Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
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  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, May 14, 1947

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 14, 1947, Winona, Minnesota W E ATHER w.rrtirr Thursday. c OMICS Full Leaied Wire Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47. NO. 74 "WINONA. MINNESOTA. WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 14, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY Tor Greek-Turkish aid leglsla- wfn; to the House for action "rs: after a Senate-House commlt- "t-e agreed last, nlRht on the final :orni of a bill calling for Senate ronirrnatlon of the top directors for tiie assistance project. I; Is generally understood that Ambassador Edwin C. Wilson will direct the or. the ground cxpendl- :ure of In strictly mili- tary aid to Turkey. Two Killed in Riots at Lahore, India Lahore. India At least two persons were killed and more than a dozen others wounded today in Hin- du-Moslem In Lahore after ex.-izcrratcd reports about rc- crr.: communal rioting In Amritsar, 2i away. Weather Southwick Awarded For Loss of Wife's Love District Court Jury Deliberates Three Hours The loss of his wife's love was worth to Charles Southwick, Winona, plaintiff in an alienation of affection suit, a district court Jury decided here alter deliberating three hours and five minutes last night. Southwick had sued James Stansfleld, Winona cafe operator, for for alienating the af- fections of Southwick's wife, Belle, while Southwick service. was in military The case was completed late Tues- day afternon and the Jury retired at about 5 p. m. A verdict was re- turned at p. m. Foreman was Lui-nuu uu James Sperbeck, Dakota. The Jury conslsted of six men and -six women. While the verdict was termed several members the jury had icld out for some time for a verdict of for Southwick. The Iljalmar Schacht German financial wizard, pays for a pancake luncheon in temporary courthouse restaurant In Stuttgart, Germany, after his conviction as a major Nazi offender by a German denazification court. He was sentenced to eight years imprisonment Schacht was cleared of war crimes charges bjf the International Military Tribunal at Nuernberg seven months ago. Schacht was transferred today from a Stuttgart hospital to a Ludwlgsburg in- ternment camp, where he must serve the sentence, Schacht Is con- valescing from a hernia operation. An'attending physician certified that the 70-year-old Schacht no longer required hospitallzation. but said he was not In any condition to perform physical labor. (A.P. Wlrcphoto.) norteTseeing Stansfleld and Belle.and declared tnc Scuthwick at various night majority "has voted to cut and cafes durJg" a time Southwick out all Triple-A payments, next was overseas. Witnesses also testi- year.' fled that the Southwlcks had been happy, ideal couple" until Stans- fleld entered the picture. The defense, on the other hand. attempted to show that Southwick was not "the perfect husband" the plaintiff's counsel alleged, but that ie had been involved with other women both before he went Into Labor Curbs Vote Indicates New Low in Union Influence service and' after his discharge. ja decrease from previous months. H M Lamberton, counsel for; The price reduction in the federal- Stansfield, described Southwiek as j state marketing area has been crl- a man who had alienated his wife's jticlzed by producers. affpr.tions bv his own action andj "A considerable political advant- age might be brought to the state Republican administration if it could provide comparatively high prices in milkshcds that operate solely un- l west tor.iKh Hire Men With Dr. Mayo Pittsburgh Duodenal ulcers make persons high- strung and drive them to better work, says Dr. Charles W. Mayo, son of one of the founders of the Mayo clinic In Rochester, Minn. "If you want to hire a man who Li itolng to produce, the easiest way to make sure of that Is to get oncl who has duo- denal he told a group observing the 100th anniversary of Mercy hospital here. Tornado Blitzes Ohio Trailer City; 26 Persons Hurt Flndlay. Ohio A tornado ThurscKv with --nut ripped through tho eastern edge showr-s Thursday'of this city and wrecked a trailer bhcSol'er nonh andicamp left at least 26 persons in- FEDERAL FORECASTS For Winona and rloudr tonlpht and Thursday. Con- tir.ued ra'.her cool tonight, low 44; warmer Thursday, high 72. cloudl- ....._. tonight and Thursday. cloudy tonight .nd Thursday with scattered light Jurcd today. Police and volunteer workers were bombing the debris to ascertain if northwest "tonight were any more casualties. Thursday. Warmer Thurs- LOCAL The twister struck at 4 p. m. smashing 42 trailers and damaging three others slightly. observations for the 24 Some victims were buried beneath hou- cndine at 12 m. today: wheeled residences, but swift M; minimum. 07; action extricated them. f.f.. none: sun sets of sun rises tomorrow riously. the 20 were injured se- The tornado was preceded by a 2-1 hours (.Tittlr.K ut 12 m. hailstorm which dropped stones de- scribed as about one and three quar- 7B: minimum. 55: noon, tors inches in diameter. Thf storm disabled power poles. ____........ shutting oft clectrlclt.y to half this Flood stiiKc 34-Hr'city of 22.000. Trees were toppled Stac'-Tnrliiy Change- and roofs blown from numerous 1.31 KIVKK. ft .2 12.2 H.4 H.O buildings. Washington Organized la- bor's influence with Congress- stands at its lowest point In more- than a decade today. There are strong indications that stern curbs on union activity may be written into law even over a pos- sible presidential veto. The C8 to 24 vote by which the Senate yesterday approved its bill providing for extensive regulation of organized labor's activities al- most exactly matched the percent- age by which the House on April 17 voted a much more stringent measure. In the House, opponents cast 25.8 per cent of the 308 to 107 vote. In tho Senate, they registered 20 per cent. Sharp Decline This core of support, representing only about one fourth of the mem- bership of the two houses, marks a sharp decline from the days when unions could stop in one house or the other almost any legislation they regarded as punitive. Falling in that, they could muster the needed support to sustain a veto. This was demonstrated when the House failed 11 months ago to override President Truman's veto of the Case labor disputes bill. On that 255 to 135 tally, union support- ers mustered several more than the one-third-plus-one of the votes they needed. Not Assured The prospect that this year's ex- panded version of the Case bill finally will find Its way into the law books was by no means the Senate's vote yesterday. In the first place, a Senate- House conference committee must work out a compromise version. If It follows the tough form that many House members would like, leaders unquestionably will be able to force its acceptance by both houses. But the chances that it would be vetoed by President Truman would be in- creased. by his own who, "realizing his mistake after she efc was attempting to make man" pay for the mis-. Southwick. an attractive, brown-haired woman, asserted that her husband had beat her "during some of our regular and said that tho "fights" usually de- 0 7-0.3 Petticoat Army c p i in of ri 2 T 1 c r i (LI T 8.5 12