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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 30, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER J.llhl r.ln Ift l and Full Leaied Wire News Report of The Associated Press 11 Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations to RerUrtrr tor Swtmmiaf foot Election Nov. VOLUME 47. NO. 190 WINONA, MINNESOTA. TUESDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 30, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Picks Latsch L Approves Comm Sm Bipartisan Truman Plan President Calls Key to Confer on Aid 1ST Edwin II. Xfaokliuon Washington Strong bipar- tisan backing developed today for President Truman's plan to havo four key committees consider a fund for European win- ter aid before deciding whether to call n special session of Congress. Leaders of both parties agreed that submitting the proposal first to the foreign nflalrs und appro- Vandenberg Meeting Washington OF) Senator undfnberjf (Tt.-Mlch.) miltl to- day that in the matter of emer- erncv aid for Europe "the 1m- mrdlato question one of ele- mental human survival In a freo Vandenberg, the recognized Senate Republican upokenman on foreljrn policy made that statement In announcing hr called the Senate for- eign committee to meet November JO In accordance with a request from President Tru- man. Vandenberg1 chairman of the group. priaUons committees of the Senate and House strikes them nn the right approach. Speaker of the House Joseph Martin said ho had sug- gested this course a month ago nnd added In an Interview nt Topoka, Kan.: "The Republican Congress nnd its committees will most certainly co- operate." Martin declared ho the President Is loading up to a spe- cial session call "late in Novem- ber." A hJch-rankIng Democratic offl- cla! on Capitol hill Raid expects that Congress will bo reconvened around December 1 unless tho four committees turn thumbs down on the emergency aid. 'Starvation IlaxIV President Truman toltl congres- sional leaders lit a lengthy meeting yesterday there in only enough money on hand to keep western Eu- rope, especially Italy. Franco and Austria, going on a "starvation ba- sts" of food and fuel until some time Jn December. There Js no way to make additional funds avail- able, he said, without action by Congress. He said It will take another 000.000 to nee the area through next March. Something must be done soon, he declared nt a hurriedly- tailed news conference alter tho White House meeting, if Franco and Italy arc to "survive this win- ter a.i free and Independent na- The chief executive said that tho long'ranKf Marshall plon under which 1C European nations have Hiked for some of aid can wait until the regular session o! Congress In January, But he asked the Senate find House, committees to start action on the short-range program "at tho pa.-licst possible date thut the mem- bers arc available." Chairman Eaton CU.-N. J.) of the House foreign affairs committee told reporters his group will meet In early November and a similar an- nouncement wan Indicated from Chairman Vandtnbcrg Yanks Overcome Early Dodger Lead Support Given in World Series Opener Before Students Riot SCORE BY. INNINGS Dodgers First Game Sees Robinson Steal a Base STAKTING LINEUPS Brooklyn Nmv York Kd Smalt Roblnton. Itt r-ctn Italter, of Dixie W.lkor, rf Gene Hermanikl, If Bruce c John Jorrenien. 3b Harold Keefle, Ralph Branca, p Tom .If en Hah, rf Larry llcrru, c Joe Dl Mftfftfo, cf Gcorjre McQalnn, Ib Dill Johnion, lib John Llndell, If Phil RUzuto, KX Frank p La Crosse After Game Youths Set Fire to Rubbish, Throw Rocks, Tear Bombs La Grouse, For two hours last night, policemen and flre- men battled high school students in what was described by Chief of Po- Ice Herman Hick as "the worst lot in the history of the city." Py Jack Hand The mcIcCj whlcn occurred in the Vorfc .The New York hcart ot the business district, fol- Yankees sent Starting Dodger ____________________________________________ 1' The Stadium in New York were packed to capacity'two arid a half hours before the first pitch In the 'opening of the 1847 World aeries today. A chilly breeze and bright sunshine brought out a crowd lor. the game, verseas Airlines Crewmen Strike New York crew of an American Overseas airlines plane which was to have left New York at a. m, (C.S.T.) today for Wash- ington, D. C., before starting a transatlantic flight, failed to re- port for' duty, a company spokes- man announsed. A few minutes before, in Chicago, David L, Behnckc, president of the A.Fi, Air Line Pilots association, announced a mass walkout of the company's transatlantic crewmen had begun at 3 a. rn. Behncke said the strike was plo from the serious economic scene of the city's costliest har- bor flre, continued to keep flre busy today. The list of flremen Injured while fighting the stubborn blaze, which broke out Sunday night, rosu to 144. None Vas injured seriously. No ditlons within the Soviet .union. These American government offi- cials said they are concerned as much over the curt nature, of Molo- tov's remarks in his rejection. of the American note as they are over the original Soviet article. The same Literary' Gazette also published a detailed attack on.Sec- resary of State George C. Marshall v under the title "Shylock from in AugfUSt nation's traffic tions and mediation. He said negotiations had been In and Chisogo counties, fori 22 months, since the A.O.A. contract was up for renewal Decem- ber 1, 1945. quoted official sources there as called after a breakdown of negotia- saylng it was believed that British1" naval vessels were waiting to shad- ow the refugee ships when they emerged from the Dardanelles and It was believed likely that the ships would be .quickly intercepted if they attempted to approach Palestine. Firemen Guard Hudson River Pier Now outbreak of flames -at the Grace Lines Pier Faribault County Goes Wet; Kittson And Martin, Dry By The Associated Faribalilt county, dry for many approved the establishment of municipal liquor stores by a 96- vote margin while Martin and Kitt- son counties, also long dry, voted to stay that way in special elections Monday. The Faribault county vote, on the basis of unofficial returns from the 33 precincts was for setting up the. civic dispensaries nnd against. Wells showed a 464-vote margin on the wet side -while Blue Earth was balloting dry by 144, offi- cials reported. With two small and remote pre- cincts missing out of Kittson coun- ty's 35, the. vote against the munici- pal stores 'was and for. The total tournout was more than below, the who voted when the question was last brought up in 1940. Martin county, dry since 1914, marshalled voters to keep it that way against the who ask- ed for the municipal liquor outlets. Monday results brought a 60-50 split between wet and dry forces in ten Minnesota counties where elec- tions have boon held on the question this year. Earlier, drys had won elections in Marshall, Meeker and Proposed Outlay For Europe Too Taft Says En Route to Boise, Idaho, With Taft (IP) Senator Robert Tart (R.-Ohio) said today "This country must do something to restore nor- mal economic stability In Europe" but called a proposed outlay for this-purpose too large. The Ohio traveling east- ward on'the .last leg of a -western political pulse-taking tour, dis- counted the possibility of congres- sional action before' next January on any European aid program. As head of the Senate's Republi- can policy committee, Taft said he doubts that a majority of members of Congress could be assembled to Washington from various parts of the world where they are on tour before December, even if President Truman calls a special session. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Increasing cloudiness tonight with, light rain beginning; late tonight and continu- ing occasionally Wednesday. Slow- ly rising temperature tonight and Wednesday. Low tonight 38; high Wednesday 58. Minnesota: Occasional rain with slowly rising temperatures tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy and warm- er with occasional light rain ex- treme portion in forenoon. Wisconsin: Cloudy tonight nnd Wednesday. Light rain beginning in extreme west tonight and over- spreading state Wednesday. Slowly rising temperatures. LOCAI. WEATHER Official observations for tho 24 Preeborn counties, while the wets nad triumphed in Penrungton, Polk, Harmon Says This Is His Last Season Pittsburgh Tommy Har- mon, ex-University of -Michigan ;ridlron great now playing for the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football league, said yesterday that 'This will be. nry last season as a Two of British Quads Succumbs Bradford, of the quadruplets born Sunday night to Mrs. Eileen Horner died today in St. Luke's hospital. ships damaged, Traffic Deaths Street." It called him a "Shylock1 who demanded his "pound of flesh" rom economically hard pressed Eu- ropean countries seeking to recover 'rom the ravages of war. Under present plans, the State lepartment will move to enow its protest, "OHiciaJs snid the government must either write this incident oft or bo pre- pared to send a similar note for very future Huti-flnn nrtlclo which s considered to misrepresent the American government and people. The next step by' tho United deaths totaled in August, the National Safety council said today, marking the fourth consecutive month an increase was shown over the corresponding months of 104G. However, due to the decreases in the first 'four months of 1047, the eight-month total was five per cent under the 1046 UK com- pared with The August total was six per cent over fatalities ,n August, 1840. The council also said that despite Half-Hour Lunch for Badger Women O.K.'ed Madison, periods The 28-year-old star added thatiof 30 minutes instead of an hour he plans to concentrate on radio work. He played briefly and well last for women employed in state manu- facturing plants will be permissible night for the Rams as they routed beginning tomorrow, the industrial the, Pittsburgh Steelers, 48-7. 'commission announced today. Another War Not Inevitable, Stqsseh Tells Church Group tates may be decided early next tne recent rise in traffic deaths the month when Ambassador Smith re- urns to Washington for what are escribed as routine consultations 1th Secretary Marshall and other Igh 'American officials. A state department official said mlth had made his traveling ar- ingcments more than a month be- orc the Truman article was pub- lished 'September 20. mileage death rate for the first seven months of 1947 was the lowest on record. For the first seven months travel increased 12 per cent over last year, resulting in a mileage death rate of 7.9, as compared to last year's seven month rate of 9.G. The death rate is based on the number of deaths per miles. New. E. Etassen only avowed candidate for the Re- publican nomination for President told a group of churchmen yester- day that "We must never surrender to the Insidious whisper that a third world war is inevitable." The former Minnesota governor and navy veteran told 750 dele- gates at a luncheon of the Prot- estant Council of the City of New York and 28 clergy groups that "The people of Russia want peace and want to look upon the people of the United States as friends." "The question he said, "wiJI a few lose the peace for which so erica but on the future of tho whole he said. "I witnessed in Russia an eco- nomic system built on a material hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 60; minimum, 29; noon, 47; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at EXTENDED FORECASTS Wisconsin and peratures will average normal the northern section and about five degrees above in the southern sec- tion. Normal maximum, 60 In northern Minnesota to GO in south- ern Wisconsin. Normal mlnimums, 38 in northern Minnesota to 45 in southern Wisconsin. Rising tem- peratures Wednesday and Thurs- day. Cooler in northern, sections Friday and over the entire area Saturday. Slowly -rising tempera- tures in the western half Sunday. Precipitation will average one third inch in Minnesota and Wisconsin. Light rain Tuesday night and Wed- nesday, over northern section Fri- day nnd in Minnesota and Wiscon- sin again Sunday. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. MIn. Free. Denver 74 54 Duluth 46 28 International Falls... 46 23 Kansas City .........69 43 Los Angeles.........'. 80 58 Miami 81 71 Minneapolls-St. Paul 53 33 Phoenix .............102 69 DAILY RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-hr Stage Today Change Red Wing 14 2.4. approach, on looking on each man Lake City 6.2 in terms of what he is expected to contribute to the Stassen said. "I witnessed extremely low pro- duction and an extremely low sys- iem of living, caused in part by losses Jn war but caused also by trying to develop-a system -under men are told what they must do and treated as economic cogs in the industrial machine." Stassen, who spoke as president of the International Council of Reli- gious Education, said that the moral Reads 12 Dam 4, T.W....... Dum 5, T.W....... Dam 5 A, T.W..... Winona 13 Dam 6, T.W....... Dakota many fought so long and so code of the United States is based "Religious education in this comi-'on "religious views" but that "only try today will have a profound im- one-half the youth across the land pact not only on the future of Am- 3.3 4.4 5.4 4.3 7.5 9.5 2.0 4.9 Tributary Streams 2.2 2.G 1.0 3.3 2.3 La Crosse at W. Salem are receiving religious education." 'Root at Houston......5.7 Dam 7, Pool Dam 7, T.W. La Crasse 12 Zumbro at Theilman Buffalo above Alma Trempealeau at Dodge Black at Neillsville Black at Galcsville 0.0 -1-0.3 H-0.1 -1-0.1 0.1 by city hall officials familiar with I council procedures. The council took one additional stand concerning the Mississippi river: It assured the Olmstead Street Boat club that it will use its influ- ence to persuade the North Western railway to continue permitting West End boat owners to keep their boats moored at the foot of Olmstead street and to secure n. crossing to this site. For concentrated action on Of Man River last night was unique, N Ilcar Engineers Affirmative action to utilize more of this natural asset began when three civilian engineers from the St. Paul district of the corps of engi- neers told the council they'd agreeable toward developing some- thing Jess than the Icet be- tween Carimona and High Forest street as a commercial harbor and terminal. As the request of the coun- cil they agreed to proceed with plans to first develop only 600 and 700 frontage between Cari- mona and St. Charles streets. Decision on the small-boat har- bor location came ,qulckly when the engineers said that it was unlikely that the small-boat harbor funds al- located to the Wiaona project could be expended lor building an. access road to the Olmstead street -Inlet because, as they said, small-boat harbor funds are not normally ex- pended for building access rocds. Several councllmen had Indicated they were interested In pursuing the feasibility of such a project. The next step in the realization of the small-boat harbor in Wi- nona will come, when the engineers call a public hearing to secure the opinions of all concerned on the suitability of the site. If that hear- ing returns a favorable opinion de- tailed work by the engineers on development of that site will begin. Fond for Access Road Virtual final approval of for an access road. and harbor near the Armour
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