Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 19, 1964 · Page 16
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February 19, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 16

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, February 19, 1964
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Page 16
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16 - Wed., Feb. 19, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Love in a castle — Part 111 Princess Irene to wed Prince Carlos in April Clarence 6. Kelland, 82, dies in Phoenix EDITOR'S NOTE: The following i» the third and final dispatch describing the problems of royal romance, such •s those faced by Holland's Princtss Irene. By ROBERT MUSEL United Press International PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) Clarence Buddington Kelland •prolific magazine writer and one - lime national Republican ; party leader, died Tuesday of Or-; night at the age of 82. ' The highly successful author 7t, and his,'wrote for the Saturday Evening Madelein dc.post for many years and sev- came to The: era 1 of his writings provided the liter people by converting to family than the House j Catholicism last December. ' angc. I Court sources in the House ofi Prince Xavier, jOrange, Protestant for 400. wife. Princess years, say this feeling is not Bourbon Busset, (primarily related to religion.Hague for the engagement cele- basis for motion pictures, radio I Nor is it allied lo the fact.orations. Government offices I programs and television showg. J Prince Carlos is not wcalthyflew the Dutch tricolor and the |while the Dutch royal house is,banner of Orange. The couple LONDON (UPI)—And so they i very rich. No one cares to be exchanged rings and appeared lived happily ever after. [specific. I on television where they were Every fairy tale ends thisi Hint of Power ,so rapt in each other the an- way. And everybody will want But thero is a hint of annoy-,nouncer had to cough to attract the same blessing for Princess ance behind the public profes-itheir attention. Irene, 24, of Holland and Prince Isions of love and affection, the] They told the cameras they Hugo Carlos de Bourbon, 33,!family parties, the tours of thc|had been friends such a long pretender to the throne of Spain,city. The newspaper Algemeenitimc they were surprised one Dagblad first mentioned an ap-iday to find they were in love. prenhension in the government' Irene was disappointed but " IT ™£ * A- • that the romance is being used! brave about having to mrtel™^""^™^""* midst ofjio further Prince Carlos' ambi-|her home elsewhere, this annual blaze of beauty per-.Lions to the Spanish throne. j So was resolved what one haps the irritations of the most The newspaper emphasized member of the lowerhouse de. hectic time in Holland since the that the engagement was first j scribed, to laughter from his war will be soothed away. j announced by his family in Pa -j colleagues, an affair "like a At the moment the happy ris and not by the royal family110th century Spanish political ending is obscured by a feelingihere. It said Prince Xavier de,intrigue." among some of Ihe Dutch royal:Bourbon, father of Carlos, had; That is one of the dominant family — Queen Juliana is saidiopcratcd independently of thejpatterns—an aggrieved family ID Iw one—that prince CarJoslDulch court because the Bour-i thinking of its glorious past, fi- might riot be exactly the right:bons consider themselves an.naily surrendering to the pres- maD for Irene who surprised'older and more distinguished ent. when they marry this spring. The tulips will paint the land with color and make the air fragrant. And in the His numerous works included "Scattergood Baines," published in 1921; "Arizona" in 1939; "Sugarfoot" in 1042; "Archibald The Great" in 1943; "The Great Mail Robbery" in 1951; and "The Monitor Affair" in 1960. Kelland was executive direc tor of the Republican National Committee in 1942 and served Uy NEAL ADAMS MSU VOLUNTEER works with slow learners ill Lansing public school. College kids who Spark MS Peace care Corps By ALEX LAGGIS Nawspaptr Enterprise Assn. EAST LANSING. Mich. (NEA) — Michigan state University's homespun version of the Peace Corps is now just one year old — but already it has been hailed as the cure for ev erything from bad race relations to high school dropouts. Officially it is known as the Student Education Corps (SEC) but a surprisingly large number of its 200 enthusiastic student volunteers have never taken an education course in their collegiate lives and have no intention of doing so. For the most part, the MSU group sprang up because of Con. gress' failure to legislate a do mestic Peace Corps to aid America's own underprivileged children, according to the man who started the MSU program, education professor, Dr. David Gottleib. Today more than 30 schools in 22 communities receive help. Since last February when the first caravans left campus for nearby cities, the program has grown quickly. All-American football players J science majors, education stu dents and even folk singers have volunteered to take a once-a- week turn on a student caravan which regularly visits depressed areas in Michigan. The students do it for the sheer love of helping others. Even the gasoline used is paid for by the volunteers. "Saddest part about the whole program," says Gottleib, "is that we still have more schools desiring help than we have volunteers." I Despite this shortcoming, the program continues to rare raves. are being established by the University of Michigan, Wayne State University, and the University of California at Berkeley. It is Dr. Gottleib's contention "if just 100 students from every university and college in the country did likewise, there would be no dropout problem in (he United States." What is serving in the student corps like? Connie Stephenson, a pert 20- year-old senior from Grand Rapids, Mich., said, "It was very scary at first. I didn't know receive I what to expert. But once it got under way it was tremendously He was long active in Arizona GOP affairs. Born in Portland, Mich., July 11,1881, Kelland began his writing career as a reporter, political editor and Sunday editor for the Detroit News from 1893 until 1907, then became editor of; the American Boy magazine in 1907 — a post he held until 1915 He was a lecturer on juvenile literature and writing as a pro fession at the University of Michigan in 1913, 1914 and 1915. The writer leaves two sons, Thomas S. Kelland, a prominent Arizona newspaperman, of Phoenix, and Horace K. Kelland of New York City, and three grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Ross Prichard, consultant iol sa,i sfying." Sargent Shriver, head of the U.i Connie already S. Peace Corps, examined thej cl S ht hours of MSU plan first-hand awl pro. claimed: "This is one of the most exciting programs I have ever seen in any college community." A congressional study group which was seeking data on setting up such a program on a national level asked for detailed information on MSU's corps to use as a guide. Already similar organizations Imaginary Rascals Answer to Previous Punfe ACROSS 9 Shoots out ltl ttc eAntauUibra 11 Hold to offeetioa 13 Dirtied 14E!n>er— 15 Obeisance 16Eueiuri*tie wine vessel 17 Drying cloth 19 Wine cask 20 Child 21 Mix 22 Printer'* measurof 23 Color 25 Intemperate speech 28 D**m goddess 31 Dandy 32 Wile 33 Stipend 34 Dole of— (Rigoletto) 37FUt fish AoVfOenUtnSist 4iPry 44AbrtI»Bf# nephew •46 Irritate 47 Soltanie degree 48S»ekypeik 49 Consecrate 51.0We arid fait 53 Russian miles 54 Uncle Tom's enemy 55 Muse of poetry 56 Medicinal portions DOWN 1 Generated 2 Charnj 3 Conjoined 4 Dampen, is hemp pronoun Swinged 8 Esculent vegetable: 10 Utopian gardens 5 2 Indian peasant W of Nottingham JSGJ3.S./or instance 24 College official 26 Sturgeon eggs 27 Mimicked 29 Table scrap SO Former Engtjsh was doing office work a week for extra money, was president of her dormitory unit and was faced with the usual study burdens. "But the projects seemed so worth-while that I just wanted to help," she said. 34Ignobler 42 False god 35 Fluffy fabric 13 Removed, 3fl ConrtelUUpn 45 Woody 38 Shrines perennials S3 Infants' 47 Preporittpn. _ footwear SO Devotee royal family 40-™-of Uearti 52 Self-esteem 1 3 4 » 1 5 7 1 9 w II 12 13 li 15 i6 17 II • tb a • 1 2J 26 26 27 30 a 32 33 35 36 37 36 40 J • • 42 43 44 46 1 49 50 bl 52 si' 54 55" 55 19 So Connie crowded her school activities into six days of the week and is now spending the other day from noon until late afternoon in Morice, a farm vil lage some IS miles north of Lan sing. There she plays classical mu sic for older children and Molh er Goose rhymes for kinder gartners during their lunch hour and tries to teach anyone will, ing how to read music in be tween. The school has no regu lar music instructor. Stuart Strait, a 23-year-old graduate student, was impressed by the corps' avowed aim "to keep potential dropouts in school by whetting their appetites for learning." Strait worked with underpri vileged children at a predomi. nately Negro school in Pontiac. Like the Pontiac school, most of the schools which ask for help are located in deprived areas where welfare and unem ployment checks are the biggest source of income. For the most part, the MSU volunteers help teach students in the subjects they themselves are majoring in. But one of the best-received groups is a folk-singing caravan which visits area schools and performs at assemblies. A theater group presents Shakespearean plays to eager youngsters who have never seen a stage production before. "Those we are trying to help the most are Ihe students who are classified as mildly mental' AFL-CIO favors Sen. Young in Ohio race MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (UPD- AFL-CIO leaders said today they favored Sen. Stephen Young of Ohio in his coming Democratic primary duel with astronaut John H. Glenn. "The choice is simple," said lames B. Carey, president of the International Union of Electrical Workers UUE). "Young's helluva good senator and Glenn's a helluva good astronaut." Union officials said the 74- year-old Young deserved organ ized labor's support in bis re election bid because of his lib eral voting record in the Sen. ate since his surprise election in 1958. In contrast, the AFL-CIO leaders said, the political views of the globe-girdling Glenn are somewhat of a mystery. They concede he has wide popular appeal. The victory in the May primary probably will face U.S. Rep. Robert A. Taft, a leading contender for the republican nomination for U.S. senator in the Buckeye State, Taft's father was a co-author of the labor- denounced Taft - Hartley law when be served in the U. S. Senate in 1947. The White House and Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy were reported to have encouraged Glenn lo run for the Senate from Ohio because they admire him personally and believe he would help the Democratic ticket in November. The Ohio primary battle and contests within the Democratic party in California and Maryland were scheduled for discussion today by leaders of the AFL-CIO Committee on Political Education (COPE). Members of the AFL-CIO Executive Council, holding their midwinter meeting at a resort hotel here, also direct the affairs of the labor federation's political wing. Income hits record high WASHINGTON (UPI) — Per sonal income of Ameicans hit a record high last month with a seasonally adjusted annual rate of $478.7 billion, $2.7 billion above December. The Commerce Department said Tuesday that two unusual factors affected the January income flow: A speed-up in payments of dividends to veterans holding government life insurance, and a sharp reduction in dividend payments by corporations. SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD REACHING THE VOSQUT FIASSANP «INA FHQLCMA DISCOVER. THE RUSSIAN OBSERVER... *-"— — MOBIY MEEKLE By DICK CAVALLI L16TEN ID WHAT \OUZ "WlhfTHfaOPHASBeSNl EXHIBITING erzouG TBNCeaNQSSTOWAED | » IHt tf Mil. IK. TO. lit «t Frf. 0* HOWEVSSi BoCCMg AP8A.EKNT" ONLY WHEN OTMUATED BV THS 60UND OF BEUU=>... a u THS E£C&SS BELL AND TT-e CLOSING BELL. ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAMLIN PRISCIZLA'S POP By AL VERMEER CAPTAIN EASY By LESLDE TURNER OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY J. R. WILLIAMS ly retarded. They come from areas of environmental retardation and are unable to k e e p up academically with their classmates," Gottleib explains. "These children usually have personality, emotional and social problems that interfere with their learning. This retardation is rarely the result of a physical or mental deficiency." By acting as "big brothers," MSU students attempt to widen these youths' horizons and to entice them out of their environmental shells. "It's amazing how much personal attention can actually accomplish," Gottleib said. "Once these kids know that someone cares, the rest is easy." |TO THINK X'V6 BEEM f IKfe A eAU £Y SLAVE TO [PLACATE MAPTTHA OVER -me JHAtR T "DAMAGED—ANO ALU ALCNS SH5 PLMi- MINIS TO HAvJE rT RE- DPHOLSTEPtED AMVWAY/ X MUST ESCAPE THl£ DEMEAN IC4$ DeUDSeRV.' MARTHA, WcRE AR&TH& fOTATOCS SCO WAMTSO FROM f US CELLAR/1 CARDED fH£ BAG IM CASS- 1 — OOP-AW 0ACK-'! GEOM WARNED TO AslOlO MAMUAL LABOR UK& , fCHg SUSOfJlCJ C3lS HARDEST WORK: IMV £AR5?

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