Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

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, January 22, 1948

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 22, 1948, Winona, Minnesota I UKl "i KrtiUy EATHER Mtrt IS COMING Be rare yonr nrw radio can Ik Full Leaded Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUMM 47, NO. 285 WINONA. MINNESOTA. THURSDAY EVENING. JANUARY 22, .1948 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES Bevin Warns Red Policy Courting War U. S. Reveals Russ Offer To Join Axis German Voiced by Radio to All Europe liy John M. unrwkfd n The nmjor United propa- KiindH blow Ituwilit today hy officially ivvrulliiK a .Soviet offer In 1IMO lo Join thr Clfririaii-Ttfilliin- .liipnrir.il1 BXI.H lit n prlrn Adolf Hitler rrfuvd [my. Already the govcrnmi'nt'ji In formation In the world, "Voter of Alnrrlcii" shorlwuvn radio, Is pouring Into Uuwlii nnd rent of Kurtipc thp factual story told In n fiit volumr of Cirmnun forrlgn offlcn records rtrnly publMird by tlir tUatfl de- partment, Ttiit book's PIIRM disclose the minutest drtnlls of thp two-yctir McrtTow-ncrlln honeymoon which bfgan when tlir men who now rule Iluosln. iiPKotlnti-d a iKiniiKKreiMilon [met with Ifltli-r and which nndocl with Jtltlrr's tmichrrfxi.i uttiirk on thn Hovlrt union Juno 22, 1941, Caught In Lake Michigan MuHkeifun, Mloli. (7P) Caught morn tlian 2-1 hours In u hugo mass of slush Icn out-ildo the Muskcgon harbor, thn Milwaukee Clipper and three railroad car fcrrlcn all had worked themselves free early to- cliiy, Tht United Stales coast guard reported that tho City of Mndlson, ond of a trio of Orand Truck-Pcnn- fiylvunla frrrlrx stuck In thn Lake Michigan Ice. wa.'i thu Unit to pull clear and make port last night, By 2 a. m, the City of Grand Rapids, tin; City of Milwaukee and tho Clipper also i .idfoly In port, tile coast, guard mild, Hospital Cleared Of Dereliction In Baby's Death Mlnnriijiollx Minneapolis Cloncnil lioHpltul phy.slc'lnn.t Wed- nesday night wero cleared of any dereliction In handling tho case of n four-month-old baby who died In tho mayor's office Tuesday, 12 nttcr the child had been It which thr word-by-word duals to the IMP friendship treaty wrll ft.i tho tfXU Of the thrn top iwrri't undar which Oi-rmnny find thp Soviet union cnrvrd Polund nnd north Kuropr Into sphcrm ot In- flurncc or outright control. HUlIn MmlP And it how Premier Stalin drrrmndrd, without rvrn KcttlnK fin answer, n free hand In Finland, n military bawi nrar thn Dardnnplloii nnd n dominant volco In thn oil- rlrh Middln r.ast In return for n four-power axis. Thn State doiiiirtrnPiil volurno wan publlnhrd lust nUtht of dtucuMlon iimonn top offlclnld hern to whiit deposition nhould lx> mmlp of tho which K-cro cnpturrcl by American forcos whrn Berlin frll find which lUisMa fought (uiccewfully to exclude Jrom the Nuernberg war crlmwi trial. Ortcirmlly, it was nnnouncocl that ruled not 111 enough to be admitted to tho hospital. After 11 heiii'lng, Iho Minneapolis board imbllc dreldud Umt "on tlui bfuil.s -of testimony from doctors handling the case no negligence Is evident." Thn child, Arthur, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jensen, died on a In thn reception room of Mayor Hubert Humphrey, who called the board into emergency session to InvD.ntlKftte. Phy.ilciui.i mild tho child was suf- forlnK from bronchitis of the upper respiratory system and Dr. E. J, Huonekcns, podlntrlclnn who is also member of tho welfaro board, told tho Jonxcns: "Tho baby got very good earn and If It had been ad- mitted to the hospital, It Is my opinion It could not have lived." Thu Jensens, on temporary'relief, mild thny hud visited the mayor's office In an effort to gain priority to tho clinic, where the baby had received treatment Uio night before, WUconsin National Guard Group Activated Win, Activation hoiidquartcrs company, 135th medical battalion, of the Wisconsin LlghU Gleam In Windows of buildings In Rockefeller center at n. m, today as near midnight darkness settled over the area when u new snowstorm moved onto the city. Weather bureau said a combination of snow and fog caused the phenomenon. (A.p. Wire- photo to The Republican-Herald.) Durand Bowling Alley Burns, Loss Youngdahl Calls Fuel Oil Meeting Cashton, Wis., Faces Critical Shortage By Tin! Associated Press The fuel oil picture In Wisconsin and Minnesota appeared slightly less gloomy today although the vil- lage of Cashton in Wisconsin was reported In a critical slate and In- ternational Falls was rebelling against higher prices despite the shortage. In St. Paul, Governor Luther W, Youngdahl has summoned a meet- Ing of oil suppliers in hla office Fri- day at 2 p. m. when James W. Clark, state fuel conservator, told the chief executive that only about 70 per cent of the oil expected to be de- ivered in Minnesota would be rieed- >d during the current healing sea- son. Trices Up Fuel oil dealers at International Falls said Wednesday night they iad abandoned bringing in "emer- gency" fuel oil because of the re- of residents over the aver- iage ten cents more per gallon such supplies command as compared with Durand, Wis. The BowladrOmc, local bowling ron.chlng the city under thrvi find n grout mow of other NriUomxl Guard nt Trutwc Field here rnpturrd records would bo published WIW announced last night by Brlg- by common iiftrrtrmcnt among tho ocncrnl John Mullen, adju- United Stiitfd. Hrltfiln and Trance "c.i giving n totnl International In- irlKurs. Hut this plan wix.n changed nnd nwlftl.v to provide for wlrcllvr publication of tho Federal lnnpectlon of hoadquar- hlivo nn "mbulanco unit at Mlhvau- bracing on ulcmr, ftftlc department tivr KIP fnrmivl rxplurmllon battalion, for thut they rhnngrd fitter bring prrvwrl with both urtiolnrn unit ocrrrnpondcnt.i for tlm They also miy thnt much of thr Information was gradually If-uHIng out anyway. Among informed iiulhorltlpfl, how- rvrr, thcrr Is no doubt that the rfrsoniil drfMon of Secretary of Stnte Oporgp Marr.lmll for publica- tion now wn.i maclr In tho light of tho intensified propaganda cam- paign which the Soviet union has born wfik-lng tho United tit nt liy comparison with thn Krfm- olijrctlvc.i thru, HIP rncord slni'P ttir war rndrd with liuwlfi nn thp ulllrd sldr Khowii thtit Stiilln succrpclrd during thp pant 30 months In r-KtiihlljihliiK much Bphrrr of control than ho rvcr hurt dpriiiifulrd of Tfltlcr. Molntov I'riiliwi NitxU The hlkli point of Htisw-Gcrman cfilliibfinitlon, llir nrw publication was rciichfd Iti thn .iiimtner of 1MO when KiivU-t I'oreitfti Mlnln- irr Molutov was recorded In Ocr- inan mrmorandii H.M having "cx- I tit' warmest roncratulfitlonn df I In- Kovri'iirnriil on thn Kplrnillil Mii'i'ivvi rif tin- Clci'ttiun iirini'd rni'ri'K" which thru worn Mimshlht; the frt'i1 niitlons of wnst- prn Ktiropr, It War. lutrr thut year, after Rus- slu had bccomr alarmed by tho new thrrc-powrr part among Italy, Ocr- miiny nnd Japan, that the qur.Htlon draw of Hit.iMii'.s milking tho axis a fcnir-wuy hookup. In u iioip srnt to rtorlln .from M'wow hy Ciurinnn Ambassador Count Von flrr Wrhillcnlirrg. Molo- Itiv fiftrrrfl to conchulp such u pui t iirnvldcrl u wldrr flovlnt uphoro was Kovrrntiiriit never ropllrc Ir. thrsi' propoKiil.i. fnstfiicl. flocu- inrnlii from Ihr- Oi'i'iiiari wcrct Khuwnl Hint cm Ufcriiilii'f III. lllllcr onliTcd hln ni'mlc.i to prr- puif "Id crush Movlft Uun.ilu li u quick ciiititmlcii even before the coiiclunlon or I Itn war against Eng- land." Tuesday, Mullen jinld. The unit is places ti Kort Atklnnon company. ftlloy-HOda fountuln, was badly damaged In nn L'.sLlmnted fJro of unknown origin here this morning. The fire was discovered at a. m. today by Harold Behnke, working across the street from the structure Jn his auto supply shop, and by Mrs. John Breslna who turned In alarms simultaneous- ly. Duvand firemen worked three hours fa bring the blazo under con- trol. The umcJ! of burning lacquer permoated most sections of the com- munity. According to co-owners Vic Erics- son and'-'Galen Myers, the building, remodSle'cl from a tavern in 1945 for would cost to replace at present' prices. The struc- ture was'.only partially covered by Insurance. i'j The fire started'jji the pits of the alley where the pins are racked up. Ct could not have started, accord- nft to Erickson, In tho furnace room as the room was fireproof. A tavern nuxt door to the Bowla- drome, also owned by Ericsson and Ball Opposes Rationing, Price Controls St. Senator Joseph Ball (R.-Mlnn.) told the annual Minnesota farm bureau federation convention Wednesday night that ho was "unalterably opposed" to any form of government control of prices or peacetime rationing. Ball also advocated a flexible fnrin price support program, which would vary with tho carry-over of supplies from year to year. He urged the revision of current parity formulas to "reflect the realities of current production costs." As an example ot his proposal, which he would substitute for the Stcagall amendment calling for 80 per cent of parity support, Ball cited wheat. He said If the July 1 carry over were bushels, prices would be supported at 70 per cent of parity. However, if the surplus wero less than bushels, support would be paid on a DO per cont basis, and If over at but CO per cent. Ball said ho was for continuing the soil conservation service but opposed payments to farmers for carrying out conservation practices, and was against taxing earnings of cooperatives. lar allocations. At; a conference between -15 to -20 With Lisht Snow Predicted Here Forco.-ust of another cold ware with a predicted low of 15 to 20 liclow zero and light snow in Winona and area, tonight came on the cvc of the 1918 Winter carnival's opening day festivities. However, promised dLmlnLshlnp winds and clear sklcx added a, touch, of optimism to those planning to attend the three-day affair. The cold wave sent the mercury down to 32 below zero Bemiiljl today, marking the coldest spot in the nation but other cities In Wisconsin and Minnesota were expected to experience similarly low temperatures tonight. Wisconsin forccn.stB said temperatures will BO low as 25 hclow zero and a general Minnesota forecast predicted ranir- Jnp from 35 below in the northern part of the state to 25 below In the southern part. The intense cold wave is coming- in from the frigid Hudson bay rcelon and the Icy blasts appeared headed for the eastern half of the country. Seven liclow y.ero was reported as the low temperature here nlicht and at noon today, It wan six above. H. P Horning, executive secretary of th Northwest Petroleum association and the International Palls emer gency fuel committee, headed b; Mayor Don HoclKdon, one dealer re- ported consumers had thruatcncc to overturn his trucks because of (.he higher price he had to charge for the "emergency" supplies, anc as a result he had been forced td send bodyguards along with his drivers. This dealer explained that such oil was purchased on the open mar- tet at auction against competition from other buyers. He said it brought 2G or 27 cents per gallon at retail as compared to the going price of 16.3 cents per gallon for oil received through regular allot- ment channels. Mayor Hodpdon said he would confer in Minneapolis soon with ;hc petroleum association, seeking to work out plans where the city Myers, was partially damaged by can upon future allocations the fire. The bowling alley also i immediately during the current sub- servos as the Durand bus station. Hibbing; Man Found Frozen to Death frny.rn Minn.- -iVI'i Tim lititly nl u 1-lnthliiK t.loir employe found Wwlncwliiy nlk'ht protruding from a snowbank ui tmmp on tin- cm Uk I r In of Hibljliik'. Mlir IdrnUlli'd liy ailthoi'lllos 11.1 All I 1 1 and said nhc appurcnlly Imrl Miiffcrrtl heart ut- inrk and died luid that, a stronK wind tuid (Irlftfrl ttllHW iivrf her boctv. Tin- hinly wii'. found by a Ixn, I'Tunlc Nlcml, APPLE Joan Fontulno hnlilx u rcul und a (toldcn apple lircsrnlrd to her by Uic Holly- wooil Women's Press Club for "the most cooinTiitlve film -at 1IM7." Far East 'Marshall Plan' Speculated Washlnirton WP) Speculation mounted today that an industrially revived Japan might be made the center of an eventual "Marshall plan" for the Par East. Some diplomatic authorities said privately they regard this as among the reasons for the newly Hinted American determination to .speed the time when Japan be- comes self-supporting and can "make .its proper contribution to the economic rehabilitation" of the world, Jasl Explosion of Anti-Tank Mines Shakes 3 States Savanna, violent ex- plosion of 150 tonn of antitank mines In on underground ammuni- tion dump at the army's big ord- nance depot near hero Wednesday night shook n wide section of three slates and iilmttcred windows In several communities, some 50 jaway. There were no casualties. Tremors were felt in a 100-mile zero wave and hope for a break In the weather In early spring. One of Cashton's two fuel oil dis- tributors, Hugh Bacon of, the Stand- ard Oil Company, said Wednesday he had only GOO gallons, which he expected would be consumed dur- ing the night. The other distributor. Art IJett- man of Wadhams, said he was com- pletely out. Both agreed no more oil was expected lor two days. Al- though 110 emergency has been de- clared, city olUclals said that Diesel powered generators at the town's Correspondent Reveals Molotov Aid Program (Editor's Note: Edwin Shankc, Jong-time Associated Press cor- respondent, in Germany, participated in a supervised, tour oj Sovict-oucupicd Tli.urinrjla and Saxony with seven other American news correspondents. This is one o] a scries of stones on wliat he saw in the region, closed to newsmen except by specific approval of Soviet occupation autlioritics.) By Edwin Sbankc Dresden, Soviet-Occupied difficult food situa- tion may force the Soviet union to ship grain into the Russian- occupied eastern zone of Germany, which Is being woven into a so-called Molotov plan of economy for eastern Europe, Soviet officials think they will have to Import grain from the Soviet union, but a final decision Truman Declares He'll Have Rival for Nomination Washington President Truman said today lie is sure there will be an announced can- didate for tho Democratic presl- nomination in advance of tho party's convention. The President, In a frny mood, refused at his weekly news con- ference to let correspondents pin him down on the roan he in mind. In any event, he said, tJicro will be one before the Democra- tic national convention, which. opcn.s In Philadelphia, July 12. Senators Study Hoover Ideas 3n Aiding Europe Washington The six-point 'constructive modification" of the European recovery plan proposed electric utility wore running low on fuel, and that a carload due Wednesday had not arrived. Dettman nstlmaled '100 homes In the area wen: dependent upon oil for heat. iy Herbert Hoover to separate charity from brought a oC careful study today from The former President declared in a letter to Chairman Arthur Van- dcnbonc (R.-Mlch.) of the foreign 'relations committee that "we should help to the full extent which docs not weaken our own economy." But radius of northwestern southern Wisconsin and Illinois eastern Iowa following the blast about p. m. which made a hole 100 fee wide and 50 feet deep. Colonel Eugene Regad, command ing oDlcer of the .depot, which cov ers several thousand acres ten miles north of here on the Missis' sippl the rlvur, said explosion. no fire followed However. ollic as tin: United Stales has committed itself to restoring west- ern Germany to the point where It can play a major role In the recovery program proposed for 10 other European countries, they saw a parallel In the policy deci- sion laid before the far eastern commission late Wednesday. Major General Frank li. Mc- Coy, American member, told Hie group a year bur- den on American taxpayers to sus- laln Japan's civilian economy musl be lifted. Court Deniec De Zeler New Murder Trial Minneapolis Arthur DeZeler, convicted slayer of his third wife, .oday was denied a new trial In Hamscy county district court by Kenneth- G. Brill. In the immediate urn were damaged. Regad said the cause of the bios had not been determined. In Chi- cago, Fifth army headquarters at- tributed tho blast to the explosion of a 105-millimeter shell in a star- ago dump which exploded other am- munition nearby. Scorns of windows were broken and houses and buildings Jolted in Savanna, a community of population, and In BelJevue, Iowa a town of across the Missis- sippi river. In downtown Mollne fiO miles south, n plate glass window wivi broken und at Peiirla, III., 100 miles .south, wlndmv.s were rattled. Jack Miller, a civilian guard, was within a few hundred yards of ,ho exploding dump but he was not injured. Mrs, Florence Walker, who lives on a farm near the depot proving grounds, said the blast was 'one great big Jar." She said some neighbors told her the explosion lad lifted them from their beds. One eyewitness in nearby Sabula, Iowa, said lie saw a "huge ball or _, fire" followed by a "thunderous1 Allen and Milton Gray, DcZcler'N' blast. ittorney.s, have six months in which! o appeal to the state supreme which they indicated Is their next'JLiOnff. itnp. DoZcler IK In Stillwuter prison w a urc term. Louisiana At Milwaukee, the better busi-ihe cautioned that "the only safe ness bureau reported only 14 per- sons had applied for emergency oil rations Wednesday under n pro- road for us is not to overcxport." Furthermore, Hoover said it would be "unwise" to make "even a moral gram designed to aid users who to carry out the full unable to get oil from regular Marshall plan program Hunt Hunted As Hunt Hunts for Mrs. Hunt DFH MiilmtN, "ciiwit of the rnHilnir Itrldc" liu.s br- iMiinit u iliuilile-hnrrttllnil mystitry with the iidilltliiiuil dlNappeuninuo of the lirliluRrooni, Detective Chief 1'aul Caslcllinc stilil today. C'li.stelllnii that early week Gordon Hunt of Brlcelyn, Minn., his lirlilu, whom he married New Ycar'H day nt Las VntfiiN, uttnr n iiiiK-iluy hud disappeared from a cabin cnnip with nf rliHll. Hunt lulilnil, CiiNtiilllnn xiilil, Umt lie didn't know hix Jlmt ntunn IHTUHXO he iilwiiyii culled liur "honey" und that although nhe imlil her parents lived In Arkansas he didn't know tho town. CiMtrlllne said no truce hail been found of the bride and that now, with Mlnm'NnU relatives mieklnjr to contact Hunt, police oun't find tlin tirldcirnxim either. Jlo puller believed Hunt may have folio to KaiuuM City In aourcli ot Mrs. Hunt. pliers and who have fewer than 15 gallons on hand. At Madison, Anthony Madler, state fuel coordinator, said there was a threat of a serious gasoline shortaKu thin spring which mlRh impair the start of farm work. IT said he expected the shortage be cause refineries are concentrating on lucl oil production, all of whlcl is currently clogging transpor channels and forestalling the .short- ige of added gasoline supplies. Official Defies Bank Bandit At Currie, Minn. Minn. A mnskcd man armed with an old. large cail- >er pistol, attempted to hold up the State Bank of Currie shortly before closing time Wednesday but turn- ed and fled when a bank official hallengcd him with the remark "I don't think you have the nerve to hoot." The man entered the bank at m. Wednesday, walked up to the age or Martin Smcstad, assistant nshlor and demanded "I want the lonoy." He pointed a large caliber gun t Smestad. When Smestad didn't I comply immediately, the gunman I motioned toward a front office and 'ordered Smestad to P. H. cashier. ITI IK came out Into the lobby ol' the bank. The man repeated his demands for money. Fritz answered "I don't think you'll get away with this deal.' Primary Election New Orleans Two former governors Earl K. Long, brother of the late Senator Hucy P. "Maybe the man retorted, and Sam H. Jones, who defeated waving his pistol, "But I'll try any- Long for the office in 1040 willl fight it out for the governorship In don't think you've got the Louisiana's second Democratic ncrvr to challenged, primary r'ubruary :M. With l.hut, the man turned und The two arch political foes topped fled outside to an automobile and a field of four in Tuesday's first [drove off. primary on basis of returns from most or the .state's precincts. Complete, unofficial returns from of boxo.i gavu Long votes, a plurality of And he suggested that the recommended outlay for the first 15 months of the plan be re- duced. Declaring that up to In food, coal, and cotton might be extended as Hoov- has not yet been Major General Timoffel Dudarov, acting military governor for Saxony, told tho first American correspondents to tour the Russian zone since lost June. 'As deficiencies in the food sup- ply come up they will be taken care the general said. "You can be suro however, that If we decide to bring hi grain It will not be an out- right gift." Tills is the first time the Russians have spoken of shipping food into their zone. Their army lives main- ly on German food, particularly perishables, and the American and British licensed press in Berlin have accused the Soviet union of export- ing trainloads ol German food cast- ward. For the first time, too, the Rus- sians revealed how eastern Germany is being drawn into the Moscow scheme of economy for eastern Eu- rope, after turning down coopcra- lon with tha Marshall plan for European recovery. To meet a "very bad" situation, raw materials are being drawn not only from Soviet Russia, but also from Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hun- gary, Bulgaria and Yugoslavia, Rus- sian officials said. Most of the fin- shed products processed from these materials arc exported eastward as Figures on reparations taken by the Russians in Uic eastern zone arc- a closed avenue. Both Rus- and German officials parried xll questions of correspondents In his direction, claiming the figures are "an international and ailing back on Molotov's statement IB would reveal the amount of rcp- iratlons the Soviet have taken when other three powers do likewise. Truman Project n St, Lawrence Vital Washington The proposed t. Lawrence seaway project was described by President Truman to- day as vital to the national defense Russ Drive To Dominate Europe Cited Says Marshall Plan Unmasked Ruthlessness London Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said today that Soviet Russia is making a ruthless drive to dominate Europe, and that this win lead inevitably to onoUicr world war. "We arc driven to that conclu- Bevin told the House of Com- mons. "The Marshall program baa brought to light vividly vrhat must have been under Uic surface nil Bevin pictured Uie European re- covery plan, proposed by Secretary as unmasking Russian efforts to comniunlws western Eu- rope as well as the states already la orbit. Will Cooperate Thonch Nevertheless he emphasized, ish. eagerness to cooperate Soviets, saying: "It is madness to think of any- thing else If wo are ever going to have peace, "J3ut the British government can. not agree to four-power cooperation while one of these four powers con- tinues to Impose Its political and economic system on the smaller states." Evolution of the Yalta, decisions, Bevin told Uie House of Commons, "reveals a policy on the part ot Uie Soviet union to use every rr.canj In their power to get communist control on eastern Europe and. It now appears, In the west as "We have seen the game played out in Poland. Bulgaria, Hungary and more rcccJitly in Romania and, from Information in our possession, other attempts may be made else- he said. "Vet all the evidence Is that Is not satisfied wlUi this tremend- ous expansion. "It has been quite clear, I think, that the communist process ruthlessly on in each, country. It iierefore matters little how ;cmporl7.e and maybe appease, and try to make arrangements." May Propose Alliance Bevin opened a two-day debate en foreign aCaJrs, amid reports that Britain may soon propose a political, economic nnd military alliance vrith. Prance, Belgium, the and Luxembourg. A Netherlands government source said "there obviously Is some- thing In the Anglo-French-Benelux alliance." Bcvin said the issue with "not simply the organization of cr proposed that Congress to the economic welfare of the some general principles of dlstlnc-iUnltcd States and Canada. tion between gifts nnd loans." To these and other suggestions, three of Uic foreign rela- tions group Immediately promised "careful consideration." They arc Senators Alexander Wiley Mr. Truman told reporters he probably will send a letter next week to the president of the Sen- ate nnd the speaker of the House in support of the legislation, which has been pending for years. Walter F. George (D.-Ga.) mid' Alexander H. smith (R.-N. Customers Get In Vandenbcrg has made It a policy D not to discuss -any proposals made to the committee. Hoover estimated Hint the "bur- den" on (.ho United Stales for the'into two struck burs, months of l.liu Europeanj Somebody didn't like pud- Poland or any but control of eastern Europe by Soviet Russia, whose frontiers have. In Tact, been advanced to Stettin. Trieste and the Elbe." He described affairs In Greece as 'a dangerous is a cose of power politics." Bevin ac- cused Russia of a "ruthless attempt constantly maintained to bring that country into the Soviet orbit." Can't Get Out Pittsburgh Ignoring a picket line, 35 customers wnlkcd recovery plnn nnd other overseas aid programs would total nearly looked the doors on the outside. Police finally let the customers out. Thye Calls for Study of Hoof-Mouth Disease Senator Ed- over Jones who won 97.95G votes. Appeals Judge Robert P. Kennon ward J. Thye Wednes- day introduced legislation calling was (.hird with and Bupre- an appropriation to authorize ijcntntlve James H. Morrison (D.- research on tin: hoof and mouth Ln.) last with. (disease of livestock. Richard M. Nixon, center, congressman from California, chats with Harold E. SUsscn, left, here Wednesday night after a banquet given by the TJ, S, Junior Chamber of Commerce honoring the nation's ten outstanding young men. Stassen, the principal speaker, told the group the "greatest danger to our free economy is boom, or bust." At the right is Clifford D. Cooper, vice- president of the Junior Chamber, who had charge of the program, (A.P. WIrophoto to Tho Republican-Herald.) A.F.L. Leader Asks l> 45-Hour Work Week 45-hour worH week, with time-and-a-half for Uic extra five hours, was pro- posed today by President William Green as a means of pro- ducing more goods In the natloa'i struggle against Inflation. Green told the Senate banking committee that labor would con- sider working Uic extra hours If Congress would adopt an anti-Inflation program, including most of President Truman's eco- nomic recommendations but ex- cluding Uic stand-by power he asked to control wages. Weather FEDKRALFOUECASTS WInona and vicinity: Light snow and severe cold tonight; lowest Uie city, in Uie rural areas. Friday, generally fair and continued cold; highest zero. Severely cold wiUi clear skies and slowly diminishing winds tonight. Fair and continued very cold Friday. Low temperatures tonight ranging from 35 below norUi to 25 below souUi. and very cold tonight mid Friday. Diminishing Friday. Low temperatures to- night ranging from 15-25 below. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 7; minimum. noon, fi; precipitation, trace: sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Min. Prec. Chicago 30 l Denver 50 38 Des Molncs 22 Duluth International Palls Kansas City Los Angeles Miami Mpls-St. Paul New Orleans New York Seattle ____ Phoenix Washington Edmonton Regina The Pas Winnipeg _ 38 70 77 8 GO 12 17 5 5 -16 1 17 50 60 11 32 35 44 32 33 35 -10 -34 -29 .02 .01 .03 .01 .05 ;