Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 1, 1956 · Page 1
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 1

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1956
Page 1
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I Cool U.S. Weather Bureau Says: Some cloudiness and conl, ligh 60. Westerly winds 10-25. Sun rises at 7:08, sets 6:53. Yesterday's high 66, low 46. Tomorrow: Warmer. Weather Map, Page 19 YOUR C ftKAkAt IkllTV NATIONAL NEWSPAPERWEEK 124TH YEAR Thij newspaper ii ervtd by the Associated Press, United Press, International Newj Servic, Gannett News Service, AP Wirephoto ROCHESTER, N. Y, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1956 Entered at Second Class Matter Post Office, Rochester, N. Y. 30 Pages 5 CENTS rz YuR REFLECTS Indianapolis Wins L'il World Series; Dodgers Cop Flag Full Details on Sports Pages By GEORGE BEAHON Democrat and Chronicle Sports Writer INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept. 30 The Red Wings have "had it" for 1956. They closed the book today without pulling out of their most severe hitting tailspin of the season. They were blanked for the second game in a row,i losing 6-0 as they wound up the year for keeps with a string of 23 scoreless innings. i For the Indianapolis Indians Ike, Adhl to Attend today's wrap-up triumph before 1K . . . 9,593 sun-flooded Victory Field World bzriCS Gomes fans climaxed a "grand slam" in WASHINGTON, Sept. SO (IPl-j iiuiiui isuc uaseuan. president Eisenhower and Adlai Kerby Farrell's) forces wonE. Stevenson, his Democratic the American Assn. pennant and rival for the White House, both playoffs, and today achieved a plan to attend a World Series sweep of the Little World Series game. in four straight, A combination of strong pitching, this time by lefthander, Buddy Daley, and inept Rochester swineins accounted for the shutout. Rochester managed to Dodgers at Ebbets Field get one base runner to third, Wednesday, base while wasting seven hits.! Aides said the Democratic Daley fanned five and walked nmmee will attend the third While House press secretary James C. Hagerty said Eisenhower expects to attend the opening game between the New York Yankees and the Brooklyn on -Hk ill twin afaw il-,f only one. It was a no contest after the third, when the Indians pounded out starter Duke Markell, rip ping him for four hits and four runs in the inning, and a 6-0 lead that stood up all the way. For Dixie Walker and the Red game of the series Friday at lanxee stadium. Sup reme Court To Meet Today; Big Cases Due ya7 Wings, playoff champions of the International for two straicht years, this was a second straight jumui vidasic aeieac. iney had consolation - in the form of checks approximating $750 apiece for their four days of labor. The Indians picked up about $1,050 each, and wound up the year with an unbroken streak of nine straight wins. Dodgers to Meet Series s in WASHINGTON. Sent. 30 HXfO BROOKLYN, Sent 30 W)ThP The Supreme Court convenes Brooklyn Dodgers won the Nation- tomorrow for an eight-month session during which it is likely to hand down decisions on such major issues as racial discrimination, Communist activities and the power of congressional investigators in questioning witnesses. Approximately 560 cases are on the high court's agenda as It..,:. ine DiacKTooea justices resume deliberations after a four-month vacation. This number will be drastic- al League pennant today on the nnai day of the baseball season and will meet the New York Yankees in the World Series starting weunesuay. The Dodgers defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates, 8-6, to preserve their one-game lead over the Milwaukee Braves, who turned back the St. Louis Cardinals, 4-2, in St. THOMAS FITZPATRICK 1 ILLEGAL PARKING New York police remove wings from plane at 191st St. and St. Nicholas Ave. in upper Manhattan after it had been landed on busy thorough-fare during early morning hours yesterday. Thomas Fitzpatrick, left, was held on theft charges. (AP Photo). 100,000-to-1 Shot The Plane Came Down In the Middle of Town 2 Algiers Cafes Had Milwaukee won and the Dodgers lost, a tie would have en sued and the two teams would nr 1 1 r have been forced into a bestof l W TPCUPCl hft HUN iii vvnvwf ww 1 1 hi s the Yanks who clinched the Amcr ican League championship on Sept 19. The first two games of the se- ally reduced Oct. 8 when thetnree playoff Jor the rjght Q mpet out session, following Monday's probably brief and largely ceremonial meting. The new court year may bring decisions on these major cases: 2 The Montgomery, Ala., bus boycott in which a ruling is sought on whether racial segregation in transportation wholly within a state is constitutional ries will be played in Brooklyn the next three in the Yankee Stadium and the final two, if necessary, back in Brooklyn. This will be the second year in a row the Dodgers and Yanks have met in the World Series. The By Terrorist Bombs An attack on the validity of , Dodgers won the series last year, the subversive activities co& f rol law by the Communist party. Appeals rising out of racial disturbances in Kentucky, Tennessee and Texas schools. t( The right of congressional committees to ask witnesses to state whether they knew persons identified as Communists. four games to three. Other major league scores: Brennan's Appointment To Bench Lauded WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 W -President Eisenhower's appoint ment of William J. Brennan Jr-! Boston 10 me u. a. supreme uoun appeared today to have met wide approval. Brennan, a registered New Jersey Democrat who says he has never taken an active part in politics, succeeds Associate Justice Sherman Minton Oct. 15. Minton is retiring. Bernard G. Segal of Philadel NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati 4, Chicago 2. (Winning pitcher Jeffcoat. Story on Page 22.) New York 8, Philadelphia 3 (1). (Winning pitcher Worthing- ton.) Philadelnhia 5. New Ynrt 0 (Winning pitcher Simmons.' lwisted tabIcs and chairs. Story on Page 22.) ALGIERS, Algeria, Sept. 30 (!?) Terrorist time bombs to-: night wrecked two cafes in downtown Algiers jammed with Sunday evening crowds. Two more bombs exploded nearby., Fifty-eight persons were injured, 25 critically. The bombs were timed careful ly to burst 6oon after the second showings in movie houses when Q II streets and eating places in the Q DDK S area were iilJed with theater goers. The explosions ripped arms, legs and hands from ficreaming victims. Many were slashed by flying glass. The cafes were left NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (P) A small, two-seat airplane made a breathlessly perfect landing today on an Upper Manhattan street while the city slept. The pilot, an airplane mechanic named Thomas Fitzpatrick, told police he had engine trouble. Magistrate Edward J. Chapman suggested not too sympathetically that the mechanic was drunk. Fitzpatrick Mas had a license to fly. Sgt. Harold Behrens, of the Police Aviation Bureau, said the landing was a 100,000-to-1 shot in fact "almost impossible." The impromptu aerodrome was at 191st St., and St. Nicholas Ave., in heavily residential Washington Heights. Fitzpatrick glided gracefully to earth around 3 a.m. He deposited the plane on St. Nicholas Ave., skillfully nestling it between rows of five and six-stcry apartment houses. St. Nicholas Ave. is a wide and during the day, busy thoroughfare. At that hour it was almost deserted. Police said Fitzpatrick, 26, of Emerson, N.J., once lived in the neighborhood. He drove over from New Jersey last night for a party, visited in a tavern and then drove hack across the Hudson River to an airport at Teter-boro, N.J. There, police said, he climbed into a plane not his own, took off and turned up again at the old stamping ground. His night's journeying finally brought Fitzpatrick into Magistrate Chapman's term of Felony Court to answer to charges of suspicion of grand larceny and violation of the city administrative code. The city frowns on the practice of landing aircraft on its congested streets. Said Chapman: "A great many terrible things could have happened. He could have crashed intr a building where children slept." The court set bail at $5,000. Asked to explain himself, Fitzpatrick said he "just had an urge to fly," Behrens reported. 18 Nations Meet Today To Launch Association Of Suez Canal Users LONDON', Sept. 30 UfU-Eighteen The Foreign Office said all 18 spokesman, "and then he will nations meet tomorrow to launch nations invited to tomorrow's or-,le?.ve for New York." the Suez Canal Users Assn. just ganizational meeting have nowi The official reason for Lloyds a few hours before British For-agreed to attend. ! trip is to represent Britain at Fn eitrn Secretary Selwvn Llovd flies "Mr. Llovd olans to welcome dav's U.N. Security Council de to New York to win support for the delegates and wish them suc- his country s Suez case. cess, said a Foreign Office Irondequoiter Killed Crossing Ridge Road bate on EffVDtian Presided Nas ser's nationalization of the Suei Canal on July 26. But diplomatic informants emphasized that Lloyd would teek to win sympathy for his government's stand against Nasser even though he knows he will be striving for attention during a presidential election campaign. "It is honed that Mr. Lloyd will Struck by an automobile, Fred Charles Bark, 66, of be able to use the resources of fi4 fhvnissa Dr Trnnrlnniinit ums killed at Q'3fl last nioht television and radio in Uie United as he crossed Ridge Road East near Culver Road. Irondequoit Police Sgt. Robert Revard reported the driver was Howard A. Foote, 60, of 135 Harding Rd, Foote was taken to Irondequoit Tolice Headquarters and released after questioning. Revard said Mr. Bark was crossing from south to north and the automobile was westbound. The Suburban Directory lists Mr. Bark's occupation as tailor. He was pronounced dead on the scene at 9:45 by a Genesee Hospital physician brought there in an ambulance. At headquarters, Foote told investigators Mr. Bark was "just about in the middle" of Ridge Road when his car struck him. He said he "did not see him until my car was approximately 5 feet from him and then I slammed on my brakes." With Foote were his wife, Madeline, and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Virginia Rowe of Conesus. Morgue Superintendent Al Martens listed Mr. Bark's in juries as compound fractures of the legs and a proboble skull fracture. He said an autopsy will be conducted today and a certificate will be issued by Coroner Richard A. Leonardo. It was the first traffic fatality in irondequoit tnis year, ai this date last year there were two. The accident brought to 31 the total in Monroe. County for 1956. In the corresponding period last year there were 16. 1 v 1 j Slates to gain a more sympathetic attitude on the part of American public opinion for the British case on Suez," the Sunday Observer said. i Some Britons have said U. S. I Secretary of State Dulles is not backing the United Kingdom strongly enough in its demand that Suez remain an international waterway. Egypt's Foreign Minister Mah-moud Fawzi heads an eight-man delegation leaving Cairo tomorrow for the Security Council session. He met for 90 minutes today with President Nasser. There was no indication in Cairo Nasser intends to modify his position rejecting international control of the ca- 200 Truck Firms OK NX Contract KARL DOEN'ITZ , . . he took over for Hitler Doenitz Released As War Criminal; nal but expressing readiness to negotiate revision of the 1883 Con stantinople Convention regarding right of transit through the canal, maintenance and tolls. Soviet Foreign Minister Dmitri Shepilov will head the Russian delegation. lie is expected to back the Egyptian position. The 18 countries which hope to set up multination control ol the canal must first lorn, themselves into an official organization. They hope to elect an executive council, a small governing board, a secretarial and an administrator, or boss. The administrator is expected to be a Scandinavian with broad experience in shipping. The 18 nations are the United States, Britain, France, Australia, New Zealand, Italy, West Ger-many, Holland, Portugal, Norway, Sweden. Denmark, Turkey, Iran, Spain, Ethiopia, Japan and Pakis tan. They will be represented by their ambassadors. A spokesman for the British Foreign Office said the meeting might last severa) days. The asso ciation will seek '-to-day work- BERLIN, Monday, Oct. 1 Ml- Prosecution Eyes 'Use of Wiretap Evidence VMERICAN LEAGUE 7, New York 4, innings. (Winning pitcher Story on Page 20.) Detroit 8, Cleveland 4. (Winning pitcher Story on Page 22.) Kansas City 7, Chicago 6. (Winning pitcher Harring' ton. Story on Page 22.) BOSTON, Sept. 30 (INS)- shambles of shattered glass and , Some 20 FBI agents who made tne original investigation ot tne It was the worst terrorist strike $1,219,000 Brink's robbery were in Algeria's capital since the r.a- reported today to have conferred tionalist rebels against French over the weekend with Dist. Auy Hocft. phia, chairman of the American Baltimore 4, Washington 2 (1) Par An 's iiirtiriflrv rnmmittee. .iui... f Bar Assn.'s judiciary committee, said he was "pleased" with the appointment. pitcher Con- (Winning suegra.) Baltimore 6, Washington 3 (2). (Winning pitcher Beamon. Story on Page 22.) Pro Fooiball Chicago Cardinals 9, Cleveland 7. Pittsburgh 30, Washington 13. Baltimore 28, Chicago 21. Detroit 20, Green Bay 16. New York 38, San Francisco 21 Los Angeles 27, Philadelphia 7 in rule began concentrating their at- i tacks in the city several months skW I ago. . ine DomDings came on me eve of the fall session of the French Parliament in Paris in which the 23-month-old Algerian rebellion will be one of the big issues. trances Resident Minister in Algeria, Robert Lacoste, asserted only a few days ago that efforts to "pacify the rebels were sue ceeding. Soon after the blasts, a French military patrol on the street out side one cafe shot and wounded two fleeing Algerians. A crowd assembled, shouting, "lynch them." But it was held off and soldiers removed the two wounded men in a jeep. Reports from other parts of Al geria indicated the rebels were stepping up their attacks. At Paul Robert, about 120 miles southwest of Orleansville, five French soldiers were killed and three wounded in a rebel attack on a military truck. Garrett II. Byrne and his staff. This lent support to the be lief that the government still may introduce wiietap evidence at the trial of eight Greater Boston men charged with staging the fabulous robbery on Jan. 17, 1950. The possibility that the prose cution may resort to wiretap re buttal evidence rose as the trial enters its ninth week tomorrow, with the defense at the tag end of the presentation of its alibi testimony for the eight defend ants. It was learned the FBI agents conferred with Byrne and his assistants Frederick T. Doyle John F. McAuliffe, George Mc-j Gunigle and Angelo Morello. Also present were Edward Pow- ers, agent in charge of the Bos-1 ton FBI office, and John Larkin, Last month chief defense coun sel Paul T. Smith went into Fed eral Court In an unsuccessful at tempt to have the use of wire-. tap evidence banned during tne Brink's trial. Judge George C, Sweeney turned down the peti tion on the ground that he lacked jurisdiction. Wirdtap evidence is not permitted in Federal Court, but it is admissable in state courts. During the weekend confer-1 ences at the district attorney's office, considerable of the wire tap evidence obtained by the FBI was re-examined, it was learned. NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (ZD- More than 200 trucking lirms were reported tonight to have signed a 17-point agreement with Grand Admiral Kafl Doenitz, who Teamsters Union Local 707, tnnk nvpr from Hiilnr i fho insf which has scheduled a walkout ioador of Nazi German v. was re al mianigm. leased today from Spandau Pris- Word of the signing by 212 on trucking firms, all members of, Doenitz. now a sick man of 65, the Empire State Highwayn,,,,! a 10-vpar trm as a Transportation Assn., came from war criminal at midnight. CmsaasIaJ ing arrangements , 'th Egypt. to JUtlvvUCu III MCI insure free passage of all ships the Police Department's Bureau of Planning and Operations. The 212 firms, employing The steely-eyed admiral was the last commander of the Nazi fleet. He negotiated the surrend about 2,300 brotherhood mem- er 0f Germany after Hitler com- bers, represents iwo-imrus oi milled suicide in a Berlin bunker. the association s memhership. Doenitz, whose submarine Unsigned as yet were 68 other packs sank 15 million tons of firms, employing aoout i.iuu World War II shipping costing through the canal, jiending any final agreement. French Premier Guy Mollet, in a speech in the northern French textile town of Roubaix, declared that international control of the canal is the only solution acceptable for Britain and the United States as well as France. He said he based his conclusion on his conference last week with Prime Minister Eden and on "the latest exchange of views through diplomatic channels with the American government." The canal itself was operating smoothly with 42 ships in transit today about the daily average thousands of Allied lives, told his'ovcr the past year, jailer before leaving that all he! 2 More Top Reds Join Yalta Talks union teamsters. There was no immediate com- mAnt fnm nninn Vi ct nH nnnrtprQ ... . i I u: mini. Hum union ..v..i-m.-- wiiius now 15 peaie 10 i-nu 111.11 , about the reported signup of the days. He suffers from high blood P ri nrPSS SnlflC Dl'PSSIirP fflVWW WlfMIIW On Anniversary of Death ON PAGE 3 Ike will campaign In Northwest. Stevenson confers with Kefau- ver on campaign. B'nai B'rith group defends Vice President Nixon. Health issue reported reducing Ike's margin. Former Agriculture Secretary Brannan tags soil bank as "vote getting farce." ON PAGE 15 Rnth narties and two citizen! address committees open drives for big registration locally, x- & "Read! Think! Vote!" Interpretive campaign articles, Page 5 today. 2,000 Pay Tribute to James Dean FAIRMOUNT, Ind., Sept. 30 (INS) More than 2,000 persons gathered in Park Cemetery at Fairmount today to pay tribute, to the late James Byron Dean promising young actor who was killed a year ago today in a sports car accident near Sali-. said: "James Dean was a young man who desired to fill every minute of his life. He loved every minute cf life and strived to cram everything possible into every day." Dean also was eulogized In gave me his faith, unquestion-ingly and trustfully, when he said he would play the role in the movie of my book." An oil painting of Dean called "Boy from Indiana," painted by 28-year-old Robert Duane Orms LONDON, Sept. 30 (0-Pre miers Nikolai Bulganin of Russia and Erno Geroe of Red Hungary joined President Tito and Nikita Khrushchev at their mysterious Yalta conference today A Moscow broadcast made it appear the meeting was only a happy family gathering. But Western diplomats are sure the meet ing is concerned with deep conflicts within the Soviet bloc. The Yugoslav President is believed playing a key role in a Communist bloc struggle for pow er erupting from the downgrad- trucking firms. The strike was called yesterday- A walkout would not affect the majority of 11,000 city truck drivers, members of Local 807, which already has signed its own contract with employers. Vincent Doyle, president of Local 707, said the union office was bring "swampea wuni phone calls from employers seeking information. He added that 60 firms already have asrreed to sien memoranda of agreement. Employers and the local re portedly already have reached agreement on an 11-ccnt hourly wage increase and an additional nine cents an hour in pension and welfare benefits. Current wages are $96.40 weekly. Doenitz was driven in a black limousine through the towering prison gates and past electrified barbed wire fences at four minutes after midnight. Accompanied by Wife WEATHER PICTURE: October to Get Cool Reception Cycle Escort PORT LOUIS, Mauritius, Sept. 30 w Police contended today He was accompanied by his Princess Margaret's refusal to al-gray-haired wife, who has been low motorcycle escorts was large-working as a nurse in Hamburg.jly to blame for the unrulinesi of Of the seven top Nazis jailed the crowds which greeted her here in SDandau in 1946 bv the Allied yesterday. War Crimes Tribunal at Neurn-i "We bought nine new motorcy-berg, Doenitz received the short-!d especially for the royal visit," est sentence. He is the first to'said one police official, "then be released after serving his word enme from Buckingham Pal-time lace there must be no motorcycles. Poiice threw a roadblock oflAPParenUy.tne princess objects to trucks across the street to pre-!1'1" noise-vent reporters from pursuing the' Margaret was still shaken by Doenitz car 'llcr rough nandlmS when sne V1S' Mrs. Doenitz took her husband Qrasr Jrijj nd the directly to the home of friends, f ,1 "ared in West Berlins Lichterfcld su- : burb. This is in the American sec-Lv, TLjr. tl.l(ir,e tor of Berlin. :QN THE INSIDE They are expected to fly out of. Berlin tomorrow to a secluded re treat in West Germany. Ignores Neo-Nazis Doenitz has expressed no inter- rwnW will ret a cnol receo- ing of Stalin and softer Soviet t;. aPPnrriinff to the U.S. ncf in the rri nf nm.Va-;i -r,iin. UCdllUl-llL VI IIS .UIU JCdll -li-V,0, PnroQll or fhO HorrifS Pr (nr nrnnnc irhn ,i,int Mm t. 3c. Monroe County Airport. jsume leadership of a new right-There will be some cloudiness ist movement in Germany, and the temperature is not ex- Some new type Nazis look up friction between Jugoslavia and Westerly winds win biow io-23'en him by Hitler. Hungary. Imilp nrr hour. Tomorrow will; Ar ih Niiernhorp war rrimps Geroe s rise to the premiershipbe somewhat warmer. (trials, Doenitz was acquitted of, to Tito. Geroe displaced Ma yas ceeded by some cool air m0Ved;war but was convicted of crimes satellites. It was presumed Khrushchev would use the occasion to try to erase one source of trouble the by of California, was presented nas, tain. ia leuer written Dy aiewariiio tne winsiows at tne service. The Rev. James de Weerd of Stern, author of "Rebel With- The entire service was ar- Indianapolis gave the" one of two movies ganged by the James Dean Me morial Foundation, organized 10 Rakosi, a Stalinist who took a leading role in ousting Tito from the Cominform eight years ago. . BODY FOUND IN CANAL into this area yesterday after noon from the northern central states. The high pressure system and cool air are also expected dau. against peace and of war crimes. With Doenitz's release four top Nazis remain prisoners in Span- at the actor s grave, in which Dean rose to fame. The which was banked with more letter, sent to Mr. and Mrs. Mar-than 100 floral wreaths and a !cus Window, the aunt and uncle 56-inch floral arrangement from a West German fan club. The pastor, formerly of Fairmount and a lifelong friend of Dean, with whom Dean made his home, said of the actor: "He gave me the greatest gift one man can give another He months ago to provide scholarships in creative arts. The memorial program was the result of thousands of letter requesting that some lasting tribute be established , WATERFORD, N.Y., Sept. 30 to effect today's weather The body of Earl G. Murray, 35, of Cohoes, a hick tender They are Rudolf Hess, 57, for- on the State Barge Canal, was recovered todav in 15 feet of at l:ui a.m. water near Lock 6. A search was begun yesterday after a barge drew up to the lock and found no tender. Weather Map, Page 19 Imer deputy fuehrer, and Walthertrossword High and low temperatures Funk, former economics minister,! Daybook for the 24-hour period ending both sentenced for life: and Bal-Deaths today: High Airport, U.S. Official 66 Coast Guard Station 64 DAC Btrildiotf 65 Idur von Schirach, 49, formerEcIitonals Low Reich youth leader, and Albert Fraternal 46 jSpeer, 51, former Reich minister Jumble 52 for munitions, sentenced to 20.Patri 50 I years in prison. 'Radio, TV Rid gemont Head Passes at Club Page 15 TRUCKERS RAILROADS clash in anti-trust suit, Page 2. THE LOCAL FRONT Two drivers escape truck fire, Page 7. t THE SPORTS FRONT Rochester-Brooks win opener of Inland Water Trap League, Page 24. 14 Sports 20-24 13 Torre 18 Theaters 11 19 . Vicinity U 12 j Want Ads 24-29 7 Wiggam 7,Woman'i 10 Pages 8,9 18JYouth Pag 10 Bridge Comics 3

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