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Press Telegram: Thursday, June 18, 1959 - Page 1

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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - June 18, 1959, Long Beach, California                             HUNDRED HURT IN MIAMI TORNADO Damage Toll in Florida Mounts Into SCATTERED TREE LIMBS almost obscure two autos piled together by tornado in Miami Wednesday night. Tree at left is stripped of photo.) FORGOTTEN FORTUNE U. S. Checks Await Those Listed Here Thirty-four persons listed today in The Press-Tele- gram's "Forgotten Fortune" column apparently moved soon after filing their federal income-tax returns. They failed to file new addresses with the Internal Revenue Service. Their refund checks at that time could not be forwarded, thus wound up in the IRS "dead letter" office. The years passed. Not one ever has contacted IRS to determine what happened to his check. INSTRUCTIONS If your name appears in today's list, DO NOT Internal Revenue Service (Refund Dept.) 312 N. Spring St. Los Angeles, Calif. Write a letter provid- ing enough information to properly identify your- self as the person to whom a check has been issued but never de- livered. The information should include the ap- proximate amount you believe is owed to you, your Social Security number, an old bill or statement giving your name and address the IRS last had for you and, if possible, a carbon copy of your return. Also give the year un- der which your name ap- pears in the lists. Queen, Philip Fly in for Canada Tour ST. JOHNS, Nfld. Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip flew in today to start a 45-day tour that will take them across Canada and (o Chicago. A prolonged coastal fog lifted and the sun came out while their Comet jet sped westward from London. Flags and bunting decorat- ed this city of capital of Canada's 10th province. Children wore welcoming badges. Store windows dis- played large colored photo- graphs of the royal couple. At Montreal next week (he queen is to participate with President Eisenhower in for- mal dedication of the St. Lawrence Seaway, a 475- million-dollar system of ca- nals and locks that opened Great Lakes trade in April to ships of the seven seas. 1952-1953 ARIAS, Vera, 2522 E. 120th St., Willowbrook. ADAMS, Viola C., 1115 E. 16th St., Long Beach. AQU1LERA, J. H. L. G., 352 Santa Fe, Fullerton. B 1952-1953 BENSON, June 449 E. Sea- side Blvd., Long Beach. BARRETT, Mary M., 345 E. 52nd St., Long Beach. BENNIGHT, Louise M., 14039 Arthur St., Paramount. BATES, M. F. S. A., 2515 Clark Lane, Redondo Beach. BENEDICT, Clarence, 321 Wisconsin, Long Beach. JBAYEK, E.J. 2907 Dalemead St., Torrance. JBENABAYE, P., 1275 W. 7th St., Long Beach. C 1952-1953 JCOHEN, Reuben, 568 W. Compton Blvd., Compton. CASPER, Harold E., 7 Santa Barbara, Long Beach. COFFMAN, G.W. E.G. 16921 La Salee, Gardena. CASTRO, Aida M., General Delivery, Garden Grove. CLOPTON, Mary E., 2834 E. 16th St., Long Beach. D 1952-1953 DUPONT, George A., 1610 Pacific Coast Hwy., Her mosa Beach. MIAMI (UPI) tornado whip-lashed in from lhe At Ocean Wednesday nigh and carved a path of wreck ge through heavily popu ated areas of Miami. One >erson was critically injured At least 100 persons were njured by the twister which temolished several homes valued at up to each Most of the injuries were rom flying glass. But one man who was found bleeding on lhe street by a passin] motorist was in critical con dition. Hospitals and hastily set Weather-- Patchy early morning fog or low clouds near the coast, otherwise clear tonight and Fri- day. Little change in temperature. DOKICH, Stanley, 2010 E. 19th St., Long Beach. DUNN, John J., 51 Neptune Place, Long Beach. DOKICH, Stanley, American Ave., Long Beach DUNN, Harry A., 6091 Lime Ave., North Long Beach. E 1952-1953 EWING, R.L. R.L., 5959 Gaviota Ave., Long Beach. ENNIS, Jack M., 5528 Appian way, Long Beach. (Continued Page A-5, Col. 3) Mexico Storm Wanes as It Moves inland NEW ORLEANS Beulah, the season's seconc tropical storm, was expectec to weaken today below storm intensity as more of its cir culation moved into Mexico At 4 a. m. Beulah swirlec about 50 miles east of Tarn pico, Mexico, with highes winds eslimated at 45 miles per hour near the center. up first-aid stations treatec the injured. Pouring rain added to the misery in Miami as wear louseholders up damage. Meanwhile, tried lo patcl the Weathe Bureau said the threat of a central Florida tornado ha. ended. A warning had been issued for a broad band start ng just east of Tampa and running east to the Cape Ca naveral missile test center. Further up lhe east coasl :ornado-like winds swep across Jupiter Island, jus north of Palm Beach. The sland, a millionaires' resort ivas visited by the late sccre :ary of state, John Fosle Dulles, shortly before hi; :leath. t HOWEVER, property dam age was-minor. Most of thi lomes were boarded up fo. :he summer. More than 100 Miam lomes were damaged or des troyed, 20 boats were sunk and at least 15 were flippec ver. A police spokesman sale damage might run more than or four million dol 'three ars.': IT WAS THE first tornad to hit the Miami area, severa (Continued Page A-6, Col. I) HOME The Evening Ncutpaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., THURSDAY, JUNE !8, 1959 'ol. No. 117 PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HK 6-iiei CLASSIFIED HE 2-5959 EDITION [Six Editions Daily) Russia Delays Big 4 Meet for 24 Hours Gromyko Allowed Day to Consult on 'Last Chance1 Plan G Li N E V A Wl The Big 'our foreign ministers today postponed their talks for 24 lours at the request of Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko. The postponement was an- nounced shortly -before the ministers were scheduled to meet at the Gromyko'swilla. The Soviet foreign minister equesled the delay during a private luncheon with British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd. Lloyd quickly obtained agreement from U. S. Secre- tary of State Christian A. Herter and French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville. THE POSTPONEMENT will allow Gromyko another day to consult Moscow and study the new Western compromise formula for a stopgap Berlin settlement. It was assumed the Soviet government stil had not reached a definite de- cision on the "last chance' proposal. Moscow Radio reportet th.at Soviet and East German leaders met at the Kremlin today to discuss the Big Four problem in an atmosphere o "complete mutual understand ing and friendship." Western diplomats had ex- pected to hear this afternoon whether the Russians wen willing at least to negotiate on the basis of the new plan Gromyko was critical of Ih plan Wednesday but aske< for 24 hours to study it befon giving a definite reply, Western spokesmen hac made it clear that a rejection of the new formula by Grom yko would mean the end o the six-week-old foreign min isters conference. Gutter Nominated as Envoy to Ceylon WASHINGTON (AP) 'resident Eisenhower today nominated career diplomai Bernard Gufler to be ambas sador to Ceylon. Gufler, who will be 56 July 1, was named to succeec Lahmpton Berry. The nomi nation is subject to Senate confirmation. 4 Die When Speeder Rams Parked Auto GREAT BEND, Kan. speeding car smashed into a parked car Wednesday night, killing four persons and in- juring a fifth. The dead: Dean Hammond, 45, Great Bend; his wife, Or- pha, 45; Melvin R. Boyd, about 50, Great Bend, and Silton Glen Goutreaux, 23, Derby, Colo. ETHEL BARRYMORE Stage Career Ends Last of Great Barrymores, Ethel Dead HOLLYWOOD Ethel Barrymore died today. Death came to the famed stage and screen actress as she slept in her home at Bev- erly Hills. She suffered from a chronic !icart condition. With her was her son, Sam- uel Barrymore Coll. She was 79. MISS BARRYMORE long .vas known as queen of America's royal family of the theater. Her two equally fa- mous brothers, John and Lionel Barrymore, preceded her in death. She had been relatively in- active in recent years, but still took an occasional film role. The Barrymore family dis- tinguished itself in the the- ater for several generations. Most active present-day mem- ber is John Barrymore Jr. Ethel started on the stage at the age of 14 and went on to become a great Broadway leading lady and one of the most famous beauties of her down, time. AT THE PEAK of her star- Huge Water Project for State Voted Victory for Brown Puts Record Bond Issue on '60 Ballot By MORRIE LANDSBERG SACRAMENTO Iff] ical know-how and a parlia- mentary gimmick background Gov. Brown's victory in put- ting his water plan through the Legislature. The governor and his well- organized staff worked both out in the open and behind the scenes to find a success- ful key to the nagging water problem. It all ended triumphantly Wednesday. The Assembly's 50-30 vote gave final passage to a bill committing the state to a giant, 50-year water as big as Cal- fornia itself. BROWN, elated, declared the proposed I %-billion-dol- lar bond issue -was a "guar- antee of the future prosper- ity and growth of all Cali- fornia, north ant] south." The fight isn't over, though Another big test comes in No vember 1960. It will be up to the voters to say yes or no to the bond ev er to appear on the California ballot. If the answer is yes, en gineers and bulldozers wil take over the job to buili huge Oroville Dam up on th Feather River and stretch ou a 500-mile-long concrete rive to move surplus northern wa ter to the south. THE ASSEMBLY debated the bond bill for three hours Dozens of amendments were offered. Some members wanted more water rights protection for the north others for the south. Al amendments were knockec dom she was called "the typical American girl." She went from one success to another, starring in more than two score Broadway productions. In 1928 a New York thea- ter was built and named in her honor. She acted in Lon- don, made Hollywood movies, and had her own radio show. Her throaty contralto voice became known to millions all over America because of ex- tensive road tours. In later years, she turned to character roles and played scores of these with distinc- tion. SHE ONCE picked her 10 favorites stage roles: "The Second Mrs. "School for "The Constant "The King- dom of "The Corn is "Hamlet" with Wal- JEARS OF JOY Larry Spitz, 12, cries with relief as lie sits beside sister, Laura, 11, after she was rescued from mu- nicipal swimming pool in Pueblo, Colo. Laura nearly drowned but was revived by lifeguards using artificial photo.) TEARS, SMILES, CROWDS Brigitte Is a Bride, This Time for Sure LOUVECIENNES, France (UPI) Bardot, France's famed movie star and better known as the Sex Kitten, was married today to French actor Jacques Charrier in a ceremony marked by tears, smiles and a mob scene by photographers. It was Brigitte's second marriage, Jacques' first. She is 24, he 23. Rumors about the marriage had blown hot and cold for five days. But when it finally came off, it had all the ingre- dients of a French farce. Charrier had said that they already were married and Bri- Senators OK City Oil Lease Bill Asscm- 2400, one of two pending measures important Word got out when they to Long Beach Harbor deve'l- arrived at the city hall of Passed lhe unanimously just before this small town sailles, 20 gitte's mother had confirmed bly Bill it, hut it was then denied. muimi near Ver- today miles south Paris, where Brigitte Not a comma was changed One opponent tried, at the very last moment, to attack the bill on a technical point; the bill's title, he said, -.vas not germane. Another cir- culated copies of a published story speculating that Harvey 0. Banks, highly respected by both northern and southern lawmakers, would be replaced as stale water director by Ralph M. Brody, his deputy and Brown's special water counsel. v THE GOVERNOR, in ilis post-victory statement, re- ferred to Banks and Brody as "the two who stood at my side throughout (he struggle." It didn't sound like a requiem for Banks. Banks was the engineer of the water plan, Brody its chief architect. Members of the governor's staff credit Brody, an experienced water lawyer, with the idea that may have meant the differ- ndustrialist father has a big house. Newsmen weres waiting. (Continued Page A-6, Col. 3) (Continued Page A-6, Col. 5) BARBARA TAKES PARLEY SECRETS TO GRAVE Hosf of Mob Convention Dies SHE WORE A short dress, JOHNSON CITY, N. Y. man who played host to one of the largest gatherings of gangsters in the annals of crime in this country died Wednesday night. Joseph Barbara, who suffered a heart attack May 27, carried with him to the grave another key to the mysteri- ous meeting of 60-odd hoodlums and friends at Apalachin, N. Y., on Nov. M, 1957. The 53-year-old, short, once-swarthy, bespectacled Barbara, shriveled and paled by illness, had lived on the fringes of death since he fell unconscious at his home in nearby Endicott May 29. He lost the fight for his life at p.m. BUT HE WON HIS FIGHT never to divulge the sin- ister meanings behind the crime cabal at his plush, hilltop estate. Despite repeated efforts to have him break his silence, Barbara evaded questioning by pleading illness. Only last April it looked as though state investigators pink with white markings, with a plunging neckline that showed off her famous figure to full advantage. She wore no hat, and her famous tawny hair tumbled down around her neck. Charrier wore a dark grey checkered suit and red tie. With Brigitte and Jacques inside the city hall, the pho- tographers brushed aside an inadequate police cordon and followed them. The photographers broke open the wedding room doors and scrambled into the room, where they formally asked Brigitte for permission to photograph the ceremony. Brigitte's brown eyes blazed. She stamped her foot and shouted: "Non, non, Then she buried her face in her hands and burst into sobs. Young Charrier stood be- tween his beloved and the photographers and appealed to them to think of her feel ings. They stood their ground of Action on the olher bill, was AB 2600, was expected late this afternoon. This measure would enable the city to enter long-term leases for the con- itruction of hotels, motels and restaurants on the state- granted tidelands. Both bills were sponsored ordered Barbara, ill or not, to testify before the Slate Investigation agency that has managed to jail some of the delegates to the underworld meeting for refusal to talk. No date had been set for Barbara's hearing, however. IN HIS ONLY PUBLIC appearance after the gangland meeting, Barbara, looking drawn and haggard, sat silently in a wheel-chair in U.S. District Court in Syracuse April 27, while his attorney entered an innocent plea for him to charges of evading payment of nearly federal taxes. Barbara died in Wilson Memorial Hospital during a routine visit by his wife, two sons and a daughter, all of whom were seen departing later, weeping. A Roman Catholic priest accompanied the family. Barbara had suffered a hearl attack prior to the gang- sler convention at his home in 1357. In fact, many dele- only last April it looked as though stale investigators gates to the meeting maintained they visited Barbara only finally had him cornered. A state supreme court justice to see "a sick friend." BRIGITTE'S sobs grew louder and so did the noise Angry French words flew back and forth. Finally, Charrier sleerer. Brigitte out of the wedding room into an adjoining cham ber. The parents followed The photographers did not and the young couple was able to have a calming 10 minute the garden. The wedding finally completed, and the newly out of the city hall and in side lhe gates of (he Bardol mansion with little further difficulty. SACRAMENTO Senate noon yy Long Beach Assemblyman William S. Grant AB 2-100, which now re- urns to the Assembly for concurrence of Senate amend- ments, will permit 25-year re- of existing oil leases on city property in the inner larbor, regardless of the out- come of a state-city contro- versy over title to the prop- erty. The State Lands Commis- iion is .currently deciding whether to sue Long Beach for the inner harbor territory on the grounds that it is a part of the state-granted Long Beach tidelands. If the states claim were up- field, renewal of present oil competitive be illegal leases, without bidding, would __ ..lv.6Ill without passage of AB 2400. Oil operators in the area want such renewals to insure that (hey will have enough time to recapture their ex- penses in the anti-subsidence repressurization program. WHERE TO FIND IT Gov. Brown signs hill for new 3-cent tax on cigarettes. Story on A-2. Beach B-I, Hal A-21. A-21. B-6, 7. A-I2: Death B-2, A-20. B-3. Shipping A-4. was C-l to 6. 
                            

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