Monday, October 6, 1947

Winona Republican Herald

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER cooler tonlfhl Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press. Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations y our Newspaper Serves Freedom by Serving You VOLUME 47. NO. 195 WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 6, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGE Yankees Beat Dodgers, 5-2, for Title Bums Can't Turn Trick Fourth Time Shea Knocked Out in Second Inning of Game Yankr? Stadium New York grabbed the seventh and deciding came of the World scries today downing the Brooklyn Dodgers, to 2, before about Play by Play Story of Game FMWT I.V.VI.VO jUiinky punched 11 MnKlr Into right nr'.ti, on firm pitch to Htaiifcy c mi K he (if fjijinff on i throw from A. KoljtnsOn to ittlrnwlfiji who wnlkrd on u J, HoblnJion to th't futouL. ttirrn and two pilch, )If-nrlch who made rv rntrh. Hrcsc ftLso was cuuffht Robinson to Kizzuta, who made the cui NO runs, one hit. no nonn left. Tmnkrri; HtlrnwriHs lifted to Walker In nhort ITfld, irermanrtkt cfirrte In font TO iirnrlch'n Hy in nhort Irtt. J. ftob- Mlppcd Iternrn icrountlar hut recovered In time to tosp underhand- ed.'? in Qrnifk' who covered flmt for tho r.ui. No runs, no ulw, no nono left. SKCOND INNING "Walker swunu at Urst pitch nnd foulrd to McQulnn who made the catch In the flrit buna coach'J box. Mrrmjtnukl smashed a linn drive which hit th" rluht Held wiilt on onco hounco nnd Mclppcd Jlerra enabling Hernlim- trk! Hi nwifcn u three-lmtftfer. ttdwardfi ruffed a jlnnle Inalde tho third banollno noorlnc Herm.in5kl, I'Mrlllo drilled u Ele the mound cut Into center Hold, stopping nt second. 8hcn wan re- righthander. ____ rule double iklppc'd Into the rlnht flold ntandfl F.dwuran and nendlnK Furlllo to 1JI11 Bevens, lined cround TODAY'S SCORE BY INNINQS Dodgers Yankees i 0 0 3 2 1 3 0 0 4 0 2 5 0 0 o 0 1 7 0 1 10 0 0 0 11 12 R. 2 5 H. 7 7 E. 0 0 Russ Organize 9 Nations Into New International Comintern Will Fight America's 'Imperialism' By Thomas P. Whitney MOMCOW Leaders of a no communist international organiza tion linking tho Communist partle of nine European nations ralllci their followers today for a no com promise fight against what thej described as United States "1m pcriallsm." Formation of the new organiza first such group to bi supported by the Russians slnci ,hcy declared the Comintern dead n disclosed yesterday in statement Issued in its name. In effect, the statement served notice of the communists' intention o wreck, If possible, the Marshall plan for European aid and the Tru- man doctrine to combat totall- arlanlsm. It proclaimed that the vorld has been divided Into two by the Soviet union and the United called upon European communists to de- end the "national sovereignty of heir peoples against U. S. aggres- bounced to lllzzuto who wf.iiwd to A. Iloblnjon cntchlnc Furlllo nt p'.atr. Gregg reached flrit on tho rlrldr.-'s choice und Jorcenscn Just miido IS tharformauon "oTthe nizzuto who cnuitht the bail behind third (national organization was completed TWO runs, jour nivs. no a hitherto unheralded meeting Nlne Attend Pravda, communist organ, sale fir in rttad crnter. OrtKB whipped ovor two strlkrx, then wn.lkod McQulnn, 8tnnky toot Dl crx, then i >hort r hlnh pop, A Itoblnaon walked mov- !nc McQulnn to necond. bounced ftlnKlft on" Joruerjsen'it Klovo Juft Innldo the third baseline. McQulnn flooring and A. Hc.bln.ion Kolnr to sec called out on strikes, no errors, two left. T11IKD Sevens needed only thr pitches to strike out npese. After hi tine a line foul Into the lot: Held vr.ich mluoil belitK home run by feet, J. rtobiniton ultto want Jtvlpelng. Walker walked. '.mcd tho pitch directly Into the riand of johiuon. No runs, no hlla, no error on- left. stlrnvrlaa -walked on Jou pitches. Henrlch sent u hlKh fly to Walk e.- In ihort rlKht. Jlerra fllod to yurll In straight center. Dl Mnnitlo filed to Her in medium left. No no hits no errors, one left, POUilTn IS'NING Dodceei: Edward! smashed a wlclce erounder through Johnson's legs Into lo !or ft ilncle. rurlllo popoed to Stlrnwels behind second base. Stlrnwolss raced In! ihort riznt field for Jorgcnaen't nigh po Inside the Joul line. dregs bounced ou Rtlrwelsa to McQutnn. No runs, one hi no errors, one left. McQulnn called out strikes. Johnson walked. A Robinson i railed out on strikes, nlcruto singled Irrt Kendlntf Johnson to second. llobb Ilrown. a lefthanded hitter, batted Ilrvcni mown a dourtlo to lit scormB Johnson with tho tylnit run an Hemline RUzuto to third. It Win nrown' Uilrrt plnr.h safety or the serloii to tie th record of three pinch hits mudn by Ko O'Dra with the Cubs and Cardinals. Han Jiehrman. n ricnttuuider, replaced Oroii on the mound tor the DodBers. Stlrn wpiM walked on four pitches to Jill th biLjev Henrlch slnelefl sharply to rltth i-rorlne Klzxuto with nrown Kolnic to thlrt uncJ to second and the base remained loaded. J. Uobtnson made i tolendid ploved-hand stop of Ilfimi's hop to his rlKht and threw underhand t llrhrman who covered first for the out When oreKfr was knocked out of the box 1! murKert the seventh stralBht time tha t.'ir DodKcr startlnn pitcher failed to KO i he rouwi. Two runs, three hits, no errors three left. r'U'Tll JNNIXO Joe I'aite took over thn pitch, ins for tho Stunkv bounced out SUmwrlM to McQulnn. Herriv cauKhi Reene's fly In rtttht-ccnter field. J. Hob Inson lined to In deep left. No runs, no hits, no errors, nono loft. Yankees: After fouling off a pitch hlKl Into the left fleld to tea lir.e, Ol Macelo walked. MoQulnn late down a sacrifice, bunt toward third am vim thrown out. Jorcensen to Stanky who tnverert first, fitanky threw out Johnson W Miiuin movlnu to 'thlnl, A Jtoblnson filed to Walker who tnudi' the catch it :rw feet In front of the rluht field boxen to the foul line. No runs, no him, no <rrors, one left. SIXTH INNING Podrers: Ot MagKlo raced buck Into rUnt-center to tuleo down Walker's drive. KU Miksis, rlKhthandod batter, went In to hit lor Mlksls tried to ritlch Johnson napptnc with a bunt but the third baseman came in fast and with ji llKhtnlnc throw nipped him In a very i v'ny at first. Kdwurds filed to Dl MuceUi who hud a bit of difficulty In injikint the catch In rlKht-center. No iimv no hits, no errors, none left. Mlknls went In to left field fnr thA Ktrzuto bunted along the first baseline and win credited with B slnL'le when Ilehrman failed to come up nail, is wm nixuilo't third stralKht hit rtlziuto stole second sliding In ahead o: Edwards' hlch und wide throw which pullerf Reese of! the bnR. Pwgo attempt- ed to lay down ft sacrifice bunt but mmed and Rlizuto lit out lor third and rnrule H. Pjtjre struck out on the next pitch, stlrnwelss walked. Joe fatten, a lefthander, replaced Uehrrrmn on the hill. Tienrlch struck out. Al Clark, a right- handed hitter, batted for Ilerra. Clark a sltiKle Into short renter on tho nrst pitch, srorliic Illzzuto with Stlrnwelss mapping at second. llatler, wan replaced Krx IJarney. a rlnhlhandiT. Dl r.ied to Onu run, two hits, no t-r.'ors. two left. SKVKNTH 1.VN1NG Dodcen: Clark went to rlfht rielcl for Yankees. Furilto fouled to McQulnn ;ust outside the first bancllne. Harry ncetto. a rlKhthanded hitter, batted for Lavatretto popped to Btlrnwclss l.i nhort rlsht fle.ld. OH Hodncs. another riwhthanded hitter, made his first ap- penranre of the series ho was sent up to pinch hit Tor Uamey. Hodces went <lown Mi'lnKlnii. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left, Yankees: Ilunh Ciiaey made his nlxth of the series, a world serins for pitchers, when he camo to Nu-.-J for the Dodders. Luvaitetto went to third base for the Ilrooks. Hecso threw out McQulnn. Mlksls had trouble Juditlnft Johnson'.-: drive to left-center Jleld and tlie h.v.I bounced behind lilm and went lor a triple. Mlksls did not look HO wood in cuter-trie A, Jloblnson's fly In Jeft on which Johnson easily scored after the fatrh. Stanley raced out and caught Rlzr.u- lo's pop behind secontl. That was the run scored orr Casey in OV-i innlngj. One run, one hit. no errors, nono left, KIGHTII INNING Stanky flled to Clark near the 1 in Poland last month, attended by communist leaders from Bussla, France, Italy, Czechoslovakia, Po- land, Romania, Bulgaria. slavla and Hungary. To Implement the work ot the ctmd. uovariJi organization, an "information bu- Ono run, one h ls tQ cstabiishecj m the Yugoslav capital at Belgrade. To It will be the ment said, the task of "exchanging experiences" and, if necessary, of "coordinating the activities of the Communist parties on a basis, of mutual RtisgJBH Russia was represented at the communist conference by two of Its top polltburo Gen- eral Andreu Zhadnov and Oeoregl Uculali Louise Ovcrcll, left, embraces Mrs. Yvonne Wagner, juror No. 11, as'George (Bud) Qollum is congratulated by Mrs. Esther Juror, after the two were acquitted of charges murdering Miss Overall's parents. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republi- can-Herald.) Louise Overell, lollum Cleared; lift Announced By Frank Frawlcy Santa Ana, Calif. Passlori- te lovers of a few months ago, lond, buxom Louise Overell and Jeorgc (Bud) Collum are Innocent f charges that they murdered her arents, a Jury has decided, but heir hearts no longer beat as one. No sooner had a six-man, six- oman jury decided, late yesterday hat. the young college sweethearts ere vlrs. 'Of' -killing Mr. and Walter E. Overell, wealthy Beloit Couple Injured Slightly in Plane Crash Evansvllle, Wis, Kenneth Northey, 20, and Betty Chambers, about 19, both of' Beloit, escaped with minor Injuries yesterday when ihelr light plane made a crash land- ng in Evansvllle and sheared oil a corner of a house. Northey said lie had planned to circle his grandparents' home here 3Ut that the plane had gone into a 'dip nnd crashed. It hit the home of Earl Doudla, across the street Northey 's grandparents. The plane, rented 'ir'om a Eeloit airport, wn.s wrecked. M. Malcnkov. (The polltburo Is the political bureau of the central committee of the all-union Communist Zhdanov was among the com- munists who signed the resolution n Moscow in May, 1943, calling tor dissolution of the h e International organization founded by Lenin in 1010 to or- ganize the working class parties of the world, Dissolution Hulled (Dissolution ol the comlntcr: vas acclaimed at the time In man Allied countries as signaling greater cooperation between Russi ind the Western world. Premie Stalin himself said the move woul :Iear the way for "future organiza ion of a companionship of nation based upon their The published text ot a declara ion issued by the communist con crence said that formation of th new communist organization wa necessitated by International dcvel ipmcnts which had resulted in a plit between the western and east worlds. The declaration blamed the spll upon "Imperialist politicians" in th United States, whom it accused if trying to provoke a new war. The Marshall plan and Truman octrlne were described as tools o he United States in a campaign or world domination. led Wing Votes o Install Parking Vleters This Fall Red Wlnjr, Minn. Installation f parking meters In downtown Red Ving this tall as a cost of if all 380 meters are ordered in) o be paid out of the earnings was pprovcd by the city council Pri- ay night by a vote of seven to two The council will meet In special csslon next Thursday night at hlch time its ordinance and police ommittccs are to report on pro- osed regulations and the .exact umber of meters to be Installed. t Is the intention to put in the devices as soon as ably the latter part of the month. Aldermen Arthur Brunett and John Rehder cast the only negative votes on a motion to concur In the recommendation of the police com- mittee awarding the contract to the Kar-Park Meter company, which bid for each meter, com- pletely Installed. fleltl foul line. Clnrk bnckctl up to tako Rocflo'a amiish In rlKht, J. Robinson Occumo the 12th fitrnlsht man retired by i'ugn whon he noiu an imsy lott to Dl Mag- Klo In Bhort center. No runn, no hits, no nono loft. Vnnkfleii: J. Hoblnnon An'atTRecl Pngf'0 loppor on one bounce and easily boat the batter to first for tho unassisted out. Furlllo cumo In fast to Ket under St-lrn- wtlss1 last dropping Hy in short center. Mlksls raced Into lort-conter to take Hen- rich's fly. No runs, no hits, no errors. asadcna socialite leaders, than IB resolute Louise declared she was through with Bud, "I can assure you there will bo no she said. Her statement, given to reporter: Ithout hesitation, came after the weary Jurors returned their verdict of acquittal; a verdict that cli- maxed two days of deliberation and 19 weeks of trial and brought a wild demonstration of cheering and whistling from the Jam-packed courtroom and thousands of others in the streets below. Sheriff's deputies and Trial Judge Kenneth E. Morrison were unable, to keep order when spectators milled around, and pounded each other on the back in the courtroom as the, The scripps-I-Ioward writer longest murder trial In American Major Oenoral T. Wyche, court history 'came to an end. _ Ruark Says His Charges Against General Lee Stand Washington (fp) Columnist Robert C. Ruark declared today that watkow-ski despite an "attempted whitewash" th.e. watkowski by the inspector-general, all of his; charges about extravagant living of officers and shabby treatment of enlisted men in the Italian theater stood up." Dodge Man Dies in Plunge From Bridge Edward Wener Takes Own Life; Body Recovered The body of Edward Wener. 31, Dodge, army veteran, was re- covered at a. m. today from the waters of tlie bathhouse slough in the Mississippi river where he had plunged from the interstate bridge to his death three hours earlier. Dr. Robert Tweedy, Wi- nona coroner, said the death was suicide. Wener leaped from the railing of the bridge over bathhouse slough at a. m. and plunged 40 feet to the water below while a friend was unable to act fast enough to stop him. The water in the slough, a back channel of the Mississippi river, Is nbout eight feet deep at this point. Raymond Zabinski, Dodge, told police he Tind Wener were en route ;o Winona from. Pine Creek, Wis., when the death occurred. He and Wener had been drinking, Zabinski added, and were driving to Winona to get something to eat. Zabinski said he was driving Wcner's car and, as they reached the bridge, reached over and removed the key from the ignition, shutting off tlie motor on the car As the car slowed, Wener removed his billfold from his pocket, Zabin- ski said, arid tossed it-on the sea the car! Then without saying anything, Wener opened the car door, jumped out, vaulted to the railing of the bridge and jumpec oil. Wener, Zabinski added, had been depressed and moody earlier in the evening. Police and fire department rescue boats and crews began dragging the slough soon after the death was reported. A member of the military police Wener served for three years with the army in England, and was dis- charged in October, 1946. He served four and a half years with the army. The Dodge man was born at Dodge 'November 11-, a member of the American Legion Dost of Arcadia. Survivors are his father, Frank, Dodge; two brothers, Henry of Dodge and Leonard, Denver, Colo., and two sisters, Mrs. Leo (Rose) Gibbons and Esther Wener, Dodge. Funeral" services will be at 10 a. m. Wednesday at Sacred Heart cemetery, Pine Creek, where burial vlll take place, with the Rev. Frank Brzostowicz officiating. Preliminary Meatless Tuesdays Asked by President home, The rosary will be said at the fu- neral homo at p. m, Tuesday. Friends may call Tuesday from 2 p. m, The prosecution charged that the 18-year-old Louise and 21-year- old Bud were responsible lor the Investigated for the chief of staff after a series of articles by Ruark, "tripped and fell apart, over enough unburied evidence to force General deaths of Mr. and Mrs. to take action on several whose bodies were found aboard abuses. yacht Mary E. which was blasted by dynamite on the murky night of last March 15. Now Louise and'Bud are free to go their ways, and they apparent- ly will be separate. She Is the sole heir to the estate left by her father, who was head of a Los Angeles loan company, ani her mother. Bud can start out soon as he plans to do, on a leisurely auto tour of the United States. The two had- professed undying love for each other in' letters they exchanged In jail after, their arrest They had planned a wedding for last April 30, her 18th birthday. Louise wns asked by a reporter why she had changed her mind about the romance. She replied: "Well, I'll let you decide that for yourself." An estimated persons, al- most one-third of the population of Santa Ana. capital of southern Cali- fornia's fabulously rich orange em- pire, was within shouting distance of the magnolia tree-lined block surrounding the sandstone court- louse when the jury returned its verdict. Wyche reported to Elsenhower that he found only "minor dlscrep-i ancles and Irregularities" in th Italian theater under Licutenan General John C. H. Lcc und tha the Ruark stoiies gave a "wholl erroneous picture" of over-all con clitlons.- Elsenhower made the report p'ubli Friday along with a memorandun of his own acknowledging "errors in the command and saying he wa taking action to correct them. Ruark devoted his column for to day, which was made available bj the Scripps-Howard newspaper, tc his dominant. Freed Jap Colonel Heart Attack Victim Norlyosh Harada, released for lack of evidence on war crimes charges, walked out of the gates of Sugamo prison to- ward a car of friends who had come to meet him. A.s he reached the car, he fell dead a victim or a heart attack. U. S. Supreme Court Opening New Term Washington The Supreme court today begins a new term which rriay produce decisions on matters of far-reaching national importance, including whether the Taft-Hartley act is constitutional. Lower court litigation already started or threatened -is ex- 'ected to bring the new labor law.-------------------------------------------- efore the nine Justices for review I js asked to rule against legality its term ends some time next of clauses in real estate deeds which bar property owners from selling une. none let NINTH INNING Walker bounced out Stlrnwelss to MoQulnn. Mtknlft Kindled over second, Edwards hit Into a game-ending double play, Mzr.uta to Stlrnwalit to Mc- Qulnn.. runs, one hit, no errors. Last term the court upheld the ,ca act and its curbs on the pow- r of James C. Petrlllo, head of the American Federation of Musicians. Tlie court also rejected John L. Lewis's attack on government efforts to get him to send his union mem- bers back to the coal pits, i Some labor cases involving other or leasing to Negroes, and to rule that religious education classes when held in public schools violate the constitutional ban on union of church and state. Today's schedule was devoted to opening formalities. During laws already, arc pending before the court, plus, a wide variety of jthe week the justices will hold closed conferences to discuss petitions filed during the summer recess by more than 400 litigants who want, legal disputes ranging from validity the courts to review their cases. of Nevada divorces to constitu- tionality of the wartime contract renegotiation act. In two of the most controversial Issues to be argued, soon the courtjheard. next Monday. At the next open session next Mon- day the judges will announce which cases will be reviewed. First nrgu- 8 in Minnesota And Wisconsin By The Associated Press Four Minncsotans los't their lives in accidents over the weekend, thre in traffic mishaps and one b; drowning, and four were killed in accidents In Wisconsin as Indiai summer weather brought throng of motorists onto the highways. The dead in Minnesota: Howard Watklns, 31, and Mrs Lawrence Larson, 60, killed by a car that struck them as they walk- ed along a highway near Wlllmar Both were employes of the state hospital there. Watklns is sur- vived by a widow and three children and Mrs. Larson by her husband and etsht children. Bus-Car Crash Her.ry Hoffman, 31, Minneapolis killed when his car and a loaded Greyhound bus collided on the out- ikirts of Minneapolis. Gary Trudeau, nine, St. Paul was drowned after he fell into Lake Como while fishing. Willmar police said that Richard ,eo Edelbrock, 21, St. Cloud, was driver of the car that struck the two state employes aC Willmar. The ear-bus collision near Min- icapolis resulted .in. injury to two Miller, 28, Minnea- polis, and Bert Bartholomew, driver of the bus. Four persons were injured near Rice, Minn., when their car over- ui'ned. They were taken to St. Cloud hospital. They were identified is Edward Schoemmhofen, 30, Min- neapolis; Irma L. Garros, 28, Cold pring, Minn.; Francis J. Kampa, 8, Royalton, Minn., and John Schmidt, 19, Fi'azee, Minn. Wisconsin Dead Alfred Balzer, 77. and his wife, 'redo, 71, of Sheboygau, were in- ured fatally yesterday in a two- ar collision three miles north of sheboygan Falls. Seven other She- oygan residents were Injured in he crash. Imro Lenart, 63, Racine died last ight of injuries received Saturday ight when he was struck by an utomobile at a Racine crossing. Mrs. Julius Borchardt, about 60, Vice-Premier Zdvard Kardelj, of Yugoslavia, was among the communist leaders of nine Eu- ropean countries who met re- cently In Poland, according to a Moscow announcement. (A.P. Wirephoto.) Ohio Republicans Plan Fund for Taft By Jack Bell Washington Ohio Republi- cans were reported ready today to raise for a "home grown' campaign to get Senator Robert A Taft the Republican presidential nomination. His announcement that he will be a candidate is expected at a.meet- ing ot.the state G.O.P. central com- mittee October 24 in Columbus. As soon as Tart agrees to the state's favorite son. at the na- Jonal convention next June in Phil- adelphia, his campaign, backers will signal for action all along the poli- tical front. They say their efforts will be financed almost exclusively with Ohio money. Celling- The Ohio senator himself is said to be reluctant to accept contribu- tions from outsiders. He also has stipulated that nobody will be per- nitted to put up more than Taffs decision to run. on the basis a six-state western tour he end- ed Sunday with his return to Cin- cinnati, was regarded as such a oregone conclusion that plans are to be well advanced for an ictive drive on. his behalf. The Ohio senator Roes on ra- dio tonight C.S.T.) in a long- -ange debate with Senator O'Ma- loney (D.-Wyo.) about which poli- ical party is to blame for high prices. Taft will be at the mlcro- phone In Cincinnati, O'Mahoncy in Denver. Relatively Free Tatt.'s expenses on the western tour, estimated at perhaps were said to have been paid out of advance donations to the fund being pledged for his support. Because he is not a member of congressional committees called to discuss foreign aid here in Novem- Distillers Asked to Halt Operations for 60-Day Period By Sterling F. Green Washington An unprece- dented "self denial" offensive against hunger in western Europe was touched oS today by President Truman's call for food sacrifices as an American "contribution to Mr. Truman asked all citizens to go without meat on Tuesdays, with- out eggs and poultry on Thursdays, and to save a slice of bread a day. He "demanded" of the grain ex- changes tlie raising of the down- ;hwart what he called the inflation- ary operations of "gamblers in jrain." If the exchanges refuse, he warned in a nation-wide broadcast asl night, the government may step in and "limit tlie amount of ;rading" in wheat and other grains. A distiller described as a "bolt from the blue" another drastic White House request that the iquor industry shut down for 60 days "at the earliest possible mo- nent." Two whisky-makers predict- ed the answer would be yes. Going direct to the people by and television, Mr. Truman oined his citizens' food committee chairman, Charles Luckman, in a grave and sometimes sharply- plea! for conservation lest irosperity at home and peace in the world be "needlessly lost." Hope. Endorses. Program Luckman today began nobillzing an organization, inside and outside the government, to wage i campaign ot near-wartime dimen- at least one influential Re- lublican legislator gave ungrudging ndorscment. "It's a good said Rep- escntative Hope clmlr- non of the House agriculture com- mittee. "It is something tangible liat. the people can understand. It as well presented and should have he support of every American." The President asked to memorize this "simple and-straight- orward no meat on Tucudays. "2. Use no poultry or eggs on Thursdays. "3. Save slice of bread every day. "t. Public eating; places will serve bread and butter only on request." Mr. Truman revealed that the rst lady has issued those instruc- ons to the White House staff, and Mondovi Man Killed Near Rochester Howard Huntley Crushed under Vehicle A Mondovi, Wis., truck driver vma killed and a second person escaped serious injury when a dump truck left the highway and overtumcjl near Rochester on the Winona-Ro- chcster highway at a, m, to- day. Howard Hurtley, 19. wa-s killed instantly when he was crushed be- jncath the truck. Hurtley's 16-year- old brother, Dean, a passenger to truck, escaped with minor The accident occurred on highway It. about three miles each of Ro- chester as the truck was traveling cast. According to Olmstcd coun- ty authorities who Investigated, truck left the highway and smash- ed headon into a dirt fill on a coun- ty road which intersects the high- way. The truck then catapulted over the grade and turned cnd-over-end several times. Dean Hurtley thrown free of the vehicle. Cause Undetermined Authorities said today they not teen able to determine what caused the truck to leave the high- way. At Winona, Knut Haroldson, et, Edgar, Wis., received a Jeff injury when the car which he was driving was hit by an costbound Milwau- kee Hiawatha passenger train p. m. Sunday. The accident occurred at the In- tersection of Main street with Continued on Page 4, Column MEATLESS Atomic-Powered ndustry Remote, Jlienthal Says E. Lilienthal id today the development of an .omic power Industry Is yet a long ay off and the fact of Its future Dssibllity should not delay present ound expansion" of the electrical dustry. In an Address prepared for the conomic Club of Detroit, the chalr- an of the U. S. Atomic scientific nd engineering problems" to be cut rough before the first commcr- ally practical atomic power plant n be attained. It is probable that within 12 to ber, Taft will be relatively free toJ24 months electric power on a dem- campaign until Congress meetslonstration basis will be produced again. After that, as chairman of from atomic energy, he said, but em- bracks as Haroldson's car TicTvs be- ng pushed by a car driven by Brlcsath, 519 Main street. Brlcsath told police he was push- ing the Karoldson car which had stalled, and as the cars approached the tracks he said he saw the train coming. The Winona man said ha stopped his cor but the Haroldson. car rolled onto the tracia und struck. The train was slowing: down for the Winona. station- Three Other Damage was slight in three other auto accidents Saturday and Sun- day, according to reports given po- lice. Louis Wera, 802 West .Broadway. and Arvin Wandsnlder, 508 John- son street, were drivers of the Senate's Republican policy and labor committees, his traveling- may be limited. Before Congress meets, however, draft tentatively has arranged an excursion into the Southwest, with appearances In Kansas City, Tulsa and Oklahoma City, supplemented, by a sw phasized: "What is certainly and definitely not near at hand are large-scale, practical, commercial'applications of power from atomic energy." Minneapolitan Falls which collided at West Broad-vray and High street at p. m. Sun- day. Wcra was going north and Wandsnider was traveling west. At p; m. Saturday cars drtvea by Winfred Byon, Ettrlck, and C. L. Wood, 923 West Howard street, col- lided on West Fourth near Main street. Byou was going west nnd Wood east. Mrs. Rudolph Laak. 279 '.4 East Third street, and Arnold KoeUer. 1085 Marlon street, were drivers of cars which collided on East Third near Market street at p. m. Saturday, BoUl vehicles were travel- ing cast. Weather ing through Texas and Ark- Jg Stories to Death ansas and winding up with a speech .n St. Louis. He already has sched- uled a speech before the Ohio State society in New York November 10 and will talk in Milwaukee Novem- Minneapolis Mrs. W. A. Holm; 53, of Minneapolis fell to her death Saturday from a 16th story window in the Medical Arts build- ling. British Sailor in Hydroplane Leads His Ship Merry Chase Annapolis, Md. (IP) "How's This cheerful salute sung out by a British sailor as he kept ahead of the captain's gift nnd admiral's barge will be lonp; re- nembered along the banks of the Severn river. Darkness dropped a. curtain on .he game of hivre-and-hounds he played with two pursuing boats yes- the end result took lit- le imagination on the part of the lundreds of spectators who cheered im from private yachts and the laval academy pier. They all knew that the tiny hy- Iroplane he commandeered from he lighf, cruiser H.M.S. Sheffield vould eventually run out of gas. It did. No Explanation He was aboard the British cruiser hen it upped anchor early this morning for its trip back down the Chesapeake bay. but the sailor had f Watertown, was killed and her jolly time until the motor stopped usband was injured Saturday when putt-putting. heir 1325 model T Ford was hit Officials aboard the Sheffield later ments of the term also will be y an eastbound' North Western i declined to advance an explanation train near Ashippun. for the unidentified tar's nautical antics. It was stated, however, that he had been a prisoner In the ship's brig some time before the episode. He bounced over the choppy Sev- ern, hailing each of the many plcns- FEDEKAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity: Increasing cloudiness, becoming cooler late to- night with low 54. Mostly cloudy and considerably cooler Tuesday; high 72. Minnesota: Partly cloudy and cooler tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy and rather cool. Wisconsin: Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Cooler most of state tonight and south and east csntrai Tuesday. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending nt noon Sunday: Maximum, 80; minimum, 56; 80; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 noon today: Maximum, 82; minimum; 62; noon. 74; precipitation, none; sun sets to- p. m.: sun rises to- morrow at, a. m. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Mln. Free, Bemidji 86 42 T Chicago ............77 59 Kansas City ........91 66 Miami ..............78 70 1.65 Mpls., St. Paul 60 Seattle.............. 59 42 DAILY RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 2-t-hr. Stage Today Change Lake City Reads Dnm 4, T. W.., D.im 5, T. W.. ure craft he passed with a "How'sloam, 5A, T. W. Pick tip Inverchapcl The Sheffield sent the captain's gig in chase. It was too slow. The. admiral's barge joined Jn. It was too slow, too. Efforts to corner tlie hydroplane failed. The crew of the admiral's barge had to take time out to run to the dock to pick up Lord Inverchapcl, British ambassador to tlie United States, and take him to the Shef- field. Then it rejoined the chase. As darkness settled over the Sev- ern, the hydroplane was still cut- ting its merry capers and an occa- sional "How's was wafted over the Severn. Soon afterwards, though, the steady putt-putt changed to a cough-cough, and the chase wnsj over. jwinona (C.P.1 Dam 6. T. W. Dakoti (C. P. Dam 7. T. W. La Crosse 12 12 6.4 3.6 4.3 2.9 3.4 5.5 4.3 7.7 1.0 3.S Tributary Streams Chlppewa at Durand.. 1.4 Buffalo above Alma... 2.1 Trempcnlcau at Dodge. 0.7 .1 '-r "l .1 .1 .7 -f .5 J. Black nt Black at Neillsville___2.9 Galesvillc----2.3 La Crosse at, W. Salem 1.8 Root at Houston.......5.7 RIVER FORECAST (From Hastings to Gultenberr) During the next 36 hours, pool No. eight will continue reaching normal pool stage La. Crosse by Wednesday morning. Above Dresbach there will be little change and only minor fluctuations at Dams nine and ten due to adjustments.