Independent from Long Beach, California on February 25, 1964 · Page 11
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 11

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Long Beach, California
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Tuesday, February 25, 1964
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Page 11
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^ AFTER 40 YEARS AT PORT OF LOS ANGELES French Line Moving '! The Compagnie General Tranatiantique of Paris -better known in this country as the French line--is moving to Long Beach Harbor after more than 40 years at the Port of Los Angeles. Long Beach Harbor commissioners Monday were told the first vessel in the new sen-ice, Mississippi, win put into the local port on March 4. Official welcoming ceremonies, including s luncheon, are being planned. The French Line operates four modem cargo- passenger lines between the West Coast and European ports, including Hamburg and LeHavre. The four ships which will call'at Long Beach are the M i s s i s s i p p i . Maryland. Michigan and Chile. Line officials said the ships will make a combined 14 sailings a year at Long Beach. Port agents for the line will be Westfal Larsen Co.. Pier A. Berth 2. Each of the 9,200-gross- ton. SCO-foot ships can carry 12 passengers and the oldest was launched and put into service in 1958. Estimates are that the line will bring between 28,000 and 30,000 tons^or additional cargo to the Port of Long Beach. V,". Previously, French line" ships called at the W3: mington district of Los An--· geles Harbor. The com-' pony's agency there was General Steamship Co. ·,, · Dominguez-Carson Site! Annex Plan Hits Snagi --Staff Pftota KAY CRANE is presented with a gold bracelet by G e o r g e P. Taubman Jr., - ' right, at the Diamond Jubilee awards reception Monday night \Vith them is Robert Ellis, also an award winner. 110 Diamond Jubilee* Workers Get Awards ·' w One hundred ten persons received awards for their work in the Long Beach Diamond Jubilee celebration, held last November, during a reception at the Edgewater I n n Monday night. The 75th anniversary cel- ebration showed a profit of tt 0,000 despite the fact that most of the events were free. The money is to be divided between four Long Beach hospitals. Kay Crane, at the reception, received a special award--a solid gold brace- with Malcolm pleij "CT5ITORS have learned to expect anything w h e n they o p e n envelopes ad- iiiessed to the 'Letters to the Editors" dept, but a new experience is reported by Lee Merriman, tie editor of the Pasadena dailies. He pulled from an envelope a p i e c e of paper on which were written three words, "Oh never mind.TM pRESS p e o p l e here to cover the CDC convention last w e e k e n d were wide-eyed over the appearance and utilitarian features of the Long Beach Arena. It was nice they were here to discover that the Arena is not just an "ice rink" as some oil-hungry state legislators have described it. Among those w h o have engaged in this mis-labeling business is Vincent Thomas, assemblyman from the district adjoining on the west who, of an people, ought to know better. ner, director of the Heart F u n d in America, induced the fraternity to make the Fund its top charity effort. which is of course only one example of service projects carried on by t h e various fraternal g r o u p s . These young fellows have fun, but they also do a lot of good work. Moreover, the fraternities are of considerable economic importance. The estimate is that they dump some $450,000 into t h e community's economic system annually. As for campus life, fraternities and sororities contribute immeasurably to college spirit and success of school activities. More or less under competitive urge, they go in for things in a big way. Without rehashing the longstanding arguments over the fraternity system, it's fair to say the houses make some solid contributions, among them things that Long Beach State campus s e r i o u s l y needs. let--for selling more than 3,000 of the Diamond Jubilee commemorative coins. The other awards were marble paperweights with names and commemorative coins. George P. Taubnsan Jr, chairman of the executive committee, made the presentations. · « · · THOSE honored were: Dorothy Annis. Bette Arntzen, Ken Austin, William Becker, Llewellyn Bixby, James Residents to Seek Cityhood I P-T LM AjHrivs IUTIM The p r o p o s e d 1,193-acre Long Beach annexation in the Dominguez-Carson area ran into two snags Monday. . -- R e s i d e n t s in the area ifiled notice they intend to' seek incorporation of a 25- square-mile City of Dominguez--covering almost an unincorporated territory in the 'area, including the proposed annexation. --The executive officer of the Local Agency Formation Commission, which Wednesday is scheduled to act on 'the annexation, said he is recommending that it be rejected. In a third related development, the county's director of aviation, John A. Lambie, [said he will recommend to- 'day to county supervisors that they purchase Compton Airport and abandon efforts to find an alternate site. The county had been con- Independent The Southland's M finest Morning Netctpaper ** LONG BEACH 12, CALIFORNIA. TUESDAY. KBRUARY 25. I9M -f«gt B-l MANY ATTRACTIONS Home-O-RamaAllSet Long Beach's annual Home-O-Rama, sponsored by the Long Beach Builders Exchange, opens at 230 pm. Wednesday in the Arena. The show will display the latest home products, as well as a variety of decorative and remodeling aids. It will run through Sunday night. Feature attractions will include a queen contest at 7-30 p.m. Wednesday, and entertainment by the Gertrude Ward Singers. The Arera doors will open at 230 p m on weekdays for the duration of the show, and noon on Saturday and Sunday. (VJE can o n l y guess as ^ to what constitutes the popular conception of college fraternities, which are relatively new to L o n g Beach. Fraternity men and their friends fed that many h a r e some wrong impressions and suggest, that, in fairness, the service programs of these groups of young fellows deserve public notice. That brings us to Sigma Phi Epsilon and what it is doing f o r the Heart Campaign, now in f a l l swing fcert The Long Beach State chapter of Sig Ep is new, having been launched only last year, but it is doing a big )ob for the Heart Campaign in accordance with a national program of the fraternity. Fraternity members distributed Heart Fond containers for public contributions. sponsored H e a r t Kick-off Sunday, parked can at special campaign events, aad are sponsors of the *tjueen of Hearts BalT to be held Feb. 28 at the Elks dub- boose on Willow. Sig Ep't pin and emblem are'the heart. Basil O'Con- r j R I F T W O O D -- O n the ·^ basis cf the newspic- tures, Mexico's Pres. Adolfo Lopez Mateos is almost a dead ringer for Joe Schc4- nick, t h e public relations p r e s i d e n t of the Calif. World's Fair. B o t h v e r y masculine a n d handsome. says a girl I know..,. Tanner Bus lines. I hear, has returned half of their fare to some local Rose Parade bus patrons who complain the bus delivered them tardily at t h e Pasadena event. . . . Huntington Beach's Suzanne Insley must be * whiz at basketbaU. When her mom, Mrs. Robert C, asked the sixth grader how she scored in a ball game her team won with a top score of 33. she s a i d nonchalantly: "Oh, I made 32." . . .State College people don't know yet what caused the electricity blackout there a while back. Service was restored simply by s t r i n g i n g a new cable through a long underground conduit. When t h e y g e t around to it, they'll pun the old cable cut for a look-see at the presumed damage that cut the light. Bob Clampett. M a r v i n I Cloyd. Mark Cutter, A. L. Code. Dr. Orv-Ule W. Cole. Howard Conrad, James C. Craig, William J. Crawford, Robert Creighton, James 1L Crocker, Don Davis, John Davis, Fred Dean. C. George Deukmejian, Al Drew, Dorothy Ellis, Robert Ellis, Malcolm Epley, Richard Fellows, Frank Fisher, Joseph A. Forest Jr, Harry Fulton, Bill George. Kosta George, Russ Good. G. B. Gordon, Clive Graham, Robert P. Graham, William Graham, Wilma Hastings', Ken L. Hemp- hiH, Tess Heusel, William Hodge, Bryan Hodgson. Jess S. Holton Jr, Everett Hosking. Clarice W. Innes, Glenn Irvin, Robert L. Irvin, Janice Jackson, Joseph Ken- cick, Gregg KiEingsworth, Don Kracke. Ted Krec, Harry Krusz, Ernie LaBelle, L y l e Leibrock, William Lockett, John Mans ell, Marvin Marker. · * * · JACKSON R. McGowen, Dr. Carl Mclntosh, N. l_ McLaughlin, John W. Messer, Harian Miller, Bill Morris, Claude Moxley, John Munhonand, Darren Neighbors. Jan ' Nowling. Don Nutter. Fred Ohlendorf, Robert Pierce, Warren C Pereau, Anita Ragole, F r a n k i e Ramos, John Regan, Daniel H. Ridder, Lee Risner, Vito Romans, Claude Ryerson, John Sarver, Aaron Schultz, Dr. John Schwamm, Roy Showalter, Joseph A. Shuf f, Virga Spongberg. Dr. Frank E. Slant on Jr, Betsy Taubman, George P. Taubman Jr, Charles W. Teed, Ruth Todd, Charles Vickers, Mayor Edwin W. Wade, Harvey Waggoner. Bob Westmyer, Rosemary Westmyer, Sybil Williams, Tun WiHingham, Eileen Woodyard,W Odie Wright. David R. Young, Vaile G. Young. Marge Utterback, Mel Mould, John Webster, Marie Bouchett, Jack Kroesen and Betty Kimber. [Street, north of Del Amo one east, the other west, of Wilmington Avenue Phe westerly site is in the proposed annexation, while he easterly is excluded. --surf p»ot DIEDRA UXGENFELTER Tells of Appointment! . · Failed --Staff Ptxjto THE PROPOSED incorpora tion includes about 50,000 persons and is the largest remaining unincorporated area in the Los Angeles Basin. Boundaries are, roughly, the City cf Los Angeles at Normandie Avenue on the west, the City of Compton along Atondra Boulevard and 168th Street on the north, the f of Long Beach at Angeles River on the east, and the City of Los Angeles along Lomita Boulevard on the south. Excluded in the middl like the hole in a doughnut --is the two-square-mile area which sought incorporation last year as a City of Carson. By law, it cannot make a new incorporation effort for a year. Bernice C. Roller, 157 W on the incorporation filing as SCHOOL FUND PETITIONS Petitions circulated by 5,000 Long Beach Unified School _District employes and P-T.A. are piled before Clarence A. Wood (left), principal of Marshall Junior High School, and Dr. John A. Lepicfc, Monroe principal More than 60,000 signatures on petitions ask $100 million additional funds for public schools across California. Petitions were collected as part of statewide Total Operation Public Schools campaign. §531,388 IN TAXES Health Service Refund Proposed A proposed contract under which the county would pay Simpson Defense Move OKd The hearing on a as on Medic An attractive Huntington Beach mother of four testified Monday that she carried a hidden radio transmitter on a final visit to Dr. Samuel Frazier and hoped to get .incriminating statements /rom d. * 1 Mrs. Diedra lingenftlter, 27, said she made four visits in July 1962 to Frazier to secure an abortion, and was sexually assaulted by hiia_on the first three occaskns ; * · · · * - ^ TESTIFYING against- ths doctor in the fifth day of his trial on abortion - rape · sex perversion charges in Sanla tAna Superior Court, she said 'the radio set was supplied by Costa Mesa police. ^ Sex was not discussed during the visit, the woman con$531333 to Long Beach next year to finance health services for" a'new trial by three con-1"^"^ already provided by the city win be submitted to the super-j^t,^ kin erj vtt halted in' Two ^y* ifter t!ut visors today. i^ A n S e!es late Monday "sit she had a miscarriage, L. S. HoUinger, chief coun-l^ ^ Pasa dena, like Long when defense attorneys won. ilrt - Lmgenfelter testified. _ ty administrative officer, em- Beach, is seeking an agree-'the right to examine all doc- Like three earlier witnesses, nhasized that the rtimiHirse-! * L U ~I :. ...*»..1,1...«:... .... :-- .u j*r%».j;j~i.~i »rt iS «-fvsm bnv* fcp*« "* 'health in the com plicated'an o{ whom have been department under a'action. [granted immunity from pcose- to |contract with the county and ( The defense seeks to prevention on abortion charges. : reimbursed by the county.|that a prosecution witness in she said she succumbed to the ££^±SE±: ^sr^SS! 1 *« (rfi .. M ,,, ,, bers include R. B Keith and g officials havei HoUinger's report proposed the 1960 Orange County mur- physician while under the Sak Yamanoto both directors 1 e eo I* 0 ? 0 " 1 m the tona\ reimbursement to Pasadena'der trial perjured himself. effects of * gas called TriJene, of the Carson Chamber ofi of °* t e rcaoent or ** «- of $277,195. Judge Clarence Kincaid. a.whkh she claimed lulled her Commerce and leaders in a 1 TM^ 15601 " 11 .. **** ex P ect ' The cities have contended retired Superior Court judge into a -detached" state.; as to incorporate 1 HoUmger said ' tfcey are subject to -double'sitting as a State Supreme though she were "off at or* 'taxation" because they pay Court referee, ruled that the,side watching myself." .-. lslor - el °*: for health services in the gen- attorney general's office had, Mr , ijngcnfcUer islthe thich they,opened the pate when he al-'^j^j " of tout ttx)raen scEed- not receive and Longtowed testimony from wit- juled to testi f y ag a ms t Frailer pay fo^ness Frank Oxandaboure, an m a , rU| expecte j t o list prior effort Carson. BEACII O.V THE MATTER of the Local Agency F o r m a t i o n Commission hearing Wednes-I^J Nesvig said the staff be- r lieves the commission was J formed to "avoid the fragmentation of an area that is developing into a well-round Beach citizens also department in their own Orange County district attor-'g^g l f an ,city tax. UC^ * tl^^Ul^ MILV «* W V J - 1 §.V*»*«»* |j ed crban community by se! . ; ective municipal a n n e x a - tion." The Long Beach annexation, Nesvig said, *Very near-| ry splits into two parts" an; area which, because of rapid development, present indust-j rial tax base and future com-' merrial and residential devel-| opment, should, "In the int-j erest cf efficient and fiscally, c o m p e t e n t government," either be incorporated or annexed as a tmit Today in Ixmg IJ each LECTURES---Capital Gains and Losses," G. O. ToCefson. 7:30 p.m, B o y d H i g h School. Eighth Street at Locust Avenue. "Individual and Family Survival." Gvil Defense course, 9 am. to noon, Newconb FJe-. rcentaiy School. Both spccuored by Long Beach City College Division. 'ney's investigator. Oxanda-i boure's testimony was on the Contract Let for Classrooms til High Schools An $559.200 contract for silE FOLLOWED on tha 'criminal records of the three .ritness stand Mrs. Barbara defendants, Joseph Resoto.l-rjjyjjt^ fa second of Jtta John Frank VUhcnich and f^., »Heged victims. Donald Glen Franklin. 1 ., _ .... .'. Mrs. Tendler testified Honshe had TIIE JVRIST offered the *»T office a-!*"* aweonitiiKtionof claMnwol^^to'^Vtte'^l^ C ^ 1S ' 1Onl .^ ln if: 11 ^ ' buildings at Lakewood and mony given by Oxandaboure.l wlule Ih « wls 6eiR 8 trellea MiHikan Ifigh Schools was Dep. Atty. Gen. Al H a r r i s lor * Pregnancy. awarded Monday to J. E. Bur- said he would give the court] Mrs. Ungenfelter said the rell and Sons Inc. cf Long'his decision this mornm-, ,told her husband on the eve- Beach, lowest of five bidders. Harris told reporters O-^n-,r.ag of her first visit that the | Completion of a two-deck daboure was his Ust witntssdxtor had sexual «»?"··* buildms on each campus is and that he planned to rest with her and her husband (old a ! scheduled next October. the state's ease today. ker not to return. However, ll T- buildings include 12 The motion was made by*« w' 1 ^ ia appointment for iclassrooms on the second attorney Paul Poster, »ho the r.ext day had already been General ['deck and a covered walking represents aU three defend-jmatSe and she secretly kept it. S'area and luncheon space be- ants for the American Civil teL'rng her husband she waf ... ......,. , V.w Liberties Union. g^^S to » Srocery store.: · .

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