The Miami News from Miami, Florida on October 16, 1954 · 1
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 1

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Saturday, October 16, 1954
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Toe Certificate Story Uith ' Tomorrow's News mm THE WEATHER Cooler weather today and tonight. Fair weather through tomorrow. Moderate, occasionally fresh northwest winds today. Extremes Past 24 Hours: 88-69. Weather Report, Map, Page 3-A o i oh n B9TH YEAR, NO. 155 MlMMl EOT Daily PHONE 2-6211 MIAMI 30, FLORIDA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. 16, 1954 ' Vimt Tax Payers Neglect In Views Of The News HOME EDITION Entered At Second Cm Matter PTV"P! C TT! TM T S At Tb Poatoffica. Miami Florida r X IU IsiEjIXXO UVJ rui 17 j? ; ''It? i - V " ' ' -' 1 : -v itX. 4 vw v ' m Youth Rob Two i " 11 . JOE KILWINE Chef Beaten HITCHHIKERS BEAT ONE VICTIM S Avenue, the youths informed Kilwine they planned to rob him and forced him' to turn right on 119th Street. Guiding him to a deserted spot in back of the Westview Country Club, the youths searched Kilwine's pockets. They became enraged when they discovered he had only 30 cents and proceeded to beat him unmercifully, cutting and bruising his face and breaking his false teeth. Then they ripped out the wiring on his car and left to join an accomplice in a waiting car. The same youths were believed responsible for the robbery of Odell Glass, visitor from By JACK W. ROBERTS AND CHARLES O. KRUEGER Miami Daily Newt Staff Writer A Miami chef and a visitor from Atlanta learned the hard way here today that it doesn't pay to pick up hitchhikers. The Atlanta visitor lost $183 to marauding youngsters while the chef received a baating because he had only 30 cents in change to give his attackers. Joe Kilwine, 47, the chef, told patrolmen he was on his way to his 12120 N. Miami Ave. home around 1 a.m. and stopped at NW 27th Avenue and 36th Street to pick up three youths hitchhiking. As he drove north on 27th Atlanta staying at the McAllister Hotel. Glass said he was on his way to Miami Beach around 2 a.m: when he stopped at Biscayne Boulevard and NE 2nd Street to pick up a youth hitch-hiking. The boy asked him to take him to his aunt's home at 21st Street and the Bay and Glass complied. When he arrived at the scene three other youths jumped into the car and the hitch-hiker grabbed Glass around the neck. The boys took $183 from Glass wallet and then pulled the wiring from his car in the same fashion used in the Kilwine robbery and beating. He was not beaten. Sprfts woods M) PmU (Up $&o MB 1 t ; . I By HAINES COLBERT Miami Daily ? Staff Writer James T. Roberts had his freedom again today after a hearing in which the state failed to produce any solid evidence to support the charge that the Baltimore lawyer killed his daughter. James T. Roberts, accused murderer of his daughter Judith Ann, scratches his nose and looks happy as he steps from jail elevator to freedom after posting $10,000 bond. The Baltimore lawyer, ordered released by Circuit Judge Pat Cannon, is accompanied by Gerald D. Yanks, center, investigator employed by the defense, and attorney Saul T. Von Zamft, who obtained his release. Miami Daily News Photo by Pelham. IN SUNDAY'S NEWS Sports, Homes, Taxes And Color Pictures WITH EXCLUSIVE PICTURES On the scene reporting of the Florida-Kentucky football clash with exclusive picture coverage appears in The Sports Section C. ON COURT HOUSE STEPS In order not to lose your property to a tax shark operating on the court house steps, read the feature on tax certificates in Viewt of the News, Section A. ALL EIGHT HUNDRED Brand new homes in a development in Hialeah in the $9.000-$11,000 price range are pictured in The Real Estate Pages of Section B. SCENE IN COLOR A colorful picture of some of the cast in a recent movie plus some interesting 'cinemistakes' in Herb Rau's column highlight the Amusement Pages of Section D. SOME IMPORTANT WOMEN Presidents of several local women's clubs adorn the full color cover of The Woman's World Section D and an amusing story on Grandma Moses appears inside. BACK TO NORMAL Last week's Crossword Contest produced a winner. Puzzle No. 20 with a prize of $25 is found in Section D. GREAT SUNDAY MAGAZINES NEW CLASS OF AMERICANS Alimony paupers, created by the alarming number of divorces, are a financial result of a tragic . emotional experience described in This Week Magazine. EXPANSION WITHOUT EXPENSE More room for fun without the added expense of building is possible by planning ' an outdoor room as featured in Florida Living Magazine. RECOGNIZED AS OFFICIAL For years sports fans eagerly awaited Grantland Rice's annual all-American team selections. His all-time all-American football team appears in This Week Magazine. Bond of $10,000 was posted for Roberts late yesterday, a few hours after. Circuit Judge Pat Cannon ruled in a habeas corpus hearing that the evidence was insufficient to justify keeping him in jail. , Roberts had been held in the Dade County jail since .Oct. 1. lie was arrested in Baltimore Sept. 27 and brought to Miami after he waived extradition. The pudgy, 43-year-old lawyer, a former organizer for the ClO-United Auto Workers union in Baltimore, was charged with kidnaping and killing his 7-year-old daughter Judith Ann in Miami July 6. One Link In Testimony Testimony of 11 witnesses in the hearing before Judge Cannon produced only one possible link between Roberts and the crime. Clark Wood, a private detective, said he saw a h.eavy-set man standing beside an automobile near the spot where the body of the child was found. Wood said he decided, after seeing newspaper pictures of Roberts, that the man he saw was the father of the murdered girl. ' But Mrs. Dorothy Ann Lawrence, 21 - year - old Baltimore woman who came to Miami with the Roberts family, told a story which if correct meant that Roberts could not have had a part in the crime. Toured Night Clubs She testified that .she and Ro berts spent the entire day of the murder together and were making a tour of Miami night club at the hour, when medical authorities have determined Judith Ann died. State Attorney George Brauti-gam. said, he Kould appeal Judge. Cannon's ruling ' admitting Roberts to bond. But h-!id"lh appeal would cover only the judge's refusal to hear testimony from two Washington private detectives who gave Roberts a lie detector test. r The judge held that testimony about the test, even though it was made at the request of Rob erts, was not legally .admissable. Factor In Indictment The test, which was said to have indicated that Roberts had some knowledge of the crime, was a factor in the father's indictment by the Dade County grand jury Sept. 24. Brautigam, after the hearing, requested the immediate arraignment of Roberts on the murder charge, but defense attorney SauL T. Von Zamft protested that he was not ready. Judge Cannon said he would be ready for the arraignment and for the trial at any time. It was indicated by Brautigam that the state would seek to bring Roberts to trial around the first of the year. Brisk Spell Is A Present From Hazel Florida received its first chilly weather of the fall season today and believe it or not7 Hurri cane Hazel was partly responsible. Miami had a low of 69 degrees around daybreak. But that was warm compared to the 41 re corded in Tallahassee; 48 in Jacksonville: 56 in Tampa and 58 in West Palm Beach. The weather was expected to remain coool throughout today and tonight, warming up again tomorrow. Allen Marshall at the Miami Weather Bureau explained that a cold front which moved down over Florida was pushed along by two things. Hurricane Hazel, moving up in to Canada, has a counter-clock wise motion. A high pressure area over the Great Basin states has a clockwise motion. Conflict of the two pushed the cold air from the northwest down into Florida. Winds today will be from the northwest, moderate to occasion ally fresh in force. Gentle to moderate northwest to north winds are expected to prevail tomor- 1j' rf, , '15 &k A I H.v'.' niii1flmmiiifii(iiiiinitaM.aiiniBiii 16 Government workers, released from duty at Washington, Oct. midafternoon, fight high winds as they try to cross Pennsylvania Avenue at 11th Street, N. W., en route home ahead of the expected arrival of Hurricane Hazel. National Airport recorded 82-mile-an-hour winds in the na-tion's capital. AP Wirephoto. 6 Die As Train Smashes Auto Associated Press St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. 16 Six high school sophomores return ing from a homecoming football game were killed last night when a passenger train smashed into their car, crumbling it "like an accordion." Bodies were strewn for a block along the tracks. The victims were identified as. Sharon Roder, Shirley Hinken-meyer, Janice Johnson and Nancy Minars, all. students at St. Cloud Cathedral High School: William Ehli, Duluth, Minn., and .Larry Stoltman, Ardoch, N. D. The two boys were students at St. John's High School in nearby Collegeville. Hospitalized here were James Johnson, brother of Janice, and Ralph Mahowald, Grand Forks, N. D. GOP Victory To Aid Farmers, President Says A'ftoflatrd Prrss Indianapolis, Oct, 16'. President "Eisenhower-1 bid for the nation's, farm vote last night, saying election of a Republican Congress will help assure American farmers "a foundation of enduring prosperity.". Speaking to a wildly cheering, capacity crowd of 15.000 at Butler University, the President jabbed at the Truman administration for what he termed the farmers' "serious loss in buying . power" in 19-52. And in a separate speech at a smaller rally of GOP colleagues he sounded a challenge to Republicans to spur "our horses . . . and to get to going" in the party's drive to maintain control of Congress in the Nov. 2 elections. Eisenhower stopped over in the Indiana capital in the midst of the Farm Belt on his way back to hurricane - lashed Washington from Denver, where he ended an eight-week work- and play, vacation yesterday. His ' private ' plane ! landed at Washington National Airport early today, several hours after the hurricane had swept north. His major address last night- broadcast nationwide by radio and telecast in 15 farm statesmarked another stepup in his personal campaign to swing voters into the Republican column Jhis fall. During, the first 21 months of Continued on rage z-a. ioi a E. H. Crump Is In Coma Associated Prrsi) Memphis. Tenn., Oct. 16 E. H. Crump, desperately ill MemDhis political leader, re mained in a coma today and his condition was reported as stead ily worsening. The 80-year-old Crump lapsed into a coma 24 hours ago. The crisis was described by his doc tor as a "terminal situation.' He was running a temperature of 102 degrees and in an oxygen tent all of the time. Dogs Do Go To Heaven, British Jurist Believes EMILY POST FORGOTTEN Shirt Tails Worn At Gridiron Soiree By BELLA KELLY: - Miami Dally News Staff Writer : A' raft "of "songs about Dixie filled the Orange Bowl last night while the Hurricanes marooned Mississippi 27-13. . .But, where oh Southern chivalry? where was If you'll pardon the pass, was very apparent the game V Stories and Pictures Pages 1,3, 4, 12rB played according to National Collegiate Association rules. Certainly not by the rules of Emily Post. In the first down . . . oops, first place, with 40,000 people watching, two of the players came into the center of the field with their shirt-tails hanging out the back of their trousers. That Was No Mistake Now with all the fumbling that must go to string a football team together, it seemed possible the boys could have gotten their signals mixed. After all, there are right ends and wrong ends. But it was apparent later this reasoning was way out of bounds when members of both teams started using the shirt tails as towels to clean their dirty hands. Dress on the field was quite Associated Pr London, Oct. 11 Do dogs go to heaven? A British judge says he thinks they do but if they don't he won't want to stay there. Judge Tudor Rees gave the opinion yesterday in hearing a claim for damage against Mrs. Lucy Prosser, former tenant of a house in suburban Banstead. Mrs. Prosser said she bred dogs, but after complaints from her neighbors she agreed not to let them in her house. "But that is like shutting out a member of the family," said Judge Rees. "What is the use of having such a faithful friend If you cannot have him in the house?" "If unswerving fidelity and unfailing affection are passports lo paradise all dogs will have honored places there," he added. "And if I do not find dogs in paradise, it will not be paradise for me and I shall probably apply for a transfer to the other place." The judge found Mrs. Prosser responsible for the damage to the house but added: "1 do not blame fie dogs." Truck Strike Hits N. Y. City - Associated Prrsa New York, Oct. 16 A truck striked idling more than 23,000 drivers, hit New York City and a wide surrounding area today and threatens to choke off the region's commerce. The AFL Teamsters Union called the strike of a general freight drivers at one minute after midnight to back up wage increase demands. Emergency mediation sessions failed to avert the scheduled walkout. Mayor Robert F. Wagner, of New York, who viewed the strike as "disastrous" for the city's trade, sought vainly for a last-minute delay to permit further negotiations. Teamsters leaders turned down his appeal, saying the strike had already been postponed twice for a total of 45 days with no agreement in sight. The strike affects all metropolitan New York and Long Island, reaches deep into New Jersey and up to Poughkeepsie in New York state. New Jersey is affected as far south as Trenton. The truck strike is expected to have little influence during the weekend business lull. It's main impact will come Monday or later. Freight blocked by the strike includes food for major chain stores, supplies for defense factories, newsprint and exports and imports. Without trucks to carry cargos from railroad and steamship terminals, shipping will eventually be jammed behind huge piles of un- ved freight. optional. And thezplayers evident ly neglected to tell several of their number the correet attire. 2 Rivers Threaten Pittsburgh Associated Prrsa New York, Oct. 16 Hurricane Hazel, exacting a death toll of at least 46 while ravaging an eight-state area and the District of Columbia, whipped up a backlash of torrential rains in the Pittsburgh area today which sent two big rivers above the flood stage. Hundreds of families fled their homes as the Allegheny and Mo-nongahela. Rivers, two giants which form the Ohio River at the steel city, rose swiftly. The U. S. Weather Bureau predicted a 30-foot crest for the streams. That crest would be five feet above flood stage. Like the rest of the areas hit by the hurricane, the Pittsburgh section reported untold millions of dollars in property damage. No deaths or injuries were known immediately. Termed one of the worst con tinental storms of the century. and spawned 11 days ago in the Windward Islands about 1,600 miles east-southeast of Miami, Hazel's 130-mile-an-hour center devastated the island of Haiti last Tuesday, leaving reportedly more than 100 dead on that tropic isle. Hits Upstate New York She smashed north northwest to bash the-Ur-S. mainland caVly yesterday. Her hurricane winds were "calmed" to gale force by Pennsylvania's Allegheny and Po- The uninformed, gents showed up in white knickers, striped icono Mountains but she picked shirts and red handkerchiefs hanging gayly from their right pants pockets. These poor fellows, who kept dropping their handkerchiefs all night, were also left out in the cold while the players went off into corners, obviously to. plan bits of mischief against the other team. Neglected By Waiters Neither were they included when the teams' waiters served refreshments during the evening. It looked as if this might have been downright intentional. listed several up enough punch to disrupt upper New York State and take five lives in the area. Not counting those " reported missing, known fatalities by states are: New York 8, Virginia 7, Pennsylvania 7, Maryland 6, North Carolina 6, Delaware 4. New Jersey 4, District of Columbia 3 and Massachusetts 1. Hazel isn't "dead," the New York Weather Bureau said early today. The big blow was merging with a Hudson Bay storm. From Toronto, Can., at least The program - half-backs and quarterbacks. ,,.- Honth: Cro ronnrinH -iri They all seemed to have as much today and damage was estimated back as the full ones as seen in the millions as some districts irom ine sianas. mere was no doubt, however,, that the man of the hour was a fullback Don Bosseler of the UM. Running a close second was a fellow named came under the heaviest rainfall of the century. High Tides Threaten Although her outer winds mere- Dooley, who might have been ly "brushed'' the New England from Mississippi but certainly was far from being a gentleman. area, Hazel s sprawling might still was making itself felt early today, with the coastal regions girding against the threat of sb- I can tell you without hesitation inai aimosi me enure lime oi me :nrmaii hioh tiHoc game, Dooley deliberately upset other players, knocking the ball! As a result of the storm-fo- right from their hands imented driving rains, a Spring- Of course, he and Bosseler did field, Mass., man was injured Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 6 Continued on Page 2-A, Col. S BAD WEATHER STRANDS 77 ON 7 NAVY PLANES A ssmiatrd Fres Corpqs Christi, Tex., Oct. 16 A Texas v norther stranded seven Navy seaplanes in the rough waters of Coipus Christi Bay yetserday after they flew from Norfolk, Va., to escape Hurricane Hazel. The 77 crewmen aboard the planes had breakfast, however lowered to them late in the morning by a Navy helicopter. Rough water and gusty winds made it unsafe for the planes to approach the Naval Air Station seaplane ramps or take the men off. They just stayed aboard until the winds subsided. INSIDE THE NEWS 7 Amuse. 6, 7A Crossword 11B Hopper 6A Rau , 7A Bridee 11B Deaths 2A Horoscope 11B Salty 4B n . , Dine 6A McGill 2A Society 8A cam . Jts Dr Jordan 5A McLemore IB Sports 1-4B Churches 4, 5A Editorials 2A Mergen 2A Weather 3A Classifd 4-9B Emily Post 8A Portraits 5A Whirligig 2A Comics 10, 11B Film Clock 7A Radio, TV 10B Word Game 3A For Prompt Result-Producing Classified Ad Service Dial 82-3535 Quotes That Live There are three species of creatures who when they seem coming are, going, when they seem going they come: diplomats, women, and crabs. JOHN BAT. 1535-1905, American atalesmaa and writer. T t

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