Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 16, 1963 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1963
Page 2
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2 - Tuesday, July 16, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Budget augmentation loses Senate approves part of tax plan SACRAMENTO (UPI) - The state Senate today approved Gov. Edmund G. Brown's $l47.3-million tax reform program minus payroll withholding but Republicans held solidly to apparenUy defeat the administration's $84.9 million budget augmentation bill. On a preliminary test, the ad- ministratiwi was able to muster only 24 of the 27 votes needed to send the money bill to the Assembly, where Republicans also could be expected to vote solidly against it. Sen. Stephen P. Teale. D-West Point, carrying tlie spending program in the upper chamber, asked for a call of the chamber to get absent members to vote. But with 12 Republican votes solidly against the bill, the administration simply did not appear to be able to get enough votes. Three bills in the four-bill tax reform package slipped through on unanimous 37-0 votes but major controversy erupted over Brown's bill to accelerate the bank and corporation tax. On a roll call, the vote to send the bill to the Assembly was 22 to 14. Two Democrats joined 12 Republicans in voting as a bloc against the measure. All the favorable votes were Democrats. As a result. Sen. John F. McCarthy, R-San Rafael GOP senate leader, renewed his threat to hold up the administration's $84.9 million budget augmentation bill. "There will be no budget," said JlcCarthy. He told newsmen the GOP senators had voted unanimously earlier in the day to cast all 12 of their votes against the budget if the bank and corporation billwas approved in its present form. The budget was up for Senate action later today. It needed 27 Senate votes for approval and the Democrats had only 25 of their State asks three year extension SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The state Board of Agriculture Mon day dropped its request to Congress to enact a one-year renewal of the Mexican bracero program, and asked instead for a three-year phase out of the supplemental labor law. The board noted that the phas' ing out of the program would not solve California agriculture's problem of replacing the supplemental harvest workers, but would give time for research to help find replacements. The board has asked Congress to reconsider its defeat of a bill extending the program for two years beyond the current Dec. 31 expiration date, and to extend it for one year. The bill providing for a phasing out period was introduced after the request was made. Who HK 0 6/rfMoy JULY 17 James C. Leomit Robert Hingir Roland Brehm Kyle Smith Daniel F. Fernandez Ralph Bryan Richard Gaston Foster Tucker Martin Moeney Frank B. Thompson Happy Birthday from n E. state Ph. PY 3-I5M members present. Sen. Samuel Geddes, D-Napa, whose wife died last week, was absent, and Sen. George Miller, D-Martinez, was ill. The upper chamber beat down, 22-15, an attempt by Sen. Donald L. Grunsky, R - Watsonville, to strike the acceleration feature from the governor's bank and corporation tax speedup bill, leaving only a provision to eliminate in- stalhnent payments. Grunsky accused Broivn of "playing politics" in violation of the state's Constitution by at- temptmg to budget for more than one year. He said this was a "politically dishonest approach" and a "deviation rrom the constitutional mandate." Sen. James A. Cobey, D-Merced, charged Grunsky wth advocatmg "fiscal irresponsibility" and of betraying his own party. "We don't need to plan for only one year ahead," Cobey said. "We need to plan for three, four or five years ahead." Even without the pay-as-you-go tax program. Brown's ta.x reform bills would raise $147.3 milh'on during the current fiscal year to help operate stale government It would come from these sources: Bank and corporation tax ac celeration and installment privi lege end—$81.7 million. Repeal of the installment privilege for personal income taxes, effective Jan. I—$44.6 million. Acceleration of the gross insurance premium tax—$22 million. Transfer of revenue from the surplus line brokers tax from the insurance fund to the general fund—$500,000. (Actually, the total is $640,00, but the administration rounded out the figure to $500,000.) Exemption to Cost $2.5 Million Exemption from any tax persons whose tax bill would amount to less than $5 or families who wouW pay less than $10. This would cost the state $2.5 million a year. All the measures but the tax exemption bill were introduced in the Senate. Assemblyman Nicholas Petris, D-Oakland, introduced the administration ccemption bill in the lower chamber. The Senate measures cleared two committees — Revenue and Taxation and Finance — quickly Monday and were sent to the floor. Of the five bills, the most controversy was created by the bank and corporation tax measure. It cleared the Revenue and Taxation Committee by a narrow 64 vote and the Fmance Commitee with another two-vote margin, 7-5. Sen. Donald Grunsky, R-Watsonville. Revenue and Taxation chairman, led opposition to the measure. He said Brown wanted it only to get through the 1964 national election year without a state tax boost. Withholding Still Alive The withholding tax bill for persona) income, actually defeated in a secret Senate caucus last week by an adverse vote, was "tabled" by the Revenue and Taxation Committee. At first, it appeared the acti(m effectively killed the bill. But the Assembly source said this wasn't necessarily so. He said the plan, probably backed by the administration, called for withholding to be lagged onto the exemption bill for small ta-xpayers m the assonbly. "This is a very popular bM,' said the assemblyman. "It seems like the logical place for with holding." The lawmakers pomted out that the so-called 5 and 10 bill was a tax exemtption and vote against it, even with withholding as a rider, would be a vote against tax exemption." 'It's going to make it difficult to vote against the bill," he said. GARY R. ODEN Oden assigned to Monterey Airman Gary R. Oden, son of Mr. and Mrs. WiUis R. Oden. 1620 Elizabeth street, Redlands, is being reassigned to Monterey, for technical training as a United States Air Force communications analysis specialist. Airman Oden, who enlisted in the Air Force a short time ago, has completed his initial basic military training at Lackland AFB, Texas. A graduate of Redlands High School, the airman attended San Bernardino Valley College. News anotysis State aid-to- education bill cut$34-niillion SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The governor's aid-to - education bill was $34 million thinner today. It was relieved Monday of its two most controversial features—a countywide school tax on property, and a new formula for consider- mg federal impact funds. The deletions were made by voice vote of the Assembly Ways and Jleans (Committee. The bill's author. Assemblyman Gordon Winton, D-Merced, said he would press for reconsideration v/hen the committee resumes hearings on education bills today. As for the amended version, he told the committee, "In this condition I would not propose to this committee the passage of the bill." Still in the bill was its main money provision—$40 million in additional state general fund aid to local schools this year. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through (Hassified Ads. WHJir'S# WITH YOUR «'4 m Lack confidence Outdatod steps Can't follow Need practice SPECIAL RATES DURING OUR 50th ANNIVERSARY Don't let poor dancing steel your popularity. Come to the Arthur Murray Studio now and let an expert teacher bring out your dormant dancing ability. There fs only one basic step to team and you can master it In a short (ime —even if you have never danced before. Take advantage of Special Rates during our Golden Anniversary. Open 'til 10 PM. ARTHUR MURRAY School of Dancing Nick & Lorraine Nash, Licensees — Since 1946 556 THIRD ST. SAN BERNARDINO em mmacE ^FTER OK imn Fair housing bill enforcement funds slashed SACRAMENTO (UPI)— Opponents of the state's controversial fair housing bill have succeeded in cutting an appropriation to enforce it by $42,000 after failmg to abolish its funds completely. The Senate Finance Committee Monday made the cut fi-om the $117,269 asked by the administration. The cut was made at the request of Sen. Hugh M. Bums, D- Fresno, an opponent of the measure. Sen. John A. Murdy, R - Santa Ana, asked that the entire fund be abolished, but he received support only from Sen. John F. McCarthy, 'R-San Rafael. The bill, outlawing racial discrimination in about 70 per cent of California housing, passed the general session during its final hour, but the budget passed the same day contained no money for its enforcement. The administration asked for the full sum to support an 11.5 man staff. (The fraction results fi'om counting persons who would not work a full year.) A KNOTTY PROBLEM ERIE, Pa. (UPI)—Councihnan Mike Cannavino raised his voice in protest Monday when the city council prepared to adopt a fire code, a provision of which bans smoking in bed. "It's an invasion of privacy," Cannavino asserted. "Besides, who's going to police it? I defy anyone to come up with an answer." Wesf hopes may not be fuifiiled By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Perhaps unfortunately for the bad taste that could come later, there is a mounting feeling that the world is at the threshold of profound changes. In Western capitals the hope is that it will be for the better. Chief basis for this hope is tha widening split between the Soviet Union and its Red Chinese allies, and the corollary belief that a split with Red China would make Nikita Khrushchev more amenable toward reaching understanding with the West. Lending support to these hopes have been a number of factors: —In Moscow, the ideological battle between the two Communist giants has been going according to the script laid down weeks and months ago by the warring propaganda organs of the two nations and no compromise appears in sight. —Khrushchev's own apparent belief, as reported to N.ATO by Belgian Foreign Minister Paul Henri Spaak, is that now is the time to reach some agreement on at least a partial nuclear test ban possible in the talks which began and that such an agreement is this week. —Of lesser importance but a straw in the wind, the arrival in Moscow this week, at the Soviets' invitation, of an Indian team seeking Russian air-to-air missiles and other arms and equipment whose use clearly would be intended as defense against Red China. Fancy Outrun$ Fact In London, where hopes of an eventual accord with the Soviets always have run higher than in Washington, fancy has so far outstripped fact as to lead to speculation that partial agreement now on a nuclear test ban naturally would lead to an East West summit. The factors leading to these mounting hopes have been reported from Western capitals by correspondents with access to high sources. But a note of caution is not amiss. A warning note came from chief U.S. negotiator Averell Harriman who said before leaving ing London that a test-ban agree ment is "not in the bag by a long shot." Khrushchev admittedly has big problems on his hands. But he did not reach his high estate in the Soviet hierarchy by giving away all the cards in his hand in advance. In the Red Chinese he faces formidable adversary. Uses Threat As Weapon One of his strongest weapons against them is the threat that he will reacii accord with the West a possibility which he now is encouraging. On their part, the Chinese already have labelled the ideological talks in Moscow a failure, but they also say they can be pa tient. Agreement can come now or a year from now or later. The Chinese have been careful not to stir the enmity of the Soviet people. All of their fire has been centered upon Khrushchev personally and they are banking on his downfall. Meanwhile, they also will be careful to keep their lines to Mos cow open. As for a test ban, it already is too late for any such agreement to include either France or Red China, and without the latter es pecially, sooner or later must become almost meaningless. If a change for the better is on the way, it still must be regarded as practically invisible. SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox •'J /-/if • no w N«. w. mIts. r» oit MISS JOSEPHLVE REAY Society Editor Golden Age Club Welcomes New Member Joseph Harriott of Yucaipa was introduced as a new member at the recent meeting of Mentone's Golden Age club. The club voted to have a salad luncheon on the July 25 meeting day which is also the day when birthdays of the month will be celebrated. Members and all senior citizens interested in making a trip to Catalina Island July 26 may make reservatios with Mrs. H. H. Constant by Tomorrow. Welcomed back after an absence of some time were Mrs. John Fletcher and Rufus Starr. Hostesses for the day were Mrs. Ruth Woodall and Mrs. Harry Milton. "He's a psychiatrist, so be nice to him dear. Listening to troubles ali day long, he's probably just a bundle of nervesl" In jail abide for tanning her hide Now You Know By United Press International At the "edge" of the moon, which is partly in Ught and partly in shadow, the temperature drops to 58 degrees (Fahrenheit) below zero, according to the American JIuscum of Natural History. TIZZY By Kate Osann • IW ^'KIKW-IM. »» Ei f* Off. cu*^ • 7-/S OCE.A.^fSIDE (UPD-Diane Selinsky, 22 was in jail today because she apparently took Chamber of Commerce slogan too literally. The Los .Angeles waitress was arrested Sunday on a charge of outraging the public decency after officers said she complied totally with the chamber slogan "Tan Your Hide In Oceanside." The arresting officer said he found the blue-eyed blonde sunning herself at the foot of Wisconsin Street on Sunday morning. Jailers were obliged to provide Miss Selinsky with a set of coveralls for her appearance before appearance before Municpal Judge Charles Stevens. She pleaded guilty and was returned to jail in lieu of $578 bail to await sentencmg Aug. 5. Jon Lindbergh makes courageous rescue attempt SAN DIEGO (UPI)- Jon Lindbergh, 31-year-oId son of the famed aviator, swam 100 yards from an ocean barge in a futile attempt to rescue a man from a crashed helicopter, it was disclosed today. Authorities said Lindbergh, a deep-sea diver for the Metropolitan Sewage System, cut the man free from the pontoon of the copter to which he had been strapped and which was submerged in the sea by the crash. The man, Calvin Hall, 48, El Cajon, a pile-driver foreman, died a few minutes afterward either of injuries or drowning. Hall and two other men were injured Monday when a boom collapsed on the barge which was doing work on the Metropolitan Sewage System project. The helicopter flew out to the barge to pick up the injured workers. Hall was placed on a stretcher which was lashed to a pontoon of the helicopter, piloted by Merle Handley, 34, Pacific Beach. The two other injured men. piledriver Bo 'ce Saylor, 28, and operatujg engineer Leonard Smith, both of San Diego, were taken inside the copter with Handley. The helicopter plunged into the sea and overturned, trapping Hall underwater. Lmdbergh swam to the crash scene, dived underwater and cut Hall free of the pontoon —but it was too late. Saylor and Smith were taken to Sharp Memorial Hospital. Governors' confab faces decision on civil rights OLYMPIA, Wash. (UPI)— The question of whether the National CJovernors' Conference will take a strong stand on civil rights could be decided before most of the state executives get comfortable in their chairs next week at Miami Beach, the conference chairman said today. Gov. Albert D. Rosellini of! Washington, who will preside over the meeUng of the nation's governors, said the critical battle will come Monday over a pro posed rule change which would foredoom any effort to put the conference on record against seg- gregation. The proposed rule would require unanimous consent of a 11 governors present and votmg to approve a resolution. If it is adopted," Rosellini said, "it will mean that no con troversial resolutions will be approved." Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York has already indicated that he is opposed to the plan. Rosellini said he assumed that most of the civil rights block among the governors would also oppose it. But Rosellini—a staunch backer of dvil ri^ts—said he would support the proposition wliich was suggested by the conference's executive committee which he heads. He said he believed the change would have the long range effect of strengthening the hand of the conference in national affairs. A unanimous resolution of the nation's governors, Rosellini said, would carry great weight in Congress. But a resolution adopted by a close vote after a bitter fight would have little real significance. Rosellini said he thinks the governors should have a louder voice in determining national domestic policy. He said the proposed rule would "emphasize he real purpose and role of the conference, a meeting of sovereign heads of different states." BOWL ASSOCIATES GUEST DAY TOMORROW Members are invited to bring guests to the meeting of Associates of Redlands Bowl tomorrow. The meeting is scheduled for 10 a.m. at the home of Mrs. Kenneth R. McKenzie, 1725 Dwight street. The board will convene at 9 a.m. STARLIGHTERS TO HONOR GRAND SENTINEL StarUghters of the Order of Eastern Star will honor Grand Sentinel Austin Garrett and Mrs. Garrett at a dinner July 23 starting at 6:30 p.m. in Masonic temple. Reservations are due by tomorrow. All Eastern Star members and their husbands are invited. Those attending are asked to bring their own table sen'ice and may contact Louise Scott for reservations and transportation. Guest speaker will be Virgil Luke. AAUW Bridge Group Af l^anning Home Jliss Helen Atiur.s and Miss Nada Overland were winners of prizes last evening following tlw AAUW bridge section play at the home of Mrs. Ted Manning, 445 South Buena Vista street. Mrs. George R. Hewey and Mrs. James L. Vernon were co-hostesses. Others attending were the Misses Dorothy Baesel, Nadine Cragg, Ada Dietz. Ruth Foster, Clara BeUe Ledahl, Louise Jennings and Mmes. James Conant, Ann Ford Farran, Albert F. Koehler, Richard N.Moersch. Ernest W. Richards, Margaret Riordan, George Ruff, Thomas F. Steel Jr., E. Raymond Wilson, Harry A. Briggs and James H. Moore. Dessert was served in the candlelite patio preceding the evening's play. GOLD STAR MOTHERS LUNCHEON THURSDAY Gold Star Mothers of Redlands Memorial chapter will have a combined busmess and social evening Thursday beginning with a potluck luncheon at the home of Mrs. Alice Minckler, 12858 California street, Yucaipa. East to get cooler temperatures WASHINGTON (UPI) — The weather bureau forecasts below normal or normal temperatures for most of the eastern half of the nation during the next 30 days. "The bureau predicts below normal temperatures for the Pacifc Northwest and northern Rocky Mountain states, and above normal in the southwest central plains and upper Great Lakes. Subnormal rainfall was forecast for the southwestern states and the upper Great Lakes and east Gulf states. Above normal rainfall is expected in the Northwest and from the Appalachian Mountains to the Atlantic Coast Elsewhere, rainfall will be near normal, the bureau said. Lung transplant patient dies of heart failure PITTSBURGH (UPI) - An accountant who had a dead man's lung implanted in his chest died Monday a week after the operation. Regis J. Sismour, 44, was reported to have been making satisfactory progress following the historic transplant but suHered a relapse Sunday. Doctors at Presbyterian - University Hospital where the operation was performed said contributory causes of his death were heart failure, a drop in blood pressure and a staphylococcus infection in his own lung. They said he had been doing well "but his own remaining lung was unable to hold him over this U-ansitional sUge when the body, which automatically rejects foreign matter and tissue, would perhaps have comirietely accept ed the implanted lung." Five tentative leaders named in Powder Puff race ATL.ANTIC cm', N.J., (UPI) —Five tentative leaders in the Powder Puff Derby, a transcontinental airplane race, were named early today as the last 10 finshers were awaited at Atlantic City Airport The early leader in the air race for aviatrixs was Mrs. Judgy G. Wagner, Palos Verdes Estates, Calif., who flew solo in a Beech- craft Bonanza K-35. It was the second derby for the tall, attractive blonde. Mrs. Wagner is married to a dental surgeon. Others in the top five, in order, were: Elaine Loening and her copilot Linda Warner, both of San Origin of "Yosemite" The name "Yosemite" derives from the word "Yosemity" which meant "the grizzlies" or "the killers" and was applied to valley Indians of California because of then: lawlessness. *'l wish 1 knew whether to marry for money or love. At the moment, I don't know much about either!" Thinking of Flying? DIAL 793-2444 For Your Vacation Reservations • STEAMSHIPS • PLANES ATLAS TRAVEL SERVICE 14 N. 7th St. HOTELS RtdUnds Francisco; Mary Ann Noah, Mission, Kan., and Co-pilot Stella M. Lebann, Kansas City, Mo.; Bernice T. Steadman, Flint, Mich., and copilot Mary E. Clark, Jackson, Mich.; and Maureen S. Leonard and her copilot, Margaret A. Mead, both of Goleta, Calif. Two California women were the first to set their plane, a light one-engined craft, down at Atlantic City Airport Monday. Bee Thurmond and her copilot, Betty Hicks, both of Santa Clara, Calif., arrived early in the day. The ultimate winner of the contest won't be knowTi until all 43 planes have landed and their scores computed on the basis of a formula relatmg elapsed time to horsepower. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT, A bewfldered mother asks what's wrong with displaying an interest in her teen-age daughter's phone conversations. It seems she answered the telephone for her daughter and when the girl finished her conversation she asked interestedly, "Who was it, dear?" When the daughter told her the boy's name the mother said: "Did he ask you for a date?" With that, her daughter lost her temper, and said it was "impossible to have any privacy at home." Undoubtedly the questions that caused the flareup were just the straws that broke the camel's back. It isn't likely any daughter would have become so upset over such an mcident unless for a long time she had felt that her mother wasn't allowmg her any privacy. Many mothers fail to see that what they consider "normal interest" may seem like pr>-ing to their children. Whether the interest is irritating or not depends on how it is shown. Continual questioning can seem like prying. A mother who is more diplomatic usually learns just as much about a teen-ager's doings by being ready to listen when the daughter seems to want to talk and by being interested in her confidences. No one likes to be continually under the eye of anyone else. As children grow older, the home should become a place where some privacy is provided for all members of the family. TWO CHICKASAWS AGROUND LONG BEACH, CaliL (UPI) — The salvage ship Chickasaw, which belongs to the Chickasaw Salvage Co., went aground Monday while trying to salvage the freighter Chickasaw which went aground the night before. Another salvage ship was sent out to salvage both Chickasaws. MAKEfRIENDS Those who frequently drop in on a friend without phoning Ytrst may soon find that the wefcome mat has worn thin.

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