Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1949, Winona, Minnesota GENERALLY FAIR VOLUME 49, NO. 64 WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY FM-RADIO AT ITS BEST EIGHTEEN PAGES Last Line to Shanghai Cut Red Army Troops, left, are drawn up for their part in the May day celebration yesterday in Moscow's red square. The clock indicates o'clock, a Jew minutes after the scheduled start of the red army foimation. The Lenia mausoleum, from which Josef Stalin and other Russian leaders reviewed the parade, is partially by the lower left tower of the building in right foreground. Feature of the celebration was Russia's display of jet plane power. (A.P. Wirephoto via radio from Moscow to The Re- publican-Herald.) v v v Jet Planes Cover Red May Paraders By Eddy Gilmore i lanes wrote a May day message of mushrooming Soviet air might over Moscow's skies. A Minister into the bright afternoon sun as his son, Major General Vassily Stalin, led the traditional com- The Alsops MacArthur Hard Man To Replace By Stewart, AIsop Tokyo The only really cogenj objection to a fundamental change in the way we govern Japan is that General of the Aruy Douglas Mac- Arthur would leare. It is a per- fectly valid objection. An of f-the-recoi d talk with this curious and complex man is one of the "musts" for the visiting fireman in Tokyo, like sejing Mount Fuji. Those here who have had the ex- p-rience and they are many are forever compa ring notes on "my interview with rather in the manner of middle-aged club- women discussing "my operation." As with an operation, the experi- ence is memorable, but one is apt to munlst demonstration. Behind the theatrical magnifi- cence of May day, foreign observers saw a solid military reality: A strong jet propelled Soviet air arm, "It is very interesting to see the great development in ihe Soviet air force since W comment of jjiftufecarit Colonel S. innersteDmaJSEflen's air attache. America's air attache, Bri General Russell E. Randall, adi "The parade showed evidence continued technical progress of the Soviet air force.1 (There have been repeated uncon- firmed reports in the. past that num- erous German jet plane experts were iaken to Russia from the Soviet zone of Germany after nazi Ger- many's capitulation.) Marshal Stalin a picture of physical fitness despite recent rumors stood at sharp attention atop Lenin's tomb to watch Moscow's familiar May day spectacle. i Massed artillery, trademark of feel- temporarily anaesthetized. The most surpiising thing about MacArthur is tha. he does not look like MacArthur. It is amazing that, a gold-braided hrt could so trans- form a man's appearance. When the cap is not-there, the stern-jawed, eagle-eyed of the Sun day supplements .s not there either. Instead, there an elderly man with a very long head, an interest- ing, intensely face, and a pa- ternal, rather olfl-fashioned courte sy of manner. IT WOULD EASY to make fun of MacArthvr. It would be easy to make fun of the way he parts his hair, for example. He parts it exact- ly on a level witii his right eyebrow. In order to accomplish this remark- able feat, he has to wear his hair at a most unmilitary length. It would be easy to make fun of the way he talks. He is perfectly capable of making a full-fledged, full-throated oration, eyes flashing, left arm sawing the air, voice quav- ering with emotion, to a single listener. It is this which induces the Scientists Plan New Attacks On Tuberculosis By Frank Carey Associated Press Science Reporter lines of attack on the tuberculosis No.l disease killer of Americans be- iween the ages of 15 and Boy, 5, Playing With Matches Fatally Burned Services Tuesday Near Lookout For Farm Tot Independence, Funeral services will be held Tues day lor a five-year-old boy who was fatally burned while playing with hiatches Friday afternoon. Sheldon Olson, son of Mr. anc Mrs. Orion Olson who operate a farm near here, died at the White hall Community hospital Saturday at a.m. The boy was severely burned about the face, neck and shoul- ders when a can of kerosene ignit- ed and then set his clothes afire. He been playing with mat- ches in the rnilk house, according to reports, and the kerosene can was on the floor of the building. Sheldon ran screaming into the field where his father was working, his clothes and hair a mass of flames. His father succeeded in ex- tinguishing the garments and after giving first aid, drove the child to Whitehall. Doctors said the burns produced severe shock and that flames ev- idently had been inhaled by the youngster, whose lungs were badly! burned. The Rev. O. C. Aune of Osseo will officiate at services :to- morrow at the Evangelical an church near Lookout. Surviving are the boy's parents, two sisters: Ardella and Sheila, A 15-Foot Wai! Of Fire raced through the state forest land east of Blackduck, in northwestern Min- nesota, as this picture was taken last Saturday. Photographer T. A. Evanson of the Grand Forks, N. D.t Herald had to run to escape being trapped when the onrushing flames began to close in on him from either side. Light rains of Sunday enabled firefighters to bring most of the state's forest fires under control. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Date for Lifting Blockade May Be Set During Week twin, and one brother, Herbert, outlined today. Research aimed at greater con-ja11 at rol of the wily germ of the "white I plague" was described at the open- of the 45th annual meeting of) he National Tuberculosis associa- organization you support with purchases of "Christmas ieals." Projects outlined include: search for chemicals that! McGregor, Minn. Twd might further weaken the armor j elderly persons burned to death to- f the tissue barriers In which J5 a cabin Iire near -TM-- touched off a brush 2 Burn to Death in Cabin Fire are housed in the tubercu- osis patient. This would make i asie-r for drugs like streptomycin the bugs and do their fire. o reach tuff. A checkup on the hereditary mand for the com- during the last of the tuberculosis determine why it is that .certain strains resistant to drugs, Kremlin chimes struck. The particularly streptomycin eventu- over strains that 'can be curbed by drugs. attempt to determine con- stitutional factors responsible for resistance and susceptibility to tu- berculosis infection. Rabbits of known resistance to the disease will be bred for these studies. The new research projects sup- ported by the association were des- to begin. union filtered across the jammed square. Then Russia's May day message to he world began: The scream of jet planes.in the The measured Iread of infantry- of drilled divisions. The band broke into martial music ector of research for NTA. as more Soviet armed might paraded for the Russian ormvrt nnrt f, sense of numbness, of being under anaesthetics, in those who interview him. One has the uncomfortable feeling of being a totally inadequate substitute for cheering And it would be easy to make fun (Continued on Page 7, Column 3.) ALSOPS sailors, force, ground troops, paratroopers, military school cadets; there were long-gunned tanks, self-propelled guns, and old-fashioned .cavalry. There was a music more familiar than that measured out by Soviet military bands: The familiar vocal theme of attacks against the United States. 'American reactionaries paring a new shouted Marshal Alexander Vasilevsky, the Soviet's new minister of the armed forces. He accused America of "openly passing to an aggressive political course." A familiar scapegoat the Atlan- tic pace was cited as an indica- Association officials said that hereas the known cases of tuber in. this country total ap. jproximately it is estimated Jflthat the actual figure of active cas- 'es is nearer This estimate, they declared, is Football Bribe Verdicts Upheld By High Court Washington The Supreme court today upheld by a 4-4 vote New date for lifting of the Russian blockade of Berlin may be set this week. The climactic session in the slow and careful negotiations to end the blockade is expected to come as soon as one of the parties tells' the other "let's meet." That presumably will happen this New York. Present prospects are that this meeting may reach agreement on ending the Russian blockade and the Allies counter-blockade and setting a date for a meeting of the Big Four foreign ministers on the German question. Both the Americans and the Rus- sians involved in the negotiations thus far have maintained strictest secrecy about their progress. The outline of the situation has become The victims were Mr. and Mrs. Giants pro football players. Lewis Martinson. He was 81 years' old and his wife 85. The fire was discovered by _, neighbor who saw flames York state illegally used evidence the conviction of two men slightly less hazy since news! with offering bribes to New York I of the first sessions was announced The pair, Harvey Stemmer and a David Krakower, contended New spread beyond the Crews which had from the Martinson cabin about 5 a. m. By the time he reached the scene the entire building was ablaze and the roof had caved in. Flames ignited nearby brush and cabin clearing, been fighting brush fires during the night fought to extinguish the blaze. Authorities said they believed the fire started from a kerosene lamp which apparently had been upset. Mrs. Martinson had been ill with a Seart ailment. McGregor is 60 miles west of Du- luth on highway 210. Tamarack is about nine miles east of McGregor. Ellingson Nominated For Postmaster Tru- against them obtained bjr wire-tap- ping. Justice Jackson took no part in the case. By long precedent an equally divided decision upholds the lower court. Stemmer and Krakower were ac- cused of offering Frankie Filchock and Merle Hapes, each, plus the returns on a bet, if they would throw a game to the Chicago Bears. The game was an important !by Tass, the official Soviet news (agency. Dr. Phillip C. Jessup, U. S. am- bassador at large, said after his last meeting with Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob Malik the talks were proceeding satisfac- torily." The London Daily Herald, organ of Britain's ruling Labor party, said today Malik suggested to Jessup at Friday's meeting that the block- ades be lifted at the end o'f the first week in June. The story, cred- ited to the newspaper's London diplomatic correspondent, gave no source for its information. the length of the negotiations is one in the 1946 National Football league race. Stemmer and Krakower were sen- tenced to 5 to 10 years in prison each. Filchock and Hapes were bar- red from the league. Stemmer and Srakower appealed to the high tri-1 made" public by Tass. Interest Light In Wisconsin Voting Tuesday By The Associated Press The customary last minute hubbub preceding a state election was some- what missing in Wisconsin today. Despite the fact that two im- portant state offices will be filled in the special run-off election tomor- row interest is considered low. Con- tributing factors are the lack of other and the absence of partisanship in either of the two ices. Circuit Judge Edward J. Gehl, of West Bend, and Municipal Judge Elmer D, Goodland of Racine con- Board Seagoing Naval Vessels Chaotic Money Market Crashes Inside Shanghai By Fred Hampson Shanghai reported suspended today on the last railway escape from com- munist-menaced Shanghai to South China. Inside the city, the chaotic mon- ey market crashed at midday, after garrison headquarters outlaw- ed free trading in prewar silver dollars on threat of death-obvious- ly a measure of great desperation. The semiofficial Chinese Central News agency said rail service had been suspended between Hang- chow and Nanchang. Hangchow is a seaport, resort city and com- munications center .100 air miles southwest of Shanghai. Nanchang, 'capital of Kiangsi province, is about 250 miles farther southwest midway between Shang- hai and Canton, provisional Nat- ionalist capital on the south coast. (This was the first indication that the communist offensive might have penetrated so deeply into South China. Previous dispatches have indicated the main red thrust was aimed at Kangrchow. (Central news, however, did not say what caused suspension of rail traffic between Hangchow and Nanchang or where red operating along the line.) A Shanghai garrison communique said nationalist forces still were holding Kunshan, 32 miles west of Shanghai, despite heavy red artil- lery bombardment. The communique claimed Nat- ionalist successes in fighting in the Kunshan. area. It said units from the 29th com- munist army attacked Chigyang- kang, about a mile from Kunshan, but were driven westward after "a heavy engagement during which the communists saffered heavy casualties." A small red force which reached the vicinity of Taichang, a mile or so northwest of Kunshan, was iliminated by Nationalist troops, the garrison announced. These reds might have been flank defenders of the communist orce which attacked Kunshan. The garrison said their strength was inly 200 and was "totally wiped 3Ut." The garrison's description of this and the Kunshan attack suggested the fighting hi that region was not n a major scale. There was not news here of the ighting south of Lake Tai 50 miles r so southwest of Shanghai where the reds seemed to be throwing more important strength toward [angchow. A traveler from Hangchow said oday that -city had beea occupied y Nationalist militia. He said com- at troops were not in evidence One of the apparent reasons f or j tend for the supreme court seat De had idea where they vacated by the resignation of reported desire by U. S. officials toiCmef Justlce Marvin B Rosenberry. be absolutely certain the Russian J offer to lift the blockade has no strings attached other than those George E. Watson of Wauwatosa and Quency Point oppose Doudna of each other Stevens for the appeals upheld .their convictions. New York police said they dis- covered the attempted bribery after apping telephone conversations. based on limited experimental rind- man has sent the name ofr Ern st York law ings that for every tuberculosis O. Ellingson to the senate as a death there are nine existing cases postmaster nomination for Spring of the disease. Grove, Minn. Philippines Plan Stronger Defenses Philippine air force observed its 14th birthday to- day as the republic stepped un de- fense preparations. President Slpidio tion of America's intentions. But it was toward the sky that foreign eyes turned. Stalin's favor- ite son led a. demonstration which won sharp attention from foreign attaches who, during the second world War, had become accustomed to a Soviet concept of air power quite foreign to America's and the west's, the Russian's, depending on their Yak fighter-bombers, had ad- mittedly concentrated on planes which could furnish close support to the sprawling masses of Russian in- fantry, (Details of Russia's new weapons the air and on the ground were not contained in Moscow dis- Quinno an- patches. One take of Correspondent Gflmore's story was not received in New York. There was no indication whether it contained a hint of Rus- sia's rocket might.) nounced the government plans a defense force of 300.0UO men to "give no quarter to enemies oj democracy." The expanded armed forces are primarily for internal security, he added. As he spoke, reports from cen- tral Luzon indicated that commu- nist-led peasant guerrillas had elud- ed a government trap, with 12 guerrillas killed and 28 captured. The guerrillas were blamed for the April 28 ambush slaying of Mrs. Aurora Quezon, widow of the _ __ republic's first president. She, herJTarlff commission.' daughter, a son-in-law and nine! The new term would run until other persons were killed. ljune 16, 1955. Edminster Named For Tariff Post Tru- man today nominated Lynn R. Ed- Minster of Peoria, for another term as a member of the U. S. post of state superintendent of pub- if the Western powers would up their counter-blockade and a date acceptable to the Soviet for a Big Four meeting on Garmany. In other actions today the court: Refused to reconsider its two month old decision that states may! ban union slowdowns in wage pute cases. The National Labor Re- jlations board sought to reopen the lease- on the grounds the N.L.R.B did not realize full significance ivhen it first came to the court from Wisconsin. Refused to consider a new test case .involving properties bought by Negroes in white residential devel- opments covered by restrictive cov- enants. The court last year held cannot enforce such lower courts covenants. Agreed to consider the case of a 33-year-old German war bride who claims she has been improperly den- ied admission to the United States. Mrs. Helen Knauff said the attorney general gave no reason for barring Robber Awaiting Trial Succumbs is retiring. set The run-off election is the result "of a recent state law which pre- scribes the special balloting in the event that no candidate for state office receives more than 50 per cent of the votes cast in an election. Such was the case in the April 5 balloting. Watson and Gehl outdistanced all of the numerous candidates for each respective office but neither of of had gone. The central news agency, report- ing the suspension of rail traffic between Hangchow and said: "Over southbound passen- gers were being pitifully maroon- ed at Hangchow station. Despite desperate efforts to get out of the almost deserted lake city, the fate of the evacuees was evidently foredoomed as the Hangchow-Nan- chang rail line was the only com- munication artery to the south." In Shanghai there was no undue amount of military activity and no sign of any impending red at- tack. Within the city, troop move- ments were not especially evident. them far enough. Thus the anti- John L. climactic election tomorrow between soldiers opponents Doudna and Goodland Sullivan was arrested December 10 in Newark, N. J., on a shop' Nearly All Of Columbus' (Ohio) on-duty firemen were called out Saturday night to battle a blase-that raged through two down- town business blocks. Firemen are shown mounting ladders to get to the flames on the third and fourth stories of one of the buildings housing stores, offices and warehouses. (AP. Wirephoto.) icr last August, five and one-half! months after-her marriage in Ger- many. Unonimously upheld the govern- Citing charge, ment's right to use in an antitrust! The state was granted a 60-day suit documents barred from a in the trial to find its prime court trial on the grounds that they witness, Thomas Leahy, who had were the fruit of an illegal search disappeared from Chicago. Leahy Chicago Sullivan, 54, awaiting resumption of his trial on a charge of par- iivci mwaiu ticipating in a robbery, died last night. j Sullivan, whose trial started April! 6, was taken to the jail hospital! from Cook county jail Wednesday.' He died of diabetes. His trial struck a snag on its opening day. The state accused Sul livan oi being the ring-leader in the robbery of the E. H. Rumbold safe deposit vaults January 19, 1945 Six -others allegedly took part in the robbery. and seizure. The charge of illegality was basefl on the lower court's con- tention that the grand jury which ordered the documents produced was improperly set up became wom- en were excluded. Refused for a second time to grant an Illinois request to order the release of Tony Marino, who has served 23 years of a hf e term given Urn in the killing of an aged jani- tor. The high court last year held that Marino's constitutional rights had been denied him when he was convicted at the age of 18. The tribunal at that time sent the-case back to an Illinois judge who has refused to release the prisoner. and Michael Kosar turned state's evidence in the trial of two others who took part in the holdup, Willie Niemoth and PaC Flaherty. Niemoth and Flaherty Were convicted of rob- bery and sentenced to life imprison- ment. Kosar was killed November 13, 1947, as he sat in his home. His slayers were never found. Llewellyn Morgan pleaded guilty to robbery and was given a six year term. Wincel Urban, the seventh mem- ber of .the gang, was found stran- gled in a suljurt of Chicago shortly after the robbery. The slaying has not been solved. Too Late To Prevent Double Killing Seattle the cops! My daddy's going to kill my mommy." That plea of five-year-old Gary Hein summoned Mrs. Ver- non C. Camp, a neighbor, to the Sylvester N. Hein home Satur- day but she got there too late. ,Hein, formerly of Dolton, S.D. had shot and killed his wife with a .22 calibre rifle and then kill- ed himself. His body was found lying partly across that of his wife. Hein had put his son out the door before the shooting. Police said Mrs. Hein was suing for divortie for the third time, having twice previously- dropped the suit. Mrs. Hein was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Arnes of Dolton.-The Heins came to Seattle seven years ago. Heia was a welder. ever, boarded Chinese naval ves- sels which, steamed down the _ sea. One Shanghai resident drove 20 miles into the countryside Sunday and said he saw no evidence of communists and heard no guns. He was. permitted through the Shanghai defenses, which he des- cribed as extensive where he could see them. Dairyland Co-op Loan Approved Rural elec- trification administration today ap- proved a loan of to the Dairyland Electric co-operative, Grand Rapids, Minn. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Fair and cooler tonight, low 45; Tuesday gen- erally fair, high 78, LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum, 87; minimum 55; noon, 61; precipitation, .10. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 69; minimum, 49; noon, 69; precipitation, .05; sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at Additional weather on Page 13.
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.