Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 15, 1964 · Page 7
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April 15, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, April 15, 1964
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Page 7
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Assemblyman STEW HINCKLEY .... Says There is a fiathering storm shadowng California. A stonn that will incase all of us. Its focal point in the State Capitol at Sacramento. It is manifest in the wave of unrest sweeping the entire State. Ever since the U.S. Supreme Court issued its first decision over a decade ago against discriminatory practices affecting everyone's equal rifihts, constitutional questions have mored the fi^t from the strictly poUti- cal arena into the courts. Smoldering resentment is manifesting itself in sit-ins, demonstrations, picketing and in some cases violence. One side wants its equal rights now; the other concurs largely in principle but wants change gradually. Herein lies conflict. Already the issue has caused some members of both Negroes and whites to look at each other as opponents, no longer as fellow Americans seeking a common solution of a mutual problem. With the deepening conflict over the initiative for a Constitutional Amendment nullify' Ing the Rumford Act, the task of presenting objectively and dispassionately the different viewpoints and clearing up soma prevailing misconceptions becomes more complicated. When the Bumford bill was considered by the Legislature, the ground swell of public reaction forewarned of potential clashes. Not everyone feels the same intense emotional involvement But enough people feel strongly so that this issue is a real threat to what used to be relatively good racial relations within our State. I do submit it is Uie responsibility of every one of us to make a supreme effort at adueving understanding—in fact, it is imperative if we are to live in peace and harmony. lliis social, economic and po EBcal revotation involves all of us. It is not just confined to Negroes but touches all people and the very ftmdamental ideals and aspirations of our county, state and nation. It is charged on the one hand that the Bumford Act violates property ri^ts and on the lother that civS and moral lights of American citizens are being denied. Our first overriding obligation is to accept individual respon sjbility in eradicating the pre judices which divide us. In the field of education, wherein lies our great hope, if a particular school is not fulfilling all its responsibilities to its students, then it should be corrected and improved, not abandoned. This applies to any situation, regard: less whether the problem is allegedly race or anything else. As your State Assemblyman I ask your help in seeking a rea sonable solution to this most controversial and emotional human problem. I suggest that we must set the pattern in rec ognizing equality before the law of all citizens. It is also the duty of Negro leaders — in the face of undffstandaUe impatience »^'«^ pressans — to exercise reaOTuMft moderation, avoiding excessive demands which win injure their own cause. Neither wiutes nor Negroes should refrain from Redlands Daily Facts) Wed, April 15, 1964 -7 just and fair requests nor allow internal prejudice or politics to force precipitate action injurious in the bng run. The OKwrtunity is ours to set an example in the affirmative development of civic unity and goodwilL Anything less will prove disastrous. What do you think? Your opinions and suggestions are invited. Your letters should be addressed to me at the State Capitol, Sacramento. MacArffiur's world peace plan reyealed WASHINGTON (UPI) — A South Carolina congressman has revealed details of the late Gen. Douglas Mac.^rthur's plan for world peace, said to have been unveiled at a meeting with President - elect Owigbt D. Eisenhower Dec 17, 1352. The plan was rderred to in _ 10 -year -oId interview Hearst Headlme Service c<*iniDist Bob Considine held with MacArthur in 19S4. The interview was published only last week after the general's death. Bep. William Jennings Bryan Airo, 0-S.C., told the House; Tuesday that MacArthnr's plan was for Eisenhower to tnromisel that the United States would guarantee "the continued disarmament and neutrality" of Germany and Japan. Eiseo- TELEVISION IN REVIEW Bj BICK OU BROW HOLLYWOOD (DPI) — Net work television entertainment in recent years has been known for its periods of "spectaculars" and then "specials." but no one has found a term for the curent state of being. Thus we take the liberty today of describing the new movement—or lack of it—as the period of the "ordinaries." "Ordinaries" come in several varieties. First, of course, there is the regular series program, wliich finds itself displaced and less and less by any special network entertainment effort Then there is the program which is billed as "special" but isn't; public affairs shows are not always e.\empt from this category. Anyone who has seen next season's three • network entertainment schedule might weO consider the term "ordinaries" flattering. Public affairs specials, despite their occasional deficiencies, continue their ascendancy over the entertainment department in the area of unusual television programming. Complementing the retreat of drama specials and similar ftre is — and RID be — a thrilling and massive outpouring of half - hoar situation comedies, a movement motivated in part by the popular success of such masterpieces as " T h e Beverly HiUbiUies" and "PetU coat Junction." One of the indications of the added entrenchment of ordinaries is the open secret that ABC - TV's coming "Peyton Joan Smith in Jakarta, autopilot fails JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI)Joan Heiriam Smith. 27. Lcuig Beach, Calif., flying without her automatic pilot arrived at Ja karta today determmed to complete her globe-girdUng flight The blonde professional pilot landed her twin-engined Piper Apache in Jakarta about noon, refueled, bad a bite to eat and took off again for Surabaya in eastern Java. She flew into Jakarta from Singapore, where she reported that her automatic pilot has been out o£ order since she left India. "If I have to hand-fly this plane all the way to the United SUtes I'll go mad," she told newsmen. The flier messaged to have new equipment sent to reach her at Guam Satortlay. Mrs. Smith planned to stay overnight in Surabaya and then head for Timor Island, Darwin, Australia, and Lae, Australian New Guinea. Place" series, which will havej two night - time half hours week in serial form, is apparently aiming openly for prime- fime soap opera. Tuesday, for instance the network an nouDced that a video figure currently associated with soap opera has been signed as a con sultant on night - time drama, including "Peyton Place" and other shows. Serializing a running program is not a new device. One of England's top shows, "Coronation Street," is a twice-a-week serial which has earned com mendations for its realism. Movie serials, from "The Perils of Pauline" on, were the rage for years. The daily soap operas are vivid proof of effectiveness with audiences. Multi . part weekly television programs have often been shown to be good ratings • get-| ters — "Lassie" is an example of success with its occasional experiments in this direction. And even a performer like Jack Paar, in the "Uve" field, undoubtedly had a tighter hold on his viewers when his feuds continued from one night to the] next, rather than MI a weekly basis. Concerning specials, there are, or course, exceptions to the generally blank state of affairs. For instance, there has been a provocative announcement that 1965 wiU offer six 90- minute prime • time dramas based on United Nations acUvi- ties, and employing top talent. ABC • TV plans to carry four of the shows, and NBC • TV two. CBS - TV has declined to participate in the venture, on the apparent grounds that the offered programs and srdiject matter would necessarily require a certain view, and that the dramas would therefore not be entirely free from predetermined, restrictive favoritism and politics. The ChanntI Swim: Buddy Werner, American skier tilled in a Swiss avalanche last weekend, is the subject of tribute on ABC-TVs "Wide World of Sports" Saturday ... CBS - TVs "Summer Semester," a series of college level courses which continues "Sunrise Semester" starting the middle of next month, will offer a curiculum of modem comparative drama and space science. SELU IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads hower would make this guaran- te at a meeting with Soviet dictator Josef Stalin. Dom said the 1952 meeting took place in New York City between MacArthur, Eisenhower, and John Foster Dulles. Eisenhower assumed the presidency the following month and Dulles became secretary of state. Dom said UacArUmr dis dosed defauls of the meeting two years later ia a canversa-| tion with th« late Bep. Lawrence Smith. B-Wls.. and former Bep. Wint Smith. B-Kan. The South Carolina congressman did not lay how Dulles reacted to MacArthnr's proposal But Considine reported that MacArthur once told him that Dulles had talked Eisenhower out of pursuing the idea. Aecvding to Dom, MacArthur urged Eisenhower to meet Stalin sooo after assuming the presidency, warning that "to delay this meeUng with Stalin or to hesitate for a moment wouM be disastrous." In providing the House with additional details of his talk] with MacArthur, Dom said the general felt Eisenhower had to capitalize on the "inherent Russian fear of Germany and Japan." He paraphrased MacArthur as saying. "Eisenhower could simply and bhmtly inform Stalin that unless he abandoned his plans for world conquest the United States would fuHyj rearm Germany and Japan, Russia's ancient enemies. On the other hand, if he agreed to abandon a policy of aggression and international subversion, Eisenhower could guarantee the continued dis armament and neutrality of both Germany and Japan." Nixon convinced U.S. must stand fast in Far East NEW YORK (UPI)—Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon returned from the Far East today convinced the United States should fake a firmer stand against Communist expansion there. Nixon said on arriving at Kennedy International Airport I think we need to strengthen our policy toward Communist activities fa Asia." Before he left Tokyo, the last stop on his eight-nation tour of Southeast Asia, he recommended turning loose the South Viet namese troops against "the sources of the trouble, whether in North Viet Nam or Laos. So far, the South Vietnamese have not been permitted to cross borders to attack guerrilla sanctuaries or supidy points. NLxon also said in Tokyo it should be made plam the United States intends to stay on in Viet Nam as long as it takes and do whatever is necessary to win the anti-Commonist war. The United States is supplying massive military aid to South Viet Nam and 15,500 U.S. servicemen are committed there as advisers. Toymakers go on strike LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Toy makers at Mattel Inc. were co strike today over a wage contract dispute. An estimated 1^00 workers at Mattel plants in the Southern California communities of Hawthorne and Industry and warehouses at EI Segnndo and Wilmington walked off their jobs late Tuesday. Renf efecfric coipef sfompooer for only $1 Make voor carpets neio againi Rent electric carpet shampooer for only $1 a day vhen. yoa buy Blue Lustre Carpet Shampoo at: BEACMOJJT HOWe. • ICMSR IKS B. eth, B»lmi«iit HAtX * CaESMSLADB HUM Cllmw BlT«, C»ll««» _ HOME nnooTtntB co. IXPEBIAI. HAKDWABE Bia "T. > j ^Qyu^ USDA BABDWABE IlUl Aaienaa, I.«m. Liad. rrHOLSTEKT SHAIirOO KIT ALSO ArMlASLC Since 1930 Cerrard's have offered quality foods for low prices on Orange Street in REDLANDS. Help us celebrate our birthday by taking advantage of these big buys in top quality foods. Found Poekogt "ROSE" BREADED cingt I "Rosa" Brand Fish Sticks 4rrT •TREESWEET" Orange Juice 6 or. can IN OUR DEUCATESSEN OSCAR MAYER Smokie Links 12 ez. pkg. 59 Oscar' Mayer . . . Mix er Match . . . Bologna, Pickle and Pimianto, Liver Cheese, Cotfo. Lunch Meats 3 9S' OSCAR MAYER SLICED "CROWN" Bologna 39 lb LE6S&THI6HS CHUCK STEAK CUBE STEAKS Ground BEEF Sliced BACON SPARE RIBS MEDIUM SIZE FRESH EASTERN You'll find CERRARD'S PRODUCE just a liHla frtshtr . . . fust a liftta crisper. Cheek eor spring array of frash Fruits and VegotablM. Spring Fresh — Fancy Northern . ASPARAGUS 2 29 EXTRA FANCY . . , LARGE SLICING ^ TOMATOES I 35 LARGE ... SWEET... Ifs Shortcako T!m« ^ ^ ^ STRAWBERRIES .Ij '1 Lirgt, Solid 0^ ^^'^ ' ' ' '^*'"* ^''"^ LETTUCE . . 2 25^ CELERY c ri Giant Package on^ OXYDOL pkg. "Chtor" 9<ant sixo 70* DETERGENT ' ' Nabisco Wavtrlr ^9* WAFERS.... 11 ox. pks. Pacific "Honay Treat" -)E( GRAHAMS....! lb. pkj. Libby's U ez. can TOMATO JUICE Batli Sizo Doederant ^ fer 9Qc "ZEST" BAR * Sunshino "Krijpy" 1 lb. CRACKERS pks. Sunshino "Krispy" 7 oz. CRACKERS pkg. Dolo Slictd No. 1 flat O for ^Q* PINEAPPLE * Libby's 12 oz. can BC^ CORNED BEEF Hillidalo MIXED PIECES ^ Bartlett PEARS 3 r M "Star-Kisr LIGHT MEAT CHUNK TUNA H 25 Tomato Sauce 14'^^ I BIG 24 oz. BottIa eaeei CRISCO OIL 33' 39' LIQUID HOUSEHOLD CLEANER | a Clorox BLEACH & 33' JACK-POT WINNER Mrs. Percy lui, 851 Nofting- ham Dr., Redlands. When Gerrard's Market called on Mrs. lui, she wos immediote- ly oworded the weekly prize of 5 Silver Dollars. However, she failed to produce the required tales slip and missed out on the big Jack-Pot. THIS SILVER WEEK DOLURS Prices Effective THURS., APR. M thru WED., APR. 72 2 Pfcgs. MARKET. 333 ORANGE ST. — REDLANDS

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