Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 6, 1964 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Monday, April 6, 1964
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2 - Monday, Apr. 6, 1964 Red/onc/s Dally Facts London British capital full at unusual surprises MISS JOSEPHINE It£.\T Society Editar (EDITOR'S NOTE: ThU is the first of a scrits of dispatches telling of "Great Cit its of tha World." Th«y will be written by correspondent* who have lived there for many years. No. 1—London By ROBERT MUSEL United Press Intematienal LONDON (UPI)-Some cities offer themselves as mistresses to the world. But not Iiondon. Some cities wear their hearts on their sleeves, hiding noth ing, like that brazen metropolis across the English Channel, all smiling boulevards, whispering lime trees and invitations to romance. But not London. Her grey skirts spread about her, she greets her visitors demurely. Those who have hurried along for a fleeting flirtation often grumble at the waste of time. London can be won but those who win her must come prepared to woo her as her real lovers have done for nearly 2,000 years. Lifelong Affair It can be the start of a lifelong affair. For of all the great cities of the world London is the most continuously surpris-i ing. The grey cloak conceals a heart of fire. Her charms are not obvious but a bouquet of delights awaits those with the patience to seek them out Some cities parade their attractions on their main streets. But not London. Her biggest and most famous thoroughfares are too often her dullest. But behind them are the almost secret places that all who know her learn to look for —the little markets, the cobbled mews, the sudden tree- framed squares, the ancient al leys and masked yards like Pickering Place, opposite the palace of SL James', last of her dueling grounds. "London thou art the flower of cities all. . ." So WTOte one of her suitors about the time Columbus set sail for the new world with the blessing of Ferdinand and Isa bella of Spain (who gave St. Margaret's Church in Westminster its stained glass window). Second Metropolis London is the second metropolis of the world in population next to Tokyo. It straddles the River Thames and from its geographical center at Charing Cross Station extends from 12 to 16 miles in all directions. Within its 722 square miles live 8.2 million people. By the middle of the first century A.D. a Roman historian was describing the town as "a busy emporium for trade and traders." It still is. The London he was writing about was on the square mile called "The City" — the presented-day financial heart of the British Commonwealth and the sterling area which is at the core of 40 per cent of the trade of the world: The home of the great commodity markets, the hub of international insurance, one of the busiest of all ports. Housing Crisis The capital is overcrowded, there is a housing crisis and some way must be found to tempt the people to work elsewhere. London lives in the present as though reluctant to leave its past It clings to ancient customs and to the many reminders that it is really a cluster of villages (Chelsea, Paddington, Hackney, Bow, Kensington, Dulwich, Greenwich, Battersea among them) which grew together over 1,000 years. Some find these old ceremonies out of| touch with reality: most consider them charming. London's surprises come in many ways. It has the reputation of being staid and conser- ative — it could actually teach Paris a naughty thing or two, and sexual dalliance is a problem for moralists. Two out of three girls 20 or under are already pregnant at the time of marriage. One district has an ille^timacy figure of over 25 per cent of births (Paddington). The weather is aptly described as foul by I/)ndoners themselves. But the truth is that its mildness attracted raid ers from the continent in olden times. There is rarely any snow, the average mean temperature is 50 degrees fahrenheit (New York's is 56), the sum mers are cool and pleasant and togs are getting fewer every year as the city enforces smokeless zones (first suggested in 1661). PleaMKt Suprlsa British women are a final (and to most men a very pleas ant) surprise. Someone once de scribed them as a nation of] pygmalions all waiting for pro fessor Higginses. Tourism is another industry, It is Britain's largest dollar earner and London brings the biggest share with 9 million visitors a year behind only Rome and Paris in the number who arrive from overseas. Perhaps the last word be longs to one of London's many great literary figures, Samuel Johnson, who said (Curca 1777) "Sire, when a man is tired of London he is tired of life." JUDY HENSKE UCR Announces FolkJaiz 'Wing Ding" For April 22 Still searching for all purpose shark repellent SAN DIEGO - The aU-pur- pose shark repellant has yet to be found, a panel of experts was told at a recent meeting at the University of California's Scripps Institution of Oceanog raphy. Chemical substances and mechanical devices may work on some sharks some of the time but not on all species aH of the time, says Dr. Perry Gilbert Gilbert, Professor of Zoology at Cornell, is spending a year's sabbatical at Scripps. He is chairman of the Shark Research Panel of the American Institute of Biological Sciences. Dr. Gilbert said be and his associates have tested 120 compounds and numerous mechanical and electrical devices at^ the Lemer Marine Laboratory, Bimini, Bahama Islands. The tests were carried out in the the shark pens, ' constructed Q—The bidding has been: Eut Soutk Wcat North !• ? Yoa, South, hold: ^At VKS •TtSi «AQ<>2 What do you do? A—Fass. Tour hand b worth aa •rtmiBg cinb bid. bvt It to not •wmtOk A two cInb OfrerealL Toor aaii Is too wsak. Neither ii tt worth a doable. Ton dont have real ravpart for either major. . xoDATS QXjBsnqm Toa pass and West bids ooe wy-tmrnp. Your partner and East pass. What do you do now. Anawer Toraomiw TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market Uirough Classified Ads. CONGRATULATIONS AND HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO MRS. GEORGE lACY 1303 CLOCK AVE. fiEDlANOS PIEASE ACCEPT WITH OUR COMPtlMENTS A One Pound Box HmuJi's mom Tour Choira. Stop In Soon, PHONE OXOERS HONORS) iMAIl AND OEUVEmr SERVICE MARCELLA'S 4 Orange St. 7*2-3402 with funds provided by the Office of Naval Research, on several species of large sharks up to 15 feet in length. Compounds included gases, dyes, and even compressed air. The devices in eluded bright lights, noise makers, electrical vibrators, and in- stiruments that produced electric shocks. Some species of sharks would shy away from chemicals or dyes in the water while others would ignore the substances. Certain species were even attracted by mechanical devices; others ignored them after an initial show of curiosity. Dr. Gilbert said a device known as a "bubble curtain" was tested after a national magazine had called it the brightest hope for repelling sharks. He said his group installed the device, a Inng narrow pipe with a scries of small holes through which com pressed air is forced, on the bottom of the shark pens. The result was the tiger sharks ignored the bubbles, swimming freely back and forUi Uirough the curtain. • Many of the compounds or devices that seemed to repel sharks were effective only as long as the sharks were not hungry. Dr. Gilbert said he has not yet found a dye that wiD hold a shark out of an area where there is food and when the animal is in a "feeding fraizy." Even though present electronic devices tested were ineffective when sharks were after food. Dr. Gilbert says there may be real hope in elecbic current devices as a means of repelling sharks. He said the most effective meUiod at present of protecting a bathing area is by means of gill nets or meshing. This is employed successfully ia Australia and South Africa and so reduces the population of sharks in a meshed area that an attack on a baUier is quite unlikely. MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Frat Pidc-Up and Delivery Free Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-5851 Supreme court rejects jury trial appeal By CHARLOTTE G. MOULTON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Supreme Court by a 5-4 vote today rejected the bid of former Mississippi Gov. Ross Bamett and present Gov. Paul B. Johnson Jr., for a jury trial in their criminal contempt case. This means that the contempt charges will be decided by the judges of the 5Ui U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The charges stemmed from the activities of the two officials in the fall of 1962 when James H. Meredith, a Negro, was attempting to enroll in the University of Mississippi. The vote to reject the Barnett-Johnson jury appeal was 54. Justices Arthur J. Goldberg and Hugo L. Black wote dis senting opinions. Justice WilU- am 0. Douglas joined both. Justice Earl Warren jomed Gold berg only. The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals directed the Justice Department to bring the con tempt action. Bamett and Johnson had no immediate comment on the ruling. Bamett who now practices law in Jackson, Miss., said he probably would issue a statement later. An aide to Johnson said the governor would comment after reading today's ml ing. Bamett, then governor, and Johnson, then lieutenant governor, were accused of violating a circuit order prohibiting all state officials from interfering with Meredith's admission. On Sept 25 Bamett who was then governor, stood in the doorway of an office in Jackson, Miss., and kept MerediUi from registering. The two were also charged with failing to presen-e law and order on the campus at Ox ford which exploded into rioting after Meredith's admission. The FifUi Circuit certified the jury issue to the Supreme Court after a tie vote. In other actions today, the court: —Summarily reversed the breach of peace convictions agamst 65 Negro students who demonstrated against segrega tion at the Rock HiU, S.C., City Hall in March, 1960. The court also spelled out its views on the rights of such demonstrators in an opinion directed at the South Carolina Supreme Court which was reversed in two previous Sponsored by the Junior class at the University of California at Riverside, and the Ford Motor Company, the Ford "Caravan of Music", a folk and jazz "wmg ding" is scheduled for April 22 at 8 p.m. in the UCR gym. Performers will be the Cal Tjader Quintet, folk and blues singer Judy Henske, the Modem Folk Quartet and Steve De- Pass, popular balladeer. The Cal Tjader Quintet is often called America's top latin- jazz combo. It has appeared at the Monterey Jazz Festival, the Newport Jazz Festival and clubs and concert balls throughout this country and Canada. A tall blues singer with a big contralto voice to match, Judy Henske is a favorite on college campuses and in nightclubs. She has made successful TV appearances and her record albums are best-sellers.' The Modem Folk Quartet combines modem harmonies with driving rhythms and their own four big voices. Their range of music is wide, from the rollicking to the reflective. Steve DePass is known as "The Master Rhymer" who has a lightning-quick wit a clear tenor voice with perfect diction and is a flawless imcrovisor. Since his first appearance on the Garry Moore TV show, his popularity has continued to increase and his universal acceptance in campus area has ad ded to the successes of this unique young star. Tickets for the show may be obtained at the Harris Company stores in Riverside and San Bernardino, at Cheney's Music store in Riverside and will also be available at the door on the performance night. Mrs. Wendt New Smiley PTA President Mrs. William F. Wendt was elected president of Smiley P. T.A. at the recent unit meeting. Her new board •nil! include Mrs. Frank R. Serrao, first vice president; Mrs. Robert Kahl, second vice president; Mrs. Wil liam W. ^Vhitmer, secretary, and Mrs. William A. Rosenberger, treasurer. American Field Service students presented the program at the unit meeting. Joyce Cran- mcr, who spent last summer in Germany on the "Americans Abroad" program of AFS, told of her experiences while there and of the impressions of h e r trip, Mener Fradcs from the Philippines and Olivier Gorge from France gave a verbal picture' of their homelands and told of their reactions to life in this country. Carl Jenkins of the Grayback Boy Scout Council presented the charter to the Smiley Cub Scouts for the coming year. It was accepted by Mrs. Harold E. Robinson. LESS 'CAMERA WIDOWS' ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UPI) — The ranks of "camera widows" are dwindlmg as mothers and daughters shoot more of the family's color pictures and home movies, according to researchers at the Dynachromc film laboratories here. They es timate that feminine fans now own and operate between 30 and 40 per cent of the 12 mil- Uon or more 3omm. and 8mm. cameras in use in the country and shoot more than 200 million feet of 8mm. color movies in a year. similar cases. —Stmck down the merger of El Paso Natural Gas Co. and Pacific NorUiwcst Pipeline Co. on grounds it violated the Clayton Antitinist Act. It held the merger violated the prohibition against such acquisitions that lessen competition or tend to create a monopoly. —Upheld lower court opmlons vbkh put out of business a Chicago telephone racmg information service on grounds that it violated Illinois gambling laws. Lutheran Women Hear Talk By Missionary Miss Mary Gorenbach, missionary in India, was guest speaker at the recent meeting of the Lutheran Women's 5Iis- sionary League of Christ Lutheran. Miss Gorenbach also showed slides of India to illustrate her talk. She is currenUy taking nurse's training at Loma Linda. Mrs. Jean Nlnnemann was topic leader on the subject of "Trainmg spirited Pastors and Teachers". Women of the Yucaipa Christ Lutheran church were guests for the meeting. Hostesses were Mrs. Ninnemann and Miss Alma Rambo. Fire destroys Deauville club SANTA MONICA (OTI) - A $250,000 fire totally destroyed the old Deauville Beach Club on the oceanfront, and several fire men were injured trying to save the unoccupided, two-story landmark. Firemen from Santa Monica, Los Angeles and Culver City were hindered in their work by spectators and Sunday drivers drawn to the scene by the flames. Arson was suspected when firemen found shellac inside the building at several different spots. MAK€Ft^lEljDS !»«*« Some p e o p I e are bores. Others need priming to overcome shyness. Hound wins pofsy oword HOLLYWOOD (UPI)— "Tom Dooley," bound dog star of the Walt Disney movie "Savage Sam." and "Lasne" of television's "Lassie" series won this year's "Patsy" awards, the Academy Awards of the animal world. A pon of the nation's motion picture and television editors picked "Tom Dooley" as the "Picture Animal Top Star of the Year" and "Lassie" as Performing Animal Television Star of the Year." It was the third time "Lassie" had won a "Patsy. Buddy Ebsen and Donna Douglas of telemion's "Beverly Hillbillies" emceed the presentations Saturday slight before an audience of anderprivileged children. Placing second and third respectively in. the film category CLOSE CALL TUCSON. Ariz. (UPI) — Patrolman Gerald Halverson is thankful that the pastor of the Open Door Baptist Church Idoesn 't aim at prowlers. Halverson parked Ids patrol car and walked down an alley to answer a complaint of a barking dog at the parsonage of the church. Suddenly a shot rang out Halverson scurried back to the street and contacted the Rev. Audrey Corder at the front door of the parsonage. With smoking shotgun in hand, the i^'D'stgr told the policeman he just scared off a prowler by firing the weapon into the air. Fisher feels he's still married were 'Thito," the dog in "My Sis Loves," and "Raunch," tiie jaguar in "Rampage," while in television "Mr. Ed," the horse in the series of the same name, was second and "Tramp," the dog in "My ITiree Sons," was fliird. HOLLYWOOD (UPI)- Singer Eddie Fisher was quoted today as saying he considers himself "stiD married" to Elizabeth Taylor, despite her marriage to Richard Burton. "I don't remember getting divorced," a Los Angeles "nmes story quoted him as saying. According to the news story, he denied signing any papers before Miss Taylor was granted a divorce from him in Mesrico. Fisher is back in town to begin a week's engagement Tuesday at the Melodyland Theater in nearby Anaheim. Does he plan to remarry? "I love my life as it is now, and I couldnt possibly be thinking of marriage from any angle." Home Makers ... Lighten Your Work With These New Kitchenwares that Modernize Your Kitchen i/iQt Saucepan - Removable Handle Freeze, cook ond serve oil in one handsome dish ond it olmosf washes itself. AAade of Pyroceram® brand space-oge ceramic: heotproof, coWproof ond so nonporoos. Hondle fit* oil Coming 3^88 Ware® saucepans, skillets, and saucemakers. Special from April " 6th to May 10th. If bought separately $640. 4' Pyrex' Ware Special for Homemakers 3 pc. Mixing Bowl Set Reg. $1.98 Ptrfect for mixing, measuring,. baking ond storing: Each bowl has pouring lip, handls and measun markings, 1 cvp, 1V5 pt., and 2 qt. she bowls. Clear glass. Special April 5th to May 10th. Clean Look in Cookware - Revere Ware Designers Group Copper Core Stainless Steel Low-silhouette cookware designed to harmonize with ioda/s modem work saving kitchensi Gleaming stainless steel inside and out for easy cleaning ... with a solid copper core thot spreods heot rapidly, cooks foods faster. Bokelile handles with retractable hanging rings. Interchangeable covers. A. 1 c]t. sauce pan $ 6.95 2 qt. sauce pan $ 9.95 3 qt. sauce pan ^_$T0>95 -"so diHerentr * New Originals * Decorative Accessories * Gifts and Cards • Culssi.r Marking Validatwi « Toa May Pork in FroM 221 East Stat* Htlen Vawtw ACTOM trem S«eam, Bank Je«5» V«wt«r A. B. 8" skillet, cavered ..-..$10.95 10" skillet, covered .413.95 c. 2 qt. Double boiler -4l4.95 D. 2 qt. teakettle.^ 3 qt. feakettle.„ E. • 8. cup percolator. $ 7M a .95 -413-95 SAHMIWSTiUtrt : uuHJUuaromeiULeitmtHAM s rn. m .»M>

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