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Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - November 19, 1959, Long Beach, California Balanced Budget Hopes Dim; See Billion for '61 AUGUSTA, indications of a new federal budget-in excess of 81 billion dollars and a deficit this year came out of a meeting between Presi- dent Eisenhower and Budget Director Maurice H. Divorcee, 30, Escort Slain by Love Rival Ex-Boy Friend Shoots Himself 12 Hours Later. BOSTON attrac- tive divorcee and her-escort were shot dead in a Boston street Wednesday night and about 12 hours later a.former boy friend of hers committed suicide on Ihe grounds of the Cambridge Public Library. Ballistics tests were incpm- plete but investigators ex- pressed -belief the case prob- ably would be closed as a Stans today. Stans met here with the President for two hours, go- ing over nonmilitary items in the budget for fiscal.. 1961 which begins next July 1. The budget for the present fiscal year is estimated al about Stans said he hasn't given up hope of a balanced budge for this year. But the impac of the steel strike, he said has turned the odds agains LOUIS VUONA Ambushed double murder and suicide, with jealousy the motive. Edward F. Tumulty, 34, a separated River. by the Charles TUMULTY WAS named as wanted after Miss Barbara EARLY IN September he had figured that unmatchec prosperity and a quick set tlement of the steel strike which didn't pan bring the government through the 1960 fiscal year with a 95 million dollar surplus. The budget director am Eisenhower were looking more toward the 1961 budgei than that for 1960 in a two hour conference this morning in the President's office a Augusta National Golf- Club Except for loose ends Stans said, Eisenhower now has reviewed and approved al but six items for the new budget. Those six are big ones, in the aggregate. One is the military spending pro- gram which also is expectec to go beyond 41 billions. U.S. Income Rises for 2nd Month WASHINGTON The income of all Americans rose in October for the secpnc straight month despite the steel strike, the Commerce Department said today. Personal income, a broac measure of purchasing power increased by one billion dol lars to an annual rate o! former taxi driver sought for A 200-mil- questioning in the double slaying, shot himself through the head in Cambridge. He died two hours later without regaining conscipusness. Cambridge and Boston are BARBARA BETTS Shot to Death M. Betts, 30, a secretary, and Louis Vuona, 40, a Worcester, Mass., engineer, were shot dovvn in a Back Bay street. The couple were shot near Boston's main public library in the Copley Square area. Police also said that Miss (Continued Page A-4, Col. 1) lion-dollar drop in rate. o: wage and salary payments was more than offset by in- creases in some other types of income. FARM INCOME, for exam- ple, was up 500 million dol- lars to an annual rate of Government -benefit pay- ments rose by 300 million dol lars, largely because of un employment benefits paid workers laid off by side ef- fects of the steel strike. With interest rates arising interest income also increasec by 300 million dollars. PERSONAL INCOME hit t record rate of 000 in June, before the stee walkout. It fell to a low pqini of 380 billion dollars in Au gust and has. been climbing since then. The drop in wages and sal aries centered in industries making durable goods, partly because of steel shortages Wage and salary payments in nondurable goods industries were little changed from Sep tember. Weather Some patchy fog near the coast late tonight and early Friday, but mostly clear and sunny Friday. Little change in tempera- ture. Maximum tempera- ture by noon today: 70. 3 L. B. MEN PLEAD GUI IN ESTATE-LOOTING HOME The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, THURSDAY, NOV. Vol. LXXII-No. 249 P RI C E 10 C E N T S TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 PAGES CLASSIFIED HE 2-5959 EDITION (Six Editions Daily) .S.Approves Plan IN THE SHELTER OF A GLACIER Two Navy Seabees based at Marble Point, Antarctica, start out for stroll from camp located near Wilson Piedmont Glacier that looms in background. Gla- cier would shelter proposed international photo.) ALL YEAR 'ROUND Bef Antarctica May Airline Landing Site (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the seventh in a series of reports written by Independent, Press-Telegram military editor James A. Allen while covering Deep Freeze '60, the U. S. research program in the Antarctic.) By JAMES A. ALLEN MARBLE POINT, ANTARC- TICA, Nov. 5 (Delayed) Commercial jet airliners fly- ing routes across the Southern Hemisphere someday may land 12 months of the year at an international airport in Antarctica. It sounds fantastic, but the Navy says construction of a year-round rumvay is feasible on solid grojmd here in Vic- toria miles across McMurdo Sound from the op- erating base on Ross Island. Air operations in the Ant- arctic now can be carried out only a few months of the year, using ice runways for land planes, leveled snow runways for ski planes and open water for sea planes. This seriously limits this na- tion's scientific program in Antarctica. Rear Adm. George J. Du- fek, USN who com- manded the U.S. Naval Sup- port Force in Antarctica dur- ing the International Geo- physical Year, originated the search for a site for a land runway to overcome these obstacles. t HE THOUGHT he had (Continued Page A-4, Col. 2) Hunt Death GREATEST MEDICAL SURVEY L B. Area Families Sought to Aid in Finding Causes of Cancer By BEN ZINSER About families in the Greater Long Beach area soon will be asked to take part in the most monumental medical survey in history. They will be among families in the nation to fill out confidential questionnaires for the American Cancer Society. The survey will attempt to pinpoint any relationship between personal living habits and cancer." It will correlate the ftccurrence of cancer with such factors as heredity, environment, diet, occupational in- fluences, standards of living and air pollution. THE STUDY, WHICH BEGINS JAN 4, will not in- volve a medical examination. Distribution of question- naires will be completed in a two-week period. Dr. Robert S. Feldman has been named to head the study here. From now until Jan. 4 the harbor district office of the American Cancer Society will seek 500 volunteers to put the program into operation. Each volunteer will keep track of about 10 families for the next six years. THE VOLUNTEER WILL ASK members of a family to fill out a four-page comprehensive questionnaire, which will be scaled by the family for transmittal to New York. Volunteers will not know the contents of the completed questionnaires. Families to be polled must include at least one (Continued A-4, Col. I) xplained by Curtice FLINT, Mich. H. Curtice, retired General Motors president, said today a onetime top aid he acci dentally shot and killed while they were duck hunting "might have stumbled and lurched" into the path of his shotgun just before he fired. Curtice made the statement at a news conference he called at his office here today to answer questions in con- nection with the tragic death Wednesday of Harry W. An- derson, 67, retired GM vice president. Curtice said it was his eighth trip to Ste. Anne's Is- land in the St. Clair River with Anderson and that ho had been on numerous other hunting trips with his friends. Ste. Anne's Island is located just between the United States and Canada. FOR MANY YEARS, An- derson was GM's top nego- tiator in contract talks with (Continued Page A-4, Col. 6) Supplies for Tested Products Will Bear Label: 'Examined, Passed' WASHINGTON The government today approved a plan for making plentiful supplies of u n contaminatec cranberries available fot Thanksgiving. Secretary Arthur S. Flem ming of the Department o: Health, Education and Wel- fare said cranberries already tested and found to be un- contaminated may be marketed if they contain this statement: "Examined and passed by the Food and Drug Adminis- tration of the U. S. Depart- ment of Health, Education and Welfare." Cranberries from lots total- ing more than four million nounds already have been :ested and found to be free of contamjnation from the weed killer aminotriazole. M Jj: FLEMMING SAID the plan, worked out with repre- sentatives of the cranberry industry would: 1. Assure proper testing of fresh cranberries and proc- essed cranberry products in all stages of wholesale and they are offered to the con- suming public. 2. Provide for approved la- bels which the housewife can look for to be sure the pack' age, can or bottle she buys is from tested cranberries. Flemming noted at a news conference that misuse of ap- proved statements on the label would constitute a crim- inal offense under the Food Drug and Cosmetic Act. The plan was based on pro- posals submitted Wednesday at a public hearing by the cranberry industry, but Flem- ming made modifications. The principal change was for labeling of tested cran- berries determined to be free of the weed killer which has caused cancer in laboratory tests on rats. Brunsdaie Appointed North Dakota Solon 'BISMARCK, N. D. UPl Gov. John E. Davis today appointed former Gov. Nor- man Brunsdaie to be U.S. senator from North Dakota, succeeding the late Sen. William Langer Both Davis and Brunsdaie are re- publicans. Brunsdaie, 68, will serve until a special election in con- junction with the North Dakota primary next June, when a senator will be named to fill out Langcr's term, running through 1964. PHILIP A. ADKINS Former Administrator TOM A. NEWTON Private Detective PHIL H. LINDSAY Suspended Sergeant Stock Sale Asked by Ford Unit WASHINGTON W> The Ford Foundation announcec today it will sell two million shares of Ford Motor Co common stock to the public. The price at which thi shares will be sold will be announced later. The closing price in trading in Ford stock on the New York Stock Exchange Wednesday was a share. WHERE TO FIND IT Don't let fears, prejudices fence you in. Self-isolation is source of tension, says tenth] in series of articles on "Mas- ter Your Tensions and Enjoy Living Again." See page B-10. Beach B-l. Hal D-9. D-9. E-l to 7. D-10, 11 C-5. Death B-2. D-8. B-3. Shipping D-6. D-l to 5. C-4. Tides, TV, E-8. Vital D-6. D-9. B-6 to 9. THE ANNOUNCEMENT of the foundation's intention to sell the big block of shares was made when the Ford Co. asked the Securities and Ex- change Commission to permil their sale. Ford said the foundation wants to diversify its invest- ments. The Foundation, which sponsors a wide variety ol philanthropies, was set up under the will of Henry Fore and its assets originally con- sisted only of Ford stock. This is the third sale ol Ford stock by the Foundation Liner Hit by Volcano Rock, Forced to Land HONOLULU (M A Ha- waiian Airlines plane carrying sightseers over erupting Kilauea Volcano was hit by a rock from the crater Wednes- day night and forced to lane at nearby Hilo Airport. A white-hot rock cracked the plane's windshield, forcing the pilot to make an un scheduled landing. No injury was reported Freed on Bail, Trio Awaits Sentencing Missing Funds Involved in County Case Former county chief dep- uty public administrator Phil- ip A. Adkins, private detec- ;ive agency operator Tom A. Newton and suspended police sergeant Phil H. Lindsay, all of Long Beach, today plead- ed guilty to looting unclaimed estates at the outset of their trial on charges involving more than in missing funds. The pleas were entered be- fore Superior Court Judge Walter R. Evans at the Hall of Justice in Los Angeles as the trio was called for trial on an indictment returned by he county grand jury last June 30. ADKINS, 42, who lived at 1521 Ramillo Ave., Park Es- .ates, until shortly after his surprise arrest last May 8; Vewton, 59, of 4444 Pepper- wood Dr., and Lindsay, 41, of 1750 Redondo Ave., were re- leased pending sentence after posting bail each. Adkins, who was fired from his job as the No. 2 man in the public administra- tor's office, pleaded guilty to one count of conspiracy and to two counts of embezzle- ment. The former county official was charged with 10 counts of grand theft and one count of conspiracy involving at least Today he ad- mitted taking from the estate of Roy Wheeler on Sept. 17, 1957, and. from the estate of Harvey Brown on Aug. 20, 1958. NEWTON, INDICTED on the same number of counts as Adkins, pleaded guilty to the theft of from the estate of Charles Hammond on Aug. 23, 1955. Lindsay, charged with six counts of grand theft, entered a guilty plea to one count of conspiracy and to the theft of from the estate of Thomas A. Birmingham on Oct. 8, 1958. The conspiracy count al- leges Adkins and Lindsay con- spired to commit further thefts between. January 1955 and June 1959. Embezzlement or grand theft is punishable by a prison term of 1 to 10 years in pri- son. Conspiracy is punishable by 1 to 3 years in a fine, or both. JUDGE EVANS allowed the three men to remain on bail pending a probation hearing and sentencing at 9 a.m. Dec. 16. The remaining counts will tie disposed of at that time.- Attorney Samuel Lackman representing Lindsay, said the (Continued Page A-9, Col. 1) IT'S PRINCESS Ho, Ho, Ho! Santa Does Double Take LONDON (UPI) "And what's your name, little asked the depart- ment store Santa Claus. j "Princess the girl said. j "Ho, ho, said Santa Claus. "And I'm Father Christmas." Then he did a double take. It WAS Princess Anne. She whispered her Christ- mas wishes in his ear, he asked about her school les- sons. "They're not too the princess said. "I get every weekend off." Then she wandered off with her governess to look at more toys.
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