Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 1, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1965
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

6 - Safurdsy, May 1,1965 Redlands Daiiy Facts Ann Landers answers your problems SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox Dear Ann Landers: What'si Dear Ann Landers: Will you with parents anyway — don'lj please rush the name and ad-| they remember when they were'rlress of the woman whose sig-| kids? i nature was '•Miserable"? She Why do they want to spare!''escribed herself as in her mid- their children every hardship? j ^'f tl"'-t'es. attractive, asuccess^- We all have to face Ufe sometime, so why don't they let us ful career woman with good clothes, a car, money in the find out for ourselves? Teen- bank and dying to get married, agers want to learn from ex- She said her confident front and perience and not be protected smiling face was a facade, and against everything that she would happily trade I am !6 and mv folks treat P'=^!^" ^7^'==? "J""'me like an infant. If 1 get into P'f" ^bou their husbands bum a jam or louse mvself up it Jfes and the cigarette ashes on| should be MY problem. We only '"^ live once and I want to get ^'<^ I'^e to reach this woman everything out of life I can. ijat ""ce and tell her she can have my husband — C. 0. D. He'd be delighted to meet her. want to look back at all the fun I had and not remember my, youth as a time when I couldn't!'o"- b'^'^ause he s been running do anythins? I around with an aging rum-pot. ® 19M HEA, IK. T>A ui Fo». Off. Is it wTong to go where tlie other kids my age gu. and do what they do? - U. H. S. STU- dent. Dear Student: Where do the iThe career girl sounds like \ great improvement. If the career girl is smart, j however, she will slick to her career and stop asking for trouble. I traded an interesting "Isn't this fun, dear? I've a good mind to join a garden clubl" other kids go? And what do they're fo-" ^ broken down \yashmg do? If thev go to dives wherei "la'^hine. unpaid bills and an ir- Ihey can get liquor with faked i'•sponsible louse. -DUMB ME I. D. cards you should NOT go' tliere. If they are sniffing glue. Dear You: I was surprised by or using goofballs, or getting:'he number of women who drunk you should NOT be do-l*'ro'e say "Miserable could| ing what they are doing. jhaye their husbands, too." A| Certain things are best!P'"f"' commentary on Family! learned first hand, but only a.^'^e. U. S. A. fool would jump off a cliff because he wanted to learn, firsi- band, what's at the bottom. You say if you get loused up that's YOUR problem. I have news for you. It's your parents' Dear Ann Landers: I am 231 and have been going steadily for: the past si.\ months with a fel-j low who is 31. I I had liinch v.ilh a college! problem, too, because they are: classmate of mine yesterday responsible for you. If your parents let you do all the things you wanted to do wOien you were three years old the odds are you wouldn't be alive to write to me today. and she told me my friend has been married to and divorced from her cousin five years ago. It makes me sick that he tried to keep this from me. Shall 1 face him with it or remain silent and see if he tells me on his own? Or should I just give him the ax? — DISAPPOINTED Dear Disappointed: Tell him what you heard and give him a chance to confirm or deny it. Maybe he has a cousin by the same name. If what you heard is true, beware. A fellow who dates a girl six months and forgets to mention a previous marriage is plenty flakey. Parents are people — they can be right and they can be wTong To help understand their viewpoint and to promote harmony at home, write for ANN L.AND ERS' booklet. "How To Live With Your Parents." enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Copyright 1965, Publishers N'ewspaper Syndicate. $1C0-mi!ilcn damage suit D.-^YTO.M, Ohio (UPD-Rob- ert J. Hand, a Dayton plumber, Friday filed a SlOO million damage suit in U.S. District Court in protest against fluoridation of public water supplies. Named as defendants in the largest civil suit ever filed here were the city of Dayton, the state of Ohio and the United States "because they have either jointly or singularly promoted fluoridation of public water throughout the United States and world." HALE MOVES HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Broadway actor John Hale moves to HoUywod to play Natalie Wood's brother-in-law in "Inside Daisy Clover." TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU SROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — A weekend of network television tributes to Edward R. Murrow, who died Tuesday, began Friday night with a one-hour broadcast on CBS-TV, whose news organization he built to prominence. The prime - time program, "An Hour with Ed Murrow," was primarily a first-person account, through his famous radio and television broadcasts, of his 25 years as a CBS reporter. Two of his colleagues. Eric Sev- arcid and Charles Collinwood, were the ho.sts. Sunday, CBS' two network competitors will pay homage to Murrow: —On NBC-TV's "Sunday" se ries, Joseph C. Harsch, senior European correspondent for that network, will report on film from London about Mur- I 'ow's now - legendary wartime broadcasting career in that city. The report will include a statement about Murrow by Lord Ismay, former secretary-general of NATO and chief of staff under Winston Churchill in World War II. —On ABC-TV, there will be a half - hour special entitled "Friends of Edward R. Murrow," which will take the form of reminiscences by newsmen, among them Howard K. Smith, Edw^ard P. Morgan, William H. Lawrence, Bill Downs and documentary - maker John Secon- dari. This program is scheduled for 2 p.m. EDT, but viewers around the country should check their local stations because various Sunday specials will cause the broadcast to appear at different times in different areas. The program will also be heard on ABC radio. . Friday night's hour was moving and dramatic summary of a reporter who not only lived on top of history, but made it and became a part of it. It was a reminder of his ability to get not only a story out of a news event, but often a statement on the human condition. His lean, terse, searing narrative made its point like a whiplash when hire i4fiierfcan poffcy WASHINGTON (UPD-Despite heavy congressional pressure for changes, Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz is sticking by his "hire American" poUcy on farm labor. But he says the policy would, as he has tried to make clear from the start, permit "selective use" of foreign farm workers under some conditions. Wirtz has approved the importation of 1,500 Mexican field hands, known as braceros, to help bring in California's asparagus and celery crops this month. He also has extended the work permits of 6,500 British West Indians in Florida to pick oranges and cut sugar cane for various periods up to six weeks. Demands for foreign labor are sure to be made in coming weeks by growers of citrus fruits, sugar beets, leaf tobacco, potatoes, apples and cucum bers in the Southwest, the Plains states. New England, Virginia and Michigan. Expiration of Public Law 78. which allowed a mass influx of braceros into the country each year, prompted Wirtz to tighten the requirements for use of foreign farm labor under general immigration laws. wages and other standards that he said growers must meet before the Labor Department would certify that a shortage of field hands existed. Growers rebelled and their congressmen attacked Wirtz — some calling for his resignation. He replied he was carrying out Congress' intent when it killed the bracero program. "."^s of this time last year," Wirtz said in an interview, "there were 30,000 foreign farm workers brought into this country. This year — none were brought here since Jan. 1." the need for workers hits two But the cabinet officer said peaks a year—May and September—and indicated he would allow limited numbers of Mexicans to enter this country in those months to help with the harvest. By United Press International , Automotive: Ward's .^utonio- thcjtive Reports Output of cars I and trucks in the U.S. this week He published regulations last i estimated at 244.346 units corn- Dec. 19 specifying minimum he moved into the area of analysis and commentary, and revealed a personal devotion and firmness that won the respect even of many of those who disagreed sharply with his views. The Channel Swim: The 20th anniversary of the surrender of Germany to the .Allies is marked on ".^BC Scope" I Wednesday. . . NBC-TV's "Today" program commemorates pared with 245,117 units a week earlier and 215,812 units in the same week last year. Bank Clearings: Dun & Bradstreet Inc. — Week ended April 28. clearings in 26 leading cities 343,884,798.000 against S40.360,- 905.0110 a woek before and S36,- 213.845.000 last year. Car Loadings: .Association of American Railroads — Week ended .April 24. loadings totaled 578.712 cars compared with 555.162 ears a week earlier and the same event ne.xt Friday. . .1 565.643 Mrs last year. Year-lo- The "ABC Scope" subject for May 12 is the Ku Klux Klan. . . A color broadcast of Queen Elizabeth's dedication of a British memorial to the late President Kennedy will be aired on NBC-TV May 14 at 11:15 p.m. EDT. date 9.77.944 cars vs 8.892,926 cars a year ago. Steel: .American Iron & Steel Institute—Week ended April 24, actual production totaled 2,806,000 tons or 0.8 per cent above the 2,785,000 tons a week earlier. Christopher oufHnes GOP unity program LOS ANGELES 'UPD — For mer San Francisco Mayoi George Christopher Friday suggested a six - point program aimed at achieving Republican victory on a state - wide basis in 1966. Addressing t h e Occidental Young Republicans at Occidental College, Christopher said "a Republican gubernatorial defeat would bring catasirophy to all Republican candidates who will be seeking constitutional offices, assembly and state senate posts. Christopher himself has been mentioned among several possible GOP candidates for the tate's highest office. "The Republicans never had better opportunity for victory provided that the following points w ere considered and hopefully made a reality:" — The Republicans should choose candidates for statewide office who will exemplify ihe traditional and basic party princinles. —The GOP choose candidates who can appeal to "at least 23 per cent" of the Democrats who don't want a third term for Gov. Edmund G. 'Brown. —Leaders of all Republican volunteer groups attempt to sit down and unite behind qualified candidates "w i l h the best chance of winning not only in the primary election but the general election." —The Republican Parly on all levels concentrate on retrieving minority voters. —The GOP give as much cai'e iand attention lo candidates for all statewide offices as ucll as governor. The Republicans begin vmV- ing and organizing now to combat the Brown campaign "which is already rolling in full force." SLAPSTICK HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Carroll Baker, playing Jean Harlow, lost her glamor in a scene in which she is bombarded with custard pies. OUR VERY GREATEST • OUR VERY GREATEST • OUR VERY GR SOth Anniversary Sale EATEST • OUR VERY GREATEST • OUR VERY GREATEST ^OUR V on pictures and mirrors each I framed mirrors I ? Lighten and brighten your rooms with high fashion mirrors elegantly framed. Clear, top grade sheet gloss produced by the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. framed pictures Add decorating drama to an entire room! Place one of these impressive pictures over a sofa or other feature wall space. Choose from gorgeous scenes and seascape reproductions by today's leading artists. Giftwores NOW SHOP HARRIS' MONDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30 A. M. TO 9 P. M. - OTHER DAYS 9:30 A. M. TO 5 :30

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free