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?

  • 108,665,687 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
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


  • 2.18+ 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 27, 1947

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.18+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 27, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER milder tiMitcftf. Nlrcfir lntUi T u il H ntuudj, ulU Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Press F Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations OLLOW Steve Canyon ll.IlT On HACK FACE VOLUME 46, NO. 289 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 27, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES 25 New Homes to Be Built Near City Postwar Program Gets National Attention in Special Report National attention In nrwn- paprr lia.i bren fociueil on Irn-polnl .Program un prrxontod to clll- of this city liut Murrli Thn KrpiiMlcnii-Ilrrnlil find ICn- dio SUtlon KWNO In a. XS-pngn report roiilnlnlng rpprixliiotloim In mtnluturn of thlM nowxpuprr hy Jtamon S. Cram, widely krimrn promotion ami public relations authority of Colnmliim, Ohio. publisher of Cninm Curriculum, u monthly trade nervier for newspaper All of ohltplcr Hirer nf (do .litnuiiry report, the rrculnr ohuptrr on piilillo rrln- tloni, In dpvotrd to tlie Wlnonit 1'oitwnr rrnirriitn which lit plalned In drlnll. Tho Kcrvlci) to morn nf tho lurgrxt, Mr. Cram Kiilil, rmitlt of I'o.itwiir I'ro- itnim, Im.i been .net up ax one of the moclrl and proerewlvo cities of the nation. All of the tonatght of M. II. White, publisher of Tim Uepuhllcan- JfrraJd, nrid a tu Xiimtilo on thn opinion of bin fel- low townmnen." Mr. Crnin pointed out that "for yeurx, Wlnonn, nn old lum- ber town, hit (I not linen partic- ularly nroxrewilve. Tho popula- tion lutil rlurn only Kllirhtly In 50 yenrx. Xlio town lucked Jund- r.rNlilp. City iifllolnln were Ic- tliurfdo and went about bimlncNH ciilmly anil with no thoiiKlit of chanife. Or, If the thought wan there, thn notion WIIN litoklnir. Mr. Wlilto and Tho Itepuhllcnn-lloriild utitlT wnnt tu The program then traced In ilotiill mill of IICWK utorlcN, plcturcn and full pace advertisements were used to lllu.strnto the report. Each PUKH of thn 31-pnKe upcclul PoNt- wur edition of The lierald publlNlicd March IS won described In detail n.s wan the Kcnrral layout of the pupor with UN miips and prepared dlaKrnms. Quotations from the. Icud-olT editorial on t'nn'front page were Included. Ncl rexult of tho program, Mr. Cram continued, wan a icnll- mcnt vote at the November S election when voters, by u mn- Jorlty of nearly three to one, wnnt on record UN being- In favor of every one of xcvcn pro- NiiKKOxtnd. They wem n municipal or civic auditorium, it municipal parklnit lot, an out- door swimming pool, continued development of Wlnona, a municipal line terminal, a nmiill boat harbor and a recrea- tion and luuMihnll field. An air- port and ntadluin were not In- cluded hceauxo both urn under conrttructlon. "A now civic Hplrlt hut bonn released In Wlnonn and that old Soiitheafttem Mlnncitota com- munity Is now receiving Invalu- able nation-wide concluded. To datn the city council ]i.ix taken action on only one of thn Hnvnn projects approved by the voters. Thin If for tho continued development of Lake Wlnona for which a bond Igiue has bncn asked of the Mtato legisla- ture. Million New Houses for '47 Predicted Lumber Shortage Ended, Declare By Sterling F. Green Washington With industry 54 Dead in Weekend Airplane Accidents 13 Dead in Mishaps in Two States ny The Associated I'rrss Thrrr Minnesota and Urn connln persons wnrc klllort In traffic nnd other violent rnlslmpd over the wrpkrnd, Thr balmy woathnr thraiiEhout the two attracted of motorists lo tho high- ways, James Roger Tyler, 21, of Osdco, wiui killed Saturday when tho rnr In which ho was riding struck un embankment and overturned on hlchwny 53 between the towns of Faster and Bruckett. Tyler wns riding In a car driven by MurrcII Nelson, O.vieo, whon tho vehicle ntruclt a soft snoukler of the highway. Tho machine careen- ed along nn embankment for a city block nnd lifter rolling over several times came to a stop In an upright position. Nelson was unhurt. The accident was discovered by Otto Rother, Ossco baker, and Kcn- ntth Olson, who were returning from Enu- Claire. An Eau Claire ambulance was summoned but Tyler died before it arrived, Tyler and Nelson were on their way to Eau Claire to pick up Nel- son's father who Is employed at the Gillette tiro plant there. Tyler was employed nt National Pressure Cooker Company plant in Eau Clalrr. Nelson Is being held by Eau Clttlre F.A.Sheehan Named T. C. Resident Director Mr. Sheehjui county authorities pending investi- gation, Tyler Is survived by his father, Ralph Tyler, Enu Claire; his moth- er. Mrs. Oilman Nelson, Humblrd, nnd a grandmother, Mrs, Ida BonE- mon, with whom he had been mak- ing his home in Osseo. Lorente Webcrg. 25, Wells, truck driver, was fatally burned ns his truck burst Into flames after ramming Into the rear of another machine near Llttlcfork, Minn. Rnlph P. Ol.icn. 54, Minneapolis pollcrmnn, was fatally Injured when the car he win driving crashed into ft viaduct In Minneapolis, Flshermtin Drowns Curl A. Ostrum, G4, Minneapolis, drowned when his automobile plunged through the Ice at Lake Mlnnctonka where he and his son had gone fishing. Aria Jean Huostcr, 10, Mcnomonlc. "Win., Loralno Ropers. 10, also of and Donald Herges, EIT.U Clnlre. wcro kllli-d Saturday night whon their enr skidded on icy pave- ment and hit a culvert on state trunk highway 12, 15 miles west of Mcnomonle. Two Killed by Train William Li-hnhcrr, 21, and Har- vey Brandt, 22, both of Brodhead, ww., both University of Wisconsin were killed at Brooklyn, wis., yesterday when their cnr was .'.truck by a southbound North Western railroad passenger train. A third student, Phillip J. Rlndy, 22, was injured seriously. Mrs, Frieda Hanson, 70, Milwau- kee, died yo.itcrdny of Injuries suf- fered Saturday night when sho was Body of Chicago Woman Found Bound in Swamp Gary, Ind. Tho bound body of an expensively-dressed woman found in a swamp here yesterday had been Identified tenta- tively today by Chicago police as Mrs. Irene Shawsky, 30, Chicago. Coroner Robert J. Doty said the woman had been strangled, but apparently had not been raped. He said twlno was bound around her neck and ankles. Partial identification was made by Mrs. Mary Colantonlo, 28, of Chicago, who worked with Mrs. Shawsky In a Chicago mail order house, Sho said her address was found on a slip of paper she gave to Mrs. Shawsky recently to help her reach her home. Mrs. Shawsky's lather, John Wie- brccht, said sho had been missing since Thursday. Ho added she had been estranged Jrom her husband for three years, but he said they were on good terms. Police said the woman was wear- Ing ft wedding ring nnd a wrist watch, both studded with diamonds Officers believed sho had been strangled and later thrown from an automobile. Prank A. Shcchan, 275 East Fifth Htroct, today, wan appointed resident director of Winona State Tuaehuru college by Governor Luther Young- dahl to succeed tho lato Blnkn R. Novius, Tho Associated Press re- ported. Mr. Shcchan formerly was resi- dent director of tho college, and served in that capacity from 1033 until 1037. His new term will ex- pire tho first Monday in -January, 1940. T. D. Duggan of Bemldjl was ap- pointed as resident director, .of the Bemldjl State Teachers college for a lour-ycar term. Duggan replaces Clarence Smith of Bemldjl, former Beltrami county attorney. Resident directors of the six state teachers colleges, together with two members-at-large and Commission- er of Education Dean M. Schweick- hard comprise the state teachers college board. ReappoJntment of R. R. Sorenson of Tracy and Miss Helen M. Con- way of St. Paul as members-at- large of the teachers college board and of George M. Comstock of Moorhead as resident director at ;he Moorhead State Teachers col- lego also was announced by Gov- ernor Youngdahl. Tho other three members of th board, whose terms expire in 1949 are E. Raymond Hughes, Mankato Arthur M. Cluro, Duluth, and War rcn Stewart, St. Cloud. Youngdahl's appointments ar subject to confirmation by the stat senate. spokesmen predicting thu housing shortage will bo whipped this year, a group of Senate Bcpublicans of- fered a higher-rent measure as one way to speed tho licking. Extension of rent control to tho lend of with a 15 per cent in- crease in rent ceilings was pro- posed by Senator Hawkes (N. J.) and three G. O. P. colleagues Mc- Carthy Cain and Malone Hawkes said tho proposal was being prepared 'for introduction, shortly, Under tho senators' plan no cell- ing would apply on newly-built houses or accommodations which have not been rented in the post yoar. Tho latter provision, Hawlcos pre- dicted to reporters, would induce many people to rent living quarters In their homes which they havo hestltated to open up "because they didn't want to bother with the red tape of government control." IndiiNtry on Own Hawkes' announcement capped a weekend in which National Hous- ing Administrator Rnmond M. Polcy and Housing Expediter Frank R. Crccdon, in an official policy statement, declared that private In- dustry Is "practically on Its own ngaln" and must shoulder the major responsibility of meeting the hous- ing shortage, Private, Industry spokesmen gave quick response. In statements and interviews, forecast that the emergency 'will "end this year and that a "buyers' market" will replace current Inflated prices on existing Grace Moore, Swedish Prince Among Victims By Lasfte Lcmltow Copenhagen Royal Dulcl Airlines officials hastened today to ConcnhnKcn lo n dl.s n-strons plane- crnxli which yester- day claimed tile of American Soprano Grace Moore, Sweden's Prince Oustaf Adolf mid other persons, OlTiclals of the line Issued a com- munique at The Hague indicating that the crash might have been caused by mechanical failure, but added that the reason might be hard to ascertain, so completely was the plane destroyed. Today M. P. Esklldsen. Danish air control supervisor, said DC-3 planes leaving Danish fields muse not in the future bs loaded to weigh more than pounds. Tho iU-Tated airliner which fell at Kastrup air- field yesterday had n wciKht of 872 pounds, he said. Miss Moore, wlio bctfnn her sliiK- ing career in a Tennessee choir and won fame ns a star In musical comedy, the opera, and the movies, was the only American in the ill- fated plane. The singer had Just completed a concert engagement in Copenhagen and was en route to another in Singer Grain Moore to shown above M itlie prepared to board an airliner at La Ouardla Field for a nix-month tour of Europe, during- which she occupation troops. Tho tour ended when died In tho crash of-a Dutch airliner which exploded and burned shortly after taking off from the Kastrup airfield near Copenhagen, Denmark. (A.P. Wlrephoto.) houses. Tlwno tlons: were ununff tho predlc- Prom Herbert U. Nelson, execu- tive vice-president of the National Association of Keal Estate Boards v homes 1 Minneapolis and Austin Men Die in Indiana Mishap By The Associated Press Airplane crashes .nt home and Tho body was found by Anthony Standarskl, a Hammond truck driv- er who gathers vegetation for flor- ists. World Hight Up to Marshall By John M. Hlghtower Washington Secretary of State Marshall apparently will have to decide shortly before or after his trip to Moscow whether to lei the army air forces send a fleet of B-29 bombers around the world, Tho same problem came before James P. Byrnes last fall ivhen he vas secretary of state and Byrnes n effect blocked the venture at a delicate period of United States- Russian relations. What actually happened was that after Assistant Secretary of War Symington suddenly announced that the air forces wero planning the world circling flight, the State department's unofficial oposltion struck by a streetcar. George Jutten, 2C, Rhlnclandcr, n, senior at tho Wisconsin Institute of Technology, Plattcville, died In a Dubuquc hospital Sat- urday night of injuries suffered in an automobile collision north o: Plattcville Thursday. Walter ZlcRlcr, 24, of Philadel- phia and Thormis A Fllbrnndt, 23, Antigo, Wis.. were killed and three other persons hurt early today when nn automobile carrying five students at St. Norbert's seminary, West dc Pcre, Wls., skidded on road ice and struck a tree while the five were cri route to Green Bay where they as Instructors at Central Catholic High school. Zlcgler, whose parents live at Kansas City, was killed outright. Fllbrnndt died several hours Inter. Michael Kalm, 2G. Oconto, and Joseph Kelly, 24, North Dakotan Held on St. Cloud Arson Charges Elk River. N. J. Neumann of Sherburne county said that Douglas Homer Corwln, 20, Bismarck, N. D., would' be taken before Judge J. B. Hlmsl in St. Cloud today to face nn arson charce in connection with a grocery store fire at Becker early Saturday. Neumann said Corwln had signed a statement in which he confessed setting the fire as well as burglaries at the Becker store and at the'Ro- berts grocery on the outskirts of Anoka. Neumann said Corwin also nad confessed theft of an automo- bile in Minneapolis as well as set- ting fire to the car when It wouldn't start in Becker. became so apparent the military chiefs suspended immediate plans for tho operation. But that was last fall with the Paris peace conference still ahead and with Moscow still voicing sharp disapproval of the American navy's Mediterranean cruises. a thing of the. past." More Lumber Available The National Lumber Manufac- turers general, the lumber shortage Is now ended. Con- struction lumber Is in ample sup- ply." The association's statement added that such things as flooring are scarce in certain areas hut the "only real problem is distribution" and this Is rapidly adjusting itself. The C.I.O, attacking Hawkes' 15 per cent, rent Increase plan, con- tended that It Is being pushed by the National Association of Real Estate boards, for which Nelson Is the Washington spokesman. The C.I.O. denounced the proposal and abroad over the weekend caused the deaths of 54 persons. A Minneapolis businessman-pilot and an Austin, Minn., company victimsj laer, Ind., Saturday, night. The Mlnnesotans I, J. Enger, 36, Minneapolis, and Ralph A. Wheeler; 36, returning to their homes in a twin-motored' plane piloted by Enger when ship crashed in a farmyard. The other victims were a Wiscon- sin man and two Chlcagoans. Enger and his companions had been at a week-long sales meeting at Lebanon, Ind., and were about an hour's flight from Indianapolis where they had taken off when the called-on all C.I.O; unions to fight Bill Prohibits Recovery Under Portal Suits Washington iyp> Chairman Harold Knutson (R.-Minn.) of the Souse ways and means committee ;oday introduced legislation to pro- hibit recovery under the portal-to- portal pay suits. In a statement, Knutson said treasury estimates Indicate the ederal government may have to pay as much as If lending portal suits are adjudged in avor of. the complaining unions. He added: "Such an enormous loss in reve- nue would, of course, put to an end ny hope for Individual tax relief his year. We should act now to revent such undeserved windfalls nd thus enable our citizens to sc- ore this year some reduction from ha oppressive Individual Income axes which were imposed for war purposes." converted army C-45 cargo plane zoomed down into the barnyard o the Karl Foulks farm, 12 mile southeast of Kensselaer. The plan barely missed the Foulks farmhouse Man Killed in Leap From Empire State Building, Iowa Woman Hurt iicln Robert Slleben. 22, both of PMlndtlphta, were Injured. Cattle for Poland Warsaw Poland plans to purchase nbout 40.000 horsca nnd 12.000 heircrs in Denmark. The c-uttk- tin- to be distributed to Po- settlers In the western territo- ries of Poland. Anglo-Egyptian Talks Deadlocked London Foreign Secretary Ernest Bovln told the Commons to- day that negotiations for revision of the 193G Anglo-Egyptian treaty had broken down on the Egyptian demand for permanent union with the Sudan. In a simultaneous announcement to tho Chamber of Deputies in Cairo, Prime Minister Nokrashl Poshn. said that Egypt's demands for evacuation ot British troops and unity of tho Nile valley would be submitted to tho United Nations. New York David H. Gordon, Jr., 28, leaped to his death yesterday from the 86th floor of the Empire State build- ing and his hurtling body struck and injured seriously a woman passerby on the aide- walk below. Tho pedestrian, Mrs. Mervin S. Coovcr, 51, of Ames, Iowa, wife of the head- of the elec- trical engineering department at Iowa State college, remained in a critical condition today. At- tendants said she suffered neck and arm injuries and abrasions. Police said Gordon made the leap from the world's tallest building after telling Chief Petty Officer James Lam- bert, another visitor on tho ob- servation floor, "I'm going to jump." Lambert, unable to issnadu Gordon, called to the two guards who rushed toward Gordon, but missed by inchcn being able to grab him. Max Furman, assistant state attorney general, identified Gor- don as his nephew and said he had been "depressed" since his release from the army on a medical discharge a, year ago.. Thrown 150 Feet Bodies of the five were thrown 150 feet from the fuselage. Neighbors said the plane seemed to explode. Enger, Wheeler and the others were district men of a stoker com- pany. Enger was the second of his fam- ily to lose his life in a plane acci- dent, a brother, Gilbert, a pilot lor Northwest Airlines, having been killed Jn a plane crackup In Alas- ka three years ago. Wheeler was owner of a retail coal company at Austin. He is sur- vived by his widow. In China, search planes were sent out today to find a Chinese Na- tional Aviation Corporation passen- ger plane missing since Monday on a flight from Canton to Chunking. The Chinese Central News agency one reported the plane had been found, with 18 aboard dead, but later said the report was incorrect, based on a mistranslation of a cod.- ed message from Its Chungking bu- reau. Gold Scattered The four crew members were kill- ed and a cargo of gold bullion and coins was scattered when another plane crashed into a peak on the Island of Hong Kong, off the China coast. On Saturday, 12 persons died In a crash at London's Croydon airport Two persons were killed in each of lour other plane accidents, near Tipton, Okla., Darlington, Wis., Taneytown, Md., and Westmoreland, Kan., the latter crash occurring while the plane was on spotting duty for the Pottawatomie county coyote hunt. A Purdue university student Was killed In a crash near Rochester, Ind.; a Wales Center, N. Y., man was killed when his small plane fell near there, and one man was Wiled and another Injured in a crash near Conway, S. C. Van Johnson Wed at Juarez, Mexico Hollywood Prince Gustaf Adolf Capone Died Broke, His Attorney Says Miami body of Al Capone, once fabulously wealthy Chicago gang leader whose attorney said he died broke, lay In a mortuary hero today, waiting ompletion of plans for the funeral here later this week. Dr. Kenneth Phillips, who at- ended Capone for several years and was with the 48-year-old ex- mobster when ho died in his 25- oom villa on nearby Palm Island aturday, said toe final rites would e held here. Other information, o added, musk como from the amily. In Los Angeles, Capone's attorney, .braham Teitelbaum, said as far as e knew "Al left no will and no The lawyer sold members f Capone's family had supported im in recent years, and tho villa Sweden. Valentin Pnrcrw, husband ot the 45-year-old soprano, heard the ncwx of her death at Mouglivi, France where he wns convnlcscin from nn 22 Aboard The DC-3 transport plane, with passengers and a crew of six aboar crashed on the airstrip just afU taking off for Stockholm. Tl liner immediately broke into flam and blazed so fiercely there was n chance for anyone to escape. The bulletin issued by Key Dutch Airlines said the plane "too off normally under good wcathe conditions" but "immediately afte the takeoff rose steeply upwards 1 a very unusual way, becoming un navigable.' The only body recognized for cer tain in the wreckage or the plan airport officials said, was that o Prince Gustaf Adolf. Among th charred bits of the plane were foun Vliss Moore's portfolio containin her diary and music. Sweden went into national mourning for the prince, popula Goodview Village Site Picked Custom-Built Structures Planned Plans to erect at least 25 cus- tom-built homes In Goodview village were nnnounccd today by Jie .Pioneer Construction. Com- xuiy, a new Wlnona flnn. Materials for the first; two of .he homes are expected to nrrive Tuesday and company said they could be ready for oc- cupany next week. They will be utilized as models. Incorporntors of the Pioneer Con- traction Company are Arthur J. Cunningham, and his wile, Marlon, 1209 West Howard street, and Stan- :y V. Boland nnd..toJjB .Wife, 826 South Sncramefltb avenue, Chicago. Mr. Cunningham and Mr. Belaud lid that a rive-room house, meiis- ring about 23 by 27 Icct, will or about, including lot. Such purchase price would include ln- tallfttlon ot a. sept'c tank, plumb- 3g fixtures. lighting fixtures iind tchcn fixtures, a well with pump, nd an oil-burning furnace. A six-room house, measuring about 37 by 23 feet, will sell for nbout However, luiucs coat- ing up to may be purchased. grandson of King Gustaf, who was returning home from a huntin trip, to Holland, where he was a guest of Prince Bernard, husband o Srown Princess Juliana of th Netherlands. Son _ Second in Line The 40-year-old heir to the iwedish throne had been active In lie civic affairs of his country, serv- ng as head of the Boy Scout move- nent and supervisor of a natlona icalth program. As a result of Gustaf Adolf's eath. his son :arl Gustaf, becomes second In ine for the throne. Surviving the prince are bJs son our daughters and a wife, the Tlncess Sibvlle of Saxe-Coburg- Gotha. He was the stepson of the rlncess Louise, English-bom sis- er of Admiral Lord Louis Mount- atten. Miss Moore was born in Slab- own, near Del Rio. Tenn. The amily moved to Jcllico when she as five. Slim, blonde and comely, he was known as the "glamor rl" of the opera. She made her ebut in musical comedy and starred n several motion pictures. ihowdown in Georgia Asked faced today threat of slow strangulation of ivcrnmcntal functions through ck of funds unless its two rival vcrnors go to court promptly with their dispute. Meanwhile, the general assembly The Incorporntors of the firm said iho homes they plan u> erect hero are not prefabricated but custom-built at a factory out of kiln-dried lumber according to specifications ot the purchaser. They will be erected on a lot owned by the firm or the individual. Fifty of the homes, they said, were recently purchased by North- west Airlines lor housing its per- sonnel in Alaska and the chain of islands. The homes, they added. completely insulated, and every piece is dipped to prevent attacks from termites. The homes, the inccrporators said, can be ordered complete furni- ture, heating equipment and rltch- cn equipment, but they will "ocal suppliers as much, as possible. The basements for the two homes, which will arrive here tomorrow, have already been dug at Pleasant avenue and Pine street, a south, of highway 6L Boland and, Cunningham said that a home can be erected to a day, but a weelc is the normal time for erection. Mr. Cunningham Is president of lie firm, his wife Is secretary- treasurer, and Mr. Boland hla wife are vice-presidents. Mr. Bo- and plans to erect a home In the spring. Company offices are t 156 West Third street. Mr. Cunningham Is proprietor of he Royal Cab Company, 125 Main trcet, and Mr. Boland Is president f the Boland Manufacturing Com- pany, new Wlnona plastics flrm ocated at Third and Johnson treets. Jniversal Military Training: Demanded mU5_ tory training, a powerful air force nd a strong navy held top blBlng oday as "basic needs" to defend he united States from surprise as- ide by any future enemy. They were advanced by three of :o nation's top military men in ppearances before the 31st wom- 's patriotic conference on nation- defense yesterday. In addition to universal training, ecretary of War Patterson includ- d a volunteer regular army and nough money for essential opcra- ons as the basic requirements lor ny army "adequate to safeguard e nation." He pleaded agatast congressional paring of the rmy's budget for ming fiscal year. as "mortgaged to the Federal officials once estimated returned to work with a "white pri- mary" bill as the first order of business in the house of representa- tives where Speaker Fred Hand was expected to ask a probe of allega- tions that bribes were offered to in- A.r. wlrophoto to The Itepubllear Mrs. Frances Coover and Eve Johnson were honeymooning today, presumably in Hollywood, following their marriage Saturday in Juarez, Mexico, when, he said, "We just. made up our minds and did it." Johnson, at 31 the bobby-soxers screen idol, and the former Eve Abbott Wynn, flew back, from El Paso, Texas. She divorced her actor-husband, Keenan Wynn, in Juarez just be- fore she and Johnson were married- apone's fortune at but Teitclbaum said, "AI still owed the government money when he died.' Capone suffered a stroke at 4 a. m last Tuesday but rallied and for a time it was believed he might re- cover. Pneumonia developed, and the end came suddenly. The former gangster was bom in Naples, Italy, and grew up in New York. He went to Chicago in 1919 and during the roaring '20's became s. czar of the underworld. His gang handled an estimated during his reign. Fountain Man Killed When Horse Bolts Fountain, Minn. Ray- mond Smith, 32, was killed In- stantly last njeht when tho horse he was driving bolted sud- denly. Smith was thrown from the buggy, landing on his head. Smith's wife and two children, Esther and Darrel, also were thrown from the buggy and knocked unconscious but ap- parently were not seriously hurt. fluence assembly votes on the night Herman Talmadge was elected gov- ernor by the. legislature. Showdown on the state's financial operations came Sunday when State Weather WEATHER FORECAST Winona and vicinity Clearing and colder tonight -with rtrong ly informed both gubernatoriai claimants ho was shutting of! dls- bursals to any appointive depart- ment head until he was "protected by a supreme court decision." Dairymen's League Fined in Butter Price Case New York Federal Judge Alfred C. Coxe imposed a, fine of against the Dairymen's league Cooperative association and fines of each against four officers of the association today after they entered guilty pleas to a criminal information charging man- shifting winds; low ten to 12 above- Tuesday, partly cloudy and quite cold; high 25 to 28. Minnesota: Much colder tonight and Tuesday with a cold trave ex- cept in the extreme southeast por- tion. Snow and consideraWe blow- ing snow north, portion this after- noon, diminishing and end- ing Tuesday. North to northwest Treasurer George B. Hamilton flat- winds 30 to 40 miles per hour, slow- ly diminishing tonight. Low tem- peratures tonight ranging Irom 12 below extreme north to five to eight above la extreme south portion- Wisconsin: Mostly cloudy and colder tonight and Tuesday with a. cold wave in northwest portion. Snow flurries extreme north, por- tion. Diminishing winds tonight. Low temperatures tonight ranging from zero northwest to 20 above southeast portion. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations ror the hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 47; minimum, 31; noon, 35; precipitation, trace of rain; sun sets tonight at sun rises pulatiou of the New York butter market to fix the January, 1047, nilk price. The individuals named were Henry lathbun, president of the ossocia- lon, and three members of the ex- ecutive committee of its board of llrectors, Leon H. Chapin, Hcdlcy Benson and Herbei-i Scelcy. For the 24. hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum, 48; minimum, 32; noon. 40: precipitation, none. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Stln. Pet. Denver 63 30 Los Angeles ........70 43 Miami ..............72 65 Mpls.-St. Paul......49 JJ3 .01 A ;