Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,263 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 12, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER ctoudr kt milder and BOYSCOUTWEEK Soys become] Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 12, 1947 Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 46, NO. 303 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Goodland Asks Budget Coal Strike Over Welfare Fund Feared Industry Plans to Reject Royalty Plan July 1 By Harold W. VVurd Forney John- ston, counsel for the National Coal headed back up Capital hll1 today to amplify his conten- tion that a new mine strike is "In- evitable" July i unless: 1. John L. Lewis to give up bin health and welfare royal- ly fund, or 2. Conjrrru cn.ictn a law for- bidding strikes over nuch iiMticn. July 1 is tho date by which the government must return tho feder- ally-seized soft coal mines to private ownership, Johnston, n. Birmingham, Ala., lawyer appearing for the mine opera- tors, told the House labor committee yesterday that a "substantial part" of the coal industry will reject the five-cent a ton royalty which now is building up the United Mine Workers' welfare fund at a rate of J600.000 a week, Ask Labor Act Chancre He suggested that Congress re- move the protection of the Wagner labor relations act from workers who strike over such issues as a welfare fund, closed shop or other "improper objects." Discusslnp the situation with re ports later, tho witness said ho con- sidered a new strike Inevitable July 1 barrinc some intervening step by Lewis or Congress. Johnston was scheduled to ap- pear later today before the Senate labor committee which, like its house counterpart, Li seeking some remedy for industrial strife. Johnston acknowledged yesterday that it would be "difficult" for Lewis to retreat on the royalty Issue. There have been no new moves toward negotiations cither by the BOvernrr.ent or the operators, pend- ing Supreme court decision on the contempt case against Lewis and Nation Observes 138th Birthday of Lincoln Negligence Charged in Auto Death Lincoln From Unknown Youth to Civil War President Oxnam Opposes Public Funds for Parochial Schools the union for engaging in that xtrtkp. Johnston's proposal to the House committee to put in Jeopardy any union which struck over welfare funds or similar Issues would limit "proper" strikes to those over wages and working conditions. Even those should bo classed as "improper" if the public welfare is at stake, the coal association spokesman asserted. Series of Strikes He declared that If unions are per- mitted to force such arrangements on Industry as the TJ.M.W. welfare fund then "Congress Is faced with the reasonable certainty not only of another mine strike but a series of strikes in industry of disastrous pro- portions." Representative A. B. Kellcy (D.- Blshop G. Bromley Oxnam Grand Kapldi, .AUoh. G. Bromley Oxnam of the Methodls an address prepared foi delivery today, declared that use o public funds to suport parochial education "would.seriously, weaken tho public system which is the bulwark of democracy." Speaking at the oil-council fel- lowship luncheon of the Interna- tional Council of Religious Education in session here, Bishop Oxnam de- clared that private education should support Itself. Tho United States Supreme courl Monday, by a five to four vote, ruled that public school funds, raised by taxation, may be used to pay for transportation of children to Cath- olic parochial schools. "Public support for parochial a committee member who sal'd schools would divide the community he had been in the coal business for Into sectarian educational systems years, asked how the coal opera- tors proposed to care for miners welfare problems without such a fund. Johnston replied it would be the responsibility of each company. -Why didn't they do It asked Kelley. Johnston said the idea of welfare funds, social security and tho like was a wholly "modern development" and he didn't "know a single coal operator who isn't anxious to work that Wisconsin 4-H Champ Visits Washington. Washington Laverne P. Hall, Westby. Wls., 20, winner of the 1S46 national chnmplon 4-H club achievement award, said today he is beginning to scan tho "ban- quet news" in hopes "there is some- thing new as the main course." "I hope they case up on the he told reporters, "I think I can stand ham and steaks a little' better." He said he la "dated for abou 50 more speeches at various affair in his honor during the next thre months and added, "I think I wil bear up all right." He camo to Washington yester dny and Is slated to speak at Champion Farmers banquet tonight Hall said arrangements are bclni made for him to meet tho Preslden sometime during his three-day stay here. Hull in In partnership with hi. father on a 225-ncro dairy fnrm owns personally 40 head of Jcrsej cattle, and Intends to attend the University of Wisconsin on a schol- arship. and destroy tho unity essential as democracy faces the totalitarian threat to ho said. Pointing out that democracy gives to private institutions full freedom, tho New York bishop asserted "such proper freedom should not include public support." "If parents have the natural right to determine tho education of their children, a privilege this nation Kindly gives, it follows that parents who refuse the benefits of these splendid educational opportunities the nation gives In its public sys- :cm, should pay for such private education as they insist he said. Power Curtailed to All of Britain As Fuel Crisis Mounts London The 'ministry of fuel and power announced By Arthur L. Edson tall, home- ly man was writing his autobiog- raphy. He wasn't very well known. Three pages would tell the whole story. The last paragraph said: "If any personal description of me is thought desirable, it may be said I am in height, six feet, four Inches, nearly; -Jean in flesh, weigh- ing, on an average, 180 pounds; iijy, un U4A j.uu ijuuuuo, today that domestic electricity restrictions would be extended dark complexion with coarse black throughout the country tomorrow, hair, and gray other marks or brands That autobiography, written in 1859, helped get Abraham Lincoln The dally cuts will be for five hours' a. m. to a., m., and from. p. m. to p. m., except! In the southwest, where they will be from----------------------------------------------- 9 to noon and from 2 to 4 p. m. Drastic street lighting reductions, amounting to blackout conditions, also will bo Imposed by night. The ministry simultaneously ap- pealed to gas consumers to "get down to really serious economy" to assure supplies for essential indus- ries, Including bakeries. Between and workers were estimated by a board if trade spokesman to have been hrown out of jobs, many onto the dole, by Britain's coal crisis. While Prime Minister Attlee sum- moned his cabinet to consider offl- ial reports that the drastic powerj hutdown affecting more-than ha f England's factories had fallc hus.far to help in building up co tockpiles at electric generatin lants, these were the principal de elopments In-the desperate Indus trial crisis: 1. The fuel ministry officlall warned power firms outside the 38 ounty "blacked out" area las night that power restrictions wou] ave to be extended to the whol ountry, More Snow Falls elected. year. President the following St. Paul Rejects Plan to Permit Teachers Raise St. Paul citizens yesterday voted rejection of a city charter amendment which would have enabled the city council to raise funds to increase salaries ofiBloomlngton, III., Pantagraph, wa And today, on the 138th anniver- sary of Lincoln's birth, the original manuscript was presented to the Library of Congress. Saw Possibilities The Rev. Robert Dale Richardson of Medford, Mass., made the pre- sentation. Richardson is the great grandson of Jesse W. Fell, who per- suaded Lincoln to write the auto biography. Fell, onetime publisher of th Driver in Crash North of Wabasha Waives Hearing1 Wabasha, man Deltclhoff, Rlchland Center Wis., charged with criminal negli- gence in the auto death Tuesday o his wife, was at Glcncoc, Minn., to- day where the two had planned to attend a wedding and arrangements were being made to take his wife', body there Thursday. Deltelhoff was taken to Glencoe last night by two nephews, who posted for him the bail set by Justice of the Peace Charles Wolfe of Kellogg after the man waived preliminary examination and was bound over to the May term of dis- trict court. Coroner E. B. Wise, Wabasha, said today that there will be no Inquest. Mrs. Deitelhoff, 48, was killed when the car in which she was rld- ng struck another car head-on nnd she was hurled to the pavement. The accident occurred at H a. m. yesterday .tea miles north of here and the highway patrol and Sheriff Jolin Jacobs of Wabasha were con- tinuing an Investigation today. Driver of the other car, DeWitt Lovelace, Minneapolis salesman, said that he saw the Deitelhoff auto swerve to the .wrong side of tho pavement and that he then edged his car off onto the shoulder and stopped, in an attempt to avoid the crash. However, the auto drove 2. Fresh snow falls and wintry ales Immobilized millions of ton coal loaded on rallroa ars and 125 ships. Snow drift olated dozens of villages in th Midlands and nothern England an 10 Royal Air force planned tc rop ten tons of food today in th taffordshire area, 3. The government ordered ou oops to clear snow-blocked high ays and railroads. The navy wa iported considering the use o adar-equippcd patrol boats to cs Continued on Page 8, Column 5 BRITAIN 'ortion of Cliffs of >over Tumble Into Sea Dover, quarte: a million tons of white cliffs o over tumbled into the sea las: ght. Cold weather completed the eakcnlng of the yards ng, 30 feet deep and 200 feet high was shelled intensively dur- ing the war. Father Signs Warrant Charging Son With Theft Catholic Church at Hugo Burns Mian. Fire gutted the Catholic church of Hugo today Origin of tho blaze, discovered at 2 a. m. by a passing truck driver was not determined. Unable to cope with the fire, the Hugo fire department called for help from Forest Lake nnd White Bear. When the fire was extinguished, only the brick walls and CO-foot cplrc were Ic.'t, Minneapolis Warehouse Destroyed by Fire Minneapolis Fire swept the warehouse of Brcdc. Inc.. makers of display materials and decora- tions, at 1720 New Brighton road itKliiy. An official Raid tho loss might run between nnd Ira KcndrJck (left) and Son Detroit Horace Kcndrick, younger Kendrick led two gunmen 24, held by police on an armed rob- into the family living room Decem- ber 18 and waited while they collect- bory warrant signed by his father, oday awaited trial with the older ed the father's life savings. man's parting words still ringing in said the son had a record of six arrests since 1939. "I'm sorry 53-year-old Ira Ktndrick had said just before of- statlon, both men wept as Horace fclally accusing his son of partici- begged his father not to sign the atlnp In a theft from tho fam- complalnt and promised to home. "I've done everything ouki for you all your life, and now But the elder Kendrick only sot Tho complaint charges that tho slowly from tho room. public school teachers. The proposition clear margin but failed of the- 60 per cent majority required for adoption. The complete unofficial count gave votes for the amendment and 30.688 against it. Thus, the amendment received slightly less than 53 per cent of the total vote. The special election wan the di- rect result of a strike of public school teachers which kept the city's schools closed for five weeks last among the first to see possibilities in Lincoln. Pell was: In the East in 1858, when Lincoln was debating Stephen A Douglas. Everyone knew Douglas, of course But who was this fellow Lincoln? Pell question so often that when he got home he asked Lincoln to write some sort of auto- biography. Lincoln at first said nothing do- ing. But he finally sent a rough draft to be used as background for November and December. An agree a ment under which the strike was suspended called for an amendmcn of the charter to permit expendl ture of per capita annually for school purposes and for other municipal government act! iy. The current per capita ilon is of which approximately J13 goes for education. Immediately after the election re- sult became known, John McCorine- loug, chairman of the city charter commission, said the commission would meet tomorrow afternoon to consider a new finance amend- ment nnd the setting up of a schoo' board. (The city council now acts as a board of education.) Krug Planning Flight to Tokyo of the riterior J. A. Krug announced to- day he will fly to Tokyo to confer with General Douglas MacArthur m United States responsibilities in 'aeiflc islands. Krug will visit Samoa, Guam and Okinawa on the way to Japan. He vill leave next Tuesday In an army ransport command plane. Krug will be accompanied by army nd navy officers and by several In- crlor department executives, In- luding H. Rex Lee, assistant dl- ector of the division of territo- es and Island possessions, Asslst- nt Secretary C. Glrard Davidson, nd Carl ton Skinner, director of in- ormation. Krug will return to Hawaii Febru- ry 26. The party will spend four -lays in he Hawaiian islands, and will leave or Washington March 2. With. the autobiography was a note saying, "There is not much of that it, for the reason, I suppose, there Is not much of Widely Reprinted Lincoln related how both his par- ents were born In Virginia, How the family moved from Virginia to Kentucky to Indiana to Illinois. How Lincoln grew up "with many bears and other wild animals still in the woods." How his education was limited. How he got in the Blackhawk how he was elected a captain. How he went to the state legislature, and later to Congress. Fell sent the manuscript to Jos- eph L. Lewis of Westchester, Pa., with the suggestion that a sketch be prepared for publication .in Pennsylvania newspapers. That sketch first appeared !n the Chester County Times of February 11, 18SO. Widely reprinted, It helped make Lincoln better known and became 'a most important, if not a deter- mining in his election. Idle to Honor Lincoln Scranton, Pa. Pennsylva- into the parked car head-on, h told authorities. Neither driver received seriou injuries. Lovelace was back In Min neapolis today. According to authorities, the roa is straight and level at the point o Impact. There was no ice on th pavement, they-said. Mrs. Deitclhoff was a resident o Glencoe before her marriage an funeral services will be. conductc for her there Friday. If convicted, Deitelhoff woul face a prison term of from one t five years or a fine of or both Arnold Hatfield, Wabasha count attorney, said. Civil War Vet 100 budget recom- A Minnesota drummer in the Civil war, Albert Woolson, Tues- day celebrated his 100th birth- day at Duluth, Minn., with a kiss from liLs wife as he read a congratulatory telegram from President Truman. (A.P. Wire- photo to The Republican-Her- ald.) Chinese Dollar Steady at To One U. S. Shanghai The Chinese dol- ar held steady at to one Am- erican dollar today ns Generalissimo Jhiang Kai-shek told tho Kuomlii- ;ang central executive committee ;hat the government was able to cope adequately with the nation's haky financial condition. No one was able to explain the Chinese dollar's recovery yesterday rom ail nil-time low of to me IT. S. dollar, nor its stability at to one today while Chiang and his closest advisers conferred 11 Nanking. Informed sources said the general- ssimo was confident the financial risis would ba controlled, but of- ifered no details. Meanwhile, Communist troops made a second attack on the rail town of Tunghsien, 13 miles east of Pelplng, seizing the East station and pushing toward the South sta- tion, through which passes the Pel- plng-Tlentsln railway. ju f---- J. tiitioji j _ _B _, _ nla's anthracite mines are idle to-i VirOQUa vVoitian to rfoir AfifnVinm _ _ day in honor of Abraham Lincoln's birthday. Today, too. Is the 67th birthday of President John L. Lewis of the A.P.L.-United Mine Workers union. But, Lewis says, the men are taying away from the pits because t's Lincoln's his.'servo it. Be 101 Saturday Viroqua, Wis. Mrs. Lucy Grubb will celebrate her 101st birth- day anniversary February 15 and said today that simple living was the reason she was here to ob- Visconsin Vet indorsed for Congress Race By Arthur By.slrom Watertown, 32-year- old navy veteran, Glenn Davis, Wau- kesha, will receive the support and backing of the Republican party of Wisconsin in his bid for the G.OJP. nomination for representative from the second district in the special primary April 1. Davis, an. attorney and former assemblyman who quit the Icglsla- lure In 1942 to enter the navy, won the endorsement of the second dis- trict Republican caucus here yes- terday on the first ballot. As a result, he will enter the Republican primary opposed by only two G.O.P. candidates, Harry Saut- ioff, a former Progressive, and Ar- thur Lowe, both of Madison. His other two opponents, Mllo K. Swan- ton, secretary of the Wisconsin iouncjl of Agriculture, and David Bogue, Portage, who long has been dentifled with Republican politics, withdrew as candidates after they ailed to gain support nt the con- ;ention. No Democratic candidate is yet has announced his candidacy. ?ho primary will be April 1 and he special election to fill the va- nncy caused by the death of Rcp- esentatlvc-Elect Robert K. Henry, Republican, Jefferson, April 22. 7ourth of Town )estroyed by Fire Mountain View, ourth of the business district of his remote north-central Arkansas own with a population of about ,500 was destroyed by fire ycstcr- iy. Volunteers formed bucket brigades o aid the town's small flre dcpart- icnt, hampered by near-zero tem- cratures that froze water pipes, in ringing the blaze under control. No ono was reported injured by c fire, which started when an il burner exploded In a barber Largest in History of Wisconsin More Funds for LT. of W., Teachers Colleges Sought1 By Arthur Bystrom Mndlson, Wls. Governor Walter S. Goodland recommended to the IcRjslnture today that largest amount in the state's appropriated to run the state !n the 1347-13 bi- cnnlum. The governor's mcndation Is more than? the 1345-47 crating cost and is more than the csti- mated Income trie next years of npproxl-j matcly 000. As it Is estl-l mated that there! will be an unnp-[ propriatcd sur-1 3lus at the end' of the 1047 fiscal Wolfcr 'car of approximately will nave to be taken In from some new source such as ad- ditional taxes to meet the deficit. The governor indicated he would discuss this matter at a later date. Kcquctls Reduced Governor Goodland declared that budget requests submitted by the various departments and agencies were approximately "Deducting the requests for building the governor said, "and Improvements amount- ing in the aggregate to which I am not considering at this time, leaves a net total of. requests for operation of approximately I have cut the latter total by approximately leaving a net total recommended by me or I have added to this total for veterans' benefits." The governor sold he was recom- mending 'or the blennlum for the veterans benefits because he considered it imperative that they be provided for. "Three million dollars Is required to keep the postwar veterans re- (Conllnucd on Pace 10, Column 4) GOODLAND lop. No Immediate estimate or amage was available. The same business area was gut- i a. 111; atViyiV ILL i. I ted by fire 11 years ago. M. W. Airlines Plans La Crosse, Rochester Stops Northwest Air- lines will resume rcg'ular llights to La Crosse, Wis., March 1 for the first time since 1926, Remy H. Lud- Wig, district today. traffic manager said Northwest's main line passes di- rectly over the La Ctosse airport. The La Crosse schedules will In- clude three eastbound and two west- bound flights daily, Ludivlg said. Talmadge Is Legal Governor of Georgia, District Judge Rules Water Main in Kenosha Breaks Kenosha, gallons of waK-r swept down Shcrldnn road nrar tho main busi- ness district yesterday after a 12- inch water mnln broke. James W. Meyers, wntor depart- ment superintendent, s.ild the mis- hap took place in one of the city's oldf-st, mains. Wnter gashed from the broken pipe for 30 minutes at the rate of Rallons a minute. carving n. hole J5 feet in diameter and six feet deep in the earth at the site of the break. Sand and mud were deposited along a two-block stretch by the rushing water, and a coal yard and the basement of the Wisconsin Gas S; Electric Company service building flooded. Police rerouted IralSc for more than two hours after the wntcr was brought under control while street crews worked to remove a four Inch layer of Ice and mud from the pavement. Wisconsin Vote on Daylight Time Denied Madison, move by Senator Brown move iR.-Oshkosh) to By Romncy Wlicclcr McDonough, Talmadgc was declared Georgia's legal governor today by Su- perior Court Judge Walter Hcndrix in a suit brought by Lieutenant Governor M. E. Thomp- son, who challenges Tal- madge's. right to the of- fice. Thompson's attor- neys announced imme- diately that they would appeal the decision to the state supreme court. A superior court in of the flights will stop at Roches- ter, Minn. The planes also will make stops at New York, Detroit, Milwaukee, I Georgia Is similar to a Madison and Minneapolis, and one United States district court, but appeals on matters concerning In- terpretation, of the state constitution may be taken directly to the su- preme court. It was the second de- cision within a. week on Iowa Farmer Found Frozen to Death Thompson, frozen body of Roy Burke, 53, was found to- day by a searching party only 50 feet from his farm home which he tried to reach on foot last Thursday after his car stalled in a snowdrift. The body was partly buried in the snow and Burke's dog stood watch nearby. Burke's was the 13th death attri- buted to last week's blizzard. the governorship. Su- Herman Talmadge perlor Judge Claude H. Porter had previously ruled at Borne, Ga., that Thompson was the act- Ing governor. Talmadge was not a party to this suit, however. It was brought by Thompson to force members of the pardons and parole board 'to give him certain, bu-dgetary information as acting governor. Talmadge charged that the Rome decision "patently collusive" and that he had no knowledge that it was being called for hearing. It has already been appealed to the state su- preme court and a hearing set for March 10. Talmadge, who based his claim to the office on Ills election by the legislature to the term his father, Eugene Talmadge, was prevented by death from taking, was Jubilant over today's court vic- tory. Thompson said the next decision remained with the state supreme court and "the people are entitled to the earlier possible decision." In Salt Lake City, Ellis Arnall, who as gover- nor first challenged Talmadge's right to the of- fice, and later resigned turning the office over to Thompson, said the effect of the superior court decision "Is not important." He added that he was still convinced the supreme court would uphold Thompson. In a decision Judge Hendrix said "It is clear that the general assembly has the right to decide when there was no election by the people. It did decide that on account of the death of the governor-elect there had been no election by .the people. In our opinion the constitution then put the duty and responsibility on it to elect and install a governor. This duty and re- sponsibility it decided as it saw fit. When it (the legislature) acts within its authority, courts can- not interfere. permit Wisconsin residents to cist an- advisory vote April 1 on whether they desire daylight savins time lost out in the state senate today. Although Brown's plan, submitted in the form of a resolution, was favored by a 16 to 13 vote It lacked the necessary two-thirds majority for Immediate consideration. The resolution therefore ROCS to a cora- mittcc and for nil intents and pur- poses Is dead as ic can not come jack from committee in time for the question to be placed on Uie April 1 ballot. Weather FEDERAL I'OKKCAST Winona MoMly cloudy. V.H.M somewhat milder temperatures, to- night nnd Thursday. Low tonisrht 25 to 28; hlRh Thursday 36 to 40. Minnesota: Partly cloudy tor.lRht and Thursday with occasional light snow north Thursday and In north- west tonight. Colder north Thurs- day afternoon. Wisconsin: Partly cloudy with llLUc change In temperature to- night. mostly cloudy. Oc- casional liRht snow extreme north, LOCAI, WEATHER Official observations for the 2-t hours ending at 12 in. Maximum, 35; minimum, 20: noon, 33; precipitation, none: sun sots to- night nt sun tomorrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. MJR. Per. Oli Chicago 32 Los Angeles Miami G.'i Paul New Orleans fiO New York HT u'7 Seattle -is Washington. 31 Winnipeg 11 9 ;