Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 1, 1964 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 1, 1964
Page 2
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2 - Saturday, Feb. t, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox WASHINGTON Reds puf on hard sell in their college lectures By Kay Cromley WASHINGTON — (NEA) — jumbia University in 1943, spent After 100 speaking engagements ' ~ " ccietij MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor on U. S. college campuses in a little over two years, American Communist leaders have decided to push their college lecture program as a major tactic in their drive to whip up public opinion against the McCarran I Act, which requires Reds to register. Their long-range objective is to convince youthful leaders that American communism is somehow different from communism everywhere else — (hat it's not a subversive conspiracy but a "legitimate political party." ifour years in the Army, came out a captain, received a Guggenheim Fellowship in historv, for 1946-47. Until last year he i was editor of Political Affairs.] theoretical organ of the Commu-j nist Party, U.S.A. He has spc-l cialized in teaching Communist-! sponsored classes in American History and Theory of Marxism-! Leninism. His parents were born 1 in Russia. Hyman Lumer. 54. w a s; granted a Ph.D. from Adelberti 'College, Cleveland, in 1935. He, has been a member of the Com-! munist Party, U.S.A., national Communist leaders have now executive committee and has! p"/ evaluated their two-year try-out on the college campuses and are satisfied they're on the right track. The consensus among U. S. Red leaders is that they've made progress at the colleges. They estimate they have been reaching 75.000 or more students and townspeople a year with these talks. "And remember, dear, try not to be right more than four-fifths of the time!" Washington Window Similar to Truman deep freeze probe By Lyle C. Wilson In these campus speeches they are attempting to "prove" that 1 — communism, if it gains pow- There is a patty-cake rhythm to the Senate's Bobby Baker investigation that makes an old timer wish for the likes of the investigators who were tearing the roof off of things back there in the 1920's and 1930's. The late Tom Walsh, for example. Sen. Thomas J. Walsh, D-Mont., put Andrew W. .Mellon on the witness stand in the course of exposing a cabinet member mired in the oil muck s of Teapot Dome. Or Fred Pecora, now Judge Ferdinand Pecora of the New York bench. Pecora was counsel to the Senate stock market investigators in 1930-31. Or if Walsh and Pecora have faded out of your memory, how about an investigator like the Bobby Kennedy who dealt with the hoodlums, Hoffas, the Becks for the more recent McClellan inquiry. There have 6een others such as Bill Rogers' who was counsel to the Senate investigators who turned up Harry S. Truman's deep freeze and mink coat mess. Pressed For Facts These investigators from Walsh to Bobby had something in common, and- it was big. They were prosecutors. They uniformly were acting for Senate committees that were all-out to get the facts. Not just some of the facts but ALL of the facts. McLendon no doubt could match Walsh, Pecora or Bobbv ,- , . * = "» mwuugii muse claims art Kennedy in exposing evil. But demonstrably false, reports in ? fcounsel ™' er ""dicate that in some places proceed fas er nor further'than studeDts have not been £ ht er in the United States, will tolerate opposition political parties: 2 — communism in the United States will be achieved through peaceful means; 3 — the Communist Party, U.S.A., has no organized ties with other Communist parties; and 4 — there can be no comparison between the restrictions now in ef- Some of the campuses at feet in Communist countries and which the Communists claim those communism would mean speaking engagements: in the United States. Harvard Law School, Univer Although these claims are sity of Chicago, Brown Univer . : " sity, Columbia, University of] served as its national education' 'director in recent years. He was released on Jan. 18. 1963, from ja federal penitentiary after serv-. ing an 18-month sentence f o rj jl conspiracy under the Labor- Management Relations Act of 1947. He succeeded Aptheker as editor of Political Affairs. H i sj father was born in Russia. Mortimer Daniel Rubin, 32 was granted an LL.B. from the University of Pennsylvania in 1958. He has been editor of Community Viewpoint. Then there's Benjamin David, Harvard '28: Gus Hall, general 'secretary of the Communist Party, U.S.A.; Carl Winter, member of the party's national committee, son of Russian-born parents. Th,s is the season of the suit. English diagonal tweed is featured in this two-piece suit In blue the skirt is sl.m and slightly tucked below the hip-riding box jacket, detailed with applique and we t pockets. White cotton textured ottoman suit (right) has brown crinkle crepe bias overblouse. The open box jacket With region sleeves is worn above a panel skirt the committee desires. This is not to suggest that the senators are sabotaging their own investigation. Rather, they seem to be just letting the natural law of politics run its course. The natural law of politics, when applied in the current situation, is that when the senators com- 1 ,\ rundown on the principal prising the investigating com- lecturers they've used shows mittee are not sure of whatlthey're not sending second- [the facts they need to flatten the Red statements. Communist leaders are devoting a great deal of thought and careful planning to their college appearances. They're skillfully constructing their speeches. lies ahead, they are not likely to hurry into the unknown area GOP Unsure Too You might expect the Republicans on Jordan's committee to be pressing for more vigorous inquiry into the activities of Bobby Baker who was the creature of the Senate Democratic majority. But the Republicans have no assurance that Baker did not do some wheeling and dealing for Republicans as well as for Demo Icrats. Moreover, the committee operates under a Senate resolution which can be strictly construed to mean that the inquiry must not extend to members of the U. S. Senate. The committee is not likely to ask for broader powers. Not likely, that is, unless the voters begin to howl in protest. The committee has not distin- I stringers Herbert Eugene Aptheker, 48, was granted a Ph.D. from Col- Oregon, Western Reserve, Wisconsin. Swarthmore, New York University, Stanford, Pennsylvania, Minnesota, Reed College, Colby College, Washington University, Brandeis, City College of New York, Hamilton College, Hunter College. Temple University, Upsala, Bowdoin, Cornell, 'Ohio Wesleyan, Yale, San Jose State. Michigan State, University of Virginia, Colorado State. Michigan, Lewis and Clark and the Universities of Massachu setts, Rhode Island and Connec ticut Pastoral counseling offered in 29 states IN HOLLYWOOD Andy Williams, barber feud By Erskine Johnson When Pecora or Bobby or guished itself. The secret testi- Tom Walsh got a lead they fol lowed it. They were trying to put someone in jail and often or not they did. Not so with the rabbity inquiry into the life and times of Bobby Baker as directed by Sen. Everett B. Jordan, D-N.C. L. P. McLendon is special counsel for Jordan's committee. Given the enthusiastic support of the committee senators, gress. mony of insurance man Don B. Reynolds related to President [Johnson and his family's Texas television station. The committee spent a chunk of the taxpayers' money for a special press release to make sure Reynolds' secret testimony would attract minimum attention. It was made public on the day the budget went to Con TELEVISION IN REVIEW By KICK DU BROW NEW YORK (UPI) — The airlHumphrey said that "18th Cenon NBC-TV Friday night wasltury-Fox was going to give me heavy with comedy and polities' and the duo arc not exactly strange bedfellows. As an act, they've been used before—usually to great success. However, some of the humor Friday night didn't quite achieve the Will Rogers touch. "That Was The Week That Was" came up with some political folk songs that made a valiant effort to draw satire out of the was-week but still had to fall back into such ancient japery as the following, one of the couplets about Barry Goldwater: "He don't find any merit in the humble and poor; "Why don't they inherit a department store?" However, the people who put together "TWTWTW" are faced with a tremendous ' problem, and we ought to be indebted to them for hard and fast work, a good deal of bravery, and a generally amusing show. Goldwater in the flesh followed "TWTWTW." He was a featured guest on the Jack Paar show, along with two comedians, Victor Borge and Jonathan Winters. But don't kid yourself, the senator can be quite an ad Jibbing quipster himself. And quite a personality in his own right. Plugs ISfh Century He moved briskly onstage to the music of "Ragtime Cowboy Joe," and before his interview with Paar was over he actually got in a powerful plug for the 18th century. He said he thought "it's the sharpest line I ever heard of" when Hubert a contract." He said he never gets sore at this kind of witticism and added: "I tell you, I can't find anything wrong with the ISth century. It produced some of the greatest men we've ever had in. - "'»t. J>W m» our history, produced some ofjof cowlicks that unless I our greatest periods of govern- pasted it down flat I'd look as 'rnent. It was during those days | if Iwas wearing a fright wig. HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Andy Williams is as relaxed as usual, but his barber has the jitters. The barber's comb goes one way, but Andy's hair doesn't go thataway. It goes the other way. "It's a problem, " says Andy. "Bad enough for television but now this movie bit." Andy is having a haircut on studio time on top of a chow mein, fried shrimp and eggdoll lunch. The scene is his dressing room during the lunch break of "I'd Rather Be Rich," in which the velvet-voiced singer makes his movie debut oppostc Sandra Dee. "I didn't think I needed a haircut," he grins, "but the producer (Ross Hunter) did. I had it cut eight days ago and now they say it doesn't match." | "It's a problem," the barber echoed Andy as his comb went one way and Andy's hair again went the other. "Did you comb it the way you're supposed to this morning?" he asked Andy. "No," says Andy, "I overslept. It bugs me," Andy explains, "but they insist I gotta do it. Started when I first went on television. The director told me my hair was too flat on top, that I would look better if it stood up a little. 'I told him that it was so full Hunter rented $1,500,000 worth of real jewelry for Sandra to wear, and for a scene in which Andy drives her to a mountain cabin, everyone gulped with the arrival of the wardrobe man. He handed Andy a MINK- lined car coat. "Doesn't everybody have grinned Andy. By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — Elizabeth Ehling, a preacher without a pulpit, ministers through an unusual counseling service in which clergy and psychiatry combine efforts to help those with personal and family problems. 'Pastoral counseling" is the 'phrase Mrs. Ehling used to describe what she and others provide through an estimated 149 centers in 29 states and the District otf.Columbia. Mrs.'Ehling^ the second woman, to be. ordained in the Presbyterian Church, works at the American" Foundation of Religion and Psychiatry. It is a I non-profit, non-sectarian, religio- psychiatric clinic licensed by New Yori: state to practice psychotherapy,. Its staff is made up I of ministers, psychiatrists, psychologists, and social workers. Dr. Norman Vincent Peale is president of its executive committee; Dr. Smiley M. Blanton, director of its psychiatric staff. "I think the church needs to re-define ministry," said Mrs. Ehling, brown - eyed, brunette mother of two. "You can minister to people where you find them... not necessarily in the physical confines of a church." "People (in need of help) will ! Clergy and psychiatry combining to combat personal problems is just beginning to establish itself, said Mrs. Ehling. As more centers have been established, there has come the need for standards by which they op- eratoe. And so the American Association of Pastoral Counseling was founded. She was its first president. Elizabeth Ehling was born 37 years ago in Hornell, N. Y. and was graduated from the University of Rochester where she took Carriage Club Plans Opening Night Party The custom of receptions fol lowing opening night perform' ances of the San Bernardino jCivic Light Opera Company will be continued next week when members of the "Pajama Game" cast and crew will be honor guests at a reception at the San Bernardino Elks club. Carriage Club members will be hosts and hostesses next Fri|day evening which will feature pre-med. One of three daughters!, v. «_ of a widow, there weren't! 3 SUPP6r ' daDCmg and en enough funds for medical school tertainmcnt. Mrs. Mellvine Fuchs, president; Ed Fisher, treasurer; Mrs. Marvin Tilden, secretary; and board members Messrs. and Mmes. William P. Hand, Clifford Mattox, Louis Press, D Ellis Crane, Hyman Shane, R. Dean Davis, James Elanchette and R. Warburton Miller; and Dr. and Mrs. James Subject are arranging the affair. By Ruth Millet* It certainly was a surprise to , me to find out how many usually level-headed people don't know how to talk to a friend or relative going through the experience of a hospital stay. Friends sally forth with grim determination to "cheer up" the patient and their famous first words usually are, "So you decided you needed a vacation. Pretty soft! I wouldn't mind changing places with you." The last three or four visitors to pop their heads into the room have probably already hit upon that particular "light approach." And speaking of the light approach, which seems to be the only accepted one there is today for greeting those in misery: "Don't overdo it." The person whose world is temporarily bordered by his own aches and pains finds it bard to rally to the too-light touch. < Bring no troubles of your own with you. There's just one thing wrong with the world so far as the sick person is concerned, and that is whatever has gotten him down. So concentrate on that with him — if you want him to feel you really sympathize. If you're sending a card in lieu of a visit, don't fall for the so-called funny kind that treat a visit to a hospital as a huge joke. It may be delivered when the patient is wondering whether or not he's really going to make it. If so, its humor will most certainly not be appreciated. In fact, any note you write yourself is sure to be a safer bet than some printed message you pick out of a stack of get- well-quick cards. Plain, old-fashioned sympathy may seem corny, but it is sure to be appreciated by the suffering patient who has had nothing but kidding from well-intentioned friends and relatives to cheer him up. MAK€ f RIENOS one As t h e relaxed-voiced singer i look for the clergy somewhere, setting all kinds of records with.'said Mrs. Ehling. "But it is his records and his television ironical that some won't discuss show. Andy will have two songs their problems with their own in the film. They are the j minister." old classic, "It Had to Be You," and "Almost There," which he predicts will be a hit. Forgetting his barber, Andy turned to us to hum the tune. "Please," said the barber, with comb still in his hair., "Now your hair is going in a new direction." "You bug me," said Andy hopelessly. ICE MANNERS NEW YORK (UPI) — Lakes and ponds will be cleaner and safer next summer if fishermen who fish through the ice properly dispose of all trash, the Keep America Beautiful organization advise. Winter Iine-and- bait artists are reminded to remove lean-tos from the ice before thaw. Help For Everyone This, she said, is where centers such as the one run by the foundation can help, whether it is a case of an emotionally disturbed child, a teen-ager's inse curity, a marriage about to go on the rocks, the emptiness of an elderly person who feels life now is useless. At the foundation, the clergy (which must have special training for the role) works right alongside the psychiatrist or social workers, depending on the need of the individual or group. Much of the work is preventive in nature, she said. "Analysis in a way got off on the wrong foot," said Mrs. Ehling (pronounced ee-ling). "Once people thought you were seriously ill when you needed psy- chiatrict help. But many need help who aren't mental cases." I so she turned to ber second interest, religion. She had been active in the student Christian movement in college and won a four-year scholarship to Union Theological Seminary, N. Y. She was graduated from Union in 1952, with a Bachelor of Divinity degree, and in May, 1957 was ordained —the church had just begun to invest its women with ministerial rank. No Congregation 1 Mrs. Ehling said she hadn't sought a congregation "because "I believe I can do more where I am now. Besides," she added, "I wouldn't want to have to deliver a sermon every Sunday." At Union Theological, she enrolled in its first program on religion and psychiatry, and worked in the mental health clinic of the Church of the Master in Harlem. After graduation, she became the church's educa tion director. She's also done counseling at St. Luke's Hospital, N.Y., the New Jersey State Hospital, Trenton, and has a part-time private counseling service in Manhattan. She is married to Ernest Eh-^ ling, an engineer, and the coup-1 ber of the Church of the Master, le has a four-year-old daughter j During induction ceremonies A dispute over paying a dinner check winds up a meal on a sour note. Patton Group To Entertain Yucaipa Women Entertainers from Patton will present the program at the Yucaipa Woman's club meeting next Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Gerald Cohen, assistant superintendent of the rehabilitation center, will bring a musical group, to include Adle Kowal!ski, pianist, and Pearl Wilcon- son, singer. At t h e recent District Arts Festival for which Redlands Contemporary club was hostess club, Mrs. Jeanne Leach of Yucaipa exhibited four oil paintings and Mrs. Grace Adam won a third prize for her "Harbor Scene" picture. Mrs. William Hill showed two mosaic pictures, one, a portrait of a cat, winning third prize. She also exhibited hand wrought silver spoons and a mosaic table. Mrs. Viola Brooks won second prize for her still-life picture and Mrs. C. D. Asdel won a first for her needlepoint. Mrs. A. Hughes exhibited a hand braided rug and Mrs. L. Gervais a needlepoint chair. Others attending the festival from Yucaipa were Mmes. J. Henderson, V. Gibson, T. Wooldridge, G. Parker, D. Wilbur, E. Todt, R. Knighten, A. Blesse and S. Ulrey. and five-months-old son. They live in Hackensack, N.J. and attend a Presbyterian Church in Englewood. But Mrs. Ehling recalled that her husband first had become a mem- he was asked, as were all the other new members, why he was joining. "Because," he said for the whole congregation to hear 'My wife works here." SELL IT TOMORROW With low . cost Classified Ads • • • that we made great advances I socially, technologically and economically . . . actually the liberals want to go back to the 18th century and we conservatives want to get them kicking and screaming up to the 20th century." Paar recalled that the last time Goldwater was his guest, he had said to the senator: Welcome to Rockefeller Plaza." Friday night, Paar asked if Goldwater was counting on the primaries to help him. Goldwater: Oh, I'm counting on everything. New Hampshire could become muddled because we now have Nelson Rockefeller and myself, and I understand that Paar: Are you friendly with him? Goldwater: Oh, yes, I've known Nelson Paar: No kidding, you really like him and you're friendly and everything? Goldwater: We get along fine. Paar: Boy, it doesn't look like it, I tell you that. Goldwater: I use his gasoline "That's when they sent me to this barber. He advised me to comb my hair each morning in the opposite direction first, then wet it down, wait a couple of minutes and comb it in the other direction. 'It stands up now but all this fussin' over my hair bugs me. I feel like some kind of a nut. What a business I'm in. First you comb your hair one way, then the other. And| you should hear the kidding I get at home." Movie emoting is a new field for Andy. "I'd Rather Be Rich" is a comedy in which he and Robert Goulet battle it out over ' Sandra Dee. In producer Ross Hunter's movies people are al ways rich. Cast as an heiress and a famous singer, Sandra and Andy are richer than almost anyone. funny routine about a horror movie, in which he did all the dialogue, imitated a monster 'and a stairwalking lady corpse, produced all the sound effects with his remarkable larynx, „ „„Jand somehow managed to turn and he uses my taxes. It's an]his fingers into hundreds of even swap . . . tiny little men whipped up by a Jonathan Winters did a fine,'mad scientist. Designed forfamily convenience A modern funeral home, constructed with every convenience . . . church-like chapel, private family room, separate reposing rooms . . . increases family comfort during the difficult period of adjustment. f. ARTHUR C0RTNER 221 BR00KSI0E AVE.. PY2-1411 "The suspense is killing me! Why don't you just FLIP to see who pays?" • • • Who Has a Birthiaj FEBRUARY 2 — John Lynn Randall Ash Ronald C. Roger* Robert N. Roberts Frank Prescott L. A. Lewis Kenny Bradshaw Winfield Bristow Dave Milligan W. Fairbanks FEBRUARY 3 — Phillip Beukema Edward R. Green Don Benson Charles N. Collier John Olson R. E. Martinez Joe Araujo Joseph C. West Raynaldo Martinez Donald H. Payne Henry L. Wilson Lee Rosen Philip Young Robert Monroe Rev. Nicholas Ziilch Tommy Fallows R. W. Stansberry J. R. Shoop Henry Witteveen William Burdick Kevin Chaves Jack Woodbury Joe Bradshaw Stephen Hordynskl Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-2505

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