Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 14, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Friday, May 14, 1965
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2 - Friday, May 14, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Automated bookie bill bogs down in committee SACRAMENTO (UPI) — California pony players will have lo continue wagering their money at the tracks or with illegal bookies — at least for another couple of years. A bill to establish a vast sys tern of off track betting through legalized a u t o m a t ed bookies didn't even get out of the legislative starting gate Thursday. The legislature's chief advocate of more legalized gambling—.Assemblyman Alan G. Pat tee, R-Salinas — estimated the stale could pick up SlOO million by following his plan. But, after sizing up the sentiment of the Assembly government Organization Committee— the bill's initial test — he conceded the idea might stand some more t ho u g ht. And he didn't balk when it was scratched for the current session and earmarked for a two- year legislative interim study. Automated Wagers "The state just isn't ready for this year," said one committee member, Assemblyman Lester A. McMillan, D-Los Angeles. Under the of ft rack bet- ling bill, banks, savings and loan associations and other state - licensed corporations could have operated "wagering establishments" on their prem ises under the close supervision of the California Horse Racing Board. Bets would have been placed through machines. All the money wagered would have gone into a race track's parimutuel pool. And the state would have collected a fee of five per cent Dn wagers. Meanwhile, the Assembly Republicans' key anti - crime bill was looked on more favorably by the committee. Aided by three Democrats, the measure, by Assemblyman George Deukmejian, R-Long Beach, went to tlie Ways and Means Committee on a split vote. The bill would create a California State Crime Technologic al R e s e a r ch Foundation financed by $100,000 in public money and contributions from private businessmen. Deukmejian explained merchants were among the chief victims of organized crime. The action came just after Deukmejian, the GOP whip, issued a s t a te m e nt criticiz- 'uig Governor Brown for putting "more emphasis on abolishing the death pe n a 11 y" than in "supporting legislation favored by law enforcement groups." In other developments: Education — Separate legisla Ann Landers • answers your problems Dear Ann Landers: I know people who read your column even though they don't read one other thing. Will you kindly print this letter for the benefit of mothers whose young children must wear glasses? Do people think that just because a child has an eye problem that he is also deaf? My son is seven years of age. He recently had surgery on his eyes and now he must wear glasses. Although the boy has worn the glasses for only two weeks, already the following remarks have been made in his presence: "Docs your son mind wearing glasses? I had to wear those blamed things when I was a child and I hated them." Also: "What a pity! Do the kids at school call liim four-eyes?" And this: "Isn't it sad that the boy has to wear glasses? Whenever I see a youngster with those ugly things on it just breaks my heart." This morning a man at the bus stop offered this: "I'll bet that kid will keep you broke fixing his glasses. Mine used to break every other week." Not one child has made an unkind or thoughtless remark. It is only adults who don't know better. Can you come up with something a mother can say to these stupid oafs- — CALIFORNIA Dear Calif: Try this: "We are very proud of Johnny. He understands it is important that he wear his glasses and that he take care of them. And now let's talk about something else." Dear Ann Landers: I am 23. Two years ago I met a nice fel- flow named Dale. He was doing graduate work. I found him in tcresting and pleasant. Dale spoke very little about his family and his early life. He said he came from an average home and that his parents were good, middle-class people. At tlie same time I was dating Dale I was going with Gens a boy I had known all my life. Gene's backgroimd and family is similar to mine—not rich, not poor — just medium. Things became complicated dating two fellows. I began to think seriously about marriage and decided it was time to choose between Dale and Gene. I chose Gene. We were not officially engaged, but close. Dale was hurt but said nothing. Recently my parents visited Dale's home town. When they returned they told me Dale's family is considered the cream of society and that they are e.x- tremely wealthy. I am furious with Dale for deceiving me. Mother says he was smart to play it cool and protect himself agauist fortune hunters. I feel it is just as bad to be an heir to wealth and pretend to be average as it is to average and prefend to be wealthy. Who is right?—GRETTA Dear Gretta: I have a strange feeling you are furious with yourself for not having latched onto Dale, now that you know he is loaded. He is a pretty smart boy not to have waved the long green before your eyes. Boys who "accidentally" drop a word about the family chateau in Switzerland or the stables behind tlie house sometimes get girls who are Seaixhing for $omethmg beSides love. Confidential to IS IT RESPECTABLE. Any honest em ployment is respectable. People are sometimes not respectable. This type of work does attract tramps but no girl needs to be a tramp just because she does this type of work. No teen-ager is as confident as he appears. Get clued in. Send for Ann Landers' booklet "Dating Do's and Don'ts," en closing witli 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 Fads Box 191, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright, 1965, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate. Country Autumn Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Pumpkin • 4 Barn 9 leaves 12 Abstract being 13 Decorate 14 Samuel's teacher (Bib.) 15 Paid notices 16 Clothed 17Pikclike fish 18 Bound to loyalty 20 Permanent 22 Rational 23 Printer's measure 24 Was carried 25 Snarer 28 Browns 29 Air (comb, form! 30 Gains victory 31 Plunder (slang) 32 Roman bronze 33 Beloved 34 Transported 37 Diminutive of small 38 From 39 -shucking 41 Reflexive pronoun 43Threadlikcline 44 Incorporated (ab.) 45V^'ife of Ampliion (myth.) 47l^rgc cask 48 Meadow 49 Conic solids (geom.l 50 Collection of sayings 51 Bitter vetch 52 Park, Colorado ESMasculina jucknamo DOWN 1 Rings 2 summer 3 Jewish ascetic 4 Venture 5 Stir 6 Grander 7 Wild blackberries and 8 Terminals 9 Areas 10 African antelopes 1_ 1 M A A D A N A E S 1 V A N 1 U E o T T E N^E S X S E W K N E E U B|CJE E E C T A T S D o N u A SS i T OIEIS T A V £ 1_ E V E NB A e E O U E E V 1 & EH o R M A 1_ P E E N E D B B E l_ k' E T MA e E A MIA S 5 E UTR O M A H A AN 1 P 1- E A & U R e S ulo o E AD S a 1 N E A N N E NIO s E U & A tive committees set the stage for a showdown between con- flitrting plans to provide com pensatory education for "disadvantaged" students. The Senate Finance Committee approved a bill, by Sen. J. Eugene McAteer, D-San Francisco, while the Assembly Education Committee endorsed a package including two key bills by Speaker Jesse M. Unndi, D-Inglewood. Reiect Bills Colleges—The Assembly Education Committee killed a bill to create a separate statewide junior college board of trustees It also rejected a measure to reduce the terms of University Df California regents. Bay —The Senate passed a bill to control the filling that has shrunk San Francisco Bay by more than third since the white man discovered it. The measure, by Sen. J. Eugene McAteer, D-San Francisco, went to the Assembly. Districts — The Assembly Ways and Means Committee endorsed one of the session's most comprehensive, complicated and lengthy bills. Called the "district Reorganization Act of 1965," it would establish uniform procedures for hundreds of local districts. TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Nothing will expose the paralyzing split personality of network television programming like the new Early Bird satellite, which has opened the door to round- the-clock international video bradcastuig. At present, the networks operate on two levels. The news and public affairs people, of course, are mature, seasoned and adult for the most part. On the other hand, the entertainment departments, with only ar exceptions, are generally provincially-oriented — hickish, if you will — in the overall tone of their shows. Now comes Early Bird. And unless the network entertainment staffs decide that they are not gomg to risk the solid foundations they have built on prvincialism — and keep overseas broadcasts in their field at a minimum — tlie split personality will be exposed like a neon sign. For suddenly the e 1 e V i e w er who has been weaned on the hick video level, and has undoubtedly been affected by this hick programming — even though he is probably not a hick — with be forced to adjust to an international view. This is a large and rugged jump in terms of adjustment. American network television entertainment in recent years has hardened and descended in its series forms, and there could be an upheaval similar to the one that hit Hollywood movies when foreign films suddenly shocked motion picture - goers into realizmg what they had been missing before tlie im ports. This caused nothing less than a revolution in American film - making. I do not mean to suggest, however, that we can look forward to Brigitte Bardot via Early Bird. Network entertainment series have so hardened in concept that tliey have lost contact with the times in terms of what is really happening with their viewers. The blessing of Early Bird is that its technological sweep may simply predetermine the course television must follow. The Channel Swim: NBC-TV will present the first live color coverage of a space flight launching next month when the two-man Gemini craft is sent aloft for its planned four-day mission ... On Monday, NBC- TV offers the first live transatlantic color program via the Early Bird satellite — from London, at 7:30 p.m. EDT, for a half hour . . . A trade paper says that Bing Crosby, whose ABC-TV situation comedy program bowed in this season and was canceled, has ideas about returning in a series in the 196667 go-round . oeietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor PROUD FAMILY - Marthana Paine, left, and Chuck Palmer, the mother and father in "Take Her, She's Mine," are proud spectators with their young daughter, played by Karen Banville, at the graduation of the older daughter in the family in this scene from the Foot- lighter comedy, which opens next Thursday at the Grove Theatre. Students To Give Clement PTA Program Mrs. Kobert Morlan, president of Clement Junior High P.T.A., reported on the recent state conference in San Diego when board members met this week in the conference room at the school. Principal Paul Linn announced that May 28 would be noted as "Gorgo Day" at the school in celebration of San Gorgonio Mountain Day. The next Unit meeting will be May 27 at 7:30 p.m. when the students will present the program. Girls in the homemaking class will model clothes they have made and the boys will explain the industrial arts program. There will also be an art display in the art class. Mrs. Betty Kean reported on the P.T.A welfare program, noting that 327 Redlands children received 3177 articles of clothing this year from the P.T.A. Clothes Closet. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT Memo to mothers-in-law and daughters-in-law: If both the new bride and her husband's mother will keep in mind a few facts about their relationship, 'they are sure to find it easier to get along witli each other. One. Not just one, but both of them are experiencing some fear and concern. The daughter- in-law is afraid her mother-in- law will be critical of her because she is inexperienced as a homemaker. The mother-in-law is afraid that if she offends in any way, the daughter-in-law will shut her out. Just realizing that ought to make each feel more tolerant of the other. Two. It is easier for a mother- in-law and daughter-in-law to get to feeling like members of tlie same family if they just for:et the term "in-law" in thinking and talking about each other. The mother-in-law should start right off thinking of her new daughter-in-law as "Jim's wife." And the daughter-m-law should think of her mother-in- law as "Jim's mother." Just that in itself will help to make their relationship seem less strained. Three. If either criticizes the other, she is being disloyal to the man who is so important to them both—the husband of one and the son of the other. He is the one who will suffer if the two women he cares most about are antagonistic toward each other. Four. If the two women can manage to become friends — both will benefit, because life will offer each one many oppor tunities for lending tlie other a helpmg hand. So if you are a brand-new daughter-in-law or mother-in- law, try to keep those four points well in mind. Tliey will go a long way toward making a new and potentially threatening relationship a warm and happy one. BUICK FREEZE CHICAGO (UPI) — Research engineers here have built a dc vice that freezes food by spraying it with liquid nitrogen. The freezing apparatus is contained in a compact mobile unit that can be brought close to fields La harvest time, to a dock when a fishing boat comes in or beside a slaughterhouse for quick freezing meat. 28 Laver 30 Pale 11 Mourning psalm Sllroquoian 19 Racing starts Indians 21 Conduct, as 33 Thanksgiving business 26 Saline droplet 34 Exertion 27 Work unit 35 Gate 36 Triad 37 Variety of sheer linen 38 Mixtures 40 Nursemaids 42 Grafted (her.) 43 Soap frame bar 46 Spelling 1 2 3 4 T- 7 8 9 no 11 12 13 14 15 16 1? 18 19 21 •a 27 30 31 32 33 3b 36 37 33 40 41 45 46 •7 4S 49 SO 51 52 H FUN ORGAN COURSE Offered by Sirger's Music! Sliger's Music, in downtown Redlands is offering a beginner's FUN ORGAN COURSE. Due to popular demand two classes will be scheduled. Classes are set for Monday evening from 7:00 to 8:00 P. M. and Thursday afternoon from 2:00 to 3:00 P. M. ENROLL NOW! THE INSTRUCTION will be given by Mr. Harold Benzel who now heods the organ department for Sliger's Music of Redlands. There will be FREE PRACTICE ROOMS available during the course for those enrolling who do not own on organ. The course GUARANTEES that students will be able to play the organ and that it will be a solid background for any future study. All music will be furnished and the entire 6 week course will cost just $9.95 . . . Those interested are urged to come in or call . . . Sliger's Music 109 E. Stqte Streef, Redlands Ph. 793-2827 Fooflighfers To Close Season With Comedy "Take Her, She's Mine" Public Invited To SDA School Concert Sunday The music department of the Redlands Seventh-day Adventist Junior Academy extends an invitation to the public to attend a concert they are sponsoring Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Contemporary Club. The program will feature numbers by the school band, chorus, first grade rhythm band, fifth and sixth grade flute band, and mdividual students under the direction of Robert Kearbey. "Lord Thou of My Heart", "Evening in the Country", "Three Little Pigs", and "Starter March" will be played by the band. Tlie chorus will sing "Somebody is Knockmg", and "Seek Ye the Lord". A freewill offering will be taken. Men/one School Festival Has Parent Audience Mentone school children presented a program of songs, dances and rhythms for their parents at the annual May Festival this week. Taking part were students of Miss Marjorie Lyon's kindergarten, first grade classes of Mrs. Lorrame Steel and Mrs. Dorothy Littrell, • second grade classes under Mrs. Betty Drew and Mrs. Catherine Verdon, both third grade classes of Mrs. Joan Kenney and Miss Gertrude Ha- gum, fourth, fifth and sixth grades special education class i under Mrs. Clara Featherstone. Also fourth grades under Miss Neva Beryl Hash and Mrs. Eunice Bakos, and fifth and sixth grades under Miss Mary Van I Horn, Mrs. Maria Ramos and Don Montgomery, j Followmg the program, Mrs. Dee Jessup was installed as Crafton PTA president for the next year. Eugene Cosby, Institutional representative for Cub Scout Pack 3, presented the Pack charter to the unit. M;j<€fRIENDS Footlighters little theatre group will write "Finis" to their current season with the production of "Take Her, She's Mine," by Phoebe and Henry Ephron, opening May 20 at the Grove Theatre. Phyllis Stroud is director of this play which boasts the largest cast, most scenes and more newcomers than any play of the season. Chuck Palmer, who was Sa- kini in "Teahouse of tlie August Moon", and Mark Baxter, the missile engineer in "Roman Candle", two best attended shows in Footlighter history, will return to the stage in this play. Marthana Paine, "senior" Footlighter in years of service, is cast as the mother. She has been in 17 plays over the years. Two Karens, both newcomers, are cast as sisters. They are Karen Fields of San Bernardino and Karen Banville, daughter of Footlighter Joe Banville. Howard Lake, who recently won an award as best bit actor in the Southern CaUfomia One Act Play Tournament in Riverside, and Bob Williams, last seen in "The Golden Fleecmg", are in roles of father and son. Dick Fahlbeck and Mike Dixon, both also e.xperienced as directors, take acting roles in "Take Her, She's Mine". Don Blair, recently seen m "Sunday in New York", and Donn BoW- dry, member of the Footlighter "Shot in the Dark" cast, are also in this season-closer. Newcomers also include Elaine Dale, recently moved here from Minnesota; Cynthia Sussman, Redlands High School senior; John Funk, pre-law student at SBVC; John Desloge, a Lieutenant stationed at Norton Air Force Base; Sheri Kaiser, Yucaipa High School senior; Carl Worstell, Bob Rosebrock and Gary Becker. The show is scheduled for 10 performances, including two each Saturday. Reservations may be made by calling the box office, 792-9022, from 4 to 8 p.m. after Monday or by writing to Footlighters. Box 444, Redlands. Ail Footlighter productions benefit Optimist Youth activities. WHO GOOFED SQUARE DANCE PARTY TOMORROW Who Goofed Square Dance club will dance Saturday in the Masonic Temple at 8 p.m. This will be the club's annual bam dance with "Jonsey" Jones as the caller. Costumes are option al and prizes will be given. Club members and square dancers from clubs in this area are invited to join the group on this party night. California's utilities increase in value SACRAMENTO (UPI) — California's 10 top private utilities increased in value for tax purposes to more than $4.2 billion, or up almost two per cent over 1964. The state Board of.Equaliza­ tion said Wednesday that the lop earners were Pacific Telephone and Telegraph at S1.3 billion up S27 million from 1964. and Pacific Gas & Electric at 51.2 billion, up $14 million. Six of the total 150 uliUties collectively gained about $77 million m value for county tax purposes this year. In 1964, all private ut i 1 i t y assessments yielded about $355 million for local governments. Most railroads failed to gain in value or were down from last year, the board said. Other utility leaders and their tax values included: Soutliern California Edison, $732 million up SIO million; Pacific Lighting Group, $318 million, up SIO million; General Telephone, $257 million, up $20 million; and San Diego Gas and Electric, $133 million, unchanged. Establish credit for future needs. by Receive the Admiration of Your Friends REMOUNTING Your Old Jewelry ... be modern In your jewelry as In car, clothes and even your hair style. Designs of Your choice Plan well ahead for Birthdays, Anniversaries, and special occasions. You Will find the Cost is Nominal. Serving Redlands for 34 Yeort 110 E. State Downtown Redlands Jmpala Sporl Sedan, junt one of 15 models in the Number One line Success hasn't gone to its price After all, j'ou don't get the No. 1 place (or stay there year after year after year) unless you give people a lot for their money. That, Chevrolet does. Look what's new for 1965. Everything. Like the handsomest new styling you've ever turned around for another glance at. Like Chevrolet's Jet-smooth ride, even better now with Wide-Stance to steady SEE THE THE NO. U.S. A. 1 WAY things as- you go. Like however much economy or excitement you'd want, our miserly 140-hp Six to our ferocious Turbo-Jet V8, 325 hp on order. Besides price, one other thing hasn't changed: Chevrolet's traditional resale value . . . still so good you won't believe it until you get it. So get it (along with all that's new) at your Chevrolet dealer's. Red Hot and Rolling! See your Chevrolet dealer for a new CHEVROLET • CHEVELLE • CHEVY n • CORVAIR

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