Winona Republican Herald, January 3, 1948

Winona Republican Herald

January 03, 1948

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Issue date: Saturday, January 3, 1948

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Friday, January 2, 1948

Next edition: Monday, January 5, 1948

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald January 3, 1948, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 3, 1948, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER rlouilf with Innlfhl am! Full Leaied Wire News Report of The Associated Prese Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations IS COMING four new radio can reeefn H. VOLUME 47. NO. 269 WINONA, MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING. JANUARY 3. 1948 FIVE CENTS PER COPY FOURTEEN PAGES Favored f Pool Wisconsin Centennial Will Open Monday w ww v v i __-------------- _____ ____. __._. State-Wide Holiday Set For May 29 23-Day Exposition Planned at Milwaukee Fair Wisconsin's Bdla celebration or lt.i 100th anni- versary of admission into the union begins here Mon- day with an elab- orate program of music. sprrchrji. receptions and dancing. The program will be the first of a series of spe- clul observances, which will include n state-wide holi- day May day Wl.von.iln was admitted into the n Rennebohm 23-day exposition at the Milwaukee August 7-20. The opening cerrmony. storting at n, m. Monday, will Include an address by Charted K. Bohlen, counsellor of tho department of a grand ball, u premier per- formance of tho new centennial song. and music by choruses and the University of Wisconsin concert band and symphony orcheclrn. The program will ripen with a pre- lude by tho Mcnonilnrn Indian bund in rotunda of Uin nijilt.nl. Atl- drojutes by Governor Oncar Honnti- bohm. Ora R. Rice of Dolavan, of centennial committee, anil Chief Marvin B. lloscnborry of the state supremo court will follow. The premier performance of the new song will be Rung by Donnld Oramm. Milwaukee, and mussed choruses under direction of Professor Paul Jones of thn state university, also will bo heard. Ilrnnebohm to Spmk Governor Rennobohm will speak again at tho Wisconsin f.'ekihouso In Afternoon uucl will Introduce Bohlen who will give thn mam ncl- dreu. A reception at tho capital will follow In the lato afternoon and in there will be n prand ball. More than will bo spent to the exposition at the fair grounds the biggest and best of its kind ever presented In Wisconsin. The exposition management, un- der direction of Ralph ffi. Arnmon, plans to spend on the celebration. In addition exhibitors will spend at least for dis- of their products and Im- at tho State Fair park. Ammon believed more than 000 persons will attend At the fair grounds Wisconsin will bo portrayed as It haa been through tho flr.it 100 yearn of state- hood. There will bo oxhlbltd of growth of agriculture, manufacture, education, the arts and recreation, A livestock show that will depict the jtate'd agricultural development in under direction of Mllo K. Swan- ton. of Mftdlwm. It rulljt for upprox- imntrly In premiums' with exhibitors from all part-t of tho un- ion and Canada entering their prize anlmal.i. and a Junior livestock ex- Swedish Cancer Specialist Called To Soviet Capital Stockholm Professor Ells Berven, Swcrtlnh cancer specialist and radiologist, left by plane today for Moscow for "consultation on a serious can- cer case." "I cnnnot tell you who my patient Is bconu.se I don't know myself Dr. Ben-en told newsmen. He received a cabled request from "the Russian au- thorities." Mrs. Berven said her husband had no lilca how Ionic he might lie In Moscow. Hhn lidded that his jtftNlstnnun had been re- "not for an operation, but only for consultation." Dr. llerven, 02, Is chief ph.Ynl- rlim of tho Stockhom Radium hospital. llnfurn the war a Swedish bruin surgeon, I'rofcsNor Her- bert Olfvccrpna, called to Moscow for consultation under similar circumstances. Later It developed thn t he had per- formed an operation on a Soviet official, Dr. Ollvecrona operated In February, 1030, upon Ivan A. Akuloff, who suffered a skull fracture In nn accident. Akul- ooff was prosecutor of the So- viet Union and secretary ot the all union central executive committee. (The Associated' Press hM no available record of Akuloff's activities since his res- ignation In .Stockholm without oltliiK any niilhorlly, tlmt Dr. llnrvnn'i pallnnt might Ixl I'rlmn Minister Htalln, Wiley Urges Economic Study Of Marshall Plain non-partl8an Union Plans Fight Over Court Ruling Examiner Finds Local Unfair In Practice first union to be held guilty or an unfair labor practice under tho Taft-Hartlcy act pledged today to "fight tho ca.se all tho way to tho U. S. Supreme court if ncccsniiry." Herbert O. B. King, attorney for local 74 of the A.P.L. Carpenters union at Chutlanoogii, Tumi., nuld ho will go the limit In opposing a ruling handed down here Friday by J. J. Fltzpatrick, an examiner of the National Labor Relations board, Fltzpatrick that local 74 en- gaged in a secondary boycott, banned by the new labor law as an unfair labor practice, by calling a strike of union carpenters when non-union flooring Installers came to work along side them on a Chat- tanooga home remodeling Job. First Under New kaw Tho llling of unfair labor prac- tice charges was limited under the old Wagner net to those against survey of the Marshall plan's prob- Impact on the American econ- omy wus urged today by Senator Wiley Wiley, B member of the Senate foreign relations committee, said he believes Chairman Vandcnberg made good move In asking the Brook- Former Winona Judge A former municipal Judge licrn. Mr. WUH In thin (illy and Inw In Wlnona for Hflvnnil yearn n> a partner In the firm of liuck nnd Fltrpntrlck. Hn x'rvril as municipal Juiltre (hiring, and for a short lime afti-'r, the first World War before mov- ing to Aberdeen, S. D.. whvre he resided until receiving his present appointment as NJLRH utttr the cn- aetmetit1 of the Warner act. Mr. Fitipatrlck succeeded his father, Patrick FItxpatrick. one- time xtato senator from this city, In thn lofliil law firm nftor tho liillrr'n death. Captain Donald Henry Oolege-Steel, left, pilot, explains the In- strumental panel to Governor and Mrs. Luther W. Youngdahl of Minnesota aboard airline at La Guardla Field today as the governor and his wife left for Copenhagen nnd pleasure trip to Scandina- vian counlrlcn. Governor Youngdahl said his prodcccraor, Harold E. ntannim, fucntl hlrt firm, renl tout. In his drlvn for (lnliiKatnrt to tho J'tKiiiibllcun niitloniil convention In Wlooonwln prlmnrleii In April. Youniiduhl "I definitely feel ha (SUriUcn) Is going to be Presi- Senate Group Awaits Report On General Graham's Deals A Senate committee expects to receive Monday a. full report on commodity transactions by President Truman's personal physician which arc under F.B.I. scrutiny. 0onator Knowlnnd n member of nn appropriations fliibcommlttea Investigating speculation, told reporters tho records Tax Cutting, Foreign Aid Get Priority Knutson Plans Bill to Spare Many Taxpayers Washington A "quickie tax-cutting bill and a short-term foreign aid measure were marked for first attention In the as Republican leaders laid plann ta- dny for the new of Congress Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr. of coupled those two items with rent control extension and federal budget reduction as part of the early "rmist" program for the -legislators convening Tues- day. He said he expects the House to pass a tax reduction bill this month just to let the White House know what is on the way. There are no plans for such rapid action In the Senate, where some Republicans nnd many Democrats favor delaying tax legislation until the federal fiscal picture Is clearer. Knutson Bill Ready Martin said he has no particular measure In but Chairman Harold Knutson (R.-Minn.) of the employers only. The Taft-Hartley law permitted them to be filed against unions, too, for the first time. In another precedent-setting de- cision, Federal Judge Stephen w. position. Thren miniature farms will be built Iri Ihr agriculture building, Onr will depict a pioneer farm, u second the farm or the whrat urea nnd the third a present clay dal establishment. Crops, ranging fro barlry to tobncco, will itrow In hug flnt boxes fitted together Into smu fields. Wisconsin companies Unit mam fticlurc farm miidilnery pliui dab orate exhibits In the agriculture show. The J. I. Case Company, Racln plans to plunt cropii nnd them on tho fulr grounds und clem onstrate three stages of the sickle and cradlo flail, horse an powrr drawn mowers ind combine und forage choppers. Allls Chalmers Manufacturln Company, Milwaukee, plans to dup llfate a Wisconsin furm, with slope and rldgrs, and to show moclcrr soil conservation methods. Othc implement manufacturers plan arrange other crop sowings and b ready by exposition time to demon stratc their products and modern methods. An art show will exhibit out standing works by local artists in- cluding paintings of state subjects of the post century. Plays written by Wisconsin persons will bo presentee during tho fair as will songs that have been written by stntt- residents The dairy Industry will have a building of Its own and will depict growth of that Industry from thi early of kitchen manufacture to modern fur-lories. Olhrr build- ings will provide exhibits for com- mrrce. manufacturing plants, eclu cation, health and food. Losulng camps, wildlife and gamo exhibits by the conservation depart- ment and youth programs also will be featured. A special 16-room ex- hibit Is planned by u women's com- mittee, ruch phase Illustrating life In a specific Wisconsin period. Mrs. Herbert Kohlcr, of Kohler, Wls., heads this group. I Ings institution for a report on the Brenn'on issued the first injunction best way to administer the aid to under the Taft-HarUey -law at mica. N. Y., Friday ngalnst local 204 of the A.F.L. Teamsters union. The injunction restrains the lo- cal from continuing six alleged un- fair labor one of so-called or requiring an employer to pay Jor work not the N.L.R.B. here can decide if the lo- cal was "unfair." Local 204 was accused of demand- ing that tho Conway Express com- pany of Plttsdold, pay the union an amount ctiual to the wages of a union member as penalty for allowing a non-union member to drive a truck from New Britain !onn., to Cleveland, Ohio, Inst Sop- IB Western European nations. But he said he thinks tho find- ings of the privately financed re- search institution should be broad- ened to Include "an estimate on how these proposed exports to foreign countries arc going to affect us at home." Vandcnbcrg's action also was np- plaudcd by Senator Brooks ni.) and Taft both critics of President Truman's proposal for four-year, outlay, and Speaker of the House Martin Meanwhile, Representative Leo Allen (R.-I11.) t-3ld newsmen passage of tho Marshal: plan would commit Minnesotan Raps Reserve-Guard Merger Proposal Washington W) An assertion that Major General Harry H. Vaughan, chief military aid to President Truman, "took advantage -will be subpoenaed from the firm of Bache Company, New York brokers to the physician. Brigadier General Wallace H. Graham. Summons Issued Knowland said a summons call- ing on Bache

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