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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 9, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Fair Tonight And Tuesday; Warmer Tuesday Good Schools Are YOUR Responsibility VOLUME 53, NO. 224 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 1953 SIXTEEN PAGES Indiana Baby Found Safe of Missing Greenlease Ransom Found in Michigan PETOSKEY, Mich, tfi Police Chief Philo Wakeford of Petoskey said today FBI agents have found in Petoskey a S20 bill from the missing in Greenlease ransom money. He also said he understood the FBI had found in Detroit a bill from the missing money. There was no immediate com- ment from the FBI, but its agents were reported swarming through northern Michigan after the re- ceipt of a bill, identified as part of the ransom, by a boarding house operator. All the ransom money was in and bills. It was paid by Robert C. Greenlease, mil- lionaire Kansas City, Mo., auto- mobile dealer, Oct. 4. He hoped it would return his kidnaped son, Bobby. But the boy already was dead. The ransom was paid to Carl Austin Hall and Mrs. Bon- nie Brown Heady. They have pleaded guilty to kidnaping and lolling Bobby and are awaiting trial Nov. 16 in Kansas City. Police who arrested them in St. Louis Oct. 8 recovered about half of the ransom from Hall. But he and Mrs. Heady said they did not know where the rest of the money was. Hall said at one time he thought he lost it on a drunken spree in St. Louis. Later he was quoted that he believed Mrs. Heady lost it while she was drunk. Mrs. Henry J. Krauser, who was unavailable today, was reported to have identified the bill from a list of serial numbers distributed by the FBI to operators of hotels, motels, rooming houses and mer- chants. .The Detroit Times and the De- troit News said Hrs. Krauser, a rooming house operator, got the money from a rural mail truck driver in Manton, Mich., who had received it without knowing its background. Manton is 75 miles from Petoskey. One report was that the missing money came into Michigan through Chicago's underworld and was sold by professional discount. fences at a President Nathan M. Pusey of Harvard University held a press conference today at Harvard in Cambridge, Mass. Pusey in reply to Sen. McCarthy's charges against the university, said, "Harvard is unalterably opposed to Communism. It is dedicated to free in- quiry by free men." (UP Telephoto) 20 in Traffic, Hunting Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Death struck down 12 persons in Minnesota over the weekend and eight died in Wisconsin accidents. Two duck hunters died, a Minneapolis boy was killed by a ri- cocheting bullet while hunting squirrels, a mother and her four children perished in their home, and four more traffic deaths were TODAY recorded. Air and ground searches turned tip bodies of the two hunt- ________. missing since Friday. That of Ole Christiansen, 61, St. Paul, was found by his overturned boat in frozen Upper Rice Lake, near Bagley, Sunday. Christian- son's face was above the frozen surface and an arm was wrapped around the boat's prow. Sheriff 'Melvin P. Brustad said i Christiansen apparently collapsed j I in trying to right his small boat after it upset in high winds. i The body of Robert Fish, 25, Crystal, was found slumped river Pro Baseball Only a Sport WASHINGTON Supreme Court today ruled professional baseball is still only a sport and hence is not subject to federal anti- trust laws. The court's decision was given on three appeals attacking the much-discussed player "reserve keystone of organized baseball. The appeals had asked the court to overturn a 1922 unanimous de- cision delivered by Justice Holmes that baseball is a sport, not a busi- ness. The decision was announced in a per curiam opinion that is, one not signed by any member of the court. It said the tribunal was uphold- ing the Holmes' decision of 1922 "so far as that decision determines that Congress had no intention of including the business of baseball within the scope of the federal an- ti-trust laws." Treasury Faces f f r i Deficit in 54, Humphrey Says Cut in Spending, Tax Raises Indicated if Budget Is to Be Met DETROIT of the Treasury Humphrey said today the government faces a possible defi- cit of eight to nine billion dollars next year unless spending can be cut or taxes raised. And, he said, "only relatively small reductions" in government spending can be made quickly. This appeared to point, in Hum- phrey's view, to a solution com- bining (A) some tax increased, (B) some red ink spending, and (C) some reductions in spending. Humphrey, in remarks prepared for the Detroit Economic Club, did not say what possible tax increases the Treasury might have in mind, Word reached this island that King but more revenue from excise or Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia, the taxes seemed indicated. ISA SAUD Saudi Arabian King, World's Richest, Dead BAHREIN, Persian Gulf W) world's richest and most powerful absolute monarch, died today. The crippled, one-eyed king was stricken with angina pectoris on Oct. 9, but on Oct. 27 a message reached the outside world that he had passed the crisis. The king, 6 feet 4, a giant of a man in his prime, had been crip- pled in recent years by arthritis. He would have been 73 this month or next. His exact birth date was not recorded. Ibn Baud's skill and daring as a desert warrior carved out for him his kingdom of Saudi Arabia, with six million subjects. American cap- ital which tapped his country's vast oil resources gave him an income of more than 200 million dollars a year. How to Meet Deficit Humphrey said the "dilemma" of how to meet the deficit next year is "our most urgent problem at this time." It is a dilemma that must be solved shortly, since budget estimates for fiscal 1955 Pictured Is Norma Jean Doughty, 17, shown with Deputy U. S. Marshal W. A. White in Hugo, Okla., today after arrest by FBI in nearby Bokchito, Okla. She told the FBI she was the "Wanda White" who took 5-month-old Richard Lee Stammer from, his Eyansville, Ind., home Friday. (UP Telephoto) Duagei iiotai i i s-v must be completed in the next six I [sj EXT VOTING TEjT weeks Humphrey gave this brief out- line of the government's financial outlook in fiscal 1955, which be- gins next July 1: "We have cut the prospective deficit for the current fiscal year from more than U billion dollars to less than 4 billion. "But the next year is even more difficult. The best estimates that we now have show that if spend- He' had 40 -sons, among them i ing continues at the present rate it Crown Prince Saud, who was will exceed our estimated income named Prime Minister of: Saudi I afterterminator.of theexcess Arabia's first Cabinet on Oct. 10. The message received here today said Saud had become king with Prince Faisal as crown prince. The king also, had more than 100 daughters by at least 135 mar- riages. He never bad more than four wives at a 'time, however, in accord with Moslem law. He never drank or smoked. Because of his one eye, some Bedouins who had fought with him in the desert wars called him "Old Cyclops." profits tax and reduction of indiv- idual taxes effective Dec. 31 by between eight and nine billion dol- lars. Pour Methods "There are only four alterna- tives: "We can accept an eight or nine billion dollars deficit in fiscal 1955. "We can cut expenses. "We can raise additional taxes, or "We can have a combination of the three." Eyes of Nation on California Tuesday LOS ANGELES and Democrats, their forces split by two candidates on each ticket, wound up their campaigns today in the 24th District, where the year's final congressional contest will command national attention tomorrow. To the Republicans the race may mean further jeopardy for their slim House majority. To the Democrats the balloting may Reds Count On Getting U.N. Seat By JOSEPH ALSOP HONG traveler leav- ing Hong Kong for Saigon is also leaving the immediate area of Chi- nese Communist pressure in Asia for the area that is probably next in line. This is a good time to take stock, in a preliminary way, of American policy in the Far East. But it may as well be said that the results are both melancholy and shocking. Item by hem, as one goes down the list of activities that pass for American policy here, one finds that the goods in the stockroom are not as represented at home, or simply are not there at all, A firm that carried on its business with such a stockroom would have when he returned from his job trouble with the law. about p.m. A neighbor's tele- A characteristic experience of the i phone call about noon had not traveler here was a discovery this been answered, indicating the five reporter made on Formosa. Back j were at least: unconscious for pos- home, the State Department is GG Shots May Have Prevented Polio in Some crowning triumph for recent vic- tories east of the Mississippi. There are now 218 Republicans and 215 Democrats in the House of Rep- resentatives, The registrar of voters ha.s fore- j cast a 40 per cent the special elec- tion. In the district there are registered Democrats and Republicans. The seat was vacated by a Re- publican. The one who gets the highest number of votes will win, even though his total may not represent a majority of the ballots Candidates are Glenard P. Lips- comb and John L. E. Collier, both Republican state a muskrat mound on Pelican Lake, near Buffalo, Sunday. Fish's over- turned boat and oars were nearby. He evidently became exhausted while wading for shore, about 20 yards away. Robert Kientop, 17, Minneapolis, was killed Saturday when a .22 bul- let fired by a companion ricocheted off a frozen pond near Isanti and struck him in the heart. Carbon Monoxide Carbon monoxide poisoning ap- parently killed Mrs. George John- son, 42, and her children, Karren, 15: Jerry, 11; Katherine, 9; and Rolland, 5', in their Stillwater home Saturday. Johnson, who worked at a dairy in nearby Lake Elmo, found the bodies in the fume filled house making loud, bold noises, in defer ence to such members of the Sen- ate as William Knowlar.d of Cali- fornia, about vetoing the entry of the Chinese Communists into the United Nations. But this is strict- ly a phony. Facts for Dulles At the very beginning of the Eisenhower administration, none other than the Chinese Nationalist foreign minister, the able George Yeh, put the real facts before Sec- retary of State John Foster Dulles and our U.N. representative, Hen- ry Cabot Lodge Jr. At the sixth ses- sion of the United Nations General Assembly, the American delega- tion went officially on record that the choice between rival govern- example, between the Chinese Communists or National- the proper representatives of their country, was not subject to a U.N. veto. We simply do not have the weapon our leaders still talk about using. In the present state of U.N. (Continued on Page 7, Column 3) ALSOPS sibly five hours before they were found. Dr. F. M. McCarten, Washing- ton County coroner, said it ap- peared incomplete combustion in a space heater or a hot water heater, or both, produced a high concentration of carbon monoxide. A mass funeral for the John- sons will be held Tuesday. Traffic Victims The traffic victims were: Jerry Cherraack, 56, Anoka. He died Sunday in a car collision near Robbinsdale. Merlin Delano Knutson, 20, Isle, killed when his car left a highway near Mora Sunday, plunged into a ditch and caught fire. Lawrence Klacz, 89, Minneapo- lis, who died Sunday from injuries received Saturday when he was hit by a caf. John Goodwin, 87. Excelsior, died Sunday of injuries suffered Friday when he was struck by an auto. The traffic deaths brought to 543 the 1953 toll. There were iOO (Continued on Page 14, Column 1) 20 DIE By FRANK E. CAREY ATLANTA globulin, first used widely last summer in an attempt to ward off the crip- pling effects of polio, may actually have prevented some persons from developing paralytic polio at all. Some scientists at work on a nationwide survey to measure the effectiveness of GG-think as many as 800 cases may have been pre- they don't expect to be able to prove it. However, said Dr. Alexander D. Langmuir, one of the key special- ists in the survey; "We confidently expect that the survey will give the first conclu- sive answer to the question wheth- er or not gamma globulin, if given in the week just before a person comes down with a paralytic at- tack of polio, actually modifies the paralysis." If it were established that GG can prevent crippling, he said, "it would be extremely important from the public health standpoint Tops Of Parking meters in the municipal parking lot at Bridgeport, Conn., look like periscopes sticking out of the water as high tides raised the Pequonnock River six feet above the normal high water stage. Unwary motorist who left his car in the lot near the river bank doesn't have to worry about overtime park- ing. Even traffic cops can't get in there. (AP Wirephoto) as as actually polio." The Public communicable important, in fact, preventing paralytic Health Service's disease center in Atlanta, headquarters of the evalu- ation work, hopes for other im- portant findings also when infor- mation is collected about GG injections given children in 23 epidemic areas. Langmuir said the survey is ex- pected to: 1. Point to leads that might sug- gest improved methods for pre- dicting polio epidemics in specific areas. 2. Provide some indication whether it is possible "to set up a program of masjs immunization with gamma globulin in a given epidemic area in time to be ef- fective." 3. Determine the value of giving GG to household and other con- tacts of established polio cases. 4. Provide guidance in alloca- ting and distributing GG for vari- ous uses. 5 Frunish the largest body of consistently collected, standardized records ever obtained on polio. Some of the handicaps scientists face in drawing conclusions about .GG's performance during this year's polio season, Langmuir said in an interview, are: 1 Necessarily, the blood deriva- tive was used under field circum- stances rather than the previous ctivefully controlled laboratory conditions 2. The disease itself behaves so unpredictably it is hard to tell whether a dip in the number of cafes, recorded during the season, might not have occurred anyway. Last April and May, at the be- ginning of the poiio season, weekly totals were running ahead of com- parable weeks in, oe- cause 1952 was a record year, some health officials voiced cou- cein. But, during June and July, the weekly totals were running about equal to last year's, and thereafter they rapidly fell below. The peak of this year's outbreak was reached in mid-August, about a month earlier than in 1952. No New Clues InLaCrosse Weekend Search LA CROSSE roam- ed the La Crosse area again Sat- urday and Sunday but no new clues were reported found in the I disappearance of babysitter Eve- a La crosse ice officer. The Republican party is supporting Lipscomb. Arnold has Democratic party endorse- ment. The Republican campaign in Lipscomb's behalf has concen- trated on the theme that his elec- tion will constitute a vote of confidence in the Eisenhower ad- ministration.' Lipscomb, an ac- countant in private life, was execu- tive secretary of Richard Nixon's vice presidential campaign. 21 Cars Derailed KNAPP, Wis. cars of two passing freight trains collid- ed Sunday, 'derailing 21 cars at this Dunn County village. No in- juries were reported. Officials of the Chicago and North Western Railway said a car in the middle of an east-bound train left the rails because of a broken wheel. The lar struck the middle of a west-bound train which was passing. The collision derailed 13 cars of the west-bound train and eight of the other train, WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Fair to- night .and Tuesday. Somewhat warmer Tuesday. Low tonight 24, high Tuesday 50. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum, 48; minimum, 30; noon, 45; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending 'at 12 m. today: Maximum, 49; minimum, 26; noon, 38; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Maximum temperature 48 at p. m. Sunday; minimum 20 at a. m. today; noon 42. Scattered layer of clouds at feet; vis- ibility 10 miles; wind calm; bar- ometer 30.33, falling; humidity 67 per cent. About 800 volunteer searchers were out Saturday and 150 on Sun- I day, probing the general area i south of the city where clues had been found earlier.. It was announced at Minneapo- lis Saturday night that a Univer- sity of Minnesota psychologist had studied the case and found noth- ing pointing to an early solution. Dr. Starke R. Hathaway, pro- fessor and director of clinical psy- chology at the university, will make a formal report to Wiscon- sin authorities this week. He said it will contain nothing sensational. Girl Working With Carnival SeizedWithChild Sailor and Young Wife Overjoyed At Infant's Return HUGO, Okla. 17-year-old former carnival strip teaser was arrested today and quickly ar- raigned on a federal charge of kid- naping a 5-months-old baby boy while baby sitting with him at Evansville, Ind. FBI agents arrested Mrs, Tonv mie Doughty and recovered the saby, Richard Lee Stammer, alive. They were found at the home of Mrs, Doughty's father. Buford M. Mason, north of Bokchita in Red River Valley farm county. The child is the son of Richard Stam- mer, 20, a sailor, and Shirley Stammer, 18. Mrs. Doughty was arraigned be- fore U.S. Commissioner D. A. Stov- all six hours after she was cap- :ured. Stovall placed her under bond and she was turned over to U.S. deputy marshall W. A. White for removal to Muskogee iederal jail, "In a way I'm glad it's over, but still wish I could have kept him :or a few more Mrs. Dough- :y told The Associated Press in Oklahoma City by telephone. Perfect Baby She was permitted to talk on the phone after her arraignment and she haltingly answered questions about her trip by bus and hitch- hiking_ since she took the baby Fri- day night. "He is just the age of the one I Mrs. Doughty said. "I fell in love with him when I first saw him. He reminded me of my child. He didn't give me any trouble at all during the trip. "I had some money when we left Evanville and I boueht what he needed along the way. He didn't cry at all was just a perfect baby." Asked how she felt, she quickly renlied: "How would you The FBI said Mrs. Doughty lost a child at birth in June 1953 in Chicago. The agents said that Mrs. Dough- ty told them she gave birth to a child at Dallas in 1951 but two weeks later her husband took it away and she never has seen it since. The FBI said the father was Lamar Mitchell. The baby apparently suffered no ill effects from the two days and nights of travel. Checked by Doctor A physician checked the baby soon after it was brought to Du- rant and said he was in perfect phvsical condition. The baby was wrapped warmly in a blanket for the trip by Mrs. Doushty. Wilbur Martin, Associated Press staff writer who is at Durant said the baby woke up this morning, 'Hng. gurgling and cooing The FBI said Mrs. Doughty told her parents the baby was hers. Mrs. Doughty's arrest occurred only a few hours after she arrived at her father's home. For two days she had traveled with the baby through four states. James Ellsworth, agent in (Continued on Page 13, Column 6) BABY In Evansville today Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stammer smiled over the news that their baby's kidnaper had been apprehended and the baby was safe. Norms Jean Doughty was arrested in her parents' home in Bokchito, Okla., Sunday after hitchhiking. there from Evansville. (UP Telephoto) ;