Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 19, 1965 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 19, 1965
Page 10
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10 - Wed, May 19, 1965 kedlands Daily facts Bill on ejecting college troublemakers moves along By DE VAN L. SHUMWAY United Press Infernational SACRAJIENTO (UPI) — The legislature was certain today to send Gov. Edmund G. Brown a controversial bill to allow University of California fficials to eject potential troublemakers from the campus. Only one minor step remained —agreement of the .Assembly to minor modifications tagged on the bill in the Senate. The upper chamber cleared the .Assembly - passed bill by .Assemblyman Don Mulford, K- Piedmont, Tuesday after hearing m e n t i 0 n of "Communist- inspired" student demonstrators at the Berkeley campus. Mulford said the governor had agreed to sign the bill when it reached his desk. His signature would put it into immediate effect. "Urgency" Provision .After an hour - long debate, the bill passed the Senate, 27-9 —barely the number of votes needed. The so - called "urgency" provision making it law immediately upon the governor's .signature needed a two - thirds vote. .A coalition of Democrats and Republicans first beat downa an attempt by Sen. George Miller Jr., D-Martinez, to limit the bill to outsiders who actually break either the law or university rules. Miller's modification lost 22-14. Pushing for the amendment. Miller told the Senate: "If we start pushing people round because of w'hat we think they might do ... it seems to me we have come to a sorry state." But Sen. Donald L. Grunsky. R-\Vatsonville, urged passage of tl)e bill in its original form as the only way to control demonstrators. He said some of them I were "Communist-inspired" and had declared "a week beforehand" that they intended to cause trouble. Kerr Backs Bill Sen. Hugh M. Burns, D- Fresno, president pro tempore, said University President Clark Kerr wanted the legislation as a tool to control potential troublemakers. As passed by the Senate, Mulford's bill v.-ould let a university official order an outsider off campus if it "reasonably appears" that the outsider is committing or intends to commit "any act likely to interfere with Tuesday he was "a little bit surprised that there were so many . . ." but he noted that they came from "the East Coast." Other legislative action: Reapportionment — The Assembly Elections and Reapportionment Committee heard James A. Doherty, Los Angeles assistant city attorney, testify Tuesday night that the Senate- passed reapportionment plan probably would be rejected by the courts. Smut—the Assembly Criminal Procedures Committee Tuesday night killed two bills to strengthen the state's anti - obscenity bills. Meanwhile, the Senate Judiciary Committee approved a bill to prohibit distribution of morally corruptive material to minors, but chances were slim it would ever clear the Assembly committee. Percodan—Gov. Brown signed the peaceful conduct" of cam- '"'o ^^w a bill designed to curb pus activities illegal use of the pain - killer Failure to leave would be ai^rug Percodan. The measure by misdemeanor. | Assembly Speaker Jesse M. Un- The bill could apply to any- 'ruh, D-Inglewood, placed Perco one other than a student, teacher, university official or em­ ploye or person with legitimate business on campus. The measure cleared the Senate in the w a k e of a report from FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover that 43 persons with "subversive backgrounds" participated in the December "free speech" demonstrations on the Berkeley campus. Gov. Brown told newsmen dan on the list of dangerous drugs requiring a triplicate prescription. One copy would go to the state Bureau of Narcotics. Divorce — Tlie Senate Judiciary Committee approved an Assembly - passed bill by Assemblyman George A. Will son, D-Huntington Park, to allow a shorter wait for divorce. The measure would allow the one-year waiting period to start when the summons is served. Americans helping build South Viet Nam economy Viet Nam Reappraisal (III) By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst SAIGON—In Viet Nam's an cient royal capital of Hue astride the Perfume River, a street banner pays tribute to a Buddhist monk who incinerated himself a year ago in an antigovernment demonstration. Another banner proclaims elections at the end of this month. Both have significance. And in Saigon, 430 miles to the south, in a quiet air- conditioned office on Thong Nhut (Reunification) street on outwardly serene man labors amid the crossfire of Buddhist, Catholic and military rivalries to give to South Viet Nam the liolitical stability it must have to win over Commimist Viet Cong aggression. He is Prime Minister Phan Iluy Quat, a former foreign minister and veteran of a sue cession of governments which followed the fall of slain President Ngo Dinh Diem. A more vigrous U.S. military police against Communist aggression from the North and limited successes of the new government have given rise to a cautious optimism that a record of failure in South Viet Nam may yet be reversed. Orders Elections The new government, in office since last February, has ordered elections to be held Jlay 30 in all towns, districts and provinces that are secured from the Viet Cong. The Buddhists, whose fiery self - destruction and violent demonstrations in the streets of Hue and Saigon toppled or helped to topple six governments after the fall of the Ngo Dinh Diem regime in November, 1963, for the moment are quiet. Both Catholic and Buddhist leaders have promised the government their cooperation. Neutralism, on the rise dur- m Has a Bhihday MAY 20 Don Stiers James Willette Philip Bowersox Glen H. Fuller Joe Pollard Floyd Greiner M. N. Estridge, M.D. Noel Remick Rick Zimmer Alan Berneman Kenneth Simpson Paul C. Annabil Harold Winn Jack Richardson Richard Gehle Wallace Owens David N. Ziilch Danny Walters H. B. Icanberry Peter Kruger Robert L. Brekke, M.D. Chris Farewell Charles McCool John Phelps Billy MacDonald M. D. Knoblock Bill Paddock Happy Birthday from n E. state Ph. PY 3-2505 ing 16 months of political chaos, is receding. Buddhist leaders once suspected to seeking a peace with Communist North Viet Nam at any price, had warned Buddhist youth against Communist- inspired peace groups and have! strongly denounced Communist aggression. The two South Vietnamese generals without whom it is said no government coup can succeed, both have declared their support for the new prime minister and say that his is a good government. Weary of Coups They are Maj. Gen. Nguyen Chanh Thi, energetic commander of I. Corps in the north, and Maj. Gen. Nguyen Cao Khi, commander of the air force. Both declare they are weary Df coups. And a campaign to win detectors from the Viet Cong is having at least some small success. The Viet Cong fights a faceless war. It may be a grenade tossed into a crowded Saigon restaurant or a sudden ambush alongside a highway. But he is a sophisticated fighter. His table of organization in-| eludes a government in being ready to take over, from the hamlet, district and province to the highest level. In llie provinces which Uiey control, the Viet Cong levy tlie taxes, run Uie schools and function as an organized government. They excuse terrorism as the fight against a government which is the enemy of the people. Find Listeners Among a people tired of more than 20 years of war and neglected by their government, they find willing listeners. Tlieir battle, fought with the active support of Communist North Viet Nam under the :uisc of nationalism and with the more indirect support of Red China and the Soviet Union has the same goals as that of the South Vietnamese government supported by the United States. Wore than geography, the fight is for control and the loyalty of a people. When a cholera epidemic threatened provinces under their control in the Mekon River delta not long ago, they anti-cholera vac- health, educational and other programs. The Americans are special targets of the Viet Cong. As result of .American efforts a thriving textile industry now 3mployes 80,000 persons on a payroll of around $2 million per month. Also manufactured arc bat- ieries, tires, paints, nettings and pulp paper. It is the second prong of a U.S. effort which might clearly be called clear-and-hold. The struggle to preserve the fi-eedom of the South Viet-i namese is one unlike any other in which the United States has been so directly involved. Inevitably comparisons arise, some of them unfavorable to the Vietnamese. The comparisons are valid among a people lo whom nationalism still is a vague term and loyalties are to family, region or religion. In Saigon, an ugly scoffold- ing rising along the outside walls of the U.S. Embassy is a memorial to a blast touched off by Viet Cong tciTorists that killed two Americans and injured scores of others. The embassy is guarded now by a banieade of concrete and barbed wire. A similar barricade guards the headquarters of the U.S. Information Service, a possible future target. Memorial Hidden In Kennedy Square, named j after John F. Kennedy, a TELiVISSON IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — NBC- TV, which can perform such wonders as transmitting color via the Early Bird satellite from Europe, apparently has trouble correcting a routine list of on-camera credits despite a half-week's notice. This remarkable fact came to light Tuesday night at the start of the network's "The Best on Record" special, which featured performances by some winners of the recording industry's 1365 Grammy Awards, and which listed Louis Armstrong in the opening credits. Armstrong was to have sung "Hello, Dolly," for which he won the "best vocal performance, male" award. But because of his reported need for dental surgery, he was not able to appear on the hour — a fact which was known to NBC last week and has been in print since. Yet not only was his opening credit unchanged, misleading and a false come-on, but the pre-planned warmups for him were also included, obviously because of technical reasons, among them the set guest-star introduction by Carol Channing, but still inexcusable. What happened was that after Miss Channing's introduction, the show took on a pieced-together look when Jimmy Durante appeared to sing "Hello, Dolly" for Louis. This got the hour off to a shaky start, not because of Durante's presence, which is always welcome, but because the whole thing looked sloppy and, obviously, because viewers! were not, in fact, hearing the record that won the award for the best vocal performance. The fact is that, with news and public affairs broadcasts and Early Bird making viewers intensely aware of the quick adaptability of television to technical situations, it is intolerable to accept anything less from video entertainment. This was not a last-minute problem. An NBC spokesman told me of| the substitution last Friday. The NBC-TV series of specials entitled "Of Men and Freedom"; Tuesday night presented its sec-i ond documentary, "The Middle] Ages," and, like the first, "Thej French Revolution," it was aj skimpy, pedestrian, paralyzing' bore of an hour, coldily impersonal and genuinely insignificant. Someone is bound to give it an award. The Channel Swim: NBC-TV's coverage of next month's planned two-man, four-day Gemini space flight will include live special reports preceding every one of the network's programs during the length of the mission ... Same network's "Wild Kingdom" series, which deals with animals and primi- I five peoples and places, will return next eason. Transit systems for major cities WASHINGTON (UPI) — An authority on mass transit says that at least 25 major U.S. cities will have rapid transit systems under construction or completed by 1980. Donald C. Hyde, vice president of the Institute for Rapid j Transit and general manager ofi me-|the Cleveland (Ohio) rapid transit system, predicted Tuesday that tomorrow's cities will be linked by high-speed passenger train networks that will be tied in with local transit systems for quick connections. Hyde spoke at a news conference held in a rapid transit car on display at Washington's Union Station durmg an institute meeting here. I distributed I ernes. i But when persuasion fails, ! :hen terrorism also is a ready ; weapon. ' Vict Cong kidnapings in the ! first 28 days of April alone to- I taled more than 500. In many I months, kidnapings and assassi: nations against the civiUan pop' Illation run over 1,000. Prime Minister Phan Huy Quat told this correspondent in an interview that South Viet Nam is a "final test" between communism and the free world. And he regarded his own first assignment as one to convince I those not already convinced of ' the true nature of the Viet Cong, to provide security and then to win their loyalty. Provincial, district and local "lections are a first step. And as part of this effort the United States wiU pour $285 million this year into economic aid over and above the military effort. In this effort, more than 300 American civilians risk their lives to assist the Vietnamese at the provincial level and below to set up agricultural. morial to the late President has been removed to a hidden storage place to protect it against vandalism. But despite the fact that death lurks on Saigon streets and in its darkened alleys, the war is not to he seen in Saigon with its booming economy. Water skiers cut the waters of the Saigon River behind fast speedboats. A French cruise ship is anchored at a river pier close to a floating restaurant serving either French or Chinese foods. Rather, the war is found in the delta or in a frightened BEVERLY HILLS (UPI) village of the highlands or the Voters Tuesday night gave a go coastal plain, or in tlie Da; ahead to plans to raze Grey-Nang hospital where an Amor-istone, the 19 - acre estate of the ican surgical team labors toi late oilman E.L. Dohcny, to To raze Doheny estate mend tlie wounds of the war's civilian victims. Their patients lie two and three lo a bed. Since most of the patients come from the countryside, the wounds usually are two and tliree days old and almost always are infected. This is the war is South Viet Nam. This, and the 80.000 cas- make way for subdividers instead of constructing a cultural park. The vote was 4.409 to 2,684— 221 votes short of a necessary two - thirds majority — in favor of saving the 50-year - old mansion. If the special bond issue had passed, the city was planni^ig to iialtics suffered by the South rpu ;ciiaW ""tlie 'Mtatrfo7si "l mil" Vietnamese armed forces in 1963 and 1964 alone. For Wednesday PMs May 19 or thereafter Think of "LARRY" For PAINT The Royal Touch for Better Painting Try Larry's Paints LARRY'S Paint House Winn Bldg. Cotton and Orang* 792-1044 lion and convert the hillside estate into a cultural park. irOPS IN QUALITY!! j LOW IN PRICE j Prices Effective May 20 thru May 26 (THURSDAY THRU WEDNESDAY) 1221 Or/ngsTSt. Phone 792-9013 OPEN TIL MIDNIGHT EVERY DAY IN REDLANDS NO STAMPS - NO FRf E MONEY JUST LOW PRICES BEER fir AVINE AWO BANK MONEY ORDERS lOc ea. VALUABLE COUPON "Dutch Pride" All U.S.D.A. "Good" and "Choice" Beef "Big Deal" — CANNED 4^0^ Sg| SODA POP .... |2 1 - 3un ruwucKcu ijiant Box ^Kk^fl&tff DETERGENT 3" "Quail" — 8-az. Size ga Cgfl TOMATO SAUCE 15 - 1 "Foremost" gf^ KB |f COnAGE CHEESE.... 25 "Rosco" — IS-oz. Can (Case-$3.50) "Sun" POWDERED Giant Box "Foremost" "Dutch Pride" Vz -Gal. 39c or • • • • TRAWBERRIES Large Fancy box Fresh, Juicy UlCKEMS -If White Rosa 1 to 1V2-!b. Average ea. Assorted — MIX or MATCH •TREESWEET" Frozen 6-az. •Cans 3 ,„ 25* 1221 Orange, Redlands

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