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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1949, Winona, Minnesota SHOWERS TONIGHT, EARLY FRIDAY SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY CHEST VOLUME 49, NO. 208 WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1949 FIVE CENTS PER COPY TWENTY-FOUR PAGES TODAY- Washington News Volume Still Heavy By James Mai-low Washington happens in Washington, now that Congress has quit for the rest of 1949? True, the town will quiet down a litUe'. No more laws can be pass- ed until Congress comes back in- to session again. Until then there can be no more speeches or de- bates on the floors of house and senate. This won't stop c o n g r e s smenj from i s s u 1 n statements o r making speeches wherever the are if only at a dinner or over SESSION OVER These 18 Iron Ore Freighters are tied up in the Milwaukee municipal mooring basin awaiting the end of the steel and coal strikes. They have been tied up for more than two weeks, and among them the ships contain about tons of ore. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Marlow the radio. number of congressmen! will be here all the time, work- Ing in their offices or scooting around town. Others willxstay here to serve on committees which will be hold- ing hearings. For Instance, the House armed services committee was continuing today its hearings on the useful ness of the B-36 bomber. In spite of the congressional shut down, a heavy volume of news out of Washington probably will continue. Other News Overlooked It always seems that way when Congress goes home. That's be- cause the rest of the government still will be doing business. Congress Hails Work Eyes Job Ahead By Jack Bell a 75-day breather ahead, members of Con- Bradley Lashes Admirals, Urges Complete Unity No Room for 'Fancy General Warns With Congress here, a lot of the other Washington news gets crowded out a bit or swamped be- went home today to listen to the voters' ideas about how to run Johnson. By Barney Livingstone Washington The Navy's admirals, given a rough going over by General Omar Bradley, faced new criticism today. The usually mild-spoken Bradley, war hero and chairman of the, joint chiefs of staff, blasted awayj bitterly at the Navy yesterday for! not accepting the decisions of top! military authority established, un- der the unification law. He used acid language, although in calm tones, in speaking of "open rebellion" and declaring that the public airing of Navy grievances lad done "infinite harm" to na- tional security. Although Congress packed up and went home last night, most, members of the committee stayed on to finish up the sensation-pack ed hearing, now more than two weeks old. Chairman Vinson (D.-Ga.) has called General George C. Marshall wartime chief of staff and Genera' Mark Clark, chief of Army grounc forces, for tomorrow. He expects the committee to conclude on Sat- urday with former President Her- bert he wishes to be heard and Secretary of Defense Teach About World as It Is, Teachers Challenged Two-Day Parley Of S.E.M.E.A. Gets Under Way cause the congressional news bigger or, at least, noisier. is Now the news about the rest of the government will get less com- the country. Behind they left, along with their accomplishments, an imposing array of issues settled only not at a 289-day session of the Democratic-controlled Congress. But it had been a busy, if some- petition. i times an acrimonious, session, andj One thing is sure: -A lot of gov- the lawmakers greeted adjourn-! eminent rest. officials will get a little There's been a steady parade of them all year to testify before the various congressional committees that were holding hearings on gov- ernment spending, foreign affairs, or military doings. If you were here and watched some of the top government offi- cials again and again forced to leave their desks and troop to the capitol to face a committee, wonder how they ever had time to get any work of their own done. 45 Days of Inquiry ment Joyfully on both sides of Cap-! itol Hill. There was some horseplay; there were a few notes of criticism. And there was a congratulatory mes- sage from President Truman to send the legislators on their way. The President noted in letters to House Speaker Raybum and Vice-! President Barkley, the Senate's presiding officer, that it had been a long, hard session. Then he add- Perhaps the best example of that was the case of David Lilienthal chairman of the Atomic Energy commission, who day after day before Congress' Joint atomic ener- gy committee defended himself against the charge .of "incredible mismanagement" in the AEC made by Senator Hlckenlooper, Iowa Re- publican. For 45 days this committee heard Lilienthal and others. Then the Democrats on the committee, outnumbering the Results Gratifying "I am confident that the Ameri- Miner Killed When Tunnel Ceiling Falls Shullsbnrjr, Wis. One man Bradley returned a point-by- point answer to Navy charges yes- terday, speaking with an air of cold anger. A sober committee lis- tened in complete silence. It was one of the strongest public statements ever issued by the mild-mannered general. He referred scornfully to "self appointed" martyrs, and he called for "some retraction" of Navy in- sinuations and allegations against the Joint chiefs of staff. And, biting off his words grimly, he called on the armed services to stop bickering and get on with the job at very big andi very important job." In summing up his 51-page state The Convention Keynoters and the incumbent president, left to right: James Eldridge, Chicago, Midwest field director of the American Association of the United Nations; Miss Agnes McCarthy, Fari- bault, and Ira Dilworth, Montreal, Canada, supervisor of the international service of the Canadian, Broadcasting Company. was killed and another hurt lastiment, be left no doubt where he night when part of a tunnel ceiling collapsed in a mine three miles can people will agree. that the re- sults have been well worth while." In the House who chamber, three south of here. A six "by ten-foot and earth crashed down on stood: "This is no time for fancy Dans who won't hit the line with all they have on every. ,playr. miles they of rock can call the signals. Each player John] on this team whether he shines i- ground. some the charge. Secretary of State Dean Acheson held the record for government of- ficials who had to shuttle back and forth at the Capitol. committees serenaded the sentatives with "The Eyes of Tex- as" and "Down by the Old Mill Stream." In the Senate, Senator Donnell (R.-Mo.) slyly poked fun at Bark- ley for his reported romance with Mrs. Carleton S. Hadley, St. Louis widow. Barkley responded in kind. 1 Giles, who was working at the other At DonneD's invitation to of the tunnel. used Hebenstreit, 25, and Ralph Rowejin the spotlight of the backfield or "Isburg, as theyleats dirt in the line must be an worked at the end of a 750-foot aU-American. 330 feet under 'I believe that the public hear- lings of the grievances of a. few of- Hebenstreit was crushed to death jficers who will not accept the de- and Rowe's legs were covered sojeisions of the authorities establish- that he could not aid his companion. Howe signaled with his cap light and attracted the attention of Jim done infinite harm to our national defense, our position of leadership ouauimoering uie ttepuoiicans, 7 cast a vote clearing the AEC of Missouri during the recess Bark- _ Giles and a rescue crew ley grinned broadly. Maybe, he jacks to free Rowe and pull Heben- said as the Senate chuckled, but "not in my capacity as vice-presi- dent." The lawmakers face a heavy streit's body free. The rescue oper- ation took about 40 minutes. Rowe was hospitalized with leg injuries. The accident occurred in a new ed by law, and charges as to our poor state of preparedness, have in world affairs, the position of our national policy, and the confidence of the people in their government." Discussing the Navy's claim for a bigger share of air power, Brad- ley said that in the present world situation "traditional lines of se- Since i'oreicm affairs took Knrh schedule when they return in and zinc mine being readied curity are no longer sacred." loT of CongSs' this vear Awaiting them will be suchifor use by the-Calumet and Hecla The United States, he emphasized Acheson hadto hiTview on "armed over international prob-j Copper Company. It is reputed to be has but one potential enemy-So- Acneson naa TO cue ms view on Qf extendmg Of the largest mines in south-iviet Russia Long range strategic Acheson had to give his view on one problem after another: The Marshall plan, the Atlantic pact, arms for Europe and other things. TJiye to Address Lutheran Meeting lems opean recovery and foreign arms j western Wisconsin. assistance programs, as well as such recurring domestic issues as rent control, extension of the low- rent housing program and repeal of the Taft-Hartley act. But some of these may have to yield the spotlight to more contro- Moorhead, Minn. More'versial measures. than delegates are expected here and at Fargo, N. D., October 28-30 when the American Federa-. tion of Lutheran Brotherhoods! Among those certain to be re- submitted by Mr. Truman are pro- posals for compulsory health in- and enactment of. civil holds its 12th biennial convention in the two cities. Senator Thye (R.- Mihn.) Governor Aandahl of rights legislation. He also might ask for an exten- sion of the military draft, which North Dakota are slated as principal! (Continued on Page 11. Column 7.) speakers. CONGRESS No other men were working near the cave-In. Eight Injured In West Bend Blast Recovering West Bend, Wis. Eight persons injured in yesterday's blast that demolished the telephone ex- planning must be aimed at con- taining the threat of Russian ag- gression. "If- we are ever to abandon the wishful sanctity of our previous at- titudes, it should be now, after the announcement of the atomic explo- sion that has taken place in the Soviet he declared. General J. Lawton Collins assured Congress today that the Army is not plotting to deny the famed Marine corps its "right to fight." Collins, Army chief of staff, saidj "some of our Marine friends have misrepresented the Army's position. "We have no slightest purpose to impose the Army's will upon a sister service." Collins was replying -to testimony that the House group got on Mon- Two Candidates For President of the Southeast division, Minne- sota Education association; Miss Amanda Aarestad, Winona, and Edwin Powderly, Red Wing. Republican-Herald photos Over-Specialization In Teachers Scored Auditorium Jammed At Senior High for Opening Session By Adolph Brcmer Fifteen hundred school adminis- trators and teachers from South- eastern Minnesota today began a two-day stint of speeches here. Like prize pupils, most of them were there on a. and all of them sat quietly and at- tentively during the first two of a series of major talks. Keynoter James Eldridge, lecturer for the American Association of the United Nations, challenged them to build a knowledge "of the world as it is." He told the teachers, occupying every seat in the Senior High school auditorium, how the world has changed and how Americans, as a result, should change in their at- titudes. In a 40-minute talk the Chicago man declared: 1. Americans must realize that a bulwark of their safety and no longer a European and world power. 2. Americans must realize that their country has a stake in Europe. The stake Is this conn- try's freedom and safety. 3. Americans most realize that what we have called the mi- nority peoples of the world are actually in the majority and that they may well decide the fate of the world. 4. Americans must realize that the problem of Russia, is an old one, not a new one. Americana most relax and not try to solve this problem "by Christmas." This morning: the association, which has a membership of about in 17 counties, also heard Ira Dilworth, general supervisor of the international service of the Can- adian Broadcasting Company, ana Two in Contest For President OfS.E.M.E.A. Corridor huddles were at a mini- mum and smoke-filled rooms de- finitely were out, but a political campaign quietly under way at the teachers convention today. It centered around the candidacies of two man and a wo- the two-year term as presi- dent of the Southeast division, Min- nesota Education association. Supporters of one Amanda Aarestad, supervisor in the Phelps Laboratory busy'RIchard C, Brower, supervisor audio, distributing pamphlets to the teach- visual and radio aids for the Minne- sota department of education. Sectional Meetings This afternoon three sectional meetings were held: On parent- ers. The Winonans were stationed, with an armful of pamphlets, at! every entrance to the Senior High school auditorium a. full hour conferences, on the teen- the start of the first session. Experience, Offices The pamphlet discreetly cites the raining, experience, professional af- filiations and prior offices of Miss Aarestad as well as her slate of candidates, which includes three other Winona county teachers. Miss Aarestad's opposition is a Red Wing High school teacher, who has been in an exchange to Eng- ager and on child growth and de- velopment. The speaker for a meeting on group Clifford Hous- ton, University of un- able to meet the appointment be- cause of a grounded plane, and the meeting was canceled. Tonight the teachers hear Henry L, Scott, comedy-pianist at the high school auditorium. land. He is Edwin Powderly. Sessions continue at the high Somewhat handicapped by the school tomorrow. distance from Red Wing, he In his talk, Mr. Eldridge said that his supporting delegation arrived jit appeared to him Americans were a little late. Voting wiE be by secret ballot, polls closing at 10 a. m. Friday. acting as if they had just discovered Russia. He indicated we are making too Announcement of the new officers much fuss over her. will be made Friday afternoon, Committee Report The nominating committee, head- Els advice was to "just relax. She's been here a long time She's like a mother-in-law, going ed by Melvin Voxland, Rochester, (to stay a long time And you teaching and in other scored herelthis morning returned a report ner out ol exlst- today by a Canadian educator. Ira Dilworth, general supervisor of the Canadian Broadcasting Com pany's international service, told the teachers that the over-specializa tion results in "tragic forlorness, complete lostness." And as for specialization in teaching profession, said Mr. Oil-, worth, "we have gone so far in our specialization that we have be- change at nearby Jackson were from General Clifton. B. Gates, ported in "generally good" condition! commandant of Marines. jcome rather than whole, rounded Gates had complained that appar- individuals, snund, all around) I today. Dr. James Albrecht of Jackson, who attended the victims at St. Joseph's hospital here, said their injuries ranged from brain con- cussions and bone fractures to cuts and shock. Telephone lines to the village ently there was an intention among some high military policy planners to reduce his fighting corps to a "police force." have become merely specialists." Mr. Dilworth was one of twoi keynote speakers at this morning's he believes armed services uni- out of order today as a result ofjfication will work "from this mo- the explosion, which scattered on" and "the unified Ameri- two-story frame telephone building ca can lick the world. Later today General Dwight D. i opening session of the convention Eisenhower confidently told Con- of the Southeast division, Minne- sota Education association. Snowfall Heads Into Midwest By The Associated Press The autumn season's first snow over many feet of surrounding area, damaged three neighboring homes and shattered store windows 400 feet away. The Washington county sheriff's office here said a gas leak caused _ the explosion that the shut-off! now the president of Columbia uni- He called on the quarreling arm- ed services and Congress to give! ,.We specjalize Mt to without The commander of Allied forces! He declared that we "are continued over western state ed these days to be peripheral, to (today and headed for some Mid be fragmentary in our way of life. Over-all Pattern Lost and frequently valve i when new stove. While workmen on a gas pipe sheared offjversity stepped into the bitter workmen were installing a inter-service row with this observa- feverlshly to recap the pipe, the gas spread through the building. The blast came when the fuel reached the furnace, the sheriff's office said. Liberalized F.H.A. Loan (Bill Signed "We are expecting perfection too quickly." He appeared before the House arm- ed services committee to speak off get that feeling of not belonging which I suppose is one of the most tragic ills of the world today. west areas. The mercury was below freezing over the snow belt and the cole air moved eastward. But mild tern peratures were in prospect for most of the eastern half of thi country again today. The snowfall which started Mon day in Montana measured as much me" of an ex- tosome parts of ample of specialization the ex- perimentation that was carried on at Oak Ridge and in many labora- IVs- Kii, An Irish Se'tter, is too popular in the Riverview Heights neighborhood at Minneapolis for his own good. Everyone has been giving him handouts. His waistline has gone to pot. His owner, Mrs. EUnar Erickson, decided something had to be done. So today Kii wore a sign as well as a look of appeal when he made the rounds. Mrs. Allen Rundle, above, warns daughter Carpi Ann to heed the sign, not the look, Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) man yesterday signed a bill thorizing the Farmers Home admin- istration to make loans to persons acquiring farms under the home- stead and reclamation acts. Such persons have not been eli- gible for the loans since they did cw oci viuca UAJ, _ the cuff on unification differences, i had l understand, thousands of skilled scientists, of varying skills of course, scientists working with the greatest skill and the greatest devotion, working on a problem the whole of which they prided themselves on not under- standing. They did not know what and at the invitation of chairman Vinson to "give us the benefit of your advice." 'We are in hot water in the Pen- jtagon, and we are in hot water up Vinson told him. au- Marshall to Visit Minneapolis Soon George not acquire title to their fannsic- Marshall, new president of the until they had complied with pro- American Red Cross, will visit visions of the homestead and re- clamation acts, including those re- lating to occupancy and use of their lands. Chicago and Minneapolis next Wednesday on a nation-wide tour to the state. There were six inches on the ground in sections of'Wyo ming. Lesser amounts covered parts of Colorado, Utah, Idaho New Mexico, Nebraska and the Dakotas. Three deaths were attributed to the cold and snow, one each in Montana, Colorado and Wyoming. Coolest spots in the snow belt were in Montana and 1 'G U1U JlUb AOaUYV WUUk u nf, M i they were working towards. They 15 and 20 above. The west- did not know 7'hat they were pro- ducing. "Oh, I know that that had to be the case. I'm not so stupid as not to understand the demands of se- curity. But I use the instance as an example. And some of these men who worked with devotion and concentration were rudely shaken confer with community chapter i (Continued on Pape 21, Column 3.) heads. SPECIALIZATION ern edge of the storm extended to California and temperatures over some parts dropped to near the freezing mark. Rain fell over Midwest states and snow was forecast for northern Minnesota, northern Nebraska and parts of Kansas. The cold air also was expected to send temperatures to near or below freezing over most of the Midwest by tomorrow night. two names for each of the off ices and posts to be filled. The entire Foragn Policy Unchanged slate: For president Miss Amanda Aarestad and Edwin Powderly. For vice-president Lila Argue, Rochester High school assistant principal, and Milton Boock, Lake ceed Dr. G. E. Galligan, former nona State Teachers college athletic director, who has moved to Wash- Mr. EJdridge said that Americans had wrapped all of Russia, includ- ing her foreign policy, in com- aunism. This is incorrect, he declared. "Stalin's foreign policy didn't come Russia, said he, wants three things: The Dardanelles, domina- tion of satellite states to the west ington state. and part of Manchuria for use of ports On JapaneSe WaterS' Bryant, Austin, ana u-eraa "Tne Russian question is a very Owatonna. jold one.. Mr_ Eldridge said, remind- For division executive audience that Russian Otterness, Albert Lea were involved in the issuance principal and teacher; Carl the Monroe doctrine in 1825. Fatibault -teacher; C. R. Lewis, Rushford superintendent of schools; Band Flays he continued, "I don't Soviet drive." He urged "a vigorous counter- and for that he saw Erling C. Hedegard, Rose to minimize the challenge of superintendent; Mrs. Helen Mirise, Plainview teacher; Menser Ander- son, Cannon Falls; William Zilliox, __ Winona teacher, and Alba Jackson, teachers in the role of furnishing STorthfield teacher, men and women who For delegate assembly understand demo- Sweazey, Winona elementary processes and realize iunior high principal; Iva Loy, Al-jthe new relationship of the United Otn f.e >ert Lea teacher; Paul Stoughton, Horthfield teacher; Albert Volkman, Red Wing teacher; Ray Kenny, States to the world. Robert Andrus directed the Wi- nona Senior High school band in Harmony principal and teacher, numbers this morning; the Charles Rev. L. E. Brynestad, pastor of the Central Lutheran church, gave the invocation; Harvey D. Jensen, Wi- nona superintendent of schools, ex- pressed greetings, and Charles Beck- man, general chairman for the con- vention, made announcements. Donald R. Copplns, St. principal and teacher. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and oc> ,asional' showers tonight and Cjtjpc Carfare Friday; clearing late Friday. Cold- VI wanaic Low tonight 38; high Friday 50.! DeCISIOn Due LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 ours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 70; minimum, 58; noon, St. Paul The railroad and warehouse commission will hand down its order tomorrow in the 9; precipitation, .01; sun. sets to-i Twin Cities streetcar fare case. It night at sun rises tomorrow is expected the present 11-cent fare t will be increased to 12, with, three Additional weather on page 21. tokens for 35 cents. ;