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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1947, Winona, Minnesota                                Vote Early in Swimming Pool Election Open 7 a. m; w EATHER Cloudy Full Leaied Wire News Report of The Associated Press v OTE FOR Swimming fool Project Monday Member of the Audit Bureau of FIVE CENTS PER COPY VOLUME 47. NO. 218 WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 1, 1947 SIXTEEN PAGES Eligible For Swimming Pool Election Polling to Be Open Monday 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. Wlnonn will KO to tho polls Mon- day to decide whether It wnnta an outdoor swimming pool. Of the citizens here, will eligible to vote. Polls will bo open nt tho customary from 7 n. m. to 8 p, m. win receive ono sheet of paper on which will bo printed this question: "ShiUl tho city of Wlnonn, Minne- sota, Iwuc lui negotiable coupon boncU in the aggregate principal nmount of not to excercl for thn purpose of providing and maln- tiilnlng n municipal recreation ground, a municipal swimming pool or other recreational activities, pur- (luant to Chapter 355, Laws of Min- nesota. A "yra" votn n Vote for tho iiwlmmlnic pool. Ilrrn arc the polling pliiccn: KIKHT WAUI) First precinct, Jvnomon school. Second precinct, We.it End flro station. Third precinct, Went End Recrea- tional center. Fourth precinct. Madison school. Fifth precinct. -KM Olm.ttcacl street. SECOND WARD First precinct, Junior High school building. Second precinct. Senior High school building. Third precinct. Community room, city building. THIRD WARD precinct, Ret] Men's wig- wam. Second precinct, St. Martin's Lutheran school. Third precinct, 450 Kw.it Fifth street FOURTH WARD First precinct, East End fire sta- tion. Second precinct, 727 East Fifth street. Third precinct, 320 Mankato nvc- nuo Fourth precinct. 450 Mankato ave- nue Authority to conduct this refer- rndurn wo.i vratcct In n law pa.viod by the 1047 Mlnncnotu loKlnluturo. law fcuthorUod tho city to ln- mie up to fSOO.OOO in to nnanrn the construction of a swim- ming pool, providing thn people up proved It nt ix referendum. it the people ravor issuing of those simple majority Is city council will hnvo the authority to Issue, tho bonds find construction at Its dis- cretion. An Editorial A representative vote, sufficiently large so that It will be expressive of the majority opinion, of Wlnona, must be cast In the special swim- ming pool election Monday. The election Is the voter's opportunity, as provided by the state legislature and the city council of Wlnona, to Instruct their city fathers to build or not to build for this city a modern swimming pool. The voter, Monday, has the final say on this project so Important to the future of this city. On the ballot Monday Is Just one question, authorizing the Issuance of In bonds for the pool. A "Yes" vote majority means that the city council may borrow the needed funds at the prevailing low rate of Interest for future construction of the pool. In the lost three days, The Republican- Herald has presented to the citizens of Wlnona accurate data and experiences of four Minne- sota cities of Wlnona's class and size which to- day operate swimming pools as recreation fa- cilities. The mayors of these cities, men who have had experience with pools, recommend to Wlnona voters a "Yes" vote on the bond Issue. Tho pools In these cities are. popular going enterprises, operated successfully over a period of years. They have proved beneficial to their cities, and the youth of the community. They aro health-building projects widely endorsed by citizens of these cities. A similar endorsement of the building of a BwJmmlng pool here has come from Wlnona citizens. A year ago when a sentiment vote was taken on several pi-ejects lor the city's betterment, the voters favored the building of a swimming pool by to The Com- munity Planning council, composed of 112 Wlnona organizations, after an elaborate study, recommended to the city council Immediate construction of a pool. Parent-Teacher asso- ciations of nearly every school in the city have endorsed the swimming pool project. It has been widely proclaimed as a forward step In youth and recreational work In the city. Through special legislation, the Minnesota legislature and city council have now advanced the swlmnjing project to an actual vote of the citizens of Winona. Monday is the day to decide that a swimming pool should be built. It Is the time when citizens, parents and every voter interested in the future of Wlnona's youth can go to their polling place and cast a vote that will give their children, and all chil- dren of this community a modern, safe and sanitary to swim, eliminating lor years ahead the predominating worry of every Wl- nona mother as to where her son or daughter Is swimming. Thus, the Importance of voting Monday in the special swimming pool election should be clear to each Winonan. A "Yes" vote Monday will assure future Wlnona of a safe, sanitary and healthful place to swim and place this city on a par with other cities of its class in Minnesota. Shown Abore In The Wreck In'which three persons were killed today nour Mllncn, Minn. A' fourth, person, Mrs. Olon Poorkcr, wan Ml-lotuUy Injured. (A.P. Judd Favors U. S. Aid to China Representative Walter Judd declared today hn will recommend U. fl. aid for China although "1'vo found t.hiit things In China nro not n.t bad as I was led to believe." The who Is making one-man fact-flndlnK tour of Chl- told newsmen ho nuw signs of chixngn In Amorlc.xn policy toward this country. Ifn did not elaborate. Judd remurknd that Inflation, in- adequately-trained government per- sonnel and civil war mlKht undo other nations, but not China. "Thd Chinese know how to oat blttrrnfd.1." ho added. "That's fact outsiders don't know. China Is In Ktcnl nt-ffl. but Is not Auto Wbrkers Agree To Anti-Red Affidavit The National Labor Relations board! today, began winnowing through hundreds ot last minute union com- pliances with tho non-communist provision of the Taft-Hartley act. Just under tho wire was the big CJ.O. United Auto Workers union, whoso executive board .reversed a previous stand arid ad- vised the NLRB the papers would be filed an noon as poanlble; The A.F.L. United Mlno Workers headed by John L. Lewis and the CJ.O. Btcelworkers were left out In tho cold by their own choice. Both stood pat, pn.it last mld-i night's deadline, on their refusal to; file the non-communist pledges and hoprlrm If right nro Judd. was a medical missionary In China for ten years before the war, Mid tin) "right measures" would bo contained in his report to Con- Today's Late Grid Spores Hcrr lire football late ncorrji of today's across tho country. The final fltturo In game Is wore at the end of that tn. Minnetotn PitUburgh Northw'rn Michigan Indiana Ohio State Iowa Purdue Navy N. Dame Cornell Columbia Penn Princeton Penn State Colgate Holy Brown U. S. Writers Ordered Out Of Yugoslavia UelcTttifa, slavia ordered two American corre- spondents today to leave tho country houra, A government spokesman said Ar- thur M. Brandcl, correspondent of the Now York Times, and' his wife, Mitry LoHter, who represents tho United Proas, were being expelled brcuuso "their writing hu.s not tcnd- uti to create a bettor understanding botwoon our two countries." 13 ran del and his wife said they were awakened at a. m. by a Yugoslav militiaman who told them: "I am instructed by the ministry of tho Interior to inform you that you have 24 hours In which to leave our country. I am nlso instructed that If you do not loave, wo shall tuko tho necessary Ho did not say what such steps would bo, nor did ho give any reason for tho expulsion order, tho writers Series of Blasts Jar Rockefeller Center Area New series of sharp explosions Jarred the Rockefeller Center area lost night and early today as an accompanying under- ground fire poured clouds of oily smoke into the streets, Jammed by ;hcater crowds, and the lobby of the 70-story RCA building. The blasts continued intermit- tently for more than two hours be- Ifore the blaze, confined to the flre- proof vault of a giant transformer, burned itself out shortly before a. m. Unrelated to the fire but adding considerably to the excitement were the activities of a man who, police said, tossed two typewriters to the street from n window on the 41st floor of the RCA building and then smashed other equipment in tho off leu where, lijt-was One of tho, .TttacJmrioB, "police-re- nairo.wly .missed two it ripped through a con- in Rockefeller plaza. Patrolman John Zittel said he found Henry P. Emll, 36, la She wrecked office shortly before mid- night. He said that windows and glass partitions had been smashed and that Bmil was bleeding from a severe cut on his wrist. He was taken to Roosevelt hospital. U. S., British U.N. Strength Hit by Soviet War Criminals Debate Draws Fire of Vishimky By Francis W. Carpenter Now first out- spoken Soviet resentment In this United Nations assembly against re- peated drubbings by the "mcchan- cal majorities" of the United States and Britain raised an obstacle today In the path of the small countries trying to reconcile big-power dif- ferences. The Russians flared up momen- tarily In debate on a Yugoslav res- olution on war criminals but U.N. observers noted that It was the most pronounced Soviet reaction to the steady parade of U. S. and Brit- ish majorities yet registered In the Europe Wants Aid Paid in U. S. Dollars Weekend Talks Map Marshall Plan Reported Unanimously This turn in the U.N. assembly camn us tho delegates or 57 nations meeting In full session In Flushing Meadows wndcd through a series 01 minor proposals to try to get to the 'mportant resolution against aggres- sive propaganda. That Item was reported unanimously to the lull as- sembly by the political committee il'tcr the Russian bioc lost a hard fight to have the delegates condemn 'criminal propaganda for war' ivhlch it charged was particularly )revalent In the United States, Greece and Turkey.. Andrei Y. Vlshinsky, Soviet dep- uty foreign minister and chief Rus- sian delegate, took the assembly floor last night to urge the assem- bly to approve a Yugoslav resolution which would have the effect of ac- cusing the United States and Brit- ain of harboring war criminals in the occupied zones of Europe. The assembly rejected the Yugo- slav proposal by a vote of 40 to 71 and then approved ft British resolu-' tlon, 42 to 7, which requires govern- ments desiring the surrender of war criminals to present adequate evi- dence as to their guilt. Vishinslcy Speaks Recognizing that the majority would be against him, Vlshinsky said: "Any resolution submitted by a minority group is always summarily Everything submitted by Clarence PIckelt, center, executive secretary of the American Friends Service committee with headquarters at Philadelphia, re- ceives congratulations on the award of the Nobel prize for 1947 by the U. S, organization and the London Friends Service Council. Others are James Bead, left, secretary of the foreign service section of the committee, arid Kay Newton, secretary of the peace section. (AJP. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Fire Marshal Thomas P. Brophy said a defective cable in the trans- lormer to have set off tha first explosion- and the result- ant, fire. blasts followed nt rapid antl then lengthening inter- vals. n, group which is inspired by l.hc United States .and'by-.the United. Klngdomi'ls'- raised upon' a shield' and .immediately whirled through the assembly by a majority vote. We arc very well aware of that, but we are not con- fused by It. We are not afraid of It and It will not stop us in our strug- gle for Justice, truth and equity and in the struggle for our right as a minority to see to it that white is called white and that white is not Corn Tests Back Theory of Atom-Caused Mutations Pasadena, Calif. Laboratory tests with corn by Cali- fornia Institute ot Teclinology. scientists Indicate that radio-ac- tivity from, the two atomic bomb explosions In Japan may result in inheritable delects producing human deformities lor trie next years, WojSogut; and called black." As he ended, Vishlnsky charged ;hat the U. S. and Britain were try- .ng to "railroad" the resolution !through with "your mechanical ma- jorities." 1 3 Final U.iranclol covered the recent trla of I'ouMint party loader Dragoljub Jovanovlc, who was charged with treason. Jovanovlc was aontcncec October 8 to nine years imprison- ment, Tho YUKonliiv proos nubflo- rjiiently attacked Uranclol for whut It charged wan distortion in his dls- patchon concerning tho trial. (Tho United Press said In New York that it could ascribe no spe- cific reason at tho present time to tho expulsion of Its correspondent, but that it was assumed it was largely because she is the wife of HIED i nni Balloon-Borne Instrument Found Near Little Falls MUle five- pound instrument, which apparent- ly had been carried into the air by n balloon, was .found on a farm two- and-a-half miles northwest of Little Fnlls late Friday by Oscar Bois- Jolio. Tho In.strurjcnt, labeled radio xono-modulator and radio sono transmitter, property of tho TJ. B. army signal corps.-'Was Attached to a five-foot .paper parachute, At- .achocl to it wad what appnarod to bo a fragment of n balloon. Tho llnd carrlocl no dlroctlonn to whom it should be returned. 3 Killed in Auto Near Milaca Milaca, persons financial statements required by the were killed and a fourth was Injured law. This means the U.M.W. seriously in an automobile accident members and the Steelwork- early today on highway 23 a half ers are barred from services of the NLRB. The Steelworkers, however, step- ped, in' at the llth hour with a challongo expected to lay the groundwork for u court test of the board's power to mako the non- communist rule stick. Tho United Auto Workers, despite their had taken a simi- lar legal step. Question Authority Specifically, the steelworkers ques- tioned the board's authority to .toss out 22 already-pending coses' in- volving union for collec- tive bargaining rights. The union filed with tho board a petition declaring dismissal these cases would be "Illegal, in- valid, based on an improper con- struction of tho National Labor Re- latlonn act and tho powcra and cluUc.t Uu.'1'oundor, and unconstitu- tional." Eugene Cotton, assistant counsel of the union, told reporters that "at some stag0" of tho challenge the Stoolworkcro will content tho non- communiHt and financial Informa- tion Naval Reserve Medical Units to Be Set Up Great Lakes. III. Slxty- olRht volunteer naval reserve medi- cal divisions will be organised in the 13 Midwestern states of the Ninth naval district, to provide 'an ade- quate trained force of medica] of- ficers, nurses and enlisted corps- imen for mobilization, in the event ol a national emergency. The Ninth naval district said the divisions will be part of 240 such Unified Defense Command Set Up For Caribbean unified com mand for the Caribbean defens system, with Lieutenant General Willis D. Crlttenbergcr in charge was announced today by the Join chiefs of stall. Creation of a unified command for the Caribbean Is In line with i policy adopted last year and ah nounced in December as approved by President Truman. Under that program, seven unl fled commands either have been o: will be set up for regions of mili- tary importance to the Unitec States, each under a single com- mander. Crittenberger, now army com- mander for the Caribbean, has been assigned command of all U. S forces In the Islands of the Carib- bean and In the Panama department with these exceptions; Fleet facilities nrid bn.ses nt Roosevelt Ro'ads, Trinidad, Guanta- mamo; and ileet air wings and fleet ;emporarily based in the which will remain under ial control of Admiral William M. P. Blandy, commander- Still Oppose Law, Reuther Declares Detroit agreeing to comply with the non-communist provisions of the Taft-Hartley act, the CJ.O. United Auto Workers] union has not budged from its stand on "complete opposition" to .ho law, President Walter P. Reu- her insisted today. In a letter Informing Paul M lerzog, National Labor Relations board chairman, that the U.A.W was advising Its locals to file ncn- communl.it affidavits with tho NLRB, ho declared tho action "in no way compromises our determina- tion to fight for outright repeal" of the act. N.E.A. Starts Fund for Teachers mile west of Mllaca, The all of Mltaca, were Viola Kroups being organfeci throughout Larrainc Anderson Poorkcr, wife of Glen, nlso of Mllucu, wns taken will include 75 reserve medical of- to a hospital here. fleers and 15 specialists in medical The four were Foley at 2 a. m. when their car left the road on a curve, struck a stock- and 200 reserve hospital corps en- pile of gravel and then a telephone pole. Kiel and Colton were thrown The Ninth naval distric Minnesota and Wisconsin. in-chief of the Atlantic fleet. genetics. 'Dr. Anderson, In an terday, announced that the were made at the plant genetics garden- with corn grown from seeds exposed to last year's Bikini operations crossroads. "Al- though It Is impossible to conduct experiments with humans, the earne biological laws apply to them as ap- ply to he said. These tests, ho said, wore the first laboratory confirmation-of the theory that atomic bomb exposure, can lead to Inheritable defects 'and revealed that .exposure to radio- activity disturbs cliro'mosomal'Bcnes, Cash Proposal Presented to Lovett by Briton By John M. Hichtower Washington European leaders wore reported today to told the State department that pro- posed recovery aid should largely be made available to European na- tions in dollars which they could spend cither inside or outside United States. The request differs with Truman administration plans whiclt would have most if not all the aid. deliver- ed to Europe in the form of goods with the actual dollars being spent mainly under the direct control of Uac American Rovernment. Franks Presents Plan Diplomatic authorities said the European suggestion was presented here to Under Secretary of State Hobert Lovett about ten days ago by Sir Oliver Pranks, the British; chairman of a committee of Euro- pean economic leaders who working with the American govern- ment on recovery planning. The European viewpoint is under- stood to be part of the final plan- ning discussions under way thlj weekend among state, Treasury. Ag- riculture and other high admlns- tration officials. This work is ex- pected to determine the cost, ad- ministration and other major aspects of the Marshall plan recommendations which President Truman will urge upon the special session of Congress this month. Urges Speed Pranks is understood ro have urged upon Lovett a need for the United State to determine quickly form and scope of its proposals for Tho Europeans want to go with their, own planning. One oC their is to w .11. 'CO ACtr lip tO' oo the continent. The argument: was advanced that providing most of the aid in would' ease -the 'problem, of buying supplier 'for Europe In Western hemisphere- markets outside tha United Canada Argentina. ,ho inheritance tissue. factors in cell May Spread "Affected genes and chromosomes n some Japanese people may re- ult in the birth of morons, crip- and deformed progeny in future said Dr. Anderson, idding that the mutations changes) did not appear In first orn plantings, but were of a re- esslve nature, appearing Jn the econd generation of the plantsi "It is quite possible .ttmt these recessive' genes will gradually be pread throughout Japan, and many ears hence, probably not In our lifetime, it would follow that much uman deformity would be appar- nt in the offspring of that coun- ry." said Dr. Anderson. Here Is the story of the Bikini orn tests, which Dr. Anderson says bears out the theory: The corn was shelled and scaled In moisture-proof bags before ex- posed to the Bikini bomb. Samples were flown to Washington in July and then sent here In time lor the Tail planting at the school's garden at nearby Arcadia. Flmt Relatively Normal Some effects were noticeable .in seedling plants, but they grew to normal size and produced a rela- Asphyxiated in TourUt Court" GlcndiUc, the chapd where they were married last Sunday, Earl Davis, 23, and his bride. Frances.Ann, lie In deaui- Tuesday as the, same minister reads a Joint funeral service. Tho young honcymooncrs found dead of asphyxiation last Wednesday "in a. tourist court nt Pleasant Grove, Utah, en, route to visit the parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. A. at Superior. Wis. Her boidy to Wis- consin; his-will'toe FEDERAL-FORECASTS Winona -and- cloudy tonight. Decreasing i-cloudlncss .and somewhat warmer. Sunday. Low to- nlght.50; high Sunday '62.' tonight colder- tonight; warmer Sunday.. Wisconsin: Mostly rcloudy; tonight. Sunday decreasing. cJoudinest md slightly warmer. LOCAL WEATHER. Official observations lor hours ending, at 12 m-today: Maximum, 55: 'minimum, 53; precipitation, night at ;sun rises TEAIPERATITRES ELSEWBKKK Max.MlnniJPreo Bcmidjl 50 44'" ,'01-. Duluth Waihtorton Education association off a Thanksgivi: campaign for fun clotho teachers a icach teacher in was asked to give' o National ay touched Christmas food and States Republican-Herald Photo A New Type Of Halloween vandalism was reported Friday night when police found seven trees cut down In tho West End. Police answered a call at p. m. and found flvo trees cut down including the one pictured .above at 451 Huff street. At a. m. they found two more cut down. These were the' roost serious Hallowefen pranks reported today by city police. Another report found some one entering the home of Mrs. Lincoln Stone street, while she was away last evening. Officers found a chair tipped.over and dresser drawers pulled.out. E. D.' Happen, 174 East King street, reported that pranksters poured molasses back seat of his car while it was piirkod at Fourth and Center Btroots. Chief of Police A. J. Bingolcl reported that disturbances in worn relatively quiet. Tho Jlro deportment attributed two.flre box fabc alarms Friday to the Halloween celebration. One was at p. m. at'Fourth-'and Zumbrp; streets and the other was-at p. m. at Fifth and Hamilton.streetaj-- tlvcly normal yield of corn. The plants then wcro crossed with healthy, normal ears, and in the second generation scientists found that different types of ab- normalities appeared. Changes in- clude pale or albino seedlings and ears with small seeds, shrunken seeds, offcolor seeds or ears on which half the seeds did not form at all. "About 600 of the cultures showed gene said Dr Anderson, "while nearly as man; showed chromosomal defects." The tests, conducted in coopera- tion with the U. S. Department of Agriculture, produced little evidence that the atomic bomb could be a positive help In growing crops, An- derson declared. Taking cOKnizanco of reports of improved crops 'ta the Nagasaki and Hiroshima areas, Duiuth InternatlonaTFalls Kansas City Los Angeles il...i> New Orleans. Washington 40 43 57 85 85 SO 55 44i 43 51 4R 47 .40 .61 .he scientist ventured the opinion they were due to better fertilization under direction of U.. S. .advisors.-- Halloween Baby iCeeps Up Tradition St. Louis (JP) Halloween WOE quite an occasion for the Z-'pfs. Jod-haired, elght-poundi-William: T> Zlpf was born yesterdayon thy34th ilrthday anniversary .of his father; laymond H. Zlpf, and ithe G5th of DAILY KIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage. 24-Hr.: Stage Today Change Red Wing .i. 14. ,'-2A-V- Jff Reads 12 Dam'4. T..W; V-'2.5' 3.2 13 5.4' 10.1" Dam C, T. W, 7.0 Dam 5. T. W. Dam 5A, T. Winona (C.P> Dam C, Pool -f 1' Dakota (C.P.) Dam 7. Pool J Dam. La Crosse Tributary Chippcwa at Durand Zumbro at Thellinan Buffalo above Alma, Trempealeati'at Black at Neillsville.. Black _at. .palcsrillc., Crosse.it JV. Boot atKBouaion .RIVER (From________ ..__ i Gnttenbcrg. Practlcaly no gate morning BO. prnctlcaJly throughout Uio 'district   

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