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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: October 1, 1953 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 1, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              in Second Series Game From Brooklyn, 4-2 Lopat and Roe Stingy With Hits Raschi, Erskine Slated to Hurl In Friday's Game Today's Lineups YAKKEKS DODGERS Wnodlinj: !f riilliam ?b Collins ll> Iti-rsc ss Baurr rf Sniilcr rf Hfrra c Kobinsmi If Manllp cf Civnipitncll.i t McDoupald 3t> Irodcfs Marlln !ili Filrillo rf Riz7uto sx Cox Lopat p RNC P Fair, Warmer Tonight and Friday VOLUME 53, NO. 191 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1, 1953 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES rrest City Treasurer Pietsch I I T" Today's Worfd Series Game Brooklyn NEW YORK Mantle drove a two 1'un homer deep into the lower left field stands in the eighth inning as the New YorkjN. York Yankees came from behind today to win the second World Series game from the Brooklyn 4-2. The Yanks lead the scries 2-0. Earlier the New York Yankees had heard encouraging! reports that Allie Reynolds was available for duty. Red Patterson, Yanks' publicity chief, said Reynolds' back injury was "not as serious" as originally thought. Word from the Dodger camp was that catcher Roy Campanella's right hand, injured Wednesday when hit by a Reynolds pitch, had been "frozen" for today's game. Shortstop Pee Wee Reese reported a stiff back, and Carl Furillo said his injured left hand showed no re- action to the opening game. Both managers Casey Stengel of the Yankees and Chuck Dressen of the Dodgers announced Friday's starting pitchers before the second game. Stengel will use righthan- der Vic Raschi (13-6) and Dressen plans to come back with Carl Ers- kine his righthanded ace who was yanked Wednesday after allowing four runs in the first in- ning. A play-by-play story of the game follows: FIRST INNING bounced out to Rizzuto. Reese lined a hit to right field and when Bauer stum- 1 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 R H E Veteran Hurlers Eddie Lopat of the Yankees and Preacher Roe of the Dodgers matched looks today just before taking the mound to match southpaw slants in today's second World Series base- ball game. The Yanks took Wednesday's opener, 9-5. (AP.Wire- photo to The Republican-Herald) right. Campanella made a nice play on Rizzuto's sacrifice bunt and nipped the runner on an under hafid toss to Hodges. Hodges field- ed Lopat's bounder inside the first base line and stepped on the bag for an unassisted putout. No runs, one hit, flp errors, one left. FIFTH INNING came in fast for Gilliam's bunt and whipped him out. Reese cracked a line single to center. Snider went down swinging. Robinson hit a ground single in the hole between third and short for his first hit of the series, Reese stopping at second. Martin fielded Campanalla's grounder near second and threw him out at first. No runs, two hits, no errors, two left. struck out. Collins went out on a high pop to Gilliam. Bauer struck but. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SIXTH INNING DODGERS Hodges flied to bled and fell, the ball bounced by him and hit off the right field wall enabling Reese to race into third for a stand up triple. Mantle had to retrieve the ball. Snider went out on a fcml popup to Berra. Robinson flied to Mantle. No runs, one hit, no errors, cne left. YANKEES Woodling walked. Collins also walked. Bauer went out on a long fly to Furillo in right center. Woodling advanced to third after the catch as Collins stayed on first. Berra lined to Furillo in medium right, Woodling scoring after the catch as Furillo's throw was wide of its mark. Col- lins moved to second on the throw. Mantle walked. The fifth pitch to McDougald hit him on the right ankle, filling the bases. Martin lined to Snider in short center. One run, no hits, no errors, three left. SECOND INNING DODGERS Campanella hit a one bouncer to McDougald who threw him out at first. Hodges walked on a full count. McDougald made a neat pickup of Furillo's high chopper to the left of the centeTfielcfwall. McDougald made mound and threw him out as j a nice giovetj hand stop of Cox's j Hodges advanced. Lopat took a full j and threw him out as I windup and Hodges stole third held second. Roe struck ike Invokes T-H Law in Dock Strike WASHINGTON Wl President Eisenhower today invoked the Taft-Hartley Law in a move to halt the paralyzing East Coast dock strike. He declared the strike imperils the nation's welfare and appointed a three-man board of inquiry head- ed by David L. Cole, former di- rector of the Federal Conciliation and Mediation Service. Eisenhower, in an executive or- der, directed the board to report to him by midnight Oct. 5. ________ _ These are preliminary steps to Bauer in deep right. Furillo lined! seeking from the courts an order a double that bounced off the right to stop the strike. Democrats Rap Manufacturers' Sales Tax Plan WASHINGTON con- gressional Democrats opened fire today again.st any Eisenhower ad- ministration proposal for a nation- al sales or excise tax at the manufacturers' level. In the wake of President Eisen- hower's news conference yester- day, they decried such a tax, using adjectives like "dangerous" and "burdensome" and "discrimina- tory." They said the man in the street probably would find himself harder hit by a manufacturer-level tax than by a retail-level tax. A tax on sales at the factory, they argued, would pyramid prices on consumer goods. The President, obviously aiming a squelch at speculation about a retail sales tax, took the unusual step of authorizing some of his news conference remarks for di- rect quotation. "For the President said, "I think I personally have put my adverse conclusions on such a tax I so far as the federal government 'is concerned. "The Treasury Department has made a study, however, and they find that all of the logic in the situ- ation is that this is a field that be- r One Of The Mothers who is going to Korea to match mother love against the influence of Communism is pictured above with her husband and daughter. She is Mrs. William R. Dunn of Balti- more, Md., shown at the time when her son, Cpl. John R. Dunn, was declared a prisoner of war by the Reds. "I'm ready to leave right if I have to finance my own says Mrs. Dunn, who refuses to believe her son has voluntarily accepted Communism. without even drawing a throw. out. No runs, one hit, no errors, Lopat walked Cox. Roc's liner one bounced off Lopafs glove and j 'YANKEES Berra hit a long rolled on a direct line to Collins j foul that mjssed being a home run who stepped on first for the out.; by several feet, then walked on a No runs, no hits, no errors, two count. Mantle flied to -Robin- son. McDougald swung and missed a second strike, and Berra was hung up between first and second and was out, Campanella to Gil- left. YANKEES Rizzuto was cred- ited with a- double when Furillo reached over the right field bar- rier for h'.s high fly but failed to ijnm to Hodges who made the tag. hold the ball. Rizzuto took third j Roe speared McDougald's high as the righifieldtr had difficulty picking up the ball after he had dropped it. Furillo was charged with an error. Lopat went down swinging. W'.iodling sent a two I bouncer to Gilliam whose quick I peg to Campanclia cut down Riz-i---> -----------TV zuto at the plate in a vtrv ciose ed. Smder was out on a high bound- _ _._ _ _ _ nc- fli.-1 ii-itr. To President On World Tour WASHINGTON Adlai E, i Stevenson, dropping politics tern- bounder and tossed him out at first. !porarily but denying Republican No runs, no hits, no errors, none assertions that he talks appease- left. SEVENTH INNING i ment, reports to President Eisen- Senate Approval Of Warren Seen By JACK BELL WASHINGTON WV-Substantial Senate approval was forecast to- day for President Eisenhower's appointment of Gov. Earl Warren longs to local municipalities and as chief justice of the United States, not to the federal government; and j When the court opens its fall term here Monday, the big, smil- certainly, therefore, they have no I ing California Republican will don the chief justice's robes. Barring an unforeseen special intention of trying to do other- wise." That part of Eisenhower's state- ment drew a round of general ap- plause from members of Congress. But Democratic objections arose to his news conference replies, not authorized for direct quotation, in which he declined to rule out a tax at the manufacturers' level. Eisenhower's reply that he did not eliminate anything, and that the Treasury is considering how to reassert excise taxes, seemed cer- tain to stir even more speculation about'a possible administration bid for a manufacturers' tax. Indications were that next year all 435 House seats and one third of the 96 Senate seats are at stake in the congressional elec- Quiet as Grave At Sea Bottom, Piccard Says ISLAND OF PONZA, Italy Wl What's it like nearly two miles deep in the sea? The only two men who've been there and back say it is the "quiet of the grave stygian darkness" broken only bV "flickering of phosphorescence that appear to be signs of some form of living creatures." That was the word brought back not be the most favor- i to the surface by Prof. Auguste I hower today on world conditions I deny this. able political climate for such a bid. There is little if any difference between an excise called a "luxury as on jewel- ry or a sales tax. While a retail tax would be ap- plied on the goods when bought by the consumer, a tax would be collected on finished products as they come out of the factory. Critics contend the latter would be swelled by the time it reached the consumer, with mark- ups all along the line, but support- Piccard, 69, and his son, Jacques, who Wednesday went deeper than man has ever penetrated in the conquest of the watery world. In their cumbersome-looking ci- .gar-box shaped bathyscafe, the Piccards plunged at the rate of a yard a second into the sunless abysses of the Tyrrhenian Sea off this island, 50 miles west of Naples. They touched bottom at feet almost twice as deep as man has ever gone and session of Congress, the Senate will not act at least until January, when the regular session begins. But a Senate judiciary subcommittee, headed by Sen. Langer already is geared to consider the Warren nomination informally and report to the full committee. Full committee approval of the nomination, perhaps even in ad- vance of the Senate's reconven- ing in January, was suggested by the reception given announcement of the appointment. Democrats Pleased Democrats joined with Republi- cans in praising the selection. Ad- Otto P. Pietsch lai E. Stevenson, The Democrats'! The treasurer and recorder of- Charge Involves Taking Parking Meter Receipts City Official Under Surveillance For Six Weeks By ADOLPH BREMER Republican-Herald City Editor Otto P. Pietsch, city treas- urer since 1931, was arrested at 2 p.m. today. Richard A. Golling, state public examiner, said that Pietsch was arrested on a charge involving "the unlaw- ful taking of money." He and County Attorney W. Kenneth Nissen went into an immediate confer- ence to prepare a complaint. Golling, who said he would sign the' complaint, said that "parking meter receipts" would be involved, Nissen said that the specific amount mentioned in the complaint will be and that it will be charged that Pietsch took that amount this morning. Said Pietsch as h.2 and Sheriff George Fort left his office, "I just didn't do it. That's all." Golling said that the treasurer has been under surveillance by local officials for six weeks and more recently by the public exam- iner. He said his department was asked to do so on Sept. 14 by City Attorney Harold Streater and Council President William P. Theurer. Coins Marked The arrest was made on the basis of the evidence left by "in- visible powder" on coins, floors, doors, compartments and hands, Golling said. that fluoresced when exposed to It was placed in City Recorder )his ultraviolet lisht. At least 10 Roy G. Wildgrube's vault and in the treasurer's office, Golling said, by Charles Reiter of the state Bur- eau of Criminal Apprehension. Pietsch is covered by a bond. Until he suffered a kind of a heart attack last June and was away from work for several weeks, Pietsch made the collection from the city's 400-odd with the aid of a policeman counted the nickels and pennies and took them to the banks. Since then the assistant record- er, Alfred G. Berndt, has been making the collection and counting the money before turning it over to the city treasurer for purposes of his records and depositing. took any money out of these that were kept in the clerk's vault prior to their deposit in the bank. "He denied entering the clerk's vault today, touching the bags or taking any nickels out of them. "However, he did agree to allow our examiners to enter his own vault to determine whether his statements to me were true. "This powder placed by Mr. Reiter is an invisible powder but shows up as a definite color when exposed to ultraviolet light. Mr. Reiter had such light with him and he pointed it on the floor and the color of the powder became visible, revealing tracks from the clerk's vault to the treasurer's vault and also marks on the floor of the treasurer's vault, leading to compartments on the left side of the vault. There was also a touch of coloring on the handle of the compartment. "When that was opened, there was found in the rear of the com- partment a bag containing nickels. When the nickels were counted last night and put in the bags in the clerk's vault, Mr. Reiter marked some of those nickels with a paste DODGERS Gilliam bounced 1 as he found them on a Treasury and congressional staff out, Rizzuto to Collins. Reese walk- tour. play. Woodling reached first on the fielders choice. Hodses scooncd up i er to Martin as Reese slid into second. Robinson fouled out to Collins' hot shot on one bounce iCollms in front the and stepped on first for an unas- j behind runs, no hits, no sisted putout. No runs, one hit, one error, one left. THIRD INNING left. a home rtm into the lower left field stands, tying the score, 2-2. Rizzuto sent a The 1952 Democratic presidential nominee said he was ready to an- swer any questions he could about his conversations with most of the free worlr.'i, iop diplomats. Eisenhcnver who invited Steven- son to the White House, arranged an hour ar.ri i'.ien hold a stag lunch- an hour anu then hold a-stag ,unch- specialists estimate a retail tax come back to tell about it. The elder Piccard is the same little Swiss professor who a gener- would raise about an-1 ation an each 1 per cent of tax j tight balloon 10 miles high in man's first conquest of the stratosphere. imposed. DODGERS Gilliam popped hash fly to Robinson. Lopat was I eon in his honor. Sixteen govern- high to Martin. Reese fiied to i called out on strikes. Reese made rr.ent officials likely to be interest- Mantle. Snider sent a long fly to a brilliant back handed stop of i -'d in Stevenson's report were Mantle who made the catch" in Woodling's wicked smash to his i them Secretary of front of the auxiliary Scoreboard and threw to Hodges. One [State Dulles, Secretary of Defense some 3SO feet away. No runs, no run, one hit, no errors, none left. 'Wilson, Director Allen Dulles of hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES Cox .cloved Bau- EIGHTH INNING i the Central Intelligence Agency DODGERS Rizzuto threw out i and Foreign Operations Adminis- er's grounder inside the third base i Campanella. Hodges hit a long jtrator Harold Stassen. Two Youths Killed By Careening Car HIBBING, Minn. HV-A speeding Alerted by lights of the machine line and threw him out. Berra i single to left. Furilio hit sharply rolled out. Hodges to Roe who: to '.Martin who started a double covered first. Mantle bounced play, the second baseman to Riz- Cox to on a close i zuto to Collins. It was the first play. _ No runs, no hits, no errors, j double play of the series. No j runs, one hit, no errors, none left. i YANKEES Collins flied to Furillo. Bauer singled .sharply to ;ng came m j lcft_ gnider faded back for Ber- fly in deep center. Mantle slammed a home run into the low- none left. FOURTH INNING DODGERS fast for Robinson's fly to short left. Ha bounced out. Stevenson flew in from Chicago automobile missed a street curve and careened into a group of 11 children chatting on a Hibb i n g yesterday voicing confidence'about I corrler Wednesday night, bringing bearing down on them, some of the children screamed a warning, thus averting a possible heavier toll. Several more in the group the future of the Democratic party. I death to two youths and critical! suffered bruises, scratches and He said it is "alive and kicking 1 injuries to another. as never before." He said he is carrying a personal message from a foreign statesman to the President. He wouldn't say who sent the message, but report- ers guessed it might be Prime Minister Churchill of Great Britain. i him, to put the Yanks in front, 4-2. j Gilliam I Robinson gathered in McDougald's Ifly in left center. Two runs, two to Martin. Martin to Collins. Hodsos rapped icr lcfl flckl about ten rows f iT'r PiSt, scoring Bauers ahead of i front of Woodling in left center lif-la. runlio lined a single :_ 4 n i to right, sending Hodges to third. Cox smashed a line double over McDougald's head into the left field h-t no e none left- corner, scoring Hodges and Fu- rillo. Roe struck out. Two runs, three hits, no errors, one left. YANKEES Campanclia pounc- ed -on McDougald's chopper in front of the plate threw him Killed at the scene was Tommy LeDoux, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin LeDoux. Roger Nelson, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Nelson, died in a Hibbing hospital at a.m. today. Nelson was a member of the Hibbing High School swim- I ming team. In critical condition was Ronald NINTH INNING paid attendance was announced as Rizzuto gobbled up Cox's sharp grounder and threw him out. Dick Williams, a righthandej hit- out. Martin blooped a handle hit j ter, batted for Roe. single over Hodges' head in short I Williams dropped a single in base. Manager Stengel Reese walked on four pitches, Fallness, 12, son of Mr, and Mrs. putting the potential tying runs on I David Fallness. j Fred Odegard, acting police chief came out to said the car was traveling "at an unreasonable rate of too fast to negotiate a curve at the bottom of a hump in a railroad overpass. The car knocked down one light post and came to a stop against a second after over-run- ning the group of youngsters. consult with Lopat, Snider hit the first pitch right to Martin who ran half way to first, then tossed to Collins to retire the batter. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. damage to clothing as the machine sped 100 feet down the sidewalk. Held without charge pending a coroner's inquest was Russell Ny- lander, 19, Gheen, Minn., driver of the death car. Detained as material witnesses were Larry Nosie, Rau- sch, Minn., and Bernard Pierce, Chisholm, passengers in the mach- ine. All three are employed at Chisholm. Children also were the victims of two more Iron Range accidents Wednesday. John B. Kordish, 13, was criti- cally injured here when struck by a Hibbing public utilities truck. Gary Tomassetti, 5, was in serious condition after being run over by the car his father, Joseph, was backing out of the driveway at the family's tome in Cbisbolm. unsuccessful presidential nominee in 1952, said it was "an excellent appointment." Associate Justice Harold Burton, the only present Republican mem- ber of the court, said Warren "will make an admirable chief jus- tice and I shall consider it a privi- lege to work with him." Should the Senate reject War- ren's possibility that now seems highly hower would have to send another nomination to the Senate. Warren will be the 14th chief justice and the second to take of- fice on a recess appointment. The first so appointed was John Rut- ledge, who had served on the orig- inal court and was named chief justice by George Washington in to have the nomination later rejected by the Senate after representations that Rutledge was mentally ill. fices are connected by an open en- tranceway, with the recorder's vault off the entranceway. The treasurer has his own vault. Said Golling: "The observations of the past few weeks indicated that someone was going into (he clerk's vault and removing nickels from bags containing the parking meter col- lections. This was ascertained from a count of the nickels known to have been placed in the bags and from a count of the nickels after Mr. Pietsch was suspected of entering the vault on specific known occasions. "Last night fin money that was placed in these bags was again counted and Charles Reiter of the Criminal Apiirt-hension Bureau placed an Ir.viVi'ole powder on the bags and on the floor near the bags. this ultraviolet light. At least 10 of the nickels found in the treas- urer's vault showed this light. "The coloring of the powder al- so showed up on his hand." Pietsch, who is 67 years old, lives at 815 W. 5th St. A crew of examiners, phis Reiter and Golling, were present when the too, was Council President William P. Theurer. Theurer said that a series of con- ferences have been held among city officials relative to Use investi- gation. Meters have been in force here for about four years. Court Action Believed Motive InFourSlayings AITKIN, Minn. W Court liti- gation today was cited as a pos- sible motive for the rifle slaying of two women and a girl by a farmer who then apparently turned the weapon on himself. John T. Galarneault, A i t k j n County attorney, said he "wouldn't be surprised" if the court case in which two of the victims were in- volved was found to have been responsible for the quadruple kill- npntpllv m "Anticipating that Mr. Pietsch I Galarneault refused to discuss Warren will be the first chief W0uld enter the vauit' ar' the nature of the litigation, adding, warren will be tne nrst cmet, rangements were made to observe -Let that die with the victims justice from California. Eisenhower told a White House news conference yesterday that ever since "my good Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson, died of a heart attack Sept. 8, he had been searching for a successor. In a rare gesture, the President permitted his remarks to be quoted directly: "I certainly wanted a man whose reputation for integrity, honesty, middle of the road philosophy, experience in government, experi- ence in the law, were all such as to convince the United States that here was a man who had no ends to serve except the United States "To my mind he is a man who will make a great chief justice, and so I selected him." In Sacramento, Calif., the 62-year- old nominee announced he was ac- cepting the appointment, would re- sign as governor as of midnight Sunday and be on hand here Mon- dsy to take the oath of office. Preparing to turn over the gov- ernorship to Lt. Gov. Goodwin J. Knight, Warren said: "To be a member of this high court, and as such an interpreter and defender of the Constitution for all the people of the United States is the greatest obligation that could be assumed by any lawyer. him when the recorder and his assisiant were absent from his of- ficr ;-s was customary for them to do. Following that opportunity at around 11 o'clock I interviewed Mr. Pietsch here and asked-him to give me information regarding the procedure of collecting parking meter rroney and accounting for there's no use drsgging the fam- ilies into this." Found slain early Wednesday in the Horseshoe Lake store at Tam- arack, 25 miles northeast of Aitkin, were Mrs. Emma Barringer, 76, a widow; her daughter. Mrs. La- Vonne Supalo, 34; Mrs. Supalo's daughter, Sharon, 11, and Mauri l- Salo, 36. Officers said Salo's hands Wtem Explained i stiU clutched a large caliber rifle He explained the system in his body was found. In the course of the inter-i w c. Hudson deputy coroner, rogation he said that he never WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and and warmer tonight and Friday, Low tonight 54, high Friday 86. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 79; minimum, 46; noon, 77; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Maximum temperature 79 at p. m. Wednesday; minimum 44 at a. m. today. Noon readings- Temperature 79, sky clear, visibil- ity 15 miles, wind 12 miles per hour from southeast, barometer 30.25, falling, humidity 30 per cent, closet. said a jury which had viewed the bodies at the scene would be con- vened today or Friday to find a verdict. Meanwhile, he said on basis of the evidence he was assuming it was a triple murder and a suicide. Thorman Vian of Tamarack dis- covered the bodies when he stopped by the store to pick up the women to drive them to an Aitkin dentist's office. Mrs. Barringer, shot in the back, was found in living quartsrs back of the store. A trail of blood halfway down- stairs indicated Sharon had mads a futile effort to flee. Her body, shot through the head, was found at the bottom of the steps. Mrs. Supalo, also shot in the bead, was found in an upstairs closet where she apparently had tried to hide. Salo, the rifle in his hands, was found in the room adjacent to the   

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