Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 14

About Winona Republican Herald

  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
  • Pages Available: 38,914
  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, February 11, 1950

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 11, 1950, Winona, Minnesota WARMER TONIGHT, SNOW SUNDAY VOLUME 49, NO. 303 WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY TODAY- Lodge-lves Rebellion IrksG.OP. By Joseph and Stewart Alsop Washington The attempt to write a "Republican statement of principles" has now run Its expect- ed course. A rather vacuous docu- ment has been unveiled, and it contains just enough bows In the direction ol the big contributors, which Is was designed to placate, to drive such progressive Republi- cans as Senators Henry Cabot Lodge and Irving Ives into open rebellion. The background ol the Lodge Ives rebellion tells a great deal about the present state of the Re- publican party. The sticking point for Lodge, Ives. and the other Re- publicans who have In effect dis- owned the statement was the clause dealing with civil rights. In the congressional committee which drafted the statement, Lodge repeatedly and futilely pointed out that the civil rights clause (Which carefully avoided specific mention of P.E.P.C., had a distinctly weasel-worded smell. He warned that it would be taken as a repudiation of the 1848 Re- publican platform, and that if it were not altered, he would disown the statment. NEVERTHELESS, Senator Rob- ert A. Taft stiod firm against Lodge, and such members of the cbngresslonal drafting commit- tee as Senators Kenneth Wherry and Owen Brewster and Represen- tatives Joseph Martin and Charles Halleck backed Taft. Lodge was thus beaten in his pleas for a forth' right stand on civil rights. In the senatorial conference which was convoked to consider the statement, Ives and a number of others joined Lodge in revolt. Ives again proposed that the 194S civil rights plank be reaffirmed. In i. show of hands he was backed, significantly, not only by such of the 12 senatorial "young Turks" us were present, but by Martin of Pennsylvania, Ferguson of Michi- gan and others who usually sup- port Taft. Nevertheless Taft again won the day. The meaning of all this is clear. This is no doubt that''Taft others are sincerely convinced that compulsory fair employment legislation is bad legislation. BUT THE BASIC REASON for the weasel-wordedness of the civil rights statement is simply that many big northern industrialists are just as bitterly opposed to F.E.P.C. as any southerner. Men of the Wherry Martin Brew- ster-Halleck stripe are peculiarly responsive to the opinions of big Industrialists. And thus a magnifi- cent opportunity to put the Demo- crats on the spot by all-out Repub- lican support for civil rights was ____ the same pattern held throughout the effort to draft the statement. This effort consisted largely of a running battle between Lodge and most of the other mem- bers of the drafting committee. The anti-Lodge majority found a valu- able ally in novelist Clarence Budlngton Kelland, who was sel- ected by the Republican National Committee to give literary polish to the congressional draft. Kelland is adept at translating lost. Much into purple prose all those udices and policies which prej- have been chiefly responsible for the long record of Republican defeat, Car Plunges 250 Feet; h ocnrane M an Killed Mountain-Like In Appearance Are The Snow-Covered Hills of the Irish Valley dugway where John Adank was killed and two others injured this morning when then- automobile skidded off the road. The car broke through a low railing at the extreme right of the above picture, where a group of people it standing. It rolled 250 feet almost straight down, there being no .large trees to stop its swift descent. Scene of the accident was about a quarter of the way down the dugway, which is located on Buffalo County Trunk highway "E" a few miles between Waumandee and Arcadia. Republican-Herald A Broken Lor Railing Marks The Spot Where the Adank car plunged over road shortly after midnight. First on the scene was Maynard Olson, 20, Waumandee, extreme left above, who noti- fied authorities. In the second car to arrive at the spot were Francis Renter, Claude Deck and Mary LouReuter pictured above standing with Olson. At the right is Buffalo County Traffic Officer Henry Zeichert, who was called to investigate. Kenneth Berger, driver of the second car, is not pictured. He took one of the accident victims. Mrs. Christ Adank, 57, to an Arcadia hospital. Coal Strike Banned 10 Days day Taft-Hartley injunction set for February 20. Federal Judge Richard B. Keech signed the order in a little less than an hour after a presidential fact-finding board reported to Mr. Truman that a resumption of coal mining is Imperative. The Justice department acted on an order from President Truman which declared that continuation of the work stoppage "will imperil the national health and safety." The presidential board obvious- ly aimed one section of its report directly a t establishment o f grounds or invoking the T. H. His efforts were, naturally, well re- ernergency provisions. It ceived by the Wherry Brewster. Halleck Martin contingent. But ..Tnere is no justification for ex- Truman Given Court Order, Hearing Set President Tru- man got ten-day court order to stop the coal strike today and a hearing on turning it into an 80- year-old steward, through an accidentally open door of the pressurized Crewman Blown OutU-S- Door of Big Plane By Dave Robinson New York A crewman was sucked through the open door of a giant airliner early today as the plane winged its way through dark- ness feet over Long Island. A search was begun for his body. Airline spokesmen said a powerful air draft tugged John Harris 28- Lodge at least succeeded in toning down some of Kellnnd's more ex- treme effusions, particularly as concerned labor and the tariff, where too flourishing a nostalgia for the dead past was in evidence. BUT ON THE WHOLE Lodge fought a losing battle. One losing battle, which he fought with Taft, is worth describing. Taft produced the slopan, "Liberty Against So- become the Re- ___ Wherry, Martin enthusiastically congratulnt- ed Tnft on his brainchild. Lodge; now to publican war-cry entered n lone dissent. Taft, with something of the posing the country to the harass- ments and progressively greater JL dangers that will now from er delay, "Full opportunity has been af- forded the operators and the union to work out their own difficulties. "A greater interest has now In- tervened. The obligation entrusted to the operators and to the union, as the agent of the employes, to serve in a joint stewartship of these vital resources must be met. "The health and safety of the nation demand this." The board is headed by Davidp L. Cole. He and the other mem- maln passenger compartment, The plane, a Fan American World Airways transocean cruiser, was flying at miles an open, and Harris was swept out Into space. "I felt a sudden gust of said Mrs. Anna Karjicek, a pas- senger. "The steward was stand- ing near the door. Just like a flash, the wind blew him out." Wind Keeps Door Open 'A long gasp or follow- ed, she said. Other crewmen hurried into the passenger close the to do so because of the powerful wind pressure Of British Spy Under Scrutiny By Oliver W. De Wolf Washington Security tion on the American activities they want to know hnnr'wTen ffie door Yew what" information the high-ranking hour when the door new nudear pbysiolst ls accused of giving to Russian agents, and who those agents were. As a membei of a wartime British atomic team, Fuchs worked in U. S. atomic en- ergy laboratories at Oak Ridge, Tenn., and Los Alamos, N. M. Prosecution witnesses told a London court yesterday that the Exports may fall off a bit and this would make more food avail- able at home. Food prices in 1950 are expect- ed to go down a bit, not up. Getting down to details, the re- port says there will be an in- crease in meat supplies, especial- ly pork. This means you may eat slightly more than the 146 pounds of meat consumed, on the average, by each person in 1949. But 146 38 year old German born pounds per person is far below the 'scientist had confessed to being a paid Russian spy. Fuchs was bound over for trial at court ses- sions beginning February 28. Two Contacts Reported __r______ In his confession, the court was Mrs. Karjicek, 57, of St. James, told Fuchs said that he gave in- compartment to try to door, but were unable a Long Island, N. town, said that a few moments before the accident, Harris had been reas- jsuring an aged woman passenger, land had told her: John Harris Second Flier pride "of authorship, pointed Jonn T. Dunlop and W. All that he had been campaigning in- lBrd wirtz, have carried on lAliltl I II If fll tensively in Ohio for Aseveral sive fact-finding activities since UlVllll wl Plane Hangs On months, that he had used this line with marked success., and that he knew what he was talking about Lodge replied that he did not doubt that the slogan would appeal to voters who were Republicans al- ready but that to get the marginal vote'which the Republicans must have to win, some more convinc- ing and less shopworn appeal was essential. This is, in fact, what the con- test in the Republican party is all about. Most of the Republican lead- ers are apparently determined to limit Republican efforts to sooth- ing the big contributors and to per- suading the already persuaded Monday. They even maneuvered the parties into fruitless negotia- tions under their eyes, The board held that basically the dispute is over wages and the amount to be contributed to the union's pension and welfare fund.j St. Petersburg, A crew- The issues which have barred was swept from an eastern air negotiation are not really factors, the board said. These are the "able and willing" fl afc 20QO {eet Qver Tam_ -a bay He grabbed the clause, the union shop, the as he went through the door called "memorial and the j and held on until the big ship payment of welfare pensions onlyjlanded to U.M.W. members. _ _. The government lined up Marc Fisher-Galati, a flight at- one-two punch against the United .tendant, was rushed to a hospital Mine Workers as the coal crisis land given a sedative for shock. among the voters. The "young grew in urgency. Fuel-short to his plane he went 15 min- Turks" in the Senate and else-jnute Air Base in Illinois asked utes later and resumed his flight Fisher-Galati, who's 28, grabbed for a door which flew open and in from where led by Lodge and Ives. areif0r an airlift to fly coal convinced that if the Republican Canada. Railroad sen-ice was cut formation to Soviet agents twice during the 1943-46 period he was in the United States. Chairman McMahon (D.-Conn.) I told a news conference yesterday 'We'll soon be landing, and 111 I that the Senate-House atomic en- take care of everything for you. Urgy committee is interested in You've got nothing to worry j knowing exactly what Fuchs "stole about." jand gave away." Inspectors of the Civil Hs said the committee knows tics authority and the Civil Aero-j generally what was in the report- nautics board launched an imme-jed confession, but acknowledged diate investigation. Crewmen were I there was some detailed informa- questioned after the plane on night from London landed at New York International airport. Land Without Incident There was no explanation why the door came open. Captain John T. Dolan of Hunt- ington, N, Y., pilot of the plane, said he had received clearance for landing, and was reducing altitude when "Harris was lost through the opening of the main cabin door." "The passengers remained calm and he added. "The flight was completed without furth- er incident." Harris, of New York city, fell from the plane as it was flying over the vicinity of St. James, N. Y., on Long Island's north shore 45 miles northeast of the airport. Twenty-two passengers arrived on the plane. The Coast Guard ordered a party is ever to win, the persuad- able margin of the unpersuaded. search for Harris' Spokesman said waa a UW1 m. TT "i." back, many factories were closed.was sucked out. As he went by the fallen into Long Island body. lie may have and many acores wre thousands of workers were, door opening Ms right leg latched his body may bave 1 anded a who have" been voting Democratic Off, while the nation's coal! about a post used in operation of for the last sixteen years, stocks grew slimmer and slimmer. also be brought over. An Interstate Commerce com- "Whether the "statment of prin- mission order cutting coal-burning ciples" will succeed in its princi- railroad passenger service in half, pal object filling Republican cof- and coal-burning freight service by fers remains to be seen. But per cent went into effect may serve a more useful purpose in the end. Senator Ives is serious- ly considering issuing a sort of the plane's steps. The lone passenger on the DC-3 tried to help but couldn't and sound- ed the alarm to the pilot. The pilot tried to put the ship shore of the island. midnight. on nearby It was fogged in. PineUas airport. He then landed The first federal court injunc-the Miami-to-Montgomery plane tion against the U.M.W. soughtiat the municipal airport. Sfein Collector' Peoria, m. One stein led to another for George W. Wenner- lyn. He had only one beer mug d'eclaration of independence, with by Robert N. Denham, general! Asked by a reporter what thoughts special emphasis on civil rights counsel for the National Labor Re-jflashed through his mind as he and amendment of the Taft-Hart- lations board would bar Lewis clung to the ship, he merely ley act, in which he may be join ed by upward of a dozen senators. temporarily from pressing cherished contract demands. for quipped: "I thought of nothing." collect them. Now be has 400 of them. They are made of pottery, pewter, glass and wood and range in capacity from one pint to five quarts. tion which had not yet been made available. McMahon's news conference was cut short after a reporter ask- ed for estimates on the cost of the H-bomb. "I wouldn't tell you if I could" the senator answered. "There is a representative here of a news agency that transmits I say to Russia." The conference was attended by accredited members of the Senate press gallery, including Jean Montgomery, representative of the Soviet news agency, Tass. In another atomic development, Senate Democratic Leader Lucas of Illinois today called for "careful consideration" of proposals for a new study of international control of atomic energy. Lucas said in a speech prepared for broadcast in Illinois that some scientists have asked for a fresh approach to the international atomic control proposals, and that commentators have urged Presi- dent Truman to appoint a group of experts to study the problem. "I believe the time has come to give careful consideration to all these Lucas said, "because they offer us tie chance for anoth- tivilization while we still have time to do so." The Atomic Energy commission 12 years aco Then he started to fluid that it still accepts British LA _ _ securjty clearance for scientists coming to this country for limited atomic wort That does not include the more vital projects, a commis- sion said. More Food Indicated For Nation in 1950 Wublncton You may get more food at less cost this year, The U S Department of Agriculture said so early today in a report which predicted there will be more turkey but less chicken and dump- lings'- more spinach and more candy, on your menu. In a general way, the department report on the national food situa- tionTays everybody may eat Just a little bit better than in 1949. when 2 Others Hurt In Accident AtWaumandee Vehicle Skids Through Snowbank, Goes Over Railing Waumandec, Wis. (Special) One man was killed and two other ersons 'hen their car skidded off County Trunk E and crashed down a 250- oot embankment early this morn- ing near here. Dead is John Adank, about 70, arm worker who lived near Coch- rane, Wis. He suffered a skull frac- ure. Injured are his younger brother, Christ Adank, 62, and Mrs. Christ 4dank, 57. Both suffered cuts, raises and were report- d in satisfactory condition this morning at St. Joseph's hospital, ircadla. The accident occurred shortly liter midnight as the Adank car, riven, by Mrs. Adank, was traveling .own Irish valley dugway. Apparently going out of control when it skidded on ice, the car flowed through a small snowbank at the left side ol the road, went over a low railing and rolled down the hill. Watch Stopped A watch on John Adank's wrist was stopped at a. m. according a Buffalo county coroner H. F. Stohr from Alma, called to investi- gate along with Henry Zeichert, county traffic officer. He had been thrown 50 feet clear of the wrecked automobile and was killed outright, Stohr said. The other two passengers were also thrown they ate about 11 per cent better than they did before the war. The reasons are these.: If weather conditions are .about normal, food supplies will be a little larger than last year. Employment and income aren't' expected to decline more thanj moderately, If at all, so people; will have about the same amount spend for food as they 1947 eating record of 155 pounds per capita, even if It Is far high- er than the prewar average of 126 pounds a year. More fresh vegetables pected to be available, although fewer onions and less cabbage. Generally speaking there will be around 14 per cent more fresh vegetables than in 1949. There will be fewer chickens and possibly a reduction in milk, ice cream and butter. But there will be more turkeys, and more eggs. Expressed in food values, the nutritionists sum it up this way: You will get about two per cent more of the goods that make en- ergy and about the same amount of the stuff that provides import- ant vitamins. But the nutritionists don't like the milk situation. They said less whole milk and cream is being used for the fifth consecutive year of calcium in the American diet. Calcium is a mineral people everything need for teeth, bones and other body equipment. Planes Hurt TV New York In home tele- vision reception, one annoying type of interference results in flut- tering pictures. This is caused by airplanes flying in the path of the received signal. The only remedy is to await the passing of the plane. This fluttering effect is the one that makes possible plane detec- tion in the radar system, WEATHER FEDERAL FORECASTS Wlnona and vicinity: Increasing cloudiness and not so cold tonight; er start, another effort to save our lowest 20 in the city, 15 in the coun- try. Sunday cloudy with occasional snow; highest in the afternoon 35. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 40; 9; noon, 18; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises tomorrow at Voted For Watershed In Wisconsin Madison, Wis. The Wiscon- sin Conservation commission Fri- day approved a long range water- rr oull AGl-miJCU tAJ LI1C bCCIiC shed development program others. Shirley Ann's father, ed to preserve the state's soil and Art Scheldegger called Zeichert. from the wreckage. Two Waumandee young people, returning to their home and coming flown the same rood, discovered the accident and summoned help. They were Maynard Olson, 20, and Shirley Ann Scheidegger, 17. Olson reportedly noticed car tracks Into the snow bank, indicating thafc a car had gone over the side. He stopped his automobile and walked back to the spot. Extreme Shock Calling out, Olson received a reply from Mrs. Adank. Suffering from extreme shock at the time, Mrs. Adank reportedly told Olson there lad been a "bad accident" and that the "others are The youth said he would get help. Olson and Miss Scheidegger drove to the nearest farm, notified their parents and returned to the scene water resources. The commission voted to appro- priate to the Conservation By this time, another car carrying Waunmndee young folks had come upon the accident scene and had managed to bring Mrs. Adank up department's fish management the steep embankments division to get the program start- ed. Commissioner William J. P. Aberg of Madison was the sole dissenter. He said the project was vague in indicating how or where it will be started. As first outlined two months ago by John O'Donnell, chief fisheries biologist of the department, the wa- tershed project primarily was aim- ed at improving trout fishing con- ditions. However, the commission- ers agreed with the department and representatives of the conser- vation congress that the program concerned the entire aspect of con- serving natural resources. The project proposes overall habitat control within the water- sheds of streams. In addi- nually by bank improvements. During the next fiscal year, the amonnt department spend an ditional on the program. The cost after that is estimated at annually. She was taken to St. Joseph's in the car driven by Kenneth Berger of Waumandee. An ambulance arrived shortly to take Christ Adank, who was un- conscious, to the hospital. Icy Hillside It took the combined efforts of many area residents and law offi- :ials to bring the men up the ice and snow covered hill. Christ Adank did not recover con- sciousness until this morning. Au- thorities did not learn complete de- vils of the accident until almost noon today, since there were no witnesses to the mishap. The Adanks live on a farm in Rose valley near Cochrane, Wis, and John Adank, a former farmer, had been making his home with them. Funeral arrangements are incom- tion 50 streams will be rebuilt an- arrangements are incom- nuaily by .means of diversion and P Attempts are IKing made to Contact two sons living in Califor- nia. Mr. Adank had been divorced. Coroner Stohr pronounced the death accidental. It was Buffalo :ounty's first traffic fatality of 1950. Republican-Herald photo Wrecked And Lytaj On Side after rolling about 250 feet down an almost, vertical hillside on the Irish valley dugway; near Waumandee, Wis, is (He automobile that carried one man to his death and brought injuries to two othen. ;