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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - November 30, 1959, Long Beach, California                             Reveal Solans' Kin on Senate Payroll HOME talk will be carried by radio and TV networks. al THE WHITE HOUSE also said the chief executive would report to the American people shortly after his re- turn from Europe, Asia and Africa. He is due back the night of Dec. 22 and Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said a date for his second report to the people had not been'set. The chief executive also will discuss his trip at a news conference Wednesday morn ing. Continuing his preparations for the long journey, Eisen- hower met for an hour early this morning with Demo- cratic and Republican leaders of the House and Senate. He told them he would try to further the American aim of a more peaceful world but would undertake tiations. np nego- COUNTY-FAIR ATMOSPHERE LAUGHING MATTERS Lyndon Johnson of Texas, the Senate Democratic leader, draws a laugh from President Eisenhower during a picture-taking session in' Washington today. This occurred as the President posed with congressional leaders of both .parties after a breakfast discussion of President's forthcoming tour of 11 na- .tions: At upper right is Sen. Everett Dirksen Wirephoto.) Ike Slates Talk to U.S. Before Trip Leaves Thursday; Congress Leaders Get Tour Preview WASHINGTON President Eisenhower w i 1 speak to (he nation Thurs day night just before leaving on his 11-nation tour, thi White House announced to day. He will discus's both his journey and the steel dispute The announcement was made several hours after tlv President gave congressiona leaders of both parties a pre view of his goodwill tour and received Oh e i r unanimous "good luck and godspeed" for his -mission. Eisenhower will speak from to p. m. (est) from his office Thursday then leave immediately on a flight to Rome, the first leg of. his trip. His LB.R Of her "Lenders' Pack Uranium Trial Some of the Long Beach area investors who have "loaned" John Milton Addison an estimated on his promise to develop a gadget to upgrade uranium ore were on hand in San Antonio, Tex., today as the promoter went on trial on charges of theft and selling Several Get More Than Yr, Majority Leader Johnson's Brother Top Paid securities without a license. Family of 6 Killed in Collision PETTUS, Tex. family of six, apparently returning 'rom a fishing holiday on the Texas coast, perished Sunday night in a devastating smash up that took seven lives near icre. The victims were the Larry V. Chatham family of San Antonio and Mrs. Odessa Du vail McDow, 32, a Corpus Christi secretary.. No one sur- vived the 10 p.m. crackup. Joe Bennett, state police- man, said (he Chatham family car, en route to San Antonio carried fishing poles.tied to it. "We assume they had been ishing either at Lake Corpus :hristi or on the Gulf (of Mexico) near Corpus Bennett said. THE OFFICER said cause the crash was unknown, evidence at the scene showed hat Mrs. McDow's automo- >ile swerved into the wrong ane, but why this happened fficers could not say. 'The ighway was dry and vision unobscured. The six victims in the Chatham. family were Chat- om, 44; his wife, Irene, 34; nd four children, Larry Vic- or Jr., son of Mrs. Chatham y a former marriage; Eliza- eth Ann, 6; Kathy, 4, and atricia, 9 months. Chatham was an automobile Mrs. McDow was he wife of a Corpus Christi ifinery worker. She appar- ntly was returning home. Weather Clear tonight and Tuesday. Not much change in temperature. Maximum temperature by1 noon today: 83. NO FURNITURE. JUST WALL-TO-WALL WATER Awoken, Find Living Room Missing A planeload of local resi dents reportedly flew to San Antonio during the week end and joined others who had left earlier by auto. At least 200 of Addison's supporters, all wearing rec ribbons labeled "I'm a lender to" John Milton o verged on the Bexar County Courthouse to lend a county- fair atmosphere -to -the open ing of the trial. Shortly be fore noon, attorneys had noi yet selected the first juror ADDISON, 36, and a col league, Dan Nance, 32, were indicted June 10 by the grand jury of the Texas county. According to invest! gators, the pair had receivec more than a million dollars from followers in 18 states Wearing a sports shirt anc (Continued Page A-3, Col. 6) Brush Blaze Still Rages in Orange Co. A major brush fire which las blackened more than 800 acres in Orange County's Car- )on Canyon and caused evac- uation of 400 camping Boy Scouts was still racing out of control today and endanger- ng the resort community of La Vida Mineral Hot Springs. The blaze, believed started iccidentally by hunters, is be- ng fought by more than 450 men aided by Marine Corps lelicopters and State Division f Forestry tanker planes, which are bombarding the itubborn blaze with borate iolution. Forester Joe Scherman said he hopes to bring the fire WASHINGTON than a dozen senators have relatives on the Senate' pay- roll, it was disclosed today when official secrecy was lifted from the salaries paid to staffs of senators and the Senate itself. One of the better paid em- ployes is Sam H. Johnson, a brother of Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas. He draws salary at an annual of as a clerk of the Senate Democratic Conference. But topping him were some others. A REPORT issued by the Senate secretary and cover- ng salary payments' for the July 1-Sept.' 30 period in- eluded: Joseph A. Bernier, brother- n-Iaw of Sen. Margaret Chase Smith em- ployed as a clerk in her office at for the quarter, or at an annual rate of 731.40. Charles A. Murray, son of Sen. James E. Murray (D- employed as his fa- ther's administrative assist- ant at for the quar- ter or at an annual rate of OTHER SENATORS having relatives on the. payroll in- cluded: Sens. Richard B. Russell Leverett Saltonstall James A. Eastland John J. Sparkman and Sen. Pat Me, Namara Also, Sens. John Sherman Cooper Albert Gore Andrew S. Schoep- pel John A. Carroll Carl T. Curtis John F. Kennedy (D Ralph Yarborough (D- Tex) and Olin D. Johnston THIS WAS the first time in a decade that the Senate had officially lifted secrecy from its payrolls, although some in- dividual senators have dis- closed their staff salaries in the past. The publication of the in- formation was required by a Senate resolution adopted last! summer. The Senate action! I f was taken after publication of I n V GCCI news stories about employ- ment of relatives of Congress members, and after the Amer- ican Society of Newspaper Editors petitioned the Senate to make public its payrolls. The resolution directed that The Southland's Finest Evening Neivspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., MONDAY, NOVEMBER Vol. 258 TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 PEICE 10 CENTS 46 PAGES EDITION (Six Editions Daily) CLASSIFIED HE 2-5959 RUSS STAY, GROUNDED GONDOLA Torn covering and insulation and a dented aluminum hull shows force of land- ing by gondola in a pasture near Frankfurt, Kan. Two balloonists ascended to 15 miles in the gondola to photograph planet Wirephoto.) Firms Win the information be made pub- lic every three months. To- day's report was the first quarterly one since adoption of the resolution. The 110-page document did not indicate which of the em- ployes were relatives of sena- 42 Bodies Found n Calcutta Blast CALCUTTA, India Sparks from a welding shop set off a blast in a neighbor- ng explosives warehouse unday at Jamuria, 110 miles from here, and reports caching Calcutta today said he number of counted dead las' reached 42. Local au- horities say many persons Landing JoEf Hurts (Continued Page A-3, Col. 1) still are missing. Price Case TRENTON, N. J. Criminal conspiracy charges against five major drug manufacturers accused of fix- ing prices on Salk antipolio vaccine were dismissed today by Federal Judge Phillip For- lan. Forman cut short a long trial of the firms, which started Oct. 13, granting de- "ense motions for acquittal :hat were made at the end of the government's case. 4 THE FIVE were accused of getting together to hold the line on prices of salk anti- polio vaccine from 1955 through 1957. During that time they sold 53 million dollars in vaccine to the U. S. government un- der a congressional program. Acquitted were Eli Lilly Co. of Indianapolis, Ind., Parke Davis Co. of Detroit, Mich., Wyeth Laboratories of Philadelphia, Pitman-Moore Division of Allied Labora-, ELAINE, Kan. veteran Navy balloonist was injured slightly Sunday in the rough landing of a balloon that had carried two men 15 miles high for a closer look at Venus, but he was expected to be on his feet again today. Cmdr. Malcolm Ross suf- fered shock when the gondola ripped loose from the big plastic balloon, struck a fence! on a country road and .oppled over. His companion, ATLANTIC BEACH, N. Y. strange noise awak- ened1 Nat Wynn Sunday. He yawned, slipped on his slippers, trotted downstairs, and found his living room had vanished. Where the living room used to be there now was ocean water wall-to-wall ocean water lapping at the draperies. WYNN TROTTED back upstairs, told his wife, Edith, that the living room was gone. She yawned and asked where he thought it might have gone. He said he didn't know. So he called police to report a missing living room. While Mrs. Wynn and their daughter, Marjorie, huddled in the upstairs front of the stucco house, Wynn and police investi- gated. Also vanished: a 60- foot strip of the Wynn lawn, the den, a dock and cabana. Atlantic Beach is on the west tip of Long Beach, an island just off the coast of Long Island and not far from the New York City limits in Queens. Long Beach is separated from the mainland by Reynold's Channel. And Reynold's Channel is where Wynn's living room had gone. Wynn and the police spotted a huge dredge busy deepening and widening the channel about. 200 feet out. The dredged sand was being pumped around to an eroded beach on the Atlan- tic Ocean side of the is- land. APPARENTLY suction from the dredging removed earth from under a sea wall that separated the rear of Wynn's house from the channel. This appar- ently pulled Wynn's living ,lories Kansas City, Mo., and i Merck Sharp Dohme Divi- sion of Merck, Inc., of Rail- way, N.'J. El Collision Injures 51 in Chicago CHICAGO W) A North Side el crash sent at least 51 persons to hospitals today. Apparently none of the vic- tims was hurt gravely. The accident occurred at Leland Ave. and Broadway, about a block north of the Wilson Ave. station where 7 were killed and 150 hurt three years ago in a similar colli- inn. An eight-car Howard St. train carrying passengers northward hit the rear of an empty four-car Ends Rumors to Red Parley Told Troops to Remain 'Long as Required' BUDAPEST, Hungary Janos Kadar told the opening session of his Communist Party congress today that Soviet troops will remain in Hungary "as long as this is required by the international situation." Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev was an interested listened. Western sources here had speculated Khrush- chev might use this visit to announce withdrawal of all or part of the to Soviet troops still in Hun- gary. He is expected to ad- dress the congress Tuesday. The Hungarian party chief declared Soviet troops remain in Hungary because of the world's failure to settle inter- national issues. He said the government advocates mutual withdrawal of foreign troops an obvious reference to U.S. forces in Europe. KADAR SAID that even if Soviet troops were withdrawn his regime is strong enough to defend itself against "the enemy within." Then in direct reference to the 1956 anti- Soviet uprising he added: "If the reactionaries want to fight again we shall not ba against it, because the Hun- ;arian people have strength and have quite a number of scores to pay off against the (Continued Page A-3, Col. 5) room floor, the furniture and the rest into the chan- nel. There was no trace of any of it. To prevent more of the area from disappearing, the dredging company sent pile drivers to shore up the waterfront. Wynn, president of a Bronx roofing firm, tele- phned friends to make ar- rangements for his family pending repairs. They all wrapped themselves in overcoats. "It was getting very hard to heat the Wynn commented. WHERE TO FIND IT Beach B-l. Hal B-9. B-9.. C-5 to 9. B-10, 11. A-4. B-8. Shipping B-6. C-I to 4. B-6. Tides, TV, C-8. Vital C-4. Earl B-9. B-4, 5. Your A-2. was standing switch signal. train which awaiting a whether the planet Venus has water vapo- in its atmos- phere. If it does, then the possibility arises that the planet has vegetable and per- (Continued Page A-3, Col. 2) Say China Reds Slew 40 Hunger Rioters TAIPEI China's official news agency reported today that Commun- ist troops shot and killed more than 40 hunger rioters in Red China two months ago. The Central News Agency said 10 persons were seriously wounded and more than 100 arrested by 500 Red troops whose gunfire broke up a mob of about hungry peasants who tried to hijack a train loaded with rice. Central said the riot oc- curred Sept. 30 in Chinhau, a town in Nationalist Presi- dent Chiang Kai-shek's native province of Chekiang. Dr. Charles B. Moore, was unhurt, but both men were hospitalized overnight for fatigue. Ross and the Cambridge, Mass., scientist had spent 27 hours aloft in a gondola; packed with scientific and photographic an effort equipment in to determine Fighf 'Czar' Carbo Gets Two Years NEW YORK Frankie Carbo was sentenced today to two years in the city penitentiary on his plea of guilty to an undercover role in professional boxing. Carbo, 53, long tabbed as the underworld czar of pro- fessional boxing, had plead- ed guilty Oct. 30 to 3 counts of a 10-count indictment. He admitted orie count of conspiracy, one count of act- ing in a boxing match as a manager without a license and one count of acting as a matchmaker without a li- AN ANCIENT CRAFT P-T Articles Reveal How Public Is Fleeced Fleecing the public is an ancient craft, and never more lucrative than in today's opulent America. But the snake-oil peddler of yesteryear has taken on refinement. He may offer to find you business opportuni- ties, enable you to make some extra money at home, help you get rid of your house, or promise to rejuvenate your creaking physique. VERY OFTEN HIS VICTIMS are persons least able to afford il. In H five-part series, AP newsfeature writer Bernard Gavzer explores the most ets. He tells how they operate, and how the public can avoid them. The first of the series appears on Page A-5.   

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