Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 17, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Monday, May 17, 1965
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2 - Monday, May 17, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Johnson proposes slash in federal excise faxes (Continued from Page 1) . . .cut the prices of many items to consumers and thereby tend to ease pressures on our cost of living. "To ensure that the excise fax reductions make the maxi- annual reductions of one percentage point beginning in 1967. Other 1966 cuts would include the following: —Compete repeal of the tax on admissions, including motion pictures, theaters, concerts, ath- mum contribution to continued I letic events and racing, cab- price stabiUty and balanced pio'perity, I call on American business to translate lower excise taxes promptly into lower I 'ctail prices and ease pressures on our cost of living." Complete Repeal There would be a compete repeal on July 1 of excise taxes on safe deposit boxes, coin- operated am.usement devices, bowling alleys and pool tables. The Jan. 1, 1966, schedule of arets and the tax on club dues. —The tax on new passenger cars would go down to six per cent and on Jan. 1, 1967, to 5 per cent where the President recommended that it be maintained. —Repeal of the manufacturers' excise on lubricating oil, electric light bulbs, and the tax on auto parts and accessories except those used primarily on trucks; complete repeal of the reduction would include a drop j documentary stamp tax on is- from 10 per cent to 3 per cent | suance and transfer of stocks on local and long distance tele- phono service, including teletypewriter service. This tax would be completely repealed by Jan. 1, 1969, through further and bonds and deeds of conveyance. The President said Saturday that he would ask Congress for the three-phase cut. fighfing heavy between f Continued from Page 1) restore unity, peace and internal collaboration."). Rebel headquarters denied a junta report their forces surrendered near a cemetery in the northern rebel-held sector ol the city where fierce fighting has been going on for two days. The new outbreak of fighting vame at dawn after a relatively quiet night. A rebel liasion officer, Fausto Rafael, charged junta forces were firing on food deliveries into the rebel-held area in an effort to starve it into submission. He said there were some casualties among deliverymen. Members of a peace team from the Organization of American States (OAS) planned a meeting with junta commander Maj. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barreras to discuss an end to hostilities, informed sources said. At the same time, Indian Maj. Gen. Indar Kit Rikhye, military adviser to Unit Nations Secretary General Thant, planned to visit northern rebel area. Bennett Jr. and members of the OAS peace team as the sounds of battle raged in the background. A U. S. Embassy spokesman said only that meetings had been held. The same spokesman had denied early Sunday that the fact - finders were en route to Santo Domingo. Informed sources said the talks centered on the possibility of a new government being formed among members of the junta headed by Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera and rebel leader Col. Francisco Caamano Secrecy surrounded the dis-j troops, cussions being carried out by a four-man fact-finding team sent here by President Johnson. Arriving Sunday from Washington were McGeorge Bundy, presidential assistant for national security affairs; Cyrus R. Vance, undersecretary of defense; Thomas C. Mann, undersecretary of state for economic affairs; and Jack Hood Vaughn, assistant secretary of state for inter - American affairs. They met secretly along with U. S. Ambassador W. Tapley Deno. Junta forces meanwhile claimed control of a 15 square block area in the rebel - held sector of northern Santo Domingo. Junta leaders made the claim after daylong fighting in which more than 50 Domin leans were killed. Fighting Hot Spot The fighting centered around the national cemetery on Maximo Gomez Avenue roughly one the mUe north of the security zone guarded by some 21,000 U. S.|by LOU ANN STRACHAN Lou A. Strachan In Master's Recital Tuesday Contralto Lou Ann Strachan, candidate for a master of music degree from the University of Redlands, will present her master's recital at 8:15 p.m., tomorrow in VVatchorn Hall. Mrs. Strachan won first place this year in the Redlands Bov/I Auditions. After completing her post-graduate study, she hopes to teach music and conduct children's choirs. A 1962 graduate of La Sierra College, where she majored in piano, Mrs. Strachan now lives in Los Angeles. For her recital, the vocalist will sing selections by Bach, Brahms, Mozart, Duparc, Piccini and Paisiello and several contemporary composers. Violinist Alfred Walters will accompany Mrs. Strachan in "Ach, bleibe doch, mein liebstes Leben" from Bach's Cantata No. 11. In "Ach, es bleibt in meiner Liebe" from Cantata No. 77, David Davies, trumpet, will be fea tured with Mrs. Strachan. Brahms selections to be sung include "0 wusst' ich doch," "Vergebliches Standchen" and "Wie froh und frisch." The vocalist will present a composition of her own, "Prayers of the Animals," accompanied by Eileen Beermann on the harp, Joyce Springer, flute, and Terry Newman, clarinet. Closing the program will be Richard Hageman's "Do not go, my love," "Rain in the Spring" Ned Rorem and "S e a Faith Allen Speaks At Church Luncheon Mrs. Faitli Allen, student and lecturer affiliated with numerous metaphysical and occult societies for 60 years, presented a program during the recent meeting of the Women's Club of Redlands Church of Religious Science. Using as her topic The Collapse of Time," the law governing the attitude which retards or quickens time was explained and illustrated into an inspiring and living experience for members. During a short busuiess meeting preceding the program, Mrs. Hugh Douglas Sr., president, introduced the guest and announced plans for a tea, Sunday, May 23, at the home ot the Misses Ada Dietz and Ruth Foster, honoring the Rev. Elizabeth Bryce Reed. Hostesses for the day were Mmes. Clarence Ralph and Elizabeth Reed. Luncheon tables were decorated with topiary trees and May baskets o£ spring flowers. Gift items and home baked bread were for sale on the Treasure Table." Others attending were JImes. Fay Fauntleroy, Ernest CoUey, Vineus HolUnrake, Rhea Jones, Hugh Douglas, Jr., Lorraine Gooding, Ellsworth Miller, Gerald Timmons, Edna Gardner, Helen Daustin, Betty Martinez, Gordon G. Bryant and a guest, Lynda Taggert. MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Moods" by Mildred Lund Ty A rebel spokesman said the!son. Mrs. Strachan's accompan- :aamano forces had about 700|ist will be Beth SchUff who men, most of them civiUans, to counter the attack by more than 300 junta soldiers supported by two tanks and an armored car. The rebel leader charged that American helicopters were acting as spotters for the junta forces. Rafael Martinez, a rebel officer, accused junta troops of machinegunning civilians trying to flee the battle area. He said the Imbert forces also fired into private homes without cause. graduated from USC with an accompanist major. HoUfield asks rotation of committee chairmen W.A.SHINGTON (UPI) — Rep. Chct Holifield, D-Calif., testified today all congressional com- mi'ilees should rotate their cliairmen to keep them from becoming "encrusted" under the seniority system. Hohfield is now chairman of the joint congressional atomic committee — his second crack at the job under that group's chairmanship rotation between House and Senate. He told a joint House-Senate committee considering congressional reorganization that tlie rotation plan has "worked well in the more than 10 years it has been utiUzed." Other congressional news: Excise Taxes: President Johnson submitted a request for S4 billion re<iuctions in excise taxes on items ranging from telephone calls to lipstick. Packaging: A spokesman for General Foods Coi-p. told a Senate committee that "there is no widespread consumer uprising" against food packaging. By RUTH MILLET7 MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Free Pick-Up and Delivery Free Estimates BANNER Mattress X Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-5851 The Senate Commerce Committee is holding hearings on o "truth - in - packaging bill" to standardize package sizes, shapes and servings. The spokesman said the bill would not prevent deception, b u t would "hamstring and overreg- ulate the marketing of food products." Communists: A Senate internal security subcommittee opened public hearings on Communist strategy and tactics in dealing with youth and youth groups. Harry and Bonaro Overstreet, authors of "What You Should Know About Commun ism" were among witnesses scheduled to testify before the subcommittee. Baltic: A House foreign affairs subcommittee began an inquiry into present conditions in tlie Uiree Soviet - incorporated B a 11 ic states — Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia. Vaclov as Sidikauskas, president of the Committee for a Free Lithuania, was to present a statement. Voting Rights: Tlie Senate was expected to defeat two more southern amendments to the administration's bill to guarantee Negro voting rights. The amendments, sponsored by :Sen. Herman Talmadge, D-Ga., aim at knocking out provisions in the bill relating to court procedures on voting rights complaints. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. "Don't tell me that's the NEW look," said the man, glancing over his wife's shoulder as she studied a full-page photograph of a model in a women's magazine bearing the short message "The wide-eyed look." Since the girl's eyes were shut to show the her lids were covered with a stark-white goo it was hardly a wide-eyed look—but it was obviously new. For in addition to her fantas tic eye make-up, the model wore her hair beatnik fashion- straight and stringy with long, sparse bangs meeting her brows. I "If that's the new look," the man said with sad resignation, "I'm sorry I ever complained about the bushel-basket look the girls had when they were teasing their hair into untidy pyramids." And you really couldn't help but feel sorry for him when he began to talk nostalgically about the good, old days when girls left their hair the color God made it. They counted on the shine of youth to give it highlights, and wore it soft, wavy and feminine about their faces—no streaking, no teasing, no straggling. "I wonder when girls will look like that again," he said, and went off to read something more reassuring for the male than a women's magazine. The poor man (and there must be many like him) figures that the new looks are coming to fast for a mere male to adjust to. Just when he is beginning to tolerate a new look in the feminine face or fashions, the women are told it's the old look and something entirely different has replaced it. That doesn't bother women one little bit. It gives them something new to strive for—a change that is refreshing. But it is a bit rough on the men who aren't as keen on change as women are. Patton Flower Show Scheduled For Wednesday "Oh, what a beautiful day" says the line from a popular song, and is the theme for the fourth annual flower show at Patton State Hospital scheduled for Wednesday. It may be viewed by the public from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the hospital auditorium. If the enthusiasm and interest being shown by patients and employes alike is any indication, entries should far outnumber last year's 200-plus, states Mrs. John 0. Spencer, horticulture project chairman for Patton Volunteer Servies, and garden therapy chairman for San Bernardino Valley District of California Garden Clubs. Staff members from Volunteer Services and Rehabilitation Services of the hospital, along with members of the Association and District Garden Clubs, including Redlands Horticulture and Improvement Society and Arrowhead Garden Club, are in charge of preparation for the show. Carloads of dried and permanent materials, containers and supplies for flower arranging have been arriving regularly at the hospital, all donated by interested individuals, clubs and floral supply companies. Fresh flowers, from local florists and garden clubs will supplement those from hospital gardens contributed by employes. Preparation for the show has been carried out partly through the closed-circuit television station at tlie hospital where each Monday morning for the past three months voUmteers from the garden clubs have presented a program on flower arranging and general horticulture. In addition to 20 classes for 15-YEAR MUSICIANS — Four of the five charter members of the University-Community Symphony pause to review a musical score prior to Wednesday evening's anniversary concert. The musicians, who beagn with the symphony 15 years ago, are, from left, Dr. John Robert Phelps, Dr. Edward C. Tritt, seated. Dr. Frede rick Bromberger and William Rosenfelder. Un- abie to join them for the picture was another 15-year member, Maurice Loge. "Veteran" Music Makers To Share In Orchestra's ' 5th Anniversary Concert Wednesday Evening when the University of Redland s-Community Symphony presents its 15th anniversary concert Wednesday evening, five of the musicians can personally celebrate the same milestone. The faithful five who have performed with the orchestra since its inception in 1950 are Dr. Edward C. Tritt, founder and musical director; Dr. John Robert Phelps, Redlands physician; Dr. Frederick Bromberger, UR professor of English; Maurice Loge formerly of Redlands, now of San Bernardino; and William Rosenfelder, Colton, whose allegiance began as a student at the University. The anniversary concert, open to the public without charge, will begin at 8:15 p.m. in Memorial Chapel. It will be followed by a reception in Watchom Hall, to which the public is invited. Although hundreds of musicians have passed through the orchestra membership in the decade and a half, 12 have stayed for more than 10 years. They are John Golz, a member of the School of Music faculty and concertm aster for the sym phony; his mother, Mrs. Effie Golz, Mrs. Sidney Ducote, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Reznecki, Miss Catherine Waldrop, Dr. Forrest Young, Morris Durham, Mrs. Magness Is Speaker For Pen Women Mrs. W. W. Magness presented an illustrated program on Norway for local Pen Women during their Friday meeting at the home of Mrs. Maud Meek, 214 East Ohve avenue. Mrs. Magness lived in Norway when her husband. Colonel Magness, was stationed there with the Air Force. She had taken the pictures, many of them used at the time to illustrate her articles published in both Norwegian and United States magazines. "Norway really is a welfare state," she said, "and it is working very well. The people are very literate and the most book titles per capita of any country in the world are published there." Chimney sweepers intrigue her, said Mrs. Magness, and she \vrote several articles on this art after mterviewing the sweepers. She also wrote and sold illustrated articles about the handknit sweaters of the country and she told of families having matched sweaters, that of the head-of-the-house being very distmctive. In order to solve the language problem, Mrs. Magness enrolled in the University of Oslo. Mrs. Magness brought as her guest Mrs. Florence Wallace, a member of the District of Columbia French of NLAPW who is at present visiting her daughter in Redlands. She was introduced and spoke of some of the problems confronting large branches, specially when conventions and biennials are held in Washington. Members reporting included Rosella Matmueller who gave a series of three illustrated talks on the Hopi Indians to Baptist women; Erna Clark had lectured on "Worship in the Island of Bali", Helen Peterson had Bruno Rampoldt, and Mrs. Rich-! screen, and pianists Henry Jol- ard Wilkerson, all of Redlands: les, Jose Kahan, Gordon MM-U^id ^ storv, "Grandma's Wrin- Alfred Parsons. Bloommgton; - ley. Jack Crossan and Peter • • .j. , and Heinrich Schmidt, Colton.! Hewitt; the late Eugene de Ker-l ^'^^^p^'"/-^^^^^^^ pely, 'cellest; and baritone Bill Lee have been heard with the symphony. The University's School of Music has contributed orchestra members and soloists as well. Playing in the symphony, in addition to Golz and Dr. Bromberger, are Louanne Fuchs, principal violinist; and Ronald Dishinger. Guest soloists from the University have included Dr. Les- tions. Professionals such as;lie P. Spelman, director of the John Raitt, a UR alumnus whO| School of Music; Dr. Wayne In addition to the Golzes and the Reznickis, the orchestra has involved other families in its pogram. They include the Gaudettes, from Beaumont, John, James and their sister, Julia; Bruno Rampoldt's son, Stephan; and the Nance twins, Greta and Tina, of Redlands. Vocal and instrumental soloists have been featured with the orchestra in the presentation of a broad repertoire of composi- Merie Bagley had sold a story, "God Hunters", to Warner Press and an article, "Hand to Mouth", to American Sunday School Union. Etta Lively gave a garden talk to the adult education group in Yucaipa and had • sold four feature articles and 50 photos to Yucaipa News Mirror. The June meeting will be at the mountain home of Miriam Anderson and will include a patio potluck luncheon. gained fame on stage and SACRED HEART MOTHERS CLUB TO INSTALL Sacred Heart school's Mothers club will have its installation luncheon Wednesday at the Golden Embers on Foothill boulevard in Rialto. A social hour from noon to 1 p.m. will be followed by luncheon. Many prizes will be given away during the afternoon. A baby sitter will be provided at Trinity Episcopal church from 11:30 a.m. to p.m. Mothers using this service are reminded to provide all the essentials required for their child's care during this time. Bohrnstedt, Larra Browning Henderson, James R. Jorgenson. John Robertson, Erwin Ruff, Cliff Holmes, former dean of men; and Edrie Sellick who was on the music faculty a number of years ago. For the anniversary concert, (he orhcestra will perform the Brahms Second Symphony and, with the University Concert Choir, Ralph Vaughan Williams' cantata, "Dona Nobis Pacem." Legion Auxiliary Elects Officers, Announces Essay Contest Winners nouncement of winners in the artistic arrangements, this year! essay contest shared the spot- classes for horticulture sped-'—"°»""" Election of officers and an-[first place went to Diane Goldwasser, 702 Esther Way, Kingsbury school student -who also for horticulture mens, potted plants, dish gardens and landscape designs have been included in the schedule. During the evening hours of the show, entertainment will be provided by the Skylarks, a choral group from the Officers' Wives' Club of Norton Air Force Base. If people only knew the value of good scientific body and foot massage and our fabulous baths, there wouldn't be facilities enough to take care of our appointments. ASK ABOUT COURSES OF TREATMENTS For appoinfments call 792-3051 or 797-7845 LITTLE SWEDEN BATHS 610 E. Redlands Boulevard AIR CARGO UP WASHINGTON (UPI) — The eleven U.S. trunk and three all- cargo airlines flew S6.3 million ton miles of cargo (freight, mail and express) in domestic opera tions in February, a 17.3 per cent increase over the 73.6 million ton miles they carried in February of 1964, the Air Transport Association of America reported today. Air freight ton miles in February totaled 65.5 million, an increase of 20.1 per cent. Express ton miles in February totaled 5.8 million, an increase of 14.7 per cent. Mail volume in creased 7.4 per cent to a total of 15.0 million ton miles. NEAR THE BURGER BAR light at the recent meeting of American Legion Auxiliary Unit 106 in the Legion clubhouse. Mrs. William Depfuch was elected president; Mrs. Mary Dabney, first vice president; Mrs. Jack PhiHips, second vice president; Mrs. John E. Lenker, secretary; Mrs. John Nies, treasurer; Mrs. Bessie E. Simms, chaplain; Mrs. James Leigh ton, sergeant-at-arms; Mrs. Al Olcovich. marshal; Mrs. Rena Kuhns, musician, and Mrs. F. Donald Hunt, historian. Delegates elected to attend the convention in San Diego were Mmes. Deptuch, Olcovich and Duane Bickle with Mmes. Leighton, Alitchell Buyak and Donald Montgomery as alternates. Mrs. John W. Mathis and Mrs. Roy Young were voted into membership in the Unit. Joint installation with Post 106 and Mabel Wellman Post officers was scheduled for June 3. Mrs. Leighton, Americanism chairman, reported the essay contest wirmers who will receive certificates and prizes next week. In Group I, with "Five Wishes for My Country" as the topic. Quote of Day GARMISH - PARTENTCIRCH- EN, Germany — U.S. Army ski patrolman Rick Baldwin, de- scribmg the avalanche that roared down the slopes of Mt. Zugspitze and killed at least 25 persons: "It was a horror.. .it happened like a flash. Just boom, whoosh, white stuff splattering the window. . .then 1 grabbed the phone." HAMAMURA STRAWBERRY FARM Fresh-Picked Daily Ripe end Plentiful 28214 E. Third St. Highland Wfiy Nof? Playing Cards and Games from "OLLY'S ilNIERS By Polly Cramtr placed second in the District. Second place winner was Melissa Barnett, 538 East Mariposa drive, Kimberly school, and third was Barbara Eliades, 133 Anita Court, Kimberly school. Group II winners, writing on What I Can do Today for My Country", was first, Elizabeth Mercier, 703 West Olive avenue. Sacred Heart school; second, Nancy Lynn Gardiner, 24321 Lawton street, Seventh-Day Adventist school; third, Vincent Murone, 313 South avenue, Sacred Heart. Group III winners, whose subject was "The Foresight of Our Forefathers", were first, Judy Torkelson, 1345 Kevin street; second, Doris Pahl. 1368 Jasper avenue, and third, Gordon Binder, 221 Ryan street, all Redlands High school. Mrs. Phillips, poppy chairman, announced Poppy Day sales for May 28 and 29 and noted that Memorial Day services at Hillside Memorial Park will begin at 11 a.m. May 31. Hostesses for the evening were Miss Rumana Middaugh and Mrs. Bickle. DEAR POLLY - Keep a plas tic windshield scraper in your kitchen drawer. Use it for cleaning flour from the pastry board or for many other kitchen scrap ing jobs. — JANET DEAR POLLY — After polishing my children's white shoes, I let them dry and then go over each shoe with a piece of waxed paper. The wax seems to coat the polish and leaves a nice shine. This also protects my clothes from polish that often smears off. The shoes do not have to be polished as often.— JERRY GIRLS —I fallowed the same procedure on a favorite leather purse and if looks wonderful. — POLLY DEAR POLLY — After laundering and ironing tablecloths, mark them with a small piece of paper pinned on, and on YW Craft Class S+ill Open The "Y' Wives" sponsored craft class specializing in papier mache jewelery began Friday at 9:30 a.m. at the Redlands YWCA. On hand to begin the class taught by Mrs. Richard R. Holechek were: Mmes. C. Shelton, Gerald Snider, WiUiam J. Moore, George A. Graham, James B. Gooding, Ada Bloom, H. Kuhn, Richard Bueermann, William F. Housel, David L. Silke, John A. Janko, Laurence C. Marxer, Emmitt 0. Graham and R. R. Holechek. Others interested in being a part of this class are invited to attend the next meeting at the YWCA on Thursday, May 27th at 9:30 a.m. Downtown Redlands Free Parking at Rear "so different" Beaufiful Giffs for Wedding and Shower Smarf Hosfess Accessories 221 East State Downtown Redlands Parking Validated Jessie Vawter Across from Security Bank Park in Front Helen Vavrter which you have written the size of the cloth. This way you know the size before removing the cloth from the drawer and unfolding it. Just try to fold one back again. This is most convenient when there are others helping to set a table. — HELEN mSiodiifof WMBitMBR HIHGHAM Need home fix'up money? Apply for an HFC Householder's Loan Spring is an ideal time for fixing up the house—inside or outside. And an HFC Householder's Loan provides money to do whatever needs doing now. Remodel, refurnish or redecorate the interior.Repaint or repair the exterior .You borrow confidently, repay conveniently at HFC, Ask about credit lita insurance on loans at group rates Amoun) of loan *o SlOO 200 500 1000 1500 2000 2500 MONT 24 paymts HIY PA le paymts mENT 12 paymts PLANS 36 paymtt Amoun) of loan *o SlOO 200 500 1000 1500 2000 2500 S 5.59 11.18 27.31 51.83 75.33 98.61 121.80 $ 6.96 13.93 34.22 65.72 96.19 126.44 156.60 S 9.74 19.49 48.15 93.59 138.02 182.21 226.30 S18.15 36.30 90.15 177.44 263.71 Abate payments include both principal and charges, based on prompt repayment. HOUSEHOLD FINANC 212 N. Orange St., between State and Central PHONE: PYramid 3-2295 HOURS: Monday thru Thursdoy 10 to 5-Fridoy, 10 to i

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