Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1947, Winona, Minnesota WINONA WELCOMES PARENTS OF ST. MARY'S STUDENTS tonlrht Sunday. EATHER y our Newspaper Serves Freedom by Scrvtoe Yon. Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47. NO. 194 WINONA. MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 4. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Caledonia Plane Crash Pilot Unknown TODAY'S SCORE BY INNINGS Yankees Dodgers 0 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 5 1 0 10 11 12 H. E. 0 1 n Worried Yanks Fight For World Series Win U. S.-Soviet Conflict on Press Freedom Shapes By Jobn M. Lake Success A head-on Sovlet-Amertcnn clash over freedom of the press shaped up today as a sharp Initial test of the determined Soviet campaign to get the United Nations assembly to brand the Unit- ed States as a hotbed of anti-Rus- sian "warmongering." Mrs. Franklin D: Roosevelt was lending the American fight against the Soviet drive, evidently as part o: a carefully planned American delegation strategy to present the Issue as one of the 'democratic free- doms versus totalitarianism. -we cling to the right of criti- cism and disagreement" in the Unit- ed States Mrs. Roosevelt told the United Nations social committee In a terse statement last night. "In my she said to the other representatives of XT.N.'s 57 member nations, "we have certain documents, with which we hope every citizen Is familiar, setting forth baste principles of freedom and democracy. "But we know that a free. press will Inevitably Interpret certain principles of democracy In different ways, as will the people themselves. We have, therefore, differences of opinion. Sometimes the government and certain people disagree, but we cling to the right of criticism and disagreement. "It, Is the price one pays for free- dom and for democracy that the government often has to wait for the enllghtment of tho people. Totali- tarianism may move foster, for good or 111. but we believe democracy and free people stand on a firmer foundation." The Soviet proposal, which Mrs. Roosevelt asked tho U.K. committee to reject would, In effect, call on n forthcoming U. N. conference on freedom of Information and of the press to seek to organize the world press against nnd "war- mongers." WUconsin Resort Owner Sentenced for Burglary Raymond Bur- 35, an Eagle River, Wls., re- sort operator who pleaded guilty to charges of burglary of two Madison homes, was sentenced yesterday by Superior Court Judge Roy Proctor to two terms of three years each The sentences are to run concur- rently. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS For Wlnona and vicinity: Con- rriLlly fulr tonight and Sunday with continued mild temperature. Low tonight 5C; high Sunday slightly warmer portion tonight. Sunday in- creasing cloudiness, followed by scattered showers and cooler north portion. fair tonight and Sunday, continued mild. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at noon today: Maximum, 75; minimum, 55: noon, 74- prfclptatlon. .06 of an Inch; sun M-IS tonight at p. m.; sun rises nt u. m. York opened up a 2-1 lead over the Brooklyn Dodgers at the end of six innings of today's fifth World series game. The first run came in the fourth on two walks and Shea's single. In the fifth Dl Magglo hit a tremendous home run. The Dodgers got theirs in the sixth. by Play Story of Game FIRST INNING Yankees: Barney -walked1 Btlrnwc'.ss on live pitches and Clyde Klnn, iv rlBhthnndcr, started warmlnn up In the Dodger bullpen. Henrlch blasted a double which bounced ol! the wall In right contortlelcl and SUrn- weliia stopped at third. Lindol) wnlxod on four pitches to load the bases; Dl MagRlo went down swinging. McQulnn rolled to tho box imd Ilarncy flipped to Edwards at tho pluto forcing Stim-welss. Johnson tanned. Ho runs, one hit, no errors, three Dr. Max Plntick, 69- year-old German physicist and Nobel prize winner, died last night, the Goettingen university clinic announced today. Kidnaping Charge Brought Against Davenport Pair Atlantic, low: and Mrs. L. J. Carleton of Davenport, Iowa, were in Jail here on kidnaping charges today because of their ef- forts to regain nine-month-old possession baby they of a had cared for during the first six months of his life. The baby, meanwhile, was In the care of friends of the Carletons In Davenport. County Attorney John Budd said he would require that the child, Carlg S. Moyer, be produced here Monday. The Carletons flew here late yes- terday expecting to post bond of each when arraigned on charges by Mrs. Gertrude S. Moyer, 23, DCS Moines divorcee, that they had illegally obtained her son. from an Atlantic couple in whose care she left him a few weeks ago. Jailed In Justice court, however, bond of each was set and the Carletons were Jailed when they were unable to post that amount. The Carletons were given the baby after Its birth In a Daven- port hospital last January 10 and began adoption proceedings. In June the mother, whose hus- band had obtained a divorce and re-married after the child's birth, brought a successful' habeas corpus action to win her son. She claimed she signed papers consenting to the adoption without knowing what they contained. She said her son was ;akcn from her before she ever saw nim, Filed Charges The Carletons tearfully yielded up the youngster. But this week the Carletons an- nounced they had received the child again from Mr. and Mrs. John Hocpner of Atlantic. Mrs. .Carleton said the Hocpners wrote and asked ihcm to take the baby adding that: Mrs. Moyer had given consent in writing for the Hocpners to keep It. By Jack Hand Ebbets Field, -New Brewers Asked to Cut Use of Grain Whiskey Industry Pledges Slash of 50 Per Cent By Sterling F. Green Washington Armed with a pledge from more than hair of the whisky industry to cut its grain consumption 50 per'cent, President Truman's citizens' food committee today tackled the nation's brewers lor a similar concession to "Western Europe's distress. The Distilled Spirts institute, after a long session with Commit- tee Chairman Charles Luckman and his aides, voluntarily agreed last night to stop using wheat and 'Dodgers: Stanley rolled out, Stlrnwclm to McQuJnn. Kccso popped to Johnson behind third Inside the foul lino, J. Robin- son smuclcetl to Jonnson on one bounce and win thrown out nt first. No runs, no hits, no errors, none IcH. SECOND INNING Yankees: FurtUa caught A. Boblnson'n high lly In front of tne rlght-ccntoi Held wall, grubbing It ftlmoJt out of Walkers hands, nlzzuto walked. first pitch to Shea was n-lld and Rlzzuto raced to second. It the seventh wild pitch of series to create n record topping the 1000 totnl of six. Rlzzuto tvns caugnt trying to steal third on a bcimtlful throw from Edwards to Jorgcnscn, lined to Jorgensen. No runs, no tilts, no errors, leaping Broadcast Radio Station KWNO will carry President food mctmngc at ".'TO, Sunday. homu left. Dodgers: Stlrnwelsi made Klovcd-htmd catch of Walker's blazing liner headud toward right Llndoll raced close to the foul line In the left Hold corner to haul In Hcrmnnslcrs fly. Edwards went down swinging. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. THIRD INNING Yankees: Stlrnwelis fllfd to rurlllo. Henrich walked. Llndell walked. Di- MnffKli grounded Into ft double play, Hectic 10 etnnky to J. Boblnson. No. runs, no lilts, no errors, one left. Dodgers: Stlrnwelss racnd, out to snort centerflcld to eaten fly. Jorgen- jen struck out. Barney rolled out. Stlrn- wclss to McQuinn. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. FOURTH INNIN'O Yankees: McQuinn filed to llcrmnnslcl. Johnson went down swinging. A. noblnson walked. Klzzuto also walked. Shea lined n, single to left scoring A, Robinson, RlzzuLO slopping at second. Hank Behrman Joined King In the bullpen. Btirnwclss walked. It was the eighth pass given up by Barney, Jlenrlch bounced out, Etanky to J. Robinson. No run, one hit, no errors, three left. Dodgers: Stanley filed to Dl Reese walked to become the first Dodger tn reach base. J. Robinson popped to Mc- Quinn, BUrnwolss stopped up "Walker's grounder on tho grass and threw Mm out No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. FIFTH INNING Yankees: Llndell grounded out to Reese, Dl MaeRio walloped n tremendous home run, tho ball landing In the third tow or tho upper left field stands. The drive bullpen. McQuinn popped to Stftnky bo hind second bose. Johnson walked on four pitches. Behrmnn replaced Barney on the mound for the The Dodgor board of ntrategy apparently chtnied their minds and Bent Behrman to the bullpen, calling In Hdtten, a lefthander, to pitch. A Robinson raised a hlffh pop to Jargonson, One hit, no errors, one leU. rJodpern: lined a past Stlrnwelss for tho first hit off Shea, tho DodKcrs' second In 13 consecutive Innings. Edwards lined to Llndull, nizzuto :aught Furll'o's pop back or thn mound. Joruonnon went down nwlr.BlnK, No runs, one hit, no errors, one IcJt. cut the use of corn, barley and rye by 50 per cent. Luckman said the institute represents 60 per cent of the industry. He predicted the remaining 40 per cent would follow suit. An Insti- tute spokesman said enough whisky Is now on hand to maintain a steady flow to the market" of good whisky despite curtailed operations. Offers to Do More But Publicker Industries, Inc., said the cut "doesn't do enough" and offered to do more. The big beverage and commercial alcohol firm told Luckman Its companies 'stand ready to join immediately in discontinuing all use of grain of any kind In the manufacture of distilled spirits" whenever the government requests. The agreement with the distillers was the committee's first major move In support of Mr. Truman's voluntary "self-rationing" plan1 de- signed to save bushels of grain to help feed western Eur- ope. This is the margin of differ- ence between this area's estimated the supplies available. Luckman estimated that the j emergency will last anywhere from four to ten months. Adoption of the plan by all dis- tillers would mean "a saving of bushels of grain a Luckman said, mostly corn. Restaurant Reaction Meanwhile, Luckman arranged a meeting today with a committee of the tJ. S. Brewers Foundation, com- posed of beer manufacturers, on the part that industry may play In grain conservation. And late next week the food committee will meet here with spokesmen for the restaurant in- dustry. Robert J. Wilson, executive sec- Wisconsin Realtors to Hear Board Head Milwauk Morgan L. Fitch of Chicago, president of the Na- tional Association of Real Estate Boards, will address the Wisconsin group's annual convention here next Thursday. The mother then hurried to Dav- enport to demand the child but was Chicapo Denver Dulurh Kansas City M pis. -St. Paul Nvw Orleans S'-attlf "2 Phoenix 100 Edmonton Max, K3 78 50 88 TS 83 Mill. Free. GO SO 51 59 50 08 55 G5 ,41 1.13 T. .10 .14 DAILY KIVEK BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-hr, SUiRC Today Chance Lake City Reads 13 4, T.W Dam 5. T.W Darn 5A, T.W 13 0.1 4.2 2.7 3.2 5.4 4.3 7.G 0.0 3.0 TKMI'KKATUKKS Klv'sKWHKHE 'denied admittance to the Carleton home, Mrs. Moyer went to Atlantic and filed kidnap charges but yesterday, when Atlantic authorities went to Davenport to return the Carletons, the latter declined to produce the child. The Carletons said they had renewed their adoption petition. Wisconsin Getting Feeder Routes Civil Acr- onautlcs board yesterday granted nil Wisconsin Central airlines an oper- ,'atlng certificate for feeder linos in the Northwest area. At Cllntonvllle, Wls., Francis M. Hlgglns, president of the line, said It would serve 14 Wisconsin cities In about CO days. The company president said stops authorized by the C.AJ3. were Mil- waukee, Raclne-Kenosha, Cllnton- vllle. Wausau. Rhlnelandcr, Eau Claire, Stevens Point-Wisconsin Rapids, Baraboo-Portage, Madison, Duluth-Supcrlor, Virglnia-Eveleth, Chlsholm-HIbblng, Minneapolis and Chicago. 0.0 iC.P.) Dam C, T.W Dakota (C.P.) Dam 7. T.W La Crosse 12 Tributary Streams Chippewa nt Durand. 2.2 Buffalo above Alma 2.2 Trempcaleau at Dodge 0.7 Black at Nelllsville 3.0 Block nt Onlcsvilk- 2.G Root at Houston 5.7 KIVKIi FORKCAST (From to Cuttcnberc) By Monday morninfr. the follow- Injr chaniri- arc Indicated In this district. Little chanKO above Lake Pppln: it rise of .2 foot at tiillwutur KiiKcx from Alma to Dresbach; at La Crosse it rise of .5 foot. There will be :i further fall at the Gcnon tailu-ntcr of sllKhtly over 1. foot and -1-0.2 0.0 0.0 0.1 full of i to 1. ut clams No. 0 and 10. tallwatcr of Rochester Man Honored by College of Surgeons Chicago An honorary fel- lowship in the International Col- lege of Surgeons was awarded last night to Znchary MeyerdinK of the Mayo clinic, Rochester, Minn. The award was made at the annual con- vocation of the college and Its Unit- ed States chapter. Badger Savings League to Meet at La Crosse 51st annual convention of the Wisconsin Sav- ings and Loon league will be held October 12-14 at La Crosse, Execu- tive Secretary John A. Seramur an- nounced today. Principal speaker will be Robert C. Schlssler, commis- sioner of the new state savings and loan association. Woman Has 3rd Set of Twins Within 2 Years Wcymouth, Mass. The third set of twins in less than two years was born to Mrs. John J. Walsh, 26, of Quincy Point, at South Shore hospital last night. Dr. John Hopkins, attending physician, expressed belief it was a record unparalleled in the history of American medi- cine. Dr. Hopkins, who delivered the second set at the same hos- pital October 16, 1946, sftld the mother and two new Infants were "doing well." The first set was born at Navy dispensary, Washington, D. C., October 10, 1945. The latest arrivals are a five pound, lOVO ounce girl and a five pound, 14'X.- ounce boy. The other two sets of two boys and a boy and who have thrived since birth are being cared for by relatives while the father rearranges the couples five-room apartment to make room for the new arrivals. association, which already has begun a food-saving campaign, told a reporter that unless the voluntary conservation drive Is successful "I am afraid we will be confronted with price regulation and ration- ing." The committee's activities also were being focused on President Truman's broadcast to the nation at p. m. (CJS.T.) Sunday, In support of the voluntary drive to "buy wisely, eat sensibly, waste nothing." Margins Controversy Meantime Secretary Agricul- ture Anderson picked up substantial backing from the 19-member com- mittee on European aid In his ef- fort to Increase the margin re- irturcs Of The Crash of an army BT-13 surplus plane in a field near Caledonia last night were taken a by Don SwcnsoTi.Republican-Herald photographer flown to Caledonia In ft Denmark's Minority Government Knud.'chnmbcr In preparation for such Krlstenseii's minority government fell today. The Danish parliament's lower quirements of the nation's cnst an 80 lo GG vote of no exchanges. The conunittee of business and: confidence on a resolution blaming Kristensen for his attitude on Uic South Schleswig question as voiced in speeches outside parliament. Kristensen said he would nsk Frederilc IX to call new elections and the king dissolved the lower labor leaders, headed by Secretary of Commerce A. W. Harrlman, un- animously adopted a resolution calling for 'at least a, per cent down payment on grain purchased for future delivery, in order to curb speculation. In Chicago, J. O. McCliiitock, president of the Chicago Board of Trade termed "ill advised" and "highly presumptlous" the commit- tee's recommendations. 'Price advances in grain have! not been caused by speculation in the futures market, as has been charged: they have been caused by the heavy demand In the cash grain market." George Belcher, English Artist, Dead Belcher, 72, an artist noted for his sketches of London characters, died last night at his home in Chtddingfold, Sur- rey. His best known picture, "I Dreamt That I Dwelt in Marble was selected as the Royal Academy's picture of the year in 1936. Woman Drowns in Milwaukee River West Bend, body of Mrs. Gust Grunwaldt, 49, was found In the Milwaukee river yes- terday by her husband. Dr. Alvln Grundahl, deputy Washington county coroner, said Mrs. Grunwaldt was subject to diz- zy spells and frequently took early morning walks. He declared she apparently fell into the river dur- ing a dizzy spell after resting on tho river bank. Jewel Theft Reported In New York New York A holdup man robbed Mrs. Sari Gabor Hilton, the former "Miss Hungary of 1930" and former wife of Conrad N. Hilton, hotel chain executive, ol in jewels in her apartment today, police reported. Police said the man tied his vic- tim before escaping from the pent- house apartment on the sixth floor of the building just off Fifth avenue. The holdup occurred shortly after 11 a. rn. Details of the robbery were not immediately available. 5 More Refugee Ships Reported Near Palestine Haifa, Palestine Five more Jewish immigrant ships were reported by a British nav- al informant today to be head- ed for Palestine in an "offen- sive" to crack the blockade of the Holy Land. balloting. The general expectation was that the elections would be called for Oc- tober 30. Under Danish law, Kris- tcnsen's middle-of-the-road govern- ment will remain in power on a trusteeship basis until the election results are announced, when it will .submit a formal resignation. Resolutions of no confidence had been offered by the Social Demo- crats, with 48 seats in the lower house" the Communists, with and the Radical Left parly, 11; representing together a tickets, ity In the 149-seal house. The Rad-j There appeared Body Burned Badly After Explosion By Staff Writer Caledonia. Minn.---Hou.slon coun- ty ofliclals late this afternoon were still attempting to identify the pilot of a liu-gc Army surplus plane which, crashed and burned in a field on the Roy Meitrodt farm, six miles southwest of here, during the heavy rainstorm about p. m, Friday. The body was burned beyond recognition and the remains are at Uic J. W. Potter undertaking es- tablishment here. Mr. Potter. Hous- 'ton county coroner, and Sheriff Bryl Kerrigan worked throughout; the night and during the day today in an effort to find the pilot's name. At 2 p. jn. today Uiis much bad been learned: The plane, a BT-13. Army basic trainer, was owned by Clarence Hull. Clinton, Iowa, and registered In his name but it was reported Mr. Hall sold it three weeks ngo to another man who lived in the vicinity of Clinton. Pilot Lost, Belief The plane was heard clrclinic over Caledonia about 9 o'clock last night and residents believed the pilot was lost. It wits raining hard and there was n. low ceiling with visibility about v.ero. After circling over Uic city, Uic plane went west- Neighbors of the Mcitrodt's heard a loud explosion when the plane crashed and rushed to the scene but were unable to get close to the ship because of the Intense heat. There were oUicr gasoline but none as loud n-s the first one. Attempts to locate Hall at Clin- ton were fruitless Uils afternoon al- though authorities contacted Hall's mother and she said she didnt know where her son was. Sha said Hall had .sold the plane and Press reports from Mukden, hend-jshe quarters of Chief of Stall Cheng ut Kcpublican-Hcrald photo Mukden in Panic As Communists ut Rail Outlets Its rail outlets cut by a communist offensive of Increas- ing momentum, the big Manchurlan industrial city of Mukden today was placed under martini law and panic- stricken civilians bid fabulous .prices for plane tickets. chen's reorganized Mnnchurian corn- id, told of spiral ins food prices a developing black market in no Immediate ical Left's resolution was the one j prospect of resumption of traffic on voted on. jlhe Pelping-Mukden railway, and Kristensen appointed premier i the government supply ports of Hu- lutao and Yingkow on the gulf of Liao-tung were virtually cut oil by the communists. The situation outside of Chang- chun, capital of Manchuria, was de- scribed as "rather indicating a possible communist advance be- yond the previously reported posi- miles south of the city. 2-Engined Plane Takes 105 Children From Zone j November 7, 1D45, as successor to I Social Democrat Vilhelm jthe first premier to have served un- der King .Frederilc, who succeeded to the throne last April 20 oil the death o: his father, Christian X. is a liberal. His party also is known as the Farmers party. Kristenscn's liberal party won 38 seats in the 1345 election and form- ed a minority government, because no single party had a majority and no coalitions were forthcoming. Private Views South Schleswig. which has been a controversial issue for some_ time, is Danish border. in Germany just south of the The Danish government notified Britain October 13, 1046, that it did not "demand the Incorporation of South SchleswlB inlo Denmark for (he tlir.e being" but left the decision to residents of South Kristensen voted for the note in .parliament, but in public speeches 'he proclaimed his "opinion as a pri- vate individual" to bn that the posi- itlon assumed was insufficient nnd 'that a date should already have been set for a plebiscite. Parliamentary opponents main- i talned a premier did not pos- 'sess the right to express views con- Itrary to those adopted by parlia- Iment and himself as premier. Pcipinp A two-engined time of the Due Deep Gulch transport plane sardined with 105 refugees from North China brittle zones landed here today and the sight of the bewildered occupants softened hardboiled airfield gen- darmes. Eighty-five of the passengers. orphans, ranging In age from two to ten. Accompanied by olic sisters and priests, they had fled by foot and mule cart from the mission at Chenpttins, north ol' the rail town of Shihchla-chuang, 170 miles southwest of P.eiplnif. At Shihchia-chuang they jam- pnckcd a C-4G of the airline nmn- nscd by Claire Chcvmault of "Flyir.g Tigers" fame. With its crew of two Americans and one Chinese, the normally a 28- passenger craft carried 108 per- The plane dug a deep Kulch In the wet lii'ld where.it plowed into the ground. It is a large ship and had 450 horsepower. The wreckage was scattered over n. radius of more than 200 feet and one of the wings was nearly 100 feet from the fuse- lage. The plane crashed in the comer of a field, about a block from the Meitrodt farm home, and was vir- tually against a fence. If it hadn't crashed into the ground It would have struck several fences on land- ing. The farm owned by Mrs. Ferdi- nand Voight is nearby. Her son. Walter Voight, said this rooming he heard the plane circling for five to seven minutes. It came in from a Northwest direction, he said. Sud- denly the engine shut off. Then it came back on momentarily and a. second later there was a crash. Ha arrived at the scene of the crash, within ten minutes of the explosion. Bodies of Two Milwaukeeans Found in Auto Rlchdcld. bullet- ridden bodies of two Mllwaukccans were found In a parked automobile on a side road nonr here early today and SherilT Ray Koth termed the deaths murder and suicide. The victims were Identified Phyllis Gorski, 21, and Carl Bunt- rock.
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.