Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 3, 1964 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 3, 1964
Page 8
Start Free Trial

8 - Friday, Apr. 3, 1964 Redlands Dally faets Three GOP, two delegations on SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Cal- forma Republicans apparently will have a three - way choice and Democrats a selection of two in the June 2 Presidential preference primary. The state reached another deadline today for the crucial primary—the final date for filing nominating petitions. If the candidates reach expectations, Republicans will be able to pick among 86-member dele gations pledged to Arizona Sen. Barry Goldwater, New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller and former Minnesota Gov. Harold E. Stassea. Democrats will have a choice of leadership only. Gov. Edmund G. Brown and Los Angeles Mayor Samuel Yorty will be on the ballot as heads of 162- member delegations to the Dem ocratic national convention. Yorty hadn't filed his nominating petUon by early momng but it was expected. Officially, Brown and Yorty will head unpledged dciegatidns. But actually both have promised to commit themselves to the reelection of President Johnson. Delegations winning the primaries will attend their party's natonal convention and cast their votes for the candidate of the primary voters' choice. The nominating peUtion is list of the names of registered voters who support certain can didates. For the Democrats the list must include a minimum of 13,186 signatures and for the Republicans it's slightly less at 13.702. Two of the delegations — one Republican and one Democratic —beat the deadline by from two days to nearly a month. •The first was Goldwater, who got a sudden sitfge of volunteer workers to swarm to work immediately after the March date for beginning to circulate petitions. They had gathered 23, 732 from 11 counties—more than enough—when Secretary of State Frank M. Jordan declared the Arizona conser^'ative qualified. Brown's delegation filed 21,359- names from 26 counties Wednes day to qualify his slate. This placed Goldwater first on the Republican ballot and Brown's slate first on the Demo cratic sheet. A spbkesman for Rockefeller said he had obtained more than 27,000 signatures from 36 counties to file today. Yorty's spokesmen declined to make a total number of signa tures public in advance but said they would be filed to set up a rival delegation to challenge Brown's delegation. Despite reports that Stassen was having difficulty getting signatures as a GOP Presiden- Ual c a n d i d a t c, his backers claimed they had enough—more than 20,000. Frank C. Finch of Long Beach, chairman of the state wide Stassen for President Citizens Committee, said Stassen showed a sudden "upsurge of strength and popularity" and obtained the signatures during a two-week period. Rockefeller's big change In New York By Doris Fleeson NEW YORK — Gov. Nelson Rockefeller's troubles with his New York legislature offer him the chance to play St. George to the dragon of corruption in the state management of liquor licenses. He does not even have to proi'e that the situaUon is a scandal; that story has been in the public domain for months. Rockefeller needs the role badly. In spite of the fact that he has behind him the enlightened Repiiblican leadership in most states, his bid for the Presidency is lagging. This is almost the only reason that talk is still heard about the Banquo at the San Francisco feast. Gov. William Scranton of Pennsylvania. The rebellious New York legislators, who forced their Governor to call a special ses sion, have put him on the right side of a moral issue. He should welcome it, as his critics have been trying hard to put him on the wrong side of one — the issue of liis divorce and remarriage. Skillful management of his interests should also reassure those who believe Rockefeller is generally right in iiis views but astonishingly ineffective as a politician. The legislature with which he is struggling is Repub lican. Its leaders have been under attack for using their political positions to further their private interests. Yet the Governor, with a 11 Woman's citizenship up to court Moderate Republicans cannot his personal and political retake Sen. Barry Goldwater at all. They also fear in many places a party take-over by the more extreme Goldwater parti- j by the legislature sans. They cannot see victory'for its operatioos. sources, his capacity for discov ering the skeletons in the Albany closet, has been treated as a patsy It has not Musical program forRJHS assembly Musical groups at Redlands Junior High School presented an assembly in Clock Auditorium for the student body this week. C. Alen Ritchie, director the band, led the group playing the following numbers Londonderry Air-Ortone (arr.) Sky Pilot by Cannan, Prayer and March by Von Weber, This Old Man, arr. by Reynolds, Kerry Dance, arr. by Giroux, Bolero Noa by Kurtz, and Night Wind by Thielman. The ninth grade glee club, under the leadership of Wilbur Schowalter, consultant in mu' sic for the Redlands schools, sang the following numbers a capella: The Happy Wanderer, Over The Meadows, Mary's Lullaby, Lonesome Valley, and Glory to Thee. dividual's Sherry Bellue, Brenda Sauv- United age, and Pam Zatzke sang trio, Blue Skies. ilike Wiles, president of the student body, was in charge of the assembly. The program with .•\mbassador Henry Cabot even boUiered to pretend admi- was arranged by Miss Barbara Lodge and his Ues to the John -j ration and support, son Administration foreign pol -j icy. They have no real enthu-j This is a time when Rockefel siasra for the bitter refugee;Ier still has a chance — not from defeat in California, Rich ard Nixon. Russia beicks Arab states in protest UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) — The Arab states, backed by Russia, pressed a move today to have the Security Council condemn a British raid on Yemen and order the shutdown of Britain's military base in Aden. Morocco and Ivory Coast were the early hsted speakers for the afternoon session of the 11-national council. Soviet Ambassador Nikolai Fedorenko denounced the British air attack as a "criminal aggression" and a unilateral act of war against Yemen. Britain has admitted the raid last Saturday on the fort loca. tion at Hareeb in which 25 peo pie were killed. Britain controls Aden which borders Yemen at the southwestern tip of the Arabian Peninsula. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Qassified Ads glowing, but still a chance — to be President. If defeated (here, he will be Governor another two years and no law will prevent him from running again if he sees fit. It is not as if New York legislatures had a long tradition of fierce independence. They bowed their heads during Thorn as E. Dewey's several terms, well knowing it would be t h e worse for them if they did not cooperate. Rockefeller will, of course, have to take time from his Oregon and California campaigning if he is to emerge triumphant from Albany. But TV^ telethons could help to fill the gaps, especially if stuffed with the appealing substance of a triuniph over the forces of evil. Curiously, the Lodge cam paign forces have done the best job with TV, perhaps because their national campaign coordinator, Robert Mullen, is a specialist in the field, liieir phan torn candidate comes alive in news clips, past and present, in eluding snatches of drama at the United Nations when he was Ambassador to that world forum. (CopjTight, 1964, by U n i t e d Feature Syndicate, Inc.) • Oam, director of assemblies. Girl Scout Wews (Ed. note—Troop activities of Girl Scouts and Brownies should be submitted promptly to Girl Scout headquarters where it will be consolidated weekly for publication. Only activities of the current week will be considered for the Gir.i Scout column.) WASHINGTON (UPI) — The future naUonality of Mrs. Angelika Schneider, a Smith College graduate and now a woman without a country, today rested with the U. S. Supreme Court. Mrs. Schneider, 30, a native of Germany, came to the Unit ed States at about age 5 and was naturalized in 1950. Her case is before the Supreme Court because she married Dieter Schneider, a German lawyer, and returned to live in Germany. Federal immigraUon la* says that a naturalized citizen forfeits bis citizenship if be lives for three years in the country of his birth or for five years in any other coimtry. Mrs. Schneider is the mother of four small boys. Two of them were bom while she admittedly was still a U.S. ciU- zen. This means they now are American citizens but could lose this status later if they do not reside in the United States for a certain period. Citizenship In Doubt The other two children were bom after the U.S. constilate m Dusseldorf had served their mother with a "certificate of loss of nationality." Their U.S. citizenship hinges on the outcome of the lawsuit. All the children are German naUonals by virtue of their fa ther's ciUzenship. So far, Mrs. Schneider has declined to apply for German nationality. Washington attorney Milton V. Freeman told the Supreme Court the immigration law is unconstitutional because it sets up a "second-class citizenship. He said it imposes on natural ized citizens an obligation to reside in the United States which WASHINGTON. (UPI)— Land- could not be required of the slides triggered by last week's native-bom. Alaskan earthquake have been "In order to preserve her cit- cited as Uie leading cause of izenship she would have had the heavy loss in Anchorage. eiUier to leave her husband or The U. S. Geological Survey to prevail on him to leave his Thursday Uiere was a practice and come to live "slumping" of unstable clay here," Freeman said. underlying much of Uie outwash FremLn "arg ^S' tSa the it-''"^-W"^li!''' right to take a^ay citizenship p^ls^^ ^eTarsTg^ X must relate somehow to Uie in- ,""";...„:" ^ ^ ' 62nd ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION - Associates of the J. C. Penney Company, State ond Fiflh streets, join in the celebration of the 62nd onniversary of the founding of the concern. Front row (left to right): Jim Sill, assistant manager of the Redlands store, Melba lice, Nadine Johnson and Mark Nielsen, manager. Rear row: larry Berner, left, and Al Blase. Landslides cause of heavy loss in Anchorage Br GOI Fox allegiance to Uie States, and Mrs. agency said. The survey said a bulletin is„ . ., , , sued in 1959 warned that the Schneider had mamtamed her so-cMtd "booUegger cove clay aUegiance. underlymg Uie area becomes Speaking for the Justice De- easily distodged when wet, partment, Bruce J. Terris told it said a report from a three- the court that "over a period man geological team sait to of many years this government Anchorage last weekend con- has been seriously concerned firmed that slides occured in by the special problems engen- areas underlain by the unstable dered when naturalized citizens clay, return for a prolonged period to the country of their former nationality.' "The statute comes within Congress' power over foreign relations because oUier nations frequenUy attempt to treat such persons as their own citizens, thus embroiling the Unit- The agency said severe damage resulted mainly from two landslides in downtown Anchorage and from a third sUde which occured in the fashionable suburb of Tumagain by the Sea. The landslide at Tumagain Heights "broke into a chaotic jumble of slump blocks resulting in complete destmction of almost all stmctures within the slide area," the report said. Survey officials said one of the authors of the 1959 report had told of triggering a slide on the bluff 10 years earlier merely by walking along its edge. The three-man team reported that damage outside the slide areas was caused solely by seismick shock and was "almost sporadic" in distiibiition. LA. awards contract for reactor LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The ed States in serious conflicts Department of Water and Pow- when It attempts to ac^rd „ 3 ,3,^ Commissioners has them protection," he said. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner Palm Neighborhood Gypsy badges were presented to Junior Girl Scouts of Troop 86 during t h e i r Court of Awards this week. •Work for this badge trains Uie gu-ls ts be able to plan and go on an -all-day iiike. They have' completed the ' two re quired, all-day hikes and have learned -campcraft skills,, outdoor manners, games and songs, appreciation of nature, knowledge of the contents of the troop first aid kit:and how to care for minor cuts and bums. Ms. Robert G. Nicholson and Mrs. H. Welty Kuhns are troop leaders. Badge earners were Niki Bishop, Karen Brenneman Mary Clark, Leah Kehron, AUi son Kuhns, Kathy Jean Nichol son, Linda and Terry Olmos Debra Pyron, Helen Roberts, Carol Rose, Ann Rust, Melinda Shaner, Karen Shepherd, Karen Stultz, Peggy Sturges and Katy Webb. Last week, Carol Rose re ceived her musician's badge and Allison Kuhns the dabbler badge. Baptist Women See Films On Mission Fields Nothing too important DALLAS (UPI)-It's a tough job for a father to impress his own children, as witness littie Alice Stewart, who was asked by second grade classmates why her father's name was in Uie paper. "It's noUiing important," said {Alice, "just something about being president of the First National Bank." "Well, gee whiz! The reason I took candy money from the sugar bowl was because you TOLD me to start doing things for myself!" John Wayne's daughter to wed HOLLYWOOD (UPD-Melin- da Wayne, 23. daughter of film star John Wayne, will be married Saturday to Gregg Munoz, 26, a Los Angeles attorney. The ceremony will be performed at the Blessed Sacrament Chuch in Hollywood. Woman's Mission Society of Uie First Bapti'st Church was entertained at a coffee fellowship Wednesday morning by members of the Service Club for which Dr. Louise Jennings is the leader. Mrs. Harriet Barker, repre sentative ambassador from the National Foreign Missions Board, showed films taken in Assam, Hongkong and various other foreign mission stations, which she used to describe the nature and need of worl^ there. Mrs. Otto A. Yeager presented the devotional message on the subject, "Personal Commitment", after which Mrs. Douglas G. Eadie, accompanied by Mrs. Alvin T. Fishman, sang a hymn. Annoimcements were made by Mrs. Bex Vincent, president, concerning the University Association spring Rally on April 23 at Covina, for which reservations are due April 19; the annual Mother and Daughter banquet on Friday, May 8th, and Uie instaUaUon of W.5I.S. officers on May 13th. awarded a $71,142,407 contract to the Westinghouse Electric Corp. for an atomic reactor and other component units of the planned nuclear power plant. The board announced the transaction Thursday, six days before county supervisors were scheduled to hear a final appeal seeking to half constmction of Uie plant. Charlie goes fishing CORK, Ireland (UPD-Come- dian Charlie Chaplan, who wiU be 75 this month, and his wife arrived in Cork Thursday for a fishing vacation in Ireland. Chaplin's wife, Oona, is the'i daughter of the late American playwright Eugene O'Neill. The couple and their children live in Switzerland. Stock soles holt hearing LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The California Corporation Commission Thursday set April 27 for a hearing on an order halting sales of stock for a proposed statewide lottery. Herbert Smith, assistant Corporation Commissioner, said the Feb. 4 order followed failure of the American Sweepstakes Co. to obtain a security broker license or sales permit and reg ister sales with the commission office. "Call her back, Hinkley! Perhaps we should give her aptitude test an agonizing reappraisall" Not a total success Mosk soys Salinger in front now SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Atty. Gen. Stanley Mosk said Thursday that if the primary election were held now, former] Presidential press secretary Pierre Salinger would win the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate. The mcumbent. (Hair Engle, and state Controller Alan Cranston would follow him in that order, Mosk told newsmen. Russ track new flying lab in outer space TIZZY By Kate Osann Hotel mourns decision on cartwheels LANDER, Wj-o. (UPI) - A local hotel has joined with the majority of westerners in mourning a decision not to mint new silver dollars. A sign to that effect appears over the hotel's bar. It reads: Give me a big silver dollar. To throw on the bar with a bang. A dollar that's creased, may do for Uie East, But we like our money to clang." TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Qassified Ads. MOSCOW (UPI) — Russian space scientists today tracked the Soviet Union's new flying laboratory as it streaked through outer space toward an undisclosed destination at thousands of miles an hour. The government announced Thursday night that Zond - 1 (Probe-1), an "automatic space station," was latmched on its final trajectory by a rocket fired from a heavy satellite orbiting the earUi. The satelh'te had been put in orbiKby a multi-stage booster rocket, the announcement said. The official Soviet news agency Tass said the experi ment was aimed at developing techniques for "distant interplanetary flights" but did not elaborate further on its purpose. There was immediate speculation that the space probe was aimed at Venus, which is cur­ renUy in the correct position for such an attempt. Tass gave no technical details of the flight and did not say whether any information was being radioed back by the space laboratory, but said it was on a "flight course close to the computed one." (In Washington. American space experts speculated the shot was the third unsuccessful Soviet attempt to send a spacecraft to Venus. The fact that no destination or specific job w-as announced for Zond-1 indi* cates its launching was not a total success, the experts said.) Now You Know By United Press Internationa I Americans were photographed for the first time on their own soil in 1839 when inventor Samuel Morse made the first daguerretotypes with photographic equipment he brought from Paris, according to the Metal Lath Association. $13-million for nuclear power station WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Atomic Energy Commission has approved contracts under which it will provide up to $13 million to help finance-a nuclear power station at Camp Pendleton, Calif., the office of Sen. aair Engle, D-Calif., reported Thursday. The S95.7 million San Onofre Plant is being built by South- em California Edison and the San Diego Gas & Electric Co. Under one contract, the AEC will waive use charges for enriched uranium fuel totaling S6.5 million over a five - year perod. Under another contract with Westmghouse Electric Co. Pittsburgh, Pa., the AEC will provide up to S6 million for research and development. Westinghouse, together with Bechtel, Corp., San Francisco, will supply equipment. "Freddy and I had a sort of an olden times data. We went for a walk!" LICENSED INSURED BONOeO JOHN YANDERMADE PAINTING CONTRACTOR PAINTING, DECORATING and WALLPAPERING 960 CHESTNUT AVE., REDLANDS PHONE 793-1819

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free