Corona Daily Independent, August 31, 1956

Corona Daily Independent

August 31, 1956

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Issue date: Friday, August 31, 1956

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Thursday, August 30, 1956

Next edition: Tuesday, September 4, 1956 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Corona Daily Independent

Location: Corona, California

Pages available: 135,933

Years available: 1913 - 1977

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All text in the Corona Daily Independent August 31, 1956, Page 1.

Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - August 31, 1956, Corona, California WEATHER High cloudiness Saturday but clearing Sunday and Monday, when it will be warmer. Temperatures Noon tpday, 68; low, 57. Yesterday's high, 78. VOL.56 7 CENTS CORONA, CALIF. PHONE 1234 Sii|»^liif WWf W« Mkv« MfU Oppesiiif What W« Ml«v» Wiwf m • m mDale Carnegie Expert Speaks To Lions ClubTells Students How to Get Most Good From Attending CoUege An easy-to-take, capsult lesson in the Dale Carnegie course was presented at yesterday's luncheon meeting of. the Corona Lions club by Irving R. Susskind, Dale Carnegie representative from Pomona. His appearance here was arranged by Ronnie Poelstra, program chairman for yesterday's meeting. Mr. Susskind's remarks were especially timely at the meeting yesterday because Lions club members who have sons and daughters going to college had their grownup children as their guests and many of Mr. Susskind's remarks were aimed at the value of learning to get along with people at the same time you are receiving an academic education in college. He pointed out that a good education cannot be fully utilized unless the individual knows how to get along with other people and knows how to assert himself for leadership. Mr. Susskind has been active as an instructor in the Dale Carnegie personality courses for 10 years and his speech yesterday was an in-the-flesh demonstration of the Dale Carnegie technique. However, the technique was not barefacedly evident—except for the fact that his listeners could not help but be awart that he was a Dale Carnegie instructor and therefore could not help but be on the lookout for greater polish than is found in most speakers. They were not disappointed, either, because the polish wo!s tiiere—in a nice, un-obstrustive way, which gave his listeners the feeling that the speaker was truly relaxed and informal. Published Daily for 42 Years Tomorrow's Headlines Today FRIDAY, AUGUST 31. 1956. Boon to Students Mr. Susskind reported that a number of college students take the Dale Carnegie course during the summer vacation period in or-: der to furthei- their advonsenient^^egt in Y^l^afion. the campus and on the campus and to prepare themselves for moi'e effectual careers when they finish school. He told of one 15-year-old boy who took the course and when he was graduated from high school he was offered $10,000 worth of scholarships. He .'-■tressed the importance of being able to get along with other people and the value of being able tu t lipi ess one's view effectively and intelligently. But'Aiore than that, lie put across the idea that it is- of vital importance to let otlHT people know that their work and their efforts are appreciated. It is easy to give criticism but, somehow, more difficult to give when it is deserved. He pointed out the importance of giving praise to membeis of your own family instiiad of just taking them for granted. Mr. Susskind said that he could appreciate this most forcefully because in the early years of his life he was given to "needling" people and he didn't realize that he was hurting both theni and himself by this vicious habit. NaturaL Hunger "When yoi; criticize a person you ar chipping away at a bit of his life and i! enough people do this constan! ly, pretty soon there is iiotiiing left of that person. Some people even are driven to suicide because they think that nobody appixciates them, nobody cares if tliey live or die. liveryone has a natur;il hunger to be appreciated a;i you will be a better and a happier person if you'^let those around yiiu know that you believe their deeds and efforts are worthwhile." President Charles Sciioenherr conducted the meeting and introduced the students present at the meeting, including his son, Allan. Tlie students and their fathers are pk^tured in the photo accompanying tl'is article. Yesterday's i)rize went to Ken Ihomas. SUNDAY AND MONDAY DUE TO BE WARMER While cool weather continued locally the five-day forecast issued today promises that temperatures will be slightly above normal over the Labor Day weekend and that iJiere will be no preciptation. There will bo some cloudiness through Saturday and Sunday mornings with daytimes clear. The beaches will bo cloudy mornings and clear later with high tomperatiire near 75 and water temperature 68 today. Temperatures Oj' over 100 in the upper valleys and up to 106 in the lower valleys are forecast. Hig Piney Valley, Wyoming, with 18 degrees or 13 below freezing set' the low of the season vviiile Fort Sill and Ilobart, Okla., with 109- degrees, were the hot- Banker to Address Chamber of Commerce At Noon Wednesday A riiembeiship luncheon will be held next Wednesday, at the Hickory [5arl)etue r(;staurant at noon. The speaker will be Kobi-it P. Williamsiin, assist vice president of the ('iti/ens National Bank in iveisidf, who will discuss the E( (inornic Trends of this area. RiSf] vations aie imperative. Call :!:iO or 2240, not later than Tuesday, Se|)tember 4. Night and morning low cloudiness will continue west of the coastal mountains in .Southern California through the weekend but a gradual decreasing trend i.s expected .Sunday and Monday. With the decrease in those clouds, afternoon temperatures will become wai'iner in most sections. Moujilain anfl desert regions will contiiiue sunny and warm. LION FATHERS AND COLLEGE ST0bCNTS ~ Members of the Lions club whose sons and daughters are colleqe students brought their youngsters to yesterday's meeting as their guests. From left to right, seated: Gilbert Nutter and his daughter, Diana, who will be a iophomdre at Brigham Young University; Beverly Cropper, who will be a sophomore at Santa Barbara, and "her fatheT, W. A. Cropper; standing: Elvin Downs; Jim Morrell, who will be a senior at USC: John Downs, who will be a freshmen at Menio Park: Frank Morrell; Dick Velthoen, who will be a junior at Oregon State; Eddie Munn, who will be a senior at Standford University; Frank Emerson, Jr., who will ba a senior at Redlands University: Frank Emerson; Allan SchoSn-herr, who will be a ¡unior at USC, and Charlie Schoenherr. (CD! Photo)Cora Hicks, 68, Retired Teacher, Dies SuddenlyWas Believed To Be Making Recovery From Mild Stroke Mrs. Cora M, Hicks, G8, retired Corona teacher, died, unexpectedly last night at the Corona hospital. Mrs. Hicks had suffered a slight stroke at her home at 720 West Si.xth street last Saturday and was High temperatures will range | taken to the Corona hospital. The ' stroke did not cause paralysis and in the 70s along the coast with coastal and intermedi;tte valleys warming into the 80s by .Sunday. Mountain res(jrt areas for the most part will reach high temper-atiu'cs from 75 to 80 degree^ while des(>rf areas will range from the middle ilOs in liighet valleys to near 108 in warmer lower sections. Nevvp(jrt Beach: Air temptira-ture G7, water iemi)erature G8, visibility S miles, surt smooth. she was thought to be getting along well and was expected to be released from the hospital soon. Death came suddenly last night. Mrs. Hicks was born August 23, 1888, in Jamaica, Iowa. She was graduated from Warrensburg, Missouri, State Teachers College in 1907 and taught in Missouri and Walla Walla, Washington, before coming to Corona in 192,3 when she began teaching in the Corona schools. Mrs. Hicks retired from the Corona school system a few years ago because of an eye infection. She underwent operations: on her eyes and was making a nice recovery before she suffered the stroke Saturday. Mrs. Hicks is survived by one son, Clair W. Hicks of Albuquer-gue. New Mexico; one daughter, Mr.«:, Marjorie Dickason, whc*; is in Bangkok, Thailand, where her husband is an educator; three brothers, Le Roy McGee ot Anaheim, Robert McGee of Harrisonville, Missouri; and Charles H, McGiic of Rogers, Arkansas; and two sisters, Mrs, Martha Teeter of Hemet and Mrs. Ivy Nelson of Giants Pass, Oregon. Mrs. Hicks was a member f)f the Nazarene church of Corona. Ininer-al services will be conducted at the Brown and Grimes Funeral Home chapel tomorrow at II a.m. with the Rev. 11, E. Hines of the Riverside Nazarene church officiating. Private interment will follow at Forest Lawn Park in (ilendale, I'riends may call at the Brown and Grimes Funeral Home this evening. '".i^íáíiUi DAILY ANALYSIS OF WORLD NEWS -fta- Cadillac Mountain on Mount Desert Island in Main(! is the highest point on the Atlantic (oast of the United States. It is I,r),30 feet high. The British and French are taking precautions against any possible Egyptian stalling at the upcoming negotiations on the Suez Canal crisis. Britain summoned a conferenc(> of the permanent council of NATO to meet in Paris on Wednesday for a briefing on Suez developments, France moved two divisions to the British base of Cyprus. And Britain reportedly is moving a garii-."ion of men from Gibraltar to a new position, presumably closer to Seez. All these maneuvers point up the opening of talks in t.'airo next Monday between Egyptian President Nasser and a negotiating ccmmittee headed by Australian Prime Minister Robert Menzies. Na.sser already ha.«? .Sho^n .signs that the F^gyptiiuis may try to stidl the negotiations. He issued a mild protest against President i;isen-liovi/er's use of the words "international waterway" in his statement on Wednesday, Nasser seized upon a legalistic technicality when it was obvious in tlie presideiU's statement that lie v.'as viewing the canal in terms of its historic role, in that sense, t!)e Suez truly is and always has been an intenjational watmway. But arguing technicalities is an excellent way of dragging out talks endlessly. The longer the n(,'-gotiations drag on, th(i longer Nasser can delay any military action. And th(; longer that's delayed, the l( ss likely it becomes, l ime is on Nasser's side. Russia Planning Defense Alliance With Egypt to Stir up Suez Canal Crisis Ike Says Russia Fired Amtlier Bofflt Tkursdair LITTLE J. C. HELLAM, two-and-a-half years old, exudes glee as he is surrounded by a few of the many trophies which will be awarded for the parade of the Norco Valley Ftilr tomorrow at 5 p.m. The parade will go down Sixth street in Norco tomorrow as a traditional feature of the Ninth Annual Norco Valley Fair. With J. C. is his sister, Miss Marylee Wagner Young, 13. They are the children of Mrs. Mary Frances Hellam of 1555 Second street, Norco, and the grandchildren of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Waqner who are co-chairman of the parade committee. Grand Prize trophies are being donated by Dr. J. W. Kramer, the Corona Boord of Realtors, and the Safeway Store; parade trophies by John Turner of 8 I 6 Sixth street, Norco, and McGregor's Doughnut Shop on Second and Hamner streets; the Grand Marshall award by Kenneth A. Thomas; the Sweepstakes award by the Citizens National Bank; and the Grand Prize by the Bank of Ametica, as well as numerous other prizes. (CDI Photo) Department of Mental Hygiene May Use Funds SACRAMl'NTO (111 — California's mental hospitals have faltered in the program of treatment with new miracle drugs because of confusion and lack of direction, a state senate committee Said. The committee on treatment of mental illness, headed by Senator Alan Short, Stockton (D) said tlx; si.Mtt' had taken an early lead in the program but now was drag-;;in."; its feet. It laid the blame on "(onfusion at the hospital li;vel and lack of direction at the department level." The committee recommended the State Department of Mental Hygiene take some $2.')0,000 in Unused support funds and apply them at onc(! to the purchase of the tiew i diugs, chlorpiomazmet and reser-pine. T1 ; M I' E R AT U U E S E I. SI ; W n I KI ; Boston Denver ......... Kansas City .... Los Angeles ... Minneapohs .... New Oi ie;ins . . N(rw York ...... Salt City ... San (■ I ancisi'o .,, Washington ..... Hiidi l.ow <il . .HI (if) . . ,K() TS .. 'IH (,7 . . 7(i (i:t .. nr, :r/ ! . . , Kl) 7(i ...75 71 . . HO 47 ., . 72 ill ...H'J 7-1 Double Dealing As Reds Talk Ban; Says Treaty Assures Use of Suez WASHINGTON tlt'l — PresiiletU Eisenhower tokl his news confer-(Mice in Washington that the Soviets stagetl another atomic explosion in Southwest Siberia yesterday morning. He said the test was larger than the one conducted in t'- same area last I'riday, Moscow ti ietl to cover up by saying in the official announcement that Russia has repeattHlly proposed a ban on atomic weapons, Mr, Eisenhower pointed out the test as another example of Russian double-dealing, He said it was another demonstration of the way Soviet diplomats talk uj) an atomic weapons ban around the world . , . while their governmeiU proceeds in secrecy, to develop those weapons. Newsmen asked whetlKu' tlu^ continuing Russian tests would bring about a chang(! in U.S. defense planning. Mr. liisenhower said we nnist keep our powder dry. Mr, hasenhower said lu; thonght the United States iind l''.gy|)t are talking at cross-pui'iioses in discussing th(! 1KH8 Suez eanal tn^aty. He said Ihti treaty gav(i other nations the right to use the c:anal but not own it, Suez. Interniitloiui! By i.iiw Ho said ICgypt cannot now or in the fuhife "jeop«tdiie" flu- use of tlH! canal by titlier nations. But he iisserted the United Stales is coin mitted to a peaceful settlement of the cri.sis. The President said he's hopitfiil l'4;ypt will go along with th(! plan to |)ut th(' waterway under international control, Hii steered clear of ([iiestions about AnuMiian re.irtion to the Anglo I'li'iich military buildup now underway in the I'.actern Mediterranean, Mr. l'"isenhower I'epe.ded his stand against barnstorming and whistle-stopping during the cam-pai(',n, btU he indicated Ik' will deliver some key speechi's outsldi! Washington. I'he President said (he entiri! campaign stratei',y still is being plamied. He adih'd that it would hi' ,foolish to say he would oi wimid not do anything specilic lance circumstances might chang.e. He shrugged off the endoi se-of Adlai Stevenson by the AIT.-CIO executive council, sayiii)', lie did not know whether many votes would be swayed by (he endiiise-men(, Mr. lii.'ienhowei pointed out that the A1 1. and CIO se|)aiatcly endorsiid St(iV(Mi,',on in V.V.yi. toninienis on ( ivil Klglits President lusi'iihowi'r also .spoke out on a subject spi I'.idiiig (ension in tin; South, Civil Kiglu.s. He said this is.'iue is so chargiid with emotion that no platform plank could possibly satisfy ev(!iy-body. H(! added that the problem must be met by f',ooi| will, net by and gK.-iit liliow of force. --p .- Air Force To Send Plane to Clinic For Baby, For Operation Oy United F-'M.-i.f. The heart fondition of a Hi-rnontlrold ;.;irl has (ouihed (he heaj( of the Aij' i ojce . . . lieeause .'.he needs .i dclie^ite By UNITED PRESS Reports from Moscow indicate that Russia is planning to make "some form" of defensive alliance with Egypt in the Suez crisis. The dispatches said Russia has decided that the chance of cashing in on the mid-East trouble is too good to miss. President Eisenhower has acted to clear up what he said was a misunderstanding between the United States and Egypt over his statement that the Suez Canal was internationalized in 1888. Mr. Eisenhower told his news conference that Egypt alone has the rights of ownership in the vital waterway, but he said that under the Treaty of 1888, I'.gypt cannot now or in the future jeopardize use of the canal by other nations.EGYPT TO DEMAND DEATH OF 3 BRITONS AS SPIES A Cairo newspapei' said Egyptian officials plan to demand the d(-ath iienalty of three Britons arrested on charges of spying and plotting to overthrow President Nasser, I'.gyptian law provides life in prison for peacetime espionagt", hut the paper said the death penalty will be asked on the technical grounds that Egypt still is at war with Israel,TERRORISTS KILLED IN RIOT AT NICOSIA Two (ireek terrorists, a nursi' and a police sergeant were shot to defith today when n group Of Cypriot terrorists tried to free a prisoner. The shooting occurred in a Nicosia Hospital where the prisoner was l)(!ing treated.Swing To Demos, Stevenson Says; Americans For Democratic Action Back,Adlai-Estes The two to|) Dornoeralle noniincivs are in Chicago today for irnportanl stral(>gy cfiiit'erences witli i)arty leaders, Adlai Stevenson niid lOstes Kefauvcr wound U|) a 5,000 tnile air lour whleli look them into (he Pacific Northwest iuul tlu' deep .South. On Lal)or day, Stevenson will forinaliy op(Mi his canipaigii with a speech at Detroit. Sl(>vens()ii (licked up the backing ol Aniei icans tor IX-mocratlc action today.BRUNETTE, 22, AND MAN, 60, HELD AS SUSPECTS A 22 year .)hl brunelte and her (iO year old male companion were ancsted shortly alter a robbery attempt at a gas station in Log Angeles today. Tlu; two were Idenlified as Chnaldine Davis and,John Hubert Wil.snii, both-of Eos Angeles. Thoy were arrested by officers who heard a broadcast of the description of the suspects who tried to rob Iliehard Heiser, an altendant at u setvlce station. lleiser identltiod Ihoin na the two who drove Into his station, covered him with piatois and ordered to empty the cash drawer. Hclser fled and Hie car drove away.CONNECTS SUSPECTS OF $60,000 BRINKS CASH The jiroseculioii in the Hrlnk's robbery trial at }3oston says It can coimeet .SfiO.OOO in reeoviMi'ii loot to one of tlie eiglit defendant». The money was r(!(!overed ironi a heei' cooler In a contracting oiiice last MPH "OLD FOOL" MOTORISTS FINED $50 Two-middle aged motorlsis were fined $.50 each by a Judge at lirocktoii, Mass., for racing their ears at lit) miles an hour. Said tlH> .judge; "Ther(! ai(i ,just as many old fools on the road as there are young fools,"4 CONVICTS FLEE; ESCAPE IN STOLEN PLANE Two Eos Angeles eonviets and two otIuMs early today fled from a prison road eaini), and escaiied in a stolen airplane. .State prison authorKles said (he four coiivlct.s slipped out ol the Orleans lioiioi' cam)) near 'yreka between niidrdghl and 2 a.m., made their way (o Yicka Alrpoi l, and flew to Medford ,Or. Pilot leader of the flying jailbirds was (h-rald H. Baucum, 21, who ill liM!t deserted fnim the Mai iti«- Coi'iis at .San Diego and stole a plain' in which lie tIew to Eas Vegas, He was serving two sentence« for robbery from ,Saii l''raneisco. Other eonvii ts with him were Charles Moi'gaii, '57, in for robbery, kidnaping ami forgery from Eos Aiigelc,s, Paul Marquez, 26, iiarcolies law violidoi' fKJiii E(js Angeles, and Edward Virgil, 26, Sao ramiuito robber.TELLS SENSATIONS OF DYING AFTER TAKING 29 SLEEPING PILLS, BUT SUICIDE TRY FAILS Alan Adair, .'iO, Hollywood, was foiuid uneoiiselous in the back seal of Ills ear today after he had taken '2!) slee|)lng pills In a suicide attempt. Adair is an NIKMV tt;chmcian. Adair was taken to Santa Monica receiving liOHl)ltal where hi$ eoiidition was called serious, Offii'ers said a note to his wife was found deserlbing his emo-tion.s and sensations as uneoiisciousness apiiroached aftei' swallowing the pills. Adair loimd in a coma in the back seat ol in an open fi<'ld west ot ('cntinel/i lilvd. Adair elutelied his play-hy-p^y note In one hand, and the pic-(urc of a woman and (vv(j cliildii'ii in the other. The note was ad-tijcssed to "Ann." NO DAM Y INDI I'ENDI NT PUBLICATION MONDAY There will be no Corona Daily Imle|)endeiit on .VIonday, l.aboi Day, as idosI piililie offices, stores and busine.sse.s will be ( losed. It you i)iun a iiujtor trip, drive cai eftilly. VENTURA LIMITS ROCK-N-ROLL; MIXING OF ADULTS, TEENAGERS AND ALCOHOL IS PROBLEM heait opei alien to save Ikm lite. Kor k and Hull danee.s are becoming a serious problem In Ven- li((le Car.I Mia Ciiimpton j.'.oi spe (ura, aecordin;; t,, ,Scrgeant Uobert Krupp, Ventura juvenile officer. rial seiyi.e fi<"n the Ma.xwell An ^iiipp .said the niy is eraeking down on the current dance l-orre liase in Alabama. , , ,■ , • ina/e \>y eiiloremg an ordinance barring teenagers from public hild coiiditioii would ' ■ le (-(nil]'.', condition would not permit hei to lui taken on a eoiii-meii lal'airliner from Monlj'onii.-iy, Alabama, (o Rochesler, Mum., to (Ik; May(j Clinic. It was fe.ncd (lia( (he plane iniglit tly (oo high and piove fa(al (o the ebild. So, (111- eliild and her parents were pla( I'd ,d;(i,iid ioi Air l-(irce plane wIik h ni.ide a low li-vd lli;iht (o the Minne >ola hospital. 1 he op(.-iation Will be ijeilorined Sepi IH. danee.s. He said lie was not oijposed to Hock and Roll, but added, "( iiiil it came to town we iie\<.'r had the problem." lb- .said that trouble arises at the dances in mixing adults, teenagers and alccjhoi.FRESNO TO VOTE ON CENTRALIZED GOVERNMENT A new ci(y charter to replace I-T esno's obsolete commission form of goveninient: with "centralized administration" will be placed be* lure voters in the April city election. I'resiio is the only major city in Uie state still under tlie com« niis.siori form of gover.'iment.NORCO VALLEY FAIR AUG. 31. SEPT. 1. 2. 3 ;