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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Off to Fast Start in Fourth Series Game Pick Up 3 Runs In 1st Inning Against Ford Another Crowd Packs Into Brooklyn Park Today's Lineups YANKEES DODGERS r( GHliam Collins Jli Kcesr Bauer rf Kubinson IT Kerra c IMdjrs 1I> Woodlinc If Ciunpitnclla c Marlin Snider rl Mcboucald :tb Kurillo r( R-TZUto ss 3b Ford p Lots p Fair, Cooler Tonight and Sunday VOLUME 53, NO. 193 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 3, 1953 TWENTY PAGES Oil Tank Collapse Tra EBBETS FIELD, Brooklyn The Brooklyn Dodgers, looking for a tie in the 1953 World Series to- day went into an early lead against the New York Yankees by scoring three runs on Whitcy Ford in the first inning. Slugger Mickey Mantle, Thurs- day's hero and Friday's'goat, was moved from fifth to the leadoff spot in the batting order by New York-Manager Casey Stengel. Man-1 ager Charlie Dressen sent young j Billy Loes to try to pitch the Dod- gers into a series tie. Each side offered wholesale lineup changes. Another crowd, cheered by Carl Erskine's record breaking 14 strikeouts in Friday's game, was on hand. Stengel said he would pitch Jim McDonald a 26-year-old righthander against the Dodgers in Sunday's fifth game, the last at Ebbets Field. Dressen said he didn't want to name his definite starter until aft- er today's game. He might not an- nounce him until game time Sun- day. FIRST INNING YANKEES: Mantle struck out on three pitches, making it the fifth straight time he has fanned. Collins took two balls then sent Robinson back nearly to the left field wall for his high fly. Bauer raised a soft foul pop to Hodges outside first base. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. DODGERS: Gilliam was credited with an automatic double when Bauer misjudged his high fly in back of the right fielder. Reese bounced out to Collins, Gilliam taking third. Robinson singled to center, scoring Gilliam. McDougald, fielded Hodges' slow roller and threw to Martin forcing Robinson at second. Hodges raced to second when Ford made a wild pitch. With first base open, Campanella drew an intentional base on balls. Snider doubled high off the right field screen just inside the foul pole, scoring Hodges and Campa- nella to put the Dodgers in front 3-0. Furillo lined to Bauer. Three runs, three hits, no errors, one left. YANKEES: Berra went out on strikes. Woodling walked. Martin bounced to Hodges whose throw to Reese caught Woodling at sec- ond, Martin reaching first on the play. McDougald rolled to Reese who tossed to Gilliam, forcing Mar- tin at second. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. DODGERS: Tom Gorman re- placed Ford on the mound for the Yankees. Cox struck out on three pitches. Collins fumbled Loes' easy roller but recovered in time to toss to Gorman for the putout at first. Gilliam was credited with his second double when his high pop fly dropped among Rizzuto, Mantle and Woodling in short left center. Reese grounded out, Mc- Dougald to Collins. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. THIRrTlNNING YANKEES Rizzuto flied to Furillo. Gorman struck out, swinging. Mantle swung at an 0-2 pitch and sent a long high fly to Snider in deep center. No runs, no hits, no errors, none Today's World Series Game 23 4 56 7 89 10 11 12 R H E N. York Brooklyn left. DODGERS Robinson rapped a one bouncer to McDougald who threw him out. Hodges popped to Martin. Campanella fouled to Ber- ra. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. FOURTH INNING YANKEES: Collins was called out on strikes. Bauer chased Fu- rillo back to the center field exit gate for his long drive. Berra sin- gled sharply past Hodges into right field for the first Yankee hit. Woodling bounced out. Gilliam to Hodges. No runs, one hit, no er- rors, one left. DODGERS: Martin made a nice pickup of Snider's hard rap and threw him out. Furillo lined a sin- gle to center. Cox flied deep to Woodling in the left field corner, Furillo holding first. Loes lined a I The New German .ship DIFG Wallschiff rests on the bottom of the St. Clair River near the Ca- nadian shore after it was sunk in a collision with the Cleveland Cliffs ore carrier Pioneer Friday night. (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) thinking Rizzuto missed the ball, threw to Hodges at first. But um- pire Gore ruled it a foul, Mana- ger Charley Dressen came out of the dugout to argue the decision. Snider hauled in Rizzuto's long fly in front of the left center field wall. Don Bollweg, a lefthanded hitter, batted for Gorman. Boll- weg was called out on strikes but had to be tagged out by Cam- panella who dropped the last pitch. Mantle was called out on strikes. It was the seventh time Mantle has been struck out in the series. Two runs, two hits, no errors, none left. DODGERS Sain went in to pitch for the Yankees. Robinson grounded out, Rizzuto to Collins. Rizzuto threw out Hodges. Mc- Dougald threw out Campanella. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SIXTH INNING YANKEES Collins backed Sni- der up against the centerfield wall for his long fly. Cox threw out Bauer. Berra singled through the middle of the diamond. Gilliam made a spectacular stop of Wood- ling's grounder and tossed to Hod- ges for the out. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. DODGERS Snider hit a tre- mendous home run high and far over the rightfield screen. It bounc- ed off a building across the street, a distance of at least 425 feet from the plate. The homer was Snider's fifth in World Series competition, a record for a National League player. Furillo was called out on strikes. Cox lined a double over third base into the left field cor- ner. Loes dropped a single to short center for his second straight hit, Cox stopping at third. Kuzava started warming up for the Yan- kees. SchaUock, another lefthand- er, joined Kuzava in the bullpen. Gilliam lined to Bauer, Cox scor- ing after the catch. When Bauer's throw to tiie plate was not cut off, Loes advanced to second. McDou- gald took Reese's hopper near third base and threw him out. Two runs, three hits, no errors, one left. SEVENTH INNING Buy Best Air Force in World, Kenney Advises SUPERIOR present Uni- ted States policy on military strength "just doesn't make Gen. George C. Kenney, chief of the Pacific Air Command in World War II, said here today. "What we ought to the re- tired Air Corps general declared, "is to buy the best Air Force in the world. Then with what money we have left, buy your Army and Navy." Hysteria Grips Dallas as Hun) For Rapist Fails DALLAS, Tex. UP) Hysteria gripped much of Dallas today as the rapist-killer of Mrs. H. C. Parker, 29, pretty dime store clerk eluded hundreds engaged in the manhunt. There were numerous reports of the nude Negro prowler, or prowl- ers, seen in Dallas for months by terrified women, but police attrib- uted at least part of them to in- creasing panic. Mrs. Parker's rape murder Wednesday night threw the city into a frenzy and sent citizens buy- ing guns, dogs, ammunition and safety devices for their doors. German Ship Lost in Collision With Ore Boat PORT HURON, Mich. UP) A Canadian pilot was killed as a small German freighter sank Fri- day night after colliding with a Great Lakes ore carrier in the St. Clair River on a moonless night. Seventeen crewmen of the ill- fated Difg Wallschiff, 882-ton Lu- beck, Germany, freighter its entire crew were rescued from the swift-moving river. The Wallschiff collided with the Pioneer, an ore carrier of the Cleveland-Cliffs fleet, in the narrow river between Port Huron and Sarnia, Ont. No crewmen were missing or in- jured on the Pioneer. It remained afloat, apparently in no immediate danger, and anchored at the scene. The dead man was identified as Capt. Harold Patterson of Kings- ton, Ont., pilot aboard the German freighter. The Pioneer was downbound with ore when it struck the Wallschiff, northbound from Detroit to Mus- kegon, Mich., with 200 tons of steel beams among her cargo. Three Wallschiff crewmen were taken to a Port Huron hospital. None was reported seriously in- suffering from shock and their ordeal in the water. Traffic through the river linking Lake St. Clair with Lake Huron operated at normal today. There was talk of vigilante action j 'Onl the and parj. of the and at least two neighborhood Wauschiff s stack were showing c' Tirora rnrmpn igilante patrols" were formed. Police Squards above water. The Wallschiff sank in seven min- Women slept with guns by their after the pioneer tore a gaping beds and the lights on. Some in its port side. A life boat bands stayed home from work to j lowered from the Pioneer was aid- protect their homes. Police squads ecj by a Coast Guard boat and a were increased, vacations were i marine service craft in rescuing canceled and officers worked on I Wallschiff crewmen YANKEES Martin went down a 12-hour day, 7-day-week basis, j Michigan state police reported the swinging. I Civil Defense radio units were j ships crashed at p. m. EST McDougald flied deep to Snider pressed into service. !just south of the river entrance near the centerfield wall, 37o-feet At least two residents of East from Lake Huron. The night was Rizzuto rapped a single over Cox's head into left field. Irv Noren, a left handed hitter, batted for Sain. Dallas shot at prowlers last night clear. but police said both apparently missed their targets. One man shot Capt. Thomas Nissen, 57, skipper of the German vessel, declined to himself in the hand with a pistol I talk to reporters, Saying they had I he had bought recently. been ordered to say nothing until Noren raised a high pop fly to) Reward funds for conviction of I immigration officers interviewed Reese in short left. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. single inside the right field line, j QupUec Pajntprc WarV sending Furillo to third. vtueoec ramrers wary crashed his third straight double off the right field screen, hitting, a 3-0 pitch, to score Furillo and send Loes to third. The record for most doubles in a game was set by Frank Isbell of the Chicago White Sox in the 1906 series. The rec- ord is four. Reese popped to Mar- tin near second base. One run, three hits, no errors, two left. FIFTH INNING YANKEES: Martin tripled to the center field exit gate. Righthander Johnny Sain and southpaw Bob Kuzava started to warm up in the Yankee bull pen. McDougald hit a home run into the lower left field stands, scoring Martin ahead be rnan likes to check with the town planning commission before put- ting a new color of paint on his house. It is part of running a city where old things are sacred and modern development is pushing at the gates. Of the buildings standing when the British took over from the French about 200 years ago, still stand. Quebec's histori- cal societies, watchdogs of histor- ic monuments, and businessmen cater to thousands of tourists, view with alarm the trend to mod- ernization. The city administration I the rapist killer and prowler them. passed the mark and the j The Wallschiff came through the Dallas Negro Chamber of Com- canal at Montreal Sept. 23, headed merce. helped by Dallas baseball! for Cleveland from Antwerp, Bel- players Buzz Clarkson and Willie Brown, started a reward fund. i ternoon. Police Chief Earl Hansson asked women not to go out alone after j dark and ursed them to keep their doors bolted. He also warned citi- zens to shoot only in self defense or "defense of a neighbor." Thief Uses Locomotive To Cart Stolen Goods EDGEWATER, N. J. L. Warren of Fair Lawn ar- rested Friday and charged with stealing a ton of copper, brass and other metal and borrowing a Diesel locomotive for the job. Warren, a conductor for the Sus- quehanna Railroad, was charged It passed Detroit Friday af- No Word From Kidnaped Boy In Six Days Family Spokesman Denies Ransom of Demanded KANSAS CITY is the fate of 6-year-old Bobby Green- lease? Warren Promises To Guard Liberty By GENE KRAMER SAN FRANCISCO to guard personal liberty and dig- nity with "the best in Ear! Warren prepared today to leave the governorship of California to become chief justice of the United States. In an emotional radio-television (ABC) farewell to California, War- ren last night called the Court "the interpreter and defend- nnn J' er of the Constitution." Medical "If through the years its work is j Building Planned well he added, "the home! of every American will always be j MILWAUKEE The Wiscon- Injured Men Rushed to Staqing Gives Way 30 Feet Under Ground his castle. Every human life will sin State Medical Society an- Friday it would construct building overlooking have dignity and there will forever This is the sixth day since the j be one law for all men." boy, son of wealthy automobile! Th g2.Vear-old Renublican gov-i Lake Monona in Madison. f f n it'll? i J i dealer Robert C. Greenlease was j ernor said: The new building, to be erected kidnaped from the French Insti-1 fa a ]ot bought by the society re. tute of Notre Dame De Sion, a i De lo aeviHe u.e, remaining years of my active life cently lor accommo private Catholic school. Yet his disappearance and its ramifications have become even more puzzling daily with rumors and numerous tips adding to the complexity of the case. A family spokesman denied pub- lished reports that ransom had been demanded and that the parents have been in contact with the abductors. The mother and father said again last night they were only waiting and hoping. Chief of Police Bernard C. Bran- non repeatedly has said his de- partment's chief concern is to get Bobby back unharmed. "I haven't been in contact with the family since they asked us Monday not to he said. Police say only routine tips are being run down. The child was taken from the school on a ruse by a woman pre- tending to be his aunt. A taxi- cab driver who had the woman as a fare said she was chunky, "a good looker" with clear skin, about 5 feet 5 inches tall and not more than 35 years old. The woman got the child out of school by tell- ing a nun his mother was ill. The cabbie, Willard P. Creech, 63, drove the woman and the boy to a parking lot a few blocks from the school. He last saw them, standing near a light blue car inj the lot. Robert Ledterman, a business associate of the 71-year-old Green-1 lease, has been spokesman for the family. Ledterman, mentioning the nu- merous calls and letters the fam- ily had received, said, "all of these messages seem to mean well I to this cause. to give the best in me to interpret the Constitution fairly and defend it against any assault, regardless of the source." Warren was named chief justice by President Eisenhower Wednes- day. His resignation as governor becomes effective tomorrow at midnight. He is scheduled to fly to Wash- ington tomorrow. He will be sworn in and will preside at the Monday opening of the new session of the high court. In the farewell to Californians who elected him governor for an unprecedented three terms, he cri- ticized those who opposed his pro- gram of enlarging and moderniz- ing California's state institutions and highways as "people who re- fuse to admit the necessity of keeping pace with growth." Warren planned to spend today in final preparation for turning over the governorship to Lt. Gov. Goodwin J. Knight, who will be sworn in Monday as governor. SAN FRANCISCO Creel, 77, the confidant of two presidents, died here Friday from the combined effects of lung can- but they won't get the child back." cer and a liver ailment. A Baptist minister at Fort! A spokesman said the Smith, Ark., last night offered newspaper editor had been ii.. i m a roms since earlv Thursday act as an intermediary in the kid- I ac as an nem naping and said he would seek to I Rowing an exploratory operation enlist the aid of other clergymen I lal; in similar offers. Old-Age Diseases Becoming Chief Problem, Report MINNEAPOLIS Chronic Funeral services will be held here Monday. Creel was a close personal'friend of Woodrow Wilson and later of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Wilson appointed him to direct the country's propaganda and news j services during World War I. Later he was one of Roosevelt's speech writers. The onetime editor of the Kansa.s City Independent, the Denver Post and the Rocky Mountain News, was the author of several books. diseases that go with old age are Most recent was "Russia's Race becoming the nation's chief health jfor in 1949. problem as more people now reach He held several federal posts old age. Dr. Leonard Scheele, j during the 1930s, but late, in the surgeon general of the U.S. Public Roosevelt administration, began Health service, said here Friday j pulling away from the Democratic WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and and) e cooler tonight and Sunday. Low I JUSpendea fnnicrht Vnali Ciinrlrnr I t night. Dr. Scheele said that change has come as many communicable dis- eases, once major problems, more and more have been brought under control. He said he shared the opinion of other experts that can- cer, heart disease and polio might also be controlled within the dec- ade. Dr. Scheele spoke at the final session of the Upper Midwest In- dustrial Health Conference. The Minnesota 1953 merit award for help to the physically handi- capped was presented to Dr. Frank H. Krusen, head of physical medicine and rehabilita- tion at the Mayo Foundation. Gov. Anderson, in presenting the trophy, said it was an expression from all the people of Minnesota for Dr. Krusen's 18 years of help to the unfortunates. of him. Jim Hughes and Clem La- policy is development of new hous-1 with taking the about bine, a pair of righthanders, be-1 ing and industrial areas outside j S200 from the Ford Motor Co, gan warming up in the Dodgers i the city's historic section, and plant here. Police said he told them bull pen. Rizzulo foul tipped a 2-2 strict control over construction in- he carted the stuff away in the lo- pitcb and Campanella, apparently i side. comotive in a number of trips. tonight 50, high Sunday 74. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 92: minimum, 63; noon, 75; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Policeman Convicted MINNEAPOLIS Lfl A suspend- ed Superior, Wis., police officer was convicted Friday of inducing a woman to travel in interstate com- merce for vice purposes. A U. S. District Court jury of 10 j men and two women was out a little less than two hours before party. In 1948 he supported Republican Vice President Nixon in his suc- cessful bid for the U. S. Senate, and last year he headed a "Demo- crats For Nixon" group which help- ed sponsor the vice .president's candidacy in California. Wife Husband Beat With Ball Bat Succumbs ST. JOHNS, Mich. UP) A 16- year-old girl, allegedly beaten over date about to technical and The society's present quarters a remodeled Madison house ac- quired five years ago were de- scribed as "entirely inadequate for present purposes of the society." No date has been set for the start of construction. Food Poisonin Ruins Hallock Homecomin j EVERF.TT, Mass. UP) At least I three men were believed dead and I about 30 others trapped in the col- lapse of a tank being constructed at the Esso Standard Oil Co. plant i in East Everett, just north of the Boston line. A reporter at the scene said he saw three bodies removed. HALLOCK, Minn. UP) Potato salad was tentatively blamed today for the food poisoning that marred Hallock High School's homecom- ing. Dr. G. A. Knutson, village health officer, met with the Board of Ed- ucation this morning to investigate the mass nausea. Their check wasn't complete and won't be un- til all the affected persons are in- terviewed, but Dr. Knutson said the potato salad appeared to have been the cause. Sickened after eating the hot lunch in the school cafeteria Fri- day were an estimated 50 persons, Knutson said. Most were stu- dents, but some teachers and visi- tors also were included. The lunch included corn, milk, bread, butter and the potato salad. There was no meat. Dr. Knulson's investigation showed that the .steril- izer unit for the school's kitchen utensils was 'used Friday, ruling out the possibility that pots and pans could have caused the trouble. Still baffling investigators is the question of how most of the 200 persons who ate the lunch failed to become ill. Among those sickened was Mil- ton Lindeack, the school superin- tendent. He was released from the hospital Friday night. Five stu- dents hospitalized overnight were released this morning. Included were Janice Sorenson, the home- coming queen, and William Bergh, captain of the football team.1 Despite Bergh's absence, Hallock came through with a 12-0 win over Middle River Friday night. The homecoming parade, scheduled for earlier in the day, was canceled due to the food poisoning. Hallock's three physicians work- ed for several hours treating the victims in the community hospital. i were trapped in the underground I tank as a staging or wall collapsed. j Stretcher cases were reported 'go- ing to the Whidden Memorial Hos- said: "We've got a few from the accident but we're very busy." Send for Ambulances State police communications re- ported a request had been sent out for ambulances and that 39 men were trapped. Part of the collapsed material was concrete, police said. A spokesman at the plant said it was not known how many work- men were trapped or whether any had been injured. Ambulances were rushed to the scene from Everett, 'Boston and other communities. First reports said the accident occurred 35 feet underground when a staging gave way. Ropes were being used to raise the trapped men. The tank was being built for storage use. Fire apparatus was rushed to the scene as a precautionary meas- ure. Everett is an industrial city of some residents, which is sep- arated from Boston by the Mystic River. First Victims A spokesman at the Massachus- etts General Hospital in Boston, about three miles from the scene said: "The victims are just com- ing in now. Two stretchers just went by. I can't tell you anything more now." The Whidden Memorial Hospital in Everett would say only "we're terribly busy." lem tor EAU CLAIRE, Wis. Adjust- ment to population shifts is a great problem for small communities, A. F. Wileden, University of Wisconsin rural sociologist told the conven- tion of the Wisconsin County Boards Association Friday. The problem, he said, is in ad- justing .schools and churches VCLIJ.-VJ1U, fij-l 1. (l-llliftCUiJ V T the head with a baseball amd community services Thursday by her 19-year-old bus-1 to the population changes. It is band, died today in Clin Memorial Hospital. difficult to cut down these services as to meet Police said Mrs. Betty Leffler I mands he declared, suffered a skull fracture when her Wileden said many school dis- husband, Delmar struck her with torts have been forced to com- the baseball bat because he was i bine and churches may have to do Max. temp. 89 at p. m. Fri-1 convicting 31-year-old Rudolph C. day. Low 73 at a. m. today, j Mast but it acquitted him on a Temperature at noon today 80.! similar count involving a girl under Scattered cloud layer at feet! 18. and visibility 15 miles. Wind fromj Mast faces a minimum penalty west at 15 miles per hour. Baro-1 of five years in prison and a meter 29.99 rising and humidity 55 fine. No date was set for sentenc- per cent. ing. "fed up with married life." The husband, an auto worker, was to be arraigned today on a first degree murder charge. The young couple had been married only three months and lived with Mrs. Leffler's parents. Joe Really Josephine PHILADELPHIA autopsy performed on Joe the talking my- nah bird which died Friday at the Philadelphia zoo, disclosed some- thing that Joe knew all along. Joe. should have been named Josephine. I level. the same. Noble Clark, associate director of the Agricultural Experiment Station at the University told the convention that farmers face the challenge of becoming more mech- anized. Machines should enable 10 per cent of the population to raise the food needed by all, he said. The present farm population totals 15 per cent of the whole. At a banquet Friday night Atty. Gen. Vernon Thompson declared there is the prospect of higher au- thorities moving into the field of local government if law enforce- ment breaks down at the county 1 By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON up) _ President Eisenhower has a sore right elbow, "painful and annoying" but noth- ing to worry about, the White House reports. Presidential Press Secretary James C. Hagerty told inquiring newsmen late yesterday that Ei- senhower's elbow was ininred when knocked against a White House door about two months ago, is being treated with heat and is progressing satisfactorily. Hagerty denied a published re- port that Eisenhower has bursitis inflammation of a snc which "lubricates" the body's joints to reduce friction.. Hagerty also de- nied the President has any cal- cium deposit in the elbow. In fact, he said in response to questions, Eisenhower's health is I excellent except for the sore arm. I When asked about a pub'ished i report that an operation might be I necessary, Hagerty replied: "I am not even going to an- I swer that. I am not a medical authority, and that doesn't mean one thing or the other." Hagerty said the reason the chief executive has not played golf since he returned from his Colo- rado vacation two weeks ago was that he wanted to be with his three grandchildren. The chil- dren's parents, Maj. and Mrs. John Eisenhower, are returning to the White House this weekend from Ft. Benning, Ga., where the President's son is now stationed. The President had only two en- gagements yesterday, including a cabinet meeting. He spent most of the afternoon working on two speeches on his October schedule Oct. 15 before the Future Farmers of America at Kansas City, Mo., and for Oct. 19 at Fal- I con Dam on the U. S.-Mexico bor- I der in Texas, ;