Woshingtcn Window Wisconsin voters may express feelings By Lyie C. Wilson The next presidential preference primary will take place in Wisconsin April 7 and will feature civil rights. Wisconsin Democrats will have an opportunity to vote their feeling on open housing, the pace of integration, street demonstrations and such. The Democratic entries in Wisconsin are Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama and Wisconsin's Gov. W. Reynolds, a favorite son candidate pledged to the nommation of President Johnson. Wallace does not expect to win. He entered merely to in vite the votes of northerners who do not like the impact of civil rights in theu: communi ties. He is similarly entered in the Maryland primary May 19 and probably will be entered in others. There is one Republican entry in Wisconsm, Rep. John W. Byrnes, a favorite son. Rights Impact Considerable The political impact of the civil rights uproar on northern white voters is one of the mys teries of this presidential year. It could be considerable. It also could be deadly to candidates who discovered too late that they were out of step with the majority in their constituencies. Seattle, Wash., voters last week defeated an open housing ordinance by a majority of better than 2-to-l. Open housing is housing in which there is no discrimination against purchasers or tenants. This incident recalls that at the outset of the present integration contest here was stout opposition in New York City to an open housing ordinance. Enactment was delayed for many months. Its penalties were diluted. , There was great opposition to it despite the fact that New York is the capital city of ci%'il rights. New York voters send to Congress members who demand severe penalties to enforce civil rights in southern states. B u t New Yorkers, like Seattle voters, are likely to shrink from all-out civil rights that come too close to home. For example, more than 10,000 New Yorkers marched on New York City haU last week in protest against plans to break with the tradition of neighborhood grammar schools to assure that schools in all-Negro areas will not have all-Negro attendance. Political Storms Brewing A political storm is rising about that problem in New York and elsewhere. The political impact is yet to be felt. Pending in California is a proposal to repeal a state-wide open housing act. An effort is being made to obtain a vote on that issue on a day other than general election day next November. It has been suggested that if the open housing propo sition were on the ballot on general election day, it might hurt President Johnson. What is bugging the politicians is that they do not know and cannot quickly discover what northern white voters are thinking about civil rights developments. Alabama's Wallace is not the ideal rallying point for northern whites protesting against the pace at which Negroes and their allies are pushing the civil rights campaign. Wallace is an extremist against civil rights just as some of the Ne gro leaders and some of their white allies are extremists for civil rights. It is reasonable to believe that most northern whites shy away from all extremists. Woman flier ready to take off OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) - A diminutive blonde from Long Beach today planned to take off from Oakland in an attempt to become the first woman to fly solo around the earth. Joan Merriam Smith, 27, hopes to trace the same route which famed -aviatrix Amelia Earhart plotted but never completed in 1937. Her itinerary includes 28 stops over a 27,000-mile flighty and she will attempt the record- making trip in a specially- equipped turbo - charged Piper Apache called "City of Long Beach." Destination on the first lap will be Tucspn, Ariz. Oh her next-to-last lap, Mrs. Smith hopes to meet with her husband. Navy Cmdr. Marvin (Jack) Smith, in Guam. T'he minesweeper Endurance, which he commands, is scheduled to be m nearby waters at the time. She admitted that plans by Mrs. Jerrie Mock, Columbus, Ohio, to take off Wednesday morning in the opposite direc- Rev. Neal Dolan to celebrate first Mass tion on another world flight had hurried her own plans a bit. She said that Miss Earhart, who was 38 when she vanished in her similar flight attempt, provided the inspiration for today's flight. Rev. Neal Dolan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mark A. (fehanty) Dolan, 203 Belmont Court, v.iU be ordained a Catholic priest in San Diego Thursday and will celebrate his first Solemn Mass in Redlands' Sacred Heart church Sunday at 1 p.m. The Mass will be followed by a parish reception from 3 to p.m. In addition to his immediate family. Rev. Leo Dolan, a cousm stationed in Frontenac^ Minn.; his grandmother, Mrs. Etta Van Dorin of Marshall, Minn.; and several aunts and uncles will attend the new priest's ordination and first Solemn Mass. Father Dolan was graduated from Loyola High school in Mankato, Minn.; in June 1956 and he enrolled in the minor seminary at St. John's University in Collegeville, Minn., the following September. He was then enrolled at Immaculate Heart Seminary in San Diego m September 1958 and in 1960 received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of San Diego. During the past four years Leach services HOUSTON (UPI) - Funeral services were pending today for former Texaco Inc. Board Chairman J. Sayles Leach, 72, who died Monday. Father Dolan took his theology and completed his preparation for the priesthood at the same seminary. After his ordination, he will serve the Diocese of| San Diego and will be assigned to a parish with the diocese which includes San Diego, San Bernardino, Riverside and Imperial Counties. The Dolan family, which includes eight children, moved to Redlands in 1957. Since that year, Mr. Dolan has operated REV. NEAL DOLAN the Shell Gas Station on Highway 99 and New York street and has been a car salesman for Van Dorin Motors where he is presently employed. The young priest has four brothers and tiuree sisters. Bob, the eldest, is married and lives in Tustm. Nora is a nurse em ployed in Riverside and Darlene Dolan Loomis also lives m Riverside. Pat, who graduated from Redlands High school in 1960, is employed by the Campbell Soup Company and lives in Fullerton. Cathy grad uated from RHS last June and is now employed in Riverside while Mike is a sophomore this year at RHS. The youngest Tom, attends Cope Junior Hig» schooL Airliner bomb jokester guilty, judge finds SAN TRANCISCO (UPI) — Cecil R. Gibson, an engineer for the National Aeronautics and Space A d m i n i s tration from Houston, Tex., was found guilty Monday of making a joke about a bomb aboard an atrUner. U.S. DisL Judge William T. Sweigert, who heard the case without a jury in a one-day tnal, said he would sentence the 29-year^)ld Texan April 15. The offense is a misdemeanor carrying a possible maximum sentence of one year in jail and $1,000 fine. Miss Gail Hoss, 20, a National Airlines stewardess, testified that Gibson told her an acquaintance was carrying a bomb in his suitcase. She said that although she didn't think the plane was in danger, she reported the statement to the captaic in accord with poUcy. The plane was delayed in San Francisco International Airport for an hour and 45 minutes. Gibson said he had been dis- cussmg "bomb" ratings for rocket engines all day, and that when tired, the word fell easily from his mouth. NEWHART TO CBS HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -Bob Newhart joins the CBS-TV comedy lineup next fall, co-starring with Carol Burnett in a new series, the hour long, Saturday night show "The Entertainers." It will be a revue style show. kedlands Daily Facts hes^ March 17,19M - 9 Goldwater samples grass roots support in Sierra SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) —Sen. Barry Cioldwater, R-Ariz. today sampled grass roots sup-| port in California's Sierra Nevada foothilis for his drive for the Republican presidential nomination. The Arizona senator scheduled a breakfast talk to Republican state legislators and a morning press conference here before flying to the foothill communi ties of Oroville, Paradise and Chico for a busy round of motorcades and public rallies. Goldwater toured California's sparsely populated north coast; Monday and laid the Bobby Baker scandal at the doors of the White Houst. Charging that the "deep freeze" atmosphere of the Tru man administration had re turned to Washmgton, Goldwater Army sets draft quota at 12.000 WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Army will draft 12,000 men in May, the same number as in April but 2,000 fewer than in March. The Pentagon said Monday that 17,700 enlisted men would be needed in May. Of the total, 5,700 will be recruited from volunteers. promised the presidential. campaign would be "an educational campaign on the obligations o£ public office." A candid disclosure of White House participation in the Baker case would be one place to start the educational campaign," the GOP presidential hopeful said. "The general atmosphere in Wasiiington is back to the deep freeze days," Goldwater also said, "and we didn't have it under President Kennedy." Goldwater charged Defense Secretary Robert McNamara objected to members of Congress belonging to military reserve units because they were thus able to gain information on confidential military matters. The Arizona Senator said this was part of McNamara's efforts to keep members of Congress ignorant of military affairs. Goldwater is a major general in the U. S. Air Force Reserve. Members of Congress who are military reservists, Goldwater said, receive more detailed briefings on m i 1 i t a r y. affairs tlirough their reserve units than they do through testimony before congressional committees. CYPRESS TERRACE Apartmen> Nomas from $12S.0O 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 793-5376 Brown wants bond vote tied to housing measure (Continued from Page 1) under the governor's original $3.66 billion budget. Brown today announced joint ly with former GOP Gov. Goodwin J. Knight the formation of a bi-partisan committee to sup port a third bond issue akeady approved by the Legislature and sciieduled for the November baUot It would provide S150 million for parks and beaches. Brown said California park property today is worth nine times its original cost. He said more bonds would be a "blue- chip investment." Other action in the Legisla ture: Tourism—The Assembly Ways and Sleans Committee Monday approved a bill to create an Office of California Development including a new, S170,000 agency for tourist promotion. The office j also would group existing agcn cies in dix'isions of economic development and world trade de velopment. and would contain divisions for publications and for research. Water — The Assembly Ways and Means Committee accepted an amendment ordering the Department of Water Resources to report on its power plans before it spends any money for transmission lines. Veterans — Ways and Means decided the general fund should support and educaUon program for veterans and their dependents for at least one more year. instead of chargmg it to surplus veterans funds. Salaries — The administra tion's bill to raise salaries for more than 100 agency heads, directors, commissioners and similar officials was introduced bj Sen. J. Eugene McAteer, D-San Francisco. Education — The Assembly Education Committee wound up testimony in favor of a bill to cut the state's school districts from nearly 1,600 to 108, and prepared to start hearing oppo nents Wednesday. De Gaulle gets warm reception in Mexico City MEXICO CITY (UPn - Enthusiastic Mexicans broke security lines surrounding President Charles de GauUc at the Independence Jlonunicnl t-xiay and the smiling Frenchman mixed trcely with the crowd, shaking hands of scores of men and women. De Gaulle wore civilian garb today, a loose-fitting dark business suit in contrast to the khaki general's uniform he wore on his arrival for Monday's schcd ule of activities. De Gaulle broke his official program briefly earlier for quick side trip to the home fair where "France Day" is being observed. Only 14 days left to enroll in Western 65 The health insurance plan for Califomlans 65 and over...made possible by a new state law and 62 leading companies No medical exam-No health questiomiaire*No upper age limit • Spouses may enroll too, regardless of age "I was afraid of medical bills until this new law made Western 65 possible'/ My* 65-yar-oU Thomms £. Jackaom of Los Anflt. If accident or illness strikes, this new health insurance can help protect your savings. For instance, Western 65 even helps pay many doctor and nvursing services provided outside the hospital. And here's an important point—your own coverage cannot be cancelled because of your own long or repeated illness. 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In this way, they can give their parents— and themselves—peace of mind for just a few cents a day. What's the best way to enroll in Western 65? Call your insiu-ance agent today. He has full information and will be glad to answer your questions. He can help you choose the Western 65 coverage best suited to your needs. Or fill out and mail coupon below. There's absolutely no cost or obligation. LONGER ENGINE LIFE Ditsel and heavy-duty pasoline engines get maximum protection with RPM OELO Lubricating Oils. Spedat compounds prevent piston and ring deposits, hold down eranltcase sludge. And parts don't wear out as fast because of RPM OELO's antifriction additives. IPM DELO HEAVY DUTY...SUPER RPM DELO SPECIAL ... or RPM DELO SUPERCHARGED -3. One of these oils is just right for your equipment and operating conditions. for any Sfandard Oil product, call J. T. & J. B. 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