Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on January 28, 1959 · Page 14
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 14

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Rochester, New York
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Wednesday, January 28, 1959
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Page 14
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I-. .PRAYERFUL BEGINNING Prayers open merger ceremony in Parkminster Church of eight United Pres City fo Survey More Streets for I Aid Eligibility ftntlmlstie over the chances cf Front Street's eligibility for federal aid for redevelopment, the Rochester Rehabilitation Commission yesterday extended iU preliminary survey toward that end to cover Corinthian, Market and Mill streets as well. Preliminary reports on Front Street, on which the survey was concluded in the afternoon, led to the expansion of the project. John A. Dale, the commission's executive director, explained that the other streets would not necessarily be included in any application the city might make for urban renewal funds. But the additional information will be useful In determining! the maximum area that could be eligible. The survey Is to determine the percentage of residential floor space In the buildings of the area. Federal aid for redevelopment Is possible only where at least 55 per cent of the total space cither Is or, when last used, was occupied for residential purposes. The information on Front Street Indicated that the percentage would be well beyond 53, and that properties in at least part of the other streets could be Included In the area to bo redeveloped. Dales emphasized, however, that the wholo project remains a long rangc proposition. Kvcn after it has been determined that it meets federal redevelopment standards, it must be approved by the Planning Commission and later the Cily Council before the application for federal aid can even be filed. And if, after that, U.S. officials declare the project eligible, there remains the question of available funds for a federal grant, riding on the housing bill now before Congress. Daybook of Events in Today's Events Wtrintiday, Jan. 11 Klwonli Club of Rochiittr, Mangtr Ho'H, IMS pm. Public Library, main, optn a m to pm. Branchn, ! to p m. Bookmobile ichnJule: School 39 In Midland Av , 9 o m. to noon and 1 to 4 p m.; Norton Villoo Loin, 4 15 to 5 p.m. Muuurn o Arli ond Scitnc. open 9 o m. lo i p m. Hochilr Amaftur Radio Ain , I p m. City Pound, JoJ Central Ave , open 9.30 to 11:30 am ond 1:30 lo 4 30 p.m. Hutoilcal Society. 495 East Ave., open 9:30 a.m. to 4.30 p.m. City artificial Ice i,ioT;nfl rlnki, Cene ie Vallry and Webster Avenue Parks, own 3 30 to J p.m., to 7:30 p m. and 1:30 to 10 30 pm. RIT rink, Rltter-Clark Building, open 2:30 to 5.30 ond 1:15 to 10:30 pm Seneca Pork Zoo, open 10 o.m. to 7 pm. USO, New York Central Station, open 10 a m. lo t pm. . , Human Society Shelter and Lollvoon Farm, 3553 West Henrietta Rd., open 10 a.m. to 5 pm. Memorial Art Gallery, open 10 o.m. to 5 p m. . . , Eastman House, open 10 a m. to 5 P m. Dantorth Recreation Center, JOO West Ave , open 10 am. to 5 p.m. CamobcllWhittlesey Hous. open 10 am. to 5 P.m. . Red Cross Blood Center,-Vi Clinton Ave S , open noon to 5 P m. Alcoholics Anonymoui, open nirrniw. 50 Plvmouth Ave N. 8:30 p.m : close meetings, 20 Symington PI., 7:30 p.m 82 St. Paul St.. I P.m. closed IN EMERGENCY Pollc. B A J-0059. State Police, BR 1-4646. Sheriff, BA $0529. ..... Bnohton Pollc. OR U130, Greece Police, GL !fl. Irondeauoit Police, HO 7-1840 Eastern Ambulance, HA 68700. -,itlr al Ambulance, LO I S757. l-ir Bureau, BA i -0034. YOUR REPRF5ENTATIVES IN CONGRESS innate: Jacob Juvits (K) and Kenneth b R, iRi:i mouse: win wnv., v0.-39th District. Harold C. Ostertag (Rl. Adciress: Hous Ottic Building, Wash ingion, DC. YOUR REPRESENTATIVES IN ALBANY Slot Senate: Shi District, Frank E. Van Lore, 52nd District, A. Gould Hatch: aaoress, 5tai Capitol Building, Albany, Stat Assembly: 1st District, J. Eugene Goddard; 2nd District. John J. Conwav Jr ; 3rd District. Paul J. Honk! Jr.. ond 4th District, Thomas P. Riley; address, State Capitol Build. ng, Albciny. Building, Washington, DC. fmerQences Summary of fire ond ombulanc calls for tn 24-hour period nded last mio- n'h" MIDNIGHT TO NOON 1:55601 Parsens, nckness. 215 164 Broadway. icknesS. 5.34 15 Rand, i.ekntss. 3.16 2 Kel'y, sickness. I J4 Main and Washington, bu! fir. 1:43253 Alexander, fatal fir. I 43 748 Smith, sickness. 7 0 Josepn ond Keiiy. defectiv motor. 7 i 151 BreU, sicknesi. I 02 237 SciO. sickness. 1 0' jj4 Gene-.ee, water leak. J-55-7: Nottingham, sckness. 4857 Bismark, woman iniured. 10 15 45 Genesee, de'ectiy television set. 10-4151 Rutgers, sickness. 10 4550 Wosh ngton N , sicknesi. 10 48 2 '9 Campbell, turnes. lot 3 2 ' Sura'ega, de'ect v motor. l-'5 Opd'I 'f .0' b 4) o ryod'sh fir 11:57 Lv:' and Vni'nv m's fir. NOON TO MIDNIGHT IJ 21 2107 Cuiver, j-rknesi. 12.41 c.S Ormond, :ckness. , . ,... J ----- J"" - - t J '- -j ' " 1 , X -1 1 .1 ,1 '; EOT . ; r .(r J 111 J r j. " ' L -I v I iVj if ' - 1 Woman Dies of Burns From Flaming Clothins A bathtub became a flaming death bed for a woman yesterday morning in her apartment at tho Normandie Apartment Hotel, 253 Alexander St. Mrs. Theodora Fox, 43, lost her life as she attempted to douse her blazing nlghtclothing in a tub of water, Instead, the fire leaped onto a shower curtain, Imprisoning her. Firemen found her In the tub, the water still running into it. Mrs. Fox, a demonstrator of Elizabeth Arden cosmetics at Sibley, Lindsay & Curr Co. for 21 years, was pronounced dead at 5:55 a.m. She was the widow and second wife of F. Marsden Fox who died in July, 1957. lie was chairman of the local Food Commodity Board in World War II and a men's clothing salesman at Sibley's. A certificate of accidental death was issued by Coroner Richard A. Leonardo, who said Mrs. Fox suffered third-degree burns over her entire body. Fire Capt. Joseph Nalore of the Arson Squad said Mrs. Fox apparently had been smoking In bed and her pajamas caught fire. Ho believed she got into tho bathtub and turned on the water to quench tho flames. Tho fjre was discovered by Mrs. Lois Sarkett who lived across the hall. She said she heard pounding and saw smoke emerging from under the Fox apartment door. She called the housekeeper and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Vail, but Vail was unable to penetrate the dense smoke onco he had unlocked the door. Nalore said tho pounding Mrs. Sackctt heard was cither Mrs. Fox rapping on tho wall for help or trying to beat out the fire. Damage to tho bathroom was slight. Mrs. Fox had lived in the annex to the Normandie since 1946. She was the 10th person to die in accidental fires in the city and county this year. In 1 01 114 Alexander, sickness. 1 0848 Soum, mkness. 3:1310 Vienna, detective motor. 3 14 50 Brooks, portttion tlr. 3 51 Clinton and Benton, false alarm. 5 52 815 Lake, truck fire. 4 74 Clinton and Mortimer, licknesi. 6:48-41 Kelly, sickness. 6.52 11 Rutgers, deftctlvt cloth! drier. I 51 818 St. Paul, auto fir. , 9 J5-808 Mgin W auto fir. 9:26 Box alarm on above fir. Morroge .censes Robert Fvarts, 4 Sumner Pk., and Beverly Bimom, Cannndalgua. John Dtxon. 60 Knollwood Dr., and Corol Cooke, Foirport. Junn Martinet, 433 Broadway, and Elenora Hutchinson, 343 Monroe Av. Ralph McTurk, 57 A Manor Pkwy., and Ellen Jeprsen, 1170 Cenese St. By vr bont to Mr. and Mn.: Abromt, Carl w., Webster, Jan. 20. Allen, Geotge $., 25 Norman Rd Jan. 13, Ange, Joseph A., 1082 Carson Av., Jan. 21 eroen, Leuli J. Jr., 264 Wilkin St. Jon TO Blonchord, Wayne W., 23 Zornow Dr., Jan 21. Chmiel, Eugene T., 401 Alohons St., Jan 23. Del Duca, Andrew M.( 304 Mulbrry St., Jon JO PHrna, Richard $., 155 Avry St., Dixon, Henry C, Pnfleid, Jon. 19. Gaol, Raymond F. 100 Emr!on St., Jnn 22 Hodden, Harvey I , piftsford, Jon. 19. Man Sentenced In Liquor Theft Robert L. Jordan, 21, of 778 Jefferson Ave. yesterday was sentenced by County Judge George D. Ogden to serve nine months in the Monroe County Tcnitentiary for theft of $50 worth of liquor. A co-defendant is serving a like term. Jordan and James Coston, 29, of Bergen were indicted on charges of third degree burglary and petit larceny in breaking into Rciter's Charcoal Tit, 35 Mt. Hope Ave., and stealing the liquor Oct. 24. They pleaded guilty Dec. 10 only to the misdemeanor larceny. Coston on Jan. 20 was given a nine-month penitentiary sentence by Judge Ogden. FALL BREAKS LEG a sup on tne siaewalk near, tier nome cost Mrs. Lisa Stu-; der. 46, of 52 Bismark St. a: broken nnht lee about 9:30 a.m. yesterday. She was taken ; to Genesee Hospital. . J 4 hi i . byterian churches Into Presbytery of Rochester after representatives entered in procession, took their scats. addition, four persons a mother and three children died Jan. 20 on Conesus Lako In Living' ston County. Mrs. Fox was a native of Whitesville, Allegany County. She was graduated from Rochester Business Institute in 1935 and was a member of the Genesee Valley Club. She had been ill much of last year and returned to work in December. Survivors include her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bas-sett and a stepson, Dr. Marsden E. Fox of Rochester. - Salvation Army Drivers Honored On Safety Marks Three Salvation Army drivers who each averaged a 100 miles daily last night were cited for threa to five years' safe driving by William H. Kceler, director of Safety & Health Dept., Chamber of Commerce, and Capt. Henry Jensen, 1'once Bureau Safety Council. Frederick Sojahn, Frank Grandv and Lloyd Green re ceived pins and commendations for five, four and three-year safety records by the New York State Safety Council ana na tional Salvation Army head quarters, New York City. They also were given $25 to $15 bonuses at the Men's Social Service Center, 20 Symington n. Maj. Benjamin Kirkman, serv ice center manager, estimated 125 Salvation Army drivers, have been honored since the awards were inaugurated 25 years ago. He said the three average 100 miles driving daily. Rochester Hltchlnoi, Donald O., Penfleld, Jan. 19. lannon, Jame F. Sr., 898 University Av , Jan 20 McCarthy, Richard J. Jr., 666 Parsdli Ave , Jan. 21. Meriel, William I., 121 Eastland Av., Jan. 17. Oschmann. Jncobui M. Sr., 512 Linden Ave,, Jan. 19, Purdy, Oeorg J., 107 North Village Lan, Jan. 21. Renaud, Eldon J., East Rochester, Jan. 11. iilioignl, Russell, 286 Smith St., Jan. 21. Girl! were born to Mr. and Mn.: Boumer, Earl H., 59 Luiern St., Jan. 21. Clmin. Sebastian, 55 Sixth St., Jan. 22. Coley, Marcelui Jr., 12 Morgan St., Jan. 70 Corter, Frank D , S Ke Lox PI., Jan. 21. Dougherty, Georg $., 99 English Rd., Jan 20. Duvall, John J , 44 Ariela Clr.. Jnn. 21. oiamoron. Georg 6., 407 Rosewood, Ter., Jon, ?l Haak, Marvin E., Ontario, Jan. 11. Hatch, Sherley E., Rush, Jan. 20. Hill, Walter L., 9 Burkhart PI.. Jan. 20. Mowers, Robert L 264 Ravmwood Av., Jon. to. Nordseth, Bruc A., 100 Van Bergh Av., Jan. 19. Otto, Robert W., 241 Merrlman St., Jan. 70. Pollitl, Loul! J. Ill, 176 Btrgen St., Jan. V Prltchard, Hiram B. III. 159 Albemorl St., Jon, l. Ros!. Allen H.. 10 Regent St,, Jan. 20. Stenil, John P., 135 Westvlew Tr., Jan. 20 Sweeting, Stanley H. 137 Chesterton Rd., Jan. 21. Svmonds, David, 29 Bancroft Dr , Jan. 22. Tsscano. Benjamin T., 10 Columbia Av., Jon. 21. Volkman, Oft B , Churchylll, Jan. 21. Citizens Group Reports on School Study in Greece Preliminary reports on citizens committee studies of the Greece Central School building needs and financing prospects were presented last night at the Greece Town Hall. William Manley, head of the subcommittee on financing, urged support of the report of a separate citizens' group advocating that schools get a share of the county sales tax. He also discussed the effect of property reassessment and 2:on-ing requirements on the school district's fiscal outlook. Raymond Downs Jr. pointed to the rapid growth in school population. In five years the number in kindergarten through the eighth grade nearly doubled, and kindergarten enrollment nearly equals the sev- pnth anrt iicrMK crifto .r.. bined. he notBcd. b The next meeting will be held Feb. 24. About 25 per- sons attended last night's meet- ins. The committee was former! ! after a $1,870,000 bond issue! for two schools was defeated, I Presbyterians Merge in City; 32,000 United The two branches of Roch ester's rrcsbyterian Church were formally joined last night in a ceremony of litany and merger. The union, which brings to gether 32,000 Rochester Presbyterians into a single church, results from the nationwide merger last May of the National Union of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. and the United Presbyterian Church. Last night's ceremony, held in the Parkminster Presbyterian Church. Chili, was attended by about 120 worshipers. The Rev. Alfred B. Wangman, pastor of the Bethany Presbyterian Church, Greece, was elected moderator of the Roch ester Presbytery during an afternoon business session. Department chairmen named were: Alden J. Clark, nominating committee; the Rev. Gus-tavus Warfield, ministerial relations; the Rev. Rogers Smith, Christian education; the Rev. John Mcloy, church extension and national missions; Karl Warner, Hillside management board; the Rev. Framont Chap man, commission on ecumenical missions and education; E. Wil- lard Dennis, interchurch rela tions; the Rev. Robert Findlay, Constitutional procedures; David Allyn, social education; the Rev William W. Young, spiritual life; and David Greenlaw stewardship and promotion. Llected delegates to the next Presbyterian General Assmbly, to be held in Indianapolis in May, were: The Rev. Cressey Hunt, the Rev. George Conrad, the Rev. Thomas Asbury, the Rev. Ernest Merlanti, the Rev Frank Donaldson, Ira Xtorey, Harold Batzel, Mrs. L, G. Sip perley and Mrs. Frances Hood School Officials Education Chief Of State to Meet Dr. James E. Allen Jr., state education commissioner, will confer here Thursday with Rochester public school supervisors and principals on the problems challenging American education. Allen will begin an informal discussion at 4:15 p.m. at Cutler Union. After dinner, a panel of Rochester educators will outline what is being done in local schools, and the commissioner ..-ill roniment The program is part of a year-long reassessment of the Rochester school system by teachers and administrators. Dr. Howard C. Seymour, superinten dent of schools, keynoted the plan at his meeting with the instructional staff at the opening of school. Dr. Herold C. Hunt of Harvard University later addressed the teachers on education. in Soviet Russia. CHAMBER TALK LISTED Rochester Chapter of the American Marketing Assn. will hear a talk by Kenneth' G. Stuart, a director of marketing research at Eastman Kodak Co., this noon at the Chamber of Commerce. Glossy, Black, Deep Mined "BURXUITE" flan(i (Codsi Stove and Try o Ton.' LU 330 Main St. E. $220,000 Goal Set For Civic Musc Drive; Kickott Slated Feb. 9 The Civic Music Assn. has set a goal of $220,000 for its 1959 membership campaign, it was announced yesterday. Some 1,000 volunteers, working under general chairman Richard B. Parks, will attend the kickoff meeting at the Eastman Theater at 6:30 p.m., Monday, Feb. 9, The drive will run for 17 days, with the final report meeting scheduled for Wednesday, Feb. 25. Two noontime report luncheons will be hsld during the campaign, on Feb. 16 and 20. The CMA's approximately 17,000 members and contributors in the area have been mailed a campaign brochure, bearing the drive's slogan for this year: "Let There Be Music Join the Civic Music Association." The brochure indicates that the 1959 budget calls for expenses of $522,000 and income of $302,000, with the difference to be made up through the drive. Several organizational meetings of campaign workers have been held in recent weeks in preparation for the drive. "This," Parks said, "would appear to reflect not only Area Airman's Body Sought After Crash The body of Lt. (J.g.) David II. Utter was sought in the Atlantic coastal waters yesterday after his big seaplane, with both engines out, fell short of its goal while limping back to Norfolk, Va. Three other Naval airmen were believed to have died when the craft plunged with shattering force into Willough-by Bay. Seven were rescued. Lieutenant Utter was a native of Stanley, Ontario County, and was the brother of Miss Jean E. Utter, a Democrat and Chron icle reporter. He was 25. Navy authorities said his Martin P5M was participating in anti-submarine exercises 250 miles offshore when it developed engine trouble. First one engine, then the other, malfunctioned as the pilot steered it by radar through heavy fog. The craft was making an ap proach to land when it plunged into the water and disintegrated, Navy authorities said. One man died shortly after he and six others were rescued by Navy crash boats. The three pilots were believed to have perished. Divers searched the wreckage on the bay bottom for their bodies. YouihtoBeTried as Adult In California Slaying of 5 SAN DIEGO, Calif., Jan. 27 '-iGTV-Carl Alfred Eder, 16, a runaway from Irondequoit, N.Y., today was ordered tried as an adult for the slaying of a mother and her four children in suburban El Cajon Dec. 12. Superior Court Judge Robert Burch announced his decision at the conclusion of a closed hearing. Eder has admitted the killings, saying the crying of the children caused him "to flip my top." He said he shot Mrs. Lois Pendergast, 37, and killed the children, aged 2 to 9, with a knife. The youth was a runaway from the Rochester, N. Y. suburb, when he was taken into the home of Tom Tendergast, 39, San Diego aircraft employe, as one of the family. Burch turned Eder over to EI. Cajon Municipal Court for arraignment on five counts of murder. The arraignment date has not been set, but Dist. Atty. Don Keller said he may take THEATER CELLAR FLOODED A real life drama played the Madison Theater, 300 Genesee St., yesterday morning. The basement was flooded to a depth of 8 feet when a sprinkler system froze and a 4-inch high pressure water line broke. Under water but undamaged were two boilers used to heat the Genesee Sweet Shop and several offices in the building. The theater is not used. Sat Sizes 11.2)5 SO. per ton Phone Us! lUker 5-0800 WIN y eagerness to get on with the important job ahead but also serious realization of the chal lenger we face." Edward Trimble and other, representatives of the Sales Executive Club of the Roches- j ter Chamber of Commerce will ! advise the volunteers at the! opening meeting. The meeting,! to be held, on the stage of the ! Eastman, will include a buffet j supper. Chairmen of the various sec-1 tions of the campaign are Mrs.! O. Cedrie Rowntree, women's section; Frank E. Holley, men's! section; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome L. Huff, duets section; Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Erickson and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Moir, suburban division; Walter C. Strakosh, special gifts committee. Stra kosh will be assisted by David M. Allyn, Frank M. Hutchins, Robert Lowenthal and Mrs. E. Clinton Wolcott. Parks, the general chairman, has been a campaign worker in past CMA drives and for the Community Chest, the Memorial Art Gallery, the Federation of Churches and other groups. Lieutenant Utter attended Geneva High School, Cornell University and Broome Technical Community College. His wife, Joan, lives on the base at Norfolk. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Utter are on a round-the-world cruise and are now believed off North Africa. One of the survivors reached by the Associated Press, Lt. (j.g.) Charles A. Grandjean, Norfolk, said when the draft buckled, he floated around in the black interior. 'He heard another survivor call him and swam toward him. "The water was bitterly cold," Grandjean said. "We began getting numb and the debris (to which the survivors clung) began to sink. Then we saw the crash boat approaching. I inflated my Mae West (life jacket) and we both started to swim slowly to it." Rescuers from the boats had to leap into the water to help the survivors aboard. In addition to Lieutenant Utter, those feared dead are Cmdr. Robert J. Murphy, pilot, and Cmdr. Sherman C. Cage, Marietta, Ga. Radar Operator Llyal V. Knud-son, Norfolk, died shortly after he ,was picked up. . the case to the county grand jury instead. The lanky, poker-faced Eder was without emotion as- he awaited the court hearing. Eder was wearing a neat grey suit. His attorney, Byron F. Lindsay, said the suit was sent by the youth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Eder, of 494 Laurelton Rd., Irondequoit. They did not come here for the hearing. Save where you earn more earn new, higher dividends at First Federal, Rochester's largest and most convenient savings association. ' ' j y A Democrat and Chror.IcIa 14 Rochester, U. Y., Ved.,Jan.23. 1359 ARTIFICIAL LIMES Alia Scro-ii;e !ti, E'ii;o Stock, ngi, Trutiti, Brtcti VITIIANS CONTIACT WOODRUFF BRACE end LIMB CO. 173CIiHcnSt.r OHH DAILY I JO A.M. t f U. I Sat. 'til Mm) CALL ID t-0604 DUFFY DOES IT AGAIN! . . . With 1941 PRICES I LB. CHAR-BROILED SUd Bttd Choic Rolls I DUFFY'S 102 N. Clinton Av. tt; Sirloin teak See your eya phyticlan firtt. If he tayi you can wear '.hem W, & P. ha$ the netcttt typet. Get the benefit of cur 26 yean of contact lent experience. Phone HA 6-8140 for an appointment. WHELPLEY PAUL PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS MANGER HOTEL ARCADE ISORWGATE PLAZA TWELVE CORMER3 ARE YOU TREATING THE WRONG COLD? What you call a "common cold" may be symptoms of 3 so-called colds Virus.. .Flu.. .Sinus Check your doctor-what you call a "common cold." may actually be symptoms of one of three so-called colds: (1) Virus; (2) Flu; or (3) Allergic Sinusitis. Since the symptoms often overlap, only your doctor can tell which one you have. 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