lihitnik. Knut- Vv.v'inslri-For: Tirophy, Byrnes, DH'.'-S Kr'-Jc. Kersten. Stevenson. Hull, Murray. O'Konskl, Stamps May Be Valid Earlier To Move Sugar The July 1 sugar f'.r t''i: pounds may be ,-i rminth ahead of time ;i elate may be all nut.stan.dlnc sugar the commodity is grocery shelves ns r. .v 'dc.: reel by 'thf Kovcrn- n development seems In- the country a -short iu-i-> wa'1. a dispute 'he IIlillM' spl'CUll lOOC'.S ln- rornrr-lttt-f and the De- of Agriculture over the A of more sugar to A-.- r.r.-ir.-. this year. 'V.e public couldn't get to satisfy Its sweet tr. so loudly that Investigated the sugar sup- Consequently it forced Arnrulturr to al- :-.-.-.v .-I.-, cxi.-.i ten pounds of sugar N-..M- that tlif public knows it can I...-." tr.e r.uear It has quit com- The troubk: Is. however, have stopped buy- .'.iifflclent, to tlie markft place to of the fear of their stumps. of a Klut of sugar M..T'-l'.ouM-s wr.h clanger that .'.va.'-.on will bring on a rush plugging overtaxed trans- t.'.f i-'.iylrur takes place In will be competing with for railroad curs. serious boxcar shortage in late July. August and r..'.ic: a.s grain mover, out of the J- r. 1 ;-.hould luivc cr.-i r 1.000.000.000 pounds of Tart of it did go, out of the not the amount anllcl- .'.rtcrir.K Ihi- anxiety the public showed lust fall over tliocailon. Senate Committee Votes to Cut Tax By George Claims Bill Rennebohm's Aid Nothing Offered in Hunt for Missing Girl Fort Atkinson, WLs. Acting Governor Oscar tinhm ha-H offcreil the .state's aid In the hunt for eight-year-old Georgia AVeckler. The governor conferred for more than an hour here yester- day with District Attorney l-'raneis Garity anil Sheriff George Terry. They discussed the mysterious disappearance of the blond, bluc-eyctl farm girl, Garity said. Governor Rcnncliohm became Interested In the case from rcail- Inff the newspaper accounts, Garity related. He added that the governor had asked the Jcf- frrson county authorities to "feel free to call on any state depart- ment" for help needed In the nc.-irch. Uiith Giirily and Sheriff Terry nalil no new clues had develop- ed In the case, Spooner Business Block Burns, Loss by lire Friday at a loss of approxi- mately Flames of undetermined origin j swwcpt through Shop, the for Debt Reduction Senator Wal- ter George (D.-Ga.) declared today a income cut approved by the Senate finance committee would leave no surplus to pay on the public debt. The measure, slashinc levies 30 to 10.5 per cent, was voted over George's protest that action should be clulayed until Congress has a bec- .er idea what next year's govern- ment spending will be. It would be effective July 1 in- stead of retroactive to last Janu- ary 1, the date llxed in the House bill, and would limit the cut on In- comes In the range of to to 15 per cent instead of the House version's 20 per cent. GcorKC was defeated in a motion to delay the cfTccUvc date until next January 1 and finally joined the committee's seven Republican mem- bers yesterday in voting to send the bill to the floor, where he reserved the right to oppose it. 5 Democrats Oppose Bill The other five Democrats on the committee voted against the bill. Tho measure Is an amended ver- sion of House bill No. 1, which strfrtcd out as a 20 per cent across- the-board reduction sponsored by Film Star Jane Wyman has been named "Hollywood's Most Attractive Mother" by a group of florists in connection with Mother's day. In private life, the actress is the wife of star Ronald Regan. They have two children and expect another In the fall. the _. Robert G. Cox building housing Bob's Food Mar- ket rv new restaurant, the Spooner Locker Shop, the Dahl furniture store and mortuary, nncl the Jnkou- hek Jewelry store. 1 Forced to Hue their apartment were Mr, and Mrs. Jerome Baran- j-.yk. who lost all their belongings. Also destroyed was the Joseph .Mnrucheck apartment. The Mnru- tchecks at the time were attending .ft funeral in Rugby, N. D. In addition to the store destroyed, 'smoke and water damaged the Palace theater and the Frank Dav- idson building. Six store fronts across the street were scorched and plate glass windows cracked. i Shell Lake and Rice Lake fire departments aided the Spooner de- partmeut. Board of Regents Re-elects Snyder j J. Quln- llvtin of St. Cloud was clectctl sec- Kim! vico-prcsldL'nc of the to 10.5 per cent and re- to last January 1. ncci origin. The most important change made Marucheck'by the Senate committee was dtJay- ing the effective date six months Democrats' New Labor Bill May Delay Final Vote By Marvin IJ. Arrowsmlth Washington Senator Rob- vote Monday on labor including a brand new Billion-Bushel Winter Wheat Crop Forecast Total May Enable U. S. to Surpass '46 Export Quotas A history-mak- ing United States winter wheat crop of bushels is in the making to brighten hopes of the hungry abroad. Materialization of this crop, which was forecast by the Agriculture de- partment yesterday, and an indi- cated spring wheat crop of 000 bushels would give this country a total production of bushels the largest of record. It would enable this country to match if not surpass the bushels it is sending abroad from last year's crop of bush- els. Reports of poor crops in Europe Indicate that there will be an ex- port demand for all the 'United States can spare. Backward Season The bright winter wheat pros- pects were not matched by spring crops. The department, in its monthly report on crop conditions, paid a backward season, marked by excessive moisture and cool weath- er, has greatly delayed seeding ol some spring crops, particularly oats, spring wheat and corn. The department emphasized, how- ever. that little apprehension is felt over the backward season as yet be- cause farmers, with their modern mechanical equipment, can quickly make up delays once good weather arrives. v i "ii May weather permits, the de- ert Taft (R.-Ohio) today clung to partment said, "farmers will shift .ope the Senate can reach a final to rfc, which This could result in a larger aggre- i fashion- tc production, since corn produces _....., _.__j. b L _ _____xv.nn per cent on all above 1, f I. The rye crop was forecast unsuccessful fight against the Taft bill told the Senate the new meas- ure' carries out "all the recom- mendations" of Mr. Truman on la- bor legislation, and covers some other matters as well. It is con- siderably milder thnn the commit- tee bill which several Democrats have predicted the President would1 Taft Protests Introduction of the Murray bill brought an angry protest from Taf5, who accused Its sponsors of "completely dilatory" tactics in waiting through 11 days of Senate debate on labor legislation to in- troduce the measure. Taft said he felt he would be "justified" in moving to table the bill, which would have the effect of ktl'.ing it. Tills brought a stormy protest by Democrats. Murray said Taft being Senator Scott J. liu i j u wi 24 662 000 bushels compared wltn last year's abnormally small crop of 18 685 000 bushels and with the ten-year average of Milk production In April was re- ported at pounds com- (Continued on Tago 2, Column 6) CHOPS would be adopted before night-' such timely questions as tax at reduction, budget-cutting, labor les- and aid to Greece nnd as, duced in the legislature by the as- sembly's elections committee to pro- hibit the publication of information J._ I i-nif Ing. The Senate committee wrote oeing umuu, ouimuui regents the 15 per cent bracket. Tlie (IiU, said it wasn't Mho board's arnual meet-.had spread the 20 per cent senator Carl A. Hatch (N. M.) ,t the boards annual meet ,------__. S1 5nn u tad tastc." And when Senator Claude Pep- per (D.-Fla.) suggested that maybe Taft had not meant what he said, the Ohlonn shot back sharply: "I meant to say exactly what I Qulnlivun succeeds of the board, nydcr of Mln-wcre rc-eluet-s George W. who. however, the over all incomes between and S302.3DB. In addition, taxpayers over 65 years of age would get an extra S500 exemption, regardless of whether they had income, such as social security benefits, otherwise exempt from tax. One Amendment Passed Before this the Senate had taken this action on major amend- ments to the Taft bill: J. Defeated, 02 to U8, a pro- posal by Senator Joseph Ball (R.-Minn.) to let private em- ployers seek injunction against jurisilictional strikes and sec- ondary boycotts. 2. Adopted, 62 to 26, ;v Taft- baekcd proposal allowing em- ployers to sue unions for dam- ages resulting from jurisdic- tional strikes and secondary boycotts. (A secondary boycott is a union, attempt to hit indirectly at an em- ployer by forcing other employers to quit dealing with him. The most common type of Jurisdictional strike stems from, a dispute between un- ions as to which should do certain Required Health Insurance Asked In Wisconsin Madison, Wis. bill intro- Permit Given By Federal Housing Unit 15-Acre Site in East End Acquired Armour Company, of. Chi- cago, of the nation's "Biff Five" packers, has been granted per- mission to construct a. fertilizer production plant in Wi- nona, it was announced today in Washington by the office of the federal housing expediter. The Housing expediter said lh.it: a permit had been granted for the construction of "Armour fertilizer works" because it will "increase pro- duction of essential foods." The plant will be constructed on a 15-acre tract already acquired by the company near the southern end of the Burlington bridge in the East; End. It is -understood that Armour will build substantial dock facilities, since much of its raw materials will come up the river. J. R. Chappell. chairman of the industrial committee for the Wi- nona Association of Commerce, which has been cooperating with Armour officials for more than a. year, said that the committee had been requested to withhold tem- porarily details of the new Winona. industry. He added that an an- nouncement of the details will bo made later. Announcement of Armour's com- ing to Winona for construction a farm fertilizer plant Is the sec- ond such enterprise choosing Wl- nona within a year and n. half. In. December, lfl-15 Northwest Cooper- ative Mills. Inc., Minneapolis, an- nounced that it would build a plant to cost about on a flvc- acre tract north of the North West- ern shops. The Johnson Construction Com- pany, Winona, has been awarded the contract for the construction. The office building and the founda- tion for the plant were built diniruc 1946, but shortage of steel de- layed construction of the plant. Much, now on the site. Turkey. The frroup, comprising G.O.P. slate chairmen from 13 Midwestern states and four Rocky Mountain states, has been Influential in party policy planning in the past. Harry Crane of Topeka, acting state chairman for Kansas, a mem- ber of the Midwest group's policy committee, said there would be no formal views expressed or. a presi- dential candidate for 1S4S. Stasscn Mentioned But there was plenty of specula- tion about 1048 among the members hotel rooms last night. Two inures that cropped up, in addition to the most-mentioned "Big Four of Governor Thomas Dewey of New York; Senators Robert A. Taft and: Three Red Wing Preston Senator Residents Shot in Ellsworth Brawl Ellsworth, Wis. lowing a shooting affray Friday. Two women and a man. wo women ana AT Larson. Preston. Wing, Minn., area residents, sui.- succccd M_ j. Galvln. Winon.t. fercd superficial wounds from bul- wno rctired, the committee named. hotel rooms last night. Two ]ets fired by Reno in an Senator Thomas F. Welch, Buffalo. names that cropped up. in addition Uempt to breaK Up a tavern row to the commission on interstate co- main is Interim Committee St. Paul The state senate committee on committees, meeting Jim Reno, bar- Friday in the office of Senator tender at a nearby nightspot, was Orr, held today on a charge of assault commi with intent to do bodily harm, fol- Interim commissions. Among those named to the proup which will study proposed revision. Red of the state constitution was Sena- Arthur H. Vandenberg and former! Hyde. 39: Joyce Anderson, 25, arjd. r Harold E- were! regarding any" state income tax re- Minnesota Governor Harold Alljrn_ 3Q. Both women were turns, except statistics by the de-jStasscll were General Dwisnt u. wlth ]CK wounds. Allyn nartment of taxation, will be one Elsenhower, army ol siaii, ,_ of the scores of measures to be and Representative Charles Hal- lican leader was treated for a shot in the fore- of the scores o meas an ep considered at- legislative hearings lcck of Indiana, Republican leader cresenta- next week. ex w. The bill will be heard before the .tives. c of the U. S. House of Rcpresenta- taxation'committee Tuesday. Pres- ent law now permits public inspec- tion of such returns. Health Insurance A compulsory health insurance bill has been scheduled for a hear- ing before the public welfare com- mittee Wednesday. The measure proposes to create a state health Insurance fund to which nil em- ployed persons would be required to contribute one and one-half per cent of salaries or wages for pre- paid medical care. Employers would Vvlo. Most of the larger states had their favorite sons and if all those mentioned go to the convention wire at Philadelphia a little more than a year from now there will have to be considerable jockeying to get a winner. Kansas Backs Eisenhower It was Crane who brought up Eisenhower's name. He told a re- porter that if the Kansas-born gen- eral would be available the Kansas Tells of Fight Killed in Off Empire State New Solomon Ross- ibach. 54-year-old diamond dealer. proprict scene started by three Bed Wing youths known to her as "Mickey AlJyn" and "Whitey." "One of them started the fight with a boy named Mrs. Anderson said. She said she told Perkins to go upstairs und that when "Bergo" nnd -Mickey" started to follow, Kcno fired at the floor four times. era.1 wouiu ou uvanuu.u njt- delegation would strongly support I Tnc Bond Set nt Sl.OOO him. Eisenhower has said on sey- to jump from the observation, tower on the floor above. A friend said he had been ill for sometime and despondent over re- cent financial reverses. Weather na'd medica care. mpoy nini. match the employe's contribution. eral occasions that he does not wish An agriculture committee, be considered for political office. ...j-t-i s-tl.i wli. "Hi rtl rt KtlXtC ..is Wednesday, will hold another hearing on a bill which would per- mit the use of one-tenth of one per cent of benzole acid as a food and beverage preservative. An amendment attached to the bill would limit the use to soft driiks. On Tuesday the labor and man- agement committee will hear argu- ments on a senate proposal enabling insurance companies to invest funds in housing projects. Optional County Government Clark Springer. Indiana chairman, said Ballcck is a "dis- tinct possibility" as a favorite son from Indiana. Willis B. York of Iowa, chairman of the Midwest group, expressed the view that the party's 1948 standard beare rshould "reflect the thinking of the Midwest" since this is the "heart of the Republican party." Sturgeon Bay Cherry Buds Due Memorial Day were struck by rico- cheting bullets when Reno fired the floor. Joyce Anderson, Mrs. Andersons niece and employe, said she could not identify the youths but stated all "were drunk and picked on" Perkins. District Attorney Kenneth Swan- son. Ellsworth, said Reno was hcldj FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and cloudiness and warmer tonight: low 48. Mostly cloudy Sunda The First Boatload of United States sailors to go ashor9 during the visit of the aircraft carrier Lcytc to Istanbul. Turkey, approaches the former mosciue of Dolmabache of the sultan's waterfront palace. The palace is being converted into a Turkish navy museum. (A.P. Wircphpto.) Wi. Tho Senate's 62 to 28 vote today against iimeiidlng its general labor legislation to permit individual em- ployers to seek injunctions against Jurlsdlctional strikes and secondary Included: ____jsota For: Joseph Ball. i Against: Edward J. Thye. I Alexander Wi- ley. Against: Joseph McCarthy. The vote on Taft's amendment included: Ball, Thye. McCarthy, Wiley. 11 Killed in Raid on Train in Greece Athens Press dis- patches said today an armed band of more than 100 attacked a passenger train between Trl- polls and Kalamata, killed 11 persons nnd freed 28 Leftist detainees being taken to Kala- mata for trial. would amend the state constitution to permit optional forms of county government will be heard before the senate .Judiciary committee Wednesday. On Wednesday the senate education and public welfare committee will hold 11 hearing on a senate bill requiring that at least three farmers be appointed to the university board of regents. The committee will also hear arguments on the assembly-approved bill authorizing local school boards to require periodic physical examinations of Bay, Wis. Door county's famed cherry trees probably won't blossom out into their full beauty until about Memorial day, according to W. L. Thenell, one of the growers. Last year hundreds of visitors were attracted to peninsula when the blossoms came out 10. The earliest blossom time on record was May 5 in 1942. However, in 1023 the trees didn't bloom until June 14. A bumper crop of pounds of cherries was harvested last year. afternoon 68. Minnesota Considerable cloudi- ness with occasional .showers west portion tonight and over entire state except in extreme southeast por- tion Sunday. Warmer tonight. and warmer to- night, except cloudiness increasing on 51.000 bail and had been unable to furnish the money. Flier Recovering After Leap From Plane Madison. S. Bruised by Sunday partly cloudy, occ rain extreme northwest portion. Somewhat warmer southeast and extreme cast portions. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum. 64: minimum, 33: noon, 64; precipitation, none: sun a sets tonight at sun rises to- McCarthy Refuses to See Vets He Accuses of Being Communists Joseph McCarthy said yesterday he had declined to meet with six war veterans who called at his office be- cause they were communists. Thcs state's junior senator told a I learned the veterans were McCarthy declared, "that changed the picture. "I believe any group such as com- munists, who are dedicated to de- struction of our country, cannot contribute much by way giving 1U1 i UW OO i .10. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE flight fr iJLos Angeles Sioux Oil H. JV11IU111 cs Moincs, apparently Pau He leaped at 5.00U ran out of gas, First Lieutenant Kenneth Rowley. Sioux City, recovering from shock in a here today. Rowley. City to DCS his course, -t-iw at about 11 p. m, Friday. Although bruised further when he landed on rocKs, he was able to walk to a highway where he obtained a ride into town. ___ Truman, Farley Talk World Affairs A. lev nnd President Truman chatted Black at, Neillsville for half an hour today on "world! irni conditions." the former postmaster; general reported, and said not a' word about, politics. Farley, former Democratic na- tional committee chairman, told Max. Mm. Pet- li- no 01 35 terview. acnot him for a meeting, 1UVEK UULI.ETIN Flood StnRe 2-i-Kr. StaRe Today Change Red Wing..... H 10.2 .2 Rends Winona tC.P.l 13 10.4 .2 La Crosse 12 10.2 .1 Tributary Streams RIVER FORECAST (From Hastings to The Mississippi will fall slowly throughout this district with aver- age daily falls of .1 foot the next three days below Winona and rn average .2-foot fall from St. Paul t.i Alma. In the absence of hcav> rains, the rate of fall will increase by May 14.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.