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Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: October 2, 1953 - Page 1

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   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1953, Winona, Minnesota                              nnm Third Gam No Scores in 1st 4 Innings At Ebbets Field Campanella Catching Despite Painful Injury to Hand Today's Lineups Ih rr Upvsf Snider JloilCfS rf 111 Manllr Woodiine ftizziiln Ruchi lurillo Iliitiinso: Warm Tonight, Showers and Cooler Saturday VOLUME 53, NO. 192 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1953 EIGHTEEN PAGES Pietsch Today's World Series Game 1 2 3 5 6 89 10 11 12 R H N. York Brooklyn BROOKLYN Campanella disregarded a painful hand injury and insisted on remaining in the Brooklyn lineup today as the Dod- gers returned to Ebbets Field, fighting to come back after drop- ping the first two World Series games to the New York Yankees at Yankee Stadium. A capacity crowd of some was on hand with the thermometer in the mid-70's. Campanella, hit on the right hand by Allie Reynolds in the open- j er. took whirlpool treatments after Thursday's game, soaked the hand and slept with a heating pad on it. Manager Chuck Dressen madej a change in his balling order dur- ing hitting practice, using the same nine men but scrambling the order. Forced to come back with Carl Erskine, his righthanded ace only one day after he was yanked fol- lowing a four-run first inning in the opener, Dressen said he plan- ned to pitch Bill Loe.s 23- year-old righthander, in Saturday's fourth game. Manager Casev Stengel of the Yankees said he would revert _ to the opening day order, restoring Gil McDougald, only hitless reg- ular in the series, to the leadoff spot. The play-by-play follows: FIRST INNING went outj on strikes. Collins also struck out., Bauer slapped a 3-2 pitch to Reese j who threw him out. No runs, no: hits, no errors, none left. was credited with a single when his tricky one bouncer glanced off Martin's chest. Billy recovered the ball but his throw to Collins was too late. With Reese at bat, Gilliam attempted to steel second, but was cut down on a fine peg from Berra to Rizzuto. The pitch was a third straight call- ed ball. Reese then looked at three '-----i heads in amazement. straight strikes. Smder's hot shot) I _ glanced off Raschi's glove to Riz-itoward the mound and went out! Former Mayor Theodore Roose- 2uto who threw to Collins for the Erskine to Gilliam who covered I velt Beahm Sr., 56, was just putout. No runs, one hit, no errors, first 5 Aboard B25 Die in Crash European Army Plan Beginning !o Show Action State Department Taking a More Optimistic View MANCHESTER, Ga. (tfl Five of six men aboard an Air Force B25 were killed when the bomber crashed in fog and misty rain atop Pine Mountain near here Thurs- day night. The survivor, a sailor who was hitchhiking a ride on the plane, was injured but his injuries were [defenses against Russia, is report- reported to be not serious, dead were crew members. The plane was returning to its home base at Andrews Air Force By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON ufi The long- stalled European army, projected as the military heart of Western The cd by high officials here to be moving off dead center at last. During the summer, State De- "jusV'across the Poto- 1 partment opinion took a gloomy mac 'River from Washington. It] line, but now it is strongly opti- I had left Eglin Air Force Base, Fla. mjstjc about chances for saving I at p.m. The Injured Hand ol Dodger backstop Roy Campanella gets a close once-over from Manager Chuck Dressen before the start of today's third World Series game. Roy, hampered in his hitting since the hand was hit by a pitch in the first game, started today as the Yankees and Dodgers moved to Ebbets Field. (AP Wire- photo to The Republican-Herald) Bank Vault Robbed Of by Pair NEW -MARKET, Va. A self-styled ex-sheriff and a former mayor of this Shenandoah Valley town faced charges today they cleaned out the vault of a bank where they were officers and fled across the Canadian border with One of the men returned later. The money has not been recovered. News of FBI charges against the hitherto respected pair swept through town with teletype speed and caused folks to scratch their the plan to add the strength of an until next of kin armed Western Germany to the I strength of the West. United States policy has been built on the assumption that Ger- man forces are an essential part of an effective defense of Western Europe. The proposal took treaty form in May 1952, calling for a European i Defense Community (EDO which The names of the victims were being withheld were notified. Negotiation With I NEW YORK Secre- tary of State Dean Acheson says I negotiation with the Soviet Union is both possible and desirable "and none left. SECOND INNING YANKEES-The fourth ball- to Berra bounced in front of the plate and rolled past Campanella to the backstop, enabling Berra to reach first. When Campanella was slow- in retrieving the ball, Berra con- tinued to second sliding in ahead of the catcher's throw. Erskine was charged with a wild pitch. Mantle at McDougald got a single on a 5 vicious smash to Cox who knocked I the ball down but couldn't make) a play. The hit scored Martin with the first run of the game and sent Rizzuto to third. It was McDoug-1 about one of the nicest guys you ever a local police officer said. Beahm had been with the about 20 years 5 posts of vice c- j. Simpson, 5a, a bank di- alers first hit in 11 official times I rector, was a comparative new- comer "bat he seemed real pleas- in the series at ba. an the seres. l officers said Collins was called out on strikes sl ln came hcre 2V., years ago, after, smashing a long foul over fashionable estate and the right field screen. It was strike h former would put French, German and j other troops into a common army. France provided this formula for getting German strength while guarding against revival of Ger- man militarism. The treaty was supposed to be ratified, Secretary of State Di'Hes once said, by the fall of 1952. Ac- tually, although West German rati- only produc- jfication was substantially complet- ive." led some time ago, successive Acheson, in his first major French administrations have run speech since leaving office in Jan- I into big obstacles in the form of uary, says the main principle that must be followed in any negotia- tion with the Soviets is that: internal political opposition to re- arming Germans. That has been mainly responsi- Never more than at present is ble for stalling the whole under- the preservation of the (Western) taking, coalition so essential. To sustain SeY.eral thm gs are advanced as 11JU.UU Ov C-3JCiit-itli. .1. u _, and to strengthen it must be justification for -what are regarded Hearing Oct. 20 On 2nd Degree Grand Larceny Council Will Conduct Misconduct in Office Complaint This Is A View of a portion of the city treasurer's office on the third floor of City Hall, taken from the corridor outside. In the background at the right is the door which enters into the passageway to the recorder's office. Off that short passageway is the recorder's vault. To the left off this a few the treasurer's vault. Fourth street buildings are seen through the window. 2 State igence the foundation of our foreign pol- as greatly brightened prospects: By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Criminal negligence complaints were drawn against two Minnesota drivers today after coroner's juries blamed them for traffic accidents that cost three lives. At Hibbing, John NaughliB, assistant St. Louis County attorney, icy." Acheson adds that point around which "The central j all else re- j 1. The Sept. 6 election victory said Russell Nyiander 19 Ghcen, Minn., would be charged. Nylander lhe pbwed into a group of 11 youths on volves is the health and strength of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer in out as a 's pol- i Pa. and cohesivcness of the coalition. The former Democratic Cabinet member spoke last night at a Wal- dorf-Astoria Hotel dinner given in his honor by the Woodrow Wilson Foundation. Receives Award was caught looking at a third i out number 8 for Erskine. rvuintv P strike. Hodges sprinted to his right! bounced Gilliam to Hodges. m boraerset unin.y, r to back hand Woodling's hopper Oi.e run, three hits, no errors, two! Both Beahm and Simpson were j He received the Woodrow Wilson and flipped underhand to Erskine j left. I charged with bank embezzlement, j Award for Distinguished Service, who beat the batter to the bag in j DODGERS Furillo sent a long I Accused of aiding the two men to j wnjch is presented by the Founda- a close play as Berra advanced to i ijner to Mantle in dead center i flee to Canada is Simpson's ne-! tion at irregular intervals for Robinson slashed a double off the i Phew. Charles R, Simpson, 30, j "meritorious service to the cause ibed by town officials as a Of liberal thought, public welfare third. Martin walked on pitches. Rizzuto was called out on rjgnt screen. It missed being described by town strikes, looking at a sharp break-j a home run fay about six {ecti Rob. "nice lad." The FE ing curve on the outside corner. I ;nsnn net Sec0nd base, feured the other tw ing curve No runs, no hits, no errors, two left. DODGERS Hodges grounded a sizzling single past McDougald into left field. Campanella went down swinging. Furillo rolled into i inson dancing off second base, caused Raschi to commit a balk and was awarded third base. Cox surprised the Yankees with a squeeze bunt past Raschi, Robin- son easily beating Martin's throw plate. It w-as a sacrifice a double play, Rizzuto to Martin and fielder's 'choice. Erskine drop- no I ped a single into short left, Cox stopping at second. Tom Gorman, I a righthander, started warming up to Collins. No runs, one hit, errors, none left. THIRD INNIXG became Ers- kine's fifth strike-out victim. Me- FBI said he chauf- j and peace through justice." The foundation, established through public subscription in 1922 two to Canada. The FBI said Beahm flew back- to perpetuate President Wilson's ideas of world organization and in- Monday and complained he'd been forced at gunpoint to open the vault j ideas __ Saturday and give the money to j ternational cooperation, gave Ach- an unknown nian and the elder eson a plaque. The citation praised Simpson, who then kidnaped him his foreign policy, and took him to Canada. j Adlai E. Stevenson spoke at the But the FBI said Beahm was i dinner in praise of Acheson's work unable to substantiate his story in the State Department. The 1952 and, on further questioning, admit- I Democratic presidential candidate Dougald sent a high fly to Robin-1 son who had to race in to short j the first pitch on two bounces to left center for the catch. Collins Martin who threw him out. One missed a fast bail in the Yankee bullpen. Gillkm j te'd Simpson followed a pre- i said that on his recent trip to Eu- conccived plan to dean out the rope and Asia he saw at first hand fouled out to McDougald near the third base field boxes. Reese hit for the third run, two hits, no errors, two left strike. No runs, no hits, no errors, SIXTH INNING none left. 1 raced into! Berra slashed a right center for Robinson's high ground single into right field. Man- tie suffered his third straight I strikeout. Woodling became Er- skine's tenth strikeout victim. fly. Cox bounced out. McDougald to' Collins. Erskine bunted down the third base line but McDougald came in fast and got his man with Martin flied to Furillo. No runs, a fine throw ti Collins. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left, no hits no errors, none left. FOURTH INNING j fielded Bau-j er's sharp grounder cleanly and! threw him oul. Erskine's second' pitch hit Berra on the right fore- arm. Mantle struck out for the sec- ond time, missing a ball. Woodling raised a high pop to Reese behind second. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left Ike Asks Civil Defense Leaders To Stay on Jobs WASHINGTON Defense leaders, sharply split Over how to gobbled up. go about their task, were exhorted Gilliam's grounder and threw him i by President Eisenhower Thursday: out. Reese popped to McDougald. "X0 matter what things look like Snider walked on four pitches. Hod-, at the moment, please keep going." ges walked on a full count. Martin j The presidenfs appeal came grabbed Campanella s sharp whcn cjvil Dcfense directors grounder and Hipped to Rizzuto I left theh. annual conference to pay forcing Hodges at second. Tso runs.: a whito no hits, no errors, two left. FIFTH INNING At the conference. Democratic YANKEES-Martin pot the Van- .Mayor-Joseph S. ClarkJi-of Pml- kees' first hit on a sizzling ground- j addphia it is up to the Presi- er between third and short. Reese dent lo rouse America from its Civil stopped the ball but couldn't come j Defense apathy up in time to make a throw. j Bizzuto, on a run bank's funds and take off. the results of Acheson's actions. slashed a single off Gilliam's Martin stopping at Gil- He called on the federal government to assume most i of the financial load. j But Arthur S. Flemming, director I also for a moderate German lead- ership as opposed to extremists of right and left. This probably was reassuring to some elements in France and certainly discounted the argument that West Germany x Wednesday night. Two cooperation birt k the victims died and a third still is m critical condition. Anselmo, Hibbing village been truck _ IJtiJIIUib OCUJL, J.J. WUt 110 attorney, told the coroner s jury, authori{ to take the group Thursday he had observed the Ny-jct paui lander machine being driver, in a h reckless manner was tending toward a militarist I swept onto the younf revival I rnissing a curve. 2. The Adenauer victory also I A second witness, i. llti .TlLiCllaLlCl vn-njiv i JrtO demonstrated a vigor in West Ger- Anton Hoouchar said skid niarKs man national life which meant to after 1 turned on a steep road on the St. i day afternoon, examiners from Western European leaders that de- Olaf College campus, pinning six I Golling's department tabulated all By ADOLPH BREMER Republican-Herald City Editor A white-haired 21-year veteran of service to the city today is fac- ng two charges. City Treasurer Otto P. Pietsch is confronted with: A charge of second de- gree grand larceny in munici- pal court. A charge of "misconduct in office" before the City Council. On the second degree grand lar- ceny charge, Pietsch will get a preliminary hearing before Munic- ipal Judge E. D, Libera at 9 a.m. Oct. 20. The hearing on the "misconduct in office" charge will be held by the City Council at p.m. Tues- day at City Hall. Other developments in the case that has startled the city: 1. Sheriff George Fort said that in his search of Pietsch's person he had found an envelope marked "personal Otto P. Pietsch" and that it contained about Two checlis and a number of othcs checks, plus about in bills, in- cluding three bills. Fort said that when Pietsch posted the bond for his release about 7 p.m. Thursday, he kept the money but returned the checks to Pietsch aft- er recording them. Fort said it appeared to him that the checks were not city of Winona checks, and quoted Pietsch as saying that the entire contents of the envelope are legally in his custody either personal or organizational prop- are not city of Winona funds. Observed by Deputy Fort said that Deputy Sheriff McElmury observed Pietsch taking the envelope from a cubby- hole in the treasurer's office as they wsre about to leave for the county jail. 2. The City Council at the spe- iven permission to use the ciaj meeting at o'clock Thurs- in the parade for Jesse ida? afternoon when the "miscon- ay Sept. 19. But he hadjducy. hearing was set also ask- ed State Public Examiner Richard A. Gollisg to bring the cash audit of fee city's funds up to date from April 1. The annual routine audit by the state this summer brought the cash audit tip to April 1, the end of the city's fiscal year. so fast." The vehicle over- Before leaving the city late Thurs- members of a driun I and bugle corps for a ride on it Five of the other girl passengers at the inquest "they were because the truck was velopments with respect to Ger-1 leaving the many could not be delayed indef- j overpass initely. It demonstrated, too, that Urban J. Stciraann, Rice Bounty prolonged French stalling on a Ger-1 attorney, said he was readying a man solution might give a complaint agamst Walter pean minded West Germany Hughes Jr driver of nnmTniTnitv 1 rlc-rcVim I tTUCk that OVCl'tUmed 3 ISC of the U.S. Office of Defense Mo- second. liam moving toward second was! bilization, said the federal govern- able to knock down the ball but ment.'s role is one of leadership couldn't pick it up in time to make and example. He said the "heavy a play. work" must be done at the local Raschi laid down a sacrifice bunt I level. Four Screaming Chinese soldiers raised clenched fists and demonstrated as an Indian soldier, lower left, drove them to the exchange point at Panmunjom, Korea. They were among the 65 Chinese POWs who changed their minds and decided on repatri- ation. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) claim on community leadership. 3. Russia's drum beating for German unification, and declara- tions in favor of unity by the West- ern Powers, caused some French leaders to consider the serious pos- sibility that in the long run they might get a unified, independent Germany rearming without im- portant restraints from either East or West. To these French ele- ments, a divided Germany tied to the West politically and militarily appeared preferable. This is said to have entered influentially into French Socialist thinking. In the past, 'Socialists have formed the spearhead of French opposition to JEDC. I 4. Russia's apparent decision to I pass up the Western proposal for j a Big Four meeting on Germany I at Lugano, Switzerland, on Oct. presumably means Russian fail- j tire to exploit at this time France's fearful and divided attitude on the German problem. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Partly cloudy and warm tonight. Scatter- ed local showers and cloudy Satur- day, turning cooler late Saturday afternoon or evening. Low tonight 64, high Saturday 84: LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 87; minimum, 46; noon, 87; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER j (No. Central Observations) I Maximum temperature 84 at noon today. Low 65 at a. m. Noon layer of clouds at feet with the visibility 15 miles. The wind is from the south- east at 10 miles per hour. The bar- ometer is falling slowly at 30.02 and the humidity is 44 per cent. Floyd Wells, Pau Northfield railroad College campus, pinning six j Golling's department tabulated all of the girls underneath. Four are funds in the treasurer's office and still hospitalized at Northfield, two j sealed the vault. The cash audit in serious condition. j will begin Monday. Hughes 31, waived immunity to I 3. City Recorder Roy G. Wild- take the witness stand himself. He! grube, who acted as treasurer last said the truck was traveling about j June after Pietsch suffered a heart 25 miles per hour when the mishap (Continued on Page 15, Column 4.) fire Northfield injuring Delores fire chief, told jurors that Hughes had came. Hughes is in the hardware and bottle gas business with his father in Northfield. TWO CHARGES Richard A. Golling, state public examiner, left, and Charles Reiter of the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension, are looking at a com- partment identical to the one in the office of City Treasurer Otto P. Pietsch is which Golling says he found marked nickels This picture was taken in the vault of City Recorder Roy G. Wild- grube. Golling said that Keite.- had placed an invisible paste, which glows under ultraviolet light, on the coins in Wildgrube's vault. The ex- aminer said that the bag found in the compart- ment contained several more dollars than the reported shortage in the parking meter fund bags. The treasurer's vault was sealed by the examiner Thursday afternoon. (Republican-Herald photos)   

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