Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 24, 1965 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

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Redlands, California
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Monday, May 24, 1965
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Page 8
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8 - Monday, May 24, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE KEAY Society Editor Johnson binds business into fold By Doris Fleeson IN BAY CITY PERFORMANCE — Elice Higginbotham, Robert Mclaughlin and Dennis Robinson, from left, members of the U.R. Drama Trio, Beta Unit, appeared yesterday before the American Baptist Convention in Son Francisco in o performance of Albert Johnson's award-winning play, "Roger Williams and Mary." The Trio augmented its lOlh year anniversary celebration with this presentation. UR Drama Trio Makes Anniversary Appearance The University of Redlands I mierc, receiving a standing ova-idio and in churches, schools, col- Drama Trio celebrated a double anniversary when it appeared in the San Fraaci.sco Civic Auditorium for the American Baptist Convention yesterday. It was 10 years ago this Spring that the Drama Trio madje its debut before the American Baptist Convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey. It was at that time also that Albert Johnson's Freedoms Foundation Award winning play "Roger Williams and tion from 10,000 delegates. The Beta unit of the Drama Trio revived "Roger Williams and Mary" for the Civic .Auditorium performance, thus adding to the celebration of the Drama Trio decade. Now composed of two units. Alpha and Beta, the Trio has made seven cross-continent tours, travelled nearly one hundred thousand miles, and has performed on Mary," had its East Coast pre-'NBC and CBL television and ra- Icgcs, clubs and hotels, and for conventions and festivals. Earlier this month, the Beta unit flew to Dayton, Ohio, to open the May Festival of the Arts at the famous Westminister Presbyterian church. The Beta unit is composed of Elice Higginbotham, Robert McLaughlin and Dennis Robinson. The Drama Trio is under the direction of Albert and Bertha Johnson of the University of Redlands Drama Department. Youth Accordion Symphony Scores In Program Members of the California Accordion Symphony of Glendale, under direction of Mrs. Vivian E. Coffman, new resident of Redlands, presented an interesting program of classical and semi-classical music in concerl, at Grace Mullen auditorium on tlie Redlands High school Campus Saturday evening. Dale Sli- pcr of Sliger's Music introduced the group and presented Mrs. Coffman. Anthony Galla-Rini of Glendale, world renowned concert accordionist, played an interesting group of solos. These included Clair de Lune by Debussy, a concert paraphrase on "Malaguena" by Lecuona; and "Ritual Fire Dance" by deFaUa. Mr. Galla-Rini's interpretations demonstrated the beauty and versatility of the accordion as a concert instrument. John Aguinaldo and Wally Wood, former students of Mrs. Coffman, played "The Holy City" by Adams and "On The Trail" from the "Grand Canyon Suite" by Grofe. POLLI'S By Polly Cram«r Auxiliary To Veterans Group Elects Delegates Delegates to the Department Convention in San Jose in July were recently elected by the Ladies Au.xihary to Yucaipa Barracks of World War I Veterans. Elected were Lola Armer, Ann .\'ewquist, Ethyl Easthouse, Florence Kavanagh, Hilda Upell, WASHINGTON — The Administration's excise tax cuts, destined to slide smoothly through Congress, make it official that the barons of b i g business are members in good standing of President Johnson's consensus. They had steadfastly denied their support to Franklin Roose. velt and his heirs despite their billiant propserity. B u t their support came easily to Johnson, whom they came to know as Senate majority leader in the Eisenhower regime. Many of them realized that he had made possible far more of what they wanted from their Republican President than the famous "Business Cabinet." President Johnson happily gathered them into his capacious embrace, overwhelmed them with his confidences and pushed the Kennedy tax cut to fruition in 1963. Once elected, he promptly named a businessman Secretary of Commerce in place of the former Southern Governor he had inherited. This week the President sent up an excise tax cut in the true Roosevelt pattern of something for everybody. With his usual astuteness, he followed it with a message zealously sought by his labor allies. The proposed labor bill opens the door to increases in the minimum wage and urges repeal of Federal permission to the slates to enact right-to-work laws contrary to Federal policy. It will have harder sledding but affords what many members of Congress will regard as a useful voting offset to the tax cut sought by business. Democratic bows to its labor allies are not new. Johnson's bold and imaginative efforts to make his big business friends full and permanent partners in the Great Society are only be! ginning to dawn on the politicians. The story is explored in detail by David T. Bazelon in the current Commentary magazine. Bazelon is the nephew and namesake of the chief judge of Law officer points out crime invitations IToung man didn'f fam ouf to be much cf a soldier By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst appearance of scarcely could a soldier and be classed aa the United States Court of Appeals here, another excellent, and sometimes controversial, articulator of ideas. The Commentary Bazelon applauds Johnson's inclusion of significant corporate power in the Democratic party and assigns it an important role in the completion of the New Deal revolution. Past party leaders, he writes, were "caught between the corporations and South," unable to give orders to either one. But big business hostility began to break down under the impact of Democratic economic policy, he writes, coincidentally with the obvious wilting of the South's power under the impact of civil rights. He sees this is leaving Johnson free to operate on the grand scale to regroup his party for the fu lure. A working Democrat of great acumen, political and economic, inclines to agree with t h e Bazelon judgments of what has happened and what the President is trying to do. He feels no undue asperity in suggesting that groups long engaged in the practice of political coalition are acctistomed to patient give and take, an art for which big business is not renouTied. Politically, the picture is provocative. Johnson came to power in the Senate through a coalition of the South and small states of the West and Southwest. .Accepting the two-party South as he now does, he clearly proposed to outflank his original allies with the highly industrialized big-city states. North and West, when and as it seems necessary. (Copyright, 1965, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) DEAR POLLY — At the dime store I bought an attractive small flower pot with the sauc-j^e 'na Soulier,"Mildred Sanborn, er attached and drainage holes Edith Rush and Cora Wright. I keep this in ••Alternates are Florence Hughes, Marie A. Sheetz, Laura Fuskerud. Pearl Gail, Bess Colvin, Florence Long, Georgia Hall, in the bottom, a convenient spot by the sink to hold my scrubbing pads after they are "sed. Arry exc^s —water m the pads drams awayi and they are ready for the next use. The pot looks nice, too. Storing extension table leaves poses a problem in most households. I made a bag for mine out of heavy canvas material. The bag is slightly larger than the table leaf and has a heavy shoelace run through the top. I put the table leaf in the bag, tied a good knot in the shoelace and hung it over a heavy wooden coat hanger in the guest bedroom closet. Now the leaf rests there out of the way, well pro tectcd from scartches and convenient to get when needed. MRS. J. R. F. I ten. Cora Wright reported for the committee visiting veterans monthly in local rest homes. Another home has been added to the two visited regularly. Ethyl Easthouse has been elected junior vice president of the 17th area and Delia Soulier secretary. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT The father who tries hard to be a buddy to his boy and the ^ _ mother who thinks nothing could ^"s ^mphony numbers included] DEAR POLLY - Do not bcibe finer than to be just like a "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring" 1 (oo quick about throwing awayjS 's'Gr to her daughter are mak- from Cantata No. 147 by J. S.ign old bamboo rake. .Sa"ve the Bach: "March of the Smug-]remaining teeth to use for plant glers" from "Carmen' by Bizet; • "To A Wild Rose" by MacDowcU: "Polichinelle" by Rachmani­ noff; Intermezzo by Volpi; "The Elephant" from "Carnival of the .Animals'' by Saint-Saens, with bass accordion solo played by Alfred Gcrisch; and "II Turco in Italia" Overture by Rossini. The Teen Quartet, composed of Lu.Ann Staudenmeir, Wally Wood. Alleen and Alfred Gcr­ isch, played "The Lost Chord" by Sullivan. mg a big mistake. So says a psychiatrist who slakes for house plants or even, warns parents that "A child small garden plants. The handle also makes good slakes as it can be cut in two pieces and split according to the size ot the plants that need support.— MRS. W.T. ALTAR SOCIETY CARD PARTY WEDNESDAY Sponsored by the Altar Society of St. Frances X. Cabrini church in Yucaipa, a card party will begin at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday the parish hall. Dessert will be served first and cards of the players' choice will follow. The public is invited. m Has a Bhihday MAY 25 — Arfhur A. Corfner John W. Peterson Raymond Thompson Kenneth Cafhcart Hellis Hartwlck Paul Morris Jr. Joseph Buoye George Eisenauer Kenneth Hurlburt Brett Baldwin Chris Westphal Dr. Robert Morlan Warren Schroeder Norbert Arendt Solon R. Crouch S. Charles Jacobs Happy Birthday from n C. state Ph. PY 3-2S0S MAVERICKS SQUARE DANCE TOMORROW Mavericks Square Dance club will dance tomorrow at 8 p.m. at the YWCA. Caller will be Kenny Brown and all .square dancers are welcome. A Round Dance class, sponsored by the Mavericks, will begin Wednesday from S to 10 p.m.. at the YWCA with Jim McDaniels as instructor. .Anyone interested is invited. MAKtfRIENDS Ease the breakfast rush. Set the table and plan the meal the night before. wants parents to be parents— not buddies." According to this psychiatrist, (here are two things wrong with the buddy system, "First, a child needs to look to parents for love and protection. He doesn't get protection from a buddy. "Second, a child needs discipline. .'\nd if the parent is too much of a friend, he cannot command the obedience to mold a child's character."' This point of view is so old- fasliioned that it sounds brand new. For a long time now parents have been making a supreme effort to bridge the natural gap between generations. In order to be pals to their children they have let the children argue, act sassy and even correct them. And they have steeled themselves not to show shock at anything their children tell them—so that they can boast that Jane or Jimmy "tells me everything, just as though we were the same age." The thought that all this palsy- walsy stuff is a mistake may be hard for many parents to accept because they have worked so hard trying to achieve it. But if they will just remember back to their own childhood Ihey will realize that the psychiatrist is right. Children can find pals of their own age. But they can find parents only in the two' persons who brought them into the world and whose duty it is to guide, discipline and teach them. DPI seeks own satellite net system NEW YORK (UPI) — United Press International said Friday it will seek to establish a satellite communications system, either on its own or in partnership with others, if the governments concerned grant the necessary permission. Mims Tliomason, president of UPI, said consultations with the communication satellite laboratory of the Hughes Aircraft Company had satisfied UPI that such a system was both economically and technically feasi ble. "UPI operates world - wide and our communications costs are a very substantial part of our overall budget," he said. "We believe Leonard H. Goldenson of the American Broadcasting Company has taken a step forward in informing the Federal Communications Commission of his network's intention of applying for a domestic television satellite." He said government action on the ABC application would be followed with the greatest interest. Thomason noted thai UPI's interests were not confined to the domestic scene. "UPI presently serves more than 6.000 newspapers, radio stations and television stations world - wide, and subject to the acceptance by governmental regulatory agencies, could do- liver its entire news, newspic lure, newsfilm and audio reports via satellite, affording itr subscribers the most economical and efficient delivery and news collection system available." he said. "The capacity of satellite transmission makes an effort by the news industry entirely feasible and UPI is exploring this possibility. It is aw hope that the controlling government agencies in the various countries will recognize the importance of press communications and encourage independent systems in this area." Missionaries honored at Baptist meet S.AN FRANCISCO (UPI)The American Baptist Convention closed its 58th annual meeting Sunday with some old- fashioned door-to-door church work, an historical presentation and a colorful ceremony honoring 300 missionaries. More than 10,000 persons, representing 34 slates and the convention's 1.5 million members, attended the five - day meelmg. The Rev. Dr. J. Lester liar- nish, outgoing president of the convention and pastor of the First Baptist Church, Portland, Ore., delivered the farewell address. Delegates completed the business phase of the meeting Saturday and elected the Rev. Dr. Robert G. Torbet as president. He is dean and professor of church history at Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Kansas City, Kan. They also passed resolutions calling for: —Member churches to open their congregations to all persons, regardless of race. —The U.S. government to work for a cease fire in Vict Nam. —Support to the ecumenical movement. —The Baptist World AUiance Executive Committee to con sider accepting an invitation to the next session of the Roman Catholic Vatican Coimcil. The convention will hold next vear's meeting in Kansas Citv, Mo. By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — "Look at that," said Leonard Mounl- ford, pointing to a large purse, open, which the owner had put on the floor as she talked with friends. "All I'd have to do is reach down to lie my shoe and she'd later miss her billfold." "Or that," he added, as we walked through the hotel lobby. A woman seated on a bench had parked her handbag easily three feet away. "I could sit there casually," said Mountford, "and she'd go home without her wallet." Mountford pointed out these carelessnesses, not to take opportunity for thievery, but to show how easy travelers make the role of the filcher. Mountford's job is to catch those who would filch and who find travel ers the best of bait. Based In London Mountford, 47, London-based, during World War II was a major in the British Military Police, serving as double agent in the Middle East intelligence. He's had some 25 years with Scotland Yard, and now has become chief investigator ot the American Express special agents division for Britain, Ireland and Iceland. London, he said, is a vital center for operations against crime, because it usually is the first place a first-time visitor to Europe is on his or her own. "First-timers seem to leave natural caution behind," said Mountford. Thieves who travel the tourist circuit have no trouble sorl- ; ing out the affluent Americans, he said. "The man is usually in slacks and shirt with cameras like Christmas trees . . . the woman seems to carry everytliing but the kitchen sink in her purse ..." Cloaked In Secrecy To protect the tourist. Mountford's firm, which sells traveler's checks and serves as sort of a home away from home, has 100 investigators on duty aroimd the world. He said the protection unit is unique in private business. The agents' operation is cloaked in secrecy, but Mountford said that they work close ly with Scotland Yard, Surete, Interpol, and international police everywhere. | Monlford spoke of the professional thieves' methods during: a trip to New York to confer I with his colleagues in advance of the summer exodus to Europe—"buttoning up new proce -j dures," he said, "for the jet' age. and for the one million tourists expected in Europe this year." Both sexes are equally gullible to the professional thief, said tlie investigator. He listed some rules for the tourist who wants to enjoy a trip without loss of money, clothing, jewelry, cameras, and other paraphernalia. Naturally, he recommends traveler's checks instead of rolls of cash. The three young Viet Cong;one. prisoners sat impassively at ai He had been drafted into the table facing the South Vietnamese colonel who was their interrogator. Communist North Vietnamese army late in 1964. llis Communist mentors gave him two Their smooth faces and small I months' training in propaganda stature suggested that they j and in the use of a rifle and should be school boys. They| hand grenades. They told him were, in fact, in their mid and;he was going south to liberate early 20's. j South Viet Nam from the Amer- The roar of U. S. jet fighter-,icans. bombers taking off from nearby Da Nang Air Base filled the air. and in the coolness of the onetime French Foreign Legion In a company of 100 men he walked two days in daylight, and six more travelling only at night. They crossed the Ben headquarters the colonel occa -j ^ai RJ^.^J . dividing North and sionaUy suspended his question- gg^,,, vjet Nam at the nih paring to permit the noise to sub -l ^ngi established camp in 'the junglcd mountains close to The colonel tossed his ciga -j South Viet Nam's border with relies upon the table and each:Laos. took one. He offered them Ihel Surrenders To Children Tw',l -';'."r .nui ririnl^ Then onc day. they mnved .n They took the.cold dunk. i,^^ Occupation? Farmer lagg^ .,iarm and Then, to the boy on the right: (.giipd i^ artillery. It was too Y'our name? \m\\c\\ for Nguyen Van Hoan. lie "Nguyen Van Hoan. : became ill and surrendered to Military outfit? • the fir.st people he saw. a group "270th Regiment. 3rd Com- „( fg,.,,, children. II made no pany. 1st Battalion. ' ! difference that he had been told ^°rn? Il,a( j[ captured, the .-\mericans "1942. Ticn Loc district, Ha Tinh Province, North Vict Nam." Occupation the army? "Farmer." Nguyen Van Hoan had not the before entcrin; Lockheed official dies would execute him. ! Nguyen Van Hoan obviously was not much ot a fighter. But he could lire a rifle and throw la grenade. .And the lethal qualities of a bullet do not necessarily reflect the metal of a man. Besides, he was just starting, (iivcn a few more Aw Mos, more teaching at the hands of experienced propagandists, and PTFOMONT (I'PIi I ronai -d ^'Suyen Van Hoan might have Kelsey Schwartz GO. v,cc presi-.Pf^, |^,^^ ,1,^ ^.^^^ dent of Kaiser Industries Corp. „ and longtime official of Lockheed .Aircraft in Los .Angele.~ died in his home Saturday ot Cancer. | Schwartz joined Lockheed in! 1940 as dii'eclor of public rela-; lions and assistant to the presi-' dent. In 1944 he was made gen-; oral sales manager for Lock-' heed and went to Hughes Tooli Co. in 1957 as a vice president.' Funeral arrangements were \ pending. | :be. have proven themselves to TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. MONTESSORI SCHOOL Opening June 1st Vacancies still available for children V-h to bVi years old. Phone TU 3-9131 TU 3-4697 ' TU 2-7647 In San Bernardino POPULAR HOBBY PEEKSKILL. N. Y. (UPI) In a study of hobbies, the Center for Research in Marketing found that collecting of one kind or another was second only to sports as avocations among Americans over 18. The scope of collections was as wide as one might expect, ranging from objects of no value to anyone but the collector- such as match books — to coins, stamps, antiques, and paintings of great value. 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