Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 14

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, June 02, 1947

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 2, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER nnd fnitlrr N EWS PICTURES in Local nnd Wlrcphotox Dally Full Leased Wire Newm Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47, NO. 89 MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 2. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY FOURTEEN PAGES Oklahoma-Arkansas Twister Kills 39 Road Deaths Total 223 Over Weekend 8 Fatalities in Minnesota, 17 in Wisconsin Ry The Associatrrl frrsi the nation'.-, two worst air- crushes ami two disastrous automobile mishaps iiLin.n headed the list tocluy of vio- lent holiday (K'.ith.'i over the Mu- mwi.'tl wer-kend. The total or 223 traffic fatalities UK: iihciul tin: IC-I for the s-imr holiday weekend lu.'tt your but wci: under the 273 predicted by thr National .Safety council for the up In Imsr. midnight. The total from all euu.sra was 4Dli, com- pared with 202 last your. Drow-nlnk'.s totaled C2. New York, with B8 fatalities. In-; rludine 42 in Thursday's plane crash a: La Cuardia Field, New Yrrk: city, led the list of slates. Minnesota Dead Minnesota wound tip f. three-day holiday- wrckrnd with lit least eight (Hie In fteclflrnls. Traffic, drowning ninl suffocation wen: mnonc the cauw.'i. The victims .since Friday were: J-loyd Llndrr, 29. Hartley. Iowa, drowned In Star lake near Perham Conscription Plan May Spur Action On Merger Bill U.S. Credit To Hungary Suspended Marshall Commends r" ro'-Jt.'h wjitr-r IL fish- ing bosit late .Saturday. Howard Barker, 25, Minneapolis, died Sunday of Injuries suffered Saturday when struck by an iiuto- raoblk- near Orchard Lake. Kenning Sundqulst, 70, fatally '.r.jured in a fall down Ktalrs in a Minneapolis rooming house. Susan Dusck. three. Albert who injured fatally when struck by an j automobile in Albert Lea. Truman't Mother Holding Her Own Grandvicu1, dent Trumim'.i ill mother today was re-ported "holding her own" by Brlcadler General Wallace President's person- al physician. Grulinm wild Mrx. Mnrlha E. condition fair unil lidded thul xhu WH.S muting Must Restore World Relations Now, Pope Says Vatican City Pope Plus XII warned the rulers o[ the world toduy not to let the opportunity to re.'itorc normal relations between na- tions escape them. "Is forbid the he declared In a radio broad- cast to the world. Truman Commission! Italian Progress Holds One Year's in Democracy Training Necessary The pontiff said the security which "was to have been the fruit of vic- tory" nnd "for which humanity ardently aspires" !had not yet been The tabulation of accident fatali- ties reached 17 after the long Me- morial day weekend in Wisconsin. Nine persons died on stuto high ways, four were struck by trains, and three others perished when a crfinoe who were In crtift and a third who tried to -c.icur them. Drowning also ac- counted for another single fatality. Thret children of the William K-fksvr family were killed yesterday when the family car was struck by it train near Madison. Their par- escaped. Tho three were Dor- fi'.hy, eight; Albert, ten, and Vir- ginia. IS. Joseph Brady of Chicago was in- jured fatally Saturday night near RAclne when he wivs struck by a car while walking along the road. OlaJ Dover. 45, of South Wayne. Wl.v, was killed yesterday near Mont'.cello when his car left the road and struck a post. Gordon Nooycn. 33, of Green Bay, drowned Saturday in Roberts' lake near Wabcno when a boat in which he fishing swamped. Frank OTfearnc. 53, of Chicago, B. railroad brakeman, was killed at Kenosha when he stepped Into the path of a streamliner. Other deaths were reported car- Weather FF.DKRAL FOHECASTS and and a cooler tonight: low 45. In- c-.-eased cloudiness Tuesday with lo- cal showers likely In the afternoon; 72. Increasing cloudiness nnt: ii httlc warmer tonight. Tues- day cloudy and somewhat wii.-rri'T with .showers west Wiscrin.Mti: Fnir tonight. Cooler portions. TIII-.S- fliiy KTiernlly fulr iiticl as Eugcnlo PaccllI bears the same Christian name as Saint Eugene, spoke on Saint Eugene's day. He talked ol pope Plus XH "the great questions, the formidable events of tho present hour, the dnn- Ker.s that menace the -wholo world." The pope said history's verdict upon the year half of Its course almost de- pend upon the coming months. 'Do ho said to the world's "let this occasion pass." Victories rulers. Pope Plus in his speech had harsh words for the victors in the war. "We know too he said, "the extent nnd gravity of the nameless horrors with which a defeated, sys- tem covered with desolation the face of Europe, nor do we wish to diminish the heap of Its faults." he said, "how can the victorious people adopt in.their turn or tolerate methods of hate and vio- lence with which that system lived and acted, to use the weapons whose use in other hands raised their Just Bane of Security Thus, the pontiff said, "once again we wish to exhort and warn the peoples. Security insofar as it Is attainable here have no other .solid base but the physi- cal and moral health of the people, Internal public order and, abroad, normal relations of good neighbors." "Much has been said the pontiff declared, "of a universal By Elton C. Fay Washington The nation heard from a commission of nine prominent civilians today that the compulsory training ol up to American youths a year i.s nn "urg- ent military nece.'ially" In Ihis world of insecure peace. The alternative to that and other multi-billion dollar outlays for na- tional defense Is to Invite "extermi- President Truman's advis- ory commission on universal train- Ing declared. The group painted this bleak picture of the future If Its warning goes unheeded: For ii few four to ten "Our monopoly of llm atomic bomb" and tlie avail- ability of battle-trained veterans of World War 11 may serve as Insurance against a sneak as- sault on the- American home- land. But the precipitate drop In the nation's state of readiness "Our military forces are a hollow will encourage "those to whom weakness on the part of peace-lov- ing nations is a passport to aggres- sion." Other countries who share our democratic Ideals will lose faith. And then: "The mantle of totalitarianism Will spread its darkness over still larger sections of the earth, in- creasing the peril to us and nar- rowing the company of those on whose aid wo can count in the search for lasting peace." The document was drafted and signed unanimously by the nine members of the commission headed by Dr. Karl T. Compton, scientist and. president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The note of urgency which Lhc commission gave its findings was not echoed immediately in Con- gress. There was every Indication there that aside from possible en- actment of an army-navy unifica- tion bill this companion step urged by Ihe Washington Secretary of State George C. Marshall today or- dered suspension of an unused half of a credit to Hungary, where a pro-communist regime has been set up with Russian sup- port- In a statement Marshall also said the United States "wishes every suc- cess" for the new noncommunlst Italian regime formed by Prime Minister Alcldc de Gasperi. He said: "Wu shall continue to give aid to the Italian people who have demon- strated their sincere and abiding faith in democratic processes for the preservation of their individual liberties and basic human rights." Marshall made no promise as to when or how the aid would be given. A department official noted that Marshall has said there were many ways In which this government could help Italy in its postwar diffi- culties. Step Tcntativcs A mission from the export-Import bank is in Italy now examining the basis for an Italian request for a loan. The credit was grant-j ed February 15, and about 000 hns not yet been utilized. The Hungarian credit was grant- ed for the purpose of buying Am- erican surplus property. The suspension of the unused hall was announced as a tentative step, pending clarification of develop- ments in Hungary, where Premier Pcrenc Nagy and other noncom- munist government officials were ousted last week. addition, Hungary recently was promised a credit to jbuy American cotton. A State de- I partmerit olUclal said (lie status of '.this hur, not been decided. I Might Do More In his statment on Italy, Mar- shall suggested the the Italians might do more than they have to- ward postwar reconstruction. He continued: "There is no desire In the United States to minimize Italy's problems, but the Italians have already over- come many of their most imme- diate postwar difficulties, and I feel that they may recently have been underestimating their own capacity for rcconslruction. "Everyone who comes back from Italy remarks upon the vitality of JUST MARRIED, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brock of Munster, Ind., and four others in their wedding- party wero killed when their car struck a train at a crossing ceor Munster. Picture of the newlywcda taken 20 minutes before tbo accident. range de cnscT program wm Uje people, their will 'to work and P prosperity which should also have been thes fruit of victory. Where is The mission of Christians, of Catholics, the Pope said. Is to open the eyes of peoples so that "those who sec matters in the light of ull-ill." that In tho gravest antagonism of human untl national Interests thcru room for a peaceful iielUc- to await the next session be- ginning In January. Needed to Secure Peace Although the Compton group went along with Mr. Truman's request ;hat the official name of the project only "universal with the original word "military" deleted, It asserted: "The only basis on -which uni- versal training should be accepted. In our opinion, is a demonstration that It Is needed to insure our safely in a world in which peace is not yet secure." Other benefits physical, mentnl and be "by-products ot a project which Is mucle neces- sary by the state of. the world to- day." As proposed by the commission, the program would follow this out- line: divine order, may have no doubt on the basis of census figures, bc- I.OCAI. j Official olisrrviitloiiB for til" 24, ending nt 12 in. Sunday: Viixirntim, minimum, 51; Official obvrvatiour: for the 24 Lour-. :it. 12 in. today: minimum, 15: i.cxin, G6: precipitation, acmi.'; .sun nt -sun rises to- triorrow fit TKMrEKATfKES I-XSKWIIKKE Max. Mln, ret. Ci.inico iv.-.vor 3d S7 78 Paul 64 42 Now Orleans 87 76 KIVER f.l'LLKTIN Angeles 74 74 f.l 77 81 Supreme Court to Review Religious Education Case Supreme court today agreed to review the II- supreme court's decision that rellfjlou.s education classes rnay law- fully be held in the public schools of Champaign. 111. Mrs. VasHtl McCollum, 33-ycar- "jold mother of three sons, who de- '.scribes herself ns n "rationalist or C: Flood StaKc 24-IIr Stage Today Change 4. T.W DA.T. 5. TAV LRirr. 5A. T.W. iC.P.i 6. T.W n.2 5.7 G.-l 4.H 8.1 G.D atheist" seeks to ban the classes. Her attorney -In urging the tri- bunal to review the case said the appeal presented to It for the first --flume "The question of validity of 4 tween and male democracy. The world has watched with admiration, and even surprise, the progress which the Italians have made thus far in taking up their lives again as a free people. "I have every confidence that they will continue that progress, and, with the help we shall give them rebuild Italy as a peaceful and pros- perous nation." youth.'i would biscomu triilnlnr.: annually for tins next, Senate Refuses Fixed Rate on Rent Decontrol Washington The Senate reversed Itself today and struck from its rent control extension bill :L provision requiring decontrol at a flxi-cl rate. Clay Announces German Economic Council Proposal Berlin General Lucius D. Clay proclaimed today to Germans In the American zone the establish- ment of an economic council "to facilitate the solution of pressing economic problems and the con- struction of economic life by popu- larly controlled German agencies." A similar proclamation was Is- sued In the British 7.onn by Lieu- tenant General Sir Brian Robert-, son. The proclamations take force June 10 In the two zones, whdch have been merged economically since January. Giving the Germans the greatest measure of self-administration they have yet enjoyed, the proclamations empowered the economic council, In effect a legislature: 1. To direct economic reconstruc- tion In the combined zones within the level of Industry allowed the Germans now or in the future. 2. To adopt and promulgate ordi- nances on transport both by rail and Government to Buck Market in Wheat Buying Washlnirton The gov- ernment has decided to buck the grain market for future supplies at wheat needed for export rather than try to fix top price it Is willing to pay. In reporting this decision, re- sponsible Agriculture depart- ment official! said privately to- day they had concluded that the only way the government could be Ktire of getting cnppliei for needy areas abroad is to pay whatever the market de- mands. Review of Curley Case Refused by Supreme Court Washington The Supreme court today in eflect upheld the conviction ol Mayor James M. Cur- ley of Boston on mail fraud charges. The high tribunal relused a re- quest by Curley that It review and reverse a decision by the TJ. B. :ourt of appeals here which affirmed by water; on communications, inter- conviction. The refusal leaves land waterways and highways; pro- duction, allocation and distribution of goods, raw materials, gas, watei and electricity; foreign and Intcrna trade; price formation and contro of production, importation, collec- tion and distribution of food; fi- nance; civil service management. 3. To adopt and promulgate ordi- nances allocating to the economic council or the executive committee and directors working under it, the power to issue Implementing regula- tions under existing economic legis- lation. 4. To delegate powers as it deems appropriate to the executive commlt- 5. To appoint and to remove the executive directors as well as to de- fine their functions. C. To consider and pass the an- nual estimates of the revenue and expenditure of the council nnd Its departments. 'foi'j riy .41 that of the public school. sectarian religious education united .3 .3 2. 7. fi.H .4 l.i Crosse 12 7.5 .3 Tributary Strrumt C'MpprwA :it Dunmcl 3.1 .5 Zurnb.-o :il Thcllman 2.K above Alma 2..'( .1 Trrmpralcau nf 1.1 .1 K a: 4.0 .1 l-i C7O.-..V nt W. Salem l.ii ___ Koot nt Houston 0.5 -j- .1 RIVKIl I'OUKCAST (From to Guttennerjr) The Mississippi will continue fall- for several clays except that iiciirly stationary .stagex will pre- vail ut clarn.s mm.- imd tt-ri the next :-.f. hou.-s auc to heavy ruins In that ;irpu. The Wisconsin. Black and Ctuppewii will not change matcr- Mrs. McCollum. wife of a Univers- ity of Illinois professor, protested her eldest son, James Terry, embarrassed by being the only child In his class room not taking religious instruction. She argued the religious classes were a union of church and state barred by the federal and slato constitutions. (Continued on Religious education classes were ratiibll.shcd In public .school build- ings in Champaign under an ar- rangement between the school board and tho Champaign council of re- ligious education, an association of representatives of the Jewish, Ro- man Catholic and Protestant faiths. The Illinois .supremo court ruled the .system was valid and said it was conducted on a "purely voluntary basis." Admission to the religious classes Is granted on written re- quest of parents. The religious in- structors are paid by .-the council. years (liability for training would start at age 38 or upon completion of high school, whichever occurred Out of this total, nn estimated would be physically or men- tally Incupacltcd. An iicklltloniil to would not meet present army and -navy standards but still could be trained in sonic form. Taking variations into ac- count a pool of not less than 750.000 or more than thus would bo eligible for training. Basic training in camp or aboard i ship (a choice of services would given so far as possible) would last six months. The training "would bej consistent with developing weapons and techniques in warfare. But: "We feel there is no'room in this program for the type of commando training which teaches hatred and seeks to instill lust for killing and emphasizes tho most brutal means of destruction. Such Instruction may be essential in time of actual war; in peacetime this type of train- ing would-be sadistic." Effective in 5 Years The program would be under way about one year after approval Congress and would be fully effec- tive in about five years. In other words, It would that long to vole, It removed an by Senator Joiicph Mc- CurUiy (R.-Wls.) which would have required that five per cent of areas North Dakotan Pays ,000 for Cow Kansas Cox of uncloTcontroi Porks, N. D., paid a top price of for female animals at the sale of prize Shorthorn cattle here. trols each month. At present, there are about 600 areas in the country under control. At UiR start, therefore, the Mc- Carthy amendment would have re- quired decontrol of about 30 areas a month. Cox bought a two-year-old half sister of Upright, top bull which brought nt the sale. The North Dakotan's animal Is Plttodric Kosewood Beauty. Column 4) CONSCRIPTION Final House 0. K. Given Tax Cuts The House stamped its final approval today Coal Strike May Be First Test of Pending Labor Bill By Jack Bell may have to cut short its summer vacation if (I) The threatened coal strike develops and (2) The labov disputes bill up for final passage this week becomes law. Predicting that last week's collapse of wage negotiations will "stimulate" President Truman sign this bill, Senator Allen V. leiider said Congress in any event may have to take a di- rect hand If John L. Lewis calls his United Mine Workers out of the pits. In the absence of a new law, Lewis could do this after-June 30 without the threat of federal inter- vention. That is the date expiration ol Uic Smith-Connally plant seizure law forces the government to turn the minus back lo private owner- Vacation Scheduled The miners already are scheduled to KO on a ten-day vacation begtn- okay Immediately thereafter. "As the situation stands now, the President will be helpless to do anything at all if Lewis calls a strike after June the Louisiana senator said. "On the other hand, if this bill becomes law, the gov- ernment will have the right to step in with an injunction to stop a strike." Injunction Under terms of thu bill, an in- junction sought by the attorney general would hold for a total of 80 days. After the first 00 national labor relations board would be required to hold an election their traditional "no contract no work" policy would be delayed be- yond that point. Ellendcr told a reporter the pos- orT Republican-backed 'legislation to'slbillty of a strike is going to make reduce income taxes July 1 by more difficult than ever for Mr. Hint; Jur.e 27, so any walkout union employes .to determine annually. Routine Sen- ate sanction is expected to follow tomorrow. The vote was 220 to 89. Truman to veto the compromise labor bill, awaiting expected House approval Wednesday and a Senate whether they wanted to accept the latest management offer or go on strike. A vote to strike would send the matter to the President, who would be directed by law to submit the whole question to Congress with recommendations for "appropriate action." the court of appeals decision In ef- fect. The 72-year-old mayor was sen- tenced to six to 18 months In Jail and flned Curlcy's attorneys may ask the Supreme court to reconsider its re- fusal, but such, requests merely are granted. Court rules allow them 25 days to act. The supreme court also denied a review to Donald Wakefleld Smith, a former member of tlie national labor relations board who was con- 2 Killed, 9 Hurt In Pennsylvania Plant Explosion Edlnbursr, Pa. Two men were killed and nine persons were injured In an explosion which wrecked two buildings at the Ameri- can Cyanamld Chemical Corpora- tion near this Lawrence county com- munity today. The dead were identified as Merle Craven, 55, and Robert Downing, 38, both ot New Castle, Pa. Detective. John Moore ot New Castlo reported one of .the build- destroyed was the "Jelly where gelatin dynamite was made1. State and city police were de- tailed to the scene to clear a traffic Jam which developed when ambu- lances and private cars sped to the plant from communities in the vi- cinity. The Wast was felt In New Castle nine miles to the cast. Windows were blown out there. A-Bomb Expert Urges Washington To Plan Defense army expert on atomic age weapons declared to- day that Washington should start "right now" to put its vital units of government underground to shield ;hcm from possible A-bomb attack. Lieutenant Colonel David B. Parker, who has been assigned from the engineer corps to the sc- ____________ crct "armed forces special weapons vlcted with Curley. Smith wasj expressed this opinion in ftn article written for the unofficial service publication, The Coast Ar- sentenced to four to 12 months and fined Plan for Freeing India to Be Issued Tomorrow New Delhi A communique said JatR today tho British plan for transferring power to Indian hands would be announced tomorrow, in- dicating that major Indian political parties had accepted the proposals or were expected to do so Tuesday. The communique sold the viceroy, jord Mountbatten, would broadcast tomorrow night and that the text of the British plan would be read immediately afterward over all sta- ;ions of the all-India radio. The British plan for withdrawal from the teeming subcontinent oftcr ISO years was placed before the seven dominant Indian politicians by Lord Mountbatten today while leavily armed troops and police stood guard to prevent any renewal of violence between Hindus Moslems In the tense capital. and The British plan to quit India by next June. Despite fears that the conference might be the signal for fresh dem- onstrations by this teeming coun- try's widely divided political and religious faiths, no Incidents had )een reported here up to midday when the smiling but tight-lipped Indian leaders emerged from the ice regal palace. None of the Indian who Included representatives of the jrcdomlnantly Hindu congress par- ;y, the Moslem league and tho Siklhs gave any indication of he nature of the plan presented to ,hem or of their reaction to it. However, it was generally con- ceded that Mountbatten made a final appeal for adoption of the Jrltlsh cabinet mission plan for a united India. The alternative, to which the British were reported re- uctantly ready to agree, was parti- tion of India into Hindustan and independent Moslem state of Pakistani, tlllery Journal. Parker, Illustrating Ills article with maps, discussed atomic attack methods by which he said the cap- ital could be destroyed, and dis- cussed plans for specially construct- ed, blast-resistant structures of fantastic design. He wrote, too. of abandoning the city a.s a capital and dispersing the government over a wldn area. The officer suggested three types of Airburst bombs; (B) Underwater blasts set off Jn the Potomac and Anacostia rivers to spread radioactive contamination over tho city, and (C) A "silent" atomic attack, in which a bomb might be smuggled in by saboteurs, or In which radioactivity could be spread "over our land, buildings and supplies by some means other than a tremendous blast." Parker -said reasonably complete protection for the capital would In- volve reconstructing virtually every- thing In the city. Claimant to Title of Lost Dauphin Buried at Oneida Onelda, Wls. The remains of a man who claimed to be the son __________ of Louis XVT and Marie Antoinette, "was knocked out. Tornado Rips Through Rich Farm Area Hundreds Hurt; Leedey, Okla., Nearly Leveled (Pictures on Page 4) By The Associated Press Storm-lashed Arkansas and Okla- homc counted 39 dead and hun- dreds injured today from torna- does which swept through rural areas causing thousands of doUars of properly damage. Hardest hit was a heavily popu- lated agricultural region near Pine Bluff In southeastern Arkansas. Thirty-seven bodies were reported recovered and about 35 persons wcra believed missing. Thirty-three bodies were accounted Tor. A large proportion of the dead were children. Hundreds were injured as twister Icnp-froRKc-d across the rich. Arkansas farming area yesterday, narrowly missing Pine Blulf. a city of In Oklahoma, three-fourths of the town of Leedey was leveled Sat- urday night. Six persons wero killed and about 25 Injured. The town has a population of 600. Both states were hit earlier this year by severe storms. In April. Storm Freakish Tine Bluff, Ark. freakish wrath of southern Ar- kansas' tornado was brought to light today. It Mr. and Mrs. E. TJ. Tidwcll and their five children had been In their home when the twister struck Late yesterday, thcv prob- would be alive. Instead, all Bo'vcn arc dead. Nearly all the buildings In rural Union community near here were blown to all except the TielwcH's- It was Jiordly louelicd. Neighbors said they didn't know whether the farm family was caught outdoors or ran from the house when the wind struck. One body was found half a mile from the house. E. K. Robinson, wlioso Union home was destroyed while ho visited on the Stratton plan- tation, said all the leaves were stripped off new cotton plants on the plantation. "They looked like rows of raitch sticks, after the storm." he related. "Potato were pulled right out of the irronnd." tornadoes in northern Arkansas and northwestern Oklahoma caused more than 100 deaths and heavy property damage. In yesterday's Arkansas stores, estimates of the number of homes destroyed ranged as high as Bridges Blown Away So great was the force of wind that bridges "were literally blown away across bayous" and trees were ripped to splinters. "Whole and white __were wiped said Pine BhiJI Mayor George Steed. "I saw tea Negroes all in one heap. The build- ings were .leveled and the only evi- dence some had ever stood were the foundations." The storm moved over a 20-mile course, across flat country broken only by bayous and hardwood tim- ber stands in tlie lowlands. Mayor Steed said the storm area extended roughly from ten miles southwest of Pine 131 uff to ten miles southeast of the city. privnto automobiles and trucks wcris used to bring the vic- tims to Pine Bluff. Rural Communities 'Wiped Out' Somer ural communities in path of the storm, were reported virtually wiped out. Many frame houses of tenant farmers were In Ihe nreu, Tho national guard was called out to prevent loot- is of the wrecked bulidliiKs- Cots were used to augment beds In Pine Bluff's hospital which, was reported filled within two hours after the tornado. Other large buildings in Pine Bluff were opened to those with minor Injuries and the homeless. The alertness of Jack Sapp, a. ;clephone worker, was credited with holding down the death toll in the Leedey, Okla., storm. He saw the ,wistcr approach nnd turned on the town's fire siren .and shouted u-orn- ngs over a loudspeaker system. Rescue parties worked through the night with the aid of lanterns and flaslilights since the town's pow- and rightful heir to the throne of France, were accorded the final rites of the Episcopal church yester- day. The Rt. Rev. Harwood Sturtevant, bishop of the Fond du Lac diocese, officiated at reburial services for the Rev. Elcazar Williams, a claimant to the title of the "Lost Dauphin." The pastor originally was burled in 1858 in Hogansburg, N. Y., but the body was exhumed recently rind brought to the Oneida Indian res-1 ervatlon here for reburial. Rev. Williams, a missionary, led the Oneidos from New York state to their new home In Wisconsin In 1820. Two choirs of Indians participat- ed in the ceremonies held in the Holy Apostles cemetery yesterday. Rev. Williams had married a Mc- nomlnee Indian girl. Madeline Jour- daln, and had llvedvimong the In- Jst told the Russ dltms much ol hlspte. 'class yesterday. Leedey is south of Woodward. where 102 were killed April 9 by a tornado. Saturday's twister entered northwestern Oklahoma from Texas nnd passed near Gape and Arnclt. Okln., before striking Lccdcy. Jurist Says Pacts Violated Freedoms Troy, N. S. Circuit Court Judge Florence E. Allen, says the Teheran and Yalta agreements violated "sacred American rights of freedom of speech, assembly, reli- gion and fair trial." "Never .should men, how- ever great, be allowed to meet in an Oriental capital and give away with a nod the rights of individual the Cleveland, Ohio. Jur- ist told the Russell Sage graduating ;