Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - January 20, 1959, Long Beach, California TROUBLE GETS OUT OF THE DOG HOUSE er-Chewing Puppy Saves Three V, By BERT RESNIK .Dusty, a ing mongrel puppy whose has Trouble, got out of the dog house this morning. He saved three lives. he started growl- at a.m. today, David Rhea, 29, of 1722 E. 55th St., awak- ened'to what she thought was just another meas- ure of puppy trouble. Drowsily reaching down to the pup, who was in the bedroom, she said: "Lie down and be quiet." Dusty did just the op- posite. He barked as loud as any 3-month-old pup- py could.- Frightened that there was someone in the house, Mrs. Rhea sat up in bed. It was then that she smelled the smoke and saw it.. The house was filled with it. She roused her daugh- ters, Cathy, 8, andPam, 5, and called the fire de- partment. After firemen put out the fire, which had start- ed from a pair of pants being hung near the floor furnace, they told Mrs. Rhea just Ijfcw lucky she was the dog had awak- ened her. "They said we all could have been Mrs. Rhea said. Dusty was a second- choice acquisition. The family had been looking for a purebred puppy. "But all the purebreds cost anywhere from 550 to Mrs. Rhea said. "We couldn't afford any- thing liko that so we de- cided to look in the dog pound." It was at the City Ani- mal Shelter that Dusty first met the Rhea fam- ily. It was love at first sight on both sides. Dusfy, about a week before Christmas, he a found himself a ho'.ne and a name. The girls named him Dusty because he was blond and white and al- ways looked that way. It was Mrs. Rhea who gave him the middle name of Trouble. There were the girls' house slip- pers, for example. Shredded. When Dusty- got through with them, they weren't good for anything but the trash can. And the coffee table. Paw marks all the time.. Scratches. And the housebreaking thing. Dusty just couldn't seem to gel the message time. But he got the right message, a life-saving one, just in the nick of time this morning. When the man of the family, David Rhea, 30, heard about had been at made one stop before he came home. He bought the finest piece of steak he could find. After double-check- ing that his family was all right, Rhea picked up the pup'and said: "From now on, this puppy will never want for anything." He scratched Dusty behind the ears and added: "From now on, Dusty can do no wrong in this household." Everyone agreed. No Trouble any more. (telegram HOME The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., TUESDAY, JANUARY Vol. 305., PRICE 10 CENTS CLASSIFIED HE 2-S059 28 PAGES TELEFHONE HE 5-1161 .EDITION (Six Editions Daily) U. S. MUST END INFLATION OR FACE CONTROLS-IKE DUSTY, A MONGREL PUP acquired from the pound just before Christmas, strikes pose with Pamela 5, and Kathy Rhea, 8, today. His barking awakened the family after a fire broke out in the (Staff Photo) 'Propaganda Hunt Mad Killer Budget'Hit by Johnson WASHINGTON Democratic Leader Lyn- don B. Johnson of Texas told the Senate today, in L B. as Pal Captured, Talks A Comptoh man admitted 'today he had been hiding out in Long Beach with the slayer of Kenneth Savoy, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer executive who was shot.to deatli i; Mikoyan Off for Moscow, Report to 'K' Thanks Americans 'for Hospitality and Desire for Peace CRITICAL "President Eisenhower has offered a propaganda budget that does not con- of-, a! promise of. a tax cut anywhere. "Those who have been talk- Ing' so loosely about tax cuts owe the people both an explan- ation and an Johnson declared. Johnson also said: "It is clear to me that'this bOdget was not prepared to irieet the needs of the people but was prepared to create a political issue for I960." 4 floor speech sent the congressional battle of the budget off to a roaring start. -Sen. Thomas H. Kucliel of California, the new Republican Whip, jumped up to challenge what he called the Democratic loader's "diatribe." 'He suggested that Johnson "apologize to the President and the American people." I And Sen. Prescott Bush (R- Gohn) called Johnson's state- ment "incredible" and said "I resent that type of description of this budget." Johnson told Kuchcl "J made no reference to ;tfie President of the' United States" in allusion to those talking of tax cuts. '.-Johnsons aid that "certain leaders" on leaving the White House had talked of a.possible Dec. 30. Curtis C. Lichtenwalter was arrested in his home at 708 Tamarind St., Compton, and was booked on sus- picion of murder Monday night. Lichtenwalter had moved out of an earlier Long Beaclvhideout at 56 Daisy Ave. because he feared his killer-companion, George Albert Scott. Police said they will conduct' an intensive, hunt for Scolt in the Long Beach area. However, a Long Beach police search of the Daisy Ave. address failed to turn up any sign of Scott on Monday 19 days after Licli- tenwalter rrfoved out of the hideout. Seized WASHINGTON (AP) Gov. Egan of Alaska Has Surgery J STIATTI.K 'ifPI _ M Solons Hear Warning in WHEELCHAIR TEACHER at Lichtcnwalter's future tax cut. time a senator ex- presses his views necessarily attack he doesn't the Presi- Johnson added. He said the President had not talked of a tax cut with him. ..'In point of fact, Eisenhower held out the hope in his state of .the Union message of poss- ible future cuts. .'JOHNSON SAID Eisenhow- er's budget, was not a genuine balanced budget. Even as he was speaking, Rep. Clarence Cannon (D-Mo) came out of a House appropria- 'li'ons Committee meet with too government fiscal experts and sa'd he saw litle hope for tax relief in "the foreseeable fu .tOr.e." in the tax field, one Eisen- Jib'wcr proposal is for an in- crease from 3-cents-a-gallon to '4'A cents in the federal tax on gSsoline. This is to provide money for the interstate high- ly program. Johnson took some cracks at this proposal in his speech. And House Speaker Rayburn (D- Tex) told a news conference didn't think there was much chance Congress would go along with it. home was a 16-guage shotgun used to kill Savoy, .police said. Lichtenwalter admits ownership of the shotgun. SAID he drove Uie getaway car for Scott, 36, a former mental pa- tient and-San Quentin parolee who police say killed Savoy when Savoy refused to hanc over his wallet in a Hollywood bar holdup. Witnesses who saw the shoot ing identified Scott as the trig- ijerman from pictures -of pa- rolees, police said. Lichtenwalter told police he lived in terror with Savoy, hid- ng out in the Daisy Ave. apart- ment. "I was frightened. I fig- ured the next one might be me. I didn't want any part of that guy so I decided to take off." LICHEN WALTER, moved out quickly from Long Beach, not telling Scott. He left be- hind his own TV set and trop- cal fish. But he did take the shotgun, explaining: "I took :he gun with me because 1 igurcd he might use it on someone else." Argentina Smashes Big Strike BUENOS AIRES, Argentina government's' order drafting transport workers into the army appeared today to have broken the backbone of a nationwide strike against Presi- dent Arluro Frondizi's austerity Lichenwaltor took his apart- ment in Compton, and landed a job there as a tool and die maker. Us was to report for (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 3.) program. Buses and trolley cars began rolling in Buenos Aires again as disgruntled drivers, motormen and many other strikers ambled back to work under the eye of security forces armed with chine guns. Railway and subway workers already were under mobilization orders from a- previous strike and these systems were oper- ating normally. THE GOVERNMENT, in a predawn order, had threatened to court-martial Buenos Aires transport strikers who 'did not get back on the job. The nationwide walkout started Monday under the leadership of Peronista and Communist unions. National police stood guard at bus stations. One or more troopers mounted each bus or trolley to prevent disorders. The capital's business began to reopen rnany shops had been shut down because employes had no way of getting to work. Most major industry remained shut down, however. Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan left for Moscow today to report to Premier Nikita. Khrush- chev on his .talks 'With President Eisenhower and other top U. S. officials. _ Before boarding a train for New York, where he will take a plane this afternoon, Mikoyan said to reporters: "Please convey to the popu lation of Washington and to all the- people I met in the'Unitec States my gratitude for their very warm welcome and hos- pitality and their desire for >eaee and friendship with the Soviet Union. And when I ar- rive in my country I will con- vey to high people all the best wishes and the desire for peace of the American people." MIKOYAN HAD a private ear on a train which left Wash- SEATTLE Alaska's !ov. Willinm A. Eoan under- went a two-hour emergency op- eration here totiay for a bowel obstruction. Doctors reported his chances of recovery were "nip and tuck." Egan, a 44-year-old Demo- crat and first elected governor of the 49th state, was flown Monday from Juneau Alaska, after failing to recover from.removal of is gall bladder Jan. 6. Mother of Year Credits Family .His conditions tremely critical became during the night and emergency surgery was ordered, the gravity cf his illness was not disclosed until shortly before the operation. Dr. Joel W. Baker, chief sur- geon at Seattle's Virginia Ma- son Hospital, headed the surgi- cal team which worked to re- ieve the bowel block and re- sultant complete bowel paraly- Wage Increases Pushing Prices Too High, Congress Told WASHINGTON (AP) President Eisenhower said today the nation faces a grave self- discipline to prevent a dam- aging inflation, or govern- ment controls "which are alien to our traditional way of life." Eisenhower sent to Congress is economic report, third and last of the major annual mes- sis. asked 31 laws to help "assure a vigorous growth of our .BEFORE THE operation Dr.I economy." sages. It announced full recovery from sion, and virtually the reces- forecast record income production in 1950, and held out hopes of tajl reduction reasonably soon thereafter. It ington. The car was directly behind the engine. He boarded it during a steady downpour of rain which came with the first warm day since he arrived here 17 days ago. Mikoyan is due in Moscow Wednesday after an overnight .ransatlantic fiight. The Soviet official conferred with Eisenhower last Saturday and spent last Friday in a series .of meetings with Secre- :ary Dulles. Their talks failed to make any progress toward (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 4.) Baker described Egan's chances! as "somewhat less than 50-50." The young governor devel- oped the abdominal trouble in complications which followed his surgery of two weeks ago. Dr. Baker said Egan's abdo- men was so extended he was having extreme difficulty in breathing. The paralysis was interfering with other bodily functions. The surgeon said the cause of the bowel Mock, couldn't be pinpointed exi.ctly but it may have been brought on by a pan- 'creatic attach after removal of Egan's gall bladder. V EGAJf HAD BEEN reported recovering satisfactory in Juneau until his condition worsened about a week ago. When he was brought here But the message clearly was meant as an alarm bell to rally labor, business and consumers to unite with the government in defending the value of the dollar. WAGE RISES that run ahead of Increases in output aer worker, Eisenhower said, push up prices, hurt sales and impair American competition in world markets. Thus excessive wage costs obstruct the crea- tion of new jobs, endanger the obs of those now working, and: "In short, they are, in the end, self-defeating." The President appealed to in- dustry to redouble its efforts to Six Children Perish as House Burns MILK AND meat were Solon Predicts Black, Frankfurter to Quit WASHINGTON tffl Clarence J. Brown (R-Ohio) said today Supreme Court Jus- tices Hugo Black and Felix Frankfurter are expected to offer their resignations to President Eisenhower "within a relatively short time." "Justice Frankfurter has re- cently been in bad Brown said in his news letter. ASHLAND, Maine l (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 3.) Black Is 72, Frankfurter is 76. in most slates. from Juneau, it presumably was only for treatment ant rest. The Valdez storekeeper was stricken four hours after his In- auguration as Alaska's first elected governor Jan. 3. Secretary of State Hugh J Wade became acting governor of Alaska on Egan's absence Under Alaska's new slate con- stitution the only elective of fiecs are governor and secre- tary of state. The latter is sec- ond in command and corre- sponds to lieutenant governor lold the price line and "wage a ceaseless war against costs.' He urged consumers to shop carefully for price and quality And he called on Congress for the third time in a fort- night, to abide by the spending (Continued on Page A-6, Col. i.) WHERE TO FIND IT Gov. Brown today submitted his bills to the Legislature toj insure union democracy and tol ban corruption and Six This and other legislative high clouds to- night and Wednesday. Slightly warmer Wednes- 'day. Maximum tempera- ture by noon today: 67. children died early today in one of Maine's worst fire tragedies. Four .other members of ther Tripp's family and two boarders escaped a flash .fire that swiftly destroyed their rural home. The parents were r.jured in heroic rescue at- tempts. The dead: Edna, 15, Ella, 12, Jeannie, 9, Alfred, 4, Barbara, 2 and Carolyn Tripp 2. Those injured were Tripp, a 33-year-old lumber mill worker; his 34-year-old wife, Muriel; their 8-month-old daughter, Re- becca, and Mrs. Tripp's half- brother, Stanley Hinckley, 20 stories are on Page A-2. Beach B-l. Hal A-9. C-5 to 9. B-6, 7. A-9. Death Page B-2. A-8. B-3. Shipping A-4. C-I, 2, 3. C-4. Tirtes, A-4. TV, C-10. Vital B-8. B-4. WILLIAM A. EGAN, governor of the new state of Alaska, is lifted from an airplane to an ambulance in Seattle Monday night after arrival from Juneau for operation. His condition is critical, (AP) Wave Hurls Seaman Off Ship, Back on LIVERPOOL, England (UPI) Schremp, 57, of Met- aire, La., said today he consid- ered himself the luckiest man alive. Soiremp, chief officer of the freighter John Lykes, said he was washed overboard by a 50- foot wave and then washed back on board again by another. The ship was en route from New Orleans to Liverpool with general cargo when it ran into a gale off Bermuda. Schremp to lash down a when the wave the water, about half a minute when I suddenly found myself coming back on the crest of the next he said. "As the ship yawed it dumped me back on deck, then sucked me against the rails." A seaman grabbed him and another wave swept them both across a winch. They were grabbed by a boatswain, Charles Duplessis, who helped them both to safety. MKS. VIRGINIA CONNORS, 35, or Cranford, N. J., named March of Dimes "Mother of the Year" at a New York luncheon today, poses with husband, John, and children, Mary, 4; John Jr. 10, and Billy, 8. Mrs. Connors is a polio By DOROTHY ROE Aijodaled Ptta Wotnen'i Editor was helping deck cargo struck. "I was in NEW YORK .U first seems disaster can be a blessing In says the new March of Dimes, mother of the year. This is the philosophy of gay, pretty Virginia Connors, of Cranford, N. J., 35-year-old mother of three, who runs her own household and holds down a teaching job for the West- field, N. J., public schools, all from a wheelchair. Mrs. Connors received the 1959 national March of Dimes mother of the year award at a luncheon today in recognition of her courage and her independ- ence in regaining maximum self-sufficiency after a bout with crippling polio and long months in an iron lung. Says she: "When you have always been as active as I had, a sudden complete paralysis such as had seems at first to be almos the end of the world. But such a disaster also can show you the wonderful love and devo tion of your family and friend: That's what happened to me and that's what pulle'd m through." SHE IS THE WIFE of John B. Connors, sales representa- ive for a Kearny, N. J., paint ompany. She has two sons, ohn, 10, and Billy, 8, and a laughter, Wary, 4. The little girl was just a baby when Sirs. Connors was stricken with polio and complete paralysis in September 1955, just as she was preparing to return to her eaching job. She was hospit- alizcd for almost a year, in an ron lung much of the time, and her family carried on. "I never dreamed that John could manage the things he did during that says Mrs, Connors. "Of course the whole family rallied and many friends came to the rescue. But the big bur- den was on him, and for that year he held down his own job, did mine at home, took care of the children and helped me to fight my way back to lifri and activity. I could never have done it without his help and Connors, a typical, good- looking junior executive, blushes and grins at this and mutters: 'Oh, well, I had lots of help."
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 145+ 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.