Winona Republican Herald, October 28, 1949

Winona Republican Herald

October 28, 1949

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Issue date: Friday, October 28, 1949

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Thursday, October 27, 1949

Next edition: Saturday, October 29, 1949

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald October 28, 1949, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 28, 1949, Winona, Minnesota FAIR TONIGHT, MILD SATURDAY FOOTBALL TONIGHT KWNO-FM VOLUME 49, NO. 215 WINONA, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES TODAY- Staggering U. S. Deficit Predicted 48 le in zores ane Crash Denfeld Firing May Reopen Inquiry By Joseph and Stewart Alsop few people realize, as yet, what a staggering deficit the next federal budget Is likely to show, even after the giz- zard has been cut out of the Amer- ican defense program. Present forecasts are, in fact, that expendi- ture will outrun revenue by at least and perhaps by The growth of the expected ae- ficit is largely the result of the drop in anticipated tax collections. Predictions of tax income for next; year are down to somewhere be- tween and and even this prediction is considered optimistic in some quarters. In order to keep the deficit with- in limits, President Truman has By Barney Livingstone not only ordered the weakening of! firing of Admiral Louis Denfeld as cruel ot this country's defenses in the operations makes it almost certain that Congress will reopen its of the Beria bomb. He has of differences among the armed forces. made stringent cuts in the special; Members of the House armed services committee made this plain types of outlay, like rivers in commenting on President Truman's ouster of Denfeld yester- i day. Most of the House members Iwere highly critical. Denfeld was marked as the first Congressmen Fear Reprisals Against Officers Testifying Greek Tension Center of New UJ harbors, which are beloved by Con- gress. Even so, as matters now stand, he will, almost certainly ask Congress to spend or a little more. And since Congress is always generous in an election year, many of the President's re- quests are likely to be exceeded rather than reduced. OBVIOUSLY, the expectation of such a deficit poses a massive pro- blem of national policy. Unfortun- ately, however, the Truman admin- istration contains no economic high cowmand capable of solving such problems. The President's econom- ic decisions are made, in truth, on an eclectic system, with a little borrowed here from Secretary of the Treasury Snyder, and a little borrowed there from economic councilor Leon Keyserling, and so on. Where the borrowing will be, done this time, no one can fore-i see. Thus instead of a real na- j tional policy for dealing with the j deficit, it is only possible to re- port the existing conflicts of view. On the one hand, each succeed- ing year of federal budgetary un-j balance has added to the and somewhat increased the; strength of the administration's economizers. The economizers j have now lost one of their mosti important leaders, the former chairman of the Economic Adviso- ry council, Dr. Edwin Nourse. But they are still plugging for sharp cuts in spending, particularly in the foreign and defense fields. And some of them are also urging tax increases. JUDGING BY THE 000 spending ceiling the President; has imposed on the military men East, West Blame Each Other for Border Squabbles 3y Sydney Mirkin Lake Success Debate on Admiral Denfeld Bodies of Four Missing Hunters Taken From Lake victim of the bitter unification row after his testimony before the com-i the conflicts between Greece and Imittee last week. At that time heifer communist neighbors in the charged a "landlocked" high continues in the United jmand with the Natjons today, with East and West I men? of National security. Warning each other for the tension. I Speaking of Mr. Truman's ac-[ Russia and her satellites say tion, Representative Arends (R.-! Greece is at fault. Most of the jm.) declared: "It is imperativej otner 59 nations represented in the (our committee meet this issue; Nations political committee right now." j thg {inger on comrnunist Al- At his home in Georgia, and Bulgaria. man Vinson (D.-Ga.) refused to] At one point during yesterday's! comment. Russia's Andrei Y. Other committee members appeared to have narrowed All they expected the investigation issue down to the question of I be reopened at the next session. jthe disputed border between Al-j Job for Congress j bania and Greece. "We'll have to do something! But at the close of a long about it when we come back mihe offered a resolution January." said Representative] sugcrestions made by Russia to Short (R.-Mo.l. (special U. N. Balkan conciliation! Most members of the House] committee. In addition to defining L 1 I J group charged there had been a' present Greek-Albanian border11 faftt Df I AtloAn breach of faith after promises the resolution seeks a IIJlI Oil LUIIWVll the committee that there would be] eral arnnesty for prisoners heldj no reprisals against naval Greek provernment .and new! For- Americans who offered their frank u in Greece to be super-! on unification. by an international group including two officials of the Su- Representative Anderson (R.- would include Russia. iperior Oil Company were killed to- Calif.) said "Wb are approaching] _ a police state when capable and] qualified officers cannot speak their minds." Representative Bates impasse. said he felt sure there would be a; i [Killed in Plane Fighter Cerdan, Famed Violinist Among Victims French Constellation Crashes on Paris to New York Flight Paris-to-New York Constellation carrying 48 persons crashed in flames against a moun- tain peak in the Azores today. The Air France Line said all aboard perished, including French Boxer Ma-col Cordan and 11 Americans. The plane apparently strayed from its course in bad weather and poor visibility and rammed into Algarvia peak in the northeast section of Sao Miguel is- land. It was five minutes away from a landing at Santa Maria in the Azores when its last message was heard. Eight hours later the wreck- age was sighted. Air Prance here said it received .word from Santa Maria by cable that rescue parties had rushed .to the scene and found all 37 passen- gers and 11 crewmen dead. Other "Notables Besides Cerdan, his manager and ihis trainer, the plane carried: j Ginette Neveu, noted French wo- !man violin virtuoso bound for an extended concert tour in the United Sr-ate: Guy Jasmin, editor in chief of the Montreal, Que., Prench- language newspaper Le Canada; [and his mother; Remigio Hernan- :dorena. prominent Cuban yachts- [man; Kay Kamen, president of Kay i Kamen, Limited, licensing repre- !sentative for Walt Disney charac- iters, and Mrs. Kamen; and Louis !Boutet de Montvel, widely known Van Horn, employer trustee for the coal French painter and illustrator .of ers pension fund told a federal court today that John L. Lewis and children's books. (R -N H.) his fellow trustees, illegally "dissipated" the Cerdan, former world middie- weight champion, was on his way of the United Mine Workers, represents the miners on to New York for a title bout sched- O n4- the board. Bridges is the "neutral' funds built up by a j The Wreckage Of An Amphibian plane lies strewn on London airport today after the plane crashed and roared into flames on a takeoff in a fog. Co-pilot Earl Oscar Sivage, 33, of Los Angeles, Calif., was the lone survivor of the crash. There had been six other persons aboard the plane which was owned by a Los Angeles firm. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) ________ Coal Welfare Fund Dissipated, Charge miners Minister of State Hector j day wnen a twin-engine amphibian crashed and burned taking an address to bitter row next session. Walker, Mirn. OT Bodies of drowned as Both vishinsky and McNeil pro- further congressional airing of to spcak again during the off from London airport. Two Britishers aboard the plane also were killed in the crash. Iey: spoke clearly and expressed

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