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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1949, Winona, Minnesota FAIR TONIGHT, WEDNESDAY Basketball Tonight KWNO-FM VOLUME 49, NO. 241 WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 29, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES More Children Need Gifts This Yuletide HERE are 65 chl dren in the 94 families contain- ing 230 persons on direct city relief, according to to- day's record of Mrs. Katherine Lambert, city re- lief commissioner. Direct relief families are the emergency cases of the city and these needy fam- ilies are not cov- ered by any of the other forms of more permanent relief. In addition 10 these 65 children, there are 232 children In Winona receiving aid from the county wel- fare board and 38 children In board- Ing homes in the city, according to the records of William P. Werner executive secretary of the county welfare board. In addition to these families there are the children in the families re- ceiving aid from various veteran! agencies and from war insurance j claims paid directly to the parents! or guardians. None of these agencies has made any provision to give Christmas gifts to these children. The allowance In every case is just sufficient to pro- vide every day living. The allowance for clothing i? extremely small. Every one of these families strug- gles to make Its allowance cover Its living costs. It means giving up a great many little things enjoyed every day by other children. The vision of an empty stocking always looms very large each Christmas inj such families. Investigations made] so far this year show that there hasj been no change. The prospects for! empty stockings for some of these! children on Christmas morning is very real today. In Operation Since 1912 Since 1912, the Good Fellows have[ tried to give each needy child of this! community a gift on Christmas. Thej fact that the organization still op-i erates and reached 625 children last year is evidence of its success. Ap- proximately 300 pairs of shoes purchased, Just to mention one Item. This Christmas, the Good Fellows have set a goal of reaching every. needy child of the community with at least one article and If possible to outfit each child with warm under- wear shoes and overshoes and a coat or new dress. It will make their Christmas a happy one. Our aim ane Cominform Moves on Tito Neomycin, Science's Newest Wonder Drug, Given to Humans for 1st Time at Pennsylvania hospital reported today one of science's newest "wonder" has been given to humans for the first time. Two male patients suffering from urinary tract infections were administered the drug, the hospital said, with com- plete cures effected after six days. Neomycin is a drug-brother of streptomycin. Both are made from the same material soil fungus. Treatment of the two pa- tients was supervised by Dr. Garfield G. Duncan, director of medicine at Pennsylvania hospital. "The drug had never been given to humans Dr. Duncan said. "It was admin- istered successfully only on ex- perimental animals. We weren't sure, and still aren't, whether it would have harm- ful toxic effects on humans." The two patients, both re- ported near death, agreed to risk possible after-effects on chance the drug might work. The two who underwent suc- cessful neomycin treatment were Ralph Pitzer, 47-year-old Biglersville, Pa., fruit grower, and Alfred Jones, 64, of Phila- delphia. Pitzer, fighting a 105-degree fever, was given his first intra- musculpr injection of neomy- cin September 3. He showed immediate improvement. Other injections were given at four-hour intervals. Within 14 hours, all signs of the germ had vanished. Injections were continued for five more days at six hour intervals. Pitzer said the only discomfort he ex- perienced was at the point of injection. Today Pitzer is working reg- ularly and taking no further medication. Jones first received treat- ment September 15. Six days later neomycin injections were halted. Eight pharmaceutical firms are manufacturing neomycin but only in minute quantities because its final effect on hu- mans is still not known. Jury Chosen in Larson Case, i I A First Testimony in Afternoon Man in Mackinaw Main Clue in Madison Slaying In Madison, Ja gray macklnaw was being sought wiu v Wisconsin today as the to dress each of them so tney can TOSSiDie assailant of a Madison found dead in a ditch six miles south of the city. Dane County District Attorney Robert W. Arthur said two wit- go outdoors and play in sola winter. The above data on the number of children to be reached In known in to be reacnea in Robert w Arthur said two wit- shows, not to mention tne nesses told oj seeing the man walk- lumber of so-called borderl ne lth M Bemice Johnston cases large number of so-called Borderline coses expected this year, the Job ahead is a big task. IB It is going to require a lot of con- tributions, money, clothing gifts, food, or whatever your heart dic- tates' you should give. More Good Fellows Needed There Is a need, as you can clearly gee for a lot of Good Fellows this Christmas. In fact, the Good Fellows can use a contribution from every reader of this newspaper. We want you to be a Good Fellow this year. Every person who shops at Christ- Mrs. Bemice early yesterday some 100 yards from where her bruised body was discovered. Question of Wife's Story to Be Settled Later La Crosse, Jury tol hear the first degree murder trial j of Arnold O. Larson neared comple- tion today. Taking of testimony was expect- ed to begin this afternoon in the trial of the 35-year-old former Laj Crosse automobile salesman accused of shooting Dr. James McLoone to death November 14, 1947. Of the first 32 prospective Jurors called, four were excused. Circuit Judge Roland J. Steinle has not indicated whether one or two al- ternate Jurors will be named in addition to the 12 who will take seats in the box. Each side, prosecution and de- fense, has the privilege of exer- cising eight challenges of prospec- Lewis Delays Decision on Strike Truce By Harold W. Ward New York L. Lewis baffled his own policy committee today by delaying a decision on whether a new coal strike would be called tomorrow at midnight. The 200-man United Mine Work- ers policy group was assembled here yesterday afternoon by Lew- is but he mysteriously stayed away. Word finally came that the start of policy sessions on the end scovered cising eight challenges 01 prusyeu- of the present three-weeks truce Coroner David Atwood said an tive Jurors. Both had used four by !wouid be delayed for 25 itopsy disclosed a fractured jmidmorning. _______ til_ late today.______________ autopsy disclosed a fractured jinidmormng. iwrist a bruised eye and other fa-j The important question of whe- cial bruises, but that death was duejther Larson's wife, Nola, may testi- to exposure. He discounted the the- against him was put off to a ory that Mrs. Johnston had been later time. The defense asked at the MJ .________ _L_. _e caccinn that. struck by a car, saying she appar- ently collapsed after being beaten by fists. Arthur said the two witnesses de- scribed the woman's companion as the advantage of about five feet seven start of yesterday's session that testimony Mrs. Larson gave at a preliminary hearing be suppressed, Circuit Judge Roland Steinle re- fused to grant the defense motion, tnej very large fnmlly-625 children last >CNow. therefore, each of these from woods across a field to the, frif paniuii iuatu lrl ShanGrhal American ume-uAinui .mvu --i-" It was at virtually the same spot crashed at Dallas, Texas, today fol- of the airlines stood by the nt t.ho weeping unashamedly as H isc n. v.jui'u tnu.i i bring vour contribution to the Fellows editor. The Republican-Her- ald Winona. Minn. The needy children of this com- munity nrc- watching the growth of the Good Fellows fund, Be a Good Fellow The following is a list of contribu- tions to the Good Fellows fund lN. Y. Law Banning Red Teachers to Be Appealed Albany N state today planned a swift appeal of a New court decision declaring unconstitutional the Fem- SS -aw, wh4 where another ship of the same lows. line, the Flying Cloud, was shelled iby a Nationalist warship on Novem- jber 15. An American protest filed I at that time has produced no reply mg uiiuugu me w..x.j aence auu had developed since last spring. Yugoslavia." Their chief spokesmen, George! cornn- The communique published in vancing communists. The new attack brought new de- mands from the ships' operators, the Isbrandtsen Company, of New York, that the U. S. government Their cmei spokesmen, veuiBe: ipjje communique H. Love of Pittsburgh Consolidat-j.pravtja> vojce of the Russian Com' ed Coal Company and Joseph said rep- that the U. S. govern Moody of the Southern Coal Pro- resentatives from the Communist, protect American commerce, ducers association, were of eight countries attended] was no hint from any offi- u- 1-- opposed to any break in tne meeting to exchange views source, however, that in the opposition to increasing la-ia number of important fast-changing stage of de- nsts. The countries represented were j in China the U. S. plans TTnTlfT'fl.rv. ROTHS'" i A- j_ than rvnt'.PSt', H.UI.C i in an opinion yesterday, Schiric not said exactly what Russia, Poland, Hungary darrovioUSly listed Tim Miller, Trrmp'falwiu Kov. John P. Sherman.. 5.00 Sus.ir Loaf Produce-Rex Turkc.vs, for corn en- tered in The- Republi- can Herald corn contest Mrs. C'h.irles Bicsanz Anonymous......... .Mrs. E. D. Kcycs..... nil .T J jwrote that the law was a net which may enmesh anyone! who agitates for a change of ernment." He said that it wants a new contrtict, but jhe wants a new conrtic, u Czechoslov by a temporary told tne operators his demands and Italy. law unconstitu- n j Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria, 40.00 5.00 2.00 10.00 -i S647.00 holding the law unconstitu ____ Schlrick said: "The court is not, of course. i_- i nuiitii, kwiv.uii.tw" ernment." He said that it provid-j court is not, of course, ob- ed punishment without judicial to the practices of inter- al and amounted to "a denial communism, which have al and amounted to due process" of law. __more than protest. The warships presumably were enforcing a Nationalist order issued June declaring Shanghai and ould cost them 30 or 35 cents; Yugoslavia, these were june declaring Shanghai ana lore a ton. original parties making up thejother roajor communist-held ports He said they could absorb when it was closed to international com- out of profits v met with such universal and weL lie process" of law. met with such unversa an Schirick signed an order, asked merited contempt among free men. hat this ut ot proius. at a secret me The deadline for the present September 1947. strike truce expires nttior .w ---_. j at a secret meeting in Poland in Mrs. Errcst O. Wndcl, ol DollM. na- tional chairman o: the n'omcn s divi- sion of the United Jewish Appeal. B. J. Mulloney. Dallas. Harry Goldberg. 43. Jamaica, M. y. Mrs.'Hurry Gold'jcrg. Lieutenant colonel A. F. 3. Fane, London. fclriR's courier. David N. Lewis. Jormcrly of New YorH. Joseph Stanley smith, recently of Ni.MSmaU. Washington. D'jcrome B. Shaw. Washington. D. C. Irvln Mayflower hotel, Washington. M o Kr'lvor Seattle. Washington. Al'vln "J. Beldon. New York city. Benjamin Bocglsh, 58. New Yorn city. C L. Chapptil, Austin, Texas, wllliain B. Forsythe, 52. Stamlora. E Ltrosa, 46. Mexico City. Benjaralr. Eurlilo. 33. Mexico City. Floria Eurillo. IKlfel, 25. Andreas sagardoy. 32. Mexico City. Pllar Sagardoy. 25. iwifct. Albert Brody. 32. Brooklyn. N. Juan le Loricr. 34. Mexico City. Clara le Loricr. 27, Aibcrt le Loricr, 25 months. weeping unashamedly as he kept :ount of the bodies brought out. It was about a.m. (C.S.T.) when the big plane struck the Mag- naflux plant on the northwest edge of the field. The plant inspects plane engines by chemical means. Both the plane and plant appar- ently burst Into flames. Small ex- plosions followed. A seriously injured crew mem- ber staggered to a nearby home. While blood oozed from his mouth, he said: "I want to make a statement. Prances Hudson, a grocery store employe, said she took this state- ment from the man, who described himself as the co-pilot: "Number four engine afire on approach. Air opened the right (Continued on Paee 9, Column 4.) CRASH in separate actions by the Corn- answer to say that this Two of Four Jail Escapees Captured ll SCUHI UtC j imunist party of New York and measure js needed to combat the jbv four New York city teachers, lmenace of communism. Small (restraining the state board of re-.servicei indeed, to our democracy, i gents from enforcing provisions by emulating the tac- Itics of communism and by destrpy- l e guarantee of freedom. Charges Witch Hunting wrote that he found it the law. Holds Law Unconstitutional The statute, enacted by the 1949, legislature, directed the regents to: 'compile a list of organizations considered subversive and to to Delieve that it is nec considereo. suoverbne nuu m to resori. tu from school employment members In schools to displace misfits. Two of'of such groups. The regents, gov-; state attorney general's of- Crookston. Minn. of the state's educa-jfice announced it would appeal the system, previously had Deen'decision directly to the court of i appeals, New York's court of last resort. This would mean by-pass- _________ strike truce expires Wednesday at midnight. Unless Lewis tells them to stay on the job, soft coal miners east of" the Mississippi river are due to walk out again Thursday. The truce, called on November 9, interrupted a 52-day strike. Lewis must think hard before he calls for resumption of that strike because President Truman "pot mis reasu nounced he'll use the struggle oft. if an emergency develops. tho intr tired near Melvin Station today. They .ire Robert 27, of; Fertile and William Mussulman, 18.: of Soudertor., Pa. I Fii'-mcrs in tile Melnn Station npiphborhood. which Ls IT miles; southeast of Crookston. surrounded; the men and summoned the author-1 ities Deputy Sheriff Emil Paul-] son and Captain Arthur Roy of the Crookston police arrested the men; iii midmoniing. j The capture was made after arij airplane had been used in the! Authorities have thus far found, no trace of the other two men who fled after forcing a cell block. They are George Lindstrom. 20, of Haluia.; Minn., and Ole Sersland, 25, of A1-; varado, Minn, I u tw noimccd Mt; n uoc to resort to witch huntlngjley ftct emergency develops. The act provides for an 80-day court injunction against a work stoppage. Lewis has not been deterred in the past from caffing a strike if he resort. This would mean thought he could win something :ing the appellate division of nungrs. ing the appellate aivisiuu ui preme court, a procedure permis-j :sible when constitutionality of a1 :law is the principal issue. Schirick's decision was hailed by a Communist party spokesman as "victory for the democratic rights of the people of our state er Nations Warned As a warning against "Titoism in other communist parties the communique declared: "Agents of the Tito clique are today acting as the bitterest split- ters in the ranks of the working class and the democratic move- ments and are carrying tte. will of the American imperialists. "For this it added, a Dcisive struggle is necessary against the intrigues of these agents of the imperialists wherever they try to work in the workers and democratic organizations Another resolution charged the Western powers with, preparing for a new world war. WEATHER lltJW W t" 14 f "The whole It said, 01 the Anglo American imperialist bloc serves in the preparation of a new war." __ It said this policy was shown in the transformation of western uer- jmany and Japan into "hotbeds rights of the people of our Wednesday. continued and the west's ,for equal citizenship for Low tonight 30; hlghition of a peace settlement with land for free, democratic educa- Wednesday 52. Germany and Japan." LOCAL WEATHER "This policy also finds its expres- ending ai u i_ noon, i to prohibit atomic weapons despite ts to-1 the collapse of the legend _oj Amej; rises FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Fair tonight Wednesday. continued mud tjon for our children. Mrs. Lillian Gates, legislative secretary of the Communist party m the state, added in a statement ,tha, the decision "reflects the on Page 8. Herald.)
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