Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

About Winona Republican Herald

  • Publication Name: Winona Republican Herald
  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
  • Pages Available: 38,914
  • Years Available: 1947 - 1954
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, October 05, 1953

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 5, 1953, Winona, Minnesota Yanks Pile Up Hits in Game to Clinch Series Title Threat of Rain Hangs Over Big Stadium Brooklyn Stakes Survival on Carl Erskine Today's Lineups DODGERS YANKEES Gillian] Woodlinj It Collins .......Ib Robingoo If Bauer Ft Hod i i i Snider Furillo iii cf By JOs REICHLER YANKEE STADIUM, New York ffl Manager Casey Stengel and his New York Yankees went put to clinch an unprecedented fifth consecutive world championship as well as their 16th triumph in 20 October classics today as they faced the Brooklyn Dodgers in the sixth game of the best-of-seven set. The Yankees were off to an early lead in today's game. They hopped on Carl Erskine for three runs on five hits in the first two innings. The Dodgers, losers of all six previous series in which they par- ticipated, were banking their all on Erskine, who last Friday struck out 14 Yankees to set a record as Brooklyn won the third game 3-2. The Yankees countered with southpaw Whitey Ford, who was lifted after one inning on Satur- day and charged with defeat in the fourth game. Stengel stuck with the same bat- ting order that won Sunday. Man- ager Charlie Dressen of the Dodg- ers reverted to the order that faced Ford last time. A crowd of some was on hand. It was a cloudy, chilly day a threat of rain. The play-by-play follows: FIRST INNING DODGERS: Gilliam popped to Collins near first base. Reese crack- ed a long single to left. Robinson bounced to Martin who tagged Reese coming down to second but was unable to throw to first for an attempted double play when Reese slid into him and upset him. Man- ager Stengel came out of the dug- out charging Reese with interfer- ence but Umpire Gore paid no at- tention. Campanella smashed a hard ground single through the center of the diamond, Robinson stopping at second. Hodges hit a low liner right into the hands of Rizzuto. No runs, two hits, no er- rors, two left. Woodling walked. Collins went down swinging. Bauer singled, Woodling stopping at sec- ond. Berra's hot smash bounced off Furillo's glove into the right field stands for a ground rule double. Woodling scored on the hit and Bauer moved to third. Mantle was given an intentional base on balls to load the bases. Gilliam allowed Martin's hot smash to bounce off his shoe tops for an error enabling Bauer to score and the other run- ners to advance a base. Cox grab- bed McBougald's hot smash, threw to Gilliam forcing Martin at sec- ond and Gilliam's throw to Hodges doubled up McDougald. It was the first Dodger double play of the series. Two runs, two hits, one er- ror, two left. SECOND INNING DODGERS: Snider struck outi now, Furillo blooped a single over first inside the right field line but was out trying to stretch it into a double, Collins to Rizzuto. Cox missed a low fast ball for the third strike. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. YANKEES: Rizzuto singled. Ford singled, sending Rizzuto to third. Woodling flied to Robinson and Rizzuto scored after the catch as Robinson's throw went to second base. Collins tapped the ball down the third base line. Erskine's throw to first was -wild enabling Ford to go to third and Collins to reach second. Bauer walked, filling the bases. Berra flied to Snider. Col- Cloudy, Cooler Tonight; Fair, Cooler Tuesday VOLUME 53, NO. 194 SIX CENTS PER COPY WINONA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 5, 1953 EIGHTEEN PAGES ts Get Arrest Power Today's World Series Game 123456 89 10 11 12 R H E Brooklyn N. York Hundreds of Migrating Birds Killed in Boston BOSTON of small birds migrating from Can- ada have been killed in collisions with Boston's taller buildings. The John Hancock Building, Bos- ton's tallest, has claimed an aver- age of 30 to 40 birds a week since they began migrating. An Audubon Society official ex- plained the birds, mostly warblers and thrushes, apparently don't judge distances well and attempt to dodge the building's lighted tower by flying beneath it. Right-Hander Carl Erskine of the Brooklyn Dodgers and Whitey Ford New York Yankee southpaw, shook hands today before taking the mound in the sixth World Series game at Yankee Stadium, New York City, today. The Yanks came home needing only one more win to notch their fifth straight championship. For the Brooks it was do-or-die day. (A? Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald) ________ Ike May Take Hand in GOP Row Over Jobs Stassen Firings Arouse Ire of Sen. Bridges Hunting Death Among 13 Weekend Fatalities By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. A variety of accidents took the lives of eight persons in Minnesota and five in Wisconsin over the weekend. Traffic, airplane, hunting, electrocution and riding mishaps contributed to the toll. In contrast with a week ago when there were more than a dozen traf- fie fatalities, only two had been reported, heavyaf- By JACK BELL WASHINGTON W) Republican unity gave signs of developing cracks at high levels today, with some indications that President Eisenhower may have to take a hand to restore harmony. Sen. Bridges (R-NH) jolted ad- ministration officials with a week- end announcement that the Senate Appropriations Committee prob- ably will call Foreign Operations Administrator Harold E. Stassen on the carpet to explain what Bridges called "capricious" job firings in his agency. Sen. Knowland of California, the GOP floor leader, made it clear on his return from a world tour that he will oppose a proposal by Sen. Capehart (R-Ind) to make the chairmen of 15 regular legislative committees members of the Sen- ate Republican Policy Committee. Bridges' statement-, issued at his office here, gave something of a Republican endorsement to fre- "We are determined to keepjquentiy voiijed Democratic com- them quiet and avoid any possible plaints that dismissals of federal CIA-T- >r CQirl OTA Vi -IP crop nut- if__ WASHINGTON Fa- zollah Zahedi of Iran says the Communists came "very near" taking over his country, but that now the Red threat is "not at all" grave. President Eisenhower, a veteran himself, tried on his new American Legion cap for the post where he holds membership at Abilene, Kan. It was brought to the White House today by Arthur J. Connell, new national commander of the Legion. During the conversation, Connell said the President told him that the right elbow which he bruised against a White House door early last August is "not too good." (AP Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald) Warren Takes Oath As Chief Justice Zahedi said. "We are employes Bridges put trying to break up their organiza-t "worked inequities on personnel The extent they claimed; impaired the efficiency of infiHratpd sovern- tions to have infiltrated swinging. Furillo doubled off the left center field wall, some 425 feet fie resulting from the opening of the duck season. Victims of weekend accidents in- cluded: ment) has never been true. But, if we had waited longer to change, there is no doubt that their claim would have been realized." I Zahedi was interviewed, in Teh- ran, by a representative of U. S. News and World Report, a news magazine published here. The in- terview was published today, Zahedi became premier in Au- gust in a coup which deposed Mo- hammed Mossadegh, who had de- fied an order by Shah Mohammed Pahlevi ousting him from away on one bounce. Cox flied tb j Dorij Blowers, 18, of Mantle, FuriUo holding second. when thp car in which premiership and naming Dick Williams, a righthanded hit- -W ter, batted for Erskine. Williams walked on a full count. Manager Stengel came out to confer with Ford, and let him continue. Gilliam took three straight called strikes to become Ford's sixth strikeout vic- tim. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. YANKEES Bob Milliken, a ord made his first World Series appearance on the mound for the Dodgers. Berra broke his bat on a pop fly to Gilliam in short right. Mantle fouled out to Snider. Martin doubled. It was his llth hit, tying a six game record and one hit shy of a seven game record. Reese tossed out McDougald. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. SIXTH INNING made a nice running catch of Reese's long fly to right center. Robinson lined a double off the barrier in the left field corner, Robinson stole third without drawing a throw, catching third baseman McDougald napping was riding went out of control and nedi in .his place. It was an- overturaed near Bixby, 13 miles vpstmiav that south of Owatonna. Theodore A. Lotz, 25, Minneapo- lis, injured fatally when his car struck a truck and plunged into a ditch 15 miles east of Marshall. Gerald Keinbaun, 27, Colville, Wash, and Robert A. Johnson, 28, Sun Prairie, Wis. killed when their small plane plunged into a plowed field at Brooklyn Center, Minneapolis suburb. Kenneth Groat, 36, a public util- ities lineman, killed when he ac- cidentally brushed against a volt power line near Redwood Falls. David Olson, 14, of Onamia, shot fatally while in a boat on Onamia Lake with a friend hunting ducks. Joan Bohar, 15, of Ely Lake, near Eveleth injured fatally when her foot caught in a stirrup as she fell from a rented horse. She was nounced in Tehran yesterday that Mossadegh will be tried on a charge of trying to overthrow the Iranian monarchy. Conviction could result in the death sentence. Zahedi was asked "how large a mess" he inherited from Mossa- degh, and he replied: "It's very difficult even to imag- ine, especially on the economic and financial side. It is extremely difficult to describe how much of a mess he left. The main reason was his lack of knowledge of the real situation existing in the coun- try and his inability to maintain control "There is no doubt that he set us back very much .in the econom- ic, financial and political fields In foreign relations he had no policy and created ill feeling among foreign countries." reason, failed to leave third until he saw Collins almost on top of him. He made a belated dash for the plate but was an easy out when Gilliam took Snider's throw and relayed to Campanella at the plate. One run, three hits, one error, two left. THIRD INNING struck out. Gilliam flied to Woodling in deep left. Reese flied to Mantle in right center. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES Mantle rapped a hard grounder to the right of sec- ond base, but Gilliam made a back- handed stop and threw him out. Martin sent a long liner to Robin- son in left center. Cox tried to 1ms, who was on second, tagged as he to cover the bag. up and ran to third after the Campanella went out on a slow but Ford for some unaccountable] bounder to Rizzuto, Robinson scor- ing the Dodgers' first run. Hodges tapped to Collins who stepped on first for the out. One run, one hit, no errors, none left. m 21 Injured in NJ. Bus, Truck Collision SWEDESBORO, N.J. Lfl A crowded New York to Washington express bus, traveling .south on the New Jersey turnpike, crashed into a halted truck and overturned early today, injuring at least 21 persons. The bus spilled passengers into the aisles as it slid along the high- way on its .side. Dazed passengers, most of whom had been sleeping, were forced to break windows to escape. Arrested Man Charged With Penny-Stretching WHEELING, W. Va. UP) A Wheeling motorist has been ar- rested for allegedly attempting to stretch a penny beyond its original purpose. Henry Christopher posted bond after being charged with wrapping tin foil or cellophane around a penny to approximate the size of a nickel and inserting the coin in a city parking meter. A repairman said 36 parking me- ters have been jammed since last backhand McDougald's hard grounder but the bnll bounced off his glove for an error, enabling McDougald to reach first.. Rizzuto fouled to Hodges. No runs, no hits, one error, one left. FOURTH INNING DODGERS Rizzuto backed up for Robinson's high bouncer and threw him out. Campanella went] down swinging missing a high fast pitch. Ford fielded H o d g e s' bouncer back to the box and throw him out. No runs, no hits, no er- rors, none left. flied to Snider. Woodling slapped a ground single past Reese into centerfield. Collins flied to Furillo. Bauer bounced to Reese whose throw to Gilliam forced Woodling at second. No runs one hit, no errors, one left. FIFTH INNING went down Dec. 1 through such schemes. river near Mendota. Johnson held a pilot's license and owned the plane which crashed. He was an aerial photographer who specialized in taking views of farms. Relatives in Sun Prairie said Johnson had operated out of Sauk Centre, Minnesota since February. In Wisconsin Mrs. John Peffer, 49. Kenosha, was killed Sunday night when the car in which she was riding collided with another at the juncture of County Highways V and G north of Racine. Samuel Castillo, 21, an itinerant worker from Texas, was killed" Sunday when his car went out of control on Barren County Trunk M-C, northeast of Rice and crashed. A two-car crash near Beloit re- sulted in the death of Darlene Al- len, 22, of Beloit, early Sunday. Albert Butts, 3S, Roscoe, 111., and David Fairchild, 26, Beloit, drivers of the automobiles involved, were unhurt. A traffic accident on the pre- ceding weekend claimed its second victim Saturday. Boniface J. Krautkramer, 47, De Pere, died of injuries suffered Sept. 26 in a col- lision on Highway 57 near Dyckes- ville. His wife was killed in the crash. Walter Stewart. 74, of Oshkosh was killed Saturday night when he was struck by a car while pushing a cart along a street on the out- skirts of Lee Flynn, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Flynn, Route 3, Mer- rill, was killed Sunday night when he was thrown from his ear as it left Highway 51 one-half mile north of Merrill and rolled over. the Stassen's aides replied that in firing workers they were only fol- lowing the rules laid down by Con- gress itself. In some quarters the Bridges By PAUL YOST WASHINGTON Warren became the 14th chief justice of the United -States today in a brief ceremony opening the Supreme Court's new term. The Republican former governor of California, chosen by President Eisenhower to succeed the late Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson, put complaint was interpreted as re- on the traditional black silk robe fleeting animosity on the part of j and stepped up to the high rna- some Republican Appropriations hpgany bench with his eight asso- Committee members toward Stas-1 date jurists at noon; sen. In previous appearances be- fore the group, Stassen has been subjected to rather unsympathetic questioning by members of his own party. Probe Started Into Cause of Tank Collapse EVERETT, Mass, UP) Investi- gators sought to learn today what caused the nearly completed con- crete roof of a huge oil storage tank to collapse Saturday with one death and injuries to 19 others. porter's 'question said he was A p r e 1 i m i nary investigation glad to get away from active poll- showed the wooden underpinning tics. He has been in public life for The President and Mrs. Eisen- hower were present for the cere- mony. And Mrs. Warren, in a last- minute change of plans, accom- panied her husband to Washington. Warren's resignation as Califor- nia's chief executive took effect at midnight last night. Fly From California He and Mrs. Warren flew here by commercial airliner, their de- parture from San Francisco de- layed for 33 minutes by the crowd of well wishers who turned out. On hand to greet them here last night were two fellow Californians, Vice President Nixon and Sen. Knowl- and, the GOP Senate leader, as well as Atty. Gen. Brownell. The approximately 75 spectators did not include any of the Supreme Court justices. Warren thanked those who had come out and, in response to a re- Chief Justice Warren Standing on Capitol Steps the bench, as seen from the court chamber. There, Supreme Court Clerk Harold B. Willey adminis- tered the judicial oath. Crime Bureau Men May Tag Traffic Violators Game Warden's Have No Like Authority As Part of Duties ST. PAUL Ufi Crime bureau agents may arrest traffic laws violators as part of their regular duties, Atty. Gen. Burnquist ruled today. Game wardens, however, have no authority to make such arrests, j except as a private person when a public offense is committed in his presence. Burnquist gave the rulings in re- sponse lo a request by oov. An- derson for a clarification of the powers of crime bureau agents and game wardens as part of a campaign to help cut the mounting rate of fatalities in traffic acci- dents. Burnquist emphasized that every employe or oiiicer of all stale agencies, regardless of his statu- tory authority, may, as a private person, arrest anyone who vio- lates a traffic law or any other law in his presence. May Divide Time The crime bureau superintend- ent, Burnquist held may requira members of his agency to devote a "reasonable portion of their time to the apprehension and arrest of violators of Lraffic laws." The only agency of the state whose members are specifically authorized to make arrests for traffic violations on state trunk highways is the highway patrol, Burnquist said. The governor also wanted to know what agencies of slate gov- ernment can be utilized -to supple- ment efforts of the highway pairol either by way of making actual arrests or issuing warnings. Burnquist replied: "It is of course, the duty of all sheriffs, constables, marshals and policemen throughout the state lo make arrests for violations of our traffic statutes and ordinances within their respective jurisdic- tions." Burnquist cited the lawful speed limits where no speed hazard exists as: 30 miles an hour in any municipality; 60 miles in other locations during the day time; 50 miles in such other locations at night. Must Cut Speed The law requires a reduction in speed when approaching and cross- ing an intersection or railway crossing, going around a curve, approaching a hill crest, traveling on a narrow or winding road, and when special hazards exist includ- ing weather or highway conditions. Burnquist then pointed out that the law gives the highway com- years, but never before has and forms on which 800 tons of concrete had just been poured gave This was the procedure for his in- way and tossed workers 30 feet duction into the nation's highest to the floor of the tank. judicial position: The men landed in Music Teacher Dies few minutes before stepping rods used in reinforcing the con oath pledging that he will support and defend the Constitution. Jus Sixteen workers were still hos MINNEAPOLIS E. L. Eger tice Black administeredtina pri- pitalized today. About half of them music teacher who vate conference room behind the are reported in serious condition. had spent part of his life in North The tank was being constructed Dakota, died Saturday of a heart After this, the justices marched for the storage of crude oil at the attack while watching the Michi- to the court room, Warren going to gan State-Minnesota football game Esso Standard Oil Co. the clerk's desk at the left end of Warren's first day on the su- missioner authority to cut down preme court bench was easy as j the maximum speed and erect ap- nounced by Black, the senior jus- tice. A few routine motions by at- torneys were heard by Warren. Other attorneys then were ad- mitted to Warren was admitted on Jan. 5, 1932, when he was attorney general of California. (While Warren is a member of the bar of the Supreme Court, at- taches there could not recall that he had ever appeared before the tribunal to argue a case.) With this opening-day routine highway commissioner tc appropriate signs designating prop- er speed limits in places that might be hazardous at the maxi- mum lawful speed. "If we are to bring about through such efforts a reduction of the death rate, of the intense suffering and of the enormous loss due to traffic Burn- quist added, "it is obvious that much attention must be paid to the enforcement of our speed This Is A Semi-General View of twisted mass of steel reinforced wires and cement on the floor after a 15-inch wet concrete roof collapsed on a tank-building project at Esso Standard Oil Co. plant in Everett, Mass. Wet cement may be seen still atop the steel posts that were to support the roof. (AP Wirephoto) completed, the chief justice lead iaws." his associates between the folds of j GOV. Anderson commented today huge, red velvet curtains behind that the sharp reduction in week- the bench. This was the signal that the court had recessed until Oct. 12, when the law business of the term will get under way in full. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST Winona and Vicinity Partly cloudy and cooler tonight. Tues- day generally fair and cooler. Low tonight 38 in city, near freezing in deep valleys, high Tuesday 58. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. Sunday: Maximum, 79; minimum, 42; noon, 71; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 79; minimum, 43; noon, 68; precipitation, none; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at AIRPORT WEATHER (No. Central Observations) Max. temp. 70 at noon, rain. 35 at a. m. Noon readings broken layer of clouds at feet, vis- ibility 15 miles, wind 20 to 30 miles per hour from west, barometer 29.91 falling, humidity 38 per cent. end highway accidents is "en- particularly in view of the increased travel because of hunting, football games and au- tumn .scenery- Gl to Die For Slaying TOKYO 2. C. Sher- man F. Gravitt, 21. was sentenced to death Friday for the slaying of a military police officer on Oki- nawa, the Far East Air Forces an- nounced today. The Philadelphia airman was convicted of murdering 1st Lt. Bernard Geller on Okinawa last July 28, Geller's patrol was called to an Okinawa village near Naha air base. Testimony at the four-day trial brought out that Gravitt, using a stolen carbine, had wounded an, Okinawan. He fired at Geller when the officer ordered him to stop. Gravitt then took a service revolv- er from the lieutenant and wound- ed an MP corporal, Wilford War- ren. The sentence is subject to re- view all the way to the President. ;