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   Bridgeport Telegram, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1957, Bridgeport, Connecticut                              Weather Forecast IUNNY. COOLER TODAY THURSDAY FAIR, WARMER THE BRIDGEPORT TELEGRAM Fairfield County's Morning Newspaper VOL. LXVI, NO. 236 d u Meood QMS lUtwr. Pnl Office, Bridf eport, CMfc BRIDGEPORT 2, CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1957 PubllllKd Dllljr   Czechoslovakia, Moscow's Candidate, Loses 55 to 25 UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Oct. Japan was elected to. the UN Security Council today to the delight of the United States and against the angry protest of the Soviet Union. The vote in the General As- sembly was 55 for Japan and 25 or red Czechoslovakia, Moscow's candidate. Canada and Panama were elected to the other two- year terms at stake. The Soviet delegation, smart- ing from a setback it had fought energetically to avoid, charged he vote was an "open discrimi- nation against the countries of eastern Europe The statement said Japan "was elected in open violation of the charter of the United Nations and of the (1946) London agreement." Eastern Europe's claim to a Council seat rests on the so-call- ed gentlemen's agreement reach- ed 11 years ago by the five perm- (Continued on Page Eight) ENDS INJURY ACTION MILFORD, Oct.. 1 A settle- ment of was accepted today by Cecil McClintock, 46, of 141 Harkness drive, Milford, 'or injuries received when his car was struck by a Connecticut company bus in West Haven July 27, 1956, his counsel, Philip Reich, said tonight. The case was tried before Su- jerior Court Judge Frank Healy ind a jury in the New Haven Superior court. Mr. McCIintocfc sued the Connecticut company For for injuries of the eft arm, left leg and neck, re- ceived when his car was side- swiped by the bus at the corner of Morgan lane and Jones Hill road. Mr. McClintock, a laborer cm- )loyed by the Fusco-Armatruda company, builders, was on his way to work in West Haven when the accident happened. His car was halted on Jones road to make a left turn onto Morgan lane, when the Con- necticut company bus, coming in .he opposite direction, skidded about 500 feet on wet pavement and sideswiped his car. He was .aken to Grace-New Haven hos- pital where he was a patient until March. Counsel for Mr. McClintock was Philip Reich. Counsel for he Connecticut company was Edwin H. HaJJ. Budget Bureau Dampen: opes for '58 Tax Reliei Spending; Increase Seen to Billion Despite Economy Drive WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (AP) 'he administration announced to- ay that federal spending will ise to 72 billion dollars this year, ip 200 million dollars from Pres- dent Eisenhower's January bud- ,et estimate despite the congres- ional economy drive. Government income will be 73 -2 billion dollars, or 100 million ess than anticipated, it was said. As a result, the foreseeable sur- )lus has shrunk to 1 1-2 billion lollars, a drop of 300 million. Tax Hopes Dampened The changes, dampening hopes or any substantial tax relief next tear, were released in the mid- 'ear review of the fiscal 1958 mdgct, covering the year that itarted July I. As for fiscal 1959, Budget Di- ector Perciva! F. Brundage told eporters a spending reduction )f two billion a total if 70 the administra- ion's target. "I don't actually expect we'll make Brundage conceded, but every member of the ad- ministration is doing his level best." The fiscal 1959 budget is now >eing prepared. It will be pre- sented to Congress in January. Unless the 1959 surplus is larg- er than this year's, Brundage old a news conference, he per- lonally believes Congress should (Continued on Page Eight) ffl'LEYY PRAISES BMEA MEMBERS 21 City Employes Feted Upon Retirement at An- nual Dinner Mayor McLevy last night com- members of the Bridgeport Municipal Employes association for the manner in which "for many yeard you have carried on the responsibilities of the city departments you are a part of." The Mayor spoke briefly at the organization's eighth annual din- ner, attended by about 300 at Eichner's restaurant. The dinner honored 21 city em- ployes who have retired during ;he past year. Cites Changes The Mayor, telling the group he was "happy to have the op- portunity to greet went on :o cite the changes which have come about in recent years af- fecting city employes. He men- tioned particularly the civil ser- vice system and the pension pro- gram. Concluding, the Mayor said, "May those of you who are re- ;iring enjoy your retirement in good health. And to the rest, I wish good luck and success." Association president Alfred (Continued on Page Eight) 'Confidential'Mistrial Declared; Jury Split 7-3 for Conviction LOS ANGELES, Oct. 1 (AP) The sensation-packed criminal ibel conspiracy trial of Confiden- ial Magazine ended today with he jury split 7-5 for conviction. The jury was discharged 15 days after receiving the case when it reported it could not agree on a verdict. One juror told newsmen the uroro had engaged in "big ights" during their long consid- iration of the case. Superior Judge Herbert V. Walker declared a mistrial after being told by jury foreman Fred McCulley he" was convinced verdict could not be reached with further deliberation. Deputy Distiict Attorney Wil- iam L. Rltzi, who prosecuted the case, said after the jury was re- eased: "Naturally the case will be re- ricd. But I am very disappoint- with the icsult of this trill." Defense Attorney Arthur J. Crowley said: I feel very good about it. Af- ter the prosecution tried every- thing in the book, they couldn't get a conviction." Judge Walker set Oct. 10 for a hearing to fix the retrial date. Fred Meade, who was a de- fendant along with his wife, Mar joric, said: "We are glad it's over, but we had expected acquittal." Juror LaGuerre Drouet, the most outspoken member of the jury through the long trial, dis- closed to newsmen that on the majority of ballots the margin for conviction was 7-5. Drouet said that he was a member of the minority voting for acquittal. From Drouel's comments on the deliberations, it was obvious (CuUatMd M N LITTLE nOCK urprise Decision Comes as Agreement Seemed Assured IKE GIVES STAND No 'Ironclad Assurances' U. S. Orders Will Be Obeyed, He Says WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (AP) resident Eisenhower refused to- ight to order federal troops out f Little Rock, Ark. He took the position that Gov. irval Faubus had not given iron- lad assurances that the gover- or would use his full powers to revent obstruction of school in- egration orders of a federal ourt. Swift Development Thus, efforts to settle the In- egration crisis in the Arkansas :apital collapsed, at least for the ime being, just as they seemed on the point of fulfillment. Faubus had issued a statement at Little Rock declaring that: "I now declare, that upon with- drawal ol federal I will again assume full responsibility, in cooperation with local author- ities, for the maintenance of law and order, and that the orders of the federal courts will not be ob- structed by me." After a lengthy conference with WJirle House staff members, Eis- enhower came back tonight witi this statement: "The statement issued this ivening by the governor of Ar- ansas does not constitute, in my pinion, the assurance that he in- ends to use his full powers as overnor to prevent the obstruc- on of the orders of the U. S. Dis- rict court. Under the circum- tances, the President of the Unit- d States has no recourse at the resent time except to maintain ederal surveillance of the situa- n. Commends Dixie Governors 'I want to commend the gov- rnors representing the southern overnors conference for their co- perative attitude at the meeting oday. I hope that they will con- nue their efforts, as will the fed- government, to bring about basis for the withdrawal of fed- ral forces in Little Rock and for le orderly carrying out of the rders of the district court." Eisenhower was referring to the overnors of North Carolina, Ten- essee, Florida and Maryland, ho met with him at length today nd left with the expressed con- iction that they had worked out the President a plan for olving the troop issue in Little ock. Faubus, at Little Rock, said he ould uphold law and order and hat "it has never been my in- ntion to obstruct the orders of he federal courts." Early Optimism Voiced The governors who met four ours among themselves today, Iked with Faubus by telephone, nd then conferred with Eisen- ower had been optimistic about icir achievements. They were Govs. Luther odges of North Carolina, Theo- ore McKeldin of Maryland, Le- oy Collins of Florida and Frank lement of Tennessee. They, and Eisenhower, had aid in a joint statement that the overnors informed the Presi- ent that Faubus had authorized iem to say he was prepared to ssume full responsibility for laintaining law and order in ittle Rock and would not ob- truct federal court orders. On that basis, the statement ontinued: "The President stated that upon declaration on the part of the overnor of Arkansas that he will ot obstruct the orders of the ederal courts and will In con- (Continued on Page Eight) -..w.-by CNin Miller, The best way to [it rid of a' low of worriet to; kt'ttni MtlKt   

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