Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 13, 1964 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 13, 1964
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Belgium claims vicfory over doctors BRUSSELS (UPI)-The gov eminent claimed victory today over 10,000 striking doctors and said a mobilization order has restored the situation in the nation's hospitals to "near perfect" Despite the angry statement of the doctors' leader that "the government cannot mobilize brains," more than 4,000 of the doctors were estimated to be on the job today. Interior Minister Arthur Gilson said that aside from the hospital staffing, "more doctors are resuming visits to patients' homes" — action forbidden by the strike leadership and not covered by the mobilization order. Gilson said 2,172 of tiie 3.600 doctors who hold reserve commissions already have obeyed the mobilization. He said those who "went underground outside Belgium" will be rushing home today, a reference to doctors who went on vacations abroad when the strike began. There were reports, however, that the returning doctors were reporting for duty without their instruments. And as far as the leadcrahip was concerned, the strike was still on. The doctors went on strike April 1 to protest a new health law that will give firee medical care to impoverished widows, orphans, and pensioners; set Romney charges: Johnson pulling wool over eyes of voters WASHINGTON (UPI) - Republican Gov. George Romney of Michigan says President Johnson is pulling the wool over the eyes of American voters by being more skillful at politics than at solving the nation's problems. The Michigan leader, a GOP presidential possibility, said Sunday that Johnson was adept at convincing opposing groups he supports each of their posi tions "whereas their positions are in great conflict." Romney said the Johnson ad ministration has ignored "eco nomic concentration of power" which he called a fundamental problem confronting the country. He cited the five-year-old dispute between railroad man agement and labor that threatens a nationwide rail strike April 24 as an important economic problem he said the na tion is "ducking." The former auto manufacturer also said on a television program that the challenge faced by his own party is to deal with the "fimdamental issues the rates doctors may charge health insurance patients; and extend government controls over doctors' practices. When 14 hours of talks failed early Sunday, Premier Theo Lefevre's government presented the mobilization decree to King Baudouin and he signed it. and "position itself to meet the needs of this nation." Romney said it vonld be up to the Republican party at its national convention this sum mer to define clearly where it stands. Whether it will, he said 'I don't know." Romney reiterated that he was not a candidate for the GOP presidential nomination or for any other national office. Despite reports that he might be a vice presidential choice if Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge receives the Republican nomi nation, the Michigan governor said he had never given that role any consideration nor was he inclined to do so. He also declined to say whether he will run for re-elec tion in Michigan this year. "This is not the time or place to do so," he said. BUCKET SEATS AKRON, Ohio (UPI) — By 1970, a third of all cars produced will carry bucket seals, predicts the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company. As recently as 1960, the company said, only sports models had bucket seats. The following year 10 per cent of all cars had Uiem. The figure jumped to 15 per cent in 1962, 18 per cent last year and Goodyear expects a furtherj rise to 21 per cent in the current model year. iPoUticail Adt-»ra»ementl ELECT WILLIAM T. HARTZELL CITY COUNCILMAN mrioH lumY, APKIL m — FOR — • ECONOMY IN GOVERNMENT • INFORMED PUBLIC • REVITALIZATION OF DOWNTOWN REDLANDS • PRESERVATION OF REDLANDS CULTURE AND BEAUTY • BROADENED TAX BASE • DESIRABLE INDUSTRY WILLIAM T. HARTZELL INCUMBENT Rights leaders plan protests on auto row SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) CivQ rights leaders today begin a week-long series of demon strations along San Francisco's "automobile row" that threaten to spread to automobile dealers in 50 major cities across the country. Spokesmen for the local chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Olored People (NAACP) said Uie dem onstrations would be confined to peaceful picketing for several days, but they warned of re newed sit-ins at the city's three largest dealers if agreement is not reached on ending alleged discriminatory hiring practices. Demonstrations on automobile row Saturday erupted into noisy sit-ins and ended with the arrest of 219 demonstrators, the most ever jailed in a civil rights pro-' test in San Francisco. Among those arrested was actor-author Sterling Hayden. The demonstrators were re leased after posting $78 bonds and were to appear in municipal court today. Herbert Hill, national labor secreUry of the NAACP, Sun day outlined the plans for the nationwide drive to create more employment opportunities for Negroes in the automobile industry. Hill said the campaign would start in earnest May 4 with demonstration at the General Motors headquarters in Detroit and would eventually spread to 50 cities across the country. General Motors will be the prime target of the demonstra tions, Hill said, but the protest; will probably spread to other automobile firms. General Motors emphatically denied discriminating in its hiring practices in a statement issued at the height of Saturday's demonstration here. The statement said the NAACP had been unable to refute employment figures General Motors had submitted to the city's interim Committee on Human Relations. The major hurdle appeared to be Uie NAACP's insistence that auto dealers offer to increase Washingfon Window Sen. Humphrty was picqnng the averages By Lyie C. Wilson Sen. Hubert Humphrey probably was playing the P.T. Barnum averages last week when he read the presidential primary returns from Wisconsm and solemnly proclaimed that Gov. George C. Wallace's inva sion of Uie Deep North had been a flop. Humphrey, a politician in the image of Harry S Truman, has the political instincts of a hun gry barracuda. Such politicians do not kid themselves—or rarely so. Therefore, it must have been for public consumption that Humphrey laughed off Wallace's quarter of a million Wisconsin votes. If the senator was aiming at the people, he had gomg for him old circus man's Bamum'i averages, once stated like this minority group hiring to 16 to 30 per cent of their entire staffs in all categories. The auto deal ers say they find tiiat term unacceptable. (Political Advertisement) LOVE THY NEIGHBOR You can fool all of the peo pie some of the time and some of the people all of the time, hilt you can't fool all of the people all of the time." Barnum Averages Comforiina Politicians do not need t( fool all of the people. Tbey merely need to fool some oi them, a majority. So the Bar num averages have been comforting to them. But small comfort. The Wisconsin vote alerted Northern politicians to the ex istence of some basic civil rights dissatisfaction among their white constitunets. Wallace's invasion of Wiscon sin was no flop. The Wisconsin vote was no triumph for the concept of civil ri^ts leadership as promoted by Northern politicians who require the votes of great urban Negro concentrations to keep their jobs. If Wallace had flopped in Wisconsin, that would indeed have been a pro civil rights triumph. A Wallace flop would have erased much of the accumulating evidence of disen chantment among northern whites with civil rights developments. The civil rights leader ship probably is responsible for sparldng this devloping doubt and discomfort among North- m whites. Pressure Created There is a principle of physics to the general effect that pressure begets counter-acting pressure. True or not in physics, that surely is the way if works in politics. Civil rights pressures to take school children from their own neighborhood schools to distant places to obtain generally a satisfac tory racial mix is now begetting counter-acting pressure. It has become so great that the civil rights bill now pending in the Senate disavows the buss ing of litUe kids to distant schools as a means of integration. The Wisconsin vote must be set down as a faulty gauge of Northern white dislike of civil rights developments, notably in the areas of housing and education in Northern communities. Alabama's governor scarcely could have entered Wisconsin with less impressive credentials. The Chicago Itibune, a newspaper considerably closer to and doubtiess better informed about Wisconsin than, for instance. Sen. Humphrey, thumb nailed it pretty well: "When more than a quarter of a million voters rally to a candidate (Wallace) with such unlikely credentials, the effect on Northern politicians is likely to be chilling." But then maybe Humphrey wasn't whisOing in Uie dark Ribdiands Ddify Facts Monday, Apr. 13,1964 - 7 after alL It might really have been a whistie of astonishment at Wisconsin political tempera-, ture. (PoUtieal Advertisemeni) Do You Wish To Be Represented On The City Council? Vote for CARL A. GlESE (PoUtical Advertbement) What Ever Happened to That Outdoor Flavor VOTE "NO" April 14th - This Ad paid for. by the Citizens Committee foe HealthV Sanitation and Beauty $100,000 in gems taken rom countess JIIAMI (UPD-Detectives today sought the burglars who sneaked past vacationers in bright sunshine Sunday to steal about $100,000 in gems from the plush apartment of an Italian countess. Countess Giodino Massimili- ano said she was swimming in a pool at the time of the robbery. She told police and federal agents through an interpreter one of the items stolen was a set of earrings made of dia monds and emeralds valued at $30,000. Police said the estimates of the other items stolen were "rough" and guessed the total taken would be valued at $100,000. ORDLVA.VCE N». j:5» AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE No. 1000 OF THE CTTY or REDLANDS BY ADOPTING A ZONE CLASSmCATION FOR PROPERTY TO BE ANNEXED TO THE crrY or HEDLANDS. THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY or REDLANDS DOES ORDAIN: SECTION J. Public hearings having been held before the Planning Commission oi the City of Redlands and the City Council of the City of Redlands pursuant to the California Conservation and Planning Act and Ordinance No. 1000 of the City of Redlands. the zone district as shown on Land Use District Map entlUed "City of Redlands Zoninf Map," Supplemental Map No. 73 — Annexation No. 18, a zone classification of M-1 Light Industrial) district —is hereby approved, and said Map is hereby adopted as a part of the Official Land Use Zone Map as provided in Section 9 of Ordinance Nn. 1000 and on file in the office of the Planning Commission of the City of Redlands. SECTION a. EffecUve date: this ordinance shaU be in force and taite effect as provided by law. SEcno.V 3. The City Oerk shall certify to the adoption of this ordinance and cause the same to be published once in the Redlands Dally Facts. » newspaper of general dr- culaUon printed and published in this city. s/ CHARLES C. PARKER, Mayor of the City ot Redlands. Attest: HAZEL M. SOPER. City Clerk. Approved for Form: s/ EDWARD r. TAYLOR, City Attorney. I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance was duly adopted by the City Council of the City of Redlands at a tegular meetinr tbereof held on the 7th day of Apcfl, M64. by the following vote: AYES: CouncUmen Hartisez, Wagner. Burroughs. Hartzell. Mayor Parker. NOES: None. ABSENT: None. HAZEL M. SOPER, City aerk. . City et Bedlands. VOTE FOR Laurance "Larry" NOWAK The Thinking Man's Candidafe for Rediands Cify Council (Political Advertisement) VOTE "NO" TOMORROW (Tuesday) on the GARBAGE DISPOSAL MEASURE "Keep Redlands Clean & Beautiful" Ruth Wiggin Roy E. Sheeley Margaret R. Sheeley Callie M. Easterling Mr. & Mrs. Dale Sliger Mr. & Mrs. Cidon D. Long Mrs. Merle Evans Mr. & Mrs. James M. Stanford Harold Benzel Mrs. John E. Browning Mrs. Evelyn Wilson Mrs. Gorinne Lewis Royal E. E. Lefeber M. H. Snowdon Bertha Rose Grace Fern C. Dietirich Alvin J. Blase Arlenc Taylor Larry Bemed Richard Yocum Dorothy Zylman James H. Sill Mary Sauer Elda Sharp Dorrene Snow Melba "nee Mark F. Nielsen Mannie E. Button Edward B. Holtman Shirley Hetrick Frieda Jalving Nadine Johnson Mrs. Jack FaunUeroy Pearl Oark Ida Drentb B. J. Stegemann Ruth Schweitzer Connie Burt Mrs. Vera Mae Grim Mrs. Robert D. Chaffee Hazel Dean Cel D'Angostino Gladys Davis Mr. & Mrs. Laurence Wormser Mr. & Mrs. Tom Southard Mr. & Mrs. Adolph Koolhaas Mrs. Mary Lou Monahan Gladys Harris Cathy Hales Inez Hebbard Elsie Hodge Ruth Hodson Mary Hedin Margaret Hann Hazel Jurie Pearl Johnson Bill Martens Julia Manning Paul Hallum Jerry Haislip H. W. Traphagan iMbertha Lapides Dorothy Gullic Fayette Woods John W. Rundles Claudme Norris Judy Norris Gail Giberson Kay Erickson Howard L. Norris Dorothy Stevens Marie Bourland Ross Beall Richard B. Cook, Jr. Anthony Jacinto, Jr. Mrs. AJthur O. Jones James H. Piper Brooke Sawyer John R. Fischer Howard S. Ssmth W. J. Junkin Maurine Kennedy EdiUi Lefeber Ray S. Canterbury Ray KeiUi Jeane Richards Gene Baty Paul Barber Henry R. Campbell B. E. Gregory Everitt C. Helms Louise Matthews Robert Romero Pauline Rockford Marion G. Naylor Varina M. Gilkey Harry G. Suttner J., D. Stiers Barbara Harrison Harold C. Harris Ruth Hynes Gertrude McCourtney Marthana Paine Cynthia Sims Imogene Hopkins Cecil F. Sparks Mrs. James L.. Turner • Donald R. Sanderson Armand C. La Jeunesse Lucille H. Gibson Frank Prescotte Frances R. Prescotte Kay Van Holt Zafon A. Hartman Virgil J. Sims Robert Van Roekel Marvin R. Stewart Roy L. Guin William T. Gregory Laura M. Creatura Mrs. Bille A. Sill Mr. J. L. Barter John B. Sooy Wanda Hale Eugene Cunningham Gerald Cunningham J. Edward Harp John H. Lee Jeanne Reves Vamum E. Clark Jean Williamson Gladys S. Simon Sandra Arth Jean K. Harp Margaret Carringfon Robert Florez James E. Crabtree W. E. Malone William O. Fites . Trudy Bauby 0. B. Leming John Tropak Pete Nellessen GARBAGE & DISPOSAL MEASURE

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