The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on June 22, 1953 · Page 1
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 1

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Monday, June 22, 1953
Page 1
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1953 JUNE 1953 Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed. Thur. Fri. Sat. I 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 Weather Forecast Southern California Mostly sunny weather Monday and Tuesday but low clouds and local fog along coast during night and early morning hours; little change in temperatures. San Bernardino range Sunday: 93 53. Central and Northern California Fair Monday and Tuesday; continued warm. cMmpaper Sr. San Bee, VOL LIX, NO. 251 SIXTEEN PAGES 6c a copy 11.75 a month (OB United Press tiT) ' ftsinnitrfl Press MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1953 lyjuv jvl U JV uum MM (! ill mm ivmmmsszm IT I I .111111 .-7MaSfc"rf uavmno EM 01 C 0 C IrnmvL m X .. Aim u ,ym0 .. - i t ... JKf M . HAPPY DAY. FATHER , r". 1 Va presented with his fourth son ashis 14 other children look on. mache. a hop grower of Yakima, Wash., looking at 5-day-oId Others are (left to right): Kneeling: Beverly, 5; Bernardine, 10; 6; Denise, 2; Dale, 1; back row: 13; Larry, 7; Shirley, 17. (AP Freak Lightning Bolls Kill Three Seven in Small Bronx Area Injured NEW YORK (UP) Lightning bolts stabbing from a freak thun-derhead struck a crowded Bronx beach' club, a park and a boat offshore Sunday, killing three persons and injuring seven in one small area of the nation's biggest city. , One bolt struck a willow tree in the lounging area of the Castle Hill Beach Club, where some 5,000 club members and friends had gone to escape the 93-degree heat of the first day of summer. The lightning streaked down the tree trunk, killing Estelle Seigal, 30. Six others who were under the tree received minor injuries. Joseph Aronica, 26, was killed when lightning struck his boat in nearby Eastchester Bay. His wife, Frances, who was with him, was not injured. George Sable, 25, was struck by lightning while eating a picnic lunch with a friend, Georgianne Bucha, in the Talapoosa picnic area in the same Bronx section. Miss Bucha was knocked unconscious and was taken to a hospital. The violent electrical storm, accompanied by bttle or no rain, struck the localized area north of Manhattan shortly before 4 p.m. 40 Rescued From Surf; Father Dies ' LOS ANGELES CB Summer's first day brought an S2-degree temperature in Los Angeles and sent thousands to the beaches Sunday. At least 40 persons were rescued and one man died after being pulled from the surf. He was Pla-cide Richard, 33, of El Segundo, father of two children. Richard was brought out of the water by his half - brother, Jesse Lajeune, and a friend, Peter De-witt. He died in the Venice Lifeguard station two hours later. SUSPICIOUS SENATORS SILENT ON INVITATION SAN FRANCISCO UP) Ten state senators who voiced suspicion of the Junior Chamber International World Congress have made no reply to an invitation to attend the congress. General Chairman Kenneth R. Shepard of San Fran-j Cisco said Sunday. The 10, led by Sen. Jack B. Tenney (R-Los Angeles), unsuc-j cessfully fought a resolution introduced in the Legislature congratulating the young businessmen on the opening of their congress here Sunday. Tenney said "an inter kM ru ;JKT ""ait I i . W u if f- J II ry ( j r r UK "!:-' If Dad looks sliqhtly overwhelmed, who can blame him as he ii Lee, 11; Dorene, 15; Elaine, 16; Wirephoto) Near-Rioious Scenes of Grief, Emotion ROSENBERGS GIVEN 'MARTYR' FUNERAL; U.S. DENOUNCED NEW YORK Near-riotous scenes of grief and emotion marked the burial Sunday of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg after sympathizers had eulogized the nounced the government for their Mrs. Sophie Rosenberg, 71, mother of the man who died in Sing Sing Prison's electric chair Friday, tried to throw herself across the caskets before they were lowered into a common grave on the south shore of Long Island. "God help me," she wailed in Yiddish. "To lose, two children to take a mother and father away from two children. Look at those two boxes holding my children. "God, God, why did you do this?" 2,000 AT CEMETERY Mrs. Rosenberg fainted after being restrained from throwing herself across the caskets. A crowd estimated by police at 2,000 milled around Wellwood Cem-! etery, 35 miles from New York, as the - burial service : began. Members of the committee handling the funeral angrily banished photographers. . "Get out of here," the photographers were told, "or we won't guarantee your cameras." The final eulogy for the couple who died for betraying atom bomb Hundreds Join Search as Fears Mount for Safety ot LA. Girl LOS ANGELES ( Hundreds of sheriff's deputies and volunteers spread out through the southeast section of Los Angeles County Sunday as fears mounted for the safety of an 8-year-old girl, missing since Saturday night. Reports that the blue-eyed and blonde girl, Stella Darlene Nolan, was with an unidentified middle-aged man shortly before she disappeared from a public auction area increased the fear of kidnaping. While the search expanded (through fields and backyards in national organization should be looked on with suspicion." Shepard said he wrote the senators last Wednesday asking them to sit in on the congress as observers. Sen. Gerald J. O'Gara (D-San Francisco), who introduced the resolution, wired his congratulations to Shepard Sunday, saying, "The opposition we encountered points up the necessity for such gatherings as yours, which will create better understanding, peace and trade among all nations." 7WP mj s -;BA : Dad in this case is Jeffery Ga Gene held by Mrs. Gamache second row: Cherie 8; Paillette, Marilyn, 14; Beatrice, 3; Sylvia, spy team as heroes and de execution. secrets to Communist Russia was delivered by the Rev. Glendin Partridge, a Presbyterian minis ter from Montreal, Canada. "They died in the name of hu manity, truth and justice, the minister said. He praised the "true strength of these people who would not put anything even life itself above the best they believed in. The couple maintained their innocence throughout the more than two years they spent in Sing Sing's death house. 10,000 OUTSIDE CHAPEL The Rosenbergs had been eul ogized earlier in a semi-orthodox Jewish service at a Brooklyn funeral home. Five hundred persons jammed into the chapel for the ceremonies. A crowd estimated by police at 10,000 stood outside in 93-degree heat. .- Attorney Emanuel Bloch, who (Continued on Page 2, Column 7) the Downey-Norwalk area the worried parents waited at a search headquarters, hoping for good news. The mother, Mrs. Owen Nolan, said the girl had decided to give a Father's Day gift to her dad Saturday. "I remember what she said," Mrs. Nolan told a reporter. " 'You know, mommie, I think I'll give daddy his card today. You can't tell what's going to happen, and I think I'll give him his gift, too'." The gift was a bottle of her father's favorie hair lotion. The card read: "Dear Father, I hope you have a very happy Father's Day. From Darlene to you." Sheriff's Capt. Floyd Rosenberg said Darlene disappeared Saturday night while playing outside her parents' food concession at Auction City. Score s of persons have been questioned, but deputies say they still have no clues to the disappearance. , Two in Car Killed LEUCADL J Two Oceanside men, Ben Cook, 46, and George Morgan, 40, were killed when their automobile hit a tree alongside Highway 101 here early Sunday. via l Clark Sends Paratroops to Quell Koreans Trouble Shooters Flown to Seoul; Destination Secret TOKYO OP) Gen. Mark W. Clark sent a crack U.S. airborne regiment from Japan to Korea Sunday to muscle up his campaign against the South Korean revolt threatening to wreck the unsigned armistice. Paratroopers of the 187th Regi mental Combat Team trouble- shooters of the bloody Koje Prison Camp upheaval a year ago flew to Seoul. As fast as they filed smartly from their planes, they loaded their gear into a caravan of new trucks, destination secret. CLARK FLIES TO SEOUL MUNSAN m Gen. Mark W. Clark flew to Korea Monday for a possible showdown with stubborn old President Syngman Rhee in the deepening crisis which has en dangered an armistice in the three- year Korean War. The U.S. conunander of the 17 nation forces which have battled the Communists for nearly three years arrived in Seoul ready for a showdown with the 78-year-old Korean Republic leader who has defied the U.N. Command. Coincident with Clark's hurried trip came a strong hint from a South Korean government spokes man that the republic might pull its army out of the U.N. Command. Foreign Minister Pyun Yung Tai emphasized that the govern ment was considering such a move. He said the Republic had given the U.N. Command its troops and that it would take them back if it wanted.. Pyun declined to elaborate.' Rhee's arbitrary orders last week releasing more than 27,000 anti-Communist North Korean war prisoners brought about the crisis just as the U.N. Command and Communists appeared ready to announce a truce after two years of negotiations. LETTER FROM RHEE Upon alighting from his plane, Clark disclosed he had received a letter from Rhee "on many subjects" earlier Monday but 1 "I have no message for President Rhee." He declined to divulge the contents of Rhee's letter. " In Washington, it was reported U.S. Secretary of State Dulles wds drafting a special message to Rhee (Continued on Page 2, Column 5) THE SUN'S Features Index A Redlands couple and a hot rod driver were killed in two separate auto crashes Sunday, sending the County's 1953 traffic toll to 120. See City Page. On Other Pages AMUSEMENTS. Page 4. CLASSIFIED. Pages 11-15. COMICS. Page 10. EDITORIAL. Page 16. HAL. BOYLE. Page 3. . SPORTS. Pages 4, 6. 7. STAR GAZER. Page 11. SUNDAY SERMON. Page 11. TELEVISION-RADIO. Page 4. VITAL RECORDS. Page 11. WEATHER. Page 1L WOMEN. Page 5. EUROPEAN MODES AND Those Beautiful Irish Tweeds, Linens, Antiques Oh, to Have a Full Pocketbook By MARION McCOOK MOOOEY (Author of American National Bank Monday Morning Comments) DUBLIN Dear Boss: The Irish Free Staters are proud of many things Ireland, the Irish who have made good in America, the beauty of their country, their 'university,' their churches, their linen, their tweeds and their Gunness ale. What appeals to most Americans aside from the Guiness ale advocates, which I am not, it being a little strong for my taste are the linens and the tweeds. Particularly the tweeds, Donegal t w e e d s, handwoven, very beautiful and tempting. I have to keep reminding myself of August in San Bernardino, and September, and October, and well, that's enough. I try to recall those cool, cool nights our Esteemed Editor is always talking about, but you can't wear tweeds to bed. As for antiques, there are shops 'MISS CALIFORNIA' Patricia Ann Johns (center), 18-year-old blue-eyed brunette from Fresno, was named Miss California Sunday at Santa Cruz before -a crowd of 40,000. First runner-up is Mae Entwisle (left) of San Diego; second runner-up is Joyce Burger (right) of Sacramento. Miss Johns will seek "Miss America" title in September. (AP Wirephoto) Big Three Meet Set for July 8 France Still Trying To Form Government WASHINGTON W The United States and Britain Sunday night announced July 8 as the opening date for the Big Three meeting in Bermuda but the American announcement made it contingent on French approval. The British announcement from Prime Minister Churchill's resi dence was much firmer as fo the time than a similar statement. from the White House. This indicated that Churchill expects to go ahead with the talks, which originally were due to start in mid-June, whether the French have a new premier in office or not. British sources expressed confidence there would be a premier by then. Four efforts to form a new Paris government have failed since Rene Mayer's regime fell last month. President Vincent Auriol Sunday asked . former Premier -Antoine Pinay to have a try at it, and he is expected to agree. Churchill spoke of meeting "French representatives" at Bermuda. Diplomats said it was believed that if the French fail to form a government in time, Pres ident Auriol may attend himself, or designate one or more repre sentatives to sit in for France, MOODS on every street and block filled with dishes, silver, figurines, vases, furniture. It is enough to try the strongest will power. When I get too carried away I think of you, Boss, and how I can explain a set of 100-year-old dishes only slightly cracked to the board of directors. That cools me off. But if anyone really needs some antiques, tweeds or linens this is the place to come with a couple of large trucks., or a station wagon, and a full purse. They are not cheap. I would like to be here on the "off" season; I imagine the price tags are adjusted for the "rich Americans." But they are still mighty appealing, and it has taken all my strength of character not to go broke right here. It is bound to happen sometime; it might as well be in Dublin. And suits ! Tailors in every block who will make you a suit in from three to four days for from 10 to 20 pounds, (530 to 560). I had never realized that Scotch, English and Ifish people 40,000 SEE FRESNO BRUNETTE CROWNED 'MISS CALIFORNIA' SANTA CRUZ UP Patrica Johns, 18-year-old Fresno girl, Sunday was crowned "Miss California" before a sweltering crowd of some 40,000 at the Santa Cruz beach. The blue-eyed brunette was crowned by Jeanne Shores, "Miss California" of 1952. First runner-up was Mae Entwisle, "Miss San Diego." Second runner-up was Joyce Burger, "Miss Sacramento." The winner, who said her first reaction was being "numb all over," thought it was the "most wonderful honor I've ever had." With measurements of 36-26-34, she stands 5-5 and weighs 120 pounds. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ward H. Johns, 13 Andrews St., Fresno. Her father operates a hardware and electrical store. Her entire, family, including an older brother, parents and grand- Gloria De Haven and N.Y. Realty Man Wed -4 PITTSBURGH . Film actress Gloria De Haven and Martin S. Kimmel, New York realty man, were married here Sunday in a private ceremony attended only by close friends and members of their families. It is the second marriage for each. Miss De Haven was divorced from actor John Payne in 1949. The couple had two children. look different, but -they do. The English look English and the Irish look Irish. Amazing ! I can't explain it they just do. There is an '"Irish look." Three days is scarcely long enough to stay in Dublin, but it is as long as my will power can hold out. I feel myself needing more and more antique dishes, more and more tweeds, and more and more linens, and I had best be on my way before I succumb completely. 1 It is really costing me more to leave than to stay, however. My airplane ticket one way from here to London, which is about as far as from Los Angeles to San Francisco, was 535, but my hotel room, including that wonderful food and tips for three days, was only 515. ' Maybe I should just stay. Airplane travel is very high here. If you don't hear from me for a while you will know where to look. Sincerely, Your Monday Morning Corre-. spondent. , parents, were on hand for the event. -bhe is not engaged but "is going steady," as she puts it. "Miss California" will represent the state ,in the "Miss America" pageant at Atlantic City in September and also received a $500 scholarship to any California school. She has attended Fresno Junior College. LONG PRIZE LIST She is undecided about what school she will attend, but does hope to go to college. Beside the expense-paid trip to Atlantic City and 5500 she also received a 5250 diamond ring, a wardrobe and various other gifts. "Miss San Diego" is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Entwisle, of 2878 Newton St., San Diego. She is 20, weighs 120 and stands 5-5V2. She measures 34-23- i35. "M i s s Sacramento" is 18, weighs 123, stands 5-7, with measurements 34-22-34. She is the daughter of Mrs. J. H. Burger of 4132 Hollister Ave., Carmichael. OPTOMETRIST KTE9 EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED BLENDED LENSES CONTACT LENSES ETcoings ApdL T. W. CLINE, O.D. 1 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 139J D Street 1SH E. Biv tfn Phona 83-7147 Phone 3-3508 CREDIT OR BUDGET TERMS Play the HAMMOND CHORD ORGAN. Without a Music Lesson DeBELLIS MUSIC CO. 753 B St. Ph. 7-3380 Blue Seal Plan Hospitalization Family Group Individual DOCTOR BILLS YOUR CHOICE OF HOSPITAL OR DOCTOR Agents for CONTINENTAL CASUALTY CO. Phone 81-5249 1264 Lugo San Bernardino OUR 63 RD TEAR HOME OWNERSHIP PLUS WITH OUR "FARSEEING" HOME LOAN Combine the Present with the Future in Our Flexible Financing Plan. Rent-Sized Monthly Payments Cover Interest, Taxes, and Insurance. An "Open-End" Provision Gives You Funds for Property Improvements Later On. SANTA FE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. 479 Fourth Street Telephone 7883 100,000 Miners Strike; Scores Killed, Wounded West Berlin Hears Premier Grorewohl's Regime Is Doomed BERLIN CP) The East Ger man workers reDemon iiarea anew Sunday under the guns of 150,000 Soviet combat troops enforcing the fifth day of martial law. West Berlin buzzed with reports that the Communist government of Prime Minister Otto Grotewohl is doomed. The Russians fired off a note blaming the Eastern revolt on Western "provocateurs." A Soviet Zone news agency bulletin disclosed Sunday night that "enemy agents" set fire to a briquette factory in Nachterstedt, key town of the Saxony - Anhalt brown coal fields. The arsonists are still at large, the agency said. A WTest Berlin paper said 100,000 uranium miners in Saxony went on strike Thursday and that rioting followed in which 25 workers were killed and 300 wounded by Soviet troops. MOP-UP CAMPAIGNS Most of the 30 Soviet divisions in East Germany, including elite armored and motorized infantry outfits, were still pinned down Sunday night guarding scores of mutinous cities and towns. Thousands of Communist secret police still pressed raids on homes of suspected leaders of resistance in every important industry and urban center. It appeared the mop-up campaign might continue another week before the Soviet command could let a puppet German regime exercise civil authority again. The death toll in the East already is in the hundreds and the number reported arrested in tbfi thousands. A Western protest against "too much bloodshed" and "acts of barbarity'.' by Soviet troops that "will shock the conscience of the world" was rejected Sunday night by Maj. Gen. P. T. Dibrova, Soviet military commander in the Russian sector of Berlin. He accusetT the Western Powers of starting the whole thing by trying to pro voke a war in East Germany. 'CONFESSION' SENT He said he was sending the Western commandants the confession of Werner Kalkowski, now a Soviet prisoner, in which the unemployed West Berliner allegedly said he was hired by an American officer last Wednesday "to kill Volkspolizei" (Eastern policemen). Dibrova's note called the Western protest "an attempt by representatives of the three Western powers to dodge their responsibility for the criminal acts of the hired provocateurs of war who authored the violence." Conceding that, some persons about 20 by unofficial report had oeen "sternly punished," he asked: "It is natural to ask you what the occupation authorities of the U.S.A., Britain and France would have done if provocateurs (Continued on Page 2, Column 4) EXPERIENCED CLEANING MENDING NEW POCKETS CARPENTER'S CLEANERS & DYERS 340 Highland Ave. Ph. 3-0443 CULLIGAN WATER SOFTENERS CHLORINATORS SOLD REPAIRED SERVICED SALT ZEOLITE SOAP REDLANDS 632 East Citrus Phona 3-2469 CRANE-LINE CHAMPION Automatic GAS WATER HEATER Hot Water Luxury at Trifling Cost HANSEN PLUMBING & HEATING 699 Fifth St. Ph. 3-8133 PATIO FURNITURE RECOVERED MAYBEE TENT & AWNING CO. 127 Olive at Sierra Way. Ph. 8-3734

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