Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - June 25, 1959, Long Beach, California 'CAN'T WORRY ABOUT THAT NOW Parents of Quads Facing Eviction, Dad STILL Calm ALEX KAJOURAS and his wife, Bessie, are all smiles in a New York hospital after the 26-year-old woman .gave birth to quadruplets Wednesday. But to- day they are faced with the threat of eviction from their 30-Days1 Delay in Tidelands Boundary Talks By HARRY FULTON The State Lands Commission today approved of Long Beach's using its tideland oil income for main- tenance and operation of tideland beaches and agreed to another 30-day negotiation period to see if the city- state inner harbor boundary controversy can be settled without a lawsuit. STARKWEATHER CALM AS HE PAYS WITH LIFE ress HOME The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1959 PAGES PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HE s-i Vol. LXXIi-Nfa. 123 CLASSED HE EDITION (Six Editions Daily) Signs Th Brown 4 More Bills to Hike Taxes Beer, Horse Racing, Banks, Corporations, Inheritances Hit SACRAMENTO (UPI) Gov. Edmund G. Brown to- day signed into law bills in- creasing taxes on banks and NEW YORK and corporations, horse racing, Bessie Kajouras, parents ol inewly born quadruplets, face eviction next Wednesday jfrom their five-room Brook lyn apartment. Kajouras, 30, said philo sophically Wednesday night "We can't worry about that now. We've got the kids to think of. Something will work out." The eviction notice report- edly stemmed from quarrels the landlord over re Armstrong Goes Into Coma.Sinks SPOLETO, Italy (Satchmo) Armstrong, who trumpeted his way to the top ranks of jazz, lay gravely ill in a coma here tonight. Italian doctors said the leather-lunged musician had suffered heart disturbances usly complicated commission'] The Lands Commission ap- THE QUADS, three boys ._ j proved Ally. Gen. Stanley a g'ri' early Mosk's opinion which heldjWeiJnestiay, reported in that Long Beach may .condition at the Public ng eac may prop- e uc erly use tideland money Service Hospital at ___ I ____ __ I ___ fllftnrt Qfafftn Inlnn.-] the beaches and gave advance authorization for the city to jspend "not to exceed" j209.42 for this purpose dur- the next fiscal year. The figure the total amount money Long Beach re- for beach mainte- nance and operation during' 1959-60. Clifton, Staten Island. The quads were the first children for the 26-year-old beer and inheritances. He estimated they would yield a year in additional revenue to the state. In signing the four meas- ures today, Brown completed action on his budget-balanc- ing revenue program which led to legislative approval of taxes to bring the state more during the next fiscal year and 219 million during the first full year of impact. Effects of some of the taxes approved by the lawmakers won't be felt in full this year because they are levied on a calendar-year basis. SIGNED BY the governor today were bills to: ree Dead as Runaway Truck Plows Into Homes POLICE AND FIREMEN search for victims after a grain truck, racing down hill out of control, crashed into three houses in Duluth, Wirephoto.) DUIAJTH, Minn. (UPI) A loaded grain truck ran out of l. He drives a taxi- nightS While and a Increase taxes on horse rac- a curving street, smashed into an automobile, :tlen J P Thousands of Tires an attack of pneumonia. fell ill with pneumonia Tues- day. But Satchmo's American physician, Dr. Alexander Schiff. who accompanied him Jo this little central Italian town for a musical festival insisted, almost tearfully: executive offi- cer, said reviews of proposed expenses are now being made by his staff and the commis- sion specified that all expen- ditures be subject to future CHELSEA, MaSS laAts lu l-'iremen donned gas masks'state two million dollars a! Police found parts of the Wednesday to fipht a t9RnJV6ar- itruck's transmission 2U mile-; audit. CHELSEA, Mass. Iff) ing and betting by JumPeu a curb an' year. jplowed through three homes. Up the state's beer tax Tllree pel'SOns were dead' two cents a gallon to bringifour others three in jhouscs virtually destroyed Increase and revise injami truck and automobile hcritance taxes to net theitleiTlolis'le'1- Wednesday to fight a 000 fire at the Tire Corp. of America. Other bills signed previous- ly by the governor were to Thousands of burning tires increase persona! incomes in TOP Rail snnHai sent up heavv black and middle brackets by counsel tor the civ be S6Cn a establish a throe-ceru-a-package tax on truck's transmission miles up the scenic drive from the spot where the vehicle, its load of oats scattered, finally FORGOTTEN FORTUNE Your Name May Be Listed qs Creditor You should study each "Forgotten Fortune" column appearing in The Press-Telegram if you think you may have a federal income-tax refund check coming. The yearly groupings are not necessarily in order and' neither are the names in each section completely alpha- A 1954 AUBREY, Philip, 3913 Vir- heart attack. He just blew himself out, that's all. Any musician who blows .vind instrument for ed on the city-state tideland boundary question. on a The request was granted on ycars condition that city and state (Continued Page A-9, Col. 2) AND SATCHMO .satchel-mouthed music man! I Ilie I lOtll from New been making magic on his sweet-; 4X toned horn since the birth of.' WaTpWllCQ TO Armstrong looked improved' Wednesday. He sat up, ate well and talked a lot. But he! NEW YORK __ The suffered a sharp setback atiheavyweight title fight be- nighl fall. His fever rose andjtween champion Floyd Pat- he weakened. Iterson and Sweden's Tngemar He. survived a crisis at at Yankee Stadium c ki" LA TIOQV NlQllt l a.m., then slept fitfully with a temperature of 102 degrees, lie went through another crisis shortly after 1 p.m. His condition late today was de- scribed as steadily worsening.] today was postponed until p.m. Friday because of bad weather. Promoter Bill Rosensohn nueu as sieauny worsening. ne made his decision Specialists were called than planned because determine wether he could threatening weather and moved to Rome. By the timejcondition of the infield at the they got here, transfer out of the question. I The 15-round bout had been for' (E.S.T.) Plane, Ground e Control Angeles Blare THE CITY was 'swept by LOS ANGELES heavy early morning rains storehouse. The other was a surance tax 'collections, five warehouse. million dollars. shift at a sign cks shift int( gear. B 1952-1953 BROWN, Robert L. June, Belment Ave., Bell- flower. BROWN, James P., 311 2nd .._.__, -------j u i rimiu, oulo lunged to a halt partly inside1 ginia Road, Long Beach, third home it hit. !ALLBEE, R.E. V.R., 318 E. Palmer, Compton. i OFFICERS said truck driverlAMUNDSEN, Lorice E 2305 St" Hermosa Beach. Ralph Redlin, 50. of Ellendale.j W. 166th St., Gardena N.D., apparently lost the1------------------------------- transmission when he tried to; "Trucks shift "into lower WITC The bodies of Redlin and'OT his wife, Ruby, 34, were found inside the telescoped! lUlimtT truck when its pulled from A gaping hole in the home Earl T. Hayes. ul T Hayes w Mrs. Pa- Motorist Roy Cich, 26 Stevens Munlz, opera- .j i "i rif rnh.irs.lf i BROWN, George E., 334 W. 1 I32nd St., Hawthorne. BROWN, David D., 227 Lin- coln Ave., Fullerton. BROWN, Arbor R., 615 N. Sycamore St., Santa Ana. BROMMER, Peter, 6715 Cur- tis St., Long Beach. BREN, W. J. J. 335 i Junipero, Long Beach. CHICAGO W) Mrs. Pa- BREIER, Gerald M. Jr., Box Prison Medic Dies Waiting for Execution Killer of II Has No Last Word as Strapped in Chair By ODELL HANSON LINCOLN, Neb. anci Wlfe of electron- Duluth's we.s, sid, e (Continued Page A-9. Col. 2) jeration. Friends said she ap- _______________ iparently had been making a WHERE TO FIND IT recovery. AiNutLta early morning rains1 9KS. men, two helicopters and two and afternoon showers tanker planes Wednesday forecast. It cleared OIRL CLUTCHtS DOLt tanker planes Wednesday contained a six-acre brush and timber fire that threat- ened the Chilao Flat recrea- tion area in Angeles National Forest. The blaze was believed to have been set by a 14-year- old playing with firecrackers. Ranger Ed Corpe said fire- works are prohhibiled in na- tional forests. forecast. It cleared shortly] after noon but another heavy rain set in just as Rpsensohn announced the postponement. The promoter said that Jim Thompson, superintendent, of the stadium grounds, had ad- vised that the infield was so: soaked that !0 hours of sun-j shine.would be needed to rc-j store it to a firm condition.1 details in Sports Section.) Fiftcen-month-old Debbie Fayc Mize, her eyes and face swollen after being slammed by the heels into a door, clutches a rag doli as she sits in a hos- pital crib in Covington, Ky., Wednesday. Jailed under bond is Harold Wayne Rouse, 19, who police said admitted the mistreatment because he resented Debbie. He said she was born out of wedlock to a 17-year-old girl he married three months ago. Debbie will be hospitalized for at least two'weeks, the hospital .Wirephoto.) President Eisenhower to; vorce last fall, but later wilh- join Queen Elizabeth on yachtldrew the petition. Munu for St. Lawrence Sea way won the nickname, "Mad as a used car dealer on the West Coast before he turned to manufacturing rele Page A-3, Bcach B-l. Bal A-25. A-25. C-4 to II. B-l0, II, B-9. Death B-2. A-24. B-3. Shipping A-18. C-l, 2, 3, 4. B-8. Tides, TV, C-12. Vital A-M. A-25. B-l, 5, 6. Your A-2. vision sets and sports cars in the Chicago area. Negro Woman Born in Slavery Dies at 117 FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Martha Graham, of Seventy First Township, a Negro born in slavery and es-' timatcd to be 117 or 118 years old, died in her sleep Wednesday. Her 97-year-old Mrs. Caroline Morrison, with' whom she lived, found her dead in bed at their home near here. 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 stalemenl giving the 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. Cars Swerve to Miss Dog; 2 Die, 1 Hurt PLACERV1LLE persons died and another was seriously hurt when their cars collided in an apparent at- tempt to miss a dog crossing U.S. Highway 50. Highway patrolmen said the two cars swerved, then crashed headon. A witness said the drivers appeared to be trying (o miss a dog. The accident occurred about nine, miles east of here Wednes- day. John Royle Lengel, 42, of Placcrville, riding alone, was killed. Mrs. Delia 58, of Al Tahoe, Calif., also died in the crash. Her husband, Joseph, is in a Placerville hospital with major injuries. The body of the dog was found near the wrecked cars. Weather- Low clouds tonight and early Friday, but mostly clear and sunny. Slightly cooler Friday. Maximum temp erature by noon (oday: 75.
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.