Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 9, 1949, Winona, Minnesota CITY PRIMARY ELECTION MONDAY, FEB. 14 IT'S YOUR RIGHT AND YOUR DUTY TO VOTE VOLUME 48, NO. 301 W1NONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 9, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Gross Income Tax Hit Photo by Merritt KelJey Boy Scouts And Cnb Scouts at St. Thomas school had special flag-raising ceremonies this morning In observance of national Boy Scout week. Shown taking part are from left, Robert Hennessy, Tom Blaggte. Jim Hennessey, Jerry Carroll, James Cunningham, George King. William Cunningham, Leo Lemul and Richard Hennessey. The Boy Scouts in the picture ais den chiefs. Dewey Suggests Republicans Out-Liberalize Democrats The Alsops Tito Swing To Western Orbit Seen By Joseph Alsop Belgrade There are important rigns here that a new era win short- ly open in Marshal Tito's foreign policy. Having broken irrevocably with the Kremlin, he cannot perma- coffin nently remain in total isolation, suspended like Mahomet's between the So- viet and Western world. And since he cannot return to his old friends in the East with- out literally im- periling his neck. It is logical that Marshal Tito should begin to think about making new friends in the West. As long ago as last summer, lead- ing Yugoslavs informed American and British officials that their country would need help to main- tain its independence. But this was done almost conspiratorially, with many pleas London Marshal that Washington and Wants G.O.P. to Become Party of Social Progress By Jack Bell Washington Thomas E. Dewey last night advised Republi- cans to become the party of "social progress." The hard-hitting speech which Dewey himself described as "the kind I ought to have made In the( campaign" was interpreted by to follow Norway in looking ator Brewster of Maine as "slam- the terms Tor joining the At- Danes Study Advantages Of Hew Pact Washington Denmark in- ming the door against another norn- ination." Reluctantly draping himself in the robes of elder statesman, the New governor told the country from a Lincoln day dinner forum last! a ijiuuum utty Lmiuci .LUIUIU aaatt.. night that his Truman-defeated party Is split wide open. On one side, he said to the tune of 22 outbursts of applause, are those who want no "paternalism" in government would would junk farm price supports, unemployment insurance, old age benefits, slum clearance and other programs. On the other, he said as he paus- ed to survey a packed banquet room, are those Republicans who want to go beyond the New Deal "as rapidly as possible at almost any cost and regardless of consequences." His proposal for a winning com- bination in 1950 and 1952: Take the middle road; "stop belly- aching about the quit trying lantic defense alliance, diplomatic officials reported today. The Danish ambassador, Henrik Kauffman, was reported primed to submit his country's questions as soon as Secretary Acheson gives him an appointment. De Kauffman's visit would mark the first time the Danish govern- ment has shown any official interest in the possibility of linking its de- fenses with the American-sponsored security pact. In the past, the Danish govern- ment has supported Sweden's Idea that the three Scandinavian coun- tries (Sweden, Norway and Den- mark) should form an alliance of their own based on neutrality. Acheson and his top assistants in the State department currently are busy assembling facts requested ,to "out-promise the Democrats: "jby Norway's visiting foreign min- should not "embarrass" I forget about "turning the clock as a means of guiding nls Tito by showing open! back" and stand for "social progress country s decision. friendship. In the interval, it has been American and British policy to give Marshal Tito the minimum essentials to keep his country going. But now we may have an oppor- tunity to abandon this hole-and- corner system and to establish busi- nesslike, straightforward, genuinely friendly relations. The wisest diplomacy will be need- under a flourishing, competitive system of private enterprise where every human Tight Is expanded." He suggested that those who are op- posed to "liberal and progressive" policies should leave the G.O.P. Needed In Campaign I'ewey hit a note that some of his G.O.P. listeners said they thought ought to have been sound- ed, if the opportunity is to be suc-jed instead of the "unity" theme (Continued on Page 14, Column 7.) (Continued on Page 14, Column 8.) ALSOPS DEWEY Pitching Woo Costs Kasson Farmer Mason City, andjKasson bank, where he did business, blond 25-year-old Curtiss Larson hadj Larson told jurors Mrs. Stanley three weeks of it insisted on the cash, saying it him his life savings, he told a! was to be paid to an attorney she federal court jury here. jwas meeting at Rochester to close Larson, Kasson, Minn., the deal. The witness said he drove was the first witness against Mr. and: the woman and his money to Roch- Mrs. William Stanley, whom the gov-j ester late last October and never .saw love swin- either after she left his car. eminent is trying for a die." Larson told of meeting the attrac- tive Mrs. Stanley at a Rochester, Minn., ballroom last September 30. She told him she was 25 and single. Harold Wolfe, Mason City police chief, said the Stanleys admitted getting some from marriage eligible bachelors, widowers and widows in a half dozen Midwest So he said he dated her several times j states. They are accused only in the a week for three weeks, when question of marriage came up. Halvard M. Lange, is continuing here his detailed examination of the Atlantic Security Alliance. Denmark Still Hopes for Area Pact Copenhagen, eign Minister Gustav Rasmussen told parliament today he had not given up hope of establishing a corn- Big 4 Powers Begin Austrian Peace Talks Soviet Actions Could Improve East-West Accord By William N. Oatis new big four par- ley on Austria beginning today gave Joseph Stalin a chance to match his words of peace with actions. Deputies of the foreign ministers of Russia, the United States, Brit- ain and Prance held a closed session for a third try at drafting a treaty of Austrian peace and independence. The prime question was whether Russia would continue to back Yu- goslavia's demand for In reparations and some 800 square miles of Austrian territory. Russia's insistence that Marshal Tito's government get its demands helped deadlock the last conference, which broke up May 6, 1948, after 110 sessions. But a month later Russia and the cominform broke with Tito. The Austrian treaty talks repre- sent the first big four meeting since Russia and her communist follow- ers in Europe began what has been termed a peace offensive. The so- called offensive was topped by Prime Minister Stalin's offer to meet with President Truman in Russia, Poland or Czechoslovakia. Western spokesmen said Huff Street Dike Widening Included in New 61 Project The agreement which the Minnesota highway department proposes In dredging for a re- located highway 61 Includes pro- vision for widening of the Huff street dike to accommodate highway 43 traffic, it re- vealed today. It is understood that the highway department officials in- dicated that they have agreed, at least tentatively, to relocate Wholesale Prices Below OPA Level By Richard Flske New prices of several Important commodities have slipped below the levels of the closing days of O.P.A. ceilings. Top grade corn, oats, rye and lard were lower priced when the whole- sale markets closed yesterday than they were on June 28, 1946, the last day they were traded before ceilings were lifted. Other frequently used commodi- that ties still have some distance to fall "deeds, not words" were needed to (before they reach the levels of solve east-west difficulties. They! days. pointed to Berlin and Austria as two places where Soviet actions to bring west Virtually the only commodity to maintain Its January, 1948, price Is coffee, which is about double iwhat it was back in June, 1946. about a settlement with the would speak volumes. One diplomatic source said lastj The approximate postwar peaks night he saw no evidence of anyiOf commodity prices were reached change in Soviet policies. on January 15, 1948, and most of a British the let attitude "will not become known until the conference opens." The one man who presumably had the latest Russian line said nothing. He is the Soviet ambassador to Brit- ain, George N. Zarubin, who flew back here Sunday after two weeks In Moscow. Zarubin will represent Russia at the talks. Samuel Reber, of the State department's office of European affairs, will speak for the U. S. Anti-Filibuster Rule Approved By Senator Lodge Washington Senator Lodge (R.-Mass.) said today the Senate rules committee approved an anti- filibuster rule by a ten to three vote. Leaving a closed-door session of the committee, Lodge said the vote was for an amendment to the Sen- ate rules so that two-thirds of sen- ators voting could apply to a gag to debate at any time. The committee action merely sends the proposal on to'the Senate It- self. In the Senate, the matter can be called up at any time but Is sub- ject to debate. Southern senators already have threatened to filibuster, or keep de- bate going indefinitely, in order to prevent the Senate from voting to adopt such a rule. Mitchum, Girl Given 60 Days On Drug Charge Los Angeles Robert Mit- chum, rugged film hero, today was sentenced to 60 days in jail on a charge of conspiracy to possess marijuana cigarettes. Actress Lila Leeds, convicted with MItchum on the marijuana possession charges, also was given a 60-day term. mon Scandinavian defense system. superior Judge Clement D. Nye He said he still hopes to announced a jail sentence of rms from the United States. one year, then said it would be sus- Rasmussen indicated Scandinavian pended. He placed Mitchum, 31, and ambassadors in Washington are j the blond Miss Leeds, who gives now busy seeking to convince the United States it should help the three northern countries, Denmark, Sweden and Norway, increase their defenses. Minneapolis Legislator Wins Committee Post By Adolph Johnson St. Paul The senate major- ity won an expected overwhelming victory today on an organizational >sue. By a vote of 47 to 6, with 13 ab- sent or not voting, the senate ap- proved the nomination of Senator Emmett Duemke of Minneapolis as chairman of the motor vehicle com- the I Larson case but other victims are mittee. He said the now admitted 36-year- old woman told him she couldn't be wed until she paid off a mort- gage on a dress shop she owned in Des Molnes. Larson testified that'was found hidden in Stanley's sock he cashed in worth of savings! when the couple was arrested here bonds and obtained from the last fall. expected to appear among the 301 Senator D. M. Carey of Wells, who federal witnesses. started the fight by protesting The Stanleys cold Wolfe they had j that the job should go to a rural spent the money on clothing, cars man, saw the dispute as a clty- and good times. A total of country battle. Others said the only issue was whether the senate was ready to complete its organization and get down to business. her age as 20, on probation for two years, with the provision that they spend the first 60 days In jail. 9-Year-Old Saves Four in Farm Fire Flood wood, year-old girl tt> nine- shepherded her four little brothers and sisters to safety last night as fire swept their farm home three miles north of Flood- wood. Flames burst from the walls of a downstairs bedroom of the Walter Lund home while the children were preparing for bed. The youngsters, all in their nightclothes, were in the living room. Their parents were visiting at a neighboring farm, Sharon, 9, picked up the six- months old baby and, leading the others, went to the barn. There the children huddled in the hay to pro- tect themselves from 14-below zero cold. Their parents soon arrived and took them to the home of neighbors. the items have fallen a good bit since then. A severe break In markets came a little commodity short of a Corn (bu.) 1.44 (bn.) ...........89 Kje
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.