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Winona Republican Herald: Thursday, June 12, 1947 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1947, Winona, Minnesota                                W EATHER Ruin tonljtlit And oonllnuM cold. N EWS PICTURES Best in Local an WIrephotoi Dally Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 98 WINONA, MINNESOTA. THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 12. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY Conferees Agree on Rent Extension Bill Sugar Rationing Off, Price Lid Remains Industrial Controls To Continue Anderson March on House Bill Set for Today B.v Francis M. Lcmay The last war- coupon control over the Arr.ersciin public vanished today, as sucar rationing for home, rcstau- T'.i'.'.i iir.d hotel use ended at mld- A.Ver five years in which ration meant more than when IT c.'imr to meat, canned goods, tires, gasoline and a host of other Americans urc free of coupon worries for the r.r.-f tune since April 28, 1942. The last ration book can be :.w.rown away. Frier Remain However, sugar price controls re- rr.iiin. So cloi-s rationing of Indus- sugar. But these two curbs ;ire scheduled to end October 31. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson ordered the sugar ration late yesterday, thus beating the K'-publican-rontrolIed Congress to the drnw. The House had set for a today a bll) calling for an Im- mediate rr.d to household sugar ra- f.or.ing. The bill will now be set aside. It Indicated. Anderson siild he hftcl nctccl be- cause larger quantities Of sugar arc Hvailable. Asked by a reporter whether the pending congressional move Influenced his action, he said: "A better way to put It would be: Congress hurry it because It knew this nctlon was Sugar was tho first food rationed nr.d the last freed from coupon con- trol. Kca.ion.1 for Action Anderson gave three specific rea- wins for his tictio.-i: 1. Tho Inter- national r.rnrrgency Food council allotted the Unltea States nn cxtrn tons from the world sugar 2. Cuba has a KUKiir surplus which is rxix-etrd to caso demands from other parts or the world, and n. Somo tons of Javanese sugar will be offered to world users immediately. itlchard C. Heilke (left) of Detroit, Mich., embraces S. Kcndrlck. Guernsey of Jacksonville, Fin., at the Rotary International conven- tion In San Francisco. Hedkc, president, turned the gavel over to Guernsey today. (A.P. Wircphoto.) ___ Babe Didrikson Wins British Women's Title lly Clrnn Gullaue, Babe Dklrikson Zaharlas of Denver be- came thn first American ever to win ho British women's amateur golf tltlo today by defeating Jacqueline Cordon of London, five ami four, n the 30-holi; limit. Held even during tho morning's 10-holc round while she was dressed n culottes and a yellow sweat- er, Mrs. Zaharlas switched to her battle tlre.ss of blue corduroy slacks at tho lunch hour and quickly won flve-up advantage in the first six o'' KI, T i r-h ,1 l flve-up advantage in tne iirst six House Republican Loader Charles n h artcrnopn. She was out Ha'.lcele of Indiana, saw Andersons ,n ,JC M comparcci to women's par of. nctlon ax a vindication of the posi- tion taken by Republicans. "We Republicans have been con- sistently working to eliminate un- ntrrssary Hallcck said In n statement. "I am happy to sec thai Secretary Anderson recognized ihr of our proposed action." The only remaining major con- trol affecting individuals Is that holding down rents. Congress probably will pass a bill week continuing modified rent controls for at least another six months. However, the same meas- ure is expected To erase all restrlc- over construction and building materials. Weather 37. blasting an eagle three on the hole. The Denver girl's triumph ful- filled the worst fears of the British, who now do not retain u single one of their own golf titles on their side KEDF.KAt FORECASTS Winonft nnd vicinity: Occasional tonight uncl Friday. Continued rrwl. low tonight 48; Friday (1.1. Mostly rloufly this I'lfM-rnoon uncl tonight, with rain In i'.if south portion this aftrr- and in south iuul east central tonight. Heavy rain In f.outhcust arid extreme south portion. Not .vi cool in north portion tonight, .Somewhat warmer In south portion Cloudy this afternoon, tt.'i: .'.howers In the southwest por- cprcudiiig ovrr most of the by OccuMonal heavy Dowers and tliuiulershowcrs In the :-ouih central portion tonight, entl- Friday forenoon. Clearing Prl- afternoon or night. Not so cool not return to clc- I rend his laurels next month. Mrs. Zaharlas, winner of 35 In a Trance GulUnc Babe Diclrlk- non Zaliariux, horn In Texan and rsil.srd to fame hy her Olympic performance 15 years ago, said today that she Won the lirllish Women's Amateur Golf championship "in a trancn." "When I played I concentrat- ed so hard I sort of went Into a she naid. "Toil know what I didn't know anything- else that was golnc on." She played hard ami sought n. hlay.lni; low .score for a rca- bcsidivv Jli.vt winning, too. "I pkiyctl the scorn IIH much I played my opponents. I wuntcil a score no nobody could nay I wiiNii't :i real cham- pion. You know how It Is, If I won It with a poor score they coulil nay I wasn't really Rood cnouirh and that I won without much real opposition." French Rail Win Salary Paris (IP) The French government jrranted French railroad workers salary boosts today, thus ending a six-day national rail strike, the worst transportation tlcup In tho country's history. Seaway Held Hindrance to Ore Development By James C. Munn Washington Construction of the proposed St. Lawrence sea- Beef Hits Record High At Chicago Average Price for Steers, Yearlings Per Hundred bawling steer and the grunting hog Jumped back again into the public spotlight -to- day and there were Innumerable charges and counter charges In ex- planation for the sudden boost in moat prices in livestock markets and in butcher shops. Average price of steers and year- lings at Chicago yesterday rose to an all-time record high at approxi- mately a hundred pound accord- ing to the Department of Agricul- ture. This topped the peak of established last October immediate- ly after O.P.A. ceilings were re- moved. For the first time since March 5 the top reached Live hogs have not advanced as sharply as beef cattle, the top here yesterday being a hundred pounds compared with on Feb- ruary 25. Cattle receipts at Kansas City yesterday, tha largest for a June 11 in 25 years, advanced to the best price since January. Grades Also High While the price for top grade cat- tle is lower, the department said) steers of medium and low grades are higher than last October. A smaller percentage of strictly good and choice cattle are arriving and the price spread between various grades is narrowing. Meanwhile, retail meat prices ad- vanced during the past several weeks and representatives of butch- ers in the east blamed the meat packers. In Newark, N. J., butch- ers threatened to close .unless prices come "The butchers are helpless and are getting so fed up they're ready to take a Joseph Vlan. president of the Independent Retail Butchers Association of New Jer- sey, said. Production Up 40 Per Cent Large packers in Chicago, dis- counting talk of heavy foreign ex- ports, said advancing meat prices represented an "'amazing" domestic consumer demand, particularly for beef. This, they said, also was re- flected in the high price for beef cattle at livestock markets. The Agriculture department said meat production last week totaled pounds, 46 per cent j higher than a year ago. "When the price of meat goes up, the consumer howls, but when the Pictured At A Wedding Reception in the officers beach club at Fort Monroe, Va.. ore from left: The former Barbara Jean Thompson and new husband, Captain John Eisenhower, and Mrs. and General Dwlght D. Eisenhower, army chief of staff. The reception followed the wedding ceremony of the Junior Eisenhowers at the Centaurian church.   said "It looks like that bill or nothing." Before it reaches Mr. Truman's desk, the measure still must re- ceive approval ot the full and Senate. In announcing the agreement late yesterday Senator Buck (R.- Del.) said members ot the confer- ence will take a final look at bill at another meeting, probably this week, before reporting it to their respective chambers. The present rent control law ex- pires June 30. The length of the extension WTU the final major point agreed upon yesterday. The House okayed a. flat extension to December 31, with. ft provision that the President could proclaim an additional three- month extension If he considered this necessary. House conferees won out or: provision in their bill to wipe out all government controls over com- mercial construction and allocation of materials after June 30. The Senate bill provides that units completed or con- verted to housing purposes "on or after" last February 1 shall freed from controls. Credit Controls President Truman recommended today that Congress pass a bill per- mitting continuance ot controls oa consumer credit in peacetime. Unless Congress docs tJiis. Mr. Truman said he plans to end present regulations, based on war- time legislation. These regulations. under executive order, fix the slzo ot down payments and fix the length, of time in which the balance must be paid by Installments. These controls allect purchases of such things as household goods, re- frigerators and automobiles. Mr. Truman's views were stated in a letter to Marrincr S. Ecclcs. chairman, of the Federal Reserve aoard. which wields the controls on Installment-buying credit. Eccles read the letter to the House bank- ing committee. Letter's Tert Ecclcs has asked the committee to pass a measure giving the Reserve power to continue operation of controls in peacetime. Mr. Truman's letter said: "I hope that the Congress will en- act the necessary legislation to re- tain restraints upon excessive ex- pansion which results In excessive :ontraction of consumer credit .hereby making for economic insta- bility, reduced production and un- employment. If the Congress does not sec 2t to provide the necessary legislative authority, It is my intention to vs- catc the executive order because I do not believe that such regulations should rest indefinitely in peace- time 011 emergency or war after Uic Congress has had nmplfl opportunity to con-sidor the .subject." Grand Lodge of Wisconsin Elects Madison Man Milwaukee Dyke Park- er, Madison, was elected ler of the grand lodge or Masons of Wisconsin, succeeding William E. Schubert of Appleton. Other officers elected included: Norman H. Smith, Green Bay. dep- His lifelong friend and law grand master; Albert Emgreen, ner, Judge Thomas H. Connelly, and several relatives were nt Ills bedside when he died. He loaves two sis- ters, the Misses Julia and Mary Walsh, with whom ho made his home in Clinton. Walsh's long career in Washing- ton ended lose November after Re- publican Henry Cnboi; Lodge. Jr.. grandson of Woodrow Wilson's old Senate foe, wrested the Senate scat from him in n one-sided victory. Jap Guard Who Beat Brainerd Man Sentenced Yamamoto, one-time, civilian guard at Hiro- shima prisoner of war camp, drew a 20-year term at hard Jnbor to- day. A XT. S. Eighth army military commission found Vamamoto guilty of beating and ordering the beating of Allied captives including Henry Turner, Brainerd, Minn. Natural Gas Expansion Hearing Postponed power com- mission Wednesday postponed until October 2 a hearing on the proposal or the Northern Natural Gas Com- pany to spend expanding Its service In several Midwest states, Including Minnesota. f Superior, senior grand warden: Robert M. Millard. Enu Claire, grand treasurer, nnd William R. Gravrs, Prairie du Chlen, Kmnd lodge trustee. State Firemen Ask Prevention Conference Braincrd. Minn. The Min- nesota State Fire Departments as- sociation, closing its annual meeting hero Wednesday, called upon Gov- ernor Luther Youngdahl to summon a fire prevention conference similar to that recently convened by Pres- ident Truman. Emmet L. Kane, East Grand Forks, was elected president. Former Austrian Leader Acquitted of Treason A Vienna court today acquitted Dr. Guido Schmidt, the Austrian foreign min- ister before Anschluss, of high trea- son charges. Quakes Recorded Near Dutch East Indies New York Two "very sev- ere" earthquakes possibly centered in the Dutch East Indies, were recorded at a. m. (E.S.T.> and today by the Fordnarn university   

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