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View Sample Pages : Press Telegram, November 11, 1959

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Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - November 11, 1959, Long Beach, California Steel Strike Fact Finders Reconvened Ike Calls Board to Sit In on All Peace Negotiations WASHINGTON (UPI) President Eisenhower recon- vened his special fact-finding board today to help achieve a settlement of the steel dis- pute and prevent renewal ol the strike. Under provisions of the Taft-Hartley Law, the boarc will participate in union- management talks for a 60- day period dating from Nov 7, when the Supreme Court upheld the injunction send ing steelworkers back to their jobs. 3 THERE WERE no immedi- ate plans for board members to meet but federal mediators said they would be sum- moned to assist in seeking a peaceful solution to the steel dispute in the near future. At the end of the 60 days, tne fact finders will report to the President on what transpired at-the negotiations and on the final settlement offer made by the industry. The board will work with Joseph F. Finnegan, -chair man of the Federal Negotia- tion and Conciliation Service who will be responsible lor the renewed negotiations. Fin- negan has reported that talks will not begin for about two weeks, giving industry an opportunity to get back into production. S: K! K: SOME LABOR leaders rare pessimistic about the chances of a settlement during the 80-day cooling off period pro> vided by the injunction. Among them is AFL-CIO president George Meany, who has warned organized labor to gird itself for "the battle that seems certain to begin again" when the period e.x pires. the fact-finding board to the President, 20 days will remain until the injunction expires on Jan. 26. PHONY FEDORA U.S. Labor Chief Eafs His 'Hat' WASHINGTON (UPI) Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell announced today that uiiemploymnt rose to 000 in October and he prompt- ly ale his "hat" in public. Mitchell, standing in front of (he Labor Department, nib- bled on a sliver of Mocha cake made in the shape of a fedora. He promised last April to eat his hat if the number of people out of work exceeded the three million mark in October. :S HE BLAMED the higher than predicted unemployment figure on -the steel .strike rather than weakness in the economy. "If there had been no steel Mitchell said, "un- employment would be well below three million and em- ployment would have risen high above the mark." TO UNDERSCORE the im- pact of the walkout, he cut a slice of "hat" for the chief negotiators in the Conrad Cooper of manage- ment and Steelworkers Presi- dent David J. McDonald. Mitchell reported that total employment rose to 000, a new October high. He had predicted at an AFL-CIO unemployment rally in April lhat it would surpass sixty- seven million last month. The Labor Department said the steel strike had prompted more than layoffs when the jobless survey was taken by the census bureau in mid-October. It said this figure had climbed to nearly by last Wednesday. Weather Low clouds and fog late tonight and Thurs- day morning. Hazy aft- ernoon sunshine Thurs- day. Slightly cooler. Maximum temp eraturc by noon today: 70. FOG DISRUPTS PLANE, SEA, GROUND TRAVEL The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11, 1959 Vol. 242 PRICE 10 CENTS TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 56 PAGES CLASSIFIED HE 2-5959 HOME EDITION (Six Editions Daily) Vets Parade as Thousands Watch Here 'Peace With Honor1 Theme of March on L. B.'s Streets By MARY NEISWENDER Thousands of spectators ined the strcels today as Long Beach, joining with the rest of the nation, paid hom- age to America's war heroes living and one of the Southland's largest and most colorful Veterans Day parades. The 132-unit parade, paying special honor to the U. S. Fleet, was led by Vice Adm. Maurice E. Curls, command- er. Western Sea Frontier, and commander, Pacific Reserve Fleet, as Grand Marshal. Los Angeles County Sheriff Peter Pitchess was honorary J. jrand marshal. K THE PARADE which began at .11 a.m. at Alamitos and Ocean Blvds., wound through downtown streels and fea-i lured veterans groups, civic! dignitaries, units of the Army, Navy, Marines, Ail- Force, Coast Guard and mili- tary reserves. Numerous vet erans, mililary and civic aands, including the Long teach Municipal Band, punc- OF BOMBING Mrs. Frank Giarletta, 41, still conscious after an explosion that shaUcred 1 her Jegs, is carried to an ambulance from her New York photo.) the colorful line of Theme was "Peace tuated march. With the nation's un- official creed for the Cold War. Schools, libraries, the Post Office, postal substations, and city, state and county government offices remained closed throughout the day, although downtown stores and banks remained open. Ike (yoing Shatters Wife's Legs fa Georgia NEW YORK explosive device, possibly a hand grenade triggered by the opening of a garage door, blew off the legs of a-Stalen Island housewife Tuesday night while her husband waited outside the garage in his car. investigation the of Mrs. Concctta Police maiming Giarletta, 41, said the bombing might be the work of a "mad" bomber or of someone who had a grade against the vic- tim and her husband, Frank Giarletta, 50, an oil truck driver. Mrs. Giarletta was reported in critical condition at St. Vin- cent's hospital following the removal of the shattered stumps of her legs.and bomb fragments from the rest of her body. Relatives said she repeatedly moaned: "Why should someone hurt me? I have tried to help one and be so good. POLICE discovered a hand grenade handle in the garage where the blast occurred, in- dicating that a grenade might lave been used. The handle also could have been used to trigger a home-made pipe bomb. A fragment of pipe also was found in the garage. Mrs. Giarletta got out of he car and went into the ga- to open the door. The blast felled her and she screamed in pain. Her hus- jand, who had been sitting in their car eight feet away, rushed to her assistance and neighbors attracted by the! noise hurried to the scene. HE MISSED HIS GUESS Labor Secretary James P. Mitchell takes a bite from cake, shaped like a fedora, as his way of making good on promise to "eat my hat" if his jobless estimate was wrong. He blamed steel strike for getting crossed Wirephoto.) i 30 Airliners Strand at Ontario Power Blackout Adds to Woe of Large L. B. Area heaviest of the year blanketed Southern California from Santa Bar- bara to the Mexican border, closing down airports and re- ducing visibility to absolute zero in wide areas. More fog is expected tonight. The great wall of fog, which slowed land and sea travel to a crawl early today, caused more than per- ;ons to become temporarily stranded at Ontario Interna- tional Airport, when some 30 airliners were diverted there from Long Beach .Municipal Airport and Los Angeles In- ternational Airport. MORE FOG, combined with night, and morning low clouds and cooler days, is forecast jy the Weather Bureau for today and Thursday. High today has been set at 70 de- grees. Adding to driving woes in he area Tuesday night, a arge section of West Long Beach was blacked out for some two hours when a trans- 'ormer reportedly burned out. and industry west ol Pico" St., from the harbor lo 7th St., were plunged into darkness shortly after p.m. by the power failure. TJHE LOCAL AIRPORT ivas closed down by 10 p.m. 'and traffic rerouted lo Inter- national Airport in l.ns An- geles, wJiere air traffic: had been halted from 5 to 9 p.m. jlnternalional again was fogged WASHINGTON at midnight and all aircraft cl 'rerouted to Ontario or Lock- dent Eisenhower will fly toi Augusla, Thursday for, (Continued Page A-6, Col. 1) an indefinile slay. I He wants to get in some golf and resl before his 11-' nation good will lour of three continents beginning Dec. 4. In announcing Eisen- hower's plans, White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said today he did not know how long the Presi- dent would remain in Augus- ta, but that he certainly would be back in Washington before Thanksgiving Day. EISENHOWER hopes to take off by plane at a. rn. for Augusta. He will be accompanied by a few staff members and his physician, Maj. Gen. Howard Snyder. Mrs. Eisenhower, who has a luncheon engagement at the Capitol Thursday, will go SITTING ON TOP OF THE WORLD A smile lights the face of blue-eyed, honey-blonde Corinc RoUschafler of The Netherlands after she won the Miss World title in London Tuesday night. Beside her is runner-up, Maria Rossel of Peru. Miss Rotlschaftcr competed in the Miss Universe contest here in Wirephoto.) NEW YORK N.: Belgrano Jr., president of the board of Transanierica Corp., died today in a New York hotel, apparently of a heart attack. Mrs. Belgramo was with him at the time. Belgrano had been here since Nov. 2. Belgrano, of San Francisco, was a past national com mander of the American Le- gion. Transamerica is a hold- ing company controlling sev- eral large insurance firms and real estate developments. Belgrano, 64, was asso- ciated for year with the late to Augusta later by train P. Giannini, founder of the join the President. iBank of America. LONDON Corine RoUschafler, a blue-eyed Dutch blonde who won the 19GO "Miss World" title by a 5-4 vote Tuesday night, is pleased over charges that the contest was rigged. "I'm a model and I need said Corine after her selection prompted wails of protest from the Ameri- can and Canadiim contest- ants. "Now I'll be able to charge higher prices." Corinc edged Miss Peru, 17-year-old Maria Rossel, to take the crown, which milks with Long Beach's "Miss in which Corinc was a runncrup in and Atlantic City's "Miss America" in the up- per bracket of beauty con- tests. Both Lorcttii Powell of Bridgeport, Conn., repre- senting the United States, and Miss Canada, l-luguette Demers, charged that pad- ding was responsible for the 37-inch bust that tupped the winner's 22 waist and 37 hips. :-r f i- THEY ALSO claimed that Corinc is engaged to one of the judges Frenchman Claude Behr, a beauty con- test organizer who spon- sored Corine in last year's Miss Universe competition "We don't think it right that a friend of the winner should be one of tlic asserted 24-year- old Lorctta, who was climi- By EDDY GILMORE nalcd after the 37 entries had been narrowed down lo 16. "I've heard this talk but believe me there's nothing to it." Bchr declared. "Some of the girls apparently be- lieve Corine is my fiancee but that's already married." CORINE DENIED the padding charge, asserting, "I had no support, no wires, no padding." "You can have a look at. my bathing costume to see for she added to newsmen. Comic's included a movie screen test and a small car. A car also went to Miss Peru. Third prix.c went to 18-year-old Ziva Shoni- rat, a private in the Israeli army. She was followed by Anne Thelwell of England, 22, and 20-year-old Kirsten Olsen of Denmark. They got smaller cash prizes. GIARLETTA said the day id been an ordinary one for him and his wife. They have no children. He was at work until dinner time when he drove his wife to her moth- er's house. WHERE TO FIND IT The "verdant" Midwest is suffering from water short- ages, too. See the second in a serigs on Page A-10. Beach B-l. Hal C-7. C-7. D-5. to 11. C-14, 15. C-2. Death B-2. C-6, B-3. Shipping A-16. D-1 to 5. C-10. Tides, TV, D-I2. Vital B-ll. C-7. B-4, 5. BRING YOUR GRIPES INTO THE OPEN Don't Keep Blues It's Better to Talk Them Out Ike's Tour Tunis and Spain WASHINGTON ident F.isenhower today added Spain and Tunisia to his pre- viously announced nine-na- tion good-will tour starting Dec. 4. The White House said the President will meet with President Habib Bourpuiba of Tunisia aboard the U. S. cruiser Des Moines off Tunis Dec. 17. At that time he will be en route from Athens, Greece, to Toulon, France. Details of this conference will By GEORGE S. STEVENSON, M.D., and HARRY MILT (NO. 3 IN SERIES) When you get into a stew about something, do you go off by yourself and brood? Most tense people do. Instead of bringing their worries and gripes out into the open, they keep them bottled up. Then trifling worries become mag- nified into giant disasters. Ordinary "blue" moods deep- en into purple melancholy. When you're in the grip of upsetting emotions, you justiin bothering you. It doesn't of human understand- be announced later. ter how absurd you considering that sometimes surpasses your worries. The iniportantjeven the. power of medicine. thing is to get them out in the open. But talking it out does not mean blurting it out to any- body at all. Before discussing who this person in whom you plan to confide should he, let's find out what talking it out does for you. I. It helps share your mis- ery. There's wonderful ble to s One day, 19-year-old Jerry was brought to Ihe hospital! suffering from severe asthma. He could hardly breathe and emergency measures had to be taken. Then, at the begin- ning of the second week, Jerry's doctor noticed a slight change for the better, and I from that day on there was recovery. The doctor irapid found JAMES C. HAGERTY, presidential press secretary, also announced Eisenhower's acceptance of an invitation to visit Generalissimo Fran- cisco Franco in Spain. After the western summit conference in Paris Eisen- hower will fly to Madrid the afternoon of Dec. 21. He will remain there overnight and leave the next morning for Rabat. Morocco, en route can't think or act straight, troubles with somebody else, Thn Knot thir.n tn toll, pdlltnt, a WOmBl! 300111 The best thing to do is to talk! We are not gods or it out with somebody else, land no one expects us tOiand It previously had been an- nounced that. Risen h o v c i What does "talking it out" mean? It simply means going to stand alone. The need to seek! sympathy and understanding from others dales back to our with intense go direct .from P: his deceased par- cnts. His confidante listened, nodded and said nothing, but Isome person you respect and earliest childhood experiences., itrusl and telling him what's) There is a magic to the1 (Continued Page A-6, Col. n (country. A Morocco Dec. 22. Hagerty said .at the present time no negotiations arc go- f I IdllUI HI her face just poured out .xym- jnp.on fm ,iny ;