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Press Telegram Newspaper Archive: February 20, 1959 - Page 1

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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - February 20, 1959, Long Beach, California                             TORSO BELIEVED L B. HOLDUP MOLL The Soulhland't Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1959 Vol. LXXII-No. 18 PRICE 1 0 CENTS CLASSIFIED HE 2.595S 36 PAGES TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 HOME EDITION (Six Editions Daily) FBI Checks Body Found in 'WHERE DID YOU That's what Danny Giles, 10, asks his sister, Ladornia, 4, as they enjoy snack at Signal Hill Police Station today. The two got separated on an early walk while parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Giles, slept in their motel, 3101 E. Pacific Coast Hwy. As Danny looked for sister, the parents called police, who located both and reunited them at the station. Milk and doughnuts were served on the Photo) Russia Cold to Germany Parley Plan Prefer Summit Meet to Foreign Ministers' Talks LONDON The Rus sians today a-chilly re ception to western proposal for a Big Four foreign min isters conference on German but still left the door open to direct negotiations. An English-language com- mentator on Moscow Radio said: "The western notes do not contain a single more or less constructive .suggestion ca- pable of facilitating settle- ment of questions either of Berlin or of Germany. It all boils down to the same in- variable 'no'.' the West has been giving us all the time." Allocated FLAMES. CONSUME. DC7C TRAINING PLANE AFTER CRASH-LANDING AT SAN FRANCISCO ALL 'FREE: BUT 16 Guarantees Red Idea of Happy Life (EDITOR'S more can one The director of a commune asked after reciting 16 cradle-to- grave benefits accorded its members. To westerners, the question is as terrifying as the answer seems obvious. This is the last of five articles on life in Red China by a noted Indian social scientist who spent six weeks in the country.) By DR. SRIPATI CHANDRASEKHAR Copyright, mt, br AiMCliTid Prtli Hard work is the order of the day in the Chili Yin peo- ple's commune which-I visited during my travels in Red China. The evening brings a dash of large doses of Communist training. After the day's toil in the fields and factories of this pioneer commune in Honan Province, all attend regular classes. There they listen to the radio, which pours out the latest editorial from the People's Daily, the latest pro- duction figures from agriculture and industry, the latest government measures to liquidate American "imperialism" and the "Chiang Kai-shek the Peiping Opera, and figures on how China has surpassed Britain in the pro- duction of various industrial goods. Then there is a movie or a play or an acrobatic show. And last is the party meeting, which every worker at-' tends. Here the matchless art of self-criticism is prac- ticed. i People rise up and confess their drawbacks and fail- ings, criticize their colleagues and swear to increase pro- duction if only to "regain" Formosa, the island bastion of the Nationalist Chinese. Thereafter, everyone retires for the compulsory eight hours sleep. Nursing1 mothers and those of ailing children can visit the public nurseries or kindergartens, though this is not necessary as children are under the care of trained nurses and teachers. Parents can give up their bourgeois, emo- tional attachments and stop worrying about 'their youngsters. This commune which 1 have described is popularly called "The Commune of 16 Guarantees." Everybody, ac- cording to the age group and sex of the individual, is given 16 guarantees. They are: 1. Clothing (clothing is still a problem because of the (Continued on Pg. A-2, Col. 4) THE BELIEF grew in the West _ that Soviet Premier Khrushchev would press for Four summit talks rather than a foreign minis- ters meeting when he re- ceives British Prime Minis- ter Harold Macmillan this weekend. With U. S. Secretary of State Dulles ailing, the sauve, 64-year-old British premier appeared emerging as the co- ordinator of allied policy in dealing with the Russians. He told.the House of Commons Thursday, night that after his talks with the Soviet leaders, he would visit Bonn and Paris and perhaps Washington with a view to formation- of the western allied policy. MACMILLAN leaves for Moscow Saturday to spend 10 days in Russia sounding out Soviet leaders on possible grounds for a compromise in the cold war. He is especially Hold Level in Cost of Living The cost in the Long Beach area held steady during January, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said today. Nationally, however, living costs crept upward slightly in January but remained-be low the all-time high. The lack of change here was dye to offsetting -price variations. None was ol major signficance. Compared with? year-ago levels, Long Beach-area fooc prices had risen by 2.6 per cent, housing costs 1 per cent, transportation, 6.2 per cent; and medical per cent. CREWMEN ESCAPE Airliner Crashes and Burns in S. F. SAN FRANCISCO Pan American DC7C with a three-man'training crew that was practicing a "high obstacle" landing was caught in a sudden down- draft today and crashed, broke into pieces and burned on a rainswept runway of San Francisco International Suspect's Mate Was Involved in Crosby Kidnap Plot' The woman whose body was chopped up and scattered along a Mexican road this week may have been one of husband-wife team sought n two Long Beach area super- market stickups, police said oday. The missing woman tocky, 35 year old Muriel Kling was the wife of Eu- ;ene Kling, 40, of Fontana, who also was implicated in.a plot to kidnap Mrs. Bing Crosby last year. Fontana Police Chief Henry A. Younge said he has asked the FBI to check the possi- bility the severed legs, hand- less arms and headless torso found along the Ensenada- Tijuana road were those of Mrs. Kling. Costellos Citizenship Is Revoked NEW YORK cit- Dulles X-ray Treatments WASHINGTON tary of State Dulles began X-ray treatments for cancer at Walter Reed Army Hospita wil care, 3.9 today. The treatments continue for three or anxious to find out what western concessions the (Continued on Pg. A-2, Col. 3) WHERE TO FIND IT state legislative commit- tee report calling for a 951 million-dollar shift in taxes from public utilities to prop- erty owners exploded into EWAN CLAGUE, commis- sioner of the Bureau of Labor Statistics, said the nine months since April 1958 have been the longest period of comparative price stability in the nation since cost index was established on its present basis in 1940. It has fluctuated within a range of four-tenths of point on the index scale. four weeks daily except Sunday t was announced. Airport. The three crewmen scram- bled to safety. There were no passengers aboard. The plane, called the- clipper Gauntlet, was a total -The big four-engine .air- iiriei- took off a.m. (PST) to make.'.practice' landings and simulated approaches to the airport in squally weath er, according to S. C. Bas- sett of Pan-Am. It was making a landing at 8 a.m. and simulating a con- dition as if it had to pass over a high obstacle and then make a rapid descent to land. Doctors reported that as far n Was at about 500 feet when public view Page D-2. Thursday. See Beach B-l. Hal B-7. B-7. D-2 to 12. C-45, 7. D-2. Death B-2. B-3. Shipping D-2. C-l, 2, 3, 4. 7. Tides, TV, D-I. Vita! D-2. B-7. B-4, 5. Your A-2. Anesthetic Addkt Jailed in Boy Death LONDON .A young doctor accused of taking whiffs of anesthetic during an operation was jailed for 12 months today because his strange addiction caused the death of a 2-year-old boy. Dr. William Peter Gray, 36i pleaded guilty to .manslaugh- ter in the death of Keith Gold. as can be determined now Dulles' cancer is confined within the abdomen! Recurrence of cancer in'the intestines, for which Dulles underwent surgery, in 1956, rvas discovered a week ago in an operation for repair of a herina. The X-fay bom bardment was directed into gas tanks ruptured. Debris it hit the a 'sinker" by airmen which swept the plane down onto the runway. THE IMPACT cracked the uselage into two pieces, >roke off the left landing gear.and sheared off the left wing. Engines were torn from wing mounts and flames swept the wreckage as the the lower abdomen, Press Of- cicer Lincoln White said at the State Department. -It was in the initial stage of reaction Dulles was not made ill. Some patients are nause ated or have other ill effects was scattered over a quarter mile area. Capt. Roger Dinelli, Sau- FRANK COSTELLO Gets the Gate zenship it claimed he ob- "well tolerated" by Dulles, he salito, Calif., and Capt. added, meaning that at least G. W. Allaman, Menlo Park, Ike, Mexico's Chief Confer on 4-Hour Acapulco Cruise ACAPULCO W> President Eisen- hower, feted lavishly and pleased by a warm, reception, turns to a final round of 'talks today with Mexico's President Adolfo Lopez Mateos. Eisenhower's two-day goodwill visit to this tropical resort on the Pacific Coast ends tonight. He planned to fly overnight to Augusta, Ga., for a weekend of golf, or direct to Washington if the Augusta weather is bad. Eisenhower and Lopez Mateos ex- changed pledges of international friend- ship when the U. S. President arrived Thursday. Then they talked informally aboard the Mexican chief executive's yacht, the Soltavento, during a four-hour cruise in Acapulco Harbor and the ocean. When they came ashore late in the day, spokesmen announced they had discussed the proposed Diablo Dam, a 100-million- dollar structure which would be built and financed by the two governments on the Rio Grande border about 12 miles from Del Rio, Tex.; Mexico's coffee industry, its production of lead and zinc and Mexican concern about competition between its cotton crop and that of the United States. Neither White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty nor the Mexican spokes- man would provide any detail on the dis- cussions. But they indicated there might be more information in a formal state- ment after the conclusion of further talks at Eisenhower's hotel late today. As for the Diablo Dam, Eisenhower is understood to have told Lopez Mateos that his years of consid- ering whether to go has de- cided to ask Congress for the funds need- ed to join Mexico in the project. squeezed through the window on the copilot's side of the cabin, opposite from the sheared left wing. Flight en- gineer Hal Lyon, Redwood City, got out the cockpit door. The men dropped about 10 feet to the muddy ground. Weather- A 70 per cent proba- bility of rain tonight and Saturday. Slightly cooler. Maximum temperature by noon today: 62. THE LIMBS were found about three miles south of Tijuana. Later, a bloody torso wrapped in a yellow bathrobe and blue wool blanket was found near the Rosarito Hotel, 14 miles down the high- way. Hands.and head of the vic- tim still are missing. Whoever butchered the body .was a past master in the art of amateur surgery, Mex- ican investigators said. The limbs were neatly severed with a saw. The victim had been dead about 8 to 10 days. THE KLINGS vanished from their Fontana home last May 30 after, their alleged partner, Wilburn E. Davidson, 48, was captured following a stickup ''al Von's: Market, 4200 Woodruff Ave., Lakewood. Davison was carrying XX) of the loot when captured, -le said Kling had the other A three-time loser, Davison told sheriff's deputies he and Kling had plotted to kidnap the bride of crooner Crosby. The plot never did get past he beer-talk he added. .DAVISON NOW is serving two life sentences and two 5-years-to-life sentences. Six weeks after the Lake- wood stickup, a couple matching the Kling's descrip- tions took in a robbery at the Raisin Market in Stan- ton. After that caper, the couple dropped from sight. tained through fraud and mis- representation in 1925. Judge Dawson's action paved the way for what is expected to be the govern- ment's next deport Costello to his native Italy. The government had tried once before to denaturalize him. However, the case was thrown out by a federal court in 1956 on the ground that the government evidence was "permeated with the fruit of illegal wiretaps." THE GOVERNMENT then set out again to achieve its (Continued on Pg. A-2, Col. 7 Saved Once, 2 Tots Die in Fire LEESBURG, Fla. children, taken to safety once when their one-room frame louse caught fire today, wan- dered back into the flaming dwelling and burned to death. Their mother was burned seriously in getting three oth- er children outside before the roof collapsed. The dead children were Ed- ward Norton, 11, and Don- ald, 5, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Arzo Norton. Atlas Fired, Blows to Bits After 3 Minutes of Flight DISTRAUGHT MOTHER Mrs. John Millea comforts her son Kevin, 6, just after he was struck by a car in Providence, R. I., Thursday. Kevin was not critically hurt. (AP) CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. burst of white light high in the sky early today marked the explosive ending of an Atlas ICBM after a three-minute flight. The powerful war rocket shattered fo bits in a spectacular fireworks display over the Atlantic when an undetermined mal- function occurred, the Air Force an- nounced. The 80-foot missile was blazing along at full steam on the start of what report- edly was a flight test whep. it burst apart. The surprise blowup broke an impres- sive string of seven successful launchings in the last five months for the huge missile that carries U. S. hopes of catching the Russians in the space race in. the near future. Atlas No. 21 rose precariously with a brilliant flash at a.m. and appeared to be performing smoothly as it looped over and darted toward the southeast. The flashing exhaust trail illuminated a thick blanket of clouds that hung over the Cape as the missile sped toward space. Debris rained in all directions as the rocket exploded shortly after the pound thrust twin booster rockets burned out and dropped away. The main susfainer engine still was burning brightly, however, when the trouble came. The cause of the failure was not known immediately. No announcement was ex- pected because of the security aspects of the military shoot. Since the last explosion Sept. 18, the "Big A" scored a series of triumphs high- lighted by the first in- tercontinental-range shot Nov. 28 and the satellite success of Dec. 18.   

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