Winona Republican Herald, September 12, 1947

Winona Republican Herald

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1947, Winona, Minnesota WE> .n.. fDAlvt loir. EATHER Cluarlnj Bull Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press N EWS PICTURES Beat in Local and Wirepbotw Daily Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations 'OLUME 47, NO. 175 W1NONA. MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 12. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Taft Hits Government Concentration Controls in U. S. Seen By Harriman Marshall Plan May Call for Export Curbs, Wheat Plan By John M. Hlffhtower U. S. Demands Release of Nine Held by Yugoslavs Washlnrton of export controls and probably some other forms of government super- vision over the American economy may be necc.isary to make the Mar- Khali plans for European recovery work effectively, This became apparent today from date being assembled In various di- visions of the government. It was indicated particularly by Informal reports from President Truman's top committee on foreign aid headed by Secretary of Commerce A. W. Har- riman. The Harrlmnn committee, com- pleting its second two-day cycle of conferences, made clear at a news conference that its investigations thus far show that shipments of goods to Europe under the Marshall plan may put additional strains on some tight spots in the American economy. Various steel products, some types of farm machinery and food sup- plies were cited as examples of com- modities that may require particu- larly careful handling in order to minimise the Impact of the pro- posed aid program of the United Government Controls on Wheat Chester C. Davis, chairman of the committee's subgroup on food and a former war food administrator, snld this country rventually may be confronted with the choice between a voluntary cut In consumer of wheat products and m, relmposltlon of government controls. At the same time, however, Har- rtman himself as well as other mem- bers of the committee, declared em- phatically that no such drastic as the declaration of a limited national emergency have been considered by the committee. lummed up the ap- proach of the ID-man group to the problem of providing- American sup- to Europe in these words: "We want to Interfere M little possible with normal buainess trans- (CraUnned on Pare Column 3) BESTHJCT1ONS States has demanded, the "immedi- ate release" by Yugoslavia of nln "proposed as a model for world state." Rirhts ot Cilia Madden said In a prepared ad- dress that while both, political part- ies espoused states rights, it wrni time to consider the rights of cities. Turning to Taft's home state, asserted "Cleveland and Cincinnati together spend more money annual- ly than the state ot Ohio." "I wish to emphasize that time has come for the metropolitan areas ol our country to receive more self-rule consideration from. both. state and federal government." California's Governor Earl War- ren yesterday whetted speculation, as to his possible "dark horse" In the presidential campaign role by distressing from state matters to deal with the international scene. ical equipment now is virtually the city's only means of combatting fire. Tanks usually used to sprinkle streets were being used to bring 'water from Eveleth and Gilbert, four miles away, and some house- holders even went ns far as Hib- blng, 28 miles Winnebago State Hospital Project to Get Under Way Madison, Wis. Because of pressing need for additional bed space, the state engineer's office was asked yesterday to proceed imme- diately with plans for construction of1 a medical unit-hospital for the Winnebago State hospital. The board of public welfare adopt- vlctims were riding, sldeswipcd a resolution which specified con- after her death the general, August ly injured when two autos collided at a nearby highway intersection. Driver of the second machine was not seriously hurt. Instead Of Looking for a new home, Joseph Raczkowski, center, 62, spent his first hours in Detroit looking over pictures of pick- pockets. He said he discovered his wallet, containing his life's sav- ings of over gone after a young, affable seat companion, on the train bumped into him when they reached the station. He had sold his farm in Pennsylvania and was moving liis family to Detroit to be near his oldest son. Shown with him are his son, Walter, and .a daughter, Anna, 17, (AJP. .Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) second of the three trucks, the sher- iff said, and crashed Into the last I truck, driven by John Foglesong, Iowa. The Foglesong truck was badlj damaged, but Foglesong escapee with only minor injuries, the sherlf reported. Five hogs were killed, he said, and other animals scattered along the highway right-of-way. U. of M. Man Gets Post on Atom Board K, C. Stak- man, chief of the division of plant pathology and botany at the Uni- versity of Minnesota Thursday was named one of seven scientists on a committee which will' advise the Atomic Energy commission on the application of atomic energy to medical and biological problems. National Barrow Show Set at Austin Next Week Austin, will have 9 entries and Minnesota 35 for the lational barrow show, to be held icre Monday through Friday, com- pilation of exhibitors disclosed last night. struction of the structure at an estimated cost of twice the amount appropriated for the Winnebago building program. Reallocation of building funds would make up the difference, the board said. New Jet Bomber Ready for Testing Washington A new bomber which may attain speeds even greater than present jet fight- ers was rolled out of Its construc- tion hangar at Seattle today. The army air forces, announcing that the XB-47 'is ready to begin 3 Buildings Burn, 2 Firemen Hurt At Albany, Wis. Albany, build- ings were destroyed in a fire which swept the Albany bustaea district early today. Two of the leveled structures occupied-by'the Krostue'Implement Company. Contents included 50 barrels of oil as well as plows, a new truck and other parts and equip- ment. Ray Haddlugcr and J. R. Schcsser, co-owners, estimated their loss at A grocery store operated by Al- vln Miller in- a building adjoining the implement warehouse also was destroyed. Miller estimated his loss at Fire departments from Albany, Brodhead and Monticello fought the blaze for three hours and succeeded in preventing, it from spreading to other business houses. Two mem- bers of the Albany fire department were injured. Willis Kopp was. burned when an acetylene torch ex- ploded and William Pryce was bruis- ed when struck by a falling timber. Potato Loan Program Set Washington 1947 potato loan program for late crop Irish, potatoes was announced yesterday by the Department of Agriculture. A producer to obtain a loan must be certified for eligibility by his county agricultural conservation. Jet committee and must have remained. ground and taxi tests at the plant price. For U. S. No. 1 Quality, they of the Boeing Aircraft Company, de- scribed the airplane as a "radical new experimental bomber design" with sharply swept back wings and tail surfaces. The announcement said the XB-47 Is powered with six General Slectric jet mounted n pairs under the inboard sections of- the wing and' another mounted out near each wing Up, The air forces gave no hint of the! expected speed. within his acreage goal. Both producers and dealers are covered by the program. Loan rates to either on potatoes suitable for storage will be approximataly 75 per cent of the September support will range from to per hundred pounds. Loans will be made only on high- er grades of potatoes. The loans will be available from September 13 to December 15, ex- cept in states where the state pro- duction and marketing administra- :ion committees may set an eaflier ;ermlnal date. The loans will bear three per cent interest and will mature on demand, but not later ihan April 30. ;

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