tW8--HBWP01T, 1.1, fMDAT, KOVIMKB1 t, 1Â§BÂ« Disorderly Count Brings 9 Months Joseph P. Silvia, 3J, oÂ£ Church Street who had been adjudged guilty of being a disorderly person on Oct. 20, was sentenced today in District Court to nine months in the State Adult Correctional Institution, plas costs. Acting Judge Edward L. Martin presided after Judge Arthur J. Sullivan disqualified himself because he had beenj counsel for SiKia at one time. I There \vere seven other criminal matters and one civil heard by Judge Sullivan. Lawrence Joseph Fmney, 18, of the USS Tooele, charged with operating on Memorial Boulevaid on Sept. 12 after his right had been suspended, letracted an innocent plea and pleaded no contest. He was fined $20. For failing to slow down at Main Road and Judson Street, Tiverton, on Oct. 28, James ^. Moran, 18, of Fall River was fined $25 after pleading no contest. John Randolph Rouzie, 37, of the USS Hale, up for sentence for failing to slow down at Thames and Mary Streets on Oct. 28, was fined ?20. John William Rodgers, 18, of the USS Yellou stone, was adjudged innocent of failing to slow down at AMI and Spring Streets on Oct. 17. Donald James Karl, 21, of the USS Turner, was fined $20 for speeding on Sakonnet River Bridge Road, Portsmouth, on Oct. 30 Vincent A, Crowe, 19, of the USS Abbott was adjudged innocent of assaulting Miss Bertha Horowitz of Johnson Court on West Broadway on Oct. 17. The case against Franch Pilot, 38. of Pond Avenue, charged with permitting an unorthorized peison to drive his car on Farewell Street on Oct. 28 was discontinued on payment of costs The case of Edward L. Cooper, 47, of Edward Street, ad- judged guilty of being a disorderly person and continued until today for sentence was further continued to Nov. 16. In the civil case of Leigh Memorial Hospital, Inc., of Norfolk, Va. against Theodore C. and Geraldme Ribeiro of this city, judgment was for the plaintiff for S250.81 and costs on proof of claim. The matter involved a promissory note. Eisenhower (Continued from page 1) by special train and returned immediately after his speech. In discussing the Middle East crisis, the President struck much the same note of avoiding condemnation that he did in a nationwide TV-radio address from Washington Wednesday evening. He said that in dealing with the Mideast situation he has acted "not as a candidate for office, but as President of the United States." There were cheers and applause when he said he has been guided by this principle: "We cannot and we will not condone aimed aggression -- no matter who the attacker, and no matter who the victim." Referring apparently to Israel, Britain and France and to their armed action in Egypt, Eisenhower said: "We value deeply and lastingly the bonds with those great nations, those great friends, with whom we now so plainly disagree. And I, for one, am confident that those bonds will do more than survive. They can -- and must -grow to new and greater strength. "But this we know above all: there are some firm principles that cannot bend--they can only break. And we shall not break He continued: ours." "We believe that integrity of purpose is the fact that must, most surely, identify and fortify the free world in its struggle against Soviet communism." Greyhound Buses Resume Schedule BOSTON (B--Eastern Greyhound lines resumed bus operations early today after a nine-hour work stoppage that halted some 100 buses in the New England area last night. Greyhound estimated more than 500 travelers were affected. The stoppage ended at midnight after negotiators in Cleveland reached agreement on contract ;erms. Nearly 300 workers left their iobs at 3:30 p.m. yesterday, including drivers, maintenance men, clerks and other terminal em- ployes. The strike did not affect the two Greyhound busses that lun out of Newport daily, it was said at the bus tremmal today. These busses include the 7 a.m. trip from here to New York City and the 10.30 a.m trip to Boston. The nearest area affected by the work stoppage was Providence, POLITIC \ L *DVBRTISRfENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT JOINT MEETING TONIGHT 8 p. m. Newport Men's and Women's Democratic Clubs - Speakers -All Candidates Public Welcome International Oils Pale Market Rise NEW YORK Iff)--A sharp rise in international oils paced the stock market to higher ground in fairly active trading early this afternoon. Oils with big interests in the Middle East advanced 3 points or more. Pivotal issues elsewhere in the list posted gains of fractions to around a point or so. The market was up from the start and moved higher as a rumor swept Wall Street that President Nasser of Egypt had resigned. Heavy buying of international oils was reported among usually well - informed sources in Switzerland and Amsterdam,. When the Nasser rumor was discounted there was a slight recoi and some losses began to appear as traders took profits. But the market regathered strength and prices moved higher again in renewed buying interest. Adlai (Continued from Page 11 of "the ill-considered and mistaken policies of the Eisenhower administration " Last night,' in a nationwide television and radio talk--billed as a reply t o Eisenhower's speech Wednesday--Stevenson said: "As late as the summer of 1955 at the Geneva conference, if the President had taken an insisten' stand against the shipment o: Communist arms to Egypt, I am convinced that the Communists would not have risked arming Egypt as they have. "Had the Eisenhower administration taken a firm stand in the Middle East, had it aided Israe with arms and territorial guaran tees, we might, I believe, have been able to prevent the preserr outbreak of hostilities. And if this government had not alternately appeased and provoked Egypt, '. do think we would command more confidence there and in the Arab world." U.N. (Continued from page 1) the Â«eriouÂ» prejudice of many nations." The Assembly expressed grave concerrt and: 1. Urged that "all parties now nvolved in hostilities in the area agree to an i.nmediate cease-fire and ... halt the movement of military forces and arms into the area;" 2. Urged parties to Arab-Israeli armistice agi-ements promptly to withdraw all forces behind the armistice lines and stop raids across those lines; 3. Recommended that all U.N. members "refrain from introduc- ng military goods in the area of hostilities" and avoid any acts that would hamper implementation of the resolution; 4. Urged that after the cease- fire, effective steps be taken to reopen the canal "and restore secure freedom of navigation;" 5. Asked Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold to report to the council and the Assembly on compliance with the resolution "for such further action as they may deem appropri ate;" 6. "Decided to remain in pmer- gency session pending compliance with this resolution " The special session was called to order at 5:33 p m. The Assembly agreed to take up the Middle East fighting over British and French opposition. Omar Loutfi of Egypt rose first to say that his country had been subjected to "bloody aggression" he charged had been agreed on in advance by Israel, Britain and France. He said Egypt would de- fpnd herself But he pleaded with the Assembly: "Condemn the ag- erressors, gentlemen! Put an end to aggression." Mideast (Continued from page 1) Egypt and recommended that the canal be promptly reopened. The resolution was presented by US. Secretary of State Dulles. It was opposed by Britain, France, Australia, New Zealand a n d Israel. Israel's account of the fighting in the Sinai Peninsula--that part of Egypt east of the Suez--said survivors among the Egyptian forces were trying to extricate themselves and escape westward toward Port Said and Ismailia on the canal. An official Israeli government spokesman said a general collapse of Egyptian forces was in progress throughout the peninsula and that Egypt's losses were heavy. Israel reportedly had captured 100 tanks, mostly of Soviet and Czech manufacture. The Sinai Peninsula is 150 miles wide at its Mediterranean end and 230 miles long. It is bounded on the east by the state of Israel and the Gulf of Aqaba, a Red Sea waterway arm for both Israel and Jordan. Israeli forces invaded the peninsula Monday, asserting their obiective was to knock out Egyptian commando bases. Britain and France quickly demanded that their troops be admitted to the canal zone to protect the waterway. Local News Briefs POLITICAL im ERTISEME'ST POLITIC*.!, ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL DEL SESTO ATTACKS BILL TO BUY MT. HOPE BRIDGE!! (excerpt from Providence Journal June 23,1936) Budget Director Christopher Del Sesto, in an address in New London last night, said the Mount Hope Bridge Purchase Actwas push'ed through the General Assembly by "High Pressure Lobbyists" and that Rhode Island voters next November should defeat the proposal to take over the bridge -- --he said the proposal of the General Assembly is to dump on the taxpayers, at a cost o.f 2'/2 million dollars, a toll bridge which, he said, had been built by a private company and which has been a white elephant from its very start -- This was Mr. Del Sesto's attitude toward the referendum in 1936, sponsored by Democratic Governor Theodore Francis Green to help Newport acquire Mt. Hope Bridge. The "High Pressure lobbyists" referred to by Mr. Del Sesto were you Newporters who wanted a free Bridge.. Newporters voted 10-1 in favor of this referendum. But for 20 years you have been denied a free bridge because of Christopher Del Sesto -- This is the Story of Del Sesto and a free Bridge -For Political Honesty and not Political Double Talk -VOTE DEMOCRATIC --Police Chief Samuel H. Duganl is in Boston hospital'for a physical checkup. --Mrs. Philip H. Douglas and Mrs. Joseph C. Murphy will be in charge of a rummage sale by the Trigon Club tonight at the Community Center. --Trinity Circle will hold ft Corporate Communion Sunday at 8 a.m. in Kay Chapel. Regular meetings of the circle will be resumed Monday night --A deed filed in the city clerk's office yesterday transferred land and buildings on Kay Boulevard from Mr. and Mr.s. Roy Anderson to Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Soli- oz y- Â·,, --Elkheart Air Squadron No. 1, Explorer Boy Scouts, will hold a paper drive in Newport on Sunday. Those desiring to help are asked to have their bundles on the sidewalk by 10 a m. --The Questors, young married couples club of the First Presbyterian Church, will hold a paper drive Sunday morning. Those having paper to contribute are being asked to call 3121 or 5101 for collection. --The charity committee of the Catholic Daughters, N e w p o r t Court held a meeting last night at the home of Mrs. Joseph W. Maguire chairman on 19 Central St. --The Navy Mothers sponsored last night's social at the Armed Services YMCA. Hostesses were Mesdames Ellen Noonan, Mary Alger, Isabel Nunes, Adel Parsonage, Alice Jones and Kay Connerton. --A meeting of the Newport County Church Basketball (league will be held' at the Mary Street YMCA tonight to plan for the coming season. All church teams wishing to enter the league, old or new, are asked to have a representative at the meeting. --PFC George DeCosta Jr., USA son of Mrs. Marcelena Griggers of 53 Gould St., has been assigned as records clerk with the Hth Airborne Division's 188th Regiment in Augsburg, Germany. A 1955 graduate of Rogers High School, he has been on duty in Europe since March. --Men's Day will be observed at Shiloh Baptist Church Sunday with morning and afternoon services sponsored by the Sons of Shiloh. The Rev. M. Jerome Brown, pastor of the Condon Street Baptist Church, Providence, will speak at the afternoon s e r v i c e . Men's groups will attend from the Condon Street church and other local churches. --The Providence College Alumni Auxiliary met last night at the home of Mrs. William Venancio of East Main Road Middletown. Miss Adeline Burns, president, conducted the meeting which made final plans for the penny social to be held at the Hotel Viking next Wednesday. --The annual Halloween party with members of the Hostess Club serving as hostesses was held at Rogers High School on Wednesday. Joan Ellis, club president, welcomed 35 girls who are new at the school this year. Penny Chase had charge of refreshments; Joan Mason, of games, and Mary Jemail of invitations. --Three Newport area students enrolled in the Bentley School of Accounting arid Finance in Boston are Lino Costa, son of Mrs. Mary A Costa of 112 Bliss Road; Donald Augustus, son of Mrs. Susan G. Augustus of 12 Caswcll Ave. and Anthony Escobar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Escobar of 592 Green End Ave., Middletown. --Mrs. Lillian Newsom* of 43 Chadwick St. is recuperating after a second operation at Rhode Is- Hnsnital in Pr Large Selection of Daily Missals, Sunday Mbmto and Children's Missals THE HOLY FAMILY GIFT SHOP 138 Spring Street STORE! CLOSES AT B F. H. HERBERT E. MACAULEY DEMOCRATIC CITY COMMITTEE 1:30 Stock Quotations Goiirteny Klddcr Penbody * Co. A l l i e d Oh 94% Am Air 24% Am T T 168% Am Tob 75% Anac Cop 76% Atchison 27 Beth Steel 168% Boeing: An 55% Ches Oh 67 Chrysler 75'4 Con Edis 4 5 % Corning Gl 70 Doug Air 87% Dow Chem 72% duPont 195 J Â£ East Kod Fold Gen Eleo Gen Mot Goodyear Int Harv Int Nick Johns-Man 941/1 61% 4 7 % 79% 37% 101% 47% Kennecott 128% Mont "Ward 41% Motorola 43 "4 Nat Dlst 27 H NY Central 39?. Pa RR 23 Phelps D 64 Phill Pet 50?4 Phllco 19 Radio Corp 37 5i Sears Roeb 30% Soc'ny Mob 63*4 Sou Pac 47% Std Oil Cal 48% sta on NJ E8 Texas Co 58% Tmk R B'ar 94% Un C'ibid* 114% Un Pao 30% Umt Air 41% U n i t Fruit 46% U S Rub 48% U S Steel 70% West Un 18% TRADE NOW FOR YOUR OLD WATER HEATER UOAIDUM Of TYPE, IKI OK CONDITION WESTIHGHOUSE WAT eH HgATf* 10 YEA1 FROTfCTION OUAKANHI THE ELECTRIC SHOP gALEI * 1BKVICB 186 Thames St. Tel. 6280 OPEN FRI. TILL Â» F. X. -- AMD -318 West Main Road 7Text to Howard Farm*) Tel. 944 OPEN THURS.-FRI. EVES. TILL Â· F. H. BUYING A CAR? Give just as much thought to economical CAR FINANCING ....as you devote to making the wisest CAR SELECTION No matter what kind of new or late-model used car you have in mind, see folks at NEWPORT NATIONAL before you decide. You'll steer yourself to real savings with a remarkably low-cost NEWPORT NATIONAL auto loan. No red tape. Prompt decision. Payments to fit your budget. Fast, friendly, confidential service. A NEWPORT NATIONAL car loan is always better. THE NEWPORT NATIONAL BANK 8 WASHINGTON SQUARE NEWPORT, R. I. TWO MILE CORNER MIDDLETOWN, R. I. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation on a TRADE-IN FOR YOUR OLD WATER HEATER Regardless of fype, size or condition WESTINGHOUSE Electric Water Heater Yes, this is a no-strings-attached offer. Tha,t old water heater--even if it's full of holes and plugs--is worth real money on a brand new deluxe Westinghouse Electric Water Heater--all models--all sizes. So dependable it's backed by the world's best 10-year Protection Policy. Hurry--limited time. Stop in right awayl THE ELECTRIC SHOP SALES and SERVICE 318 West Main Road Td. 944 (Next to Howard Faraw) Open Thursday and Friday EVM Till 9 WATCH WESTINGHOUSE WHERE BIO THINGS ARE HAPPENING FOR YOUf 136 Thames Street Telephone 6280 Open Friday Eve Till 9 P.M.
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