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Winona Republican Herald: Monday, April 18, 1949 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1949, Winona, Minnesota                              COLD TONIGHT, WARMER TUESDAY FM-RADIO AT ITS BEST VOLUME 49, NO. 52 WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 18, 1949 Winona Assured Of Air Service By Mid-Continent Airline carrier service at Winona's new municipal airport by dedica- for Winona from L. L. Schroeder, state com- misvoner of aeronautics, following the announcement Saturday that Park's Air Lines, Inc., East St. Louis, HI., has been acquired by Mid- run, which will also serve ona Overtime on Wisconsin Election O. K. Likely Three Official Days Left for Bill Passing Bed WinS. Rochester. La Crosse, Madison, The Alsops Southern Isolation Sign Noted By Joseph Alsop of the most sig- nificant political phenomena in Washington has been concealed, un- til now, behind the closed doors of the Senate foreign relations commit- tee room. There Senator Walter F. George of Georgia, most influential begin by dedication time in of the southern conservatives, has June, been hammering on Secretary of For a year now Parks has held cate of operation awarded Earks by the Civil Aeronautics board. Parks had worked out a schedule on which each of the intermediate cities would be served by only sev- eral of a larger number, of daily flights on the Chicago-Twin Cities run. Several of the cities on the run, including Red Wing, do not have adequate airports for the handling of commercial air travel, but it is expected that this will not impede the activation of the CAB certifi- cate by the new Mid-Continent- Parks team, according to Mr. Schroeder. Parks Certificated The commissioner gave the as- surance of early airline and air- mail service for Winona to the mu- nicipal airport's co-managers, Roy T. Patneaude and William A. Gal- ewski. Mr. Schroeder said service High Court Gives Verdict In 2 Cases Douda's Right To Place on Ballot Upheld Madison, state su- preme court held today the run- off election for supreme court and state superintendent of public in- struction is constitutional. The cour also held that Quincy V. Doudna of Stevens Point is entitled to have Cities-Chicago run, obstacles incumbent to the start of an airline operation have prevent- ed starting of nights- on all of the proposed routes. If CAB approves the acquiring State Dean G, Acheson and other witnesses to secure an admission. He wants them to admit that a vote for' the Atlantic pact will not commit him to voting funds to im- plement the pact. This clearly im- plies that he means to oppose re- arming Europe, if rearming Europe is at all costly. In order to grasp the meaning of _ _ George's new line, wnat he is doing Parks president, said now must be contrasted with whatjthat the Sioux City-Chicago run he has done in the past. It was and the Chicago-St. Louis run would for instance, pated in the negotiation of the Brit- flQwn by Mld.Contmenti mil be used his name on the ballot for super- intendent of public instruction The court handed down decisions today .after hearing of Parks by ed to be a of the Parks routes will be activated quickly. In an announcement Oli- ish loan agreement; fought the then Secretary of the Treasury Fred Vinson because he thought thej amount too small; jind with Arthur H. Vandenberg of Michigan led the battle lor the loan in the Senate. Until now, George has always gone along with every major foreign pol- icy enactment. THIS HAS BEEN, of course, southern conservative tradition. the u ________ At the "beginning of the first Roosevelt administration, there was still a dis- cernible difference between right- wing southerners and right-wing northerners, even on CAB certificates for about miles of airline opf-rations in 11 [in both cases Mdwest states, including the Twin oral arguments Saturday morning, but financial! The legality of the run-off elec- tion law was challenged by Carl Frederick, Fall River banker, who sought to restrain the secretary of state from proceeding with the May ;hird run-off election. The question of Doudna's right to be placed on the ballot was raised by Secretary of State Fred R. Zimmerman who said Doudna's financial statements were filed late The run-off election law was passed after the deadline for filing nomination papers. It provides Tor a run-off in either race if no candidate receives more than 50 per cent of the vote. None of the candidates in the spring election did receive more than 50 per cent. Qualifiers are Judges Edward J.j Gehl, West Bend, and Elmer D.l Goodland, Racine, for the supreme court seat and George E. Watson, Wauwatosa, and Doudna, for super- intendent. The supreme court said that be- cause of the extreme urgency of the situation it was issuing the mandate on both actions now and would file formal opinions later. on the new segments. Now Serving Rochester Mid-Continent's current opera- tions include the Twin Cities and Rochester, with flights south to St. Louis, Kansas City, New Orleans, Houston, and north and west to Omaha, Sioux City, Sioux Falls and Minot, as well as other points. Previously it had sought in vain for certification to fly the Twin- Cities-Chicago route, now served exclusively by Northwest Airlines That airline has also been askec domestic is- sues. Men like Pat Harrison of Mis- sissippi and the gigantic, powerful Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas, might be deeply conservative heart. But theirs was a planter con- servatism with more than a trace of the old-fashioned agrarian populist detestation of Wall Street, Hence their willingness to follow Franklin Roosevelt in the early New Deal years. The labor issue, and the connectec racial issue, ended all that. By the close of the second Roosevelt admin- istration, when domestic questions were to the fore, the right-wing southerners were well to the right (Continued on Page 13, Column 5.) ALSOPS iire Becomes dependent, Patriots K. W Cook, 38, Pittsburgh, Pa., was killed yesterday in this wreck of a Pennsylvania railroad freight train near Johnstown, Pa. Two other crewmen jumped from the locomotive in foreground and were not injured badly. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) The run-off law is a .utional is still Mr. Schroeder has been assisting city officials in presenting that re- quest to the CAB, which must ap- prove virtually all phases of air- line operation. The administration building at Winona's new airport is now nearing completion and it is planned to ask J. W. Miller, presi- dent of the Mid-Continent system, to come here in the near future toi this com-i valid, coa the court ___________ _ Pe- tition for an order restraining the secretary of state. In ordering the secretary of state to place Doudna's name on the ballot, the court held that he had "made a substantial compliance" with the provisions of the law re- lating to filing of financial reports. The decisions were by unanimous vote. Justice Edward T. Fairchild, however, took no part in the deci- Thomas Fairchild, New Farm Plan Predicted by '50 By Francis M. Le May Cooley (D.-N C.) of the House agr culture committee predicted today the present Congress will write a ne farm take effect in 1950. HetoldT reporter he expects this new program to: i Embody "perhaps some but not all" of the Truman admimstra tion's proposals for a consumers cheap food. 2. Scrap the "Aiken bill" passed b the Republican-controlled 80th Con gress This law in 1950, unless chang Aincbarcoat-propeUed buses above. dog pound employe bert's big chance. William Gil- years. The passport fraud case was the second- conviction for the squat-be- spectacled German-born commu- nist. In June, 1947, he was con- victed of contempt of Congress for refusing to be sworn for testimony before the House committee. The appeals court'also sustained his conviction and sentence of a year in jail and fine in that case. An appeal was taken to the Supreme court, which held oral arguments in the contempt case three weeks ago. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Clearing and continued cold tonight; low 28 hi the city, 26 in rural areas. Tues- day fair and not so cold; high 50. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 Bicketts said this bizarre series Reapportionment House passed a bill to add ten new members in the lower bouse. Senate has not act- ed yet. Youth Conservation Commission- Committees have doubled appropria- tions to expand the commission. The senate finance and house appro- Mclntyre met W. H. Kershaw, Pullman dairyman, on a downtown street. He rushed at Kershaw, who once had sworn out a speeding complaint against him, and bit his _ _ VMilidiTfon land's independence day will comeiface so it was first believed on a different date each the day after Easter. Dog Catcher Lisle Wright got sick nours ending at 12 m. Sunday: yesterday. He asked Gilbert to take over. Soon, Gilbert got a report on a stray dog wandering around down- town. He bagged the dog and brought it back to the pound. The dog was Wright's. It'll cost the dog catcher the usual to re- deem the pooch. Maximum, 49; 26; noon, 22 In the afternoon President Kel- ly and Prime Minister Costello led a pilgrimage to the graves of these en. The 24-hour celebration will end at midnight as two and one-half million citizens of the new repub- lic echo: i "It was a great day for the 26 Million Federal Contracts to State Firms During .-'49 Minnesota Manufac- turers and dealers received feder- al contracts amounting to 000 under the Walsh Healey public contracts act during the first quart- er of 1949. Thomas O'Malley, regional direc- hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 42; minimum, 31; noon 42; precipitation, .12; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at Additional weather on Page 16. wound. When Claar later apprehended him Mclntyre opened fire with a pistol as the officer went toward lim. He shot Claar three times. Claar fired two shots as he lay dying, but Mclntyre dodged to safety behind Claar's car. Mclntyre then took the officer's night stick and clubbed him. He then took Claar's gun and fled. Then he fled to his home on the outskirts of town. He exchanged the pistols for the two rifles. A wit- ness said he was "dancing around like a wild man" when the posse From vantage points along the highway he picked off his Pursu- efs Scores of spectators lined the hillside watching the gun battle but Mclntyre saved his shots the posse. Gallagher and Buck were tailed as they stepped out of their cars unaware of the danger. Parnell was shot later as he got out of his car department, said the contracts call- ed for worth of ordnance to join toe posse, and accessories, worth of food, and worth of chemi- cals and related products. Ricketts said no one knew whose bullet struck Mclntyre in the ches Little ana ended, the battle. igree whether expenditures should )e authorized to establish a youth camp in St. Croix park House has rejected an appropriation. State Legislature Hits Federal Rule For National Guard St Paul The Minnesota egislature today went on record in opposition to federalization of the National Guard. The secretary of defense and the committee on civilian components, commonly known as the "Gray joard" had recommended federal- ization. The house passed a resolution; previously approved by the senate, which opposed federalization on several grounds. Representative E. J. WindmiUer of Fergus Falls, chairman of the bouse military affairs committee, told the lawmakers that federaliza- tion would "destroy at one blow" the National Guard as it now exists and would "seriously jeopardize our national security." The senate resolution was spon- sored by Gordon Rosenmeler of   

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