Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 5, 1953 · Page 1
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Weather Forecast: Partly Cloudy Tonight And Tuesday. Windy And Cooler Tuesday THE DAILY Ifeoister-Mail ^^^r A Better Newspaper NEWSPAPER October 1—8 VOLUME LXXII — 235 GALESBURG, ILLINOIS — MONDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1953" PRICE: FIVE CENTS Yankees Win Fifth Straight World Series NEW YORK Ml—The New York Yankees won Ihcir unprecedented fifth straight World Series today by scoring a run in the last of the ninth inning that gave them a 4-3 victory over the Brooklyn Dodgers in the sixth game. Brooklyn 000 001 002—3 8 3 New York 210 000 001—4 13 0 Erskine, Milllkcn (5), Lablnc (7) and Cnmpanclla; Ford, Reynolds (8) and Bona. W—Reynolds. Home Runs: Brooklyn, Furillo. Play by play: Dodgers first inning — Gilliam popped to Collins near first base. Reese cracked 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. Manager Stengel came out of the dugout charging Reese with interference but Umpire Art Gore paid no attention. Cnmpanclla 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 errors, two left. Yankees first inning— Woodling walked on a full count. Collins went down swinging. Bauer singled past Reese into left field, Woodling stopping at second. Berra's hot smash bounced off Furillo's glove into tfic rightfield stands for a grouni 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 runners to advance a base. It was a run batted in for Martin. 'Cwe'lKBEST MHJoTg 'aTdVliot smash, threw to Gilliam forcing Martin at second and Gilliam 's throw to Hodges doubled up McDougald. It was the first Dodger double play of the scries. Both runs w,ere earned. Two runs, two hits, one error, two left. Dodgers fourth Rizzulo backed up for Robinson's high bouncer and threw him out. Campanella went down swinging, missing a high fast pitch. Ford fielded Hodges' bouncer back to the box and threw him out. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees fourth Ford 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. Dodgers second: Snider struck out swinging. It was getting quite dark now. Furillo blooped a single over first inside the right field line but was out trying to stretch it into a dou- j pop behincf second, blc, Collins to Rizzuto. j Ford bounced out, Dodgers fifth Snider went down swinging. Furillo doubled against the left centerfield wall, some 425 feet away. Cox flied to Mantle, Furillo holding second. Dick Williams, a righthanded hitter, batted for Erskine and walked on a full count. After looking at a ball, Gilliam took three straight called strikes to become Ford's sixth strikeout victim. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. Yankees fifth. Bob Miliiken, a righthander with an 8-4 season record made his first World Series appearance on the mound for the Dodgers. Bcrra popped to Gilliam in short right. Mantle flied to Snider. Martin cracked a ground rule double that bounced over the lower railing into the ri,-nt field stands. Reese tossed out McDougald. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. Warren Takes Oath as 14th Chief Justice WASHINGTON Ml—Earl Warren became the 14th chief justice of the United States at 11:06 a. m., (CST) today. President Eisenhower looked on as the formei California governor raised his right hand and took an oath to give justice impartially to the poor and to the rich—and thus became the nation's highest judi cial officer. Wives Present Mrs. Eisenhower was with the President. Mrs. Warren also was there, in a blue suit which had small red dot,v and a flat red hat. On her shoulder was a large lavender orchid. She beamed through the brief ceremony. While the eight associate justices and the audience stood, Warren raised his hand and read the oath standing before the court clerk, Harold B. Willey. Warren then shook hands with Willey. Warren then sealed himself in the high backed chief justice's! chair in the center of the longj bench. i President Leaves SETS RECORD—Lt. Commander James Vcrdin, above, established a new world's speed record when he flew a Navy Skyray jet fighter at an average speed of 753.4 miles per hour. Verdln's speed runs at El Centro, Calif., bettered record set recently by a British jet which flew 737.7 miles per hour. NEA Telepboto. Expose Plot to Free 22,500 Anti-Reds in Custody of Neutrals Reds' H-Bomb Potential Alarms Cole Britain Sends Force to Halt Guiana Coup KINGSTON. Jamaica (UP)—' 11 mimilos. iBrilish cruiser Superb speeded to- "' als0 "'', nk " c »•* ,*! c ? "P,wrecked the Korea ; juslices came ino lire , B|lh c| lod with , our „,,„ production of all kinds 0 M . Ju „ e i 8 ],„ p , "•J»vJ?SS»» »ldicrs aboard on » mission loljlomie capons,_ ~^™&J'%j£ H %J i Escape Would Imperil Truce PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) — South Korean army .Seconds later the President and Mrs. Eisenhower left the eoart room as the justices and the audience stood. They had been in the room 11 minutes. After the high ceiii Black announced "with deep sor-j.v" , . _ . . u nnt | C of Chief Justice , thw ;? rt a planned Communist coup.it costs 'in the colony. row" the death Fred Vinson on Sept. 8. After Warren came into the court room Wiliey read his commission while Warren sat at the left hand side of the clerk's desk. Black, in announcing the death of Vinson and Warren's succession, said that Vinson had spent most of his life "in fine public service for flis state and irs nation, both of which he loved and served with passionate devotion." Warren arrived in Washington Sunday night. 000,000,000 to 525.000,000,000" should be spent in the nation's continental defenses Dodgers sixth Mantle took Reese's long fly to right center. '••*-—* •>-•» Robinson doubled to left field. Robinson stole third without drawing a throw, catching third baseman McDougald napping as he failed to cover the bag. Campanella went out on a slow bounder to Rizzuto, Robinson scoring the Dodgers' first run. Hodges tapped to Collins who stepped on first for the out. One run, one hit, no errors, none left. < Yankee's sixth. Snider came in Cox missed a low fast fall for the third strike. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Reese's Yankees second. Rizzuto singled over head into U?ft center. Ford rapped Erskine's first pitch into right field for a single sending Rizzuto tc- third. Manager Dressen issued a hurry call for the Dodger bullpen to swing into action. Woodling flied to Robinson in shallow left and Rizzuto scored after the catch as Robinson's throw went to second base. Collins took a half swing and tapped the ball down the third base line. Erskine's throw to first was wild and rolled to the field boxes enabling Ford to go to third and Collins to reach second. It! was ruled a single for Collins and an error for Erskine. Bauer walked on four pitches, filling the bases. Berra flied deep to Snider in right center. Collins, who was on second, tagged up and ran to third after the catch, but Ford for some unaccountable 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 look Snider's throw and relayed to Campanella at the plate. The crowd was still buzzing over the play as the Dodgers came to bat. One run, three hits, one error, two left. for Rizzuto's Reese to Hodges. Woodling smashed a single off Gilliam's glove. Collins walked on four pitches. Bauer raised a high pop to Reese. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. Dodgers third. Erskine struck out. Gilliam flied to Weodling in deep left. Reese flied to Mantle in right center. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees third. Mantle swung at a 3-0 pitch and rapped a hard grounder to the right of second base but Gilliam made a backhanded stop and threw to Hodges for the out. Martin sent a long liner to Robinson in left center. Cox tried to backhand McDougald's hard grounder inside the third base line but the ball bounced off his glove for an error, enabling McDougald to reach first. Rizzuto fouled to Hodges in front of the Yankee dugout. No runs, no hits, one error, one left. Dodgers seventh: Snider struck out for the third straight time. Furillo flied to Mantle. Cox singled sharply to left. Bobby Morgan, a righthanded hitter, baited for Miliiken. Morgan lined to Bauer who reached up and pulled it down in front of the right field barrier. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. Yankees seventh The paid attendance was 62,370. Clem Labine went in to pitch for the Dodgers. Berra dropped a single in short left. Mantle flied to Robinson. Martin hit a one bouncer to Labine who threw to Gilliam forcing Berra at second and Gilliam's throw to Hodges doubled up Martin. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Dodgers eighth Allie Reynolds went in to pitch for the Yankees as the lights were turned on. Bauer backed up to the right field wall for Gilliam's long fly. Bauer .also took care of Reese's fly in right field. Robinson singled over McDougald's head. Campanella went down swinging. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. Yankees eighth McDougald struck out. Rizzuto beat out a high bounder to Reese. It was the 116th hit of the series, beating the old six-game record of 115 hits made by the Yankees and Giants in 3936. Reynolds bounced a single through the right side of the infield that Gilliam managed to knock down but failed to hold and Rizzuto advanced to third. Woodling sent a high chopper to Reese whose quick throw to Campanella nabbed Rizzuto at the plate. Woodling reached first and Pyle's Memory HQijQied at His Alma Mater BLOOM INGTON, Ind. (UP) — Many of the nation's greatest newsmen and public figures met at Ernie Pyle's alma mater today to pay tribute to his memory. A five- star general was their spokesman. General of the Army Omar N. Bradley (ret.) speaks at a brief ceremony outdoors on the Indiana University campus. It is to dedicate a bronze plaque for the Scripps-Howard war correspondent as a historical site in journalism. Newspaper Week Rite Themarkcr was presented and the ceremony planned by Sigma Other warships stood by to take on more troops and the British Army alerted its main Jamaican force to be ready to proceed to the troubled South American possession. Military and government sources confirmed the troop movements and said London had suspended the colony's constitution, giving the governor full power. Plot Discovered The British took action after learning the Reds, headed by Chicago - born, Moscow - trained Mrs. Janet Jagan, were trying to seize complete power. There have been numerous re -i -r -* te t^JWt8$Kfbmm to extreme leftwing People's Progres -'irv* * j Tl /f sive Party won an election. I §0O1(\O VlPl'Orpi* Mystery had enshrouded the " t * /1Ut ' iT1C1 g C1 Supcrb's movements since thc ! CHAMPAIGN-URBANA (UP)— warship left Bermuda several days ;Y oters decide Tuesday whether WASHINGTON (UP)—Chairman l^^^S ^souv^ today bared a plot to free 22,500 anti-Communist today Hnssia already has enough 'prisoners from Indian custody and the Reds warned that a '^^St?^Z Smmi'-ass escape would "blow up" the truce, nenl danger." j The ROKs notified the Indians through the 8th Army The veteran New York Republi -U t p rovost Marshal Lt. Gen. Won Yung Duk was planning can said he personally regards the j , , .. , , . i i „,u u« situation as so alarming that he is to carry out the plot even if it led to an armed clash be- ready to abandon the GOP drivc: lwecn South Koreans and In-! for a balanced budget in favor of! a "drastic'' speed-up in defense 'dians. preparations. j It was Won who almost Korean truce permitting 27,000 anti-Communist North Korean prisoners to flee Allied compounds under uni Iran Moves to Suppress Reds, Try Mossadegh . , TEHRAN, Iran W>—Iran's gov- called upon civilians to a 11 e n d; ernmont wa rned today it is going m.i. t ..iai U uu», ,mass meetings Tuesday and protestj, 0 cn force the four-year-old out- Cole has served 18 years in theithc "barbarous" Indian handling of ji aw ing of the Communist Tudeh he told a reporter. Increase Military Budget He called for an increase of $10,000 ,000,000 annually in the United! lateral orders from President States military and defense expen- 1 diturcs. Cole also said from "$15,- Syngman Rhee. South Korean political leaders House and is respected by his col- 1 anti-Communist prisoners, leagues as a man who weighs his; g Korcans VVould He i p words carefully. As head of the; Government sources said the joint Senate-House atomic commit- h Korean peop i e WO uld harbor tee, he .is in a posiUon to receive from Indjan custody just secret intelligence reports on So viets H-bomb progress. Champaign, ago without notice. Tito Threatens Opponents of His Regime they want to merge the govern ments of the Twin Cities escapees as they had sheltered the fugitive. South Korea planned the mass the sources said, to pre Party—with the death penalty if necessary. The tough anti-Red talk came from Chief Prosecutor Hossein Az- emodeh, whose forces Sunday made public a 20-page indictment that could bring the death by hanging of the Communists' former escapes the sources saia, w £r «-j ~. y ex-Premier Mohammed vent Indian guards from slaying. more anti-Communist prisoners ^ossaa^^ who do not want to go back to. After weeks of questioning. Mos- Red rule. Thus far, the Indians have slain three prisoners and wounded 10 in putting^ down anti-Communist demonstrations. Nine North Koreans escaped the Indian camp last Thursday and an anti-Communist Chinese slipped out of the compound Monday. The sadegh was formally charged with trying to overthrow Iran's monarchy and inciting the defiance of Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi which boomeranged to bring the premier's downfall. Mossadegh during most of his 28 months in office allowed the Tudeh to flourish unchecked, de- the two"university cities on thejSouth Koreans an elaborate map;fP ite 4the 1949 decree outlawing it. •• - - i - _...._J:„, *!ln return, the Reds swelled the A special election will be held in;North Koreans have given the Quiz Suspects In Murder of ILS. Official MEXICO CITY (UP) — Police questioned seven Indians today as "first rate suspects" in the shotgun murder of a U. S. State Department official who could not give bandits the money they demanded because he carried only travelers checks. The Indians were among 240 persons rounded up by Mexican army troops, vigilantes and police Sunday in the wake of the highway robbery slaying of Dr. Ralph B. Swain, 40, of Benton, 111., a Point Four official attached to the U. S. embassy in Nicaragua. Family Sees Shooting Swain was killed by a shotgun blast in the chest Saturday before the eyes of his horrified wife, Su- zuanne, and their sons Tommi, 12, and Ralph, 10. They were stopped by four bandits as they drove through a wild mountainous section 130 miles southwest of Mexico City. Mrs. Swain said the masked gunmen appeared suddenly, two on either side of the road, and forced the car to stop. One of them stepped up and demanded 2,000 pesos, about $250. Swain tried to explain that he had no cash and carried only travelers checks. When Swain reached into an inside pocket to get the travelers checks, Mrs. Swain told police, the jittery bandit fired the shotgun. merger issue, a subject of argu-jof the Indian custodial camp ment for many vears. I It took a ruling bv the Illinois; „ . Pciping Blames U. S. -- : ! Peiping ra nist China, blamed the United mer g er lstates for South Korea's de- had sought a special election but! fianl attitude toward the Indians, were turned down by Countv Judge! w, !° were assigned to guard'the prisoners for 90 days while 'ex- Supreme Court to bring the issue!, Piping radio, voice of^ Commu- to a head. Forces which favor Eugene P. Lierman. High Court Overrules Judge plainers" of both sides attempt to !change the captives' minds about spaper Pyle, a Hoosier whose simply- written human chronicles of the U.S. soldier in World War II made him famous, was killed by a Japanese sniper's bullet on a tiny Pacific island in 1945 while covering the war. However, they carried their case, • - home to the state'r highest court, which\ b Th6e Red radio said th e U.S. was BJELOVAR, Yugoslavia W5 — President Tito has reaffirmed his r „, .•„..„„.,i ; r .» i „ i faith in communism and warned Delta Chi. professional ^"^"reactionaries'' in his nation not fraternity, as a feature of National', m „i,_ „ u ;r i *„_ _„..,„_ , T . , . , , ---Newspaper Week. | to make a bld for ptnser ' .reversed Lierman and ordered h»m attemptin , lo force the Nou tral Na Tito told an estimated 200,000 per-to set a date for the vote. tions Repatriation Commission to sons in this Croatian wheat market; Urbana is the older of the cities, cnange jt s stand on repatriation by city Sunday that his regime would but the smaller. Champaign hasj p i anmn g t> release the prisoners, pursue its present policies, despite 40,000 residents, Urbana 23,000. i "Qur correspondent declares that rumors he planned to dissolve his The cities are divided only by a^ the Americans succeed in carry- Communist party. street which runs along the Uni-!j ng out their scheme of armed ab- Tito said Yugoslav "reaction- versify of Illinois campus. Most of i c i uc tion of the prisoners of war, the aries" are still active and hope to the campus lies within the Urbana | Korean armistice would be corn- return to power. He denounced! city limits. pletely blown to pieces," radio Pei- them as "boils upon a healthy! Iping said. Reynolds second on the fielder's choice. Johnny Mize was sent in to bat for Collins in what may be his last time at bat in a major league game. Mize reiterated before the game that he would definitely retire at the end of this series. Mize grounded sharply to Hodges who stepped on the bag for the unassisted putout. No runs, two hits, no errors, two left. „ . , , ..- . K. Z. Childs got a call from a hungry but not seriously injured— usually more painful than the first.*' , e jtj, pn ifrom a 80-foot dry well he fell into Lydia Schermuly L^Sn ^riiimiH.. 866 ^ ^'l The citizen complained that he' J ~" " —' " ' " ' ' operation performed.' J had been sitting up for the past play Dodgers ninth Don Bollweg went in to first base for the Yankees. Hodges hit Reynolds' first pitch to Mantle in short center. Snider ran up a full count and drew a base on balls. The count on Furillo also went to 3-2. Furillo hammered a home run into the rightfield stands, scor ing Snider ahead of him to tie the score at 3-3 as the crowd went wild. The home run established a new series mark of 17 for both clubs. Cox was cj.lled out on strikes. It was Reynolds' 61st strikeout, tying a series record held by Red Ruffing of the Yankees. Labine also looked at a third strike to give Reynolds his 62nd strikeout, E World Series mark Two runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Yankees ninth Bauer ran up a full count and walked. With a count of two balls and one strike on Berra, Dressen came out to talk to Labine. Berra hit the next pitch on a line to Furillo in right. Mantle hit a high bouncer and was credited with a single as Cox failed to come up with the ball. Bauer moved to second. Martin singled through the box into centerfield scoring Bauer with the winning run. One run, two bits, no errors, two left. body." .He said his Communist; Q )WS Neglected "physicians" had been called on ; ~ once todeii with^ rightist7and! deDA ^, Tex. ^PJ-^^ Natural Assumption street crowd who were the chief support of the premier's oil nationalization program and his subsequent near-dictatorship. President to Give Important Speech To Church Women ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (UP)— President Eisenhower will # fly here Tuesday to deliver a non-political speech "of national importance" at the national assembly of United Church Women. Mr. Eisenhower will arrive here in his private plane at 11 a.m. e.s.t. from Washington and be taken by motorcade directly to Convention Hall to speak "off the cuff" at 11:45 a.m. to 5,000 delegates and guests. He will leave by plane for the capital shortly before 1 p.m added "Sometimes they (the boils) re- somewhere. During the height of the current, BERAZATEGUI, Argentina (UP) Antonio Gustincich, a 64-year old S5 n Vhe S 1S^ waS r6SCUed SUnday Woman Wins DEAL, England (UP) — Mrs 55, caught 225 Decatur Jury To Examine Patient Abuse DECATUR, 111. (UP) — The Macon County grand jury lvened today for a session expected to touch on charges of mistreatment of county home and hospital patients. State's Attorney Kenneth Evans declined to say flatly whether he would ask the grand jury to make a complete probe of conditions. However, it was noted that one of the cases to be presented to the Jury was that of Herschel Jerden, a former orderly at the hospital who is charged with assaulting patients. Brutality Uncovered Evans said in a special report to the County Board of Supervisors last month there were instances of brutality, neglect and financial irregularities at the home. He said some aged patients who were dying were left in a separate room at the home, without any notification of relatives about their condition. Evans said there were reports of attendants throwing scalding or ice water on patients to make them hurry through baths, or to follow other instructions. He said he found patients were not receiving the $5 laic iiiK.cn. „_.„_. „ .. ... ... The citizen complained that hefour days ago on his way homelpounds of fish in two days off here'patients were not receiving the 55 He accused the' "reactionaries"i" ad ^ e . en sitting up for the pastjfrom a. bar. Ito win a fishing competition andjmonthly spending allowance due of spreading rumors that "we have three m S»ts to "protect his family"i Gustincich told rescurers he was four silver challenge cups. ithem. been forced by the West to in- anc * now won dered if Childs would with a friend at the time, but that) Most of the competito troduce democratic laws" dispatch a police patrol squad to;the friend took no immediate notice:men, including het husband, who "That is not true " he said "\ve' searcn ms ' 3arn - {of his disappearance, assuming thatjfailed to catch anything, planned that long ago Believe me 1 f ' ie man sa ' c * was auout time'he had curled up beside the road' <: " l "" m " 1 " -AmmonM "im they (the "reactionaries") havei he miIked nis neglected cows. to get some sleep nothing to gain. Believe me, Mrs. Schermuly commented, tired out.' 'Im you see me here, they will never; achieve their aims." torgotten Skill OKLAHOMA CITY (UP)- The Oklahoma Highway Patrol said it was understandable that headquarters was swamped with weekend accident calls. The mishaps were attributed to soaking rains that fell over much of the state. "It's been so long since it rained that most drivers have forgotten how to drive on wet roads," a patrol spokesman said. Where to Find It 2 Sections 22 Pages Abingdon -- 19 Buildiug .-10,11 Bushnell -- 19 Classified Ads -20,21 Comics 1' Editorial 4 Galva 18 Knoxville 19 Markets 18 Monmouth 14 Obituary 19 Social —.- 8.9 Sports 15,16 Theater - -- 6 Weather _„ 3 FBI Eligihle to Enter Search for Kidnaped Boy KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)-The Federal Bureau of Investigation became eligible today to launch a search for 6-year-old Bobby Greenlease, son of a wealthy automobile dealer who was kidnaped a week ago. The Lindbergh kidnap law, which assumes that after passage of a week a kidnaper has crossed state lines, made the FBI eligible to enter the case. The federal agency, which has soJved all but two of 458 kidnap- ings since the law was passed m 1932, would not indicate what action it planned to take. James A. Robey, special agent in charge of the FBI here, replied, "No comment," to all questions. RUINS Ob TANK COLLAPSE—This is a semi general view of twisted mass of steel-reinforced wires and cement on 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 posts. Mayor Understands ANDERSON, Ind. (UP )-An understanding mayor and police chief have promised no parking meter tickets will be distributed after home town hero Carl Erskine takes the mound for the Dodgers in today's World Series game. Mayor Noland C. Wright said it would be too much to expect Erskine fans to break away from the series to run to the street and deposit nickels in meters.

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