Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1947, Winona, Minnesota
w EATHER (i.olrr lonlflill irnrritl; Hid nturiiirr EWS PICTURES Bent In Local and Daily Full Leaied Wire News Report of The Anociated Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 04 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING. JUNE 7. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY Dead in P M; Winds Add To Damage in Four States Flooded Out, Five Drown at Ottumwa, Iowa Ily Thr Axioclutrd Press '.u-.ancl'. wrrc left temporarily I" parts of four Mldwe.st 'txlay as .surging waters of s'.rcnms spilled out over lands, washed out railroad and flooded highways. Tor- '-ruck in four other states causing extensive prop- tnc peril of serious Hoods ,i southeast Nebraska, i-.Vf-t Iowa, nnrthwrst Missouri KMi.saa. tornadoes :.V: In Illinois, Colo- C'i-.'.ahomii and Missouri last destroying several homes. TJi'.'e were no fatalities. twicers which struck at 111., and Jule.iburg. caused heavy damage. In the citv. home of the University more than two .wore were destroyed or damaged, e.stlmatrd at the Union Pacific [road yards werr damaged and station nearly demolished. Iirs Illslnjc tnrnmli hit a rural area [r Chester, Ofcln-.. demolishing a :n home, while several houses damaged In two summer rc- near Excelsior Springs. Mo., A n la-i.'.ter. The rapidly rl.-.inc Des Moinr.n forced everivl thousand rent- 'd'r-.r-. hi r.oiilhrn.ilrrn Iowa to their Including iir.r.- than -1.000 tn Ottiimwa, which u-jilHiii1 elrd.rle. power find had n mender revn'c of water for Vi.OOO rei.ldrnts. Two women and three children d.-wnfd this morning when the :n which they were fleeing witter In South Ollumwn clls- Her.-.elicl Loveless, street i. r.ald. i-lr-f, who hii.i directing work, wild the flvn line) r Idenllflrd. nor thn bodies f r creel, -win current of the flood ivrr making It almost Impos- :r> launch boats In part of It. he and apparently the boat war. ripped apart, by thr waters, A'. O'.'.iimwa I'.ood wr.tcrs cre.pt higher n.id r.pread over the business The city's power plant was pu: of fipcrntlon after a wall a Jeiik. More than (i.500 residents In olh-j r-r .'.ou'.hcrn Town communities were r'.r'.'.-t-n from I heir homes and hun- t. tiiiist an aggressive fight rcimnutiitKUi from inls- M-trraiia and using them to .spre.idiiu: the communist i. Senator Edward J. Thye .---ild today. T: M..'. h'Te MI rnute to his He will ucl- i :.v fifth diMrU't of the Atner- in Minneapolis tonight. New Political Party Formed in France A new party, an- nounclng it.s formation as a Ktep Minneapolis man oward realizing a United Stateii of Europe, bowed onto the tangled French political scene today. los do Gaulle. bourd cnlarncd to Hve two more than at present. Aluo, Ihe prosecution and judicial func- arc ncparated. 9. arc prohibited from compelling employer' to pay to men thcy lire required to keep on u iitandby basis. Thin bill treats thin practice "fcathcr-bcddlnic." 10. arc assured of freedom of speech In dcallnc with workers, provided thcy do not resort to threats or coercion. 11. Collective are denied to a union If any of Its officers could "reasonably bo regarded" us it communlnt or communist 12. Unions arc forbidden to make political contributions or expenditures In national elec- tions and primaries. 13. Strikes by covcrnmcnt employes arc prohibited. 14. urn relieved of any obligation to hnrRahi colloc- tlvely with foremen. 15. "Excessive and discrimina- tory" union dues and Initiation fees arc banned. The NLRB Ii made the Judge. Fischer told two members of the Austrian government two days ego that ho had definite information from Moscow that Russians not ,only would not sign a treaty but (that repercussions could be expect- from the Soviet side if the "west- ern orientation" in Austria-was not wrap- changed, today's informant said, ped up the Toft-Hartley labor bill piBrs party has the support of for President Truman today and mn.ny Catholics and most of the tagged it: Approved by overwhelm- peasants in Austria, according to ing majorities of both tho Senate tnc bcst available Information. Figl cairie to power in 1345 after an elec- tion in which the communists re- ceived less than ten per cent of the votes. The present government Is a coalition of all three ples, Socialist and Communist. Troops May Stay Fischer's declaration was viewed with considerable concern among Western diplomats here, because of tho developments in Budapest and Quick End to Household Sugar Rationing Seen Washington Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson said today that "We'll get out of sugar rationing, as far as household con- sumption Is concerned, as quickly as possible." He appeared before the House banking committee to testify on two calling for elimination of all sugar rationing for home con- sumption, the other giving priority on sugar to those using it for home canning purposes. Retailers, industrial and institu- tional users of sugar can make no and House. And Republican leaders predicted confidently that if the chief ex- ecutive vetoes the big measure curb- Ing union activities, Congress will override his decision. That takes a two to one majority. Here is the picture: The Senate oproved the bill late yesterday by a vote of 54 to 17, com- pleting congressional action. That's a three to one than the G.O.P. leadership expects to muster on a veto test, if one comes. The House slapped Its okay on the bill cai-lcr this week. 320 to 79, or four to one. So proponents then; arc not, worried. Senator Robert Taft chair- man ol' the Senate's Republican policy and labor committees, told a reporter he was -pleased" by the Senate vote and still is confident n, veto can be overcome, if necessary. But he forecast that the margin would be somol.hlng clo.ser to tho 108 to 24 vote by which tho Senate i passed its original bill. The com- l promise measure it approved yestcr- iday is a composite of separate bills passed by the House and Senate. Just before the final vote, Demo- cratic Leader Barkley (Ky.) told the Senate that while he could not .support tho bill. "I am not speak- ing for the President." He added: don't know what his attitude tnc development. JM incident reaany apparent. the obvious Soviet effort to get this be for the Russians to show part of Europe "in order" before that the coup was pulled off with- treaties. Fischer's proposal out direction from them and was firmly Inct members to whom It wa.s made, the Informant said. So long as no peace with Austria Is signed and the Allied occupation out- restancc o cominunLst III OO13S WUlt Kl "V WlLlitll ILW Ji IjliWl 1 J 00 al'Lcr the treaty became- body of a man found in tree effective but Russia could keep such branches i" the SpOKCn in resistance to commumsi. troops in Hungary as she deemed Drayton, N. D. Friday. ine warruj in tint acrlcultu-U necessary "for the maintenance of county sheriff said the victim had rf Soviet Rus- the lines of communication with the apparently been carried downstream Black, ica neighboi of SoMct KUi vlet zone of occupation in Austria, by the recent Red river floods. sla. will be. I do know he will have the bill carefully analyzed and then act as his conscience dictates, regard- less of (.he consequences, political or otherwise, to him." The bill goes far beyond the labor legislation program recom- mended by Mr. Truman in his state of the union message to Congress last January. The bill, if it goes on the stat- ute books either with President Tru- man's signature or without it, will be known as the Toft-Hartley act after its Taft further bank deposits of ration cou- coup, What is known of the initial draft ay as to put tho huge Soviet Union on the spot before 000B000 Reparation, from Germany world opinion. tho draft note charges Soviet vio- lation of the Yalta agreement for political freedom of the Balkans and accuses Russia of interference in the internal affairs of Hungary; This more or. less says to the Russians that if the conditions al- leged are untrue then thcy should be officially investigated and dis- proved. To re-enforce its demand for an Investigation tho United States backs up Its position with the state- ment of three conditions under which it is determined to carry the whole case to an appropriate agen- cy of the United the Security council or the general assembly. The conditions are: (1) If the Soviets reject the in- vestigation demand outright. (2) If they agree to the investi- gation but seek by stalling and oth- er means to prevent it being carried out. Nikolai Fetkor Sofia, Opposition Leader Nikolai Dimltrov Pctkov, ac- (3) If they go through with the investigation and the facts show tha the Soviet Union did share re- sponsibility for the Hungarian coup. This leaves only one further pos- sible avenue, of settlement for the incident readily apparent. That saw his arrest ns "nothing but prolongation of what already has happened In Hungary." Pctrov, secretary of the opposition Agrarian party, who was jailed yes- terday, gave his Interpretation to reporters .oil his way to his cell. He sold he had been expecting to be arrested. Petkov, a national as- sembly deputy, was token Into cus- tody after the assembly voted to deprive him of parliamentary im- munity, Also Cited Similarity Vladimir Topcnchurov. govern- ment press bureau head, also lik- ened events here to those in Hun- gary. He said Pctkov's acts had been "similar to. those of the Hun- garian conspirators" and spoke of "a political link between the Hun- garian conspiracies and the Bul- garian adding that this link was "not organizational." Supporters of Petkov were Invited to Join the Fatherland front, dom- inant In Bulgaria, in an appeal from the front's central committee issued after his arrest. The communists are the biggest party In the front. Conspiracy CharR-cd Topcncharov told reporters "prov- ed facts" showed that Petkov "par- ticipated in the formation of con- spiracy organizations, was their po- local activity of the Hungar- communists. Body of Man Found Near Drayton, N. D. cd part in their political development." He said Pctkov "did not limit his activity" to "a legal political strug- gle against the The opposition leader, the press chief declared, "acted in fulfill- ment of suggestions of certain in- ternational circles which wished to establish in Bulgaria a Rovcrnmcnt contrary to her democratic and In- Hc dld not Are Some Of The residents of Little Red Rock, Iowa, pausing for a meal within the Indepcnd- -1-- Restaurant Two Miles From Town Destroyed by Fire La Crosse, Wis. An ex-naval air cadet died and his uncle WM critically Injured near here to- day when the light plane the veteran was piloting crashed In- to a restaurant where his uncle was sleeping. Dead Js Gordon SchuJtz, 22, La Crosse. His uncle, Harry Schultz, also of La Crosse, lies in a hospital with severe burns. Schultz, son of O. H. Schultz. owner of the Hot Fish shop, lo- cated two miles south of here on highways 14 and 35. dived into his lather's restaurant tavern about a. m. His charred body was pulled from the wreckage of plane and burned one-story build- ing about a. m., after the La. Crosse and town or Shelby fire de- partments had failed In their at- tempt to save the building. The building burst into names when the plane, rented about 20 minutes before from the Santa. Reed air service. La Crosse, crashed Into the front door. Witnesses said that Schulta was flying at tree-top level, when the plane suddenly dipped down, slipped between high and slammed Into lite frame struc- ture. Apparently casoline spilled over the building, for it burst into immediately. Schultz's uncle, a bartender at tavern, said that he was awakened from his sleep by the crash and found himself "a ball of fire." He stumbled out the back door and managed, to extinguish the fire be- fore witnesses to the fatal crash came to the rescue. Several boys In the vicinity said they heard the engine of the plane cut out and then start again just before the plane hit the restaurant head-on. 35 From Northwest Flying to Scandinavia resi- dents of this area, ranging in from tibc nionths to 31 years old and many of them taking their first airplane ride, will take o3 from New York Tuesday on an American air- lines overseas plane for Scandi- navia. For many of the 60 and 70 yearm olds making the trip it will be a sharp contrast wltrj the early days when they spent weeks crossing the Atlantic to find new fortunes In new land. Youngest in the tourist group, 19 of whom are from Minneapolis, will be Kenneth O'Sondrol, six months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Knuta O'Sondrol of La Crosse, Wis., while the oldest will be Karl Johaa Amundsson, 81, of Altken, Minn. Weather at FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity Partly cloudy and a little cooler tonight: low 55. Sunday, generally fair and somewhat wanner; high 80. Minnesota: Clearing southwest, and occasional showers north and east portions early tonight. Sunday generally fair south and cloudy north portion. Warmer north and east portions. Wisconsin: Considerable cloudi- ness with occasional showers tonight and Sunday morning, becoming partly cloudy central and south por- tions Sunday afternoon. Llttla change in temperature. LOCAL WEATIJER Official observations for the 2-t hours ending at 12 today: Maximum, 82: minimum, 59; noon, ;2; precipitation, trace: sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow TICMTEKATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Min. Pet. Chicago 54 .20 .Jenvor 51 Duluth............. 50 .03 Miami SI (5 Minneapolis-St. Paul 72 51 T. New Orleans 32 71 -C12 New York .........84 68 .Ot> Phoenix 99 65 RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-Hr. Stage Today Change Red Wing..... 14 .2 Lake City....... 8.3 Reads 12 5.0 Dam 4. T.W. 5.7 Dam 5, T.W. 4.0 Dam 5A, T.W 5.4 Winona (C.P.) 3 6.0 Dam G, Pool 7.8 Dam 6, T.W. 5.7 Dakota (C.P.) 8.0 Dam 7, Pool 9.4 Darn 7, T.W. 4.5 La Crosse ___ 12 6.5 Tributary Jhippewa at Durand 53 Zumbro at Thcllman 2.6 Black at Galcsvillc 3.0 La Crosse at W. Salem 1.9 Root at Houston 6.6 RIVER FORECAST (From Hastlnirs to Gatlenberc) The Mississippi river in this dis- trict will continue falling slowly the next 48 hours except that in- creased flow from the rise in the lower Chippewa will produce sta- tionary stages from Alma to Trem- pealcau. The Wisconsin and Bliict rivers will clianse very littlv.