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  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
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  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, December 05, 1947

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 5, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER LtiM inntf Iflnl ml fUliiriUM lenlghl, w INONA Auditorium Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47. NO. 246 WINONA, MINNESOTA. FRIDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 5. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY TWENTY PAGES Family With 13 Children Hard Pressed T IS NOT always tho family with- out a wage earn- er that tho Good V o 11 o w s help at Chris tman- time. Often there n sin- cere, hard-work- ing husband, who the go- ing wage, but who become of largo family, IllnoM or other circumstances hM n hard ntruKKlo to moot living expenses without any extras for Christmas, Children In families must have a Christmas tho Good readily cooperate in CUMS by buying shoos, ovor- nhOM and worm clothing as Christ- mas More Is these Tho father earnd California Oil Refinery Blows Up an example of one of a week and Is a steady worker. His family of his wife and 13 children, nil nt homo. Most of them In xchool. There Is rent. fuel, food and clothing for 1A to bo mot out of a 1180 a month Income. That Is ono for the budKPt experts to figure out, The Oootl Follows are confronted annually with many problems, Their purpoMi, howovor. Id not to per- manently solve any of the.te prob- lems. The Good Fellows' aim M to make ChrLdtmod dny In such homes, a dpoclal dny and to glvo to tho chil- dren of such homrs Klfts such us children In more fortunate families rrceivo. To bring the Joy ot tho Christmas wodon to tho heurts of alt children In this community Id the Good Fellows' aim. You can bo R Good Fellow. All that Id required Id that you make contribution to tho fund. Just mall or bring your contribution to The Republican-Herald. Tho Good Trllown will do tho jest. Be a Good Fellow The following Is n list of con- to tho Good Follows fund to date. rrrrlowlr .......I3ZZ.M Wlnona IliulnrMi unit rrofwulonal elnb................... 1B.M rtwUl Clerk 2.00 Mm. DorU Vrwln J.OO NnnniKiifin v.r.w. Auxiliary 10.M ToUd .................I1M.M Former Treasurer of Frecborn County Dead AJtwrt X. Roddftter, former Freeborn county treasurer, Thundny at tho home of daughter in Watcrvlllo. Weather POIlKCAHTfl Wlnona and vicinity: Mostly cloudy, occasional llitht snow to- nlicht and Saturday. Colder tonight; low 30, High Saturday 35. Minnesota: Cloudy, light Know beginning northwest portion tonight, over remainder of state Somewhat colder south- east and extreme east portion to- night. wiicontin: Cloudy tonight und Saturday, Snow beginning over most of Saturday afternoon or eve- ning. Colder tonight. LOCAL WKATHKH Official obdervnttond for the 34 hours ending at 13 m, today: 39; minimum, 37; noon, 29; precipitation, ,53 (0 Inches of dun sots tonlKht at rises tomorrow at FXTKNDKD KOHKCA8TH Minnesota and will Average normal In wrstern Minnesota, and 3 to 4 do- grors bfllow normal In eastern Mln- npsotn and Wisconsin. Coldnr Sat- urday night and warmer Monday, Sunday, turning a little colder TuMtlny. Prcolpltutlon will from than one-tenth Inch In Minnesota to one-quarter Inch In WlACondln. Light snow most soc- tlon.i finturday, general snow Wis- consin and sdiithca-itorn Minnesota latp Sunday and Monday. Normal minimum ft northern Minnesota, 15 central Wisconsin, Normal maxl- mufn 22 northern Minnesota, 30 central Wisconsin. TKMI'KKATUKKS KI.HKWIIKHK Max, Min, Proo. Demidji IP 6 ChlcnKO 43 37 ,50 Drnvrr............ 47 21 Duluth 28 25 International Falls., 1H AnifeleH 67 45 1.00 Miami 75 73 St. Paul 2B 25 .45 New Orleans 75 01 ,22 New York Bit 30 J'hwnlx HI 4ft .05 Washington 64 M .01 DAILY KIVK.K Mood Btugo 24-Hr, uifc Today Change Clark's List Of Red Groups Called Farcial Attorney Report Incomplete Thomas Charges Hy Douxlu D. Cornell Washington Chairman Parnoll Thomas (B.-N. of th House un-Amorlcun activities toda described1 M "utterly farcical" th list of Homo BO label otl by Attorney General Tom Clar subversive or otherwise suspect, "If tho attorney general can't d any better than Thomas tol a reporter, "tho committee on un American activities will supply list thnt will Just put his to shame There aro hundreds of communls and communist front organization alone." Clark got out his list last night It named, among others, tho com munlst party, the Oorman-Amorl can bund, tho Ku Klux Klnn, Colum blftns, American Youth Congress American Youth for Democracy, th Civil nights Congress, tho Join Anti-Fascist Refugee committee am tho now cllsbanclocl Hollywood Writ ors for Defense. Tho list Is to bo used In chocking on tho loyalty of government work ors. It wod relayed to heads of al jovornment agencies by Both W Richardson, chairman of tho ad ministration's loyalty review board Tho attorney general said tho Us Id not "complete or final" and may bo expanded as Investigations war rant the addition of other organi- zations. Many Already Dead In a loiter to Richardson trans- mitting tho list, Clark Raid tha iis President Truman has pointed out, "It Jd entirely possible" many persons belonging to or- mny bo Joynl to this country; that "membership In, af- filiation with or sympathetic soclation with, any organization designated is simply ono piece of ovldonco which may or not be holpful in arriving a conclusion MI to thn action which to be taken In particular CMA." Thomas remarked that Clark named many Oermnn and Japanese which he said al- ready "have died a good death." predicted that many of thoso now being "branded" by the Justice department will disappear but "many more now fronts, and new oned after that" will be ed to take their places. 01 ark: broke his list down Into three purls, Tho first repeated the named of 47 organizations tho Jus- tict department classed officially as subversive In a 1043 report. The second added 33 organiza- tions In accordance with an order by Prosldont Truman months ago directing the loyalty chock on federal employes. Tho order directed Clark to supply tho loyalty review board with names of groups designated as "totalitarian, fascist, communist, or subversive, or as having adoptod a policy of advo- cating or approving tho commission of acts of force or violence to deny others their rights under tho con- stitution or (looking to alter tho form of govornmont of the United Stated by unconstitutional Tho Communist party Is on both lists. And seven "affiliates and committees" aro Included on tho sncond. Also on tho second list are two "affiliates" of tho Civil Rights Congress. List No, 3 names those 11 nchools as "adjuncts of tho Communist Abraham Lincoln school, Chicago; Onorgo Washington Curvor school, Now York city; Jefferson School of Social Science, Now York city; Ohio School of Social phia School of Social Sclonce and Art; Samuel AclurnH school, Boston; School of Jewish Studios, Now York city: Seattle Labor school, Seattle; Tom Palno School of Social Scl- onco, Tom Paine School of We.'itchostor, N. Y., and Walt Whitman School Science, Newark, N, J, of Social 14 (I.I) -H .3 .1 .2 13 3.1 P.H 4.1 i.o 4.7 1.4 3.1 wine Ijikr City 4, T. W. Dmn .1. T, W. Dun i ftA, T. W. Wlnonn Hum 8, PtKil Dam (J, T. W. Dnkotft 7, I'cxil....... Dum 7, T. W...... Craw........ 13 Tributary Strrnm.i nt Durwml. l.fl ut ThcllMinii fiuffulo tibovn Trrmprnlcnu DodKO Itlnck lit OnlMvtllo... La Crowe at W. Salom 1.7 Root at Houston...... fi.fl ItlVKIt VOKKCAHT to Oiittrrihrrf, I own) There will be sllttlit rl.inn lit most Ullwiitrr KiiUKCd thn next 2't hours particularly jtbovo LtOco Popln. .1 .1 .1 ,1 I- is ,3 .3 .0 Japanese Air Travel Restrictions Lifted St. airlines siild today all restrictions on civil air passage through Japan had been lifted by tho civil affairs division of tho War department. Tho order applies to nil nationalities. Woman Diet When Marthmellow Sticks MliintinpollK Coroner ortod. Tho Unllod StatOM Weather Bu- reau in Milwaukee said anow flur- ries and lower temperatures were expected today and tonight, with a ow of eight to 15 degrees above In tho north and 15 to 20 in ,ho nouth. Tho Nation Nationally, tho damaging Ice storm that disrupted communica- Jons over central and western Kan- sas and parts of Iowa yesterday moderated today as it centered In central lower Michigan. Freezing rains also wcro reported n parts of western New York state, nd thero wore falls of rain and snow over the Midwest. The day's weather map. however, ihowcd no sub-zero temperatures. Tho lowest temperatures were in Maine and in North Dakota. The freezing Ice storms made auto driving hazardous In many Midwest and In Kantian nomo Hchooln cloned yesterday. More than iO Iowa communities were with- lUt telephone service as a result of breaks in 400 circuits duo to the napping of Ice-covered lines. Drafting Own Price Plan Freshmen Senators Urge Positive G.O.P. Program By Jack Bell Washington Prodded by their freshmen colleagues, Repub- lican leaders took before the Senate G.O.P. policy committee today a roughly-outlined anti-Inllatlon pro- gram aimed primarily at stopping price rises by voluntary agreements Chairman Taft told reporters the policy group would consider suggestions made at ar earlier conference of Senate anc House leaders. The Idea is to draft Republican counter-proposals to President Truman's ten-point re- quest for action to curb the cost of living. 'We will have a program If we can get a general agreement among the the Ohio sena- tor said. He added that all the party members In both houses will get a crack at the suggestions before any statement Is issued, Nothing Jelled, Taft Says Chairman Wolcott of he House banking committee said le thinks there Is no doubt that the lepubllcans will "come up with .a jolicy to stabilize the nation's econ- imy." Freshmen senators disclosed, meanwhile, that they had discussed at a meeting of their own the de- mands they havo been making for a "positive" Republican program to meet the Issue of rising living costs. Taft told reporters that nothing has Jelled In the way of an agree- ment, wen among tho leaders, and ndlcated he expects additional ;rouble getting the Republicans as i whole to agree on any detailed program. Voluntary Method Seen But there seemed every likelihood hat when It emerges in Its final arm, tho Republican manifesto will i voluntary price und, ra- ioning tho club- n-closet propoial of President Tru- man for standby powers-to enforce way to stop >rlco rises. This probably will be combined with demands for drastic cuts In government expenditures, a slash in Individual. income ;axcs, and a campaign to increase avings and cut private spending y buying government bonds. Tho Republicans also seemed gen- rally agreed that there must be omo extension of rent controls bc- ond next February 29. And they eomcd to look with favor on re- toring authority to control the use f freight cars. Heavyweight Champion Joe I-ouU, left, shakes hands with Chal- lenger Jersey Joe Walcott, during weigh-in ceremonies at New York today for their title bout at Madison Square garden tonight. Louis weighed 211 pounds while Walcott tipped the beam at Be- tween them stands Eddie Engan. chairman of the New York state athletic commission. Others arc unidentified. The fight will be broadcast over Radio Station KWNO at 0 p. m. (A.P. Wlrephoto to Tho Arabs Attack Two Tel Aviv Districts Statement Given As Evidence in :aribault Slaying Farlbaiill, Sylvia porre signed a statement shortly fter the shooting of John J. Dwyer dmittlng the crime, Rice County hcriff John Simon testified at here Mai for first decree manslaughter Thursday. Simon, who occupied the witness tand for four and one-half hours, old the Jury Mrs. Sporre had de- crlbed the shooting in detail to 1m and. Urban Stelmann, then act- ng county attorney. John E. Coughlin, the prosecutor, ubmlttcd the statement the dc- cndant signed at that time as the tatc's llth exhibit. The sheriff, testified Mrs. Sporre old him the shooting came when Jwyer, for whom Mi's. Sporre had eon keeping house two years, "made idvances" after the pair returned a round of cafes the night of ugust 8. The slaying occurred at Dwycr's French lake fiirm liomc. Syrian Tribes Offer Warriors; Invasion Rumors Current Bulletin Fires swept out of control In an Arab at- tack on all-Jewish Tel Aviv to- night as tho week's deaths in commune! fighting In the Mid- dle East passed the 100 mark. Jerusalem A double Arnb attack on the 'Jewish city of Tel Aviv broke the Moslem Sabbath calm shortly after noon today and plunged Palestine Into (v fourth day of fighting in which 44 persons, 21 of them Jews, havo been killed. Hundreds were among the wound- ed. Damage mounted Into the mil- lions. Arab mobs struck at the Hatlkvah and Zablawi quarters of Tel Aviv a few minutes after Moslem con- gregations streamed from mosques In neighboring Jaffa. Hatikvah, the first target, was raked by gunfire which was re- turned by Hngann., the Jewish un- derground defense force. One Jew was known dead and another was wounded. Five minutes later, shots started pouring Into the Zablawi quarter homes of Jewish ex-aervlcemen. An Arab was reported unofficially to have been beaten to. death by Jews, who found him carrying a bomb on the Moghrabt square in the center of Tel Aviv. Another Arab was reported killed by a bomb toss- ed by Jews Into his garafto at Haifa. While the fight waxed on Jn the Jaffa-Tel Aviv border area, Jeru- salem appeared for the most part quiet. Reports from Nntanya, on the coastal plain where Jewish settle- ments lie next to Arab villages, said Arabs were returning to work alter Minnesota Tax Collection Higher By St. Paul Minnesota tax collections gained In th year ended November 30, with las month's income levy showing a 72 per cent increase over tho Ba- inonth of 1940. G. Howard Spaeth, state lax com- missioner, said taxes produced In November this yeai against 12 months ago Over-all receipts for the year were as compared to the taken in Jn the preceding period. Spaeth said Income taxes arc continuing the spurt they started last March, with November col- lections at against the received In that month of 1346, For the 12-rnonth period they were an Increase of He reported that cigarette ta.x collections for the first five months of operation of the levy, enacted by the 1947 legislature, were 581, with of that sum paid lust month. New Trial Ordered in St. Paul Damage Suit St. Minnesota su- preme court today denied the ap- peal of Mrs. Artie S. Ryan of Srookston who sued the city for damages for Injury sulTcrcd in. a fall. A Jury in Polk county district court returned a verdict in favor of the city and Mrs. Ryan appealed from the order of Judge Oscar R. Knutson denying her a new trial. The woman was hurt April 28, a three-day strike'nnd were not! 1945, when she slipped or stumbled demonstrating. i against the edge of a depression m British troops still were at their one of the sidewalk blocks ns she posts throughout Palestine. was about to enter the Sweet shop Many Feared Hurt; Fire Engulfs Tanks Ambulances Rushed to Scene; Visible Four Manhattan Beach, terrific explosion shook the Standard Oil Refinery here about p. m. (C.S.T.) today. Houses In the wore shaken and fltuncs and smoko could be seen four miles awcy. First reports said that a huge stor- age tank blew up. An undetermined number of workers were Injured. Ambulances and flrc equipment rollctt into the big tank farm to a stream. Spectators were barred at the Rate, but a spokesman Inside said there were believed to be many Injured. Within a few minutes, flamea were shooting 100 feet Into the air. The county flrc deportment said, that the largest tanks In this field hold barrels. The same, source said It was reported the ex- plosion hit one of tho largest tanks. El Segundo Is Just south of Angeles, French Civil Workers Begin Leaving Jobs Bulletin ParU The of Interior announced to the na- tional Mwembly tonlrht he had authorized French police to flre on mobs. Communist deputies shouted By Mel Mott Farta The French, govern- ment, harried by crippling, com- muiiist-hatchcd work stoppages, ran hcodon Into another strike today when government employes began walking off'tho Job. The first Immediate effect te> blackout electric power, halHnc lae- tories, stopping the subways and choking off communications. Sail- ors and mobile guards moved Into the power houses at once and got some of the generators going again. but Paris remained badly crippled. The council of the republic, upper chamber of France's legis- lature, was summoned to ratify dr.istlc anti-strike, legislation passed Thursday by national assembly, the lower house. The new law Is aimed at break- ing strikes which have Idled more than workers for almort three weeks. Bombing tinder Probe Police opened an investigation, of a bombing late last night at Lhe home of Communist Leader Maurice Thorcz In suburban. Cholsy- Le-Rol. A grenade exploded beslda the house but Thorez was out of the city and there was only slight damage. No- one was hurt. Paris was isolated from all con- tact with the outside world for a time this morning when radio and telegraph services failed because of the power shutdown and long dis- tance telephone operators did not answer. Dial telephones continued to oporat-c within tho city. Hack to Work Movement The strike call to state and public workers Is for a "token walkout" which is to end next Tuesday night. Some public workers were called out for five days, beginning today, others for two days starting Mon- day. The Joint board of public unions voted the strike, 27 to 23, to back up their demands for a raise. Approximately govern- ment employes are expected to died by this "warning strike." There was no sign of an end to .he strikes, although a powerful jack-to-work movement among rank and file had reduced their el- ectlvcness somewhat. Visitors To The 8Gth Floor observatory of the Empire State building at New York see the panorama below 'from behind a seven-foot guard erected on the wall to prevent any person from railing or jump- ing .to street -feet below. (A.P. Wlrephoto to Tlio Parisian John Tough Day was a rough day lor a plain, ordinary citizen of In the first place, the water pres- sure is very low because of and If one lives upstairs, the plumb- ng doesn't work. At 8 a. m., another strike put the lights out. Outside, the electric blackout itopped tho subways and the only way to get to work was by taxictib or bus. The cabs carried all they could hold and those who couldn't, get a taxi tried to claw their way on a bus. Thnt was tough too, because ilrcet corners lined with giu> jrvgo onnK niled to ,auso of another strike they haven't been picked up In they are quite a hurdle. ;