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Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - November 7, 1959, Long Beach, California 'Didn't Like Says Aunt Who Drowned Child BARS OF A JAIL CELL shroud Elizabeth Selby, 29, who is held in Culver City on suspicion of murder .in the bathtub-drowning of her nephew, .Vincent Stones, 18 months Wirephoto.) Record Low Cold Wave Hits Midwest Bv Unllcd Press Inlcrnallonal Much of the nation be- tween the Rockies and the Appalachians shivered in rec- ord-breaking cold today. A wave of frosty air fol- lowed the season's first big 'snow storm into the midlands, driving the murcury below freezing as far south as Texas and Georgia. But the Weather Bureau predicted rising temperatures from Oklahoma to Montana, where the storm was born, and it appeared the Midwest was due for a respite from its snowy preview of winter. Bowbells, N.D., ranked as the nation's icebox with a 14- below-zero reading, and rec- ords were set in Iowa, St. Louis, Kansas City, Oklahoma City and Chicago. Louisville, iKy., braced for an expected record cold snap today. a a THE NEAR BLIZZARD that laid up lq two feet of snow from the Rockies to the Great Lakes was reported diminish- ed to a few snow flurries in Michigan's Upper Peninsula today. An isolated two-inch snowfall struck northwestern Minnesota late Friday night. Officials counted at least 17 persons dead from the of them in car (Continued Page A-3, Col. 8) Planes Hunt Cuban Aide in Everglades MIAMI, Fla. search for Maj. Camilo Cienfuegos, missing Cuban army com- mander, was started by U. S. Air Force and Civil Air Pa- trol planes today over the vast Florida Everglades. Orders to search for the Cessna twin-engine plane in which Cienfuegos disappeared Oct. 28 with a pilot and one soldier came from the 14th Air Force' Search and Rescue Division at Macon, Ga. The Pentagon in Washing- 'ton reported'the request for the search came from military attache of the U. S. Embassy in'-Havana. Neither the Pen- tagon nor the State Depart- ment had any word whether Cuban Premier Fidel Castro has asked the .embassy for Ihe search. CULVER CITY attractive 29-year-old blonde today was held on suspicion of drowning her 18-month- old nephew in the bathtub at tlieir home because "I just didn't like ported.. police re- HIGH COURT ORDERS STEEL STRIKERS BACK TO PUNTS HOME The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20 PAGES PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 Vol. LXXII-No. 239 CLASSIFIED HE 2-5959 EDITION (Six Editions Daily) Death Takes Screen Star Won His Greatest Fame and Oscar for 'The Informer' NEWPORT BEACH Victor McLaglen, the brawl- ing giant who battled his way through an acting career of more than 30 years in the movies, died today. He was 72. The' veteran actor's son, Andrew, a television pro- ducer, said death was due to congestive heart failure. "He never had any heart Joanne Elizabeth Selby. an Andrew said. "It was unemployed blueprint illus- trator, was taken into custody Friday after she removed her 20-year-old sister's son, Vin- cent Stones, of Culver City, from Iiis bed and held him under water he stopped officers said. THE WOMAN, described by Del. A. P. Cameron as "seem- ingly very was caring for tlie child while his mother, Mrs. 'Carole Stones, was at work and his grand mother, Mrs. Delta Selby, went to the beauty parlor. Mrs. Selby, about 50, said her daughter told her of the drowning when she returned from the beauty parlor. The grandmother said she applied artificial respiration but failed to revive the child. Neither the grandmother nor Mrs. Stones, who is sepa- rated from her husband, could give reasons for .the aunt's action.' just a matter of his heart old. For the past two 15 Killed in Formosa AF Crash TAIPEI, Formosa Iff) A U. S. Air Force plane crashed in southern Formosa today killing all 15 persons aboard. The U. S. Air Force C47 carried 11 passengers and 4 crewmen. All were Air Force personnel except one, the Air Force announcement said. The plane was en route to Clark Air Force Base in the Philippines. IT.CRASHE'D in an open field near Tainan, site of the big Nationalist China' Air Force base which the U. S. Air Force also uses. Witnesses said the plane appeared to develop engine trouble right after taking off from Tainan and plunged be- fore it could return to the field. Names of the victims were withheld pending notifica- tion of kin. WHERE TO FIND IT A-4, 5. B-2 to 9. A-6. B-10. Death B-2. B-2. Shipping A-3. A-7, 8, 9. A-2. Tides, TV, B-10. VICTOR McLAGLEN 'Lord, How I months he had been steadily downhill although he seemed to have a going never pain." Andrew and the widow, Margaret, were at McLaglen'i bedside when death came at a.m. Funeral service will be held Tuesday at 1 p.m. in the Church of the Recessional at Forest Lawn Mortuary in Glendale. THE HULKING, beetle- browed English-born actor got his start in the movies as a "heavy" but more often than not his roles called for a mixture of comedy and vil- lainy. He reached a peak in his career when he won an "Os- car" for the best performance by' an actor in the title role of "The the classic tale of strife-torn Ireland, in 1935. The moving part of the (Contiued Page A-3, Col. 6) Airliner Slips Off LaGuardia Runway NEW YORK north- east Airlines four-engined plane inbqjmd from Boston slipped off a runway today as it was coming to a stop at La- Guardta Airport. Nobody was injured. Relax--and Tensions Won't Master You Take it easy, relax; Don't let tension upset your physical health. Dr. George S.- Stevenson, former president of the American Psychiatric Assn., and health writer Harry Milt have authored a book, "Master Your Tensions and En- joy Living Again." A 15-part condensation of this new book begins Mon- day, Nov. 9, in The Press-Telegram. Don't miss it. Among other things it will offer nine easy-to-follow "tension breakers." 8-1 Vote Upholds 80-Day Cool-off Under T-H Act WASHINGTON Supreme Court today ipheld an injunction ordering striking steel- workers the mills for .an .80-day coolihg-off' eriod. v-. Industry and union spokesmen both said steps will )e taken immediately to get the mills rolling again, lalting the 116-day strike. A spokesman for the Steelworkers Union said tele- ;rams were sent today to union locals instructing the men to return to their jobs. From the industry's chief negotiator in the long strike came the word: "The steel companies will move mmediately to reopen the plants." There was a possibility, the union spokesman said, that some men will get back to vork today. They probably would be those responsible 'or putting the mills back into iroduction condition after the ong shutdown. The job of getting produc- tion started again will take Union Chief Orders Men Back to Jobs r PICKETS HEAR THEY'LL WORK Striking Steelworkers at Youngstown Sheet Tube Co. read of Supreme Court decision today while awaiting official word from United Steelworkers of America headquarters in Pittsburgh. Picket lines were "beefed up" at some gates for final show of Wirephoto.) Pupils Rob Bank, Then Surrender KRANZBURG, S. D. Four high school boys, on a holiday from classes their teachers attended a con- vention, interrupted a hunt Friday to rob a bank of Thinking it over, they re- turned to the scene of holdup 10 minutes later, gave the money back and waited for sheriff's deputy to arrest them. None had a prior rec- ord. State's Atty. Dean Sumner of Codington County said the robbery as a prank but turned serious when one of two 16-year-olds "deci to go ahead with it on spur of the moment." THE farmers BOY State entered Bank in Hamlet with a white handker- chief .over his face and carry- ing a .22 caliber rifle, other, 13, stood in the lobby, his face covered by a stock ing cap. The rifleman ordered Bank President A. J. Turbak, to "give me some money." "I didn't think he woi shoot, but he had threatened me and, well, you just never Turbak said. TURBAK'S SON, 37, vice president of the bank, opened a cash drawer and the (Continued Page A-3, Col. 5) Quake Hits Algerian Village; 500 Homeless ALGIERS UP) earthtquake tremor early to day severely damaged the vil- lage of Bou Medfa southwest of Algiers and left an estimat- ed 500 persons shelter. 12 Injured as Trains Collide in London LONDON Two com- muter trains collided in sub- urban London ttiday, injuring 12 persons as the s worst fog enveloped much of England. Storm Warnings Up on South Coastline MIAMI, Fla. (M Small craft w a r n i n g s were played today the length Florida's coastline and west ward on the Gulf of Mexico to Brownsville, Tex. BOY' by Now Wash. a physician W. Mayerle says i feels great. E X A M I N A TI 0 N looks robust, too. But shown his left lung "just a few months ago doc- blur on the film." He had given him only a given X-ray treatments time to live. He had weeks "just to make physicians said, but feel didn't stop Mayerle. He went home to ate good, got lots of his "last days" with air and he says, wife Betty and two ters. He weighed WAS some "real He decided to eat from the Great Boy ily because he had he added. The cancer victims of the 37-year-old starve to death." War II Navy vet- reached 158 puzzles physicians A veterans' hospital HE RETURNED to the says there have erans' hospital a few only 40 known simi- ago. Doctors "acted cases. they'd seen a will not say that has been cured. "It Checks and rechecks at least five years to the original diagnosis reasonably one X-rays and slides said. made to see if there months ago May- been a faulty diagnosis was sent home, be- mistaken doomed by lung can- Fingerprints He was given up as a But there has been "We figured explanation for his would die within a few ent recovery, he uld led to Stay in ne, Days; Sets nk, in each place and the Eisenhower will arrival and de- days in India and times. days in the his cruise on the Medi- his 19-day good-will the White House nine countries next Eisenhower will travel White House, in the U. S. cruiser Des today further the journey President will take off plane to Europe, Asia Andrews Air Force Base said also Eisenhower has invited his nearby Maryland shortly before midnight Dec. 3. He Mrs. Barbara arrive back in Washing- to go along. Maj. at p.m. Dec. 22. Barbara's also will accompany but the First Lady Truck Crash; here. V Perish, 30 Injured WHITE HOUSE Japan An further train rammed into a the President Will do in each of the nine capitals. The announcement merely gave the number of days to at., a railroad crossing here today and police said five persons perished and 30 were hurt. lall of Italy Plans Trip to of (UPI) President Giovanni Gronchi will Sunday, con- in January, it warm, variable PITTSBURGH ed Steelworkers-President Da- vid J. McDonald today or- dered the nation's striking basic Steelworkers 'to resume work forthwith' in compliance with a U. S Supreme Court order uphold- ing a Taft-Hartley back-to- work injunction. Donald said: The Supreme Courl has spoken. As law-abiding citi- zens, the Steelworkers union, of course, will comply with the court's judgment, I have accordingly dispatched tele grains to our striking mem bers directing them, in ac cordance with the court's or der, to resume work forth with." f, McDONALD'S back-to-work directive came less than two hours after the high-court de cision. Although the injunction wit end the marathon strike foi 80 days, it will not be a quick cure for shortages and lay- offs. McDonald had maintainec during the. early days of the strike that an injunction would solve nothing. fight against the in the high court 'rom several days to weeks depending on the condition and type of individual mills. c ARTHUR J. GOLDBERG, who fought the union's un- successful njunction said he has no plans to seek A rehearing. "The Supreme Court has Goldberg said. 'However strongly one may disagree, the judgment of the court is the law of the land and must be obeyed. Under the circumstances of the case, no purpose would be served by filing a petition for rehearing." Earlier, Goldberg had been quoted by the National Broad- casting Co. new service that "from the Supreme Court the only appeal is to God." THE COURT'S ruling was given under the injunction provision of the Taft-Hartle'y Law which provides for an 80-day cooling-off period in prolonged strikes. The court ruled only on that emergency provision of the Labor Rela- tions Act. The Taft-Hartle'y Law' calls for efforts by management and labor to settle their dis- agreement during the 80-day cooling off period. However, one government (Continued Page A-3, Col. 1) Steelworkers Express Mixed Edict Reaction PITTSBURGH ing Steelworkers expressed mixed emotions today when they learned the Supreme< Court had upheld an injunc-' tion ordering them back to the mills for an 80-day cool- ing off period. There was mixed reaction, too, from persons who first learned of the court action from bold headlines in extra editions of newspapers. Tony Amantea, 56, of Pitts- burgh, a motor inspector at the U. S. Steel Corp.'s Home- stead works, said he will be glad to get back to work. -f S :l: "THE OLD bankroll needs it more than anything said Amantea. "I wish we were going back on a new contract, though. With the injunction, we'll just be get- ting warmed up and we'll have to quit again." Mrs. Amantea declared: "I'm glad because it will give us a chance to catch up. We have three kids to feed and other Steelworkers have even more. After all, half a loaf of bread is better than none at all." Mike Mihalov, 25, of U. S. Steel's Clairton works, wasn't happy about the court order. 8 V if. "I'D RATHER have a set he said. "This in- junction gives the steel com- panies an unfair advantage. Sure I'm glad to have a bank account for 80 days, but what happens after the 80 days are up? The companies are hap- py but we aren't." Jim Peterson, also of the Clairton works, just said he'll do what the union wants him to. "I can use the said Peterson. "But I'm not too pleased with the way things went." i A RETIRED advertising man picked up an extra edi- tion of a newspaper at a cigar store and said: "Well, I didn't think this would come until Monday. I guess the court acted today because the stock market wasn't open." A clerk hurrying to work in a m i d t o w n department store said: "Boy, this should give us a lift for Christmas." the Supreme today sending back to the President Told of T-H Decision WASHINGTON dent Eisenhower was advised promptly of Court ruling Steelworkers mills. He expressed hope production would resume as soon as possible. Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said the President also expressed hope that "both sides, realizing their obligation to the United States, continue to negotiate and reach a settlement of their differences." ;