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Press Telegram Newspaper Archive: January 29, 1959 - Page 1

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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - January 29, 1959, Long Beach, California                               2-TON PIPE PINS BOY FOR 7 HOURS LA. Lad, 12, Digs Tunnel, Is Crushed Firemen Raise Concrete Pull Youth Out LOS ANGELES A 12-year-old boy who chose a sandy construction site for a playground was rescued today after seven hours of beirig pinned by a two-ton concrete storm drain pipe. Authorities say Perry li Luth III apparently was dig- ging a tunnel under the pipe Wednesday when it slipped down on his back, crushing him flat. At dinner time his parents missed him and a search be- gan. About four and a halt hours alter the pipe slipped, Perry's father spotted his son's bicycle by the work project near their 'Westchesier home, then, found the boy. "I'M COLD. I can't move my were the boy's first words. Then, in concerned tones, he asked: "Did I make you miss the "That's all right, the elder Luth replied. "We'll have you out right away." thf Finetl Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., THURSDAY, JANUARY Vol. 313 .PRICE 10 CENTS CLASSIFIED HE r PAGES TELEPHONE HE5-1161 HOME EDITION- (Six Editions Surplus Food TAKES13-HOURNAP as Peace Aid Urged by Ike BUT POLICE and firemen didn't want to dig the boy ou for fear the pipe, three feet i diameter, would slip again an crush him. They extricated him by slipping a huge beam int the pipe, and jacking up il extended end. Perry was take to hospital suffering from shock and possible internal in- juries. TWELVE-YKAR-OLD Perry Luth III is pulled to freedom early today by rescue workers after being trapped beneath concrete pipe (lower right) for seven hours The pipe settled on him when he crawled under it. The wooden beam shown was placed in the pipe and its end jacked up to free the Red Might Rules Out California Doctor Slays Lawyer Over Legal Woes 'EL PASO, Tex. (AP) A former El Paso physician was held without bond to- day for the pistol slaying of an attorney he.said helped "nail me to the cross." Dr. Harold Eidinoff readily admitted to police that he emptied a pistol into the body of Theodore Andress, 50, as Andress and his wife waited for their luggage at El Paso Air- port Wednesday night, Police Lt. Al Hijar said. .Eidinoff blamed Andress for a long series of'legal troubles and accused the prominent, at- torney of showing nude photo- graphs taken in 1937 of Eidin- off and his said. first wi.c, Hijar The physician was held by a bystander and arrested immedi- ately after he fired the bullets into Andress. He was wearing a. bullet-proof vest when, ar- rested. uation. In a speech reported by Mos cow Radio, Gromyko declared: "The strengthening of the might of the Soviet Union anc the countries of the Socialist camp make the unleashing of a new world war risky and most probably impossible. "If the Socialist system were to give only guaran tee of the impossibility of a world alone woulc mean the death knell for rotten capitalism." AT THE same time, Gro myko said plans to arm Wesl ern Germany with atomi weapons held a danger to peace He the most itnpor tant aspects of the Germa problem were the signing of a German peace treaty and liqui- dation'of the occupation regime in West Berlin! He hinted that Russia might be preparing to sign a separate peace treaty with East Ger- J. If C i No Russ Stand War, Gromyko Says LONDON Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko said today the rising might: of the Com- munist bloc has made a new world war most probably impossible. Gromyko told the 21st Soviet Communist Party Congress that the forward movement of Rus- siqn industrial progress had im- pressed the West with commu- nism's desire for peace and had stabilized the international-sit- -WASHINGTON The United States today described as "tough and uncompromia ng" Soviet foreign policu spelled but by Soviet Premie Nikita 'Khrushchev in hi speech- to a Communist Part; meeting in Moscow Tuesday. Khrushchev reasserted estab lished Soviet positions on th future qf Germany and on di: armament. He gave no hint o compromise although he di say he hoped for a relaxatio of tensions between Communi and non-Communist nations. t STATE DEPARTMENT 0 ficials who combed through th accounts of the seven-hoi Tax Fight hopes Up By MORRIE LANDSBERG SACARMENTO .ration supporters lined up in e Legislature today against a Mnding-tlie-reserves bloc chal ngjng Goy. Brown's tax pro ram.'' Many-legislators. Democrats id Republicans alike, applaud d the Democratic governor' ufijet message and said .the ould vote for the propose 25fi-mililon-dollars in new o igher taxes. Others indicated he. ma "WHAT HE SAID, and about all be said, was 'All right, write this down for the record: on March 26, 1954, I was nailed to the cross. 1 never got off the cross. That is the whole story.' Hijar quoted Eidinoff. It was in 1954 that Eidin- off's legal troubles began after his second wife, Sylvia. fileU for divorce and allegedly sub- mitted the nude- pictures of Eidinoff and his first wit'j as part of her case. In a battle over attorney's fees which followed the di- vorce, Andress represented the two attorneys. The doctor ac- cused Andress of passing the pictures around to friends and fellow attorneys. many. "The Soviet Union is ready today to reach agreement on the German he said. "But if such agreement is not that will not be our fault then the Soviet Jnion and-othcr Socialist coun- ties will search for other ways of solving this question." Andress, at the time of his perished. 2 Americans Killed in Pakistani Plane KARACHI Ameri- Air Force, officer and a hilled near Ra- valpindi today when a Paki- stani air force freighter crashed shortly after take-off. Five Pakistanis aboard also Congress Message Renews Demand to Lower Supports By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON (AP) President Eisenhower an nounced plans today for i food-for-peace drive aimed to turn farm surpluses into a major-new weapon for the free world's arsenal. The project'was disclosed i a special farm message to Con gress which otherwise renewe with fresh emphasis the Pres dent's call for lower price sup ports. Eisenhower said th? would cut down overstock through market-place sales on reduce federal farm outlays. Eisenhower said present pric support programs are "exces- vely expensive" and crop con- ol- programs don't work. The food-for-peace plan came p in Eisenhower's discussion efforts to find expanded arkets and new outlets for arm products. Feels Fine After 200 Hours Awake fay Says Bombs, Not Missiles, ave to settle for less. The main challenge aised by a group in bot TOUSCS which endorses th position taken by Sen. James TcBrlde chai tan of. the Senate Finance Iff THESE efforts there Is n immediate and direct bear- ng on the cause of world Eisenhower said, "Food an be a powerful instrument or all the free world in build ng' a durable peace." Efeenhower related that in he last four years this country IBS' provided friendly fpod- carce nations with four bil- ion dollars worth of farm prod- ucU through special export programs. Hi went on: "I am setting steps in motion to explore anew with other sur plus producing nations all prac tical means of utilizing the various agricultural surpluses of each In the interest of re- inforcing peace and the well- being of friendly peoples throughout the short, using food for peace." There was no expansion of PETER ill and groggy after 200 hours with- out sleep, gets a hug from his wife, Lynn, in re- cruiting booth in Times Square, New York, after his continuous stint for. March of Committee. It's he reserves first. this: spend "I CAN SEE no point in in- creasing taxes or levying new mes when we have surpluses available to said Assem- blyman Joseph C. Shell (R-Ios minority floor leader, Brown, in his message Wednesday, rejected demands the plan's, which parallel ideas frequently advanced in con- gress. CITING THE BIG accumu- lation of surpluses and the large outlays of federal funds on farm programs, the message said "the need to reduce the incentives for excess production has been explicit" in the three special messages on agriculture vere disappointed that he failec o hold out- hopes of concessib 31' compromise. Press Officer Francis Tul old a news conference tod n response to questions: "We've not had opportuni to analyze fully the text of t Those sections of that deal with internation affairs appear to be a tou and uncompromising resta ment of familiar Soviet forei policy on Page A-6, Col. Capitol. Eisenhower said expenditures under present programs go largely to a relatively few big farmers. Dispatched to Congress along with the message was a memorandum from Secretary of Agriculture Benson giving specific details regarding operation of present particularly those affecting wheat, tobacco Actress Takes Pill Overdose NEW YORK Blonde actress Roxanne (The Wiggle) Arlen was in Bellevue Hospital today recovering from an overdose of sleeping pills. She 'was reported in good condition. Miss Arlen, 23, of Westwood, Calif., was'found unconscious in her hotel room on Page A-6, Col. 1.) 'I'M YOUNG, I CAN WAIT death the president of the Texas Association of School Boards, filed a libel suit for against Eidinoff after the doctor allegedly distributed defamatory statements about Ihe attorney through 'the mails. The two Americans were at- tached to the Military Air As- sistance Group. Names of the American victims were with- held pending notification .of next of kin. Exiled Bulgarian King, 21, Works for Day Reds Fall By RUSSELL LAND STROM WHERE TO FIND IT Sen. John F. Kennedy sees trouble ahead tfor Taft-Hartley law changes proposed in his labor bill. Page A-2. THEODORE ANDRESS Shooting Victim Beach B-1. Hal B-1. B-7. C-6 to II. C-4, 5. A-19. Death B-2. B-6. B-3. Shipping C-6. C-l, 3, 4. A-12. Tides, TV, B-7. B-4, 5. Your World-----Fare A-2, FORGE, Pa. 'Communists cannot rule for- ever. Despotisms have always fallen. Why should this' one be an exception? It may be a long time, but the real judgment of the people will come in the end. When it does, I want to be ready. And I can wait, for I am young." Those determined o r d s came today from exiled King Simeon II of Bulgaria, a Soviet satellite since the Red coup in 1946. Simeon is half way through a year of intense training grooming' himself for what he hopes will be a return to the throne. Or if nut that, then some other on-the-spot service to his people. AT 31, he Is one of the oldes NEW YORK (AP) Peter Tripp woke up a lit- tle later than most folks today and said he felt fine after a 13-hour nap. The young disc jockey flopped into a hotel bed Wednesday night after staying awake for more than 200 hours. Doctors and a nurse sat up all night watching for any ill effects, but apart from turning him to prevent circulation blocks had little to do. Elec- trodes attached to' his head told researchers he had the normal amount of dreams; they thought he'd be too: worn out for such extra brain activity. He awakened himself at AFTER RUNNING a tests, doctors, who have been watching him minute-by-min- ute for the 8V4 days he was awake, expect him to fall asleep again, perhaps for another 10 hours or so. In another he should be on his norma sleep routine, they say. A Florida disc jockey, who has not been under the same scientific scrutiny Tripp claims he has gone far past th 200-hour sleepless mark. H plans to quit around nightfall Tripp started his no-sleep marathon Jan.' 20. to aid th March .of Dimes campaign and to provide scientific informa- tion. GROGGY BUT protesting "I just have a touch of a head- the 32-year-old Tripp left the Times Square Armed Forces Recruiting Station at p.m. In Jacksonville, Fla., Dave Hunter of radio station WZRO said he had started two hours ahead of was still continuing his mara- thon. Hunter, 23, is on to- ward his new goal of 9 days, 9 hours, 9 'minutes and 9 seconds, which he would reach at onight. Hunter, standing 6 feet 2, and weighing 143 pounds says he hasn't felt sick at any lime. He said his doctor told Mm Wednesday night he was as healthy as the day he started. Neither Side Has Operational 1CBM, McElroy Insists WASHINGTON secretary of Defense Neil McElroy told- senators to- day that if Soviet Russia starts a war tomorrow, or in the near future, the'put- come will be decided -by long-range bombers'in which the United States is superior. Neither the Soviet nor' tfiis country now has an operational inter-continental ballistic mis- sile, McElroy-insisted. And he questioned that' Russia's vast submarine fleet could now in- flict heavy damage on this country by attacks with short-range, missiles. McElroy's estimate of the relative U.S.-Soviet strength came during two hours of sharp questioning at public hearings. In the course of his testi- mony, McElroy said: 1. This-country's first ICRtt operational base will be irt.ijse at Camp Cooke, Calif., next June. (Presumably the spcre- :ary was referring to Vanden- serg Air Force Base, formerly Camp Cooke.) Later, Edwin Weisl, counsel for the Senate investigators, spoke of McElroy's testimony as to the effect that "the first operational squadron of ICBMs will be ready in July (sic) of this year at Camp Cooke." Mc- Elroy did not take exception to this summation, Asked by :Welsl whether it would be a "soft" base, McEN roy saici it would. Missilemen speak of a base where the launchers are above ground as soft base as contrasted to n underground hard base. 2. It IB true that tome range las been sacrificed for the.Po- aris missile. Originally planned s a weapon, in order o speed the program. ense secretary said this sub- marine-fired missile did not re- ulre miles to be capable f hitting vital parts of the Soviet Union. 3. There ure no serious rapR n the nation's defenses.- Sen. Stuart Symington- Ho.) suggested at one point hat U. S. intelligence experts lave recently lowered their estimates of Soviet capabilities n the 1CBM field. McElroy said that any testimony on top secret .intelligence would have to be behind closed doors. Symington, a former Air Force secretary of the Truman administration and frequent critic of Eisenhower's defense program, said he had been briefed on Soviet ICBM nu- merous times in recent months by the Central Intelligence Agency, headed by Director Allen Dulles. "THE FIGURES seemed too DAVE HUNTER Still Going Strong (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 3.) Weather-- Mostly clear tonight and sunny Friday. Slightly warmer. ___ Hit-Run Death Car Driver Suicide as Police Arrive (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 4 j. KINO SIMEON II as just plain.Simeon Rylski, cleans his rifle with fellow cadet Richard J. Sands at Valley Forge Military WHENEVER he got to the point where he thought he (Continued on Page A-6, Col. 2) EVEIIETT, Wash. Four blocks from where an elderly woman was struck and killed by a hit-run car Wednesday ntght, Thorn35 G. Jacobson, 39, sat watching out of his front-room window. His wife, Lois, said he had seemed distracted when he came home, but ate dinner and visited with her and their 12-year-old son, Rich- ard. Nothing was said in their conversations about the acci- dent a short distance away in which Mrs. Sarah Ncstoi, 78, was fatally injured. MRS. JACOBSON said that after eating, her husband went into the bedroom and "rummaged around" as if he were looking for something. Then'he sat in a chair in front of the living-room win- dow and waited. About two hours later, State Patrol Sgt. Cliff Gowlei and State Patrolman Paul Greene drove up. They matched glass fragments from the death car with the shattered head- lights on Jacobson's small foreign-built auto. AS THEY turned toward the house they saw Jacobson arise from his chair as if to come to the front door.- The officers knocked, and at that moment they heard a shot. In (he bedroom they found Jacobson lying on the floor, a bullet wound in his left temple. Beneath him was a 25-caliber automatic. He died a short time later at Everett General Hospital. Snohomish county coroner Ken Baker listed it as a suicide.   

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