Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 10, 1965 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 10, 1965
Page 12
Start Free Trial

12 - Mon., May 10, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts PRISONERS - Captured by rebel forces. Marine Pvt. Darrell Southworth (L), 21, of Mason, Mich., and Cpl. Reuben Garcia, 23, of New York City, are questioned by provisional President Col. Francisco Coamano Deno (R) and an aide. The pair, later released, were captured Thursday in fight in which four marines were killed ond one wounded. 4t BIRD OF A SATELLITE — Telephones in background of this picture of the Early Bird satellite are some of the 480 that the communications satellite is able to use at the same time. Early Bird provides 240 two-way voice channels between Europe and North America. The comely "bird watcher" is Shirley Leslie, of the Huges Aircraft Company, which designed and built the spacecraft. It handles the phone calls, teletype and photo facsimile or, alternatively, carries two- way telecasts between the two continents. WESTERN BOOK SHELF By DON MULLEN United Press International BERICELEY, Calif. (UPI) — Mention Robert Bruce and the mind immediately conjures up flashing visions of feudal Scotland and the bloody struggle for independence from England. i In a new study of Bruce and' his roie in the swirling power plays of the 12th and 13th centuries, historian G. W. S. Bar- jundcr unusual circumstances, and the younger returns to their home 20 years later. Unwittingly, he is drawn into intrigue and plotting within the university, and what he finds is the basis for tliis action - packed novel. There is an annual pageant produced by the college, and this year the subject is the infamous dash by the one - time Are these changes necessary? By Doris Fleeson row uncovers the beginnings of °l "'^•."^'18 Falcon, Scottish political unity, ••Robert Bruce and the Community of the Realm of Scotland," just published by the University of California Press, brings Bruce into perspective with the emerging concepts that later would bind Scotland together as a nation. "Good King Robert," as the near-mythical Bruce is remembered, was also a brutal man of his time, who could play both i chilling prospect of TV commer- sides of a power straggle, andkials, clogged freeways to no- through town in an IS-horse chariot and his subsequent suicide. The hero, Armino, is drawn into the mystery that sur rounds the pageant and finds himself facing more than he had bargained lor. —By Reeve Hennion, United Press International— LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Toj newspaper columnist Jack Smith, modern man facing thej WASHINGTON - Washington today is prey to a creeping anxiety about the various nationalist or isolationist moves which this country has been making of late. There has been no one striking departure from recent policy but there are many changes, mostly minor, and the net effect is widely discussed. The arguments proceeding apace are less on the changes themselves than on the necessity for them. Good reasons are advanced for making them which the public seems ready to accept. But the question is still asked: Did we fall from former internationalist heights or were we pushed by political realities at home and abroad? Senate debate has revealed undercurrents of dissatisfaction about unilateral action in the Dominican RepubUc, though only three members voted no against the President's request for additional military funds. The big problem of a decent, stable government for the Dominicans remains to be solved and it will not be easy. To date. Congress is hoping for the best but it fears a troubled era in which the good faith of the United States will be questioned by its closet neighbors. It is keeping quiet, loo, about the United Nations where this country is today on the defensive. In this area it is simply not possible to be optimistic because what we are defending seems to so many nations, not just Russia, an exception to our proclaimed ideals. .An example of minor moves in the new grey area of inter- nationalsim has come from the Defense Department, As part of its contribution toward solving the balance-of-payments deficit, the Pentagon has eliminated foreign summer travel to 3,000 cadets at the four service academies. The payments deficit is S3.1 billion. The department says the traveling cadets would have spent 950,000 American dollars abroad. Senators doubt that the cadets are heavy spenders and they have often questioned Secretary Robert S. McNamara's claimed savings. But they are more concerned wilh his apparent change of view on the importance of foreign travel for men bound to be, by the nature of their careers, unofficial American ambassadors throughout the world. They agree that the payments deficit is serious and should be so considered by the heaviest consumer of American taxes but they dislike the nationalist color of the new order. Congress will have the prob lem in another form soon when it acts upon legislation restricting duty-free expenditures by American touri.sis abroad to $50 per person. This, of course, is directed at the same payments I deficit. The cause is real and so is the discouragement of Americans who like to travel to the places where Ihcir taxes are being spent for what they are told are good reasons. Again it is a question of whether, on balance, the intangible loss is very much greater than the actual gain. (Copyright. 1965, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) Four escape crash of Icopfer a leader who used a cruel and destructive form of war. But, as Barrow stresses, despite Brace's failings, he was one of the best medieval kings, and loved by his people. Barrow's description of Bruce's achievements and of where and leash laws should do the only acceptable thing—pretend he is in a jungle and these things are snakes and such, just waiting , . . "Three Coins in the Birdbath," a collection of wryly humorous articles recently published by Scotland's attamment of consti-1 Doubleday & Co., is about Smith tutional integrity is based on'^'^rsus the city of Los Angeles material just come to light, orland other questionable growths, a fresh appraisal of established! I" it the former reporter sources. He reconstructs a period when actions were dimly recorded, and offers from wliat has survived, explanations and description which breath life into the characters who fought and triumphed from castle to castle. S.AN FR.WCISCO (UPI) — A compelling and suspenseful mystery of a young man's return to the scene of his boyhood in an Italian university town is the latest effort from ace mystery witer Daphne du Maurier. The novel, "The Flight of the Falcon," was published recently by Doubleday and Co. Two brothers are separated comes up with some refreshing viewpoints on the problems of coping. And Smith seems to cope weU. His sense of humor saves him from sounding like a cynic, and his ability to juggle the ridiculous aspects of life along with the necessity of working for a living comes off as a delightful collection. —By Don Mullen, United Press International— CAST ADDITION HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — West Berlin's Christiane Schmidtmer has been added to the cast of "Boeing-Boeing" starring Jerry Lewis and Tony Curtis. GOP task forces meet W.ASHINGTON (UPI) — Fivei GOP task forces will hold meetings next week as "the first steps toward formulation of a unified Republican party policy on important problems which, influence the daily lives of; .'\mcricans." GOP National Chairman Ray C. Bliss, who announced the task forces Sunday, said that meetings are scheduled for May 17-22 with one task force holding sessions each day. Each group will draw up policy recommendations in its field and present them to the GOP Coordinating Committee at a Washington conference June 1. ARCADIA (UPI) — Four Naval reservists escaped injury Saturday when their SH-34 antisubmarine hchcoptcr crashed and burned in the Angeles Na. lional Forest north of here. U.S. Forest Service and county firefighters quelled a one- acre fire that was started in the brush. Those aboard the helicopter were the pilot. LI. T. M. Badger, 30, La Canada: the copilot, Lt. Cmdr, R. A, Smalley, 33, San Diego, and crew mem hers. N. G. Gallanes of Seal Beach and Robert L. Rice, Whitticr. Lt. Badger said he crash occurred when he failed to land on a temporary landing pad and slammed into a hillside. The aircraft, based at Los Alamitos .\aval .Air Station, w^as ferrying equipment to a youth camp in Santa Anita Canyon. Deputies rescue three AZUSA (UPI)—Sheriffs deputies scaled the face of a cliff above a dam in San Gabriel Canyon Friday and brought down three stranded teenagers to safety. The boys, who were unhurt, were Leslie E. Jones, 17, Glendora; Kenneth Parrish, 17, a Marine from the El Toro Air Station, and Louis N. Yianapa- pa, 13, Glendora. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads WANTS SURFING REGULATED SACR.A.MENTO (UPI) — A California assemblyman believes surfing is becoming such a popular sport in CaUfornia that it win have to be regulated. -Albert Song, of Monterey on the Pacific coast, proposed registration of surf boards, fees for the use of surf beaches, and the appointment of surf "rangers." 6ARBACEDISPP5AI L1HE6ARBA6EPAIL 4tASHAD ITSDAY- lDlSP0SE0F6ARBA6t' ; MODERN WAY C LOCAL IKADUiAHK^ IBC © i^PLUMBING CO. m, 520 TEXAS ST. SiT«? RBDLANDS.CALIF. es from foreign news cables By WALTER LOGAN United Press International Notes from the foreign news cables: Less NATO: Reports in London claim that France wants to get rid of NATO centers, which would mean the eventual removal of NATO headquarters from Paris. France has been a "sleeping partner" in NATO for some time, according to these reports. Officially notliing has been said so far on removing the NATO centers but it could be broached this week when NATO holds its annual ministerial council in London. Peace Seekers: Malaysian officials in Kuala Lumpur have decided to continue to seek peace "relentlessly" even though Indonesia's President Sukarno has shied away from the conference table. The Malaysians say they have nothing to lose and can claim a propaganda victory every time Sukarno refuses to meet them half way. They also say they believe more and more that Sukarno is no longer his own boss. Second Front: The rigidly-trained and well- equippped Nationalist Chinese army has little chance of seeing action in South Viet Nam though otlier Asian countries have sent troops. The Americans are afraid the presence of Nationalist troops might provoke Chinese Communist intervention. The Chinese Reds fear a psychological and propaganda blow should the Nationalists prove themselves superior to Red troops. Should Peking become durectly involved in Viet Nam the Nationalists believe tliey would be used to open a second front in the Formosa Strait. First Hurdle: British Prime Jlinister Harold Wilson has cleared the first hurdle on the way to steel nationalization but he has not yet won the race. Disaffection within his own Labor party ranks is enough to furrow brows as legislative proposals for the takeover are formulated. His majority of four in \vinning Commons consent to consider the legislation was the maximum he could get. The margin may be smaller when the bill is worked out. It is being widely predicted the fight ahead will be long and could continue throughout the rest of the year. Desegregation of churches termed peaceful BOGALUSA, La. (UPI) — A White integrationist said she was silently threatened by an armed White man at the end of a racially mixed church service Sunday. Rita Marsh of San Francisco said it was the only incident when groups of Negroes and Whites attended services at three churches. The group peacefully desegregated St. Mattliew's Episcopal Church. They also attended services at Annunciation Roman CaBio- lic Church and Mount Moriab Baptist Church. While St. Matthew's has long held open doors to Negroes, Sunday's was the first attendance of Negroes at services at the formerly all-White church. At the CaUiolic church, which has been integrated, the Negroes "mixed up the seating" instead of remainmg apart from Whites as has been done in the past. And at Mount Moriah, Whites for the first time attended services at tlie all-Negi-o church whose pastor last month criticized the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) for demonstration tactics. The global view: The working woman » her life in Russia By LEON DENNEN Newspaper Enterprisa Assn. NEW YORK (NEA) — Sever al hundred American housewives recently met at Dartmouth College to listen to speeches by Red diplomats and U.S. experts about Communist "Eastern Europe in Transition." The gathering was one of a series of meetings sponsored by the ever-alert League of Women Voters. Wearing weU-tailored suits and sensible shoes, the housewives [took a day off from their domestic chores to discuss such subjects as the split in the Red world and gold reserves in Russia. Yet it would have been even more interesting, it seems to this writer, had they also questioned the speakers about the status of women in Communist society. For instance, can ordmary I Soviet housewives dress in tailored suits and spend a day discussing dwindling gold re serves in the United States or differences between the Democratic and Republican parties? A favorite Soviet propaganda argument for the alleged superiority o£ commimisra over capitalism is that Russia, by liberating women from all forms of slavery and inequality, has provided a model solution for the problem of women's rights. Yet after 48 years of communism probably no domestic issue is discussed so fervently in Russia as "The concept of equal rights for women" and the "bigoted attitude toward woman as a mother." The Soviet press has been deluged in recent months with letters from women complaining about exhausting labor. The latest Russian census shows that some 50 milUon women are working m industry and agriculture and that 79 per cent of all females employed are engaged in physical labor. A typical example is the .Automotive Parts Plant near Moscow where a majority of t h e workers are women. Even according to the official Journal of Economic Problems a woman employe in this plant lifts j about 33 tons of weight in the course of a working day. "This was not an isolated case," said the journal. In some plants women do all the heavy work "while ablebodied men standing nearby are witing down in their notebooks that the production norms are being fulfilled." There are many reports in the Burglars strike home of Jayne Mansfield NEW YORK (UPI) — Actress Jayne Mansfield's plush East Side town house was burglarized of about $51,000 in jewels Sunday, Manhattan poUce reported early today. Detectives said the actress reported 14 pieces of jewelry I were taken while she, her husband, actor-director Matt Cimber, and her two children by a previous marriage were romping in Central Park Sunday [afternoon. The loot taken from Miss Mansfield's second-floor bedroom included a diamond ring, earrings and bracelet set, according to police. The blonde actress was described as "very upset." INKY BUSINESS NEW YORK (UPI) - New York city's six daily newspapers use about 10 per cent or 1.5 million worth, of the 300 million pounds of newsprint ink produced in a year, according to Chemical Week. Ji3S01 Naoa 3Hi J13S01 sraon «soT Naoa aasoi Nraoa 3 RI >i3S01 hWOa 3Hi a3soi bwoa 3H1 a3S01 N^Oa 3Hi M3S01 N^Oa 3H1 a3SOT NftiOa 3Hi a3soi Nraoa 3Hi «soi hraoa 3H1 a3soi Niaoa am >i3S01 N ^Oa 3Hi ^3S01 Naoa 3Hi assol Naoa 3 HL Ji3S01 Naoa 3H1 Ji3S01 Naoa 3Hi aasol hraoa am assoT Nwoa HHI a3Soi Naoa 3Hi a3soi Naoa 3Hi a3soi Naoa 3 HL a3soi Naoa am aasoi Naoa 3 HI aasoi Naoa 3m a3soi Naoa 3 HI a3soT Naoe si-u. WORKING WOMEN - Sevenfy-nine per cent of all Russian women who work do physical labor. Soviet press indicating that the time of a majority of Soviet women is completely taken up by their jobs, their household work under primitive conditions and sleep. Here is how the journal Communist recently described an average woman's time schedule after a day's work in the factory: •She works eight hours in the factory. Housework occupies seven hours and twenty minutes of her time. A second working day! In truth, she has little time to satisfy her spiritual needs." Closely related to this situation is increasing iU health among working women and a sharp drop in the birth rate. The officially legalized inequality of Soveit women in fam- !ily matters is another cause for deep concern to a large part of the Russian population. In 1944, the Soviet government issued a decree placing sole re- sponsiblity for the upbring of il- legitmate children on the mother. She was even denied the legal right to go to court to seek a determination of the child's father or to sue for financial help for its upbringing |from a man to whom she was not married. The application of this principle which Lenin himself called "an example of serfdom possible only under capitaUsm" has brought about many personal tragedies, reported the writer A. Vaksberg in Moscow's Literary Gazette. "Why should only wom- |en be branded as guilty?" he asked. "What about the men?" SIDE GLANCES By GUI Fox 'I'll conceda your next thr«« strokes if you'll conced* mine!" Let us introduce you ta a fellow who unlike us thoughtful, sensible, never- erring folk, is a Bom Loser. He's not the only one— you'll be meeting more of these delightful types in our amusing new daily comic strip THE BORN LOSER Starts today on the comic page Trusted from coast to coast HFCs reliable money setyice Every year Household Finance helps more than 2 million people from coast to coast solve their money problems. When you need a loan for any good purpose—borrow confidently from HFC. AfBOHIll •< leaa • $100 200 500 1M« 150* 200* 2500 MON1 2i HIY PA IS paymtt YMENT 12 'lANS 6 paymtt AfBOHIll •< leaa • $100 200 500 1M« 150* 200* 2500 S 5.59 n.i8 27.31 51.83 75.33 98.61 121.80 $ 6.96 13.93 34.22 65.72 96.19 126.44 156.60 % 9.74 19.49 48.15 93.59 138.02 182.21 226.30 $18.15 36.30 90.15 177.44 263.71 Abott payments inilude both principal and ciarcfs, based on prompt TepaymenU Asl< about credit life insuranc* on loans at group rates HOUSEHOIDHNANC 212 N. Orange St., tetween State and Central PHONE: pyramid 3-2295 nOUKS: Monday liini Tbandoy 10 to S-Fridoy, 10 to I

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