Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - January 15, 1959, Long Beach, California WALKS MILE TO CELEBRATE Dad of Six Youngsters 100 Today, Is Full of Pep TO DIE IF U. TROOPS 1e Declares LUB CABfiKAtES, who'observed his 100th birthday Wednesday, poses with his 34-year-old wife and their six children, Sandra (left 13; Juamta (right 11; from left) 6; Tommy, 7; Lena, 9; and Fred, 12 Carrizales was 86, his wife 21 when they mam Nab Pharmacist as Bomb Found in Mail 17 Days SAN DIEGO mild-mannered pharmacis was held in jail here today on suspicion of attempted murder in a bizarre Christmas-package bomb plot He is Jack Silver, 42, a married police said had dated the intended victim in the bomb plot She is Mrs. Kathryn Morris, 33, whose nearby El Cajon apart men't was blasted in an earlier bombing Nov. 4. '.El Cajon Police Chief Joe said Mrs. Morris has kept her new address a secret since the November' bombing. He said she feared a second attempt on her life and the life ot her daughter, Tonya, 2. DES KOINES IAI Vol. Revolutionary Units Execute. 10.More Men of Dictator By LARRY ALLEN HAVANA: (AP) Castro, defending the exe- cution of persons the Cubans call war criminals, declared today that if the! United States- sends rines'.. to' Cuba gringos will die." The rebel chieftain made the The Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 13, CALIF., THURSDAY, JAN. 301 PRICE 10 CENTS CLASSIFIED HE z-5959 TELEPHONE HK 5-1161 EDITIONi; i- (Six Editions DailyJ> DATELINE MOON, ABOUT 1980 Scientist Predicts Lunar Village Carrizales who attracted wide attention about 14 years ago when he took a 21-year-old bride at the age of 86, is 100 years old and still full of pep. Carrizales, Indian, cut a half-Cherokee a centennial birth' HER CAUTION saved her, O'Connor said. He told the fol- lowing story: A-Christmas package which actually, contained .two sticks of 'dynamite arid an electrical triggering device was held 17 days in the El .Cajon post office for; Mrs. Morris for lack of a correct address. postal workers then called in Mrs. Betty Keenan, a former neighbor of Mrs. who was'named on the package as Jhe' sender. "I told them I never-saw it before and .didn't want to open Mrs. Keenan said "Later I became worried .that it }night be a con tacted police." I O'CONNOR SAID the pack age 'then was fluoroscoped at i doctor's office Sunday night andTthe outline of the dynamit seen. -1C was disarmed earl Monday by' an Army ordnance unit; at nearby.Ft. Rosecrans. O'Connor said Silver was called in and questioned abou tha'bomb then released. F arrested on narcotics charges Tuesday night by Sa Didgo police, who said the found more than 500 drug tab lets and capsules in his garag Wednesday, a charge of su picion of attempted murd was added by El Cajon polic Bail has ;been set at ALONE II MOS. Japan Hears Dogs Survive in Antarctic TOKYO press, radio and public erupted with ecstasies of delight today at the U. S. Rules Artukovic Can Stay L6S ANGELES (CNS) A TJ.S. commjssipner ruled in Los Angeles today that Andrija Artukovic will not have to re- turn to Communist Yugoslavia o stand trial on charges.that le was responsible for. mass murders during World War- II hile Croatian minister of the nteribr. Commissioner Theodore tocke said in a lengthy opin- on read in the presence of day cake Wednesday with his wife and their six children. :Earlier in the day he'walked a mile from his home to the Polk County courthouse to re- new his gun permit. Then he-topped off. the day by taking his wife to a down- town restaurant for dinner. CARBIZALES HAD worked for a rubber company here and also had been a painter until he retired in 1953. His new family consists of two boys and four girls ranging in age from 7 to 13. He also has seven other children from two previous marriages. Mrs.. Carrizales, now 34, has another son from her first mar- riage and he :too lives with her >resent 'family.- Carrizales was born Jan. 14, 839-at "Sapuipsi-in.'Oklahoma Territory. statement to a crowd which surrounded him in a hotel lobby as he was heading for a Rotary Club luncheon. The reported toll of executions by order of revolutionary courts has risen to 195. It was not made clear how the suggestion that the United States might send Marines to Cuba came up. 'HOWEVER, Asst. Secretary of State Roy Rubottom was summoned before the House Foreign Affairs subcommittee in Washington to face a de- mand for U. S. action to halt he executions. Rep. Wayne Hays he subcommittee chairman, suggested tough measures short Artukovic and his .family tha ae former minister "was no extraditable. 'Artukovic was ordered re- at one point had been set a Hocke said the governmer of Yugoslavia failed to prbvid Marshall Has Stroke, Hospitalized PINEHURST, N. C. UP! Gen. George C. Marshall, 78 At lU-rA.wiu; was cu eased from bond, which suffered a mild stroke at his of sending troops, such as shut- ting off U. S. credit or barring- Cuban sugar. Castro said the executions are not understood in other countries. "We are .trying those who killed 20, 30 or 40 he said, "and they ask us to be humane." IN A DIATRIBE .'against North Castro' said: "They sent bombs (W.Riil- gencio They sent a military mission. The Americans arc 'guilty of are guilty, of-con- cessions. .are re- sponsible." The throng of 60 to 70 per- o n s 'surrounding him ap- plauded. "True, some shouted. "We are more democratic I. M. LEVITT, ctor. m 20 WlrephptQ) lompete'nt evidence that there was reasonable and. probable cause to believe Artukovich was guilty of the charges con- tained in the complaint for (Continued on Page A-6, Coll 1.) 55 Unhurt in Mishap on Landing NEW ORLEANS big Eastern Air Lines.plane carry- ing 50.passengers and a crew of 5 missed a runway at fog- shrouded Moisaht International Airport here today and crash- larided into an adjacent wooded area. No one was Injured but most of the passengers, including two infants, were shaken up. The accident happened at home here early today and was taken. Womack General Hospital at nearby. Ft. Bragg .Gen. Marshall, has been in poor health and confined to his bed for several months. Col. G. M. Powell, chie surgeon at the hospital, said the attack came at a.m. The physician said Gen. Mar- shall's condition was satisfac- tory, that he was resting com- fortably, and there had been no complications from the stroke. Freighter Hits Tanker of LB. A: freighter collided 'with an' oil tanker. in the .East Basin of Los'Angeles Harbor today, piercing the hull of the tanker and spilling more than 400 bar- rels of kerosene into the water. Weather- Variable fog iiear the coast tonight and Friday. Slightly warmer. Maxi- mum temperature noon today: 11. Adni. Frank Higbee, port warden, said the stern of the President Johnson struck the portside of the tanker Mon- mbuth just forward of the en- gine .room. The kerosene poured into the harbof until the breach was pluuged with pads and wedges. Higbee ordered the tanker into the outer harbor until .the rest of its load .'of kerosene could be transferred to another hold. for Sight SAN FRANCISCO Today was little Hugh Thorn- hill's 7th birthday and he spent it with a doctor who hopes to save the failing sight in the boy's one remaining eye Hugh, who arrived here from Natchez, Miss., Wednesday night with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Thornhill, has been to doctors before. He suffers from glaucoma, disease that destroys sight through pressure inside the eyeball. a.m. The passengers, through emergency who fled doors and news that Husky dogs windows, were transferred to abandoned in the antarctic 11 months ago had been found alive. "Two head- lined Tokyo's big dailies in type normally reserved for the death of Stalin, the outbreak of war and similar events. Radios blared the news hour- ly. -Newspapers, radio stations and agencies were flood- ed with calls for more infor- mation. There was as much re- joicing as there had been pro- test when the dogs were left behind last February. 'A SIX-MAN advance party was'flown-by helicopter Wednesday night from the a.nt- another plane to continue their trip from New York and Wash- ington lo Houston, Tex, AFTER THE four-engine air- liner came to a stop the No. 1 engine caught fire but the air- port fire department quickly extinguished the flames. Airport authorities said the pilot, Capt. William Jones, was landing the DC7B on instru- ments because of the fog and apparently belly-landed the craft when he saw the plane was missing the runway or he could not get the landing gear down. AMONG THE passengers afclie expedition ship Soya to were ex-Army Specialist 4. C. reopen the deserted Japanese base on Ongul Island. Masamk Murayama, leader of the party, radioed back that the two dogs came bounding up, wagging their tails in greeting. He said they were in good condition. Murayama's first message gave no word of the other 13 on Paga A-6, Col. -S Dearl Stahling, his wife, Fiona, and their 9 daugh- ter, Martha, from Victoria, Tex. Mrs. Stahling said the baby was sleeping when the accident happened. "All I 'remember is the terrible rough landing and my husband grabbing the baby and holding onto Mrs. Stahling said. The boy has undergone 1C operations since he was 5 months his-right eye four years'ago. WHEN HOPES for his left eye grew dim, a Utah man named C. Shreve wired Natchez Mayor that Dr; William Ferguson of San Fran- cisco had saved the sight of his who suffered from thVsame disease. The Thornhills decided to place their final hopes in the hands of the San Francisco specialist. Churches, the police department and.various organi- zatiohs'in Natchez "organized a quick fund drive to finance the The doctor said today's tests would determine whether an operation could be performed and when it would be done, but lie warned the family that chances of success "are very slim." Some late cases are next to he added. THE MOON, about 1980 men, pioneering In space, are extracting water from rocks, drawing energy from the sun anil living on special foods scientifically produced. persons on eartN today are seeing with bright reflections'frort the plastic-domed villages of the pioneeri. So. might, begin-a news dispatch from the moon 20 years hence. For there is a prominent scientist who believes it will be possible to establish a community on the moon by then, or sooner, to explore space. The man is Dr. I. M. Levitt, director of Franklin Insti- tute's Fcls Planetarium, Philadelphia.' J He made his prediction Wednesday night in Philadelphia in a speech before the Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Ordinance Assn. DR. LEVITT REVISED his last year's estimate of when man might reach the' moon. He had said it would be the year 2000. "Even without a nuclear Dr.-Levltt said, "if we continue to spend money at the rate of :six billion dol- lars a year, the time scale may be cut to about 1980. "Should there be a technological breakthrough in which nuclear energy (for space travel and settlement) will be avail- able, then even 1980 may be conservative. "I believe it will be possible to establish a community on the moon to explore space and to furnish the tools for recon- .naisflmce of the solar system.'.' I Ike 'Gag' on GUN AT HEAD 15 MINUTES Talks Her Way Out of Killing by Maniac WHERE TO FIND IT Gov. Brown has ordered all state officials to clear policy matters with him in dealings with the Legislature and'press. For details of this and other Sacramento activity, see Page A-5. ONE MORE CHANCE Hugh Thornhill, 7 years old today, poses with hi3 parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Thornhill, as they arrived in San Francisco. He will undergo an ex- amination which may. result in an operation giving him a slim chance of saving remaining Beach B-l. Hal A-2S. A-Z8. C-8 to 11. A-16, 17. A-18. Death B-Z. IMItori A-22. B-3. Shipping C-6. C-l, 2, S. C-5. Tides, TV, C-1Z. A-ZS. 5, 6, 7. Your A-2. LONDON woman doctor talked for 15 ing minutes Wednesday night with a maniac pointing a pis- tol at her head. The wild-eyed young gun- man told Dr. Mary "I have got to will do." Dr. McHugh, 42-year-old mother of three children, had a number of patients waiting to' see her at her home office in the CamberwcU district of southeast London. Third to be called in was a man of about 24. She mo- tioned him to a chair. "I HAVE a he fold her, whipping out a pistol. "I have got to kill someone. I'm not joking. I mean it." 'Dr. McHugh smoothed her white surgical gown, went to the door and called to her want to listen. "I have just got to do he said. The doctor kept talking. Finally the man got up and went to the door. "I shall be he said. "I must kill." Then he vanished in the fog. Gas Prices Up 2 Cents in LB.Area Gasoline prices generally jumped two cents a gallon in the Long Beach area today. An industry spokesmen said the increase was the smaller profits last year. Service station operators be came painfully aware of the profits when they 12-year-old son playing their books for 1958. stairs. "Christopher, stay where you are. On no account come down." The man tightened his grip on the trigger. "No, said the doc- tor. "Let's talk this over." AND SHE TALKED about anything that came to mind. "I knew he was desperate and my only hope was to talk him out later. of she said At first the gunman didn't t Tht increase negates the two- cent decrease that went "into1 effect late last summer. GENERALLY SPEAKING, gasoline was selling here today at 27.9 and 32.9 cents per gal- lon, the lower price for regular and the higher for premium. Some independent dealers, who had been selling gasoline even 'cheaper than the major stations, boosted their price as regular as low. as 21.9 cents, policy. WASHINGTON cry. of "gag rule" was raised in tha House today over the JEisen- hower administration's caution to government department heads against asking tions beyond the President's budget. Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-PaV called the letter circulated among federal officials by Budget Bureau "this conspiracy to handcuff witnesses" befors congressional committees. .He said it "borders on high crime and misdemeanor." Flood demanded an investiga- tion and said he was introduf- irig legislation to .take Jhe budget-making function awjjy from the President and under 'Congress. v- KEP. GERALD FORD (ft- Mich) replied that a 'similar memorandum wa.s sent to agen- cy heads in 1946 by then Den> ocratic President Harry Truman. Ford denied there anything improper about '''si. Flood had suggested the letter might violate the National fenso Act. The circulation of the letter by Budget Director Maurice H. Stans became publicly -kno'vjii Wednesday. The general sense of it was that government offi- cials w hen testifying before congressional commit teei should uphold the lar budget which President _E> senhower will send to Congress on Monday. FLOOD PUT a copy'of the letter, into the. congressional record. "It is expected that witnesses will carefully avoid volunteer'. ng views differing 'from tha budget, either on the record or off the the letter said. "While direct. questions" at hearings must be- answered frankly, it is. expected that "a witness who feels that he must set forth a personal view in- consistent with the President's budget will also point out that the President's judgment on the matter was reached from his over-all perspective as the head of the government, and in ths light of over-riding national The witness should make It much as four cents, a gallon clear, that comj today. Many-had been selling ments are not to be as request for additional funds."
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.