Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - October 1, 1959, Long Beach, California
Earlyjrilt Kluiztwiki Blasts Runs to Send AL Into Leac CHICAGO w> KIU szewski, a National Leagu castc-ff. smashed two horn runs and tied a series recor with five runs-batted-in toda in leading the Chicago Whit Sox to an 11-0 rout of th Los Angeles Dodgers in th first world series game. Early Wynn, Chicago's 39 year-old righthander, held th Dodgers helpless on six hit until he went but with.a sor elbow in the eighth inning.: The Dodgers' defense col lapsed in a wild third innin in which the White So pushed across seven runs o sjx hits and .three Los An jeles of the run were unearned. KLUSZEWSKI'S firs home run came in the thin a blow which barely ciearec .the 10-foot fence in righ field and which scored Jim Landis ahead of. him. Landi also was on base in th fourth when Big Klu, a for mer football player, hit pitch into the upper deck jus inside the right field foul line These two blasts plus a single in the first inning scoring Nellie Fox, gave th White Sox first baseman five RBIs. This equalled th< World Series record for one game set by Tony Lazzer and Bill Dickey of the New York Yankees in 1936. The game, follows: play by play Moon1 .around wl" Ntal irrltfo, .tnrtw SaSf, WPllo- Noai" iftVt .MSnd. Snlda walktd. Larktr llnid to Rivera In.dn rltm.ctfltir. Ho ami, hlf, no tmn loirldo ftmi to Will mil lined a ilnolt ow racln. to. third; Kluiiew two lift. WHITC wtlltid. Lanol StCOnd bait, FOX racinv 10 iniru. ski ilnolto Mil Into right field scorlnf Fox wltti tin timfi lint run a Lindli to Chuck Churn, I rltnt-MMcr, bwin wirmlni up tor thi Doifitri. Lirkir to flu emit (Itltftwtt, rttt iwav, for flni runnlni citch of Lollar'i long drive, LlMli scirlnt ettir the catch, Kluiiewikl Iwld tint.. Goodman (irit Pilch to Snldtr In lell center Trra runii Iwe eiw lilt. SECOND INNINt) DODOf tiled ttm to Smith In lilt. Roiebore popped n Aoarlclo Wills Jtruck out. No runi, hits, no errors, nont lelt WMITI JOX-Smllh WM cillKl out on slrlkn. mveri fouled to Hodoei. Wvnn tipned weiklv bKk to the box and out, Crile to Ne hill, no none lilt THIRD BODOtRJ-Cr.lo Jlruck out. Ollllem pooped to Fox. Neil iml long fpu Into the left field itandt, birelv mlsilng a home run, then iroundcd out, APlrklo to Klustewikl. No runs, no hits, no errors, none ltd WHIJl SOX-ApirlcIo lined to Lirker Fox doubled Into the runt field cornir Lindls lined single over Niil'i heed scoring Fox. Clem LeMne itarttd warm Ing up In the Oodter bullpen. Kluiiewlk hit a home run lute the right Held stindi. Chum went to the mound lor the Dodgerv Snider collleed with Moor and dropped Lollir'i MM! fly !n lelt center lor two-bete error. Goodman smashed e ground single pest Hodges Into rioht, scoring Loiter. Smith doubled olf the'wall In left center end Goodmen scored en Snlder's wild throw past sec- ond. Smith reechlng third on the error. It was no run battetf In. ftlvere bounced to Will, who threw Into the dirt trying to nab Smith it the plete. Smith scor- ing and Rlvere reaching, second en the error. Wvnn doubled deep to the tell center Held scoring Riven me It M White Sox. Churn touM (Continued Page A-7, Col. 1) U. S. to Pay Top Interest on Big Loan WASHINGTON W) The Treasury said today it will borrow four billion dollars in riew .cash this of it at the highest interest ip 30 years. Tuesday, thr. depart- ment will offer two billion dollars of 10-month notes which will pay 5 per cent interest. This is the highest rate on a Treasury security since 1929. On Oct. 14, the Treasury will auction off two billion dollar; of 245-day bills. The investors will bid for these a't less than face value and the discount will represent the effective yield, or interest rate. The 4-year, 10-month notes will be sold at face value and will be dated Oct. 15 to ma- ture Aug. 15, 1964. The bills will be dated Oct. FRIENDLY MEETING Team managers had a greeting and handclasp to- day before the start of World Series opener in Chi- cago. Left, Walt Alston of Los Angeles Dodgers; right, Al Chicago White photo.) Mile-Long Line of Seeks Series Tickets LOS ANGELES than persons, orming a line a mile long around the Coliseum, start- ed buying tickets today for Los Angeles' first World Series. Hundreds had waited since Wednesday, swathed n blankets and equipped with reading material and Box Score CHICAGO offlcia Sox score of the first game of he ItSS World Series: LOS ANGELES (NL) AB R H RBI PO A jirker.rf odges.lb -Esfegian 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 2 0.0 G 4 010 0 5 0 Totals .34-0 8 024 9 CHICAGO (AL) AB R H KBI PO A pariclo, is. lui'iki.lb mlth.lf 3b 2 2 4 4 3 1 0001 Totals ....3611 11 927 9 out for Labine 5th. out for Koufax 7th. out for Wills in th. M Angeles 0 hicago (A) E-Snlder 2, Neal. DP-Apari- o, Fox and Kluszewski. OB-Los Angeles (N) 8, Chi- igo (A) 3. 2b-Fox, .Smith 2, Wynn. R-Kluszewski 2. SB-Neat. F-Lollar. Wynn (w) 7 0 0 iley .........2200 ralg (I) 5 5 %S 2 oufax 2000 2 batters in 4th. 1 batter in 8th. BB-Wynn 1 Craig SO-Wynn 8 (Wills, raig, Roseboro, Esscgian, llllam, Staley 1 Craig 1 jbine (EspoaitoX Koufuc 1 Kllppsteln 2 (Rivera, U-Summers (A) plate, (N) first base, Hurley A) second base, Secory (N) ird base, Rice (A) left field, 21 and will mature next June pbton (N) right field. chairs. First in line was Mrs. Wil- ma Staudinger, a bakery cook from Glendale. She took her stand at the Dodger ticket window at 10 p.m. Tuesday after an erroneous report that ticket sales would start Wednesday. She held her place except for seven hours when she was relieved by a ytand-in so she could go to work. She wanted the tickets, she said, for her 9-year-old son, Dei, Little Leaguer who played with Glendale's championship 'Braves.' Police estimated the crowd at at 1 a.m. With day- ight came a great rush of would-be series spectators. TWO DOZEN policemen were on hand but the crowd was reported orderly. Scalpers, no longer held in check by a municipal ordi- nance declared invalid by the courts, were offering six box seat tickets for The No. 2 man in the cheerful queue was Troy Weaver of Burbank, who ex- plained his punctuality: "It's he first World Series we've ever had here, and it may be i long time before we have nother." Still available were about tickets to each game to ie sold in strips of three. A Dodger spokesman said t looks like the Coliseum will be sold out for, ie Dodgers-White Sox games o be played in Los Angeles, jeginning Sunday. Finett Bvtning LONG BEACH 12; CALIF., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1959 rf PAGES PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HE 5-1 Vol.- 207 CLASSIFIED HUB 2-5958 HOME EDITION (Six Editions Daily) Dock Union ignores U. S., Strikes East Rails Embargo Shipments to Ports Involved In Tie-up NEW YORK Long- hpremen. thrust aside govern- ment pleas today and staged what union officials termed a uli-scale walkout at docks on he East and Gulf Coasts. Scores of dry cargo vessels ivere quickly tied up in port y the surprise action. The ssn. of American Railroads, cting at the behest of.the nterstate Commerce Comniis- ion, immediately ordered a alt of most rail freight ship- lents to the two coasts. The independent Interna- onal Longshoremen's Assn. aid all its union mem- ers had struck in a contract ispute. In the past such trikes have had serious ef- ects on business and indus- However, in the first few lours of the strike the situa- ion was spotty. Cargo hand- ers were reported still on the ob in the Carolinas, Georgia nd Florida as contract nego- iations with employers con- inued in those areas. 'r tf THE MAJOR ports of New York, Boston, Baltimore and ome other New England reas were all but at a stand- till. Estimates of the number f ships affected in New York anged from 157 to 190. New England listed them in doz- ns. Baltimore had about ozen with cargoes, plus 16 lore in shipyards. Phila elphia counted 18. The Gulf Coast reportec cattered tieups. The sudden walkout came with the nation's economy al ready beginning to feel the pinch of the long steel strike With this in mind, the gov- ernment had sought to stave it off but disgruntled union members shouldered aside last-minute arrangements to keep work going. A federal mediator quickly called for further negotiations here today on a contract to replace a pact expiring at midnight. But employer repre- sentatives said they probably would not attend. THEY TERMED the walk- out illegal. They also said it (Continued Page A-7, Col. 4) Twister Hits Like Bomb, Kills 11 STATE TROOPERS search ruins of two farm houses near Ivy, Va., where 11 persons were killed by a tor- nado Wednesday. The troopers were attempting to learn if other bodies were in the (Another story on Page A-2) WHERE TO FIND IT The Big Two of Commu- and. Mao given a noisy greeting n Peiping today by elebrating Red China's 10th irthday. Story on Page A-3. Beach B-l. Hal B-9. B-9. C-7 to 12. same B-IO, II. A-9. Death B-2. B-8. B-3. Shipping A-24. C-I to 6. A-24. Diane Goes to College Class in Bed SEATTLE For Diane Ewing, her first classroom at- tendance since the eighth grade was a triumph. The 19-year-old, pony-tailed blonde was rolled into a Uni- versity of Washington English class Wednesday in a bed mounted on wheels. She has been paralyzed from the neck down by a spinal growth since childhood. Class notes? Taken with a pencil in her teeth. Typewrit- ing? With a stick held the same way. She turns book pages with her tongue. TV, A-28. Vital A-10. B-9. B-4, 5. Your A-2. Her mother, Mrs. Clyde Ewing Jr., Seattle, and volun- teers wijl wheel her to her two classes. She has a special scholarship, based, on a straight-A average in her high school work. Her heart is set on a degree in psychology. And then? "I hope eventually to earn my doctorate." Simplified Tax Form Introduced WASHINGTON (XP) The Internal Revenue Service to- day introduced a new income tax from designed to make easier, if no less costly, for 17 million Ameri- cans. This is the first all-new tax return in five years. Called Form 1040W, it can be used by anyone whose in- come consists of wages and Ot amount -'-plus not more than of dividends and interest. i PLANS FOR the new re turn were announced several lant the roof blew off tlle weeks ago but its format was Raymond C Bruce, CHARLOTTESVI L L E, Va tornado born of a dy- ing hurricane dropped like i bomb on the sleepy little com munily of Ivy near here Wednesday. Eleven person; died, nine of them members of the same familly. The savage twister swoopec down out of torrential rnin produced by tropical storm Gracic about p.m., two hours after a relatively minor tornado had struck not far away. Twelve of the 14 members of (he families of Ervin Mor- ris ST., about 48, and his son, Ervin Morris Jr., 21, were at home in the duplex they shared. Nine perished almost instantly, their bddies thrown with explosive force upon a wooded hillside. The remain- ing three were injured. A HUNDRED YARDS dis- kept secret until today. Form 1040W has just two pages and asks fewer ques- tions than the Form 1040, which 58, as he and his wife Lilly, (Continued Page A-7. Col. 2) standard tax return. According to Revenue Serv- ice calculations, it should sim- plify income reporting for 17 million taxpayers. Copies of the new form will be mailed to these 17 million soon after Christmas. There are.no significant changes in other tax forms. THE NEW FORM has space for itemizing deductions. Tax- payers also can use it to claim head of household or surviv- ng spouse status, exclusion of sick pay, exclusion and credit for dividends, and credit for estimated tax pay- ment. The only types of income that can be reported, apart rrom wages and salary, are nterest and dividends. If you lave any other type of income you must file the regular Form 1040. Several truck drivers re- ported they almost were hit. The road was closed for a short time after the temblor struck. Residents said the shock was strong enough to crack ceilings and knock dishes from shelves. No severe dam- age was reported. IKE IN JOVIAL MOOD President Samples Palm Springs Golf By MARVIN ARROWSMITH PALM SPRINGS Eisenhower, in a jovial mood, started filling the doctor's prescription for his cold today with a round of golf under the warm desert sun. The President, who flew' ere from Washington Wednesday, arrived at the championship El Dora course shortly before 9 a.m. ivith three companions. The skies had been slightly overcast, but the sun came Pathologists Will Aid in Irvine Case out warm and bright as Ei- senhower strode to a practice area. t THE WEATHER was a big improvement over yester- day's. The President arrived then in a swirling sandstorm and the sun was blanked out. At the goli course Eisen- SANTA patho- Robert Hunting- ton of the Kern County Gen- eral Hospital, and Dr. Jessq Carr of the San FranciscS General been requested to officiate at the exhumation and post-mortem examination of lower was presented with a Orange County new cream-colored electric f rf ;olf cart with a fringed white BIOCKS HighWOy canopy. Equipped with such LOMPOC brief, jolt- things as a radio, cigarette ing earthquake sent boulders jghter and chrome bumpers, cascading across the Coast the cart retails for a Hwy. near here Wednesday manufacturer's representative night. told newsmen. Eisenhower teamed up foi today's round with Freeman rosden, the Amos half of the old Amos 'n Andy radio team. They were matched against Eisenhower's host during this stay, old friend George E. Allen, and William E. Rob (Continued Page A-7, Col. 3) Blaze Kills Three in Oklahoma City OKLAHOMA CITY An early-morning fire de- stroyed an abandoned bakery shop and upstairs apartment n downtown Oklahoma City oday, and three persons died n the flames. Two of the victims were entatively identified as Verna -ampbell and H. 0. Morrison. 5uth were believed to have been about 70. The third was an unidentified man. Hurricane Hannah Veers From Coast MIAMI (ffl Hurricane Hannah began to move on a northerly curve away from the U.S. mainland today and weathermen expected it to miss the coast entirely. "Hurricane Hannah pre sents no further threat to the south Atlantic coast and pres- ent indications are that the center will remain off the north Atlantic coast as it con- tinues its broad said chief storm forecaster Gordon Dunn at Miami. 'This still remains a severe Dunn added, "and Gracie, dying by the hour, headed northeastward to its grave. Gracie, which first struck the U. S. mainland in South Carolina Tuesday, moved into southwestern Pennsyl- vania between Uniontown and Morgantown, W. Va., late Wednesday night. It swept eastward over Pennsylvania, dumping up to 3 inches of rain in some isolated spots. Gracie will be encounter-; ing rougher terrain in its; path of the storm to exercice caution. Meanwhile, tropical storm the body of land baron Dist. Atty. Kenneth Wil- liams said today the two pathologists, who have not as yet confirmed their availabil- ity for the controversial ex- amination, must be on hand when the multimillionaire's body is exhumed possibly next week. WILLIAMS, WHO earlier had said he would exhume the body "only if investigation warranted said he would ask Superior Court Tuesday for the exhumation order. "It will be a lengthy and involved Wil- liams said. "And, as yet I don't know whether Melrose Abbey (where Irvine is buried) has facilities for the examination, or whether we will have to transport the body to a' mortuary." According to the district attorney, highly technical equipment including spectra- gams and high-powered mis- croscopes will be needed for the examination, as well as a member of the immediate a representative from the family. he urged aH shipping in the movement northeastward. Rought terrain causes fric- tion and slows down hurri- canes and their remnants. Hurricanes thrive on water. Weather Variable clouds to- night and Friday. Chance of scattered showers to- night and Friday. Little change in temperature, Maximum temperature by noon today: 72.