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Winona Republican Herald: Monday, November 28, 1949 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1949, Winona, Minnesota                            FAIR, MILD TONIGHT, TUESDAY THERE'S NO STATIC ON KWNO-FM 97.5 MEGACYCLES VOLUME 49, NO. 240 WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Early Giving Stressed by Good Fellows NEMPLOYMENT, sickness and hard luck are the so- cial forces creat- ing the Increased need for the; Good Fellows thlsl Christmas. In this day, when the basic wage of an em- ploye with a fami- ly Is completelyj spent each week on living costs, William P. Wer- ner, executive secretary of the Wi- nona County welfare board, states a bit of hard luclc like an operation or sickness in the family can up- set the budget arrangement and make that family a so-called border- line case. They get in the hole and it Is a great effort on the whole family's part to recover sufficiently to establish Christmas giving in such homes. It is the children in these fami- lies that suffer, Mr. Werner pointed out. They are the ones that are not properly dressed for winter, whose food allowance suffers and who are often stunted In growth and health as well as In social standing by the misfortune. Organized charities have diffi- culty contacting these families. Their pride makes it difficult for! regular agencies to care for such' cases. I Here Is where the Good Fellowsj step In at Christmas time with a! helping hand. They give these fami- lies, struggling so hard to make both ends meet, a boost at Christ- mas time by purchasing for the children new shoes, a coat or a complete outfit of underwear. Just some simple and useful gifts, yet these gifts pay great dividends. They raise the morale of the child 100 per cent. He is not a forgotten child. The world really cares. He has something to show his playmates Christmas morning, something San- ta Glaus has placed in his stocking. The father and mother can kneel that Christmas day in their church and give thanks that their chlldern were not forgotten and that the world Is not so cruel and heartless as they may have thought. The fewj dollars they have struggled so hard to save for a gift for their children, perhaps has gone into a Christmas dinner. The Good Fellows by their little deed of kindness have changed that family's outlook on life, have turned could and probably would have been a very sad and disappointing Christmas into a happy one. The blessings their giving has spread are manifold. Chi n on U. S. Ship Pacific Storm in Winners Of The 4-H Club congress clothing achievement awards get together at Chicago after they were awarded scholarships. In the front row, seated left to right, are: Mary Frances Dick, 17, Yukon, Okla.; Betty Deen, 16, Jena, La., and Wilma Beale, 17, Pomeroy, Wash. Second row, left to right, are: Arlene Olson, 18, Hartland, Minn.; Bonnie Lee Needier, 13, Hartford City, Ind.; Dolores Bombach, 16, Las Cruces, N. M.; Evelyn Waugh, 17, White Plains, N. C.; Dorothy Stearns, 18, Johnson, Vt.; Dorothy Reideman, 17, Sheboygan Falls, WIs., and Patricia Lynch, 17, Galthersburg, Md. Back row, left to right, are: Joan Engle, 18, Abilene, Kan., and Nancy Boyd, 16, Soddy, Tenn. (A.P. Wlrephoto to The Republican- Herald.) 15 Known Dead On West Coast and reeling, the Pacific Northwest fought to- iday against the peril of flood in the wake of a violent wind and rain storm that left 15 known dead as it slugged halfway across the northern half of the nation. Damage already was in the millions of dollars. Whipping across the Rocky mountains with hurricane force gusts, the region's first major storm of winter streaked across Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah and Storm Moving East Declines In Intensity Wyoming. The Weather bureau said it would reach the central plain states some time Monday. A heavy Larson Trial Under Way at La Crosse Arguments on Wife's Testimony Will Be Heard I Merchant Craft Times i Off Shanghai Drivers Told What to Do In Blizzard No One Injured; Reds Entering City of Chungking American St. Paul What to do in a bliz-jmerchant ship Sir John Franklin zard is summed up in five rules: f ired on "and 'hit put out in poster form by the, times'oif Shanghai, health and safety service of thej The nicssage from the vessel's Boy Scouts Of America. Here was relayed to the State are. I department by the American consul ._'general at Shanghai. It said all Keep "survival" equipment the sir Franldln es. car through snow caped injury. Experimental Plant To Step Up Atom Materials to Be Built By The Associated Press The violent wind and rainstorm which pounded the Pacific north- west over the weekend plowed eastward into the great plains area today with diminishing force. It had cut a trail of damage estimated in the millions and left the coastal area, with 15 known dead, imperiled by floods. At the opposite corner of the nation, Florida fruit and vegeta- ble growers counted their crop loss from freezing weather at upwards of on the basis of pre- liminary surveys. The freezing weather which hit the agricultural Okeecbobee region of the state M.P.H. bursts. The storm struck on a front Saturday from British Co- lumbia into Oregon. Washington Hard Hit Hardest hit was Washington state. Hundreds of families were evacuated as the roiled waters of the Skagit river in northwest Washington Isolated five towns in the Skagit valley. Four other com-jthe former, auto salesman accused wind breaker, mittens, cap Formosa, tonight said corn- munities were threatened as five j Saturday however, had moderated today, and the mercury had By Frank Carey, Associated Press Science Writer climbed out of dangerous levels. The northwestern blow, accom- panied by heavy downpours, spread across a mile front. Hardest hit was Washington state where hundreds of families were forced to evacuate their homes as !or sleeping bag, food, shovel, said his ship was pro- blow was predicted for the Great' La Crosse, Wis. rope nashiight, compass, ther- ceeding to Woosung, below Shang- _ i llTT-Cr T f vnnTr i Lakes. Mrs. Nola Larson's testimony may Peak wind velocity was reported Ibe heard against her husband will yesterday from Cut Bank, Mont., I have to be decided by argument dur- !mos for hot drink, a good book. 2. Get weather reports from pa- hai. The Chinese warship presumably was enforcing the Nationalist block- where gusts registered 105 M.P.H.jjng his first degree and radio. If, new in Ol shanghai and other com- Sheridan, Wyo., was rocked by Circuit Judge Roland J. Steinle country, ask highway patrolmen ports. The United States and other mar- ordered today. While 98 veniremen crowded the courtroom, Judge Steinle, held courl in his chambers as the trial opened. old timers. Don't trust a hunch. If reports indicate heavy snow, relax and stay home. itime nations have refused to re- copnize blockade as valid. The Sir John Franklin is oper- After agreement between counsel j 3. Prepare for the worst. If you'ated by the Isbrandtsen Company, that the motion to suppress start out when New York. Larson's testimony was proper, thej The itances of the Incident j-jdi vt ao uiuLrci, j iiiv uiit court made its decision and return- j threatens, wear or carry ready witn Ole rc_ ed to the task of selecting jurors tolput on loose high boots, attack on another Isbrandtsen hear the trial. lor three pairs heavy wool the Flying Cloud. Mrs. Larson's divorce from parka with hood, if you have one, j Chinese Nationalist sources at socially prominent Dr. inches of rain fell durng a 24-hour ijames McLoone two years ago, was span in the upper valley. set aside after she 'testified at a The immediate threat appeared, preliminary hearing that Arnold ad- however, to have passed. Early to-lotted to ner ne ambushed the doc- day the normally placid waterway tor him to death_ hit its crest with about a foot to McLoone attended Larson's Infant spare at Mount Vernon where during the child's fatal illness. drenched sandbag crews of fromi 300 to 500 men worked frantically to keep the river within Its dikes. Water lay six to eight inches deep over eight square blocks of the city which lies about six feet below the level of the river. Mer- chants moved their store goods to second story levels. ear flaps. imunist troops had fought their way 4. Stay with your car unless road j to the outskirts of Chungking, pro- is clear and you can see lights at'visional capital of China. night or houses in daylight. These sources said they got their Weeks of Legal Moves Court observers expected that fill- ing the jury box wouid take all day and possibly extend to tomorrow. The first degree murder trial was] preceded by weeks of legal maneuv-] ering which ended Friday when Cir- cuit Judge Steinle ruled at a hear- j ing in Milwaukee that the trial need cold you'll wake up. Letters received by the Good Fel- lows often reveal these borderline coses. In fact, children and parents feel that Santa Claus may miss them this Christmas are urged to write The Good Fellows editor and] reveal their problem. Their name Is never printed and their letter. If published, Is changed so no one will be able to Identify the writer. These letters (ire turned over to Good; Fellow workers for investigation. Here is a typical letter received in today's Good Fellow mall. Dear Good I am dropping you a line to ask you for some help in making Christmas better for my broth- ers and sisters this year. My fnther has been without steady work since last spring. There nre five of us children, a baby sister a couple of months old. ii couple of sisters and a brother. There is no work for my dncl mid we children are too small to work. please help us with some food to make a Christmas dinner, nlso some clothing we children that are going to school need. G. A. D. Atomic Energy commission announced today it is beginning construction immediately of an experimental device with which it will try to "breed" precious atomic materials. If this try succeeds, atomic development for both war and peace would be greatly strengthened. The commission did not state this in its Perish Mine Disaster By Richard K. O'Malley announcement, but it was Implicit. The AEC did tell a little of Its plans to speed work on harnessing j atomic energy for industrial power 'and for propelling ships and air- crai't. "Breeding" would mean greatly expanded resources of atomic .materials for use in bomb or as I fuels in established or proposed I peacetime applications of atomic (energy. Great Benefits Seen It would mean that in the pro- duction of these materials, full use could be made of uranium-238, WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Generally fair and mild tonight and Tuesday. Low tonight 35; high Tuesday 50. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 Thursday. The paper said it was! It would also mean that full use hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: one of the worst mine disasters in; could be made of the nonfissionable Maximum, 39; minimum, 22; noon, Berlin The British-licensed1 the nonfissionable kind that is 140 newspaper Telegraf said today more plentiful in nature than 000 persons perished in a uranium mine fire in the Soviet zone last'able" kind. 235, the "fission-. fought to hold rain- cattle stood neckdeep ta flood wa- swollen rivers within their banks. The towns of Lyman, Concrete, Rockport and Marblemount were isolated. Conway, Burlington, Avon and Sedro Wooley were Approximately 250 persons wereinot be moved to another county. evacuated by Army and philip Arnesoni Larson's attorney, Guard crews from nearby Hamil- ton. Seven head of horses were known lost and a herd of 45 dairy 5. Shut off motor if stalled, be-j information by long distance tele- fora exhaust gases leak in and phone from Chungking, where Gen- knock you out. Wrap up. Relax, jeralissimo Chiang Kai-shek was re- Bead or sleep. Don't be afraid of jported directing the fighting, freezing while you sleep; you won't The red vanguards reached South Springs, 12 miles from Chungking and a suburb of the city. National- ist sources said. South Springs is on the Yangtze river. A Nationalist counter-attack at p. m. local time recaptured South Springs, these sources said. The Nationalist government was were isolated and j some others threatened to be cut! off. Winds up to 40 miles an hour were reported in the Upper Mis- sissippi valley states today as the storm moved eastward. A few snow flurries occur- red in the New England states today and along the Canadian bor- der in the Great Lakes region but temperatures generally degrees above normal most of the plains a: threatened. As anxious Skagit valley resi- dents awaited the river's next crest, new flood dangers were ported farther north where thej 35.year-old Larson was ar- surging Nooksack. river to inundate the fishing Greeks Gaining Control on Redsr Truman Reports Washing-ton Tru man reported today that the Greek j buildings darkened, government, with American mill-' Troops moved m great surges help has "substantially elimi-i tough the city Solders werein a cuit Judge Robert S. Cowie. who nated" the communist of green had contended it would be impossi- ble to draw an unprejudiced Jury in La Crosse county. Judge Steinle de- nied the motion without prejudice, however, which makes it possible forj a renewal of the motion during the examination of the Jury panel. A record number veniremen was drawn for the case. Judge Steinle to hear the trial by Cir- reported to have already moved to jchengtu, 170 miles to the north- 'west of Chungking. All Chungking shops were closed. Owners feared looters. Silks, furs and cosmetics were hidden. They .feared communist confiscation of (these items. Lights were out. Government iblue and khaki. Some had shoes. had none- disqualified himself as a long-time i threat to Greece. friend of the socially prominent The President warned in a _ _ port for Congress, however, thnt; Somc summer uniforms in "persistent vigilance and pa..the areary cold. :s region but surging HOOKSBCK river rested at Minneapolis last month y were 10-15 ed to inundate the tlsnmg vniage ;and finaUy agreed to waive extradi- 1 throughout j of Marietta, a community of aboutjt_on_ He had submitted to volun. 300 Persons miles northwest questioning at La Crosse sev. h tlence" will be required to pre-! of Bellingham. All possible aid was summoned from the Coast Guard and nearby Fort Casey. Roads in the Lynden area were closed. Across Puget sound from the Olympic peninsula, receded In the Skokomish river vent from Soldiers commandeered rickshas. the communist chair bearers lugged guns again threatening to over-iand ammunition. throw the Greek government. era! times during the long investi- gation of McLoone's death, but each) time was released. At his preliminary hearing, test! connected him with the case The report said most of the com-' Traffic was so congested accidents iwere numerous. Vehicular and foot traffic was almost stalled. lined the Jgoslavia, abandoning' most of and otter8 weapons "r'E? families to flee. Several bridges were washed out. The communities of New Dungeness and Sequim were flooded. Seattle and King county escaped equipment. The report disclosed that In or-; der to crush the communist rebel- lion, the United States supplied a total of in military and economic aid. Of this total written McLoone by Larson, inj335'000 went for military supplies, which Larson told of his grief and tellin? Congress of the ap- assErted that either the physician'Parent success of the program, Mr. ,___iTnimnn RBin tnp rpflsnn inr. n A through correspondence found in Dr. ffles- sister Marv Clorella Larson's infant died at St. cis' hospital while she was sup- erintendent of the pediatrlc floor. She described as bitter a letter t.. .asse a e relatively unscathed although attendjng sister must said the mam reason for. history nnd charged that it was: metal theorium which is even more j 35; precipitation, none. to negligence. j plentiful than U-238. j Official observations for the 24 _____ _____ In an early edition Telegraf said! A "fissionable material" is onelhours ending at 12 m. today: jity poles, trees and high Ivictory Is the "courage of the peo-i 400 German miners'died in the i whose atoms can be re-j Maximum, 40; minimum, 30; noon.] wires were leveled Saturday nightj xjje preliminary hearing also fishting men of Greece." blaze, which occurred in a mine incasing atomic energy. J40; precipitation, trace; sun sets to- and early Sunday. th ene of sensational testimony! He sald the Greek government The commission said it at sun nses tomorrow! The British Columbia coast Larson who was'armed forces still must mop up to complete by the end of next at nr, 3. roinmn 2.1 i ,4nted an Interlocutory divorce isolated bands of guerrillas and seal the border against possible 'the Erz mountains, on the Saxony- Czechoslovak border, near Johan- As everyone knows who buyslnesgeorgenstadt. In its evening edi- year, construction of a device it Christmas sifts it- is important to tion. it said later reports had re-j calls 'Jan experimental breeder re- shop This is ns true for the vised the casualty list upward toiactor." Good Fellows buyers as it is for 2.000 Only 300 miners were report- This means a "furnace" design- tho individual. Eurly shopping saves ed rescued. The bulk of the work-led to create more atomic fuel than money nnd elves :i wider selection. :Crs said Telegraf, were political is actually consumed in keeping So'our appeal today is for you prisoners. atomic fire burning, to be n Good Fellow this ve.ir nnd TeleKraf said the fire had spread! The objective is the same as joi-i the movement todnv by mailing from mine No. 35 to two nearby i putting a little good coal m your or contribution to the workers and that an explosives home furnace, o Good 'Fellows The Republican-dump detonated. It said the blazeiof coal that would not ordinarily Wi-i'ivi' Min-i wnen worn insulation on burn-and then winding up with iv'n Fellow this vear The mine electric cables caused a short-more good coal than you started needy children of this "community circuit. The deaths were said in the first place, nre prayms for more Good Fellows have been caused by fire, smoke j this Christinas. iand Sas- Be a Good Fellow The commission has made no secret of the fact that it Would teams'like to perfect a "breeding" pro- from all nearby cities in were at the scene and that up toi It has repeatedly said that the Friday night, 963 bodies had been'process is "theoretically possible recovered iand previously announced plans to The is n list of contribu-j n about half the construct an experimental "breed-, {ions to :he Good FeJows fund to ,ull worhlnfr {orce of was on er" to test out the concept to see date: tng i0b at time of the it is feasible. Previously listed ........S5T2.00 and deciared the rescue did! But today's announcement was A Friend arrive until 12 hours after it the first sign of actual construc- K. White 10.00 (Additional Weather on Paje 9.) on Page 3, Column STORM an 'from Larson last June. S5S4.00 Four Break Out Of Crookston Jail The Russian-controlled company; At the same time the AEC more which operates the workings less pinned itself down for the I evacuated its offices from time to approximate construc- nesgeorgensradt Telegraf comin-'iion dates on three other phases, and has cordoned off the its previously announced pro-j tire area to all but rescue for developing new types ofj and officials. atomic reactors. Report Due 5f rangier Admits Actions to Police Crookston. men broke out of the Polk county jai! Jomah early this morning. Sheriff Tliorkcl Knutson said the: La Crosse, Wis. Circuit four broke the lock on their cell-judge R. S. Cowie today awaited door aad escaped. Several reportsja supplemental report on a men-; of attempted rar thefts followed thejtal test for a farm worker accused! Cnicaffo Police said yes- break, jof kilhng an 82-year-old that a 50-year-old freight The sheriff identified the four as I woman. ihandler had admitted that he Robert Wahlm. -1. held on gi-andi A 30-day examination of the: strangled a woman in her hotel larceny charges: William 23-year-old Jose Ramirez, has'room then carried the body to his man. IS. Soudcrton, Pa., held on car'been completed but the court will! own room. theft charires: Georce Lindstrom, i not decide whether the young man They quoted the man. Otto Zin- 20 held for Kittsoa county sane and competent to face a zel, as saying he killed Mrs. Mil- ties, and Ole Scrsland. first degree murder trial until he dred Garlock, also 50, because of held 011 grand larceny charges. (receives the supplemental report, jher attentions to other men. new incursions. The President's report made' plain the United States has no In- tention of abandoning Greece now that the Immediate threat posed by the communists is over the r< who piled their luggage and chil- Youngdahl, King Clash at Mine Hearing aul Governor way won a delay until De- 10 on a proposal to extend ises on Tloga mines No. 1 a the Ic 'and 2 near Grand Rapids Martial Law Seen If A-Bombs Knock Out U.S. Capital Mrs. Eugenie Anderson, right, new ambasador to Denmark, receives a special packet of Christmas seals which she will present to King Prederik of Denmark next month. Making the presentation to Mrs. Anderson at Red Wing, Minn., is Douglas Pfuetze, six-year-old son of Dr. Karl Pfuetze, head of a Min- nesota tuberculosis sanatorium, while Mrs. Anderson's daughter, Johanna, 15, looks on, (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) accused Conservation Commissioner Chester Wilson of insincerity. The governor came to Wilson's de- fense. He said he had not made up his mind whether the 25-year cxtcn- jsiou should be granted to the West- !ern Mining Company of Cleveland. I He insisted there should be further consideration of a specific per'orm- lance clause in the leases. The governor said he believed there should be some guarantee that ;the mining company would specifi- Washinffton The Tirnes'cally start production of ore. The Herald reported today that the as proposed, would become ef- Itional Defense department haSifective last January 1, although the plans for "a military present 50-year contract ra the event the capital ever is does not expire until 1S56. "knocked out" by an atomic at-i tack. The paper quoted "one of the na-j ition's outstanding military lead-; iers" as saying yesterday that the, i military is ready to "take if civD government "is "In the report con- 'tinued. "the military would lake' jover the government only until tbej emergency pa-ssed and civilian! i government could be re-establish- jed." But it added that the military leader "acknowledged" that the military "might be loath to sur-j render control in tie event of war; because the military can run war' efficiently and economically if' ft they are not hampered by too nice; ft a. regard for civil laws."   

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