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Press Telegram Newspaper Archive: September 28, 1959 - Page 1

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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - September 28, 1959, Long Beach, California                             BERLM SAFE SUMMT MEET DUE-IKE Says Parley With Nikita Successful Hagerty Reports Germans Must OK on Their City BY JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON dent Eisenhower indicated to- day that Nikita S. Khrushchev and he had substantially agreed on an early summit conference. He implied that during their Camp David meeting Khrushchev had de- clared there is no Soviet threat to West Berlin. In London Prime Minister Harold Macmillan told a po- litical rally that leaders of the big powers will hold a summit conference in the near future. Khrushchev said Sunday Ge- neva would be a good place. EISENHOWER told a news conference that so tar as he was personally concerned his conversations w i t li Khru- shchev have removed objec- tions to a summit session. His major objection had been an unwillingness to go into East- West negotiations under threat with Khrushchev's pistol pointed at West Ber- lin's head. At one point he indicated he was uncertain what future U. S. policy on West Berlin would be a potentially bad fumble depending on its im- pact, on public opinion in West Berlin and West Ger- marty. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty rushed out a "clarification" immediately after the confer- ence. It said any agreement reached with Russia con- cerning the city "must be ac- ceptable to the people of the area, including those most concerned the people of West Berlin and the Federal Republic of Germany." TO REPORTERS the Presi- dent had refused to reaffirm Hie standards and principles of U. S. policy on Berlin. But Hagerty said Eisenhower only meant that "he could not now SmUhtand't fittest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1959 Vol. No. 204 PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 HOME EDITION (Six Editions Daily) 34 PAGES CLASSIFIED RE 2-6959 Dodgers, Braves Tied in Rain-Periled Playoff detail the ultimate of the Berlin ques- give in solution lion." Nevertheless the West Gcr man government and public opinion have proved so sensi tive in the past that strong efforts may have to be made by Eisenhower and Chancel lor Konrad Adenauer now to try to eliminate any sign o! weakness in the new devel opment of Eisenhower diplo- macy. IN MOSCOW where Khru- shchev got a hero's welcome on his return from his Ameri can mission, the Soviet pre- mier told the Russian people Eisenhower "sincerely wants to liquidate the cold war anc (Continued Page A-4, Col. 5) Rebels Set for Algerian Peace Talks TUNSIA, Tunisia The Algerian rebel govern- ment in exile announced to- night it was ready to negoti- ate "immediate peace" with France. U said it was ready to "en ter discussions with the French government in order to discuss the political and military conditions of a cease- fire and the conditions and guarantees of the application of self-determination" for Al- geria. This was the rebel answer to President Charles de Gaulle's peace proposal of 12 days ago in which he offered Algeria self-determination a choice between independ- ence, integration with France, or self-government in close association with France. At (he same time, De Gaulle indicated Algeria might be partitioned should the majority of Algeria's one million Europeans and nine million Moslems choose in- dependence. Today the rebels rejected any idea of partition.! Larker oolng lo two Braves Get to McDevitt in 2nd Frame Bingle by Hodges Drives in Moon for the Deadlock By GEORGE LEDERER (P-T Baseball Writer) Dodg ers and Milwaukee Brave were tied 2-2 after three in nings of their National Lcagm playoff game here today. The game was delayed 45 minutes because of rain Sprinkles continued through out the early part of the con test. The Dodgers scored first in the opening inning when Charley Ncal singled, ad vanced to second on a fore out, then tallied on Norn Larker's single. Milwaukee tallied twice i the second as starting pitche Danny McDevitt was knockcc from the box. Johnny Logan walked, Del Crandall singled then Logan scored as Bill Bru ton lined a single to center With Brave pitcher Carl Wil ley at bat, McDevitt was re lievcd by Larry Sherry. Willey gained life on Maury Wills error, then Bobby Avila forcec Willey at second, Crandal scoring. 11 t THE DODGERS tied the count at 2-2 in the third. Nea singled again, but was forcec at second by Wally Moon Larker singled, sending Moon to second, then Gil Hodges singled to score Moon. Both starting pitchers were surprises as Brave manager Fred Haney had announced Lew Burdette would start anc the Dodgers had nominated Sandy Koufax. Duke Snider, hobbled by a recurrent knee injury, was out of the Dodger lineup. The second will be game of the played Tues- day in Los Angeles starting at 1 p.m. PST. A third, if necessary, also will be played in Los Angeles on Wednes- day at the same time. Play by Play: FIRST INNING Glllljm, on a 2 and I Dllch fouled lo Malhcwi between third bale and the orandstand. Neal shot a hoi orounder over second base which Avila OOt his olovc on but could not hold and It went for a hit. Moon grounded out on the first Dllch, Wlllev to Ad- cock. Ntal oolno fo second. Larker slnocd to rloht on a 3 and 1 pitch, K Jt wrnl the Milwaukee bullpen. Hodges itcond. Oemetcr filed Wills fumbled Avlla's ground- but recovered In lime to throw out he Braves' out lead-off bailer. Malhews ,.-j on three Ditches. Aaron walked on four Dllches. Adcoek fanned. N runs, on. OUl. Will! was called out on strikes. McDevitl wen down swinging. No runs, no hits, m errors, none left. BRAVES ll was beginning to rain V to bat. Palko lined McDevlll'i first Ditch to Oenwter In dead center, tooan walked on four ollches. Crandall singled oast Wills Into 1-oojn stooping al second. Sherry started warming no for he Dodgers. Burlon punched a single second base, scoring Logan .s .randan held un second. Mcbevltt's Irsl two Ditches to Wlllev were wide, bringing manager Waller Alston out of he dugout. Alston signaled for Sherrv relieve McDevllt. wills hobbled wil s bounder and Ihe bases were filled S.rmSfei.S ss z a Ltant single In Ironl of BruKn In short center. Moon forced Nta at MMM, Avlla to Usan. Inglrt oH AvIU's glovt Mhlnd second Moon stopoing at second. Hodges sDanolv past Mathewi info fell leld. Moon scoring (he tying run- and "I second. Demettr was redited with an tlnyle on a bad- boo grounder n) Logan, and bases were filled. RoMhonr- Hied to Aaron In snorl right. One run. four hits, no errors. hree left. H'-JJ1" aived en fivt wlcfi play, cniia iam te Hodon. Paflro fouled to 08ie. Roteboro Almost wim Glillarn as he the runs, to hits, no errors, none MOSCOW WELCOMES NIKIJA Premier Nikita Khrushchev (left) holds flowers he received on his arrival at Vnukovo Airport in Moscow today from the United States. Hat- less man at center is President. Klementi Y. Wirephoto) K Says Ike Ike Sets Meet With Seeks Cold Steel Strike Figures War End By PRESTON GROVER MOSCOW (XP) S Oirushchev told the Russian oeople on his return today 'rom the United States he be ieves President Eisenhower 'sincerely wants to liquidate he cold war and establish normal relations between our wo countries." The Soviet premier, in a speech broadcast from the Moscow Sports Palace, could lardly say enough nice things about Eisenhower, but re- lorted dark spots about his 'isit, too. Some angry faces were potted on his tour, he said. ie called for exposure and whipping of forces which he leclared were working in the Jnited States "against easing nternational tensions." HE LAUDED the President or "his statesmanship, wis- lom and courage in judging he world situation." "I have no doubt that Presi" lent Eisenhower would like to make efforts toward universal he said. "I got the im- >ression that there are forces which do not work in the same direction as the Presi dent. I do not know how in- luential they are. for the 'resident is supported by a majority of his people." The premier announced that Cisgnhower will mako his 'isit to Moscow some time in (Continued Page A-4, Col. 8) (Additional t o r I e s on Page C-l.) Chlorine Fumes Spread Over Ukioh UKIAH (ff> C h 1 o r i n e umes from a leaking Indus- rial tank were blown over Jkiah's northern residence rea Sunday night. More than hundred homes were evacu- ted briefly during an hour nd a half community alert. Wind blew the gas from manufacturing plant over ie city's northern section. The winds also blew the gas cross the city info mountain areas beyond. The leak was sealed quick- lly after it was reported. Japan Lists Dead in Typhoon TOKYO An official estimate that Japanese died at Nagoya in typhoon Vera was made today, raising I' he grim prospect that the great weekend storm was the deadliest to hit Japan in mod- ern limes. If the estimate made by hat industrial city's Assem- )ly is borne out, the number of dead or missing would ap- >roach exceeding the toll of the worst previ- ous typhoon in 1934. Before the Assembly's esti- mate was made public, na- ional police set the nation's oil at dead or missing, ncluding known dead, ,198 missing, injured and homeless. Po- ice had placed the number of dead at Nagoya at 170. WASHINGTON Eisenhower lotlny asked leaders of both sides in the steel strike lo meet with him separately on Wednesday in an effort to end the 7fi-day-old shutdown. White House Press Secre- tary .lames C. Hagerty saic the President called the meet- ing "to urge both sides lo resume free collective bar- gaining with a view to settle- ment of the dispute in the interest of the nation." Hagerty said Eisenhower has personally called in Roger M. Blough, chairman of the U.S. Steel Corp., and David onald, president of the striking Steelworkers Union. They were asked to pass he word on to others on both sides to attend the session. THE INDUSTRY represen- tatives will meet first at 9 a.m. Wednesday and the inion representatives at i.m. Earlier, Eisenhower de- clared emphatically that the steel trike "must not con- tinue." He called the situa- .ion intolerable and promised .0 use every influence to end :he shutdown. Eisenhower told a news conference he is "getting sick and tired of the apparent im- passe" and will not stand by ind "permit the economy of the nation to suffer with its ncvitable injuries to all." However, the President de- clined to say whether he would invoke the Tart-Hart- cy Law with its court-in- unction provision for sending the steel workers back to their jobs for at least an 80- day cooling off period. THE EISENHOWER state- ment brought a new criticism of industry management from he United Steelworkers president. McDonald said in New (Continued Page A-5, Col. 3) WHERE TO FIND IT President Eisenhower pro- poses a billion dollar world und for underdeveloped na- ions. Story on Page A-3. Beach B-l Hal A-13 A-I3 C-5 to 10 B-6, 7 C-5 A-I2 Shipping C-5 C-l to 4 A-I4 Tides, TV, A-15, 16 Vital C-5 A-I3 5 Vow A-2. Weather Some early morning low clouds, otherwise mostly clear through Tuesday. Slightly warm- er Tuesday afternoon. Perils Coast of Georgia Grade Threatens Carolines; Packs 105-m.p.h. Punch MIAMI, Fla. M') A hur- ricane emergency warning wns issued today for the coastal area from Savannah Ga., to Wilmington, N. C The Miami Weather Bureau said hurricane Oracle wil crash into that, nren Tuesday Now packing dangcrou; 105-mile-an-hour winds. Gra- cic tins picked up speed Flood tides five to seven feel above normal were rolling toward the coastal area be I ween Myrtle Bench and Georgetown in South Caro- lina. People living In this arcn of the coast were warned lo evacuate immediately before rising waters escape routes. cut off their THE CENTER of the storm is expected to cross the const of South Carolina In the Charleston Savannah in about midday Tuesday. The Miami Weather I reau's bulletin at 2 p.m. (F.st; said "This is nn emergency warning repeat emergency warning from Wilmington to Savannah." "Safety precautions shouk be started immediately anc completed by early tonight.' the advisory said. Winds will increase grad- ually this afternoon on the coast from northeast Florida lip to the North Carolina capes. Gale force winds will reach the mainland early to night. HURRICANE force winds of 74 miles an hour or greater extended outward 100 miles In the northwest semicircle of the storm and 50 miles to the southeast. Gale force winds of 40 miles an hour reached out 200 miles to the north and 125 miles to the south. The storm may Intensify and become dangerous before t strikes land, the Weather Bureau said. WINDS WILL increase >radually and are expected lo gale force tonight from he upper Florida coast to Vorth Carolina. Seas will roughen and tides should reach one to two fret above normal in some places to- night. Since last Friday, Gracic (Continued on Pg. A-1, Col. 1) BATHING A COLD President Eisenhower, hand over his mouth, muf- fles a cough today during his news conference. The chief executive is battling a cold. Me told newsmen he wants to get away as soon as possible for five days in 11 desert Wireplioto) Ike Hopes fo Gal tie Cold in Desert Area WASHINGTON Eisenhower, bat- tling n cold, said lodny he wants to get away as soon us possible for five days in a descrl climale. Eisenhower told his conference he has been bat- tling n cold since he returned front his Irip lo Europe oni Labor Dny. The subject of his hcnltl was brought up when a re porter noted that Eisenhower seemed to he speaking in a nasal voice Indicating that he ind a cold. The reporter asked how (he President has >orne up physically in the ncavy schedule he has main- tained during the visit lo this country of Soviet Premier Ni- kita S. Khrushchev. EISENHOWER replied that he has borne up all right, liut he said he had the beginning.' of a cold when he returnee from Europe. He said he al ways has trouble with ba any. with the money bag under his right arm. "SUDDENLY something hit me on the Sickler said. "The money bag was pulled nway from me as I staggered forward." Sickler said his assailant ran to a waiting car driven by another man. Sickler gave chase. As he ncared the sus- pect's car. his assailant drew a gun. pointed it at him and exclaimed: "I'll kill Sickler stopped and pair drove off in an old model black Cadillac   

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