Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 15, 1969 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Saturday, February 15, 1969
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Page 5
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Grandma's stamp fans Americana enthusiasm Student editors reveal growing disenchantment lUdlandi Dotty Fads .Saturday, 15, \96» — 5 went By JIM CROSSLEY NttnMpn-EntarfriM AiMcWiM Grandma Moses, that little i Editor 's note: Ite folknriiie Pn,i.«i ofk.''^''* ^ written by a UPI New Enslaod f^,^^ wto last year was editw{ »MOf Ibe Daily CalifaraUn. the official student ue—tuper at at [Ibe popolar ;grimages. I A great deal has been about Grandma Moses. (Not the. mckct of a New En^er WIK. i^*,;^a^g'"^m«t";^;^^«^y ^"^^ fhowed America how to grow Bromfield-s obser%ation B«*eley). By KARLYN BARKER old explosively, is gomg to have ^,^4 farmers of his day would one of her old-time>- pamtings ^ ,„ost farm paint , on a U.S. posUge sump. -^^^ ^U, ^ deprecating, "there WASHINGTON (UPP Her "July Fourth" has been neiw was a farm like that." Student unrest is prevalent chosen as the year's addiUon to but would stop and chuckle and coUege campuses these ^ys, the American Folklore series, sigh before a painting by Grand- 1 and coUege newspaper e*tors "July Fourth" was •* picture ma Moses.) reflect what appears to oe • presented in IMS to President I For all the commenUty. aU growing, disenchantment witli Truman to be bung in thelooe reaUy needs to know aboutjacadenia. Wliite House. This year brings a great opportunity to get acquainted with the Voaes paintings — a recre- wbeiher the riots take place orianatioos, we never have.' We Chicagb. Tamm said physical students were injured." FinaDyjimn to ex-heavyweight chazn* Muhammad Ali. who not" kept cracking np at that line.";abuse by students made some Tamm said be would not debate addressed the conference. La- Twenty five of the student Another groop of editarS |Police action understandable. 'T the Chicago matter any further ter. caBing him a victim of th« editors went to the Central! questioned - sometiiBei with jwouM have lost my cool, too." "The community gets the s^•stem for fi^Ung the draft, an Intelligm* Agency for off-tbe- dJOots-QoiBB Itanm. directorlbe said. tme of police force it wants. It editor from Texas said "the record briefings. of the International Association One student, from Chicago, is controOed by the poUtical-government is mt neufral. It's According to one student: of Chiefs of Police. On the replied angrily: "Yon say alleaders who are controlled by very responsi\-e to certahi "They kept sa>-ing 'no sir. we subject of the disturbances at cou;de hundred police werei society," Tamm said. mterests, and not a democracy don 't engage in political assas-jtfae Democratic Convention, in injured. I say a couple tfaousaadi The biggest applause of all at all." i ~ ~ ational ideasure recommended to everyone caught up in the current Americana interest Tbe stamp is a great honor. But for many, tfae major event will come in ^Jew Yorit City witii the most comprehensive Grandma Hoses ejdiibitioB her is the fact that she paintedl About SOD editors. Iiere for a from age 76 until her death at weekend confeicflce on "Ibe 101 in 1961. The rest is right Economics of SMM Disorder.' there in the portraits of her facejtpent Friday taOdng abootl and in the lectures she painted. To "read" her paintings you should know about her style. It was primitive — natural, childlike. It grew naturally from the lifetime of needlework that preceded ber painting. Some of her landscapes are quite mature. Her crude little figures of per- ons are a story-telling device. Motorists in rural areas of the East and Middle West, as they drive the back roads, are sur- ever assembled, openmg at the GaUery of Modem Art Fd). U. TIM abow is entiUed "Ait Md Life of Grandma Moses" and will continue on view through March 31. | rounded by the vestiges of a An idea of its scope is: lost civilization, almost as re- revealed by the plan to bring mote as that of the Incas. the contents of the Grandma,Grandma Moses has the magic Moses Gallery of the Ben-.to bring those country hills and nington, Vt.. Art Museum for the.lanes and aging farm buildings first floor display at the New j to life again as they were in her York show. On the second floor will be 70 additional outstanding Moses paintings, loans from museums and private collections. Don't forget that it wiU be Grandma Hoses season any time this year, induding all summer and falL Highly recommended as an auto trip is a visit to tfae gemlike Bennington Museum later in the season when its exhibits have been returned. Word-of-mouth news by deli^tr ed discoverers has built the vis- childhood. She weaves a spell of the days when these farms-and fields were bustling with life and activity and the humans from bright houses spilled out into the bams and sheds, the pastures and brodc sides. What July Fourth meant to Grandma Hoses . . . from all game to the remembered incident of a balky motorbuggy being hauled in by a team of horses ... are all there on the pamting which will be used for it to Bennington into one ofia postage stamp. tradilianal UrgeU of student demonstraiioa*. ney also dis-i cussed wliat purpose was served by recent campus riots. Late Ftiday evemsg • graap lot "nadcrffand" press senriea reporters disnipted a tkmtl neettka for the «Mtan, by sbouttaf rerohitianary sl»>| gans and tfarowiaf pop feotttes. tbt radicals had been invited to eariier eventa to show UH editors "other ways of think' ling," a conference spokesman said, but they had not been invited to the receptwn. While student demands vary from campus to campus, unifying force in their protests is thr desire to confrol their own college environment, and to] change it to meet new values. Editors aaid tiw geograpirical diversity d the campus riots— breaking out now in Southern schools as well as on nortfaeni urban campaso-^was an mdica aftion someibinc was wrong with the edueatioBal system of the United Stetes. Ed Hatys, news editor for Windham College's newspaper in Putne}', Vt, said students Public ftoving trouble figuring 7.5 pcf• fox COVINGTON, Ky. (NEA) — The adult American population will never receive a passing SSt -look as if;fi- everybody played hookey from here, one of seven such installations in the country. The Covington Center, which services school tfae day they taught how to mult^ily. And as to counting off decimal points — for shame! Ibe national indictment is not ba^ on a random sampling of the population. This is official, directly from tfae horse's mouth, as they say. No one is in a better poation to grade Americans on their mathematical abnUy than Internal Revenue Service. Every year Uiis tax collection agency gives us an arithmetic assignment. You should see bow we are doing! This year Internal Revenue Service introduced a new problem on our "test papers." They told us to multiply sometiting by 7<4 per cent Actually it is the new income tax surdiarge. but it is turning out to be the best test problem iiie service has ever introduced. Here's what is happening: Thirty-seven per cent 000 of the 107,000 income tax returns expected to be Qed this year. So far about 850.000 of those returns have been received. Everett L. Meek, director of the Center, said about 10 per.ent cent of tfae returns filed containjbave errors. And the surcharge errors lead the list "Tbey are either falling to compute the surcharge at all, make mistakes when they multiply by .075. or if their income tax is less than $734 and they are instructed to find their sur' charge on a chart they select the wrong chart" Tluee surcharge charts are in !lhe instruction manual mailed out by IRS — one for unmarried persons, a second for a head of a household, and a third must sit back and dedde what (hey really want because emotions change tactics, and changes in demands are going, to come about." Students want a one to one relationship to the college.' Matys said, "and eventually you get some changes, depending on the maturity of the administra- Uon." Other editors had more militant ideas. Susan Redstone, managing editor of Berkeley 's Daily Califbnnan, said "Berice- ley hasn't had a student riot in years, but we've bad a lot of police riots." She said each campus situS' Uon was different with differ^ solutions. "Black demands to be understood; the university as it is now is irrelevant to them." Hiss Redstone said. Another student. Ron Neubauer. from the state University of New York at ButtUo. said fear of represave reprisals was "unrealistic because repression is going' to occur aiiyway. taxpayer emrs on the first returns filed are due to miscalculations on the surcharge. for married persons filing a joint r^um. The first batch of mcome tax 'filers are forcing the IRS to ol an condude that peoide not only can not multiidy by a decimal point but that if they have a choice of three charts, a great We leamed this in a tour ofinumber will make fte incoirect IRS' Central Service Center choice. SAVEwA ?rp\ (?ERViSO^^: has riie best prices • Automatic Units • Exch^ge Service Call us and See! Call 793-2359 Redlands ei2 Texas St. Crime follows N«w kidney unit opens QT aranfora STANFORD — Kidney frans- plantation received a major boost at Stanford University Medical Center recentiy when a new renal care unit went into operation. The new unit is sdf-cootained, with five beds, a nurses' ^tion, i doctors' consultation room and set-up room where the artificial kidney machine accessories are' assembled. Also, new intensive | care equipment has been in. crime ' BLOOMINGTON, DI. (UPI)—i [Stalled so that patients can come' directly into tfae renal care unit, from surgery. , , ,. . , , l^e new facilities and equip' ^^^H'^'^'^''*- ^ ««We the Medical T^^^ Center to provide lOO dialysis IrftJf"^ "l*^- ?°.°"*..P?"-itreatments each month to pre- .^f"* " *l "'..Hand postoperative kidney ti^ teatoer «>ong. « parts of its,p,a„t patiSts. Each patient re-; ispay for "Cnme PrevenUon q^ui^*^^ or more treat- Week.' The Friday. display was stolen Open Sunday HEAP BIG MEMaNE ON YOUR INCOME TAX '5 No ntad to ba sick about tax. Gat Big IvwoKina. anaoK awwy fifom rasarvotion fM chonct. Toko fox to KOCIC Sena yo« lima, wonjT • • • ofieii BiMch wowpHm,too. Amofiea's laiga* T«i fcwho wi* 0»ar 3000 OHJaaa Cmr DM na ISB <U iMi UniMaaa Nwoi If am LiM nilM wiiMiii • aji. ti • Mi.- WE. carat ments a week, mth each treatment taking eight hours. On the average, two kidney transplants! a month are performed at Stan-! ford. ' Dr. Roy Cohn, professor of surgery and head of the renal transplant program, acknowl-; edges that the new unit will' doulde the Medical Center's capacity to care for kidney transplant patieaU. But be notes that projectioBS indicate that by 197o| "the demand for dialysis treatments will increase anolber three-fWd." Di^ysu with tfae artificial kidney duplicales the cnitimi- ous blood-deansing action ' of j healthy kiitaieys, removing wastes and toxins whidi could cause death if allowed to accumulate. In addition to augmenting patient eare. tba new lenal care unit win also cahanee kichiey transplaatatiCB raeaicb, pactie- ularly in tbe we «( eadaw or- The' anmbcr «( polcBiial fransplant ftdpils fr si passe* the mute of appnpri-! ate Hw dooarh " Or. Oofaa saysL "Ibis ribulioomakes thai abilily to ose kidneys ol dead ««nr impartaaL** 'S»oony' BRISTOL. Englaad (UPI)-| John Sinitb received an apdogy from Westmmster Hospital in Londoa because the hospital reported to Smith's rdatives Hiat be had dMd fram broodial pneainoau. This Ad Developed in Cooperation With the Redlands Horticultural Improvement Society. ^j^jjjt^ you CAN HELP with every lifter bit you put « ^Bl* in the beach trash container... or hold to %UT^ dispose of at home. YOU CAN HEIP with every litter bit you deposit in the litterbag you carry in your cor. .. REMEMBER, mountains of trash from little But, with EVERY LITTER BIT eyesores grow. you properly dispose of, YOU CAN HELP prevent the pileup of trash that costs $50 million a year to pick up from major highways alonel Think of BEACHES; HIGHWAYS, PARKS AND BY-WAYS as your front lawn. You'll never let a litter bit go... and grow. YOU CAN HELP. KEEP AMERICA /I BEAUTIFUL This AdvtrtistmMt Madt Possibit by HM Felowiiig lasiiMss Honsas: Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology Arthur Commercial Press B&B Drive-ln Beacon PrTntery Bob's Cleaners Bob Pillow Auto. Service Burroughs Appliances Citrograph Printing Co. City Horist Gapp's Tire Service Colonial Maple House Craften Dairy Dutch Giri Cleaner i Launderars Bin's Flowers Empire Bo«H Recreation Center English Heer Coverings Esther Page Clifferd Farrar. Jewelers, Inc. Gair's . ^oodi9 Shop Gewland's Super Service Gritwold's Restaurant ft Bakery The Hair-Em Harris" Harold's Shoes Harold L. Pahl Hearing Aid Sales & Service Her Highness Hinerman, Jeweler Home Furniture Co. Imperial Hardware Jack & Jill Teen & Children's Shop Keystone Drug Lange & Runkel, inc. Larry W. Noble Ins. Agency Levine's HcEwen's McMahan's Furniture Store Nelson-Hales Furniture Norris Yardage J. C. Penney Co. People's Furniture Pratt Brdl. Sporting Goods Provident Federal Savings & Loan Ralph's Bargain Spot Redlands Camera Redlands Daily Facts Redlands Glass House Redlands Hoekridge, Florist Sack's Feminine Footwear Sawyer, Cook & Co., Insurance Security Pacific National Bank Serr Stationery Co. Servisoft of Redlands Smith, Jewelers The Bootery The Gift Box Van Dorin Motor Co. Van Dyke Pet Store Western Auto Harry G. Wilson, Jeweler Winchell's Demit House Winn's Drug Store ' . F. W. Wookvorth Co.

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