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Winona Republican Herald: Wednesday, October 5, 1949 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 5, 1949, Winona, Minnesota                              New York Whips 7-0, in Series Opener Pack Yank Stadium Newcombe, Reynolds Locked in Pitchers Duel R H E Dodgers ...............020 Yankees ..............1 5 1 SHOWERS TONIGHT, THURSDAY WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 5, 1949 L Foundry F War Probable Philadelphia General Frank K. Howley be- lieves war with Russia is in- evitable .-unless some new method is found to deal with the Soviet Union. "I wouldn't say it was com- pletely Inevitable, because I don't think anything is com- pletely the former military commander in Berlin told the Poor Richard club yes- terday. The g-eneral, making his re- marks in reply to a question from the audience, called Rus- sia gangster nation compar- able to Murder, Inc., and Al Capone." "Russia has the atomic bomb now and she will not hesitate to use he add- ed. Yankee Stadium Tommy n I- Henrich's dramatic home run clout DGII6V6S into the lower right field seats lead- iwj ing off the last of the ninth gave the York Yankees a 1-0 open- ing World series victory over Brooklyn today ending a sizzling mound battle between Allie Rey- nolds and Don Newcombe. Play by Play Story of Game Yankee Stadium, New play-by-play story of the first game of the 1949 World series between the New York Yankees of the Am- erican league and the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National league follows: FIRST INNING watched Reynolds first two pitches cross the heart of the plate for strikes, then looked at a ball, then rolled to Henrich who made the unassisted putout at first. Lindell started late for Jorgenson's fly to left center anc the ball went over his head for two base hit. Snider swung and missed a three and two pitch to be- come Reynolds' first strikeout vic- tim. Mapes moved a few feet to his right to gather in Robinson's easy fly. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. the count one and one, Rizzuto attempted to bunt but raised a short foul which Hodges caught in front of the Yankee dug- out. Reese gathered in Henrich's sharp grounder and tossed him out. Reese backed up onto the grass in short left to camp under Berra's high popup. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SECOND INNING walked on a full count. Furillo also worked the count to three and two before get- ting his base on balls. Hodges foul- ed off two attempted sacrifice bunts, then rapped back to the box. Rey- nolds speared the bounder and started a double play. He threw to Coleman who forced Furillo at sec- ond and Coleman whipped to Hen- rich to double up Hodges at first. Mapes stood Jn his track to catch Campanella's high fly. No runs, no hits, no errors, o.'e left. attempted to hold back his swing on the third strike but broke his wrist and was TODAY- West to Aid Tito Short of Actual War By Joseph and Stewart Alsop Washington is a simple measure of the somber reality be lind the apparently quiet facade of the cold war. The possibility of a Russian attack on Yugoslavia is taken sufficiently seriously so that agreed Anglo-American policy ___been evolved to meet this eventuality. This policy can be summed up in five drearily fami- liar words: "All aid short of war." This decision has been reached in the endless conferences which always accompany a major policy decision. There have long con- versations between British officials and their opposite numbers in the State department. Robert able counselor of embassy in Bel- grade, and one of the chief archi- Farm Price Aid Bill Back In Committee Senator Lucas Promises Work On New Measure By John Chadwick Washington Senate ag- riculture committee grappled again today with the knotty problem of what to do about farm prices af- ter the Senate had failed to find the answer in a day of topsy-turvy! voting. The question was tossed back to! the committee last night with in-1 structions to return with an answer within 48 hours. Just what the committee might purpose was in doubt, but Demo- cratic Leader Lucas of Illinois said that whatever it was the Sen- ate would go to work on it imme- diately. "We're going to get a farm bill 'passed at this session of Congress regardless of how long we have to stay he said. A series of votes yesterday show- ed only that the Senate is sharply divided over how far the govern- ment should prices of major crops. holding up WrULa ui i ruled a strikeout victim by TJm- made a fl ing trip to Wash. pire Hubbard. Lindell timed a changeup pace expertly and stroked it into left field for a single, the first Yankee hit of the.game. John- to give his advice in per- son. Secretary of State Dear. Ache- son' has threshed the matter out First the lawmakers approved a flexible price support program by a one vote margin. Then they changed their minds on a tie, with the deciding vote cast by Vice- President Barkley. Barkley backed senators battling for high-level price props for corn, cotton, wheat and- other basic crops. In doing so he opposed-iucas and Senator Anderson former secretary of agriculture. Anderson, dismayed at the blow to his long-range farm legislation, then succeeded in getting it sent back to committee for overhauling. He later told reporters he didn't know what the committee would do but said "I will try to get a bill I defend." first Yankee hit 01 tne.game. ounu- m talks with botn President Harryj Aiken of Vermont, top son struck out swinging, missing a Truman antj British Foreign on the committee, said high fast pitch for the third Ernest Bevin. And the Yu- he had no doubt the group would Newcombe, blazingly fast, in J.NCWUUUIUC, j i BOSlaV Crisis n hazy muggy weather, poured a third ;ered at length strike past the swinging Mapes tOj it councU. retire the side via the strikeout route. No runs, one hit, no errors, crisis has also Deen consid- the National Se- AS A RESULT, important con- clusions have been reached. Both he had no doubt the group would return with a bill containing the sliding scale of price supports it first had recommended to the Sen- the issue will Paul, Left, And Leo Brom, co-owners of the Brom Machine Foundry'Company in Goodview, are shown above as they survey Republican-Herald photo ttie ruins left by a fire which swept the foundry late Tuesday night. Company officials have estimated fire loss at Reds Battle For Control Of Kukong ate. one left. Americans and British agree to be fougnt out all over THIRD INNING cannot sit idly by if Yugo-j ta on senate floor. came in fast lorslavia js attacked. But it is also) Anderson bill provided for Newcombe's dribbler to the left that an automatic commit- jsupporting basic crops, within a the mound and whipped him outjment to go w war Tito's de- range Of 75 to 90 per cent of par- the mouna ana iment to go to war in J.ILU a uc- at first. Johnson and Henrich is out of the question. For r-pt-irp "R.P.PRP. on a nic6__ it. the laborated to retire Reese on a nice play. The third baseman came in fast to make a nice barehanded pickup and underhand throw of Reese's bunt. Henrich helped one thing, it is obvious that the Western European allies in the At par- available supply. Parity is a price intended to give farmers a fair return on per ity, depending on the Western .turnpeun to give mrmers a iaii lantic pact would hardly be eager tbey grow in terms of what to defend Tito at, the price of a nave to buy. Europe overrun- by the red army. By Spencer Moosa Canton Red reinforce- ments were thrown into the battle for Kukong today. Loss of the key city, 125 miles north of Canton, would sever com- munications between this provision- al capital and General Pai Chung- bsi's Nationalist forces in Hunan province. The communist reinforcements moved to the battlefront along thej highway from Kiangsi province. All schools in Kukong were clos- of Minton Set to Take Supreme Court Oath By Jack Bell by topheavy Senate approval, Judge Sher- man Minton was expected today to take the oath of office promptly as a member of the United States Supreme court Heavy Rains In Wake of Hurricane The lawmakers approved his to 16 after batting down a Chicago Rain fell over by a vote areas in the eastern half of Midnight Blaze Sweeps Plant West of Winona Officials Believe Fire Started in Stack of Boards By Gordon Holle The village of Goodview today recorded its most costly fire of the year after a blaze of undetermined origin swept the Brom Machine and Foundry Company shortly before midnight Tuesday causing damage estimated at Loss estimated by company offi- cials is higher than that resulting from any fire in the Winona-Good- view area since a blaze razed 'the Farmers Exchange elevator at 58 Main street last January 5. The Winona fire department was notified of the lire at about p. m. when an unidentified woman called by telephone to report that the foundry building was ablaze. The woman apparently lived some distance from the foundry, and It is believed that the fire was well under way when it was discovered. When the first fire unit arrived, the roof of the rear end of the 35 !by 100-foot building was caving in 'and firemen from the West and Central stations remained at the 'oundry until a. m. today in a successful effort to keep flames from spreading to an adjoining juilding. Although the exact cause of the fire has not been determined, com- pany officials believe that the fire might have, originated from sparks In a number of "bottom boards" used during..casting operations. The are placed under the molds Into which molten iron is poured, and these boards become heated during the casting. Foundry operations are suspended at p. m., but a night crew arrives at the plant at 6 p. m, to remove the molds from the bottom boards and pile the boards in reecil- ness for the next day's operations. The night crew that left the foundry at p. m. yesterday stated that many of the bottom ivtt-ov with a long stretch and gloved hand or e pre, catch of the throw. u jd short of war- is for the present, only an, of war- is red army attacks.jMargarer 5 2 Killed, 3 Hurt As Autos Collide Crandon, Wis. small a were killed and their and two others injured ee judiciary committee. Minton, who will be 50 years old October 20, was named by Presi- dent Truman to succeed the late Justice Wiley B. Rutledge. He boards were covered with sparks and water was poured on them be- fore the boards were left paled at the rear of the building. It is believed that some of the _________________. sparks were not extinguished by Feavv rainfalls were reported in the water and later caused a fire __j. 4-V.n the tropical hurricane which Texas coastal areas yesterday. northern and central Louisiana and southern Arkansas. to break out among the boards. The I takes to the court an eight-year (record as a judge on the seventh (inches in Louisiana and circuit court of appeals. Texas. fire apparently originated at the rear" of the building and spread Vails measured from six to eight through the roof of the structure. cu mmj will promptly noi condemned as an aggressor before i I the United Nations. Economic sup- aport for Tito will then be redou- bled, and military equipment of sort will be sent to Tito's eaten oo. tliL all alu swung at Reynolds' first pitch andj practicai. sent an easy bouncer to who threw him out. No runs, hits, no errors, none left. looked at third strike that nipped the out- side corner to become Newcombe s fourth strikeout victim Reynolds armi'es. sent a high fly that fell for a double near the left field line. Her- manski, playing far over towarci left-center, couldn't quite catch up with it after a long run. drama iS now uieauj Her pr0gram ranged irum au up- popped to Robinson behind out_ Tito nas had a aria to American folk songs. i.) z column sang in English, Italian and It has been necessary to arrive at an agreed policy in case of a Russian attack on Tito simply be- Act One in the Soviet-Yugo- drama is now clearly about Cullowhee, N. The au- dience loved Margaret Truman in her first appearance on a southern concert tour. The soprano voice of the Presi- dent's blonde daughter delighted a capacity audience at Western North Carolina Teachers college here last night. Her program ranged from an op- (Continued on Page 16, Colnmn SERIES (Continued on Page 5, Column sang I A-BOMB' I German. in this area. Official Nationalist dispatches claimed the communist 47th divi- sion was surrounded near Sinhwa, 95 miles northwest of Hengyang. Central News Agency said a ty- phoon struck the Amoy area today bringing a temporary halt in fight- ins on the mainland. Nationalist! lults were necmg uie Farther north in Hunan province j riously yesterday when two auro- the reds bolstered their forcesjmobiles cojiided on a hill, around Jucheng, 170 miles north of Canton, with an estimated reinforcements. Dispatches said Nationalist war- planes were supporting Pai's troops Minton's confirmation came af- ter Senator Morse (R.-Ore.) fail- Fair weather and normal tem- peratures were reported In most eastern The roof was wood covered by sheet metal. is housed m a str 100 T.QT CJCIJtll'Ur ed on a 45 to 21 vote to send the other parts of the country. The appointment back to committee mercury was around freezing early with instructions to require testi- The victims, en route to from nominee. relatives nearby, were Sandraj Senators Pel.guSOn (R.-Mich.) Kemp, four, and her three-year- aM Doimell (R.-MO.) had sought old brother, Donald. today at Land O' Lakes, Wis., and Fellston, Mich. Hurricane Just IQ Drumcr, tuc aboutj Hoarse Wind Today Their mother, Mrs. Paul Kemp, the views he expressed onpabUc, _w_ A The foundry is housed m a struc- ture covering an area of 70 by 100 feet divided into two buildings of equal area and separated by a brick wall. chane to ask was reported in fair condition at a Laona hospital with a punctur- ed lung and severe cuts. Harold Campbell, 24, a passen- ger in the other vehicle, was taken to a Rhinelander hospital with a possible concussion. Otis Whitt, 37, however, shelled junks j suffered chest injuries, reds were commandeering for! Cornoer John Reese said an in assault on Amoy. I quest would be held today. questions while he was serving B senator from Indiana in the New Deal's heyday from 1935 to 1941. Precedent Cited The committee at first ordered Minton to appear. It withdrew that order when Minton wrote the group that he thought such action raised "a serious question of propriety, on hurricane that hit Texas crops a hard blow was just a hoarse wind particularly when I might be quired to express my views ly controversial and litig affecting the court." jwitb ease. Rice, cotton and The committee then voted nine table crops were hardest hit. today. It pushed feebly through Mar shall, Texas, Shreveport, La., and into southwest Arkansas last night, carrying heavy rains. The hurricane's punch at this big metropolis was surprisingly light, and even the smaller cities anc towns in its path rode the blow J.JJC to two approval of the nomination. Morse told his colleagues they were sowing the seeds of bad pre- cedent by letting a Supreme court nominee refuse to testify before the judiciary committee He recalled that the late Sena- tors Borah of Idaho and La Follette Winds of 80, 90 and up to 100 miles an hour were recorded as the The wall partition acted as a fire wall and the fire damage was con- fined almost exclusively tc the sec- tion In which the actual casting is done. The remaining 35 by 100- foot structure was damaged only 
                            

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