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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 9, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER >ni) nnl UnlfMi w [NONA Auditorium Full Letued Wire Report of The Aiiociated Preti Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO, 249 Good Fellows To Help Six in 2-Room Hut TWO-nOOM h with ohlldro will not rd by 8 a n t Cluuft thin ye xinldiw the Ooo oome htn t a n 0 and load h pnck with gll for these ohl clron, A letter toda coming to th Good Fell! editor tells the plight of this family. Kvtcte from their smalt homo two montl ago, the only place thoy could ren wan a vrmll hut with a living room and kitchen combined and one bed room. "Wo nrp Kind trmt we huve Ih shelter over our heads." writes th mother. "It took to fin a placr." tihe (toed on, "ulcknewt como and them are doctor bll to It coat no much for foo and fuel. My husband works ever) day but wn can't mako endu moot. "All of the children need warm clothing and footwear. Wn will hav no ChrUtmait this year unlew yo Then there In a lint of baro need of each child with no mention o toys or any of thow) things ohlldro long for at Christmas time. 9o a Good Follow, Mall bring your contributions to Th Republican Herald today, Tho following M a Hut of con to the Oood Ftollown fun to Be a Good Fellow W1NONA. MINNESOTA. TUESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 9. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES A rrtend S.W Kmploym of drain ftnd Malting Compiuiy 61.75 Twliu................... 2.00 Mm, G. 3. B.OO Marilyn L. C. SatfvrrUnd 1.00 boxwi elMhlnff. 9 Cars Derailed In St. Paul Hi. of 65 car Chicago, Mllwnuker and 8t, Fan railroad freight train worn do railed at St. Anthony and Frorv trrute, near the west city HmlU o St. Paul Monday night. No on< was Injurrd. Four of cam rolled rtewn i trn-foot embankmwit ot turned on their nldeti. C K. Crlppen, terminal superin- tendent, wvld tho brake rigging on ono car dropped down and cauwd thr derailment._____ Weather KKDKKAl, and Increasing cloudiness, not so oold tonight' low Snow beginning late tonign and continuing Wednesday. K'uln temperature Wednesday: high '28. Minnesota: Cloudy with occasion. til lleht snow tonight and Wednes- day. Not so cold tonight, wising irmperaiurrs Wednesday. Wisconsin: Cloudy and not no fold tonlKht and Wednesday. Oo- cwJonal light snow beginning in extreme west tonight and spreading ovrr remainder of state Wednesday LOCAL WKATHKR Official observations for the 3 FOKKCAHTH nnd Minnesota: Tom- prriuuro will average three to five drgrfos below normal Minnesota northern nnd western Wisconsin and near normal southeastern Wis- consin, Wednesday, colder Friday and Haturrtny. Precipitation wit nvcrnKP ono-fourth Inch northern Minnesota and one-half Inch olso- whf rr. Snow or rain extreme south- rnMrrn Wlsronsln nnd snow whrrc Wednesday Wednesday ilium nnd iiualn about Friday. Nor- mal maximum IB northern Mlnno- Hiin to south. Normal minimum orir northern Minnesota to 1JI south TKMI'KUATUKKH KLHKWIIKIIK Mnx. Mln. Proo IinnldJI 2 -211 Chlriino 35 13 Drs Molncs 34 B Duluth f> -B International Fulls. t -2CI AriKflrn 60 43 0 MnU.-Ht. I'alll 21 Nrw Orleans 71 Phwrilx M Washington 01 1 -13 00 32 33 -11 DAII.V UIVKH IIUU-KTIN ;o 24-Hr, :n Todivy Change 14 2.S 4.0 3.B 3.6 ,1 ,1 ,2 .1 ,1 ,1 .3 h .1 Uikr Clt.v Dutn 4, T. W, IXirn n, T. W. Dum JA. T. W. Wlnonti C.P.i J R.B Dum fi, Pool P.B Dam (I, T. W, 4.B (C. P. 7.8 Diim 7. fool P.2 Dam 7, T, W 2.3 1- .1 Jji Cro.w 12 6.0 Trllmlnr.v Duriind.. -t.J ,1 Sf.umbrti nt 3.1 ,2 Trempefiloau at Dodgo. 1.0 Ulnrk at Oalesvlilo .3 I.n Croruw nt W, Salpm -f- .3 Jtoot itt Houston A ItlVKK FOHKCAST (From llaftllriKM to Outicnberft, Iowa) During the nrxt 48 hours, there will br no Important chnngo throughout the district but the thickness ot Ice will Increase on tho pools. I House Rejects Aid Amendment Motorman John Hutchnrnon, 32, escaped with minor Injuries today In the collision of his streetcar and a Mllwauee road locomotive on Minneapolis' south Hide. The cor was badly damaged, tho locomo- tive derailed. Wlrophoto to Tho Republican-Herald.) Marshall Seeking Showdown on German Program By John M. Illghtower of 8tnt OoorKo' Marshall was reported to day to have determined to seek ihowdown with Bovlot Foreign Mln stor V, M. Molotov at thn emrllos >pportunlty on whether Russia no .ually Is ready to negotiate a Ocr man settlement. American officials said they won onvlncod, as today's mooting open (1, that concessions Indicated by actions lust night would iot borne out on real Issues, Murihftll's strategy apparently was to strip ono of theeo majo, iwues, probably reparations, dowi to Its bare citsonUnls. ot ft oloarotlt decision on ngroomen r disagreement. The council's mooting today was U 13th of the London conference Diplomats In the coked to this afternoon's session irospccta of agreement suggests! ly a scries of Soviet moves last Ight In which some observers saw hint of willingness to compromise Wallace's Name Jobs Up Again to )ismay Party By Jack Hell question 01 whether Henry A. Wallace will lead third party movement In 1048 bob- od up again todny to disturb the Democrats and ploase the Bopubll- ans. Wallace aides In New York Insls hat the former vioo-prcsldcnt has cached no decision, but Senator Drowsier (Jl.-Mo.) said he has hoard that Wallace plans to bolt the Tomocratlo party and announce his andldacy for president on a now ickot. Browstcr ho was told by pcr- on.i ho declined to name that (A) Wallace will make hln announcomom Ctor January 1 and CD) Ho wll avo the support In Now York of ho American-Labor party. Wallace broke with President Tru- man In September, ItHfl. when the hlor executive fired him as sccro- ary of commerce for having crltl- Izod the policies being pursued broad by James P. Byrnes, then oorotary of state, If ho runs, Wallace might bo an mportant factor In the election artlcularly If ho has American- nbor party support In New York That group has backed the Demo- ratio nominee In the last few clec- ons. providing at times somo of the coded margin of votes for their avorltos to win. If thoy split off In a third party impawn with Wallace, democratic nances would bo damaged that inch In Now A Wallace decision to go third arty might also affect the O.O.P. residential choice by loading Ro- ubllcan chieftains to believe their arty would have an easier time. 2 Hurt Fighting St. Cloud Fire St. Cloufl. fire Khtors were Injured and three thor .persons were forced to flee to near-zero cold today when ro destroyed a two-story brick onoor building housing the Brlx worn "and an Ray Brlx, 30. operator of the estimated tho loss at Brlx, his wife, Elizabeth, 23, and loir son, Reynold, throe, were reed to dash from their npart- ent before thoy could finish drcstt- g. Fire Chief William Huohl, 57, was Jured when part of a wall fell on m and PJro Captain Raymond ookenhftupt, 41, was overcome by moke. 4 Hurt in Car Crash; Third Vehicle in Four Days Struck by Train Four persons were Injured In a collision on Gilmore avenue- Monday evening, while In other parts of the city a Milwaukee switch engine wna ramming a taxlcab stalled In deep ruts and a car was hitting a school bus. Injured In the avenue accident at 8 p. m. were: Mrs Fred Luehman, 41, Stockton, who Is In the Winona Gen- oral hospital if or, treatment of a frac- tured right ankle, and her children Ourtld, 18, driver of tho oar, who re- oolvod a brulited knee; dlunnln, n who was treated at tho hospital for a sprained ankle, and Mary Ann ffvo, who hai a.cut Up. 'Charles, six was-unhurt. car. hit car driv- en1 by B.-J.'flulacfcTvOHmoro avenue who wai not hurt. Bulack, driving from Winona, had stopped his car on tho right side of tho highway o pick up his mall in. tho mailbox about half mllo.from tho Junc- tion of .highways It and 01. As he made a left turn to enter his drive- way, the Stockton car hit his car on he left side. TJamage to tho Sulack car wan net at but damage to tho other car had not been estimated today iVrockcrs were required to move both cars. Mrs. Luehman and Glen- nls were taken to the hospital by ambulance. Third Crowdng Mishap in Week Tho train-car Monday al p. m. at Grand street and the Milwaukee tracks was tho third such accident In tho city within four days CVo such accidents occurred lasl rrlday. Ono of the victims in those accidents, Kenneth Moore, ton-year- old of Mr. and Mrs, Cletus J vloorc, 212 West Sarnla street, Is still in tho Winona General hosplta and his physician aald today thai ho boy Is "Improving" but he could not say ho was out of danger. Prin- cipal fear In the powilblllty of In- fection In an unusually large wount on his leg, His' mother returned lomo from -the hospital Sunday Tho accident yesterday afternoon nvolvcd a Royal Cab Company driven by Ben Hocfcr, 871 East Fifth Ktroet, and police put the ilamo for the accident, in which no jno was Injured, squarely on the loop ruts on tho track crossing. Tho taxlcab, traveling north on Grand Htreot, became stalled whor. ts front wheels lodged on tho first rack of tho southbound set. His at' ompt to got out of tho rut was un- ucooHSfuJ, Ho stopped out of the ar, waved to tho switch engine rew, and, believing thoy had ob- orved hlH signal and would stop ho stepped back into the car to at- ,cmpt again to move it. Ho reported that the engine con- Inued on and struck tho car, brush- ng It to tho nldc. Passengers Not Hurt Meanwhile, his passengers, iden- ifled by police as Mrs. Carlton Dorn ind Infant and Ruth Armstrong, Winona, had remained in the taxi- ab. Thoy wcro not Injured, ac- orcllng to police. Police said, that these deep ruts i tho Grand street'and other Mil- waukee railroad crossings were roatcd by trains pushing snow un- or tho planks of tho crossings, forc- ng them up, Tho police department .this morn- ng called tho railroad, requesting to repair these crossings. Police wore Informed that the section row would be notified. Police were spurred to that action arllor today when a police car tilled a Federal Bakery Company ruck off tho Franklin street cross- ng Just ahead of a Milwaukee relght train. Several days ago the opartment helped another strand- d motorist off tho track. Robert Daniels was the engineer nd Paul Koch, 1025 West King treot, tho fireman on tho switch nglno Involved In tho collision yes- crday, police said. A school bus with 30 children board, driven by Herbert Romoncs- o, Woavcr, was struck at Center Continued on Page 11, Column 0) FOUR HURT Moscow Cancels Trade Parleys WithFrench Fury of Arab Attacks in Tel Aviv Abate Commando-Trained Troops, Sent From Damascus By Joseph C. Goodwin JoriixiUcm Four Jews wore reported killed today in sporadic outbursts in the area of all-Jewish Tel Aviv, raising the death toll 'in ten days of Palestine strife to 105. The Arab league announced In Cairo last night It was taking 1m- mcdlaLe'steps toward military and other action to aid Palestine Arabs in opposing the United Nations decision to partition the Holy Land. In Damascus, Syria, 'a "Palestine Liberation committee" declared it was sending into Palestine Arab volunteers trained In commando tactics. But tho fury of the Arab attacks In Palestine Itself appeared to be abating, Snipers Slay Two Two Jews' were reported slain by Arab snipers, but the other two deaths came In tho course of at- tacks on British armored cars, said by Jewish Nourccs to have bucn perpetrated by "dissident Jewish possibly the underground Stern group. In those attacks, gasoline bombs i wcro hurled at four armored and four other armored cars were fired upon in the Tel Aviv area. Police sprayed the streets with bul- lets. Several Jews were wounded, and two armored car commanders were hurt. Jews Flee Tel Aviv For a time, before the Arab attack was beaten off, wild panic gripped Tel Aviv and many residents fled their homes in blind fright. Hun- dreds of other Jews responded to Paul Revere typo couriers who raced through tho city on motor- cycles shouting for help In the threatened quarter of Tel Aviv. Fighting nqtiadH of Hagana, the Jewish defense army, and volunteers 'commandeered taxlcabs and raced to the battle scene in the border zone which links Tel Aviv to Arab Jaffa. First reports said eight per- Honn had boon killed in tho fighting but Hugana Ifttter they SEASON'S.GREETINGS Rockefeller PIiu'i an. null Christmas tree, 65 feet high. Is lifted Into place In New York., It will wear hundreds of ornaments and electric llchti. Paris Moscow Jewish men anc cancellation of the Soviet-French ngec] .17 to 25, crowded trade talks today and Russia and France expelled each other's re- patriation missions as tension mounted between the two nations. A French foreign ministry spokes- man said tho 12 members of the Russian repatriation commission were being expelled for "subversive activities in France." He reported the Russians were escorted to the railroad station and placed aboard a Berlin-bound train tonight. Russia's abrupt cancellation of the trade talks came in a note handed tho. French charge d'aHalrs In Mos- cow, It accused tho French of ac- tions "hostile and contrary to the registration off Ices'over the nation today for the, Jewish agency's "man- power census." Officials estimated to In this class would bo signed up for "security forces and posts in the proposed. Jewish state." Tho Arabs said they also were stepping up their mobilization cam- paign. Prisoner Recaptured N. D. Warden O. J. Nygaard said that Robert C. Vim Dcrvorste, who rode it pony nway from the state farm where he was a prisoner, was being taken to safer quarters In the state prison spirit of alliance and mutual as-after'he was captured at a Bismarck sistance." cafe. Strikers in France Ordered Back to Jobs Paris Communist labor leaders gave every indication today that they intend to defy'a cabinet ultimatum ordering France's strikers to get back on the job by tomorrow or feel the militant wrath of their government. Bcnolt communist secretary general of the Gen- eral Confederation of Labor to which the ultimatum was deliver- ed last night, expressed extreme dls- Natl.sfacUon with tho terms of cabinet statement, offorlns bonuses and promises to tlic strikers. How- ever the confederation ordered strikers back to work. A projected public service work- ers "token" strike failed yesterday and was called off by leaders when only ten per cent of the workers obeyed the strike call: The main testing place was in the Paris sub- ways, where workers kept the service almost normal. Marshall Plan, Oust Franco, Plea of Welles and Mrs. F.R. Washington Prompt approval ol the full Marshall plan for European recovery together with "economic measures against Spain to hasten the overthrow of the Franco government" were called for today by Americans for Democratic Action. In a foreign policy statement in which It Identified. Itself with "the non-communist the self- styled liberal political organization set up a year ago also: Voiced sharp criticism' of Argen- tina's President Juan Pcron and Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kal- shck. Proposed that tho multi-billion dollar program for helping Europe help Itself back to Its feet be ad- ministered by an. International body similar to the thrcc-ycar-ojd Euro- pean coal Urged that there be no American Interference with European pro- grams of nationalized or socialized Industries. Seek More British Funds Said the possibility that. Britain should be furnished additional funds above Its shore in the Mar- shall plan should bo "fully ex- plored." Termed stabilization and reduc- tion of American prices, particu- larly those of foods, essential to success of the Marshall plan and declared that controls will be need- ed at home to prevent repetition Religious Class Case Taken Under Advisement Washington The Supreme court took under advisement today the contention of an Illinois pro- fessed atheist mother that religious education in public schools violates a constitutional guarantee against "establishment of religion" by law. Mrs. Vashtl McCollum, of a University of Illinois professor, contended that such Instruction runs counter to the first amend- ment and that when children of different faiths attend separate re- ligious classes It leads to anti- Semitism and anti-Catholic views in early childhood. The Champaign, DI., county school district, which defeated In the Il- linois court Mrs. McCollum's suit to prices on tho now virtually ex- hausted British loan of 1S4G. the A.D.A. statement include Sumner Welles, former un- der-secretary of state: Mrs. Frank- lin D. United former of the "melancholy effect' 'of rising have the religious classes outlawed, argued that the constitution docs not forbid government aid given equally to all religions. The Justices heard both sides w- without giving any Indl- Boosevelt, delegate to the cation when they will hand down Nations: Herbert Lehman, New York governor and UNBRA director; Paul Porter, for- mer OPA administrator and chief of the U. S. economic mission to Greece: and Publisher Mark Eth- rldge of tho Louisville Courier-Jour- nal and Times, Policy Termed Failure Declaring that America's foreign economic policy thus far has failed to attain its objectives despite the outlay of billions of dollars, the A.D.A. described the four-year Eu- ropean recovery program ns open- ing "incredible opportunities of creating a better world." A.D.A. declared that oven Jf the cost of Japanese occupation be added to the Marshall plan, the total will average slightly more than a ".substan- thclr decision. During the argument' by lawyers for Mrs. McCollum and the school board, Justice Jackson said the high court can consider only "the legal and constitutional question' and added: "Can a state commandeer stu- dents' give them back some of that time If they will study religion? Whether there are good or bad effects from this practice we can't consider." John L, Franklin, representing the school district, waved a quarter as ho declared that if religious teaching In the schools is hold un- constitutional "You must strike ouc 'In God we trust' from. millions of coins minted by the government.' He said "Your honors cannot strike out -of the American people Opposition Continues Fight for Cut Showdown Vote Leaders for Action Bulletin iyp) The voted down today a proposal to ban exports of fertilizer, farm machinery and oil m- der the foreign aid pro whlln they Maroe In country. Ually what we have been doing Interest in religion." ,hc last two years and a half." 'If they would Just say 'Study 2D14 hours a week and those who want to, stay longer for religious it -would solve n. lot of things." The religious classes are com- pulsory Jn Champaign, but Mrs. McCullum argued that her 14-year- old son, James Terry McCollum, was embarrassed by being the'only child In his class who did not take the instruction. The classes ore paid for by the Champaign council on religious cdu- Tho Steamship American Leader, carrying pounds of food collected in every state in the Union by Friendship Trains, passes the Statue of Liberty in New York harbor en route to Le Havre, France, where its cargo-will bo distributed to the needy of France. (A.P. Wirephoto.) a Jackson interrupted to say that ho believed it was going a little far to that "because people do not agree with this system they are Irreligious." Justice point: Reed commented at one made up of Catholics and Jews. Protestants, The school system merely furnishes the class- 14 SHOPPING DAYS LEFT By William F. Washington Concerned by an unexpected chow of opposition strength, backers of the emergency foreign aid bill put on fresh, pin- sure In the House today to reiirt efforts to slash the program. The program, approved in full amount by the Senate, alrrndr been cut to W90.000.000 by House foreign affairs committee. And the committee 'reduction. In ef- fect Is even deeper since It added China to the list of recipient na- tions and specified for that country. Hence only would available for Italy. Austria and France, the nations President Tru- man said must have help this win- ter to save them from disintegra- tion. Strength Shown But many Republicans and Dem- ocrats, believing a (till sharper cut Is in- order, were rallying behind an amendment by Representative Jonkman (R.-Mich-> to pare total to slon convened an hour earlier than usual in the drive to send the bill so President Truman by the end ot this week. Opponents demonstrated ng strength yesterday when they mustered 111 votes for an amend- ment that would have barred ex- ports of any Jierc were enough to meet all needs n this country. This maneuver first lost by only II Totes but on a. second tMt WM turntod down, 13S to 100, after op- ponents of the amendment offend jy Representative Wheeler claimed it would nullify the bill. Andersen Sponsors Amendment Undaunted by their close defeat; backers of the Wheeler amendment threw their strength behind an. alternate proposal to prevent export of fertilizer, form machinery and )ctrolcum products when they Jjort of demand in the United States. Co-sponsors of the new proposal are Representatives H. !orl Andersen
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