Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 12, 1949, Winona, Minnesota RAIN TONIGHT, CLEARING SUNDAY VOLUME 49, NO. 228 WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY CHEST SIXTEEN PAGES Yugoslavs Scrap Albania Treaty First Deer Hunting Fatality Duck Hunter Slain in Game Reserve Area Unidentified Hunter Shoots Brown-Clad Man By The Associated Press The first latality of the Minneso- ta deer season was reported today only a lew hours after the season opened. The victim was a duck hunter, Tom E. Llsec, 28, St. Paul. Superintendent Frank KJnne- man of the Carlos Avery game refuge, west of Forest Lake, said Llsec. wearing brown hunting clothes, was hit by a rifle bullet fired by an unidentified deer hunt- er. HB died In an ambulance en route to Forest Lake. Lisec Is sur- vived by his widow and one child. Crash Victim At Chisholm, a deer hunter from Hutchlnson died of Injuries suf- fered In an auto accident last night. He was John J. 35. He and two companions were driv- ing north for the opening of the season when their car left highway 169 at a curve Just outside Chls- holm and smashed Into a pile of recks. Clifford Betkar. 34, suffered seri- ous back injuries. Armand Hitse- nan, third man in the car, escaped with minor injuries. Tens of thousands of hunters In- vaded the woods for the opening of the season. Snow Lacking Lack ot snow brought wails from most of the hunters. They had hoped for snow to help them In tracking. Rain fell in sections of the north- ern timber country, and snow flur- ries were forecast lor tonight in the northeastern part of the state. Colder weather Is on the way. In the International Falls neigh- borhood, hunters were drenched by a steady downpour. They reported varying luck. The first man to bring in a deer was John Curtis U. 5. Steel Signs, Coal Row Unsettled Miners' Dispute Only Barrier to Industrial Peace The Luxurious Cruise Ship Corsair, above, former private yacht of J. Plerpont Morgan, ran aground on a rock as she was leaving Acapulco, Mexico, last night. No injuries or loss of life were re- ported among the 55 passengers and crew of 77, all of whom were taken off by small boats. The palatial craft, now operated as a luxury cruiser, was beached with a hole in Its Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Old Morgan Yacht AgroundOffMexico By The Associated Press Almost complete settlement the critical steel strike left the coalj mine dispute as the only major bar-1 rier today to industrial calm. I Acceptance last night by the United States Steel Corporation] and Inland Steel Corporation of the j pension-insurance terms demanded j by the CI.O.-United Steel Work-j ers virtually ended the most costly) strike of that industry in Amer-j ican history, i Some smaller companies have! not yet agreed to the terms, Unicn President Phi'ip Murray said I he expected to have their names on contracts by Monday. With those, he said, the industry will be back at 90 per cent of production. But in Washington, there was nothing to indicate that either the coal mine operators or John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, had budged an inch. Lew- is still had the welcome sign out for talks with the operators, Fed- eral Mediator Cyrus S. Ching, "or anybody but there was no im- mediate response. Lewis Stands Finn Lewis appeared to be standing pat on his demands for higher pay, a shorter work week and an increase of 20 cents a ton royalty on Russ Provoke Hostile Acts, Tito Charges First Friendship Pact With Red Bloc Broken By Alex Singleton Belgrade, Yujroslavia Yu- goslavia scrapped her treaty of friendship with Albania today and charged that country with acts of I hostility she said were provoked by Soviet Russia. I It marked the first time Premier Marshal Tito's independent com- munist government has taken the initiative in breaking of friendship pacts with cominform countries. Previously Russia, Poland, Czec- hoslovakia, Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria all cast aside thosa ties with Yugoslavia in steps verg- ing on a break in diplomatic re- lations. The than words handed to the Albanian legation here at noon. It listed in detail this country's accusations of "hostile" acts on the part vof Albania, but emphasized at one point that the Tirana gov- ernment had been "pushed into its policy of open hostility and viola- ion" of the treaty by Russia and the other cominform countries. Hostile Chaired The Eastern European coun- ties, headed by the U.S.S.H., bavu sacrificed the interests of Albania solely in order to realize their own dark plan against the note said. It concluded: "The Yugoslav government, de- spite the fact that it Is not indif- ferent to the imperilment of the independence and integrity of Al- were u? uc CICVIJCLL W.IG r- .u meeting which started at p. m. today at the Hotel Winona. university student was shot the Iact ____, ,.____t n -NHr-hnis nresi- i. of the Bovernment and Republican-Herald photo An Informal Chat About Hotel Problems is held at the Hotel Winona desk before the start of a busi- ness session today. Shown from left, E. P. Lee, a partner in the Horwath Horwath hotel account- ing firm, Chicago, who spoke this morning; Joseph Gillam, Mason City, Iowa, president of the Iowa Hotel association; Reuben Mueller, desk clerk at Hotel Winona, and Morgan Nichols, president of the Minnesota Hotel association. The two-day convention which brought 170 hotel officials and their wives here, will be concluded with dinner and a dance tonight at the Hotel Winona. m w Banquet to Climax Hotel Convention Officers of the Minnesota Hotel association for the coming year were to be elected and the 1950 convention site chosen at a business j Columbus, Ohio An Ohio Ohio State Student Held laying The annual banquet, presided over by Morgan O. dent of the state association, will be held at p. m. followed by an informal dance. There will be no speaker at the banquet with the emphasis on friendly table conversation, accord- ing to President Nichols. Today's sessions started at 10 a. m. with a directors meeting followed by a talk and movie on the services of- Hotel asso- preti- by a fraternlty brother By John Evans Acapulco, Mexico The luxurious yacht Corsair, on by the Americar mined. And the operators indicat-1 cjation. The films were shown by Jed they were standing just as passett, New York city, re- i against them. They said that un-1 prssentlng the service department 'less Lewis modifies his'proposalsIor the A. H. A. once the of Pine Island. He reached Inter- national Falls with it at He bagged it 15 miles south of the city. Krug Involved In Contract Suit New York Julius A. Krug, resigning secretary of the interior. private ship of Banker J. Pierpcnt Morgan, struck the rocks and went izround early today in Acapulco harbor. Passengers said there was "no panic" and "no great excitement." About Kpisengers and a crew of 77 were taken off in lifeboats and small harbor craft. r Port officials said the Corsair struck rocks a few minutes after midnight. Although she was going j slowly, a large hole was torn in the: bow. Captain H. Nedden of Vancouver. B. C., who has skippered the former Morgan yacht more than a year, pointed her at a small nearby beach. The vessel's bow is submerged a short distance off shore and ship- ping men said if the captain had (not acted quickly the boat would (have sunk, she was shipping so much water. Boats Ready It was while the Corsair was beinc beached that passengers were as- sembled at their boats and when the is a principal In court action here'boats touched water they had only involving Krug and Thomas Epstein, a New York attorney, hod borrowed a very short distance to go. The rocks on which the vessel struck are about half a mile off Mr. I'assett showed movies show- in the A.H.A. offices Chest Gets From Hotel Men there is no use talking about them.j The government remained on the sidelines with no action likely Most profitable speech Friday of New York city ana roia 01 many benefits offered members the association. The A.H.A. maintains a research [land A. Cook, Jr., which wasn't laboratory in New York where because of a time shortage. types of hotel equipment are Cook krought along 50 copies ed for durability including his prepared talk which he sold ed. however, for another week. Lewis sent fore Monday, at least, and Ching said he has no plans to bring the disputants together. He was believ- to be mapping plans peace attempt next his soft coal miners back to the pits last Wednes- day after a 52-day strike but with the warning that he win call them out again December 1 if no contract has been reached by then. The spreading peace in the steel only workers industry out of the industry left idle in that ofiernoon, at least for the Winona Community Chest, was one by Ro- early today after a homecoming ternlty house. The victim was Jack T. McKe- own, 23, of Norwood, a senior and managing editor of the Ohio State Lantern, student daily. Norwood is a suburb of Cincinnati. James D. Heer, 20, of Euclid, a first year veterinary student, was taken into custody at the Col- umbus sewage disposal plant, five miles from the fraternity house. Euclid is near Cleveland. Admits Shooting Detective Kenneth Anderson said thing from wallpaper to hand soap.jfor a douar apiece and then turned tried to disarm Heer on the frater- Any products to be used by an in-jthe entire amount over to the corn- dividual hotel may be sent to the chest. laboratory for analysis, Mr. Fassett] At 6 p m. Friday the Skyroom said. Edward P. Lee, partner in Hor wath Si Horwath, hotel account-! dors. The convention-goers showed j party. They gave this ants of Chicago, next addressed with derbies, handle bar mus- Heer's actions: Barge Traffic This Year at All-Time High St. Paul Last year's record vol- ume of barge traffic on the Upper Mississippi river has already been oimoccpH this war October shin- on production wurtvBrs 83 years in me Kept surpassed this year October snip lay Qff another Mter dinner speaker was Otto partners. ping figures released by the corps iduring the next two weeks. Indus- iChristensen, executive vice-presi- -me Sister Kenny campaign also they probablyjdent of the Minnesota from the Hotel association v from four to' association. dance A total of in fines .4...1 to! A talk, "Protecting Your Profits, officer quoted the student: 'Whenever I get drunk, I trigger-happy.' sympathies of the government and the people of Yugoslavia for the Albanian people continue unswer- party at the Delta Tau Delta fra- vingly and sincerely, states that it considers itself freed of arising from the treaty of friend- ship and mutual help- which was concluded between Yugoslavia and Albania on July 8, The fdrmal renunciation follow- ed by eight days a note to Al- bania demanding that Albania cease hostile acts, live up to the terms of the treaty and reply to that request "within the shortest possible time." That note fell just short of an ultimatum. Charges Leveled In its new note, Yugoslavia lev- eled these charges: get I 1. That the Albanian government 'has "conducted a most furious. McKeown was shot once with a hostile campaign .45 caliber automatic pistol as he slavla through its dlo." against Yugo- press and ra- nity house lawn at a.m., fra> ternity men said. Fraternity brothers said 2, "In Its official communica- tions. .introduced methods which Heer are unheard of and Impermissible (took on the appearance of an berserk" after accompanying i In International relations." -Moon complete with giant cuspi-ja young woman_ home from the borter auttoritie. in industries dependent upon steel.; Mr. Finns Lack Steel p The automobile industry has off production workers Lee stressed the importance as well as busi- the operation of who struck October 1. But on "The Hotel is a and checkered suits or pi- He took the pistol from his dres- leer costumes. ser drawer, and ran to the lawn. Most active pioneer at the dance As other students tried to pacify tiich followed the dinner was Hen-1 him, he warned them to leave him B Payne, owner of the Welling- alone. leb., who with I McKeown then tried to quiet the the long shutdown caused layoffs of Not a Building.1' an estimated half million workers I his 83 years in life kept pace with this amount from Textile magnet Nathan Shcinman of New York. The funds were for refinancing an earlier loan which R'jvve Krugjof 2.699 tons. Morgan built it in and Epstein control of the Brook-11930 as his private yacht. It became side Textile Mill in Knoxvllle.ia war ship and has since been turn-j ed into a cruise ship. of engineers, St. Paul district, show-! ed Friday. Receipts and shipments at all spokesmen said W have to allow weeks for the steel plants piles B. C. Hahnfeldt of the Ameri- shore, in sight of one of the large t Th h fvtnhpr UP sufficient stock _ _ resort hotels. Hotel de las Americas.; upper river ports through October j resume auto production. lean Laundry Machinery to the OTganlzation. The Corsair is a 343-foot totaled tons. j xhe steel plants themselves willjMinneapolis, preceded the afternoon The total for the entire several days to get back to seesion. Mr. Hahnfeldt also showed student. "I shoved him away and told him I'd shoot him if he didn't stay Heer related later. ____.......... ,_____ One shot was Jired and McKe- sessed when hotel men failed to own fell. Herr then fired another appear at the dance in costume went shot and fled. last year, which ended DE- normal. cember 9, was tons. The terms accepted by U. S. Steel a. film on preventative maintenance operations regarding hotel laundry and Inland were similar to those equipment and during his talk told In return for the loan, Shelnman Mrs. David Prescott Barrows, wife: St. Paul traffic through October jin the Bethlehem contract signed I how the same methods illustrated Riven the rifrht to set up Major General Barrows, formc-rl31 was tons, compared toloctober 31. Generally, they be applied to all types of Ravbrook Textile Corporation to president of the University of act ns selling agent for Uie Brook- last i vide minimum monthly pension side Mill. The loan was marie in April. and "not at all frightened." "Nearly all the passengers were I jyear. equipment found in hotels, .Mrs. John Elliott, wife of the preiiueni u! me UIIHHMIJ- ui oan quo440 for the -entire forr.ia. said she never was worried lor tne enl -------------jpayments to workers aged 65 who trofrir- M-oe 4SQ ifi4'have served 25 years. The compa-imanager of the Stoddard hotel in Minneapolisi traffic: was Qf wis__ invited Iadles at_ 1948 to run for three years but in dressed. Only a few, men and f for the diserence between thej tending the convention to a tea at the meantime a dispute nrose over en, had gone to bed. Those grabbed i same per. oa iasi.jt.ir, .um o iamount the employe will receivejher home in La Crosse this after- commissions and Shrinmnn. claim-'some things, coats and so forth. Of coal to federal old age benefits andpoon. ing a breach of contract, sought put over their night clothing WWP r440594 tons Workers with fewer than The dance tonight following the to foreclose. they went that way to the boats. 306 302 tons last' vear-i25 years of service also are eligible annual banquet will formally close Krug and Epstein contested this! No Panic} i burner oils "03470 tons comparedj ror Pensions out at smaller amounts, the convention. and when Sheinmnn sought to take "Some of the passengers may j to 238 807 and gasoline, tons rhe basic is unchanged. I the matter before the American havo been a uttle excited but there to last year. Arbitration association. Krug and.was no at ftu_ nothing like! Minneapolis coal receipts were: _ Epstein won a New York state su-i that. officers handled the compared to last A preme court order forbidding it. whole thing very nicely." burner oils, 58.200 compared to Ml I I Ul 1C VUl.) The Sheinmtui interests then ap- Tne Corsair had arrived here two 1343 and gasoline, tons com-1 pealed to the appellate division ago and was en route back to to last year, the New York supremo court, j Angeles when the mishap oc- Downriver shipments have lagged, where it is expected to be argued cun-ed. in the next weeks. A spokesman for the Shcinman interests said by Brookside and nonpayment of commissions caused them to seek action by the American Arbitra- tion association. WEATHER Menace of Corn Borers Spreading (with all ports reporting shipments (through October of tons, com- ipared with tons through Oc- jtober last year. Northwest Route Iowa Couple Held In Jewelry Store Ring Switch Case Ottawa, Canada stage in United States Air Force1 withdrawal from the northwest. staging route has taken place, Albart Lea, Minn. Iowa was announced here yesterday. I couple was under arrest here to- This move, comple'ted Novem- j day on grand larceny charges spe-j her 1, involved a further reduction jcifying theft of diamonds frornj in staffs of the U.S. Air Force stores. Racine. Wis. O'Meliaiitary air transport servu.e at Ed-l The couple gave the names national chairmanimonton. Fort Nelson, B. C., and Mrs George Schouck of Ex-Legion Chief iCritical of U.N. of! Paul T. L. Aamodt, the isuue entomologist said Rhinelander, _----------- _ vntni, "It is about as valuable as a ten-1 but that it was small. A few U.S.; proprietor of an Albert Lea jew- 'cent tablet of paper He told wiU be kept on at thelelry store, told the police she had prepared to wage an all-out fight; rain early tonight. Sunday forenoon. Somewhat cooler tonight with lowest 35 in the city, freezing in the country. Fair Sun- day afternoon; highest 52. Strong shifting winds. And he added this warning: The Minnesota farmers must CCIIL. LilUltJfc Ul UapCl, iiC UJ1U .World War I veterans attending three bases under the the Schoucks some diamond against the borer next year. annual Armistice day "beaniand Air Communication servie, theirings yesterday morning. After the "We must learn to live with of Legion post 76 here. I Air Weather service and the had departed, Mrs. Schulz dis- the 24 flKht jt or is duced m corn-" he said last year's commander of the tinental division hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum 50- minimum 45' noonj Aamodt estimated the 1949 department of the Legion, During the 50- precipitation .15: sun sets to-jborer loss at bushels it establishes no justice the staging route were mainly op- 1 p P t corn valued at comparand no enforcement." jerated by U. S. personnel. Most ed the loss of a ring, unaer the States forces. United! covered a ring was missing. jshe said "a poor dime-store imi- war the stations onitation" was inits place in the tray. George J. Deutschmann report- night at sun rises tomorrow at Additional weather on page 13. with a bushel and 000 loss in 1948. "Passivism is no way to run the he declared. of these moved home after the similar circumstances, from his jewelry store. James D. Heer, 20, Of Euclid, Ohio, walks through a door at police headquarters in Columbia, Ohio, after a fatal shooting in Ohio State university's fraternity row. Police Detective Kenneth Anderson quoted Heer as saying he killed a fellow student, Jack T. McKeown, 21, of Norwood, Ohio, after a school Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) account of have made it absolutely impossible for Yugoslavs owning property on both sides of the border to cross the frontier and make use of their properties on Albanian territory. These people were arrested, mis- treated and thrown into Albanian prisons." 4. Albanian government as- sisted and organized a group of traitors and deserters, using them for the provocation of frontier Inci- dents and for subversive activities against the independence and in- tegrity of Yugoslavia." 5. "The Albanian government or- ganized a provocative trial aimed at slandering the federal people's republic of Yugoslavia." People Support Premier Marshal Tito said yes- terday the whole Yugoslav people is united In supporting his fight against Soviet domination. He told a grop of Yugoslav news- men his government didn't know how the people would react when it split with the cominform more than 16 months ago. But now, he said, the situation had eased be- cause 98 per cent of the people were behind him. He said the Yugoslavs were 'ready to hold out to the end" In the bitter feud against Russian at- tempts to unseat his communist regime, which has demanded "equal rights" with all other com- munist states and has refused to follow blindly the Susslan orders. Improvement Seen In U.S. Employment areas pre- viously classified as having consid- erable unemployment have been re- moved from the list as a result of an October survey. The jturvey, by the Labor depart- ment, also resulted, in the addition to this list of three news areas. Thus the net change for the better was two, leaving 33 areas where it is figured that 13 per cent or more of the labor force it without work. Areas taken off the list: Jackson, Port Huron and. Upper Penin- sula copper areas in Michigan; Bur- lington, Vt_ and Manchester, N. H. Those added to the list: Honolulu in Hawaii and Altoona and Johnitown, Fa.
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.