The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on June 7, 1963 · 13
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 13

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Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Friday, June 7, 1963
Page:
13
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U.S. Warned to 'Fools' Who Aid Reds Communism Is Modern Plague Spreading Over World, Freedoms Foundation Told CombatiEdwin Stanton, - Americans must retool their thinking and work on the f 00I3 in our country who are willing to open the gates to communism, a seminar meeting of the Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge,, was told here Thursday. Speaker at the meeting, sponsored by the western regional office of FFVF in the Union Oil Co. auditorium, was Karl Baarslag, a former naval intelligence officer. 1 "Communism is a modern black plague that is spread ing over the world," Baar slag told his audience. "Most Americans were startled when congressional inquiries revealed in 19o0 a vast Red underground was at work within their country." From Good Homes "They were further shocked to learn that of the 60 to 70 Soviet agents identified at the hearings or who took the Fifth Amendment, most of them were Ameri cans who came from good homes, were educated in the top institutions, were top graduates and had above-average incomes," he declared. "If people are going to do something about this prob lem, they must do some self-thinking. That includes our national leaders. They must study Communists, not com munism." Dr. Eugene Bertermann, chairman of the committee on TV and radio presenta- tions for the Missouri Synod of the Lutheran Church, warned of the need for all citizens to enter the battle against communism "to assume the preservation of our fundamental liberties." "Powerful governments today have allied themselves against God. This critical hour calls for each and ev ery citizen to do all they can to combat this situation." Other speakers included Columnist George Todt who underlined the part businessmen should play in as-, suming their responsibility in the fight against commu nism, and Don Belding, chairman of the Freedoms ' Foundation executive committee. The group also watched the screening of the prize- winning half hour show, "Destination Unknown," pro duced by Family Films fori the Missouri Synod. During the afternoon ses sion, Times cartoonist Bruce Russell; Karl Hubenthal Herald-Examiner artist, and John J. Knudsen, cartoonist for The Tidings, Catholic Newspaper, were given dis tinguished service awards. These are presented only when the recipient has pre viously been selected for an award In at least 10 of the Foundation's annual awards programs. The Times also was pre sented a George Washington Honor Medal for Its Student Outlook public affairs pro gram. Ten similar awards were made to individuals companies and schools. A. C. Rubel, chairman of the western regions and president of Union Oil Co., and Paul A. Terry, vice pres ident of the group, presided over the meeting. Today's principal speaker will be Capt. Nicholas Arti- minov, a Russian naval offi cer who recently defected to the free world. The seminar will conclude Saturday. Pianist Susan Starr Mother of Daughter PHILADELPHIA Of) Mrs. Kenneth Amada, the former Susan Starr, 20-year-old internationally known concert pianist, became the mother of a daughter Thursday. She gave birth to a 5-lb. 4-oz. baby in Jefferson Hospital. The father also is an internationally known pianist. The child is the first for the Amadas. Oil Cattle Man, Dies at Home Edwin Locksley Stanton,' 69, owner of Santa Cruz Is land and widely known oil and cattle man, died of a heart attack at his home. 435 S Windsor Blvd., Wednes day night. Mr. Stanton was born in San Diego in 1893 and moved to Los Angeles with his family six years later. He graduated from the University of California at Berkeley where he was a track 6tar and a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon frater nity. Served in Franc During World War I, Mr. Stanton served In France as an officer In the field artil lery. His son, Edwin L. Stan ton Jr., an army officer in World War II, was killed in action in France. Mr. Stanton leaves his wife, Evelyn Carey Stanton; a son, Dr. Carey Stanton: a grandson, Edwin L. Stanton III, and a brother, Herbert Stanton. Mr. Stanton bought all but 8,000 acres of 30-mile-long Santa Cruz Island, largest of the Channel Islands off the Southern California coast in 1936 and operated the Island as a cattle ranch. In lieu of flowers the fam ily requests donations to Good Samaritan Hospital or the Amencan Heart Assn. Funeral services will be private with Pierce Bros. Mortuary in charge. j Japan Storm Toll TOKYO (UPI) Heavy rains and floods from tropi cal storm Polly left at least 17 persons dead Thursday in Japan. Ycur Host-FRAUCIS X. BUSHMAN INVITES YOU TO SCt u u EXACTLY tXE A MAJOR STUDIO f 4 Showt Duly! All $atttsarvd! Ill St. Cal. Metre Co1 njlil Atenciul I HO. 2-7211 N.f . Corner SUNSET I VINE a-aa Linda Edwards Robert Domingos LOMPOC S LAYINGS Continued from Firit Pag were engaged and planned to marry in November. Sheriff's detectives learned the young couple left Linda's home about noon Tuesday in the Domingos family car. It was senior "ditch day" at Lompoc High and a party had been scheduled for sen iors. But instead of attend ing the party, Linda and Robert decided to go to the beach. Linda told a friend, Shir ley Gnesa, where they were going. It is a spot favored by Lompoc youngsters for surfing and beach parties. When the young couple had not returned Wednesday morning, Mrs. Edwards and Roberts father, George H Domingos, filed missing-per sons reports with authorities When Domingos learned of the beach trip, he drove there with Shirley s brother, Lee Gnesa, 19, and Lee's father,1 Leo Gnesa. Domingos found his locked car parked in a wooded median strip of the highway. Lee Gnesa said many of the youngsters used the old lean-to for shelter and sug gested they look there. How ever, Domingos first flagged down a passing California Highway Patrolman, Paul Schultz, and he accompanied them to the spot where the bodies were found. It was estimated that Linda and Robert were shot late Tuesday. Some of Robert's clothing was found on the rear floor of the car, along with three empty soft drink bottles. Linda s purse was on the front floor of the car. Dr. John P. Blanchard, au topsy surgeon, said there was no indication the girl was sexually molested. Her right leg was shattered by one of the bullets, officers 6aid. GOP Assembly Fights Ban on Endorsements The California Republican Assembly joined Thursday with the United Republicans of California and the California Democratic Council in jopposing Assembly Bill 2922, which they claim would handcuff them in endorsing candidates. The measure by Assembly man Harvey Johnson (D-El Monte) would compel such volunteer groups as CRA, UROC and CDC because a political party name is em Ibodied In their titles; to state in their literature that their endorsements are not (official party blessings. William J. Nelligan, CRA president, said his organiza tion 13 "unalterably opposed to the bill. "We believe our legislators should be representative of the people," Nelligan stated. I Aeuigan also announced that Rep. Charles A. Halleck (Ind.), GOP minority leader, will address CRA's tmblic banquet Saturday night in ban Tancisco. AN ACRE ON A HILLTOP ' ' -1 V f t A flnt ktmt Mr family ewnt end levet korset. Ont acre, hilltop with aiagnlficent ltw ef mountains and vallay- Haute kit auny kuarieet futures witti 3 keereemt, I katht. If. twin peel la pictarasa.ee enclosed patio. Steele and e err el fir twt kertet. Overtiitd 2 ear carat. $42.S0O, skew ky appointment. Owner, M. E. flint. 7085 Ikyneoi Dr., 0V J-4421, RIVERSIDE, CALIF. 2lQ32LriStlt3Zimt4 FRJUNE7,1963-PQrtl 11 Hats oES! n The scotch to cheer about... It's ths light 8 year old In the diamond bottle... don't keep ft under your hat; enjoy the mellow taste of Lang's Lightest Scotch. Lantfs Lightest Scotch 100 Bl.nd.d Scotch Whiiky Blended t Bottled by Ung Brother, Ltd, Glasgow, Scotland Inct 186186 ProofGolan Import Co, Lot Angela, California i)i y LwiiyuKip if n HE Il'J VOLVI I.'- " e- - I VA r - a vA ft i kjf - v J UJL?:, X A r - 'I - " r '-ai:. T- .. ' . . t - ' 5 - t ' i v. f FRIDAY, SATURDAY, and SUNDAY - - JUNE 7, 8, 9 (; 'A; A A ' V . A. AA, At - A'A?A:- AAyy AAk vAAAA ' The cat that looks liks it should cost $10,000, but is priced at just $4225. The P1800S Gran Turismo features disc brakes, 4-speed synchromesh transmission, live rear axle, complete instrumentation including tachometer and electric clock, independent front suspension, precise steering, European styling and coach work. Simply drive one and feel the live, vibrant, response that will bring you a new joy that you've Bevel before experienced. Uanatacturef MiMMted retail prlc fncMlng overdrive. INCREASED COMPRESSION RATIO -INCREASED TORQUE ALL NEW INTERIORS , INCREASED HORSEPOWER NEW SWEDISH PAINT and many other new features wm)jLW(n) See the new P1800Sat the dealers listed below, and if you plan to go to Europe, check our European Delivery Plan, JKHAMBHA. Knox Motors 1224 West Main BEVERLY HILLS Beverly Wilthiro Motor "1930 Wilihire Blvd. BUENA PARK Sweet William SOU Commonwealth BURSANK Barney Motor Sale. Inc.- COMFTOK ,, Whittier Importt. Inc. 107 SoYleng Beach Blvd. COVINA . ; Skill Craft Auto Center e3J E, San Bernardino load II MONTI : I. L Strop, Inc. 11029 Eatt Carve INCINO frank Millard Sporti Cora. Inc. 15531 Ventura Blvd. 33 No. 5o foroaado load . 40 Ukewood Blvd. Culver city. clendaii West Side Importt, Inc. Johnny tall Imported Can 11201 W. WariiingtoA Blvd. 12e0 South Brand Blvd.' PQWNEY UKEWOOD . John. Bohli, Inc. Ed Barbari nynwH Center 4200 BeUfloww IOS ANGELES ' lorry Reed, Inc. 5208 Centinela IOS ANGELES Mid City Moton 472 South Atlantic IOS ANGELES " Noll Auto Company 4301 North figutroa MONROVIA ' Cllftofd T. Nvtt 24J Weft Foothill SAN FERNANDO Homer Importt Sepulveda e Million SANTA ANA Sport Car Center of California, Inc. 2201 South Main 702 Firit Street SOUTH GATE Richter Moton 4055 Firetton IfvaV STUDIO CITY Haste I Hinty, Inc 11647 Ventura Blvd. WHITTIER Whittier Importt, Inc, 14(60 E. WhlHier Blvd. SANTA MONICA VAN NUYS Kramer Motors, Inc Keye Motor l77Sonta Monica Blvd. 500 Vm Ny Blvd. l . ' ' 11-..- -ajA j - & A As 4 V'T i t,'4 ZA AA AkAZti Only at Robert Hall... at savings! of $9 to 15 off comparable suits TOOFICALS ! Tropic-Hall9 j Dacron& Rayons: 7. Sorento Dacron & Worsteds comp. value $45 and $50 i i i comparable value 36.95 A handsome collection quality tailored in the season's most-wanted patterns and colors. Regulars, shorts, longs, There s never a charge for alterations at Robert Hall 'Dscren polyester, T.M. of DvPonf EST.1940 OPEN EVERY NiOHT TIL 9:30 Air-conditioned for your shopping comfort. HERE'S WHY YOU SAVf AT ROBERT HALL We tell for ech onlyl , There are do credit charges! Wo have no credit losses! Yea tave because tvo tavaL' JiV KVi.KI IIMbls tlUWKUrA2l IN TI1 LOS AKOELES fiREfl iVaw Sfon Hevrat Dally 9:30 AM. to 9:30 M. Swncfoy I I-S v ABOVE AVERAGE? For netptltnal vtlutt. visit ur BIB AND TALL Men's Dept. at iter tiarkeif H BUENA PARK 7850 Bouh Blvd. Op. Knott's Berry Farm L0N8 BEACH Lout Baieh Clnlt at Ltkewsod Blvd. ALHAMBRA. SAN QABRIEL 117 Estt Vtllty tii. W.lllll Stbrlil Blc LYNW0OD C)l toutk AHtntle tery.ltMMfaM GARDEN 6R0VE ANTA ANA 12372 Qanlan Oravs Blvd. E. of Harbor Blvd. COSTA MESA Ntwtert Ays. at 16th SARDENA , 1591ft Creniliiw Blvd. B. ot Manhattu Blvd. DUARTK 786 E. HunNnatoa Or. (Foothill Blvd. at risk Ctnyon Rd.) Jnt Wist ef (a fiabrM Rlvsr C0LT0N 881 La Codioa at Mt. Vornon TARZANA In tho Vtllty 18800 Ventura Blvd. WHITTIER 16041 E. WhlHler Blvd. V, Mile S. of Whlttwood Shooelm Center fNORWALK IIMI Flrutono Bl. Bet. Pioneer Blvd. at laiaorlal POMONA-ONTARIO 5.161 Holt Ave. at Central CULVER CITY 829S Seoulmda Blvd. N. ot Jefferson Blvd. NORTH HOLLYWOOD. BURBANK Victory Blvd., Corner et Con iien ea LA CANADA H4t Foothill Blvd. WEST COVINA . . Frooway tervloa Root at Puento Ave. 'i VAN NUYS 1344 Seoutvoda Blvd. North ot RoKioe Blvd. PICOMbNTEfeEUO , 4500 Roeowetd Blvd. at Beverly BIV4.S WILMINGTON. BAN PEDRO Faotfle Coast Hi) at Vermont I .jtl

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