Winona Republican Herald, March 3, 1949

Winona Republican Herald

March 03, 1949

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date: Thursday, March 3, 1949

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Wednesday, March 2, 1949

Next edition: Friday, March 4, 1949 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Winona Republican Herald

Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

Learn more about this publication


  • 2.13+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Winona Republican Herald, March 03, 1949

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.13+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 3, 1949, Winona, Minnesota MILD TONIGHT, FRIDAY WARMER VOLUME 49, NO. 13 WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 3, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SUPPORT YOUR Y.M.C.A. TWENTY-TWO PAGES 10 Dead in Lake wood, Mich., Fire Water to Russ Mission Cut Off Given Paper Telling About Bomber Flight Police Cordon Maintained Around Frankfurt House BULLETIN United States government, In a note- to Russia, today gave General Lucius D. Clay full support In his demand that the Soviet repatriation mission be with- drawn from the American zone of Germany. By Richard O'Regan Frankfurt, po- lite but firm blockade thrown around eight holed-up Russians de- nied them water today, but pro- vided a morning newspaper. American authorities ordered a street dug up In front of the head- quarters of a besieged __ Russian repatriation mission to make surej no water reached the men Inside. I But when the front door opened! at S a. m. (2 a. m.. E.S.T.) and af Russian officer poked his head out to ask: "Can we have a newspa- They got a paper. Mrst Lieutenant Edward L. Co- vak, Duluth, Minn., In charge of the military police cordon around the mission house, said only Stars and Stripes, an English-language paper, was available. "That's said the Russian, so Covak handed him the paper. A reporter told the Russian "there's an interesting story on page about the American bomber flying nonstop around the world. "This Is through courtesy of American mili- tary Covak added politely. The Russian graciously thanked Mm. Only One Visitor The Russians camped In the house have had only one visitor since the siege started. A Russian colonel, accompanied by Colonel Sterling A. Wood, American pro- vost marshal, went there last night. The Russian visitor reported those Inside had only one request- water. But Wood said later he had orders to shut off the water. The digging up of the street to cut the pipe emphasized that stand. There were no Indications either sldif was backing down In the lat- est miniature war of nerves. The blockade around the Russian mission was slapped on yesterday. General Lucius D. Clay several weeks before told the Russians to pull their mission out March 1 since Its work of getting Russian House Retards Bill Increasing Winona Licenses Attack on '14' Dice Game Sets Back Vote a Week By Adolph Bremer The bill that would double the number of on-sale liquor licenses In Winona suffered a setback In the j I Minnesota house of representatives Wednesday afternoon, but the "drys" were unable to kill It. The Winona bill was a victim of a series of parliamentary maneuvers by Representative (Rev.) Clarence G. Langley, Red Wing, and Wilhelm Holm, Tyler (Lincoln which were directed principally at the "14" dice game bill In the opinion of City Representa- tive A. R. Lejk, who was able to save the bill for later action, the 30 on- sale license bill was "caught in the middle." The bill now Is at the bot- tom of the list of general orders and Francis Cardinal Spellman, center, Roman Catholic archbishop of New York, watches two seminary students dig graves this morning at Calvary cemetery In Queens, N. T., where grave diggers have been on strike for seven weeks. Student diggers are Daniel Peak, left, and William Boldt of St. Joseph's Seminary, Dunwoodie, Yonkers, N. Y. In rear Is the Rer. Henry Cauley. One hundred seminary stu- dents went to Calvary cemetery with Cardinal SpeUman this morning to overcome the effects of the- strike of grave diggers who seek a five-day week and the game pay they have been getting for six days work. (A.P. Wlrephoto to The Republican-Herald.) law- makers today welcomed as a boon again "about the middle of next to business a _govemment_ order per Representative Lejk said. Last week Friday, after the house the automobile Industry, which saw liquor and temperance committee in the move a possible lift to lag- had unanimously recommended the ging car sales. Nonstop World Hop Factor in War By John M. Hlghtower today assigned the nonstop round-the- world flight of an American bomber a significant and highly dramatic place In the grand strategy of the cold war. An Important fact In terms of international politics Is that the State department had opportunity to block the flight but did not do so. Skeletons Found In Army Hospital Buried in Blast to- displaced persons back to Russia, I day dug into a subterranean Ger- Clay said, had dwindled to nothing. The Soviets sent a note to the American government saying the mission's work was indispensable ar.d Insisting on its right to stay. Members of the eight-man mission man army field hospital, burled since Two and a half years ago a some- what similar project was vetoed by the diplomats. Thus the changed attitude may be taken as a measure of the extent to which relations between Russia and the West have gone downhill. The decline started at the peak of hopes for east-west cooperation in peacemaking. Its present low point is characterized by the belief of the western powers that military readiness to strike back is now an absolute essential of peace. What V. S. Can Do In this sense the B-50 trip which ended yesterday at Fort Worth pro- vides a single dramatic instance. the patients and doctors were suffo-llt shows what the United States and cated when a shell sealed off their other western powers are trying to Johnson Slated To Succeed Forrestal Today By Ernest B. Vaccaro Washington President Tru- man is expected to accept today James V. Forrestal's long-pending resignation as secretary of defense and name Louis A. Johnson, West Virginia lawyer, to the post. White House informants said the action probably will be announced at.Mr. Truman's news conference which began at 3 p. m. An ex- change of letters between the Pres- ident and Forrestal has been pre- pared for release, they added. Forrestal, 57, is the nation's first secretary of defense. He is the 'ast cabinet holdover from the Roose- velt administration. He was secre- Only The Iron Beds and a few other articles were left as fire swept through a frame house at Lakewood, Mich., 14 miles from Muskegon at 9 a. m. today, claiming at least ten lives, a mother and eight children and a roomer. (A.P. Wlrephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Confident of Passage He's confident of its passage, based on one vote taken yesterday. Here's what happened: bill for passage, the 30-bill was placed on general orders, a proced- ure in which the house considers poration said "It Is not bills sitting as a committee of the whole. The Winona bill, as well as the bill which would legalize the "14" dice game and other games, came up on general 'orders yesterday after- noon. The "14" bill was approved by the house, as a committee of the whole, by a standing 51 to 50 vote. The Winona liquor bill was then also approved, but by an "aye" and "no" vote. Representative Lejk said it was "not too and estimated that the "ayes" represented three- fourths of a "light" house. Not a single legislator had asked a ques- tion after Representative Lejk, who is guiding the bill in the house, ex- plained its provisions. Later the house went out of com- mittee of the whole session into reg- ular session. Dice BUI Killed Mr. Langley immediately moved that the dice bill and the Winona on-sale liquor license bill be "ex- cepted" from the report of the com- mittee of the whole. Meanwhile, his nstallment Buying Controls Eased Expected to Act as Spur To Lagging Sales By Francis M. LeMay Washington Many mitting smaller monthly ments on a list of items install- ranging from cook stoves to automobiles. The Federal Reserve board's ac- tion also was warmly greeted by However, Edgar Kaiser, general manager of the Kaiser-Frazier Cor- and a similar sentiment was ex- pressed by Representative Patman who has been demand- ing an extensive easing of curbs on Wreckage of Missing C-47 Found in Mexico Del Rio, Texas Sheriff A. E. Steinmetz said today that a missing- C-47 crashed in the Colorado mountains south of here in Mexico and that all aboard were killed. The plane had been missing for several days on a flight from Hamilton Field, Calif., to Kelly Field in San Antonio, Texas. The had been the object of an j i LULU uccu. LJUQ vx The board's order was issued test h both b Jand and rtoAiB i-vT