Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 30, 1965 · Page 9
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 9

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 30, 1965
Page 9
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MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Robinson charges federal role in Prop. 14 fight SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)—The president of the California Real Estate Association charged Thursday that the federal government is taking an active role in the battle to have Proposition 14 declared unconstitutional. Proposition 14, approved by California voters last November, nullified the state's anti-discrimination in housing legislation. David N. Robinson of Berke ley said the federal Housing and Home Finance Agency (HHFA), which allocates funds for urban renewal projects, was financing both sides of a test case involving the Fresno Redevelopment Agency. The case is currently before the California Supreme Court. "We welcome the suit, but believe the people of California should be aware of the method being used," Robinson told a news conference. "The federal government is trying to overthrow that which local government has set up." He said the brief filed in the Fresno case did not speak ot urban renewal for the first 80 pages. MR. AND MRS. TONY AZLIN Tony Azlins Note 40th Anniversary An Open House in recognition of their 40th anniversary honored Mr. and Mrs. Tony Azlin, . 25-year residents of Redlands, at the home of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Holland, 1332 Occidental street. The Sunday event was planned by the Hollands and by the Azlins' other daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Minyard. Bride and groom figurines decorated the two-tier anniversary cake cut and served during the afternoon. Guests included about 60 members of the family and friends. Married in Oklahoma April 25, 1925, the Azlins moved to Redlands in 1940. Mr. Azlin workec for the Santa Fe Railroad in San Bernardino, for local construction firms and for Western Fruit Growers prior to his re tirement. Mrs. Azlin, now employed by the King's Table, soon to open in the new Redlands Plaza, has also been a bakery cook for Willard's Cafeteria. Both are members of the Gen tral Church of Christ. In addition to their two daughters, the Azlins have five grand children. They are Jody, Rich ard and Paula Holland and Jef: and Wendi Minyard. Ryan continues work on its XV5A SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI) — Ryan Aeronautical Co. Thursday announced it plans to continue development of its XV5A vertical takeoff and landing airplane despite a fatal crash. "The project will keep right on going," a Ryan spokesman said. Test pilot Lou Everett was killed last Tuesday in the crash of his $5 million XV5A. The plane was built for the Army by Ryan and General Electric and was being demon strated publicly for the firsl time when it crashed at Edwards Air Force Base. EXHIBITORS — Art students Phi! Wood and Suzi McKee aided in setting up the display of student art now being exhibited in Peppers Art Center at the University of Redlands. The exhibit, which contains a wide variety of art forms, will be on display through May 16. Variety Of Student Art 0 n Exhibit In UR Gallery Redlands Daily Facts Friday, April 30,1965 - 9 Ann Landers answers your problems Dear Ann Landers: I'm a nice ry me if I asked him to. To be Paintings, drawings, ceramics, jewelry and design from the art classes of the University of Redlands are featured in the exhibition of student work now showing in Peppers Art Center. The paintings from the classes of Frank Johnston display a wide range of theme and style, dependent on the personal interests and the maturity of the students who produced them. The drawings, also by his students, emphasize the development of sensitive line and expressive patterns as well as a lively and personal expression of the subject. Ceramics from the beginning and advanced classes of Leon Moburg include much variety among more than a hundred "pots" on exhibition. Some students have produced beautiful new colors in glazes while others have been interested in earthy textures, graceful form or humorous sculptured pieces. The same characteristics are evident in the jewelry, also produced under Moburg's guidance. Although all of the work displayed is from a beginning class in jewelry, many of the pieces are handsome in design, workmanship and personal style. Historical methods of working in fresco and egg tempera in the techniques of Renaissance masters are shown in small examples by art majors who make this study under Johnston while taking their course hi art history under Mrs. Margaret Clark. They contrast vividly with the contemporary collages and reliefs of the design class taught by Moburg. Many of the students represented in the exhibition are not art majors but have taken a few courses as an expression of personal interest while majoring in other subjects. The exhibition is open to the public from 1 to 5 p.m. on weekdays except Monday, and from 2 to 5 p.m. Sundays, until May 16. Bernard Arings Note Silver Wedding Celebrating the 25th anniver-1 gifts and cards were also sen sary of their wedding, an event in recognition of the occasion, of April 25. 1940 in Redlands. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Aring of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Aring I Redlands, parents of Mr. Aring, (Cornelia Petersen) were host and Mrs. Peter Petersen of Arand hostess for Open House at tesia, formerly of Redlands, their home, 1336 Agate avenue, i mother of Mrs. Aring, were Mentone, last weekend. I able to share in the celebra- Approximately 100 relatives tion. Son Bob Aring. a Cal Poly and friends joined in the cele-1 student, was home for the week - bration. Rose-colored hydrangea;end. but another son. Kenneth, plants were used in floral dec-ja graduate student of Cornell oration and a three-tiered anniversary cake, decorated in white, rose and silver, was placed between rose colored candles in silver candle holders on the tea table. Federal funds for Avalon, Victorville WASHINGTON (UPI)—The - .- . „. . , land resort community of Ava- uatlon Wednesday. No elevators, no tenants MOSCOW (UPI) — Several new 16-story apartment houses I have been completed in suburban Moscow but they remain unoccupied. No elevators. Pravda. the official newspaper of the Soviet Communisi complained about the sit- Elaine Aring, a daughter of! Mr. and Mrs Richard Petersen the celebrants, was at the; and Elinor of Downey, Mr. and punch bowl. Another daughter, Mrs. George Jones and Geme Jean Aring and Gerrie Lou I Lou of Riverside and Mr. and Ion and the desert community of Victorville were among eight California recipients of funds for comprehensive planning in an announcement Tuesday by the Urban Renewal Administra- University, was unable to be at Avalon -,, grant was $20,620 home. Out-of-town guests also included Mr. and Mrs. John Petersen of Lemon Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Otto De Young of Rialto. "In many cities of the country tall buildings are being put up and everywhere there is a shortage of elevators," Pravda said. "Production doesn't meet the needs of the economy." SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Jones were in charge of the guest book and Mrs. Joe Battjes was' in charge of general party arrangements. Mrs. Jake Wierenga of Colton. EVENING AUXILIARY DINNER MONDAY Members of Evening of Aux- A money tree was a gift to jij ary O f the Contemporary club the couple from a group of friends from their Christian Reformed church. Many other will have dinner at the Elks club Monday evening, after which they will join the afternoon club group and the Junior Clubwomen in the Contempo ..__., ___._. Ik .^» Irary clubhouse. At that time, NOW RENTING'Kimberly Juniors, the youngest '^ W ™ i%fci* •••»*» , of the {our af{iliated or ganiza- ons. will repeat the "Around he World in 80 Days" program ley will present for the first me this evening, preceding leir annual Spring Formal. Redlands Village Green (Off Brookiide near Tennessee) Dignified Garden Living. Keep Your Capital Funds Working. This New and Better Way of Living In Retirement. A COMPANION COMMUNITY for senior citizens. All rental (no lease) spacious apartment homes. Singles, one and two bedrooms from $90 to $160 per month unfurnished. Furnished Models for your inspection, THESE DELUXE APARTMENT HOMES are single level and offer draperies, wall-to-wall carped, all electric ranges, refrigerators, air-conditioning, and forced air heat far comfortable living. • Private Patios • Lovely Gardens & Quiet Fountains • Beautiful Pool • Community center • Library • Hobby Rooms • Shuffle Board. Write or coll REDIANDS VIUAGE GREEN, 1125 Pine Avenue, Red lands, California for information Phone 792-1805. AAUW PLAY READING ECTION MEETING AAUW play reading section will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. n the recreation room of the ,ido Palms Apartments, 4 60 'hie street (corner of Tennesee), with Miss Jane Wagner ind Mrs. Francis Canter as lostesses. Mrs. Milo Turner, ihairman, will be in charge of he program. ITAo Was a BirfMay MAY 1 — J. W. Beckner Ellery Plotts Mike Austin Martin Nix Bob Sissons Phil P. Bailey Chris Barnes Robert A. Barrett Dale Benz Don C. Braun Carroll 0. Brooks Leo Berger Robert Cleary James Duncan Merle T. Evans Robert Fields Charles A. Hain Ronald Partridge Lanny Regil R. B. Rigney Albert Simonds Martin Smith Jon Strandberg Tom Engelman Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-2505 SHOW BEAT Good sideline: two vocations By Dick Kleiner Hollywood Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — What rWestinghouse Broadcasting happens when a sideline becomes profitable? You've got two vocations, that's what. And Roddy McDowall is in that pleasant pickle these days. His photography has become profitable. In fact, nowadays he's no longer allowed to bring his camera with him on the set when he's acting. At the moment, he's shooting "Inside Daisy Clover" with Natalie Wood, Christopher Plummer and Robert Redford. Poor Roddy — no camera, because the still photographer's union now classes him as a pro, and no pro but a union pro, etc. "But it has one advantage," Roddy says. "It means I have a second profession." That's in case the bottom drops out of the acting business. Or in case he decides to get out of it. which he says he decides to do very two weeks. REGIS, or PHILBIN'S FILL Finally, Regis Philbin can talk about his feelings when his late night show was canceled. t was, he says, "a horrible ex- crience." They pulled the rug ut from under him when the atings were going up. And the brass wouldn't let the production staff talk to him—in fact, he says, one assistant got chewed out for telling him to ook to the right. "Everybody says my show vas canceled," he says, "be- ause I wasn't vicious enough, was too nice. Well, I'd hate o believe it—I'd hate to believe hat the late night viewers only vant to see vicious things." Well, look at the ones who are successful. A FAN'S GARDEN OF VERSES Elizabeth Montgomery always so summery. admire the craft of Peter O'Toole. \nd his beautiful eyes—well, I never! Jut why must it be an unbreakable rule Tor the poor guy to suffer for- "Fm thinking of writing to Washington to get a few tips on handling deficit spending!" CARNIVAL By Dick Turner "Junior's at that awkwar.d age! Old enough to.gat his father in trouble but too young to .help get him out!" Buffalo roamed LA area at one time LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Herds f buffalo roamed the Los An- eles area during the 14th anc 5th centuries, according to a UCLA student archeological roup. The group, headed by Chester jng, graduate student, saic tiey found buffalo bones recent y at the site being excavatec or the Marina Freeway in Cul er City. He said previous finds of hi on bones in the area were ol nimals which -roamed the ba in' in prehistoric times. King also said the field opera ion found hand axes and pound ng stone which were much' old sr than the bones. 'These were found under thi >ones and may be 10,000 years old," he said. looking, middle-aged woman who is slightly overweight. I love good food and I am not going to starve to death to squeeze into a size 14. I see no point in trying to be a carbon copy of those emaciated, consumptive women who call'them- selves models. A friend of mine is as skinnj as a rat. She passes up desserts and never touches candy, ice cream or sodas. (Sie rays she doesn't care for them.) How can anyone NOT care for hot fudge sauce, whipped cream cake and lemon meringue pie? Is it possible that she just SAYS she doesn't like these things and that she is really dying inside? I say she is. What do you say? The whole club wants to know. — PLEASINGLY PLUMP Dear Plump: I hope I don't ruin your day, Doll, but it is entirely possible that the skinny rat has no interest in pies, cakes, fudge sauce and other calorie-laden foods. Some people have a perpetual sweet tooth. Others just don't crave rich foods and can live very nicely without them. (P. S. I enjoy desserts, candy, fudge sauce and the works — and I've been a size 10 for 27 years. So now you can hate both of us.) Dear Ann Landers: I am in my middle twenties and the mother of three children. Their father was killed in ther service last year. Several months ago I fell in love with a musician who works odd jobs part-tune and is now unemployed. Virgil is divorced and his ex-wife has remarried. She has their two children. I invited Virgil to move in be cause he was over here all the time anyway. Besides, it was too hard on me to drive him to his rooming house every night, sometimes as late as 4 o'clock in the morning. When my relatives and friends asked when we got marriet I was ashamed to tell them th truth so I made up a date Virgil has not mentioned mar riage but I think he would mar wnest I don't want'to get mar- ied because I would lose the ;overnment check that I've got- en ever since, my husband was tilled. Please give me some ractical advice.—DILLY . Dear Dilly: Any man who would move in and allow a widow and her children to sup>ort him can't be much. Give his parasite the heave-ho and ind yourself a decent man who wants to be a husband and a ather. Dear Ann Landers: I know •ou aren't a doctor, but can you ell me (and millions of other women) what to do about feet hat hurt all the time? I am a receptionist and must ook well from 9 to 5. My legs are a bit on the heavy side and ugh heels are a must for me. I tried attractive flats to see f my feet felt better and ended up with terrible pains in my calves. Now I am back on high leels and my feet are killing le. Are aching feet part of a woman's lot? If you say so I'll accept it and shut up. — BARKING DOGS Dear Dogs: You can do two things to quiet those barking dogs. (1) Massage your feet with cream (any kind) every night jefore going to bed. (2) Buy larger shoes even if means going up a whole size. Some women don't realize that their feet get larger as time marches on. They continue to ask for the same size instead of a shoe that fits properly. Awkward and self-conscious? Unsure of yourself? Write for ANN LANDERS' new booklet, "The Key to Popularity," enclosing with your request 35 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Redlands Daily Facts, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright 1965, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate. letter. The Sherman Assemblyman Conrad tells of his experiment SACRAMENTO (UPI) —Some years ago, Assemblyman C. J. Conrad tried a new way of finding out if Democratic voters were eligible. He sent them a Oaks Republi- like the Man from U.N.C.L.E. •\lthough. of course, it's B.U.N.K.L.E. ITALIAN RELATIVE, or AUNTY PASTO Henry Silva, that fine villain, tells a story about his mother which is typical of the species. tie says his mother speaks no English. As frequently happens with immigrants, however, she s enthusiastically patriotic. And as her son grew up, she decided :hat the finest profession for lim would be to work in the LJ.S. post office. What could be finer than a government job? She harped on it for years. But Henry had other ideas. He wanted to act. However, it happened that during one Christmas season, the acting work was lean and Henry took temporary fill-in-job—in the post office. He didn't tell his mother; he wanted to surprise her. That first day, he worked in the basement package room and he came home filthy. "Where have you been, that you got so dirty?" his mother asked. "Mama," said Henry, waiting to see his mother's prideful smile, "I was working in the post office." "You'd better quit," she said. "That place is too dusty for you." can defended the system Tuesday before the Assembly Elections and Reapportionment Committee — against a sometimes bitter Democratic attack. Under state law, a voter must live iri his precinct for 54 days before an election in order to cast his ballot. So Conrad sent Democrats—not Republicans — a letter marked "do not forward." If the letter came back, he argued the voter didn't live there anymore. Assemblyman Alfred H. Song, D - Monterey Park, has introduced a bill to specifically forbid use of the returned letter as all the evidence of a voter's residency. His bill, which was passed by the committee, would also force persons challenging a voter's qualification to have "personal knowledge" that the voter didn't live where he said he lived. Conrad objected to the bill— and pointed out proudly that he started it all. "I resent what you have done," said Assemblyman Bob Moretti, D-Pacoima. "If you are going to do it to the Democrats, why don't you do it to Republicans?" "I was interested in seeing what would happen in my own district," Conrad replied. "You could do it, too." "Mr. Conrad, if I had the funds available to me that you have, I'd do it, too," Moretti said. Two other Song - authored measures also ran into difficulty from Conrad but passed the heavily - Democratic committee on safe votes. They would allow a person to vote in California if he was 50 years old and had been a resident of the United States for at least 20 years. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads DELIGHT MOTHEI with JEWELK See our most complete gift line 'JEWELER Accross from Redlands Federal 7 No. 5th Street .'.... Redlands CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The Chicago Symphony with Jean Martinon conducting comes to San Bernardino Wednesday, May 5, 1965 — presented by The Sun-Telegram. Time: 8:30 P.M. Place: Swing Auditorium on the National Orange Show grounds. Tickets are on sale now at all Sage's and Harris' stores and at The Sun- Telegram main office. Prices are from $1.55. Tickets also on sale at door night of concert.

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