Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 4, 1965 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 4, 1965
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 — Tussday, May 4, 1965 Redlands Dally Facts Lyneh's atiaek sfalls bill on paramilitary groups By DE VAN L. SHUMWAY United Press International SACRAMENTO (UPI)— Atty. Gen. Thomas C. Lyneh's attack on what he calls "paramilitary" organizations was stalled in the Senate today — perhaps permanently. The bill failed in its first try late Monday. As a result. Sen. J. Eugene McAteer, D-San Francisco, the author, decided not to press for floor passage until the measure's constitutionality is reviewed. The bill would make it illegal for two or more persons to gather privately as a paramilitary organization to practice with weapons. If they did, they could be fined 51,000 and sentenced to a year in jail. It followed closely a report by Lunch naming five groups — the Minutemen, American Nazi Party, National States Rights Party, California Rangers and the Black Muslims — as a threat to the state's "peace and security." However, at a hearing of the Senate Judiciary Committee, a spokesman for the Rangers said (he group not only did not now exist, but never had really organized. A Muslim spokesman denied his group was dangerous. Champ cleaner had it cinched SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — San Francisco street cleaner Vivian Cooks reigned today as grand champion of the second annual sweepers derby. Cooks, the pride of California Si. from Arguello to 14th, .-\vc., swept up 50 pounds ofisons of any age. A bUl requir- judiciously selected litter in 42ling the state Department of So- Mc.Weer told the Senate during Monday's brief floor debate that 23 other states have similar laws aimed at groups whose members, he said, "have lost; faith in our nation and our form of government." But Sens. Clark L. Bradley, R-San Jose, and Joseph A. Rattigan, D-Santa Rosa, challenged the need for the bill — and its constitutionality. Rattigan said the judiciary committee, despite a long hearing, had failed to get evidence to justify the bill. He said witnesses failed to show that paramilitary groups present a "clear and present danger." University — Sen. George Miller Jr., D-Martinez, suddenly offered a series of amendments to a bill by Assemblyman Don Mulford, R-Piedmont, designed to let the University of California crack down on outsiders before they cause trouble. The bill, already passed by the Assembly, was due for a roU call late Monday on the Senate floor. But the vote was postponed until this afternoon. The amendments would forbid action until the outsiders actually commit an illegal act. Dancers — The Assembly Crim' inal Procedure Committee set tonight for a hearing into a bill by Assemblyman Joe A. Gon salves, D-Artesia, to outlaw top less bathing suit shows. San Francisco police recently have been arresting dancers, waitresses and performers in a series of raids against establishments featuring topless entertainment. Medical — The Assembly Social Welfare Committee acted to approve the concept of state-paid medical insurance for needy per- J seconds. "1 knew I could do it." said the champ while collecting his trophy ... he (my opponent) has a glass arm." cial Welfare to establish such a program was sent to ways and means. It was authored by As semblyman Jack T. Casey, D Bakersfield. pfliiys POINTERS By Polly Cramtr DEAR POLLY—If the inside of a sweater pocket has holes in it or the underarm is worn try to match with a knitted sock the.same color. Use part of the sock to replace the worn end of the pocket and carefully darn the worn underarm spot with a piece of sock underneath it. When machine-knitted socks, with or without patterns, become worn in the heel and toe so they are beyond darning, just cut off the foot, whip stitch the raw edges and use for wristlets beneath loose-sleeved coats. They also give extra warmth to children playing out side or going to school.—MARCELLA DEAR POLLY—Even one or two sheets in a front loading washer -often entangle the entire load into a tight ball and can throw the machine off balance and damage the wiring. To pre vent this, tie a loose double knot in the center of each sheet. It works! I read instructions, consulted dealers, repairmen and even the manufacturer, but could never learn how to prevent these off-balance loads until I tried knotting the sheets. Since then I have never had to call the serviceman to resolder wires broken by off-balance loads.-MRS. C. A. M. GIRLS — This I liked, as small things so often get tangled i;p with the sheets and fall to the floor when the sheets are removed from the washer and then those little things have to be rewashed. I did take the knots out of the sheets and a bedspread before putting them in the dryer so the heat would go all the way through them.— POLLY For Fast Belief of Headaches (when you buy or sell property) Delays or inaccuracies in a title search and report can cause you plenty of headaches if you're buying or selling property. That's why it's wise to specify T.I. from the start T.I.'s combination of ingredients - speed, thoroughness, accuracy - brings fast relief. WTien you're the buyer, you'll rest a lot easier knowing you can count on T.I. for an accurate title policy that really protects your ownership rights. It's easy to see why most property buyers, real estate people, builders, developers and lending institutions insist on T.I. There's our experience, dating all the way back to 1893. And America's largest staff of title specialists, backed by the finest facilities in the industry. And Tl is the only title company with complete up-to<late land records available in 41 California counties. For your added protection, we are the actual title insurer in all the counties we serve (tuilike many title companies in California). So for fast relief of headaches next time you buy or sell property, specify T.I. Remember, relief is just a phone call away. TITLE INSURANCE AND TRUST COMPANY 340 FOURTH STREET. SAN BERNARDINO • TUmer 5-997S RICHARD G. SLEIGHT. VICE PRES. A COUNTY MGR. Member.- Cslifomis Land Title Assacistion • American Land Title Association PTA Seeks Books For Appalachia "One Million Books for Appalachia's ChUdren" is the national PTA project now underway, to assist thousands of young Americans in the Appalachian area who have no school or public library facilities. It has.been learned tJiat the young people in a 165,000 square mile area across 10 states from Northern Pennsylvania to Northern Alabama have never had the opportunity to read childhood classics or to discover the wonders of the world through the pages of an encyclopedia. The PTA, in cooperation with the U. S. Office of Economic Opportunity and the REA Express, hope to help these children "help themselves through learning" and is making a nation-wide appeal. The books collected will be shipped for distribution by Appalachian Volunteers, an organized group of college students in the area who have dedicated their free time to helpmg the culturally deprived children in Appalachia. The 100 "Most Wanted" books are those concerned with Bible stories, holidays, fairy tales and legends, science, fine arts, poetry, history, biography, fiction, picture books, children's reading books, encyclopedias and dictionaries. A special box has been placed in the hall at Redlands Junior High school where book contributions may be placed. We, the Women ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor COMMITTEE CONFERS — Among members of the planning committee for the state conference of American Baptist Women of Southern California set for June 9-11 are, from left, Mrs. Jesse Powers, president; Mrs. E. John Luce, conference chairman; Mrs. Daniel O. Pierce, vice president of the business and professional women's division, and Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen of Redlands, local state conference chairman. They met with other members of the committee yesterday at the University of Redlands to outline plans for the two-day event on the U. R. campus. (Daily Facts photo) Bapilsf Women Make Plans For Sfafe Conclave Robb Sfudio Pianists In Two Recitals Two groups of piano students were recently presented in recital by their teacher, Miss Hazel Robb at her Redlands home-studio, 1329 Sylvan boulevard. The first group emphasized family participation in music with seven duels being played in addition to individual solos. Performing were Greg and Chris Taber, Peter and Marie Riley, David and Mrs. .\ 1 a n Nixen, Jill Lazaroff, Mrs. C. J. Taber, Laurel and Randal Frankel, Kathy and Marie Thomson, Judy Kish and Judy Le Voss. Mrs. Harris A. Thomson and Mrs. H. S. LeVoss assisted in the serving of refreshments during the social interlude between the two groups of musical numbers. Scheduled to-play in the second group were Hope Halsey, Cindy Kazmier, Elizabeth Lott, Sarah Halsey, Allison Fast, Maria Thomson, Robbie EUo- witz, Jac O'Delle Grier, Michael DuPree', Linda Niederkorn, nette O'Leary, Cathy Worthington. Donna Lytle. Barbara Leonard, former student of Miss Robb, was guest artist for the second group. Now a senior piano major at the University of Redlands, Miss Leonard played a group of Scarlatti sonatas and six of the David's bundler by Schumann. By RUTH MILUETT It's a lot easier to be a good mother-in-law than an interfering one. Just stop to think about it. Isn't it easier for a mother- in-law to turn her son over to his new wife with no apron strings attached than to go on worrying about a grown man as tliough he were still mama's little boy? Isn't it easier for a mother-in- law to let her son's wife make her own housekeeping and child- rearing mistakes (if they ARE mistakes, which they probably aren't), than to try to persuade her to do things the way the mother-in-law things they ought to be done? Isn't it easier for a mother-in- law to let a young couple go where they want to on vacation tlian to insist they visit her— which is bound to make her a lot of extra work and trouble? Isn't it easier for a mother-in- law to let her daughter-in-law decide how she wants her house decorated tlian to insist on mak- decorated tlian to insist on making suggestions and buying things the daughter-in-law may| actively dislike having? Isn't it easier for a mother-in- law, when in charge of her grandchildren, to follow the routine set by the parents Uian to defy their instructions and get the cliildren upset and off-schedule? Isn't it easier for a mothcr-in- law to praise her daughter-in- law than to look for things to I criticize? j Isn't it easier for a mother-in- law to pay short pleasant visits! than to slay so long she wears' out her welcome? Isn't it a whole lot easier for a mother-in-law to mind her own business instead of minding her daugliter-in-law's business? As students of the University of Redlands prepare to leave their campus for another year, American Baptist women of Southern California prepare to "invade" it for their annual State Women's Conference to be held June 9-11. The 1600 women expected- to attend the conference will be offered many opportunities for "higher learning" as they attend workshops and conferences especially designed for training in connection with every phase of mission society work on the level. These will be conducted by state officers and counselors. The conference theme will be "Instruments for Change Under God", with the sub-title, "We Are His Instruments". Highlighting the program will be guest speakers, Mrs. Ayako Hino, Japan, President of the Asian Women's Conference, and Mrs. Major L. Johnson, president of the National Council of American Baptist Women. Other features will be mission "Interest Groups" led by missionaries to bring "on the field" information as it exists today, and a colorful missionary presentation, "I Saw God at Work". Mrs. Verner I. Olson, San Fernando, will lead the women in worship each day as they study the theme scriptures while Mary Thompson of the Second Baptist Church of Los Angeles and Adele Norman Silke of Red lands will be guest soloists. Pres. and Mrs. George Armacost of the University of Redlands will entertain the group at a Garden Party at their home on Thursday evening. Mrs. Armacost will also bring [the daily book reviews to the group. The Conference Committee, under leadership of Mrs. E. John Luce, chairman, and Mrs. Jesse Powers, president of the Woman's Baptist Mission Society of Southern California, promises many other interesting j highlights throughout the three- day conference. Larra Henderson Invifed To Teach Summer Classes In New York City Mrs. Larra Browning Henderson, associate professor of voice at the University of Redlands, has been invited to teach at the Manhattan School of Music in New York City this summer. She will conduct voice classes during the eight-week summer team which begins June 7. Thei school is rated as one of the! finest schools of music in the United States. Her students will include professionals from the Broadway stages and artists in the concert field. Following the summer term in New York City, Mrs. Henderson will conduct a two-week workshop in voice at Presquei Isle, Maine. Last summer Mrs. Henderson taught in New York City in the private studio of her former teacher who was in Europe. A dramatic soprano, Mrs. Henderson has won acclaim in concerts throughout the United States and Europe both as a soloist and as a conductor. She came to the University of Redlands in 1957 and directed the Opera Workshop for seven years in addition to her voice classes. YUCAIPA METHODIST WOMEN TO MEET A speaker of interest to all Woman's Society of Christian Service members will be heard at the meeting tomorrow in the Sanctuary o£ Yucaipa Metho dist Church following the 10 o'clock business session of the Society. Frances Johnson, principal of the Baldwin Girl's High School in Bangalore, India and who is home on furlough, will be the speaker. In the business session, new officers for the 1965-1966 year will be installed and the pledge service will be conducted. The Woman's Society of the Big Bear Methodist church will be guests at this meeting. m Has a Birthday ENGINEERS, AUXILIARY TO INSTALL SATURDAY California Society of Professional Engineers of the Riverside-San Bernardino area and members of its Auxiliary will join for a dinner-dance and installation Saturday at Norton .•^ir Force Base Officers club. A social hour from 6 to 7:30 will be followed by dinner and dancing. Henry Nebeker, Riverside, winner of the 19S5 Gerber National Scholarship of S3,000. will be present and will be introduced. Reservations should be made by tomorrow with Mrs. Frank Chesus, Redlands. MRS. LUTTRELL TO SPEAK TO GOP WOMEN Mrs. C. A. LuttreU of Redlands will be the speaker tomorrow at the meeting of Ar rowhead Federated Republican Woman. Mrs. LuttreU, a past president of Redlands Republican Women's club, is legislation chairman for San Bernardino Federation of Republican Women and serves as publication chairman for the Redlands club. Mrs. Charles Wimberly, Redlands club president, will accompany Mrs. LuttreU to tomorrow's meeting. "Macbeth" To Open Thursday In UR Theafre Golden Agers At Birthday Party April birthdays were celebrated at the recent meeting of Mentone Golden Age club with Mmes. H. H. Constant, Sarah Adams and William Bement as honorees. Each received a gift from the club president. Mr. and Mrs. Constant were host and hostess of the day. It was announced that Mrs. Ruth Woodall, a club member, had undergone recent surgery and was now with her daughter in Oakley, Kansas. The club is making plans for a "Planned Dinner" to be served at 12:30 p.m.. May 20, with proceeds to go to the Cancer Society drive in the Mentone area. The meeting is scheduled for this Thursday at 1 p.m. in the clubhouse. All residents of the area over the age of 50 are eligible for membership and invited to attend the meetings. In the University of Redlands production of Shakespeare's "Macbeth", May 6-8 and 13-14, Christina Johnson will appear as a witch and as an apparition. "Macbeth" is under direction of Albert and Bertha Johnson, whose UR Shakespeare produc tions in past seasons have been chosen by NBC as color spectaculars. One of them, "Romeo and Julie t", won the NAFBRAT Award (National Association for Better Radio and Television) as the best noncommercial program of the year. In the staging of "Macbeth", new quartz lighting will be used for the first time in the Southern California area. "Macbeth" will close the current UR drama season. Miss Johnson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Johnson, 2010 South Lane, who are directing the play. She is a freshman at the University. AARP Chapter Meeting Slated Redlands Chapter, American Association of Retired persons will have its business meeting tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. in the multi-purpose room of Lincoln School, Stuart avenue and Texas street. Speaker of the evening will be Dr. Gordon C. Atkins, chairman of the social science division at San Bernardino Valley College. He will relate some of his experiences while in Thailand last year as teacher and lecturer under a FuUbright grant. Any person 53 years old or older who resides in the Redlands area and is interested in AARP activities is invited to attend. Refreshments will be served. LUGONIA PARENTS MEETING SCHEDULED Parents of fifth grade students at Lugoia school are invited to coffee and a meeting in the multi-purpose room at 10 a.m. tomorrow. Baby-sitting care will be provided and all interested persons are invited. MAY 5 — Robert Astuto Bill Brock Jack Roberts David Campbell Rev. Aaron Eurich Jim Hurley Dale Keim Hugh Kirby Ralph R. Reading Howard LiHIe Bill Loomis Eugene C. Branson George Serfass John Simpson L. H. Van Liew Lynn Walker Jack Finch Louis Sorensen Cyrus E. Lane Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-250S Young gets his wings WASHINGTON (UPI) — Lt. Cmdr. Jolm Young, co-pilot on the United States' first two-man venture into space, got his Navy astronauts' wings Monday from Navy Secretary Paul H. Nitze. Young accompanied Air Force Maj. Virgil Grissom last March 23 on the first of a series of planned Gemini orbital missions. Mtlttf RENDS NIA® Call on executive "Mr." unless he suggests use of his first name. any Mother would Love a charming frock by Westbury of fabulous, easy-care "Whipped Cream" in heavenly pastels or prints. SIZES 8-18 PRICE $15.95 OPEN MON. & FRI. EVES. 113 Orange, Downtown Redlands

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free