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  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, July 02, 1947

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER and warmrr tonlrht; Thursday and Full Leased Wire Report of The Aicociated DAYS Tool "Enabling" Act Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47, NO. I 15 WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 2, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN PAGES City Population Estimate Molotov Rejects Compromise Warns of Division In Europe Paris Conference on Marshall Plan Apparently Ended By Joseph E. Dyniin Paris Soviet Foreign Min- ister V. M. Molotov turned down today a British-French proposal for European recovery under the Mar- shall program, and apparently end- ed the conference of the three for- eign ministers on. the subject of American aid to Europe, Molotov said the British-French proposals "would lend to no good results" and warned both Western nfttlons that their nation would lead to a division of Europe. A high Soviet official said this session was the end of the con- ference which found Russia In com- plete disagreement with Britain and France. i Compromise Extends Conference Molotov left the meeting about five minutes before British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevln, French Foreign Minister Georges Bldault accompanied him to the door of the foreign ministry, shook hands, and tvent back upstairs to confer with Beviri. The Ilfth session of the three- power foreign ministers' confer- ence convened at p. m. a. m. Molotov, the last to arrive, was serious and unsmiling In contrast to the affability he showed yesterday. The French com- promise, offered yesterday, had kept the conference olive at least temporarily after Russia ques- tioned the terms of U. S. Secretary of State Marshall's ald-for-Europe proposal. Both Britain n.nd France report- edly are ready to go ahead with MarshaUX suggestion in. ..the event Russia rejects the French com- promise. Marshall Asks Action on ForeignHotel Rates Information Plan This Session For Resident NewYork Boy, 11, Chewed To Death by Pack of Dogs Informed sources gave this ac- count of yesterday's hour-and-40- minute session: Bidault presented the latest pro- posal in a last-minute move to break the conference deadlock be- tween Russia, which wants to limit European planning to a survey of needs, and Britain and France, which think the continent should do more to help itself. Clayton Statement (London heard a Moscow radio broadcast last night of n Paris dispatch of the official Soviet news Agency Tass which said Bldault's compromise plan did not differ "from the first French propo.ial or Two Of Five which clawed and chewed an 11-year-old boy to death and wounded an investigating policeman at New Vork yes- terday He dead from bullets fired by patrolmen who came to the rescue of their fellow worker. The.policeman.was attacked as he New York Eleven-year-old from the British of which Molotov Bidault and Bevln demanded a quick answer to Bidault's state- ment. When Molotov protested that he needed time to study the sug- cestlons, they consented to wait 24 bours. Weather Stanley Balaban was chewed and clawed to death yesterday, by a pack of bull terriers in a tract of unde- veloped marshlands .and a patrol- man sent to Investigate the case was injured severely by the- ani- mals before they were driven off by gunfire. The boy was attacked after leav- ing a Bronx swimming pool where he had gone with his mother. Several hours later, another boy crossing the marshland noticed five dogs tearing at some he saw a boy's foot, chewed to the bone, protruding from tall grass and called police. Patrolman Louis Rlssone, 31. went Lo investigate. As he approached the pack, one of the dogs lunged at; him and threw liim to the. ground while others circled about. As Rissone .wrestled with the ani- mal, reinforcements arrived and fel- low policemen finally shot two of the dogs dead while the others scat- tered. The other animals were rounded up and sent to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Police said the dogs were owned by Svend F. Sandgren who Pigeonholing Bill Would Hamper State Department, Claim Washington Secretary of State George Marshall urged sena- tors today to approve In this ses- sion of Congress legislation to ex- pand a foreign information program which he termed "vital to the suc- cess of our foreign policy." Marshall told a Senate foreign re- ilatlons subcommittee that unless the Senate acts on legislation au- thorizing such a program, the State department will face "serious han- dicaps" abroad, Representative Mundt (R.-S. D.) author of the House-passed measure now before the committee, also urged speedy action. He told the senators that "Russians and others are spreading malicious lies about us every day." leaders have indicated they may pigeonhole the Mundt bill until next January and rely on a appropriation passed by the Senate to carry on the cultural program, including the shortwave radio Voice of America broadcasts. Too Small Marshall told the committee that the Senate-approved appropriations figure is .too small, representing only about one-half of the mpney that President requested. Truman originally "This sum will certainly not en- ible the department to carry on the nformatlon activities at- a level which our embassies abroad consid- er to be the secretary said in a prepared statement read to the committee. Without mentioning any foreign country, Marshall complained that ,he policies and actions of the United States are "often misunder- itood and misrepresented abroad." Marshall continued: Guests Soar 15 Per Cent Boosts Common; Other- Hikes Tripled By The Associated Press Permanent residents in many ho- tels throughout the nation have re- ceived notices their rents are to be upward from 15 per cent. Although a boost of 15 per cent was the most frequently reported as the hotels were freed from controls under the new federal rent la there were instances of rent In creases as from 25 to per cent. There also were reported isolatec cases of extreme 300 pc cent for a resident of a Denvi tourist- camp, and 200 per cent at St. Louis hotel. New York city re ported boosts of up to 50 per cen were fairly common and one hostelrj raised rates 125 per cent. No Boosts in Some In contrast to Increases by som hotels, -there were others In som cities which announced there woul beNno boosts In rents for permanen residents. These Included the Stev ens in Chicago, the world's largest the Somerset In Boston and th White Plaza In'Dallas, Texas. In some cities many hotels did no disclose their immediate plans un der the new law. Some confusloi was reported among tenants an landlords alike, as they sought in tcrpretation of the act. Federal ren offices. were swamped by callers seeking explanation. Hotels in some New Chicago, Atlanta ani Philadelphia advised permanen residents who have been .paying' Year Population 1947.............. 1940 1930 1920 1910 1900 1890 1880 1870 1860 The 1947 estimate is based on number of employed persons in Winoiia" while the other figures are from the U. S. census records. Change Over Prior Period H- 24 per cent 8 per pent -i- 8 per cent 3 per cent 6 cent -i- 8 per cent -i- 80 per cent -r 42 per cent -i-192 per cent Winona's Population by Decades Growth Now Evident, Says Anderson Brown-Eyed June Ruehmann, 18, Crowned Winona's Aqua Queen quoted as saying the animals usu-ijavea- ally were kept locked up. He could' States are withheld or falsified and our motives are distorted. Our ac- tions do not always speak for them- elves unless the people of other ountrles have some understand- ng of the peaceful intention of our icople. "I hope that the Sen- ,te will act on this bill at the iresent session of Congress and not lostpohc action until next Janu- ry. We shall have some serious 'handicaps if the bill Is rurther de- Formulation of Policy any explanation as to how Marshall suggested that language House-approved bill be rc- they got loose. Assistant District Attorney Mar- vin Lechtman said no arrest would vised to make clear that a proposed advisory commission shall not be made in the case but that It i formulate policies to be carried out. would be presented to the grand lury when Rissone, who was injured severely, was able to appear before ;he body. "The bill shouldn't seek to remove determination of foreign policies that they would be billed on-' a basis. In some cases this would more than'double rent payments. Eviction Notice In Chicago, where hotel officials said 15 per cent was the average In crease with a few cases of hikes up to 100 per cent or higher, some hos- telrles served eviction notices on tenants, using that method to have undesirable guests vacate. Most hotels in St. Louis planner Increases "averaging just under 15 Der cent, while in Seattle some 'moderate increases" were reported as probable. Most hotels in Detroit have not announced their plans but the Port Shelby lowered discount rates to permanent residents from 33Mi per cent to 15 per cent. B. B. Whitman, president of the from the responsibilities of the Minneapolis Hotel association, said FEDERAL FORECASTS For Wlnona and vicinity: Pair with clear skies and somewhat wanner tonight. Thursday partly cloufly and warmer. Low tonight 58: high Thursday 82. Minnesota: Generally fair and warmer tonight and Thursday. Wisconsin: Fair tonight. Not so cool west and central portions, demand a ten instead of called to the platform and paradeditt five ccnt a ton royalty for his before the Judges. Because the winner must have Eunice Klnzer, 14, Rlfht, once told she could never walk, takes her first dancing lesson from Instructor Pauline Wray at Pittsburgh so she can keep a "date" with Actor Victor Mature. Mature prom- ised her a trip to Hollywood when he visited her while she was re- covering from a brain operation t'o enable her to walk, Vic, in Hollywood, said, "I'm thrilled to death that she can She's one of the sweetest kids I ever met. Sure, I'll bring her out any time she can come. I'll have my swimming pool finished In five or six weeks. She should like that." (A.P. Wlrephoto to The Repub- lican-Herald.) poise and personality in addition to pretty face and figure, each of he contestants was asked to walk across the platform past the Judges plnal judging was completed at p. m. The winner, who will get a free rip plus clothing and expenses to ompete in the Aquatennial contest t Minneapolis, is a secretary at the Bay State Milling Company. Sho is 8 years old and weighs 110 pounds. The Winona banner and a cor- age were pinned on' Miss Rueh- mann by Vivian Olende, Winona, ho was Winona's queen last year. Other contestants Included Arlene tolmay, Marion Kcyes, Phyllis 3uellman, Rose Anderson, Iris Ircuzer, Betty Peterson, Geraldinc Vnderson, Nola Fronkc, Charlotte Jurgdorf and Marcella Carlson. Fall Downstairs Fatal to Hatfield Man, 71 Pipestone Jack Lynch, 71, victim of a fall downstairs in his Hatfield home 24 hours earlier, died Tuesday in a Pipestone hos- pital. union welfare and retirement fund -were said to be the only barrier to a formal north-west settlement. Time at Hand for Unified Cooperation Winona's population today Is 27.000. This estimate, based on the number of employed persons In the city, was released today by the Association of Commerce following a survey and "spot checks" showing the city's growth since 1940 when the last government was taken. The figure represents an Increase ol 24 per cent since 1940. "A review of population in- dicates that Winona is, at present, in a favorable said A, J. Anderson, Association of Commerce sccrctary-mnnagcr, who announced the population ngure in the July news bulletin of the association. "It tells a story of rapid growth dur- ing tlic' booming lumber and saw- mill days from 1870 to 1890. Ujca leveling on and declining from 1SOO to 3910, very little recovery until after 1920 and a sharp improve- ment in growth from 1940 to date." There arc at present between and persons employed la Winona, Mr. Anderson said. Talc- ng the figure of 3.8 persons resld- ng a city for every employee! person, which is the figure used by abor organizations nationally, we get a population of 30.-IOO. This was discounted -by the fact ttmt some families of. some of the per- sons employed here reside the city limits. Checked Against Other Factors "We realize also that this is an Association of Commerce and such estimates ore usually op- timistic, but we fed we have not done overboard in announcing that figure. The number of telephones, for example, has increased from in 1340 to G.700 now. Eectrle meters, water meters, gas meters, newspaper circulations and other Indicia also IndicaUt. 27.000 Ic a fairly -accurate figure." The city today has more than M well diversified industrial plants. Mr. Anderson's report states, and others aru coming in regularly. Whereas war activities stimulated the growth of many Minnesota ci- ties, Winona did not expand as much from this type of activity as many others. For that reason. Mr. Anderson believes, the current growth is n. substantial one which more to the future of city than .1 wartime boom. From 1800 to 1930 the city show- ed little growth, according to fed- eral census population figures. In the period of 1900 to 1910 there a decrease of six per cent in popu- lation. This may have been due. Mr. Anderson believes, to the fact that the census year was a partic- ularly poor one or to the manner in which the census was taken. Somc cities, during the talcing of n. federal census, moke an all-out promotion to be sure every person Is listed, but Winor.a has never done that. In some ciUes, too, residents of state or federal institutions are counted in the population survey whereas college students in Wlnc- na, have never been counted. Goodvicw Residents Not Counted Several hundred persons live In areas adjacent to the city but out- side of the city limits, such as the village of Goodvicw, Mr. Anderson points out, but these were not con- sidered In the figure even though most of them make their livelihood in the city. A table issued by the Association of Commerce, published in an ad- jacent column, shows the growttx in population by number of persons and the percentage. improve our position and con- ,inuc our current cycle of Mr. Anderson said, "will more effort than during the war years. Our economic should be broadcast more than ever, activities should be promoted and supported to focus attention on our community, cooperation of groups and organizations will needed to cncournsc further ex- pansion in both large and small in- dustries aud obstacles to such ex- pansion should be removed quickly. "Tlic time is at hand for community enthusiasm and action for the further development of Wl- nona." In line with the general SIM- of business on ilic Fourth, of July, The RcpuUHcan- Hcrald will omit publication on Friday of this week. Advertisers dcsirino space in the issue of Saturday, July S, arc requested to have their copy in the !iands of tha advertising department on Thursday, before noon if possible. Film Star Held In Kidnap-Beating A filmland Cin- derella girl, who rose from studio lunchroom cashier to screen star- dom, was sought by police today for questioning in an alleged Idd- administered to her former business manager and male associate. She is Madge Meredith, 26, who was born Marjoric Massow in Iowa Falls, Iowa. The victims, exhibiting numerous head and body bruises, were Nich- olas Dan Giannclis, 38, who claimed lie "discovered" Miss Meredith and managed'her rise to stardom, and Verne Vlnson Davis. 32. Gianaclis, in the restaurant sup- ply business, said he was robbed of but offered no motive for the alleged attack. i ;