Newport Daily News from Newport, Rhode Island on November 7, 1956 · Page 2
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Newport Daily News from Newport, Rhode Island · Page 2

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Newport, Rhode Island
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Wednesday, November 7, 1956
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Page 2
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TWO Enttrtt mi mttamt elm mmtttr mt th* io«t ottlcm at Newport, R. I., nailer the act of March 3 ( 1879 THt NEWS--NEWPORT, R. I., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1956 Pnbliihe* Dally Except Inndan At 140 Thamm Street, Ken-p and E *f CTION FIGURES - This was part of crowd in front of Daily News last night election results were posted as they came in from city districts. (Daily News Photo) Modern Republicanism Has Proved Itself, Jubilant President Declares WASHINGTON I* -- President Eisenhower, jubilant o v e r a smashing re-election victory, said today he uould work with all his strength "for 168 million Americans here at home and for peace in the world." A tumultuous ovation greeted Eisenhower as he appeared at a victory rally a few minutes after his opponent Adlai Stevenson conceded defeat arm sent Eisenhower "warm congratulations." The 66-year-old President had scored a great triumph in a career marked by triumph, by rolling up a bigger victory over Stevenson than he did in 1952. And Eisenhower told a Republican party celebration at the Sheraton-Park hotel at 1:45 a.m.: "I think that modern Republicanism has now proved itself. And America has approved of modern Republicanism." Eisenhouer's \ictory talk was made to a wildly cheering crowd of about 2.000 party / faithful in the hotel ballroom and to a nationwide televisi6n and radio audience. He said he u anted to make a pledge, and then \\ent on to say: "With whatever talents the good God has given me and with whatever strength there is in me. I will continue-- and so will my associates--to do just one thing: to work for 168 million Americans here at home and for peace in the world." Even as he received election returns last night, Eisenhower kept close watch on developments in Soviet-crushed Hungary and the Middle East. About midnight the White House announced that Eisenhower had just received a Patrick J. Croughan, Was Navy Employe Patrick Joseph Croughan, , died of a heart attack at his home. "very friendly and encouraging" message from French Premier Guy Mollet regarding efforts to halt the shooting in Egypt. The detailed contents of the message were not made public. Eisenhower and his family went to the hotel about 10 p m. after they had checked early election returns at the White House while having a quiet dinner. Eisenhower associates sensed early that he was going to win "big.'' 1 But even after the result became certain, Eisenhower deferred his ballroom appearance until he received word that Stevenson had conceded. When uord of that concession reached the crowd in the ballroom three floors below the presidential suite a joous shout went up. A few minutes later Eisenhower and his party appeared. Time and again he stepped forward on the stage to acknowledge the applause and cheers. Time and again both arms went above his head, outstretched in his familiar campaign salute. At his side was Mrs. Eisenhower, radiant with an armful of oink roses. With them were Vice President Nixon, also re-elected, and lis w i f e ; the Eisenhowers' son and daughter-in-law.. Maj. and Mrs. John Eisenhower; and the First Lady's mother Mrs. John S. Doud. Mrs. Eisenhower waved a kiss :o the crowd, and the Nixons also took a bow. Nixon, m presenting Eisenhower, called the election result "a Tremendous \ o t e of appro\al" of Eisenhower's first term and his administration's policies. Then it was Eisenhower's tum. He started by saying, "This is a solemn moment." then added: "It is a \ e r y heartwarming experience to know that our labors --your efforts of four vears h a \ e achieved that level where thev are ( approved by the United States of Croughan, ,49, America in a vote. "Such a \ote as that cannot be Newport To Join Clothing Drive For Hungarians A collection of warm clothing, blankets and other necessities, for the Hungarian refugees who are streaming into Austria by thousands, has been started by Mrs. Pierrepont Johnson of 'Ridgemere' on LeRoy Avenue. The supplies will be sent to Countess Szapary, daughter of Countess Szecheny, of Newport, in New York City. Count Szapary, who returned to New York yesterday after a plane trip to Vienna to carry medical supplies to refugees, is a member of a new organization being formed in New York to aid the Hungarians. Newporters and those of this area willing to contribute articles are invited to send them to Miss Kay Spencer of "ChasteDux" on Chastellux Avenue, vho is making her home a receiving depot, since Mrs. Johnson is about to leave for New York. Warm and practical clothing for men, uomen and children of all ages, baby clothes, in good condi- ike. Leaders Of Both Parties To Meet Friday By JOHN SI. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON W--President Eisenhower today called congressional leaders of both parties to a White House meeting Friday for discussion of steps toward creation of a lasting peace in the Middle East. Eisenhouer's press secretary, James C. Hagerty, said the conference also would deal with the situation in Central Europe. That would include the picture in Hungary and Poland. Hagerty said that '!at the present time" Eisenhower has no plans to call a special session of Congress. Hagerty also announced that the President would confer later with Secretary of Defense Wilson and Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Asked w h e t h e r that session would deal with this country's role regarding a United Nations police force for the strife-ridden Middle East, Hagerty replied: "I think that would be a fair assumption." He said it already as been made clear in the United Nations that the United States will not contribute any troops. Hagerty said this country's role will be confined to h e l p i n g with transportation, and other supply and s u p p o r t measures. The Friday morning conference of Democratic and Republican congressional leaders will provide Ei- senhovyer with his first opportunity to review the situations in the Middle East and Central Europe with them. Those Speaker invited include H o u s e Sam Rayburn (D-Tex), House Republican Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass), Senate Republican Leader William F\ Knowland (Calif), and Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson (Tex). In addition, Hagerty said, top members of both parties serving on the Armed Services, appropriations and foreign relations committees of both houses are being asked to attend. tion, and blankets, cially appreciated. will Mrs. be espe- Johnson 35 Sims St., early this mormn" me ''ely for an indhidual. It is for Dr. Peter P. Integlia, \\ho called, pronounced him dead. was ps and ideals for which I T , hat individual and his associates Mr. Croughan was born in Xe\\port, a son of the late Luke and Mary Ennis Croughan. He was a rigger employed at the I'nderuat- er Ordnance Station. Surviving are a sister, Mrs Edward F. Ney, with whom he li\ed, a brother, John E. Croughan, and three nieces, Marion, Sheila and June Croughan. The funeral will be held from the O'Neill Funeral H o m e Frida\ morning. A solemn high mass will be celebrated at 10 o clock in St.! h a \ e stood and have tried to exemplify." Expressing "most g r a t e f u l thanks" to all who aided in his victory, he said: "It is our earnest prayer tha nothing: we can ever do--or shal e\er do--will betray that trust." Eisenhower said modern Re publicanism looks to the future As long as the party remains true to the ideals and aspirations o America, he added, "it will ron tinue to increase in power and in has volunteered to pay postage or express charges on bundles sent for relief from outlying sections. Count Szapary described the plight of the Hungarian refugees as most serious. Many are suffering from exposure after their hasty flight from their homes, some having left husbands and sons in the hands of the Russians They are being received in camps and emergency quarters, which are reported inadequate. MRS. BARAK MHAMAN Mr*. Sarah StiUman of 15 Ma- Zine Ave-., Savannah, Ga.,/sister of Mrs. Susie Horton of 85 Levin St., Newport, died early today in Savannah. Mrs. Horton went to Georgia on Oct. 28 to be with her sister and telephoned word of her death today to a neighbor. Mrs. Georgie Brown of 73 Levin St. T BORN TO TELL OF AFRICA--Emory Ross, of the executive council of the African Institute of London and a recognized expert on African affairs, will speak on ".The Outlook for Africa: Problems and Promise" for the Newport World Affairs Council Thursday night at the Mary Street YMCA. He spent 21 years in mission work in Africa, and has served in executive capacities for many organizations. Col. Jacques Balsan, Pioneer In Aviation Col. Jacques Balsan, 88. a i tired French aviation officer who- married the former Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt, whose first husband was the Duke of -Marlborough, died Sunday at his New York City home. Member of a family of French textile industrialists, Colonel Balsan served was active in World \Y ar . in civil aviation. He was an airplane, hydroplane and balloon pilot. During World War II Colonel Balsan joined the Free French forces in London and aided in the liberation of southern France. He was decorated by the French government. In 1921, Colonel Balsan married the Duchess of Marlborough who, as a young woman, spent summers with her mother, Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, at "Marble House" on Bellevue Avenue. She was 'the daughter of the late William K. Vanderbilt. Her brother is Harold S. Vanderbilt, noted yachtsman. Besides .his wife. Colonel Balsan leaves a sister, Vicountess Ville- veuve of Bargemont of Davenescourt. France. After rites by the Roman Catholic church, burial will be in Paris. $50,000 Damage Suits* Open Here Trial of four negilence suits with damages totaling $50,000 opened before Judge Joseph R. Weisberger and a jury of six men and six women in Superior Court this morning. Thomas D. Shea of this city is foreman. The four suits were combined for trial. The suits are those of John J. Gallagher and his father, Patrick J. Gallagher, against Frank A. Toner and his son Richard, J. Toner, all of this city. They stem -... . .. from an accident on June' 9, 1954, Dr. Frank J. Logler who also rein which a car allegedly operated J - J J '~" J " '' by Richard Toner and belonging ti his father in which John Gallaghe: was a passenger, struck a tree on Anthony Pemental, 41, Dies Of Heart Attack Anthony Pemental, 41, of 32 Edward St. a laborer, was found dead of a heart attack in his bed about 8 o'clock last night by Mrs. Rose M. Brighlman, his landlady. The rescue truck was called and East John Main Road, Portsmouth Gallagher seeks to recove fluence foi decades to come." He said too that under those circumstances the party "will point the way to peace among nations and to prosperity--advanc CTTV i» ir T, i m , g . stan da«Js here at home in CITY to-Former Pres- which everybody will share. Mary's Church. Burial will be in St. Columba's Cemetery. HAKBV DISAPPOINTED ident Harry Truman said today he was disappointed that Adlai "ste- venson lost the presidential election but happy that the people apparently had elected a Democratic Congress. Truman said he retired last night at 9 o'clock. "I went to bed early. I was pretty sure what the result would be then." regardless of any accident of birth of station, of race, religion or color." He said that if Republicans cling to such ideals and fight for them, then Republicans "deserve the vote of confidence that Republicans, friendly Democrats and independents have given us this day." Try Some Of These Delicious Dishes Thru The Week MONDAY Diced Hip of Beef with Fresh Garden Vegetables TUESDAY Ovenlzed Chicken Pol Pie WEDNESDAY Barbecued Spare Ribs and Sauerkraut with Boiled Potato THURSDAY Boiled Briikei ai Kosher Corned Bee! Cabbage «nd Parsley Potatoes FRIDAY New England Oyster PI* 8«rT«d with BboTC! AppctUcr -- Potato and Salad »!· i KolU -- Batter -- Brrrrat* Plus Special Charcoal Broiled Hamburgers and Sandwiches Fait ferric* In All Conditioned Contort lliSO A. M. to a tOO P. M. Serred Directly from OFNKROKUR KASSEROLE KITCHEN SKOAL ROOM-HOTEL VIKING 1.25 1.29 1.10 1.25 1.25 Mishap To Oil Truck Halts Ferryboat Trips The ferry boat Wildwood, substituting on the Navy's Goat Island run went out of commission today at 10 a.m. due to lack of fuel. A new supply having .arrived shortly before 3:3'0 this afternoon, she was expected to resume her run by mid-afternoon. A load of diesel fuel oil uas to be delivered from Providence to the former. Naval Torpedo Station this morning. The truck, however, broke do\\n on Thames Street t\vo blocks from the Government Landing and the ferry service was discontinued to a\oid running out of "gas" in midstream. The Wildwood has been loaned to the government by the James- toun Ferry Authority while the government's Aquidneck is being overhauled. for injuries alleged he received as a result. Dr. Richard P. Sexton, a plastic surgeon at the Rhode Island Hos pital. Providence had completec direct testimony as to treating young Gallagher for facial and nasal injuries when the noon recess was taken. Temkin and Temkm of Providence represent the Gallaghers. James E Flannery of Providence is counsel for the Toners. The only other matter before the court was a petition to set bail in the case of John Joseph Brady, 29, of Bliss Road, charged with \iolent assault and rape on a 19- vear-old Foxboro, Mass., girl on Nov. 3. The petition, presented by Ralph D. Morrison, counsel for Brady, was granted and bail was set at $5,000 Brady had been pre- \iously held without bail by Judge Arthur J Sullivan in District Court before which the case will come up again on Nov. 9. Brady, a member of the crew of the USS Badger, is married and the father of two children. sponded, pronounced death due to natural causes. Dr. Logler said that Mr. Pemental had' been dead about 12 hours. Surviving are three brothers, John. Manuel and Joseph Pemental. of this city. The funeral will be held from the Memorial Funeral Home Saturday morning to St. Joseph's BABBITT--Nov. «, 1956, »t Newport- Hospital, a daughter to Mr. and Mr«. Preston S. Batbitt (Ann V. Peterson) of 2 Terrace Ave , Warren. BOWMAN--Nov. 6. 1956. at the Naval Hospital, a daughter to Gunner's Male 2. C and Mrs. John Bowman of 32 Holland St. CL.ARKK--Nov. 6, 1956, at Newport Hospital, a son to Mr. and Mrs. Hussell S. Clarke (Patricia Ann Walsh) of 21 Clinton St. . COLSON--Nov. 6, 1856, at the X n v a l Hospital, a son to Engine'nan 3 C and Mrs Gifford Colson of 132 Melville Tiailer Park, Po"ts- mouth. DUBE--Nov. 6, 1956, at Newport Hospital, a son to Mr. and Mrs. -Raymond Dube (Mabel S Laivry) of 130 Cottage Ave., Portsmouth. G1LLEN--Nov. 7, 1956, at Newport Hospital, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gillen Jr. (Eleanor L. Popple) of 15 Rosedale Ave., Middletown. HAMMOND--Nov. 6, 1956, it the Naval Hospital, a daughter to Seaman Apprentice and Mrs. Richard Hammond of 1S5 Stafford Road, North Tiverton. MEDEIROS--Nov. 2. 1956, in San Lorpnzo, Calif., a daughter, Venise Marie, to Mr. and Mrs Joseph Medeiros Jr. of San IJorenzo and granddaughter to Mr. and Mrs. Medeiros of Columbia Avenue, Jamestown. POMERING--Nov. 6. 1956, at the Naval'Hospital, a i daugh'er to Quartermaster 3 C. and Mrs. John Pomering of New Bedford PRENTICE--Nov. 5, 1956, at the Naval Hospital, a daughter to Lt. mid Mrs Clifford Pre-ntice of 29 Shangri-La Lane, Middletown. ST JOHN--Nov. 6, 1956, at Newport Hospital, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs Harold E. St. John (Charlotte M. Bowman) of 2 Hayden Com t. DIED Church for Burial will Cemetery. a mass of requiem, be in St. Columba's Elizabeth Barker, 79, Native Of Newport Miss Elizabeth G. Barker, 79, of 17 Cross St., died last night at the Harrison House Nursing Home on Harrison Avenue. She was born in Newport on Sept. 8, 1877, a daughter of Adin- oram and Mary Cronin Barker. She leaves a sister, Miss Emily Barker, a borther. William Barter, and four nieces, all of Newport, Services will be held at the iambly Funeral Home at 11 a.m. omorrow. The Rev. Lewis F. Hall, jastor of the United Baptist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Braman Cemetery. T H E W E A T H E R Rhode Island--Partly cloudy and not quite so cool tonight. Thursday partly cloudy and continued mild. Boston and vicinity -- Partly cloudy, not quite so cool tonight. Thursday partly cloudy and continued mild. Eastport to Block Island--South to southwest winds 10-20 m.p.h. tonight. Westerly winds 10-20 m.p.h. Thursday. Partly cloudy weather with good visibility, EXTENDED FORECAST BOSTON a»--The temperature !n northern New England. Massachusetts and Rhode Island during the" next 5 days wiU average 2 to 8 degrees above normal. Mild weather will be followed by cooler late Thursday and Friday and 1 wanner he first of next week. Some normals lor the period: Boston 47, Providence 45, Nantucket 46, Concord, N. H 39, Burlington 9, Portland 40, Eastport 41, Green- ille 34, and Caribou 32 degrees. At Boston the normal maximum emperature during thig period is 4 and the normal minimum temperature is 39. Rain during this period will average between I and 2 tenths of an inch occurring as showers over the weekend and as scattered howers over extreme northern w England Thursday. Tom on Mto llghte by S:» pj«. Muenchinger-King Hotel You Are Invited To Ask About Our RATES For Your NEXT BANQUET, RECEPTION, WEDDING Or PRIVATE DINNER PARTY. We Have Private Dining Rooms for Parties of 10 to 150. THE BEST COSTS LESS · --Telephone 3700 -- Aurora Borealis! Jewelrymen have given particular attention to design this season. Necklace, Earrings and Bracelets in "Aurora Borealis" Stones Sold, At -The Crown Gift Shop Hotel Viking Open Evenings Bellevue Avenue BARKER--In this city, November 6, 1956, Elizabeth Barker, in ligr 80th year. Residence 17 Cross SI. Services at the Hambly Funeral Home, 16 Mann Avenue, Thursday, Novembe r 8, at 11 a m. Relalnes a n d f r i e n d s are invited to attend. Friends may call Wednesday 7-9 p. m, CKOUGHAN--In this city, November 7, 1956, Patrick Joseph, son of the late Luke and Mary E n n i s Croughan, formerly of Chapel St. Funeral from the O'Neill Funeral Hom«, 465 Spring St, Friday, November 9, at 9:30 a.m. Solemn high mass at St. Mary's Church, at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited. Visiting hours 2-4 and 7-9 p. m. ' HEAD--Passed away in Fall River, November 5, 1956, Mabel H. (Gray) Head, widow of Oliver E. Head of 2016 Main Road, Tiverton, In her 77th year. Services to which relatives and friends are Invited, will b« held ai the Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, Tiver'on, Thursday, November 8, at 2 p. m. CalliiiB hours at the Potter F u n - eral Home, Reed Road, Westpoit, Mass., Tuesday 7-9 p. m., Wednesday 2-4 and 7-9 p. m. MCCARTHY--In t h i s city, No\ ember 6, 1956, Jeremiah, husband of Mary F. (Hughes) McCarthy. Residence 37 John Street. Funeral from the M u r p h y Funeral Home, 20 A n n a n d a l e Road, Pi iday, November 9, at 8:15 a. m Solemn High Mass at St. Mary's Church at 9 o'clock. Relatues and f r i e n d s a i e invited to attend Calling houra 2-4 and 7-9 p. m. NltfLSJiN--In this city, November 4, 1956, Anna Nielsen, widow of the late Bengt C. Nielsen i n her 77th year. Residence l Bayside Ave. Services at Trimty Church, Thursday, November S, at 2 p m. Relatives and friends are i n v i t e d to attend. Friends may call at the Hambly F u n e i a l Home, 16 Mann Avenue, Wednesday, 7-9 p. m. Pj:CKHAM--In this city, November 5, 1956. Florence (Beaupre). Residence 33 Farewell Street. Services at the Murphy Funeral Home, 20 Annandale Road, Thursday, November 8, at 11 o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. Calling- h o u r s 2-4 and 7-9 p m. PEMENTAL--Suddenly in Newport, November 6, 1956, A n t h o n y J. (Pete.s) Pementa], 32 Edward St., formerly of 6 Bavview Avenue. Notice of funeral later. DNDBRWOOD--In Newport, November «, 195K, LeRoy W , husband of the late M. Josephine (Johnson) U n d e r w o o d , and son of the late George W. and Caroline ( B u i d i c k ) Underwood. Private f u n e r a l services will be heir] at the Memorial Funeral Home, 375 Broadway. IS MEMORIAH In Loving Memory Of Our Son LT. RICHARD I. WALKER 1846--November 7--1956 Mother and Bart 16 MANN AVE. TELEPHONE 698 MORE FOR YOUR MONEY! Ever-Lasting Irish Linen TABLE CLOTHS Som« At Special Prices E BRAUN CO. LlnM 8pcet»ll»t« line* ISM 1M Bellrru AT*. Ca.lno Block T.L J. E. CONNORS FUNERAL HOMES 81 Bristol Ferry Road Portsmouth, E. I. Tel. 251 Complete Funeral Service HOWLAND'S (Ann* Ler» TWO MILK CORNER Flowers -- Gifts PILGRIM GLASS Assorted Colon Gift Wrapplmc ferric* For All Vo.r rior»l ·»· Gift Ntrdt! TEL. MM Onm Frl4«7 ·TenlBCB MEMORIAL FUNERAL HOME LESLIE B. H U R R A Y 375 BROADWAY TELEPHONE 373 Dunphy Funeral Home Eatabllvhed 1892 PAUL M. LEAKY, Director 295 Broadway Tel. 839 LORD BROS. MONUMENTS AGEXTS FOR TAPESTII1 GIIAV AM) ROSE A H T M E M O R I A L ! Also nil tjpr« of Cutting, Cemetery li'ttorlnjc. etc. COIl. PAKF.WELL A WAL.M'T SI'S. Shop Tel. 3397 Resilience 30 Second St. Tel. 134* Open c l n l l y l : :M) to 4:.10 P M COTTRELL'S MEMORIAL WORKS EST. IS7O IIT J. U. COTTRKLL, 1ST. J A M E S J. COTTRELL. Proprietor "HOCK OP A G E S AGEM.-V Look for l'hl Sial -- It Idrntlfle* AM Rm-kN of AKCB Moinniifntw. 3.-.-3K Wnriier St. Newport. II. 1. For Appointment Call 03 ELLA T. MURPHY Smart Line Of Wool and Crepe DRESSES and SUITS Some with Long Sleeves -- Sizes up to 24 T23 BEI.I.EVUE AVE. TELEPHONE S21 ·STATE OF R H O D E ISLAM) A N D P R O \ I D E C E PLA.\TATIO.\» JAMESTOWN FERRY AUTHORITY W I N T E R S C H E D U L E Eastern Stnmlnrd Time T,ea T « J t M E S T O W X i A B:(K) A . M . . 7lOO, TiSS, 9:00, 10:OO, MiOO, 12:«(» .V i:«o P . M . , 2:00, a:()0. 4:OO, 5:00. 0:00, 7:00, 8:00, OiOO. 10:OU, 11 :OU. Lraie N E W P O R T : A 6:30 A. SI., 7:30. 8:30, 0:30, 10:30, 11:3B, 1Z:30 P . M . , 1:30, 2:30. 3:30, 4:30, 3:30, 0:30, 7:30, 6:30, 8:30, 10:30, 11:30. A -- O m i t t e d Sumlnj« and Hi^ldii}". M Inter Schedule Effective Si-ptember 17, 1838. For Smarter Appearance Send Us Your Clothes Regularly For* expert Dry Cleaning VALETERIA Cleansers Dyers* 474 Thnmrn St.--Tel. 1*27 120 R roadway--Tel. 31 MOVING Professional mot- em carry out your instructions quick- l.v and courteously -- scientifically loading your furniture to Insure · safe arrival. STORAGE Packing --Crating Free Estimates · Complete Insurance Coverage MANUEL BROS INC. 221 THIRD ST. TEL. 1856 - 1857 -- Aero Mayflower Agent -- TAKE A LOOK AT YOURSELF In An ETON FLANNEL HART SCHAFFNER MARX It's the basic and classic suit, espee'ally favored in gray. The fabric's soft and rich, but with unusual stamina. Hart Schaffner Marx' trim Trend styling is flattering . . . and the *m ·· {*{} price is encouraging 107 BROADWAY --189 THAMES ST. \ F \ V P "tPFCI ·HfiCHIVF.*

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