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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: September 12, 1949 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1949, Winona, Minnesota                              RAIN TONIGHT, COOL TUESDAY VELVET VOICE OF RADIO VOLUME 49, NO. 175 WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Arka nsas Other Red-Dominated Nations Show Signs of Copying Tito By Alex Singleton er General Markos Vafiades, Eul- Belgrade, garia's ousting of Traicho Kostov shal Tito's so far successful rebellion Ifrom hls Party and the devel- ._ jopment of an independent antj- against Moscow dommaUon communist party in Ger- signs of being copied in other munist countries. I Tito's Saturday's revelation gary had Jailed eight promise in that Hun-i will help the Bulgarians to remove top party i those individuals who have raised men for trying to overthrow the i obstacles to creation and preserv- Kremlin controlled government Cation of brotherly was taken here as the latest evi-.is believed to have a deeper mean- dence that important persons in the1 ing. independence movement in those countries, "Tito-type" communism is evi- dently spreading despite ruthless Russian suppression. Czechoslovakia's official commu- nist newspaper yesterday accused Marshal Tito of plotting to com- bine Eastern Europe into an anti- Russian alliance. It said the alleged antigovern- ment plot uncovered Saturday in [Hungary was only part of the i satellite countries would like to Diplomatic observers in Belgradeischeme" low Yugoslavia's example. ;see in it a promise, not only to I The newspaper. Rude Pravo Along with other incidents, it is the Bulgarians, but to the rest ofjcharged that "Amercan imperial- considered to show wide-spread Europe, to help all thoseiists supported Tito in his plan." sentment in Eastern Europe over who oppose subservience to Mos-i Moscow newspapers meanwhile Russia's economic exploitation of'cow. Scontinued their anti-Tito campaign the small "people's It appeared here, that with sojwith stories and cartoons. Observers recalled the trial and many high-ranking communists de-l Pravda republished a claim that execution of Albania's Koci XoxeJnounced in the cominform statesman anti-Tito underground is active the removal of Greece's rebel must be a very widespreadiin Yugoslavia. GLOBAL ARMS BILL READY FOR SENATE Senators George, Knowland Criticize Some Provisions The AIsops 1 1 c 1 1 Polio Emergency Week U.b. Union in j LA W-LL D -L fe M ith Dritam Suggested By Joseph and Stewart AIsop Mayor Cy Smith today designated the current week as "Polio i Emergency Week" and urged all residents of the city to participate in the national drive to raise funds totaling for emergency polio relief. The drive is being made while the United States is in the grips of one of the most severe polio epidemics the nation's history and is the Washington An American pol-j icy decision of incalculable for Infantile Paralysis ha? tance is now in the making. It is called for contributions in addition being seriously proposed that those obtained through the an- whole weight of American ence be brought to bear to pro-1 conducted simultaneously with the mote what has always seemed a'national campaign and contribu- distant dream a real ma? be sent to envelopes ad-1 i n-f A 1 n union of the continental nations Moreover, objective! the Washington Two commu- tes worked to put the finishing touches today on a to assault awaits it there. The prospective attacks will bB launched by Senator George (D. who wants to slash the amount by and Sena- jtor Knowland who is dissatisfied with the treatment pro- vided for China. George is a member of the Sen- ate foreign relations group, and Knowland of the armed services committee which are trying to complete action on the bill. All that remains to do is to work out lan- guage for an amendment on use of some of the money for retool- ing European arms plants. Major work on the bill was com- pleted Friday when the combined committees voted for Atlantic pact nations, divided 50-50 between cash and contract authori- zation and with some restrictions on use of the cash; for 3reece and Turkey; for Iran, Korea and the Philippines, and to be used in the Far East at the discretion of Pres- ident Truman. Democratic Leader Lucas (HI.) has said that he plans to bring the arms bill up for debate when the Senate finishes with reciprocal Atlantic City, N. J. An Ari- trafle, Possibly next week. ayor Arizona Girl Starts Job As Miss America proclamation fol- but in seven April next year. The drive behind this proposal comes largely from Paul Hoffman) and his E.c.A. Hoffman came back from his recent trip to Europe with two convictions. The first was that! only the most drastic measures j could prevent European trade from seizing up, and the European ec- ononies from foundering. His sec-j OP conviction was that the impulse! toward union on the continent was I genuine and deep, and required only some catalyst to transform it! into reality. Hoffman concluded] that some form of economic union! was not only urgently necessary.! but practicable. On his return, he discussed this conclusion at length 1 with President Truman, and Tru- man enthusiastically agreed. AT THE SAME TIME, the E.C.A. officials who have .had the painful experience of dealing with; Congress all ad- ministrators like William Foster; and Tyler Wood, as well as Hoff-l man himself have reached a) further conclusion. This is that] some dramatic and visible results! of the E.C.A. operations are essen-j tial. Otherwise, they believe, the mounting congressional resistance! to E.C.A. will certainly transform; the third year's program into a! marginal surplus-dumping opera-! tion at best. And E.C.A. must go! back to Congress for third year ap-i proprititions by next April. Meanwhile, the State department; planners have also decided thatj political as well as economic con-j siderations demand some form of real continental union. But they; have Hoffman and the E.C.A. men inclu-' sion of Britain in such a project is. for all sorts of reasons impracti-> cal. All of these conclusions dove-1 tail, pointing in the same direction determined, all-out American drive for continental union. No final, formal policy decisions have been taken. Averell .Ham- man, European E.C.A. chief, is: Madison, Wiscon- (Continued on PaKe 5, Column senate overrode, 20 to 10, today I a veto by Governor Rennebohm of a bill that would permit wards of j the state to keep for burial I expenses that could not be tcuched tne slcte- The present law permits such i persons to keep for themselves. In !AU other money or proceeds from III ITaEVJWYIwJl i any of their estates are subject to attachment by the state for their Chicago Snow moved into care in institutions. The bill would the upper plains states increase the amount from to bringing with it the coolest ofj The Mayor's I WHEREAS, infantile paraly- sis again is rampant throughout the nation, striking community after community ruthless impartially, and, WHEREAS, the National Foundation for Infantile Para- lysis has thrown its full re- sources into the fight against this insidious disease, and, WHEREAS, the high erst of combating the 1949 polio out- breaks, plus the millions of dol- lars still being expended by the National Foundation for last year's patients who require con- tinued care and treatment, have drained the organizations ances to the danger point, and. WHEREAS, it has conse- quently become necessary for the National Foundation to hold a disaster drive for funds so that its work of mercy may con- tinue unabated, NOW THEREFORE. I Cyril B. Smith, Mayor of Winona do urge each and every resident of Winona to respond most gen- erously to the National Founda- tion's emergency appeal during the week of September 8th and I DO FURTHER PROCLAIM THE WEEK. OF September 8th. to be "Polio Emergency Week" and ask all citizens of our com- munity to join in our common crusade against infantile par- alysis. CYRIL B. SMITH, Mayor Wisconsin Senate Overrides Burial Expense Bill Veto zona ranch girl headed for the big' The House Voted for city today to start her career Atlantic Pact nations and noth- iMiss America 1949 !m? for China. George would allot (only to the West- oWAh European pact partners at this rancn' time, while still permitting them to have in excess U. S. arms, as would the House meas- Litchfield, Ariz., who won the title Saturday night, starts on a round of personal appearances that will .take her back across the continent. The 18-year-old daughter of Mr. Flood Waters From Ferry creefc swirl through a gap washed out of a Missouri riverfront highway in Sioux City, Iowa, yesterday. Heavy rains sent the creek, which winds through the heart of Sioux City, on a rampage. The damaged highway shown is the new Gordon drive which was dedicated a month ago. The creek empties into the Missouri river at this point. The city's business district is in the background. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) ure. His move for the cut was beaten! in committee 13 to 10, but he told and Mrs. Arthur L. Mercer came reporters that he expects better here from her ranch home r.fterjsupport on the Senate floor, winning the title Miss Arizona. H George loses his fight on the As the new Miss America shejfloor and the is ap- Plan to Relieve British Dollar Crisis Formed By John M, Hig-htower Fin- ance Minister Douglas Abbott said Pay Boosts May Upset Committee Warns pts a scholarship and a j proved, a trimming- still seemsitoday the United States, Britain and automobile, plus contracts I likely in view of the lesser amount for the personal appearances. She (voted by the House. Conference won the awards over a field of 52 i committees working on Senate and beautiful girls from 4b states, four House versions of a money bill major cities, Hawaii, Puerto Rico Canada have agreed on a program j Truman's steel fact-finders say that any! general pay boosts for workers now will upset the nation's economy just it's getting on an even keel. j The board, in its report to President Truman Saturday, gave what! Claims State Purchased in Routine Way Youngdahl Grills Investment Chief At Probe Session St. Paul Charles A. Fuller, head of a Minneapolis investment firm bearing his name, testified at a hearing in Governor Young- dahl's' office today that it is cus- tomary for bond companies to seek a market in advance of public bond sales. Fuller's company sold worth of Arkansas bonds to the state of Minnesota. Fuller was the first witness to- day at the second session of a hear- ing before the state executive on the removal of Charles Foster as secretary of the state investment board. The governor asks Foster's dis- charge. He has charged that Fos- ter was a party to a secret agree- ment to purchase the bonds and that Foster falsified records of the board concerning purchase of the bonds. In response to a question from his attorney, Carl Cummins, Fuller de- scribed the bonds as a "sound in- vestment" because the full faith and credit of the state of Arkansas is pledged to their redemption. Fuller said he had talked with two members of the investment board State Auditor Stafford King and George Lawson before the June 8 meeting at which the bond purchase was agreed upon and that his representative William Hammerill, had talked to State Treasurer Julius Schmahl and At- torney General Burnquist. The governor interrupted several times. Once he cautioned Fuller to name only those he had talked with. He indicated Fuller had im- plied that he had personally talked with four board members. Later the governor brought out that Fuller had borrowed I from a Minneapolis before he bought the bonds June 9 Little Rock. "At that he asked, "did of immediate steps to combat Brit- amounts to a declaration that the spiraling contest between wages andlS'011 inform the bank that you had ain's rlnllHr rrisic ic rmoi- anrt an flrrflnGrpmpnt with thp nf ain's dollar crisis. In a speech at a National Press and Canada. Although her long-range plans are "marriage first, career sec- her immediate objectives are another year at Phoenix Junior college and then Leland Stanford university. She's studying drama- tics, and it was a dramatic read- (Continucd on Pape IS. Column 4.) MISS AMERICA frequently split the difference in! club luncheon, Abbott declared thatj board said" the Senate and House amounts. finance and foreign policy ministers The China compromise, the three countries, now closing prices is over and that labor and industry should recognize it. The! postwar race between rising ed 12 to 9 in committee, gives week-long meeting here, "havelwage costs and rising costs of living] President full discretion to spend the earmarked for the Far East as he sees fit and with- out any accounting to Congress. Knowland, who had been seek- ing to have specifical- ly earmarked for China military aid, denounced the provision as a "mere sop." made very encouraging progress." !nas been called off by the operationj He said, however, that the job f far from complete and that there! is "no prospect of immediate relief from all our difficulties." Of posi- tive accomplishments, he said: "We have determined what steps can be taken at this time, and above all, we have agreed on the direction Jin which we must work. Each of our ALSOPS of the coming fall season. U. S. forecasters reported, how- Veto by the governor of a biU that would provide for system of ever, VtiU inspection of motor warm for the snow to stick. six! vehicles was upheld by the senate inches which fell at Helena, a 15 to 15. vote- Two-thirds vote melted to three inches by to ?vemde. and was still go.ng down despite! new iaus. I other assembly measures that were Substantial rams preceded the rejected by the governor were to cold air. Lamome, lows, reported come up in that house ]ater tod four and one-quarter inches with Appointments by the governor that more coming down. While the falljmust be confirmed by the senate was west of the Mississippi, referred to committees and Weather bureau said the rain; hearings scheduled on them this would move eastward today. The j afternoon. cold was expected to arrive over Chicago tomorrow. Ruble New Austin Wilson Plant Chief The west coast from San Fran- cisco north was reported season- able with same warmth south of, San Francisco. The east coast had! Albert Lea, Minn. fair and pleasant weather, company meat packing plant the gulf coast and Rio Grande re-1 has named Harold E. Ruble as ported their normal temperature plant superintendent to succeed the governments must constantly re-ex- amine the adequacies of our poll-, cies in the light of the ultimate goalj economic t said the business recession be- gun last fall now seems to have "flattened out" and conditions are improving, so now is a bad time to) overturn the apple cart. The board put it this way: "While there may be conditions in particular industries which re- (of preventing shortage crises.) recurrent dollar-j quire correction through wage rate j adjustments, in general it seems Abbott did not spell out what the desirable at this time to stabilize steps would be. But he did that "we have made a good begin- the Ievel of rates- ning" and clearly indicated that the "In the steel industry we have three nations had agreed to closejnot found such conditions or in- and continuing consultation to get Czech Priests Fined by Reds Can't Disclose Facts To Congregations Prague Roman Catholic church authorities disclosed today that priests who have been fined' by the communist-led Czech gov-i ernment have been forbidden to} disclose the fact to their congrega-! an arrangement with the state of "I so informed the bank and in- formed them of Its exact Fuller replied. When the governor asked what Fuller had put up as collateral for the loan, Fuller replied: "That is a matter of private busi- ness. tions. Church sources meanwhile ac- Britain out of its immediate fin- equities and do not believe there Plane Crash Fatal to Two North Dakotans cused the government of imposing increased restrictions on bishops! and priests to hinder their work! Bismarck, N. D. Light ancial hole and keep it out. Missouri Pacific Conciliation Meeting Scheduled St. Louis The first designed to bring about settlement ,and break their loyalty to the crashes killed two North Da- should Be a wage rate and the Vatican. jkotans and seriously injured two now. General stability is desirable! They said these measures rang-jmore over the weekend, now in order that consumers andied from infringements on freedom! TWO prominent Wishek, N. D., dealers may have confidence in tnovement to confiscation of the; businessmen, Walter Doyle, 33, and H of priests who refused to'john Wishek, 49, were killed Sat- pnce structure and. resume less fines imposed for reading night when their plane stricted buying habits." Prices, as well as wages, ought to be stabilized, the board said in its comments on general economic con- had issued new warnings torsl letters received from bishops, crashed apparently seconds after The complaints came after asking off from the Bismarck air- weekend in which leading govern-Wt. The wreckage was not found ment and Communist party ditions. It cautioned, too, against wage de- creases as another factor to upset of the three-day-old strike of Mis- souri Pacific Railroad trainmen was under way today. A committee of business, indus- ____ trial, labor and civic leaders df'of labor (except in particular situa- St. Louis invited representatives where inequities not found in both sides to attend a meeting at "The needs of the country would be best served the board's report said, "by (1) A general sta- of Prices, including the price which means of resuming negotia- tions would be discussed. Union leaders expressed willing- ness to attend the meeting today, land a Missouri Pacific spokesman marks. late E. L. Burns. Mrs. America, left, and Miss America, right, give bright smiles after their respective victories. Mrs. America, Mrs. Frances L, Cloyd of San Diego, Calif., was chosen at Asbury Park, N. J., yes- terday. Miss America, Jacque Meraer of Litchfield, Ariz., was chosen at Atlantic City, N. J., and Is shown as she posed yesterday. (AJP. Wirephoto to The indicated the railroad would be represented. The strike of operating em- ployes began last Friday. It was called after failure to settle dis- putes between the railroad and four brotherhoods over interpreta- tion of operating rules in 262 cases. Claims for compensation involve about The train tieup hag thrown about nonstriking employes out of work and threatens to shut down numerous businesses in the t state area served by the line. Hundreds of towns and cities in the territory are almost entirely dependent on the road for rail sec- vice. About 400 plants in St. Louis Church authorities said that in Olomouc diocese more than priests had their salaries suspend-] ed for reading pastoral letters because they were regarded as in. sufficiently devoted to the people's democratic government." Pastoral letters have been ban- the steel industry may and (2) An uninterrupted flow of pro- ductive activity. "The board thinks that the house- holds and firms of the country urgently desire such stability, along with adequate protection against the hazards of life. "There is a definite possibility that (l) A wage-rate rise in the steel industry would lead to de-jaPProvaI- mands for similar increases in other industries; (2) Under present busi- L ness conditions such demands might1 jtate to Benefit be resisted by (3) Interruptions might ensue. undav and.f mUe about the Sport's threats against what they runway. the ''dissident" Catholic pi] t A c R t d 3Q r PrS plane Crash6d in field the country and provoke a war. Thev that church inear Spiritwood shortly after noon has fractures of the left ankle, knee, the jaw, nose who attempt to disturb us." TJ it 0 I WJC icio nucc, jaw, nuoc A? -H rt iand skulj. and possible internal in- of Bentlev fcas a bad scajp cut. Both are in a Jamestown hos- 60ipital. _ State highway patrolman Don of Jamestown, who in- vestigated the Spiritwood crash, said the plane may have been caught in a severe thunder and wind storm, spinning down from a "Such an eventuality would tend ned by the ministry of of several hundred feet, unless submitted- in advance forl WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity Mostly cloudy and cooler tonight with rain likely in early evening. Low tonight employers; and1- to Duck btamp alone are served exclusively Missouri Pacific tracks. by Pickets stopped cotton belt trains Friday night, and despite instruc- tions by union leaders, did not per- mit them to move until late Sat- urday. to negate the desire for security and full employment. "If there were a wage-rate rise in steel, and if economic instability were thereby engendered, the work- ers, in that industry themselves would run the risfc of losing more than they had gained. Milwaukee two dollar duck stamp will benefit t! Lake waterfowl refuge in sola, Assistant Secretary of the Interior William E. Warnen said Saturday. He said the increased revenue will help the wild life serv- ice to expand development and con- struction work on the refuge. He ssr- said the extensive Roseau area hours ending at 12 m, today: "The workers in any such basic near the Minnesota-Manitoba line industry should not overlook the possible effects of their actions on the whole economy and thus on their own well-being." offers an opportunity for a large- LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum, 79; minimum, 55; noon, 75; precipitation, .16. Official observations for the 24 Maximum, 76; 59; noon, 76; precipitation, .04; sun sets to- scale restoration similar to Mud night at sun rises tomorrow Lake refuge in northwestern Min- at nesota. Additional weather on Page 15,   

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