Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
  • Pages Available: 38,914
  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, February 27, 1948

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 27, 1948, Winona, Minnesota photo That New Look In Abbot St "Charles Minn the rain when 750 farmers and families crowded the Red Men's wigwam. speaking ace, Instructs William McNally. Wtaona, routo throe and ald Papenfuss, Wlnona, route two In the art of talking over a microphone; at the right. Clarence Totman left.director ofthe Wlnona Association of Commerce, Paul Wittenberg, Minnesota City and Verne Harcey. Utlca, Minn., listen to advice from George M. Lewis, right, of the American Meat Institute, Chicago. Republican-Herald photos W EATHER flBW Full Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 48. NO. 9 WINONA, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 27. 1946 FIVE CENTS PER COPY IS COMING Do rare your new radio can receive IU SIXTEEN PAGES MATTER OF FACT President Wiggles on Palestine By jMwpti and Hiowarl Waahlnrton The perfectly wound, perfectly indecisive legal brief on Pulwitlne which Senator Warren Auntln prwonmd to tho V. N. MCurlty council reflected one and one thing B. own agonized Indeci- sion. Tho presidential Soviet Eyes Finland, Seeks Pact Th. to cnpe the ol been no that, ha put off approving e T e n faclnu-boOi- until nil 111- departure for the Virgin In- It in on Bunday. UuU he finally gave TkpprovM. tcleirum rwwihed Washington so late on that tho State department hud to canoel piano for a very brlcflnK of tho prert on the legal nloetlen of thin vital declara- tion of American purponaii. What ID ntlll more extraordinary, AUntlrt statement actually MMIU to tnaatc n. continuing refunnl to crwip elttwr of tho horrui of the Palestine dUtmma, There In In the n, kind of beglnnlni of a policy. country will not Im- pose pur Ion by force. But It will Join in liny United effort to safeguard international peace and security. And It wishes the nature or this effort to be deter- mined by a speclnl commliulon of of the old U. N. Illft yrance, China, the Soviet union and the United Article 108 of the U. N, charter. Tina IS ONLY the beginning of a policy, for two very nlmplo rea- sons. The President hns not resolved the differences within the adminis- tration over what next step In Pol- estlne wo should prniui trusteeship, or frank reoponlntf of the settlement proposed by tho U. N. general auwmbly. or enforcement of this settlement under tho guise of maintaining International pence, More Incredible still, the President not resolved the even more pressing differences over the Im- plementation of whittovor deolHlon the U. II, miiy rnukc. No mutter what this decision Is, some kind of InterruUloniil force will be needed in Piilo.ntlno. This forco must be mainly either Amerlcim, or Russian, or both. There Is no approved Am- merlcnn blueprint for such n forco. The source of tho Prosltlont's In- decision Is easy to throe alternatives now roiUly open to him are ulmost unthinkable. Positive iid- vocucy of reoprnlnK tho Palestine settlement menus public outing of crow, with violent rcsullinic political repercussions. Doing nothing nt nil means letting the Jews bo pushed into tho sen. And inking responsi- bility for enforcement of tno U. N. general assembly's recommendations means asking Congress for nuthorlty to send an American force to Pales- tine. ON Tim LOWKK rohelons, opin- ion has been so divided that one cannot thnt any special group advocated nny speclul lino of policy Published reports hnvo been mls- Irndlng. however, concerning tho highest policy-making lovol below the President. In tho first place, tho chief policy- makers of tho Brute department would, on nil tho evidence, prob Jlltlcr wns." In secret testimony before a a Houxc, lUbcom- mltlce, Harrl- man said U this country turns Its back on the Soviet. threat, U will be only a few years "un- til we will fnce A situation that 1 s unmanage- able." think we can deal with it today, anil I think wn can roll the prcsKure back on this auprcssive he said. "But if we let them take control of central Europe with 000 people, we will face a altn- ation that we cannot deal with. The bnlance of power, which Is now preponderantly In our fav- or, will be against us." Harrlman ary, Poland, Romania, Bulgaria, Yugoslavia and Albania. To the ast, communists were busy In Man- huria and northern Korea. From Russia came this comment in the army newspaper Red Star: "Communism has broken through into the wide open spaces. Eorwardi iombs, even when atomic, never de- idcd the outcome of war. War Is ccidcd by human beings." Moscow radio said had cut notes to the three western pow-< rs, now conferring in London about 'cstern Germany, asking that Cze- choslovakia, Yugoslavia and Poland c nllowed to participate. The communists were already making over Czechoslovakia. Thirty rofcroore were discharged tern- orarily. the ministry ol education nid. Lodgings were seized and giv- (en to workers. The Boy Scouts and Girl Guides were doomed. Bohemian distilleries were taken over for na- tlonollzaUou. ;