Winona Republican Herald, June 11, 1948

Winona Republican Herald

June 11, 1948

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Issue date: Friday, June 11, 1948

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, June 10, 1948

Next edition: Saturday, June 12, 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 June 11, 1948, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 11, 1948, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER lnr.il IS HERE Dial 97.5 for the Best In Radio Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press VOLUME 48. NO. 98 WINONA, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE II. 1948 Member of the Audit Bureau of FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES THE ALSOPS Martin is Serious About Race By Joseph Alsop WnshlnKton The presidential candidacy of Spenkcr ot the House Joseph W. Martin is not, and never hus been, regarded as solemnly as Speaker Martin thinks proper. A good many months ago, Martin nctually went to one of tho loading editors in Boston to protest this unhappy state of affairs. Whatever other people might think, he said bluntly, he was a serious aspirant to tho presidency; nnd tho news- papers of his home state hiul better begin taking him as seriously as ho took himself. There Is something inevitably comic in the picture ot tho speaker rather nasally demanding, in so many words, to be taken seriously. It Is Umo, nono the less, to begin to bo serious about tho Martin candidacy If only because it has recently como close to wrecking the bipartisan foreign policy. MARTIN CONTROLS the House of Representatives more closely than any speaker In recent years, His lieutenants arc a group of other senior members, like Representative Allen and John Tuber, who like him belong to the extreme right of tho Republican party. These nro tho men who revived the ec- onomics of tho Harding era in their amendments ot the trade agree- ments act, and then cut the guts out of tho European recovery pro- gram. Tho most obvious motive of these moves (which they would cer- tainly not have made without Mar- tin's encouragement) was to try to nail tho Republican party colors to Mine Sinks Danish 150L This Remarkable Action picture was taken at Point Reyes, rodeo moment when it appeared a bull was about to go7i to death Lloyd Lippi, a contestant, but XJppl escaped with bruises because his flying hat attracted the bull's bull charged the hat. Hawk Hyde, writer and photographer, mads the picture just as the bull's eye caught sight of Lippl's hat. (A.P. Big Crop of Corn, Wheat Forecast for This Year A government crop report raised hopes today i for more meat, dairy and poultry products, and lower in The agriculture department said the corn material thn a House Leaders Stamp Draft Bill as 'Must' Two-Year Plan Given Senate's O. K., 78 to 10 By Howard Dobson Washington House Repub- lican leaders stamped an emphatic "must" today on enactment of a peacetime draft law next week. Encouraged by the whopping 78- to-10 vote the Senate gave its se- lective service revival bill, House supporters were confident of send- ing a finished measure to President Truman before adjournment. Speaker Martin (B.-Mass.) told reporters the House bill will be called to the floor Tuesday or Wed- nesday, He predicted it will pass with only one day of debate. This would contrast with six days and three nights of Senate oratory. House Rules Chairman Leo E. Allen (R.-I11.) said his committee will meet' Monday to vote the House measure "up or down." The bfll has been awaiting rules com- mittee clearance since May 7. Runsc (or Two Years With adjournment tentatively set for a week from Saturday, the bill cannot be debated in the House unless the rules committee approves it. Ten Injured in Auto Crash Sturgeon Bay, per- sons were injured, two of them cri- tically, in a head-on automobile collision on highway 57 about 20 miles north of here last night. Those most seriously hurt are Mrs. Theresa Bablijon, 76, of Madi- 'son and Jerry Lee Jacobe. three- year-old son of Mrs. Antone Jacobe of Sister Bay. Others injured are: Dr. George Hill 48, professor of rural sociology at the University of Wisconsin; his wife, 36; and their two sons, Freddie, eight, and Georgie. five; Herman Johns, 73, of Sister Bay; his daugh- ter, Mrs. Jacobe, 28, and two of her children, Mary, eight, and Sally, vc Mrs. Bablijon, employed by the Hills as a housekeeper, was riding in a car driven by Mrs. Hill; which collided with a machine driven by Johns. Break in Dike Floods Airport at Portland Portland, flooding Columbia river broke through another dike on Portland's outskirts today and raced over a rich lowland area extending ten miles to the east. Doomed were the Portland airport, four golf and country duos, a lakeside resort and homes lor several thousand-persons. All residents were ordered evacuated days ago, but the shcrin s office feared some might have re- turned. The airport siren sounded a warn- ling when the break came in the early morning. Army engineers pulled out 'all troops and dike workers. The sheriff's office said the warnings would have given anyone in the area time to escape ahead of the flood. The break, as in previous breaches that flooded Vanport, the Portland meadows race track and another golf course, came in a side dike, not on for livestock food this foray of Martin s, which is _.ivcn in a less Blv -Is off to a much better start than a were not Hence shortly after the Senate voted in mid-afternoon yesterday, Martin called Allen to a. confer- Martin called Aen o-a co- ence. Allen said later Martin The accident taxed hospital facili- ties here, requiring .four doctors, 11 nurses and two technicians. Immell Criticizes Rennebohm's 'Do Nothing Policy' Madison, M. Im- mell, runner-up for the Republican gubernatorial nomination In 1946, sharply criticized Governor Oscar Rennebohm today but left unan- swered the question of whether he would run against him. Mr. Immell Is a native of Blair, Wls., and pres- operation" in getting the House bill to the floor. There are no fundamental dif- all too plainly disclosed in a less conspicuous Mnrtln maneuver, Mar- tin badly wants support from, the fcifc Pennsylvania delegation at Philadelphia. He has a toehold In the state, since his chief backers are reputed to be Joseph Pew and Ernest T. Weir, the two Industrial- ists whose politics are so much part of tho past that they have acquired ji little of the Joke-value of the queerer Victorian mementoes. But Governor James Duff of Penn- sylvania unfortunately belongs to the group desiring to draft Senator Arthur II. Vandenberg for the Re- publican nomination. NOT SO I.ONG AGO, Senator Vandenbcrg wrote n group of Yale students another of his letters de- clining to put himself forward ns a candidate. The letter was hardly published before Martin established contact with Duff, to point out that Vandonbcrg was not in the race, nncl to solicit his support for Martin, The plain truth is that Martin desperately wants to be nominated, knows he cannot be nominated ex- cept In tho event ot a- convention 4-Week Armed Truce Begins In Palestine Furthermore -wheat prospects turned, up enough during May j. urtnermore, wu v v dcpartment to indicate that this crop may be the country's sec- ond largest in history. Wheat is used for livestock feed as well as for direct food. Brightening future meat prospects still further was the prediction of a bumper oats crop arid the largest barley crop since 1943. If tho present favorable grain crop outlook continues through to By Max Boyd harvest time, the _graln Calr least four weeks to be compromised. Both bills would expire in two years, and both would require two years of military service for enough men from 19 through 25 to bring the armed forces up to full .authorized strength. Court-Martial Revamped Amendments voted during Sen- ate debate cut the life of that bill' from five years to two, tacked on a House-approved measure revamp- ing the court-martial systems of the in Palestine today, bringing with It a glimmer ot hope for an end to Arab-Jewish warfare. Indications from the Holy Land n-cre that tho truce fixed by the United Nations mediator was gen- erally observed. However the Arab Legion accused the Jews of toning an Arab soldier in Jerusalem and Jewish Tel Aviv had an air raid alert after the truce deadl-ne, 1 a m., eastern standard time. Jews and Arabs made last-minute peace for at shortage would be ended and farm- I ers would be in a position to start expanding livestock numbers again. Consumers -wou'.d not feel the full effect before the latter part of next year, however. That is because it takes about a year to convert grains into pork, and two to three years in- to beef. Farm officials say cheaper meat prices cannot be expected un- ccpt m mo event 01 v. CUHVGIH.IUH jews ar.u Artvos ma.au deadlock, and knows Vnndenberf? to improve their military posl- 1s Infinitely more likely to be chosen tlons WIU remain stabil- it a deadlock occurs. About Vantlen- borg, he must feel us the weaker competitor feels about the stronger, as the small man feels about the big man. And his attempt to subvert the bipartisan foreign policy was also lul a personal attack on L delivered with considerable force ronci from the flank. The odds nfjalnst Martin actually being nominated remain heavy, despite all his maneuvering. Of the liiUl lo. A lit jii4wj 11 white peace talks are carried out on the island of Rhodes under United Nations sponsorship. An Israel communique claimed Important successes in a last-minute of Jews with the Arab legion ,n, outrun for control of the key road from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv. It said Jew after two and til production jumps. The -agriculture department said a 1948-wheat crop of bushels is indicated on tho basis of conditions June 1. Winter wheat was forecast at bushels. The ten-year average is Spring wheat was forecast at 1D5.000 bushels compared to a ten- year average of Minne- sota's indicated production of spring wheat was listed at bush- The rye crop was forecast at bushels compared with last year's and a ten-year aver- age of Minnesota is ex- of the 82ad division. statement, said he had been under increasing pressure from Wisconsin residents to become a candidate and that he was giving consideration to the proposal. He indicated he would await action of the state Republican party in Mil- waukee this weekend before com- ing to a decision. The Republican party convention is a meeting of the voluntary organ- ization of the G.O.P. Among other things it will decide whether to endorse candidates. Two years ago the convention endorsed Delbert Kenny, of West Bend, over the late Governor W. .S. Goodland but Ken- ny was .soundly "beaten! the river front. The break unleashed Columbia waters which had wiped out Vanport Memorial day, then cut through a cross-dike and flooded to the east over the Portland meadows horse racing plant before being halted by a second cross-dike. Behind Main Barrier The second cross-dike was the one that gave way this morning, letting the old floodwaters race farther up- river to the east behind the main Columbia river barrier. The mile-square Portland-Colum- bia airport was abandoned by com- mercial airlines after the Vanport disaster. Their planes operate out of Salem airport, 50 miles south Portland. .Meanwhile, the highest waters of the flood rolled toward the Portland area. The U. S. Weather bureau warned that the unruly Columbia river's third crest would hit the lower val- ley tomorrow, driving floodwaters at Portland to a new 1948 The level was 29.95 when the ing tne court-marum U-- Army and Air Force, and outlawed i Bemp Urged to Bun SfLll tax as a requirement for A former Progressive. Immell was 'rom Jerusalem to ici AVIV. J.L age Of i.-, Jews attacked in darkness pcctcd to produce 12 bushels to an two'nights of heavy artillery, acre and a total of wis-i through nnrtnr nrenaratlon against a mnsln Is listed for 11 bushels to Arn the poll tax as a requirement for voting by men Inducted under the bill. The Senate also voted to allow recruiting of aliens in a "foreign legion" and to reward them with citizenship if their service is satisfactory. There is no similar provision in the House bill. The Senate turned down a "pull the trigger" feature of the House measure which would require the President to start actual after a 90-day proclaim- ing that the armed services could not get enough men any other way. Main Provisions of Draft Bill Washington Major provi- sions of the draft bill as passed by the Senate Thursday: 1. registration of all men from 18 through 25 years with a special registration of doctors, dentists and medical experts through 44. Induction of men from 19 despite all his maneuvering. Of the rocky nill stronghold held by a 35 delegates from his own state Arab legion brigade. The Arabs Massachusetts, only seven urc with rcportcd in Amman, Trans-Jordan, him to the finish. The rest willlthnt Jewish attack failed and follow other, more progressive Mass- tne Jews lost at least 100 killed and achusetts leaders to support such n numbcr of prisoners. "'lacrc ___ is listed for and bushels. Oats production was expected to not mentioned when the endorse- ment vote was taken but went on to take second place in the primary behind Goodlar.d. Goodland received votes; Immell and Kenny in the primary. Immell said underlying arguments being advanced to induce him to be- come a candidate "deal in general with control of the Republican par- ty and the do-nothing policy" of Governor Rennebohm. "The Republican, party must be projected into the future on the 'broad base principle' that makes it the creature of the he said. "Not on the 'narrow ba.se principle' that makes it the creature of totalitarian-minded bosses who demand the party contravene both the purpose and letter of state pri- mary election laws. Charges Housing leadership Lacking "The Republican party can not af- ford to entrust the future to an act- ing chief executive who since the ugn G for two years service of waiter Goodland has done to an the Army, Navy, Air Force, Navy Neither the state nor the or Marines. Married men, members party cari afford a chieftain in Taft Willing To Let People Answer Truman Philadelphia Senator Rob- ert A. Tatt declared today that President Truman's criticism of Congress "is an attack on the prin- ciple of representative government itself." The Ohio Republican said "our gallivanting president" on his cur- rent western speaking tour is mak- ing "an. effort not only to condemn this congress, but to discredit the institution of Congress." In his prepared address at the Union league, the G.O.P. presidential candidate said Mr. Truman's attack on Congress "gives aid and comfort to all those who want to destroy representative government as do the communists, fascists and every be- liever in a totalitarian state." Stating that "many are urging' Goes Down In Kattegat, 250 Rescued Bedlam of Panic Described by Survivors Aalborp, Dan- ish passenger vessel carrying 400 persons struck a mine and sank in the Kattegat early today and at niidmoriiing 150 of the passengers and crew members still wcro un- accounted for. The vessel was the steamer Kjocbenhavn, owned by the United Steamship Company A company official said most of the passengers not ac- counted for must be feared drowned. He said about 250 passengers and crew members had been rescued by 10 a. m. The Kjocbenhavn was traveling between Copenhagen and Aalborg when she hit the mine. Aalborg is northwest of Copenhagen across the Kattegat. Down in Ten Minutes The company said the ship went down in ten minutes, four miles south of the Aalborg bay lightship jjiitnj that Congress stay in session to meet "important problems" Taft said: "We had better adjourn now and in the northern part of the Kat- tegat, Early reports to the- company, it said, indicated only two lifeboats lowered before the vessel sank. now n November Many ships in the area hurried feet. first crest struck metropolis June l, Canada's bi new high for the Oregon Fraser river rode a new mgii -IUJT the feet imperilled lowlands near the Pacific. It still was rising. American and Canadian authori- ties ordered new evacuations as the Columbia and Fraser maintain- ed relentless pressure on levees sat- urated by weeks of high water. The Red Cross said it still has not found a trace of 59 persons since the Memorial day flooding of Vanport, war housing city of near Pert- land. The number on this "critical list" was 121 yesterday but the oth- ers checked in, one family from as far away as New Jersey. Vanport's known death toll remained four. A heavy thuderstorm hit Portland last night. In minutes streets were awash and gutters overflowing. It was not expected that local storms would make the river situation much worse, but general rains would. In Washington, Congress approved a appropriation for emergency housing yesterday and the bill was rushed westward in the hope President Truman could sign it today when he arrived in Portland to survey the flood zone. ate in our program." Taft told the gathering that Pres- ident Truman "does not understand the difference between American principles of free government and Idle In Shutdown of Big Auto Plants line work- vunujio ers in Ford Motor Company plants hours ending at 12 m, today: _______i.i_ ir-i n nfif-rifl V OQ cuntlldates as Vandenberg or Dcwcy. jews also reported capture cuntllates as an c ews aso nftor casting their complimentary

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