Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 16

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 13, 1948

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 13, 1948, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER HIM "Mil nilitor IS COMING Bo sure your new radio can rccciva It VOLUME 47. NO, 304 MATTER OF FACT South in Fight for Power lly unit Hli-wnrl Alsop The white nu- prerinicy Southerners In CmiKfims are now talking among tlmmsclvos placing either So nut or Walter Cleorge of OeorglH. or .Senator Hurry T llyrd of Vli'Klnlu lii nomination for t h c ['residency airalnsl Hurry S Truman. This un- dericrcmnd dlscus- ,11011 neatly bal- ances thn ovorl plan of the West The t-oast leftwlngors to put forward Henry A. Wallace ns n suitable Democratic nominee One think' Is already r.luar. This yrnr's; convonllon Is likely to resemble ono of those nw- ful children's parties, at which numbers of the dear little Kuosts up to kick the RtufflnKs out of thn bruvp but tearful host. In role us universal nursery maid to his parly, the chairman of tho Democratic imtloruit committee Senator J, Howard McClrath. is go- ing to have a pretty ghastly time preventing public mayhem. And this will be true, even though tho Mmithrrnern do not curry out their fhrrnt to support a candidate of their own. Overt Huuthrni support for n rival to Trumun, even It limited to tho reinvention, would almost certainly bo Kf'lnK further than thu Soulhorn- rrs dcslrn. The Democrats havo been In K. long, that the southern leaders huve almost forgotten the hungry misery of dwellers In Ihr political wildrfneM, nut some faint recol- lection of thin horrid sluts still lingers in their They are mill reluctant to destroy their party's chanco M the election. This whnt may be expected to nip the overt anti-Truman movement in the bud, although tho plant may expected to be watered with quantities of the same sort of northern money that used to finance Oenr Talmadge. OV THK OTKKK hand, the. strategy which tho southerners ap- pear actually to be adopting will br almost us difficult for tho Whlto Ifou.v to handle. As of today, It prohublo thnt tho southern Full Leated Wire News Report of The Anociated MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 13. 1948 Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PACES ntntes. Inoludlnfc us a minimum South Ciirollnu, North Carolina, Virginia, Georgia, Mississippi. Lolll.i- lnon. Alabama und Tennessee, will send uncommitted delegations to Philadelphia. The uncommitted will be iisod to wri'dl from the platform committed ft wruM-l dcrliirntlon on tho civil and human rights Issue. In the past few days, there htwc been nn.xlous negotiations between southern lenders nncl White House repreMn la lives. The southerners dropped hints thiit If tho Whlto House, continued so scornful of the South, the more violent expedient of sending overt nntl-Trumim dele- gations to the convention would have to bin resorted to. Thn President miiy dnny tho In- tention of coni'Hlutton until he In blnck In the face. He limy personally have no aurli Intention. Uut his rep- resenldtlve.t respond to the hints of the southern lenders, by hlntlnf! In return that (he FTi'Mclnnt would In the end npprovr 11 compromtHO on thp plat form's civil and human nchts plank. The southrniers In- timated that If such u compromise were forthcoming, they would then content themselves with hnlcllnx podt-conventlon rally, IIM they did nfter the Wiillacr nomination In 11140. At this rnlly. they promised they would free rein lo their propensity for oratory, but would end by rr.iolvliiK that much ixs they detested Tniman, they hated the Republicans even moro. In Cciik're.i.i, thl.t plan has found fuvor with many, even mnonK the rxtremi' white suprenincy shoutcru like Senator Olln V, Johnston ol South Carolina. Mcnnwhlle. some southern uovrrners. like J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina and M. E. Thompson of OeorKln, have Also sent assuninccs of vvontuol support to the White House. IT IS SYMPTOMATIC of the state of the Democratic piirty that In these dubious circumstances, the White House political nrj brcuthlnn audible of relief. They are thankful tor very little, these days. Tho arrniiKcrnrntx out- lined above arc very llttlo to bo thankful for, becauso of iwo obvlou.i Ornivbnrks. In the first. 11 Perish in Utica, N. Y., Flash Fire Hard-Boiled Europe Aid Urged by Tart Mr.. Ilobert A. Tuft, right, received a warm we come In St. Paul Thursday from Harold E. Stasscn. Both arc wives of candidates for tho Republican presidential nomination. Center Is Mrs. Robert v Ronsch. St. Paul, wife of a county Judge. (A.P..Wlrcphoto to Tho Republican-Herald.) Si Paul Senator Robert A. Taft proposed Thursday night a now American foreign policy Including a "practical and hard- bollctl plan" for European aid and substantial revisions in the United Nations charter. Tart's proposals were made In an address to the Lin coin Re- publican club hero on his Midwest swing to win delegates for the Re- publican presidential nomination. Sharp departures hi the Truman- Marshall foreign policy in both Eu- rope and Asia were urged by the Ohio senator. Ills views also wore distinct In many respects from those of his Minnesota opponent, Harold E. Stasaon, particularly the limita- tion ho would place on European plarr, nny wmarl words m thr civil unrl human rights pliittorm plunk imcl precisely the (jroup.'i In thn North at whom thr PrcnUlnnt'n Civil rights mrxtiiiKK wun aimed. Yet If thr svcuwl words are not spoken, the uncommltti'tl southern (lelrxutc.'i will still bo able to put forward their ciwn mini. In the second place., the present nrninwmetitN may bo up.iet rven before ronvrntlnii tlmi1, If the fulr employment practices act bo- comes law lit lust. llou.v PIIK.MIKF df KKI'C l.i a tori1- gone conclusion, Wo l.i Wenate pu.s- HIIKP If cloluro ciin bo applied. Ap- plication of doture turns upon four or five Republican votes, Including Senators Robert A. Tiift. Idirliin Iiushftekl, und Albert Hawkes. Taft, It is known, will vote to upprovu cloturc. although opposed to the f'Ef'C bill. Hiiwkcs 1.1 In a hard re-election flKht In New Jor.ioy. and the other wuverer.'i will be not un- influenced by fart that thin I.-, an election year, If J''Ef'C passes, the southern fat will really bo In the fire. In the blttcrnwa und recrimination, anything muy happen, unrl ciultu probably will. Mrs. Taft Popular Campaigner Ht. IMiil Robert Taft. Wl- nonu-born Martha Bowers, proved n loiiulai1 campaigner for her hunbanc ,n their ono-dny visit to St. Paul Thursday. High wpot of tho day was Taft's Lincoln clay addrcKK boforo a crowd of 1 BOO who racolved him imlhusKi.ntlcally. With Taft at tlio speaker's tablo, and given a rousing mtul when introduced, was Minne- sota's senator for 24 years, Hcnrlk Shlpstead, who was defeated by Senator Edward J. Thye. In brief remarks at" the dinner, Governor Luther W.YounRdahl paid tribute to Mrs. Tuft by eaylng: "Senator, If this Job of campalgn- ng gets too messy, we'd like you to con.ilclor loaning us your wife in >uttlng our candidate Her Part Mrs. Tuft bluntly and brightly carried out her snare of tho show. She was guest speaker at a lunch- oon sponsored by tho St. Paul Klwarils club. On both sides of her il tho long speaker's table were of tho former Minnesota governor, Including Mrs. Stasscn ind Governor and Mrs. Youngdahl. "I come horo quite frankly cam- paigning for my husband, as you she told tho packed ball- room. "Ho Is In tho United States Scn- inlc. Ho is a candidate, but he has a Job, nncl that Job will kcop him from campaigning very widely in thn United States (luring those months boforo thu convention and tho election." So she campaigned. She did so without offending, punctuating her speech with stories and wisecracks. Tor Instance, she' suggested that tho bill should be saved as n souvenir, Torch' "It has a picture on It the .south view of the White House, without a she explained, referring to President Truman's move to construct a summer porch'. Mrs. Taft's bright eyes sparkled as she told her husband's convic- tions. Sho wrapped them up gen- erally by saying: "Ho believes there could bo no greater catastrophe for America and tho whole world than to have the American system of democracy frill. I belong hero In my native state and I like being here, particularly on Lincoln's birthday, for I 'have many personal recollections of that great man, told to me as n child by my grandfather, Judge Thomas Wilson, at, ono time u circuit Judge and Inter u supremo court Justice, who wits a personal friend of the groat she told the audience, Her grandfather was a Democrat, "Uihiiln. I boIlL-vo, are unimpor- tant, No matter what his party, It Is tho man and what he stands for rather than his label as n Demo- crat or a Mrs. Tnft assorted. In tho late afternoon, the Tafts were guests of Bcnihard LaVandcr, state G.O.P. chairman, and the Min- nesota Republican central commit- tee at a reception. In a candlelit room, the Tafts stood In line with the, YounKdahl.n to rccolvo callers, Thny then wero sped to thn homo of Milton OrlKKS In 3t. Paul for 11 reunion with about, no old friends- former classmates of tho senator, school friends of Mrs. Taft and others they havo known in Minne- sota for a. number of ycnrn. old. Ohio's candidate for tho Republi- can presidential nomination was given rousing reception by ft crowd of more than persons nt the St. Paul Lincoln club's annual dinner In Hotel St. Paul. He was applauded enthusiastically before and after his address. In opening hid spooch, Senator Taft recounted that he had advised Stasscn, vainly, not to enter the Ohio presidential primary, telling him that would be a mistake. Courteoui Campaign Tftft then continued good natur- edly: "The contest In Ohio will be on an entirely courteous basis, but I think that by May 4 (tho primary date) Governor Stasscn will be ready to agree that my advice was "Tho Par East Is ultimately even more Important to our future peace than Is Senator Taft said, (Continued on Page 3, Column 1) TAFT Woman Employer To Quit Holding Out Federal Tax Lou Anire.lcs Miss Vivien Kcllcms, Westport, Conn., manufac- turer, said today her firm will stop withholding federal Income taxes from employes. She offered to light the Issue out with the government in tho courts. "If High Tax Harry wants me to get that money for him." she told a Los Angeles Rotary club meeting, "then he must appoint me an agent for the Internal Revenue depart- ment, he must pay me a salary for my work, and he must reimburse me for my expenses incurred in collect- ing that tax." Miss Kellems is a slight, dynamic woman who lost out in a congres- sional Republican primary race In Connecticut to Mrs, Clare Boothe Republicans Rap Truman Foreign Policy Lincoln Day Speakers Give Views on E.R.P. By The Associated Political brickbats showered on President Truman from a full bat- tery of Republican campaign speak- ers today. On the side, two candidates for the G.O.P. presidential nomina- tion differed publicly over how gen- erous this country should be In helping Europe. The added attraction featured Governor Thomas E. Dowey of New York and Senator Robert A. Tart of Ohio, Split in Discussion Both gave the. Truman foreign policy a severe raking, but they split in their discussion of, the Marshall plan. Dewoy told a Boston Lincoln day audience the foreign policy "should tau thrown stock mid barrel." Taft, ,ipni.klng al, St. Pniil, bin mod It for "this losing if the peace thus 1'ar." However, Dcwcy sold it would be better to give the administration all It has asked for spending under the Marshall plan than to "limit It with an amount which might fall to do the job." Stas.son, Warren Speak Former Governor Harold E, Stns- scn of Minnesota, who also is run- ning for the Republican nomina- tion, said in Germantown, Pa., he thinks the Marshall plan should be carrlftl out as finally developed under the leadership of Senator Arthur Vandonberg Vandenberg is- chairman of the Senate foreign relations commit- tee. The adminisLratloii wants to set the Marshall plan under way and finance it lor the first 15 months. California's Governor Earl War- ren, who also asplrcH lo the White House, told his Republican listen- oni at, Los Angeles that If the G.O.P. wants to follow Lincoln it should be the party of the poor and rich alike. Some poured oil on tho Demo- cratic party fire in their Lincoln day speeches: Iluntlnirlon. W. Vn. Senator Kenneth S. Wherry (Nub.) assist- ant Republican loader of tho Sen- ate, said real old-time Democrats arc "Just waiting to be invited" to Join the G.O.P. Zigingslnpt Charges "One dny the President goes to the left, the next day to the right, zigzagging back and forth, attempt- ing to outlcad Henry Wallace, but giving lip service to Jeffcrsonian Wherry declared. New of the House morning. Ek Of N. Y.. two-family dwelling which cnllapwd nfl-.-i- catching "TO oven persons purlshed In the wreckage. (A.P. Wlrcphoto to Thu Ropubllcan-Hoinld. early 1.hls Butter Down Five Cents, Other Items Irregular New York Commodity prices began to show signs of gaining a little strength today but a violent down swing hit the wholesale butter market. Grain prices were irregular. But they gave indications or at- tempting to climb in contrast to the downward slides of the past President Still Thinks Price s Controls Needed Tru- man still thh.V, thfc country needs 'h price'controls in spite of the severe break in the grain market. The w'ord from Republican lead- ers In Congress today is that ho still week. The price of wholesale butter slammed down five to six and one- half cents n. pound on the New York Mercantile exchange. The drop WON immediately reflected In some re- tail prices. The National Association of Kail Grocers said a key city survey showed reductions In flour, bacon ham, lard, vegetable shortening and In some, cases has ,lu chanco of gutting them. Joseph Martin (R.-Mass.) told radio audience the election o' a G.O.P. president and Congress Is the only way to (1) "overcome In- flation by increased production and lower (2) cut taxes; (3) "make -sure our heavy expenditures In foreign aid will succeed." On the same program Senator Homer Ferguson (R.-M.lch.) said the Democrats are relying on a cry "that there is a crisis, so you must not change horses injnldstream." ImllanapnllN G.O.P. National Chairman Carroll Recce said Mr. Truman's legislative requests to Congress prove that "the Pcndcr- gast wing of the Democratic par- ly" Is "seeking reunion with the Moscow wliiK" after splitting with Henry A. Wallace. Many other Republicans look the opportunity to deliver Lincoln day addresses. in Milwaukee, Representative Frank B. Kcefe called Russia an American-made Frankenstein "that now threatens to engulf the whole world." The Republican from Oshkosh ad- dressed tho Wisconsin chapter of the American Foundrymen's association. "We destroyed the dictatorships of Hitler, Mussolini and Hlrohlto, ibut In the process we appeased the Luce in 1942. She is the only worn- dictator of them all- an electrical engineering Chairman Jesso P. Wolcott (I JMich.) of the House banking com- mittee went even further. He said Congress may have to start thinking about ways to keep prices from go- ing too far down. Wolcott took the view that there will be no harm if Congress waits a couple of weeks to think over the antlinflation picture before Jt acts. He listed one exception: Bent control. That should bo extended for ono month beyond February 29, the date the present law expires, Wol- coU told newsmen. Meanwhile, he added. Congress could consider n longer extension. Wolcott said a two-weeks' ban on discussion of other proposals would "let us see where the economy Is headed." "We cannot legislate on economic questions until we know what is happening." he continued. "If this (price decline) goes too far we may hiivu to give our thought to sup- porting markets." But Mr. Truman responded with a positive yes -when a reporter at his news conference late Thursday asked him whether the major eco- nomic problem facing the country Is sill! Inflation, and not deflation. Furthermore, the chief executive said flatly that the market break has not lessened the need for the .economic program he outlined to Congress November 17. Among other things, lie asked then for standby power to restore price-wage controls and rationing on a limited basis. an electrical engineering manuiuu- staiin i-e declared turcr in the nation. Her Connectl- At Ri cut office-said her firm, which man- Harold Knutson icprcscn- ufactures cable grips, now employs haired new dealer" about 30 persons, t policies Thursday night and at 'Paying tax Is a duty, a responsi- bility and n privilege of Miss Kcllcms said. "I do not cxcr- other duties, responsibilities ancl privileges of citizenship for my em- ployes. And so, from this clay, I am not collecting nor paying their In- come taxes for them." tax policies the same time the support of "olc line Democrats." Addressing St. Petersburg Re- publican club's Lincoln flay dinner, the Minnesota congressman clcpart- (Cnnllnucd on Page 7, Column G) LINCOLN TALKS Death of Captured U.S. Marine Reported by Radio San Chinese communist radio today announced one of five U. S. marines captured by the reds in north China died of wounds. It charged the United States with active participation In China's civil war. The broadcast confirmed rumors that one of the marines, Private First Class Charles J. Bray ton, Jr., Fort Jay, Governors Island, N. Y., was wounded fatally. The broadcast said tho five ma- rines had "advanced against a posl- :lon" of the communists near a village north of Tslnetao Christmas day. It said the U. S. navy had jecn asked to "apologize." On previous occasions, U. S. mili- tary personnel taken InLo custody In communist territory were releas- ed unharmed after a few days. Tills time, said the broadcast, the four surviving marines would be treated with "clemency" on condition the U. S. guarantees "no recurrence." The communist broadcast, from a secret station In north China, was recorded here by The Associated Press. Thu captured American marines included Corporal William L. Pol- lard, Fort Worth; Private First Class Carroll W, Dickerson, Olalhc, Kan.; Private Robert Hart, Pitts- burg, and Private First Class Thom- as KapodJstrl, Buffalo, N. Y. Not Lou Leaden These price cuts were not Joss leaders posted to attract trade, said Patsy D'Agostino, president of the association. They arc genuine re- ductions, made possible by the flex- ibility of grocers to adjust to market conditions quickly, he said. Grains showed widely divergent tendencies. Corn swung down as much as the full limit at the start, but wheat and oat deliveries were steady to slightly higher. Corn prices subsequently came back from the lows. Cotton fell almost a bale at New York. Shortly after the open- Ing, however, mills began buying and there was a rebound that brought the prices about above the lows at the start. At New Orleans, cotton was to a bale lower. Stocks Irregular Stocks were irregular and tlvlty was moderate. Price changes were small. At Chicago, sellers were holding hogs at about Thursday's prices of to a hundred pounds. The best bid shortly after the opening was Soybeans were offered at the The current presidential cam- paign Is getting out of hand. Practically everyone in the na- tion but the "walking man" is eight cent limit decline from Wed- nesday's prices. In New York a butcher wailed: "we are not getting meat any cheap- er from the wholesaler but the cus- tomers have forced us to reduce prices ten cents a pound. The poor retailer is caught in the Governor Green to Be Favorite Son Candidate Chicago Governor Dwight H Green of Illinois probably will be a favorite son Republican candidate for President. This was shown today in an As- sociated Press poll of the state's 78 G.O.P, delegate candidates. Green received 17 first place votes from among 35 candidates who expressed preferences. Following in the order of poll popularity were Senator Robert A. iiiirij uuv __ rm. running for the presidency. Taft Governor Thomas !E. Dcwey of New York, General Douglas MacArthur. and cx-Gov- crnor Harold S. Stassen of Minno- Come election time and they won't know which ballot box to stuff. If anyone elxr Joins the rush for the White House, they will have to add an nudltorlum to that balcony, I don't know what's Happen- ing to us. Years ago they used to refer to the third party as "dark horse" Now It's three men on a horse. Thin the are not going to iitiimp coun- try They're stumping tho They're not bothering to trav- el around the country making speeches. No, sir They are Just golnif to line up and pass the speech along. I'm afraid that when you go down to vote, they'll say "Do you have a candidate? Or shall we run out and pick one up for Hut don't let all thrnc i-iindl- datcK confuse you. You will be hearing enough campaign Kpvcchus to blow the candlcw out on Jolson's birthday cake. So just sit back and let H. V. Kal- tonborn analyze it for you. sota. British Ambassador to U. S. Appointed Sir Oliver Franks, economist and Marshall plan expert, will become British ambassador to the United States, probably early next May. The foreign office, announcing Ills appointment Thursday night, said he would take up his duties with the retirement of Lord Invcrclmpel, 42 years a career diplomat. Viroqua, Woman to Have 102nd Birthday Viroqua, WIs. Mrs. Lucy Grubb, the oidest resident of Vi- roqua, will observe her 102nd birth- day on Sunday. A former school teacher, she has lived here for 99 years. SU11 active, Mrs. Grubb says she'll take a short walk to the home of her granddaughter, Mrs. Olaf Han- son, where friends will gather to jlielp celebrate. Irishman Tries to K.O. Louis, Lands on Floor' New 50-year-old Irishman made an unsuccessful bid for Joe Louts' heavyweight title in unscheduled, punch- less lid at a Broadway nipbt club early today. Thoma-s Dclancy, the Irish- man, landed on the floor after taklnj? a. wild swing at LouLs' Jaw. Witnesses the champion didn't lilt hln chnJlrn- jcr. Before the DcUincy told the champion: "So you're Joe Louis. Well, I'm going to beat Walcott to the title. I'm Kolrifr to become llio first Irish hcnvywelitht champion of iho world." Louis and his party were leav- ing the Ebony club at 3 a, m. when the challenge was Issued. Marshall Miles, the champion's manager, commented Drlanry fell "apparently from the- wind we by of there KO quickly." Delanejv a six-foot, 200- poundcr, refused to give his ad- dress to police, who let him go with a warning-. As tor Louis, he was heard lo nay as he entered his car, "Fool- ish fellow." Shutoff Clause Repeal Asked Washington Two Midwest senators today proposed repeal of a law which shuts off wheat exports when reserve supplies In this country fall to bushels. Senator Milton B. Young (R.-N, D.) -said he thinks this provision in a foreign aid bill passed Jost De- cember Is one of the reasons for the sharp break in grain prices. He said it forces foreign buyers to look for wheat in other exporting countries when U. S. supplies to the fixed level. That, he declared, tends to shut American producers out of the world market and depress prices in this country. Investigation Asked Young said Congress should Inves- tigate the motives of officials of all four major commodity exchanges who supported the reserve require- ment before It was adopted. The automatic ban on exports, he said, (1) helps speculators who gamble on a drop In the cost of wheat and (2) penalizes U. S. farmers. The North Dakotan gave his views In a statement explaining a 9 Children, Two Women Lose Lives Walls Collapse, Trap Family on Second Floor Ullcn, N. V. Eleven mem- bers of one family perished today In a flush fire that swept a two-story frame dwelling In mica's west side. Six bodies were recovered by fire- men from the smoking ruins. Four were children. One was woman, clasping an Infant. Victims Included Mrs. Ruth Hoage and nine children ranging in afie from five months to 19 years. Mrs. HoaRC was the second wile of Rich- ard Hoage, 48. Fourteen scantily clad persons fled from the building. Fire Chief Leo Barry said. Dana Payne. Sr.. his wife and 19-year-old daughter were hospitalized with bums after jumping from a second floor win- dow. The walls of ihe Ions, ramshackle liulldlnff, m Odiiv Klveet, near tho York Central railroad tracks, collapsed before most, of the second floor occupants who had been asleep could get out. The list of dead, compiled by Captain Eugene McNally of the fire prevention bureau. Included Mrs. Ruth HoaRC, and Mrs. Shir- ley Hoagc, 29, arid these children: Virginia, 19; Dana, three; Mark, eight months: Catherine, two: aldinc, ten; Audrey, five; Charity, seven; Michael, 11 months, and Lcc. five months. Mrs. Shirley Hoase was the wife of an oldur son of Richard Hoage. Mary Hoagc, 13, who jumped from. a second story porch into n snow bank, said other members of her family wero huddled .In one room. waiting for rescue, when build- Ing collapsed. Her rather, Richard, was at work In a garage. Cause of the fire was not deter- mined immediately. Lois Set at In Laboratory Fire Ithaca, y. The Cornell university high voltage laboratory was a mass ot tangled Iron and steel today. FJre destroyed the 70-foot high building Thursday night, causing a loss of ilioro ihmi Valuable electrical and mcchanli- cal equipment and supplies were ravaged in the spectacular blazo that destroyed the window-less building of corrugated sheet Iron and structural steel. Fire Chief Raymond Travis sjtid cause of the fire was not determined Immediately. Landlord to Smoke Out Ught, 55-ynar-old landlord, has boon charged with arson after Mar- shal George Gallagher said Light admitted in a signed statement try- Ing to evict, two tenants with old of smoke from a rubbish fire. In the .statement, Gallagher said Light declared: "I must have, had a crazy day." Weather Views ]ti a bill he has prepared with Senator Harlan J. Bushfleld that rcprc the four major -flSaturday night and continued cold and Monday. prescntcd almost identical testimony in favor of a large carry-over makes me think their cooperation may bo. more than coincidental." Young said. He added that he understands a Senate appropriations .subcommittee next Monday will call in E. T. May- nard, a big Chicago trader who pro- ntcd from the price drop. Young said lie will ask that the group question Maynard about exchange support lor the big carry-over. Rochester Firm Robbed of Rochester. The Util- ity Sales and Engineering Company j New York offices were robbed Tuesday and Wednesday, tntlon will average one-tenth to one- Quarter inch southern and less than onu-tunth northern sections occur- ring as snow ilurrk-s Saturday and light snow Monday or Tuesday. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Mln. Prcc, Chicago 27 Denver 20 Des Moines....... H Duluth 21 International FaJls 28 Kansas City 18 Los Angeles 00 Miami 77 Paul 20 New Orleans 80 night of an estimated in cash and checks. W. A. Swenbcrg, presi- dent, reported to police today. Phoenix Washington Winnipeg 46 52 40 22 3 13 4 6 17 40 7< a 67 27 37 23 32 8 .04 .01 13 13 02 03 ;