Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 26, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER ClMllj tonllhi w INONA a Auditorium Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47. NO. 239 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. WEDNESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 26. 1947 FIVE CENTS. PER COPY TWENTY P Senate Near ing Stop-Gap Aid Vote 19 Russians Expelled From France Tear Gas Used to Break Up Riot of Lyon Strikers ParU The ministry of th Interior announced today the oxpul from Franco of 19 Russians fo "Interference In French affairs during tho current Inbor crisis which erupted In now violence a police and strikers battled In th of Lyon. The announcement Identified th Russians as members of tho "Sovle Patriotic union" and sold they in eluded the president, the treasure and two secretaries-general of th organization. The 19 were taken by bus to an unstated frontier and put across th border, the ministry said. In Lyon police used tear gas t break up a ntrlkers1 march on th prefecture after a maw labor rail; called by tho communlst-domlrmtoi General Confederation of Labo Several Injured National security police Inspector swooped down on the homes of th Russians Tuesday morning. Tho ac tlon came as the now goverrunen Btrovo to end the spreading strike In France. Eugene Thomas, secretary of state for communications, said tho com munlsta have "launched a vlolen offensive" to force Paris postal em to strike. He said "commu nlst elements are using lntlmlda known communists would be hired In the future. The action was announced by Brio Johnston, president of the Motion Picture Association, of Am- erica, after a two-day closed session attended by 60 of fllmdom's top executives. Will Require Oaths None of the ten men, Johnston's statement said, would be1 rehlred until "he is acquitted or has purged ilmsolf of contempt and declared under oath that he Is not a com- munist." Tho meeting was attended by two prominent special counsel for the ndustry: James T, Byrnes, former secretary of state, and Paul V. McNutt, former high commissioner to tho Philippines. Johnston said the members of his association "deplore the action" of the -ton mon cited 'for contempt by tho House of Representatives. The House Monday by over- whelming votes approved the cita- tions for contempt against the. ten men, Including writers, directors and producers, U. 8. Action Johnston called on Congress to legislation to assist .Ameri- can industry to rid Itself of sub- 'orslve, disloyal elements." Donald M, Nelson, former war production board chief who now leads the Society of Independent viotlon Picture Producers, Joined he MPA In the statement. In Washington, Robert W. Kenny, chief counsel for tho ten men cited or contempt, Issued the following itatoment: "Tho producers' announcement md the statement of Chairman Thomas (of the House un-Ameri- can activities committee) that he would publish a list of films con- alnlngi communist propaganda proves that any appeasement by ho motion picture Industry Is only an invitation to further attack." Foreign Ministers Slated To Compromise on Agenda By John M. Hlfhtower London Foreign ministers of the 'Big Four' met In sec- ond session of their London conference today amid indications they probably would compromise promptly their current three-to- one split over Austria Austrian split arose fact that, though the 'Big Austrian ayuy aareed on a six-point program, Ann General, aboVe, two and a half years old, was- slain with on ox, a coroner's Jury found, "at tho hands of Mary Sapan" who was helping care for the little girl In the absence of her. parents, who are Minn., residents. (A.P. Wire- photo to The Republican-Her- ald.) Will Stick to Home Role, Says Mrs. Stassen Milwaukee Mrs. Harold E, Stassen, whose husband for- mally opened his campaign for the Republican presidential nomination here Monday night, said Tuesday she hopes to con- tinue to follow a primary role of "homemaker." Speaking before 250 mem- bers of tho Milwaukee County Republican women's organiza- tion, Mrs. Stassen said she ad- mired women who engage ac- tively in politics, but added, "The primary role I would like to continue to follow is that of homomaker, and the secondary rolo is to take a special Inter- est- In child -welfare." Elaborating, Mrs; Stassen continued, "The role of a modern homemaker requires not only a continuous effort to make the home a happy, healthy place- with a spiritual foundation, but It means keeping well Informed upon tho important problems before our nation and the world, and should Include active par- ticipation in the family discus- sions of these matters." She urged constant effort toward Improving the well being of children in this coun- try and "assisting children in other parts of the world to. be better fed and have a better chance to become good citi- zens." Ground Hot in Volcano Area Mexico Local news- papermen sent to check reports of i possible nascent .volcano near the village of Ixtapalapa, eight miles southeast of Mexico City's outskirts, said last night the ground n tho area was burning to the touch and gave off "an unpleasant odor of rottenness." They said no fire nor smoke was In the locality but that tree roots and underbrush were charred over a 300 square yard area. Rlcardo Monge Lopez, director of tho National Geological institute, after hearing reports of a phenom- Four' agreed on a six-point program, .-yesterday whether to.give.priority to Austrian or German problems. Preliminary Indications were that the United States. Great Britain and France- technically might win their fight to give Austria the first place provided Russian Foreign Min- ister V. M. Molotov got assurance that this would not prevent an early start on German discussions. Molotov was.reported by Western power diplomats to be anxious to make a major speech on Germany at the earliest opportunity. It was expected, though not at all certain, that Molotov would agree to place the Austrian Issue nrst on the six-point agenda agreed to at the opening session yesterday, but with the- understanding that it would be dispatched almost dlately to the deputy foreign min- isters. Marshall, British Foreign Secre- tary Ernest Bevin and French For- eign Minister Georges Bldault might have to agree in turn, it was said, with Molotov's proposal for the or- der of Items on Germany, giving priority to a discussion of peace treaty arrangements rather- than to the economic and political unity of Germany. Bullis to Follow Bell As Chairman Of General Mills Minneapolis (IP) James Ford Bell, chairman of the board of Gen- eral Mills, Inc., since 1934, resigned Tuesday and Harry A. Bullis, presi- dent, was named to succeed him U. S. Power Over Grain, Steel Asked Harriman Urges Price Controls on Export Goods Washing-ton Two cabinet officers told Congress today that In view of the proposed foreign aid program the government should have power to say what use Is made of the nation's steel output and grain crops. Secretary of Commerce A. W. Harriman and Secretary of Agri- culture Clinton Anderson testified before separate legislative commit- tees in support of President Tru- man's economic program. Both backed his request for au- thority to restore price controls and rationing, if he decides they arc needed. Anderson was before the House banking committee. As to needed allocation In the farm and crop field, he told it: 'In order that we may be pre pared for any serious emergency that might arise, such as failure of grain crops, it would be necessary ,to have authority not only for con- trolling exports but for limiting In- ivontorles and directing use of [grain domestically through the most 'essential channels. "Authority for allocating the use of storage and transportation faci- lities and distribution of farm ma- chinery and fertilizer would also be necessary." The Commerce department chief appeared before- the Senate-House economic committee to supply de- tails on President Truman's request for such powers. First to Name Steel Mr. Truman had asked authority to control. allocation and Invento- ries of basic commodities affecting prices and industrial programs, but Harriman was the first administra- tion leader to say that steel con- trols are needed. College Classes At Record Peak Of Washington enroll- ment for the 1947-48 school year reached the record total of almost a million more than the prewar peak of 1940 and 131 more than a year ago, the Fed- eral Security agency announced to- day. Included are veterans of World War. whom are women. The veterans comprise 48 per cent of total enrollment and their number Increased 3.92 per cent over the year before. The 1947-48 freshman crop of is made Up of men and women. It represents a sharp decrease from lost year's record of beginning stu- dents, but still Is far above the prewar high of The figures were compiled by the agency as a result of a survey of institution of higher education on record in this country. The returns showed that New York had the highest student total, ena, said "It Is quite possible thati280874 ioUOwed by California, a volcanic outbreak is taking place." 663; Current enrollment by states, with'total first and veterans sec- ond, include: Wisconsin and and Minnesota and Dyer Act Charge Against Winslow, Sennett, Dropped Wauwau, Judge Patrick T, Stone today dismissed a warrant charging violation of the Dyer act by Buford Sennett, 22, and Robert Winslow, 34, now serving life sentences for murder at the state prison at Waupun. Stone dismissed the warrant upon the recommendation of U. 8. Attor- ney Charles Cashln, who said his reason was that both men are in prison for life. The men had been charged with stealing an automo- bile In Illinois and transporting It to Wisconsin. Professor Emeritus of Ripon College Dead Rlpon, WIs. Funeral cerv- ices were to be held today for Dr. William J. Mutch, 89, professor emeritus of Rlpon college, who died Monday after a long illness. He was a native ol Hlllsboro, Wis. No Paper Tomorrow To permit employes of The Republican-Herald to enjoy the day with their families there will be no paper published tomor- row, Thanksclvlni- day. witlv tivo January 1. Directors elected Vicc-Presldent Leslie N. Perrin to Bullis' post. The latter will remain with the organ- ization as chairman of tho new com- mittee on finance and technological progress. Bell was president of the firm from 1928 to 1934 and prior to that headed General Mills predecessor, Washburn-Crosby Company. In re- signing, he said he felt "The time has come to withdraw and make way for able, younger men." Palestine Issue Ready for Final Vote in Assembly By Larry Hauck New plan to par- tition through Russian-American before the United Nations assembly today for final decision with its sup- porters needing at least one more vote to assure adoption. Tho Holy Land Issue is the last one before the 1047 assembly, and the 57-iiation body will adjourn immediately after the final ballot. An inconclusive test vote Tuesday in the assembly's 57-nation Palestine committee left the contest undecid- ed and sent supporters and oppon- ents of the plan into the corridors seeking votes. Needing only a sim- ple majority for semi-final approv- al In committee, the proposal to cut up the Holy Land into Inde- pendent Jewish and Arab nations passed the committee by 25 to 13. There were 17 abstentions and two absentees In the last committee rollcall at Lake Success. The five great powers again failed to show unanimity on the Issue, but there was the rare spectacle of U. S.-Russian agreement. In the flnal draft passed by the committee the partition plan pro- vided that Britain, the mandatory power under a continuing League of Nations' arrangement, would be out of the Holy Land by August 1, 1948. Independence for the two proposed new countries would come by October 1. A five-nation tr.N. commission, backed by the Security council, would be responsible-for ad- ministration In the interim period. Way Paved to Clear Convict Who Escaped in 1936 Montgomery, Ma.. Gover- nor James E. Folsom has cleared the way to freedom for James Robert Collins, fugitive from an Alabama prison who was arrested recently In Quakcrtown, Pn.., where he had es- tablished himself as a respectable businessman. The chief executive's office an- nounced Tuesday that extradition proceedings to return Collins to face the remainder of a life sentence for murder were dropped to- allow him to "return voluntarily to Alabama" and apply for a pardon. Collins escaped from prison In 1936. Sinae his escape Collins married and became the father of two chil- dren. He did not change his name. "By use of limited priority and allocation said, a "small proportion" of steel could be divert- ed from, less essential purposes to production of freight cars and farm equipment. At the same time, be called for continuance of present authority to allocate supplies of tin, and said that "more far reaching proposals" are being prepared for submission to Congress later. Prior to Horrlman's testimony, two leading Republican of Ohio and Millikin of Colorado- predicted part of the Truman anti- Inflation program may get congres- sional approval by Christmas. Socialism Chanced Tills development came after a cry of "socialism" from Representa- tive Frederick H. Smith met the first disclosure of admin- istration plans to Invoke limited price control and rationing, If Con- gress votes the power and if volun- tary measures fail. Smith's outburst came as Oscar L. Chapman, acting secretary of the Interior, was appealing to the House banking committee Tuesday for au- thority to clamp price lids on oil and coal and to ration gasoline "If necessary." Mr. Truman coupled his domes- tic cost of living proposals with his plea for aid to Europe In a mes- sage opening the special session of Congress November 17. Taft Ltats Tart and Millikin. In separate in- terviews, said flatly there Is no chance for immediate approval of restored price and rationing author- that less controversial Items ill Mr. Truman's program may win quick passage. Taft, chairman of the Senate Re- publican policy committee, listed possible approval of: 1. Export controls. 2. Resumption of consumer credft controls, and 3. Federal regulation of specula- tion in grains and other commodi- ties. Map Locates Graham Island (cross) in the Queen Charlotte group, approximately 140 miles southwest of Kefchlkan, Alaska, where the army transport Clarksdale Victory smashed into a reef and was grounded. CA.P. Island Searched For Survivors Of Shipwreck Bulletin Ketchikan, The coast guard reported today It had found four men alive and three dead on the bow of the army transport Clarksdale Vic- tory, which was smashed on the rocky beach of Hlppa island. and wooded areas of rocky Hlppa island were combed by coast guard searching parties today for possible survivors of 61 crewmen aboard the m-fated transport, Clarksdale Vlc- 'coptaln Niels Haugen, command- Ing officer of the coast guard base here, saM a walkie-talkie report re- layed from one port last night say- ing "search for survivors negative, remained unexplained, and that darkness bad undoubtedly halted their efforts. Two coast guard- planes sighted what-appeared to be three survivors from the battered ship early in the day Tuesday- and dropped medical and other suplies. Only the bow section of the buttered 10.850-ton ship which went aground Monday night remained on the beach. Streamliner Kills Children Playing on Railroad Trestle Mobile, 11-year-old girl and her younger brother play- with toy balloons yesterday on a railroad trestle, apparently unaware of an approaching Btrcamllner. The engineer saw the children as the train bore down upon them, but was unable to halt the streamliner in time. Both V. Hugulcy and her eight-year-old brother Klr- by killed Instantly. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Huguley of nearby Whistler, the parents, have three other children. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity Mostly cloudy tonight and Thursday, Snow flurries tonight with lowest 15. Light snow Thursday: continued rather cold, highest 25. snow tonight gradually clearing Thursday. Con- ;lnued cold. snow tonight. Thursday mostly cloudy with snow flurries south and east portions. No decided change temperature. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 28; minimum, 13; noon, 21; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at Buck (R.-Del.) disclosed, mean- while, they are considering the idea Senators Taylor 18 months sen- tence on a mall fraud conviction. Mr. Truman also commuted the sentence of Donald Wakefleld Smith, a former member of the National Labor Relations board, who was convicted on the same charge. Smith hnd been sentenced to term of from four months to one year and a day. The commutations mean that both Curley and Smith will be released In time to spend Thanksgiving with their families. Curley and Smith began their sentences last June 26. Curley would have been eligible cember 26.. Smith for parole De- became eligible last October 26. The chief mtidicnl officer of the Danbury Institution liad informed the Department of Justice that the 73-year-old Curley is suffering from an acute heart condition and has diabetes. Global Fliers Wing Toward Los Angeles Lclhbridgc, Alta. Round- the-World Fliers George Truman and Clifford Evans took off In their light planes from the Lcthbridfic airport for a scheduled nonstop hop to Los Angeles. The former army pilots, nearing- the end of the longest club-plane flight on record, took off in the face of reports mountain passes on their route were obscured by clouds and that the flying ceiling was zero. Unless forced down along the route by weather, they expected to be In Los Angeles tills evening. The flight normally takes from 11 to 12 hours. Worker Falls From Flatcar, Is Killed DCS Moincs William OrtU. 55, Beacon hotel, Minneapolis and a member of a work crew on the Minneapolis St. Louis railroad, was killed Tuesday when he was catapulted 25 feet to a roadway when the flatcar on which he was riding was derailed near the west DCS Moines city limits. 1
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 145+ 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.