Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 27, 1963 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 16

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1963
Page 16
Start Free Trial

Pag« 16 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA JUNE 27, 1963 Regents fix ground rules for Communisf speakers In the name of students at the University of California, Riverside, the American Ci\'il Liberties Union recently sought to get a court ruling compelling the Regents to permit Communists to speak on the campus. Last month the ACLU dropped the legal action, explaining that it would prefer to let the issue be settled by the Regents — if they would come to a decision. By a 15-2 vote the "Board of Trustees" of the University of California has established a new policy. It is a far better one than would have resulted if the Supreme Court had simply opened the various campuses to Communist speakers, on their own terms. The policy approved by the Regents is: "Any off-campus speaker may be allowed to .speak on the campus of the University in accordance with the policy set forth in the university regulation of the use of university facilities. "Whenever the respective chancellor considers it appropriate in furtherance of educational objec- tiv^es he may require any or all of the following: "1. That the meeting be chaired by a tenure member of the faculty; "2. That the speaker be subject to questions from the audience; "3. That the speaker be appropriately balanced in debate with a person with the conti-aiy opinion." Any policy which permits the Communists to speak can not be regarded as fully satisfactory. The Reds will go on exploiting the prestige of the Univei-sity campuses where they speak, on behalf of their aim which is to subject the United States to Russian Communist domination. They will continue to use the University platform as a place from which speeches will be made to test the reactions of individual students. They will continue to observe students who appear susceptible to their propaganda and then cultivate them as possible party workers. They will practice their gi-eat skill at deceit on audiences which are accustomed to rules of fair play and are unaware of the tricks being played on them. Nonetheless, the Regents recognize that it is in the nature of the educational process for students to want to hear Communist speakers, in person. It is human nature for each student to feel that "I should be trusted to form a sound judgment" even though he may know little about Communist deception. The ground rules established by the Regents will go far toward meeting the dilemma facing the Uni\-ersity. Placing a regular faculty member in the chair keeps that spot from being occupied by the head of a student Communist front oi^ganiza- tion. It also assures the University and the public that a competent presiding officer will be in charge. The guarantee of questions from the audience will invite students to sharpen their %vits for an exchange irith Communists, antagonists who are often extremely clever and skilled at the game they play. The provision for a speaker to debate with the Communist should solve the problem that occurs when persons in the audience feel that opposing points should be made, but they are not welcome to make them. Also, the individual who has the assignment of tangling with a Communist is likely to do his home work and to be prepared for the encounter. Of course, the Communists \vill complain about these ground rules, but as members of a conspiracy to destroy the United States government they have no honest ground for complaint In California again For the third consecutive time, California will have a presidential nominating convention in 1964. In 1956 the Republicans at San Francisco went through the motions of nominating President Eisenhower for a second term. He won handily. In 1960 the Democrats came to Los Angeles where the Kennedy boys climaxed their skillful drive on behalf of the then Senator from Massachusetts. Kennedy went on to win over Richard Nixon. Now it looks as if Barry Goldwater will be the GOP 1964 nominee, Rockefeller being disqualified by his divorce and remarriage and Romney being too newly in the governorship of Michigan. Of coui-se, a lot of water will run under the Republican bridge between now and July 15, 1964 — the day the i-oll of the states \vill probably be called in the Cow Palace. If Goldwater is the candidate. Republicans will hope to rub off a bit of California's demonsti*ated luck on him. In any case the delegates will find that San Francisco is far superior to Los Angeles as a convention city. The gi'eat advantage of the Bay City is that the hotels where the delegations wDl be housed are concentrated. This favors the necessary intercourse between delegations, and makes it convenient for huddles and conferences of leaders to be called. (Los Angeles was a fright with delegations being scattered from Pershing Square to Beverly Hills to Hollj'wood to Pasadena.) Admittedly, the San Francisco convention hall is not close to the hotels where the delegates ^vill stay. But this is a normal situation, even in Chicago — the best of all American cities for a national political convention. The Newsreel With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moore \Vbite paint speckled the bronze face of Lee Quinn Tuesday monjing. but he spoke with no consciousness of it. He had just come down the 93- foot Liberty Pole, painting as he descended to the small triangle in front of City Hall. As the only licensed steeplejack contracts m the United States, he wears speckled paint as naturally as an actor wears make-up. He flashed his 1000-volt smile and here was the same Lee Quinn who first appeared on the Redlands scene, in the same capacity, four years ago. He is one of those rare individuals who seems gifted with not just one life to live at a time, but two or three. "I hope to write a syndicated newspaper column," he explained, and spelled out the prospects. So. you think he intends to write about how the world looks from a mast atop a New York skyscraper, don't you? And that's just what we mean about his several, simultaneous lives. He has others to choose from and it is the nautical life, journalistically, which he has in mind. And why shouldn't he write on this topic? Do you know anyone who will sail from California to Hawaii two times in less than a year? Do you know any skipper who has made the voyage wiUi an ail- girl crew? Do you know anyone who is going to take part in the California-Hawaii Yachting classic as a sailing master aboard a three- hulled vessel? That's Lee Quinn. If his nautical tales should lack for interest during any brief passage he can fall back on: His three years as a ski instructor at Squaw Valley. His adventures in flying his own airplane. (There was quite a fuss for several days after he crashed in the backyard of TrujiUo, t h e Caribbean dictator.) He and his wife's joy in riding the waves on surfboards, a pastime they have pursued in the islands and here for some years. And if all else fails, he can always fall back on steeplejacking which isn't the dullest subject known to journalism. But don't get Lee wrong. He doesn't boast. Champagne-like, he just bubbles with the joy of life. The yacht on which he will sail July 4 in the race to Honolulu is owned by a professional idea man. Radical m design it has three parallel hulls with a common deck over all of them. With this design it scarcely heels, even when lacking. There are staterooms in each hull. The owner ordered the builders to incorporate no nautical touches whatever in the decoration scheme and a landlubber would feel at ease in them. When they reach Honolulu, Lee is going to switch to the sailboat which he and his all-girl crew took down there from San Francisco. Lee says that he got along fine: "I treated them all aUke". Also, girls are competitive and make good crew members. \Vhile he has been over here on the mainland, conducting his wheeling-dealing — but efficient and businesslike — flagpole painting operations, one of the girls has been keeping the yacht shipshape. "All we'll have to do is pull the boat out of water, do the hull, and then we'll be ready to set sail for Tahiti," he says. Mary Ann, his wife, and careful on-the-ground assistant to his steeplejackmg, is gomg on this part of the voyage. With luck they will get down to New Zealand for the winter ski season, which is now just beginning. This is the life that many armchair adventurers dream of. It is the sort of thuig that ends in sorry disillusionment for many would- be adventurers who lack skill and experience. Will Lee reach the distant ports which now dance in his fancy? Of course he will. A man who has sailed into the very eye of the Hawaiian hurricane, with an all- girl crew, and reached port smiling can go anywhere on earth. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Breeze of hope from Vatican City Bj Wmiam S. White Teletips TELEVISION TOP SHOW: — 7:30. Chan. 11. Carmen Dragon conducts the Glendale Symphony Orchestra in a special program of American music. 7:30 — Chan. 2. Coverage of President Kennedy's visit to the family's ancestral home in Ireland. 8:00 — Chan. 9. "Art and the Dance". Filmed study of parallels in form between art and dance. 10:00 — Chan. 4. Repeal of Bob Hope's Moscow Show with David Oistrakh, violinist: Ballerina Galina Ulanova, comic Arkadi Raik- in and the Cossack dancers. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 100, lowest 59. New junior high school on Pennsylvania avenue expected to be named in honor of the late Henry G. Clement, who served the Redlands school district as principal and superintendent from 1909 to 1937. Survey by mayor's Youth Recreation Investigation committee shows that teenagers over^vhelm- ingly favor establishment of a youth canteen. New hospital wing named in honor of the late Gayle G. Moseley, M. D., Redlands general practitioner from 1902 to 1931 and first chief of staff of the original Redlands hospital. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 88, lowest 52. Additional state aid to schools makes higher local tax unnecessary to provide teachers with promised cost-of-living increase in pay. First services to be conducted Sunday in new building at Vine and Fourth by First Church of Christ, Scientist. Redlanders will have to go to Riverside for driver's license ex- ammations during July since visiting examiner will skip city that month. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 84, lowest 56. James E. Howell named assistant county probation officer for the Redlands-Yucaipa district. Bob Leonard, with win over Wayne Hippenstiel, advances in semi-finals of San Bernardino public parks tennis tourney. Record enrollment of 737 listed at University of Redlands for first summer session. BOOTY BOOTY GOODWIN MILLS, Maine (UPI) —Mrs. Ella Ross helps raise funds for her church by knitting baby booties which are sold to parishioners. She'll be 104 next birthday. BEimrS WORLD The feeling in industry- seems to be that any job wwth doing is worth automating out of .e.\istence. Eph Pottle's oldest boy, the freelance picket, after experimenting with several messages, has decided that a simple sign, "Go Home," will cover most situations. THURSDAY NIGHT 3:00— 2—Jlovie 5—Walker Edmiston 7—Love That Bob 9—Engineer Bill 11—Superman 13—Tbaxton's Hop 5:30— 7—Bat Masterson 11—Casper, Magoo 5:40— 4—Believe it or Not 5:45—4—Curt Massey (C 3:50—13—News 6:00— 4, 7—News 5-Whirlybirds 9—Science Fiction Theater 11—Mickey Mouse Club 13—Ann Sothern 6:15— 4—Conmientary (C) 6:30— 2, 4—News 5—Peter Gunn 9—Our Miss Brooks 13—Touche Turtle 6:45— 4, 11—News 7:00— 4—Biography 5—News 7—Manhunt 9—People are Funny 11—Yogi Bear 13—Adventure Tomorrow 7:30_ 2—Presidents' Trip 4—Wide Country 5—Thin Man 7—Ozzie and Harriet 3—Clete Roberts Report 11—World of Music 13—True Adventure (C) 8:00— 2—PeiTy Mason 5—Beat the Odds 7—Donna Reed 9—Impressions (C) 11—Trackdown 13—Pacific: Then and Now (C) 8:30-4-Dr. Kildare 5—By the Numbers 7—Leave It to Beaver 9—Movie 11—Cimarron City 9:00— 2—Twilight Zone 5—Movie 7—My Three Sons 13—This Exciting World (C) 9:30— 4—Hazel <C) 7—McHale's Navy 11—Best of Groucho 13—Harrigan and Son 10:00- 3-Nurses 4—Summer Special 7—Premiere 11. 13-News 30:20- 9-News 10:30— 9—Movie II—Paul Coates 13—Country Music Time 11:00— 2, 4, S, 7—News 11—Tom Duggan 13—Movie 11:15— 4—President's Trip 5—Steve Allen 11:30- 2—Movie 4-Johnny Carson (C) 7—Movie FRIDAY DAYTIME 9:00— 2—Calendar 4-Say ^Vhen 5—Romper Room 7—1 Married Joan 11-Kit Carson 13—Yoga for Health 9:25— 4—News 9:30- 2—1 Love Lucy 4-Play Your Hunch (C) 7—Movie H-Jack LaLanne I3-Felix the Cat 9:50—13—News 10:00— 2—Real McCoys 4-Price Is Right (C) 5—Movie 9—Movie 11—Ben Hunter 13—Robin Hood 10:30— 2—Pete and Gladys 4—Concentration 13-West Point 11:00- 2-Love of Life 4—1st Impression (C) 7—December Bride 13—Waterfront 11:25- 2—News 11:30— 2—Search for Tomorrow 4—Truth or Consequences 7—Seven Keys 9-^pectrum-LASC U-Sherift John 13—Play Bu)go 11:45— 2—Guiding Light 11:55- 4-News 12:00— 2—Burns and Allen 4—Ben Jerrod 5-Medic 7—Tennessee Ernie (C) 9—Hour of St. Francis 13—Assignment Underwater 12:25— 4-News 12:30- 2—As World Turns 4—Doctors 5-Trouble With Father 7—Father Knows Best 9—Mr. District Attorney 11—Maryann Maurer 13—Racket Squad 1:00— 2-Password 4—Loretta Young 7—General Hospital 9—Cartoonsville 11—Movie 13-Felix the Cat 1:15—5—Overseas Adventure 1:30- 2-Art Linkletter 4—You Don't Say! T-Girl Talk 13—Movie 1:45— 9—Now Listen, Lady 2:00- 2-To TeU the Truth 4—Match game 5—Movie 7—Day in Court 9—Movie 2:25— 2, 4, 7—News 2:30- 2-Millionaire 4—Make Room for Daddy 7—Jane Wyman 3:00- 2—Secret Storm 4—Bachelor Father 7—Queen For Day 13-Felix the Cat 3:30- 2-Edge of Night 4—Movie 7—Who Do You Trust? 3:45- 9-News II—Passing Parade 4:00— 2—Mr. Adams and Eve S-Bozo the Clown 7—Amer. Bandstand 9—Uncle Johnny 11—Chucko the Clown 4:30- 2-Life of Riley 5—Popeye's Pier 5 Club 7—Discovery '63 11—Circus Boy 4:55— 7—American Newsstand In this summer of a surpassing ugliness — where racial strife tears at the vitals of the United States and the filthiest scandal of the century blackens Britain's historic honor — a single cool, clean note is heard in all the West. Though the news from Washington is unhappy and the news from London — and Rome, too — is grim, a fresh breeze of hope and healujg blows in from Vatican City. Against the earnest warnings of even their best political friends, Negro leaders continue to insist upon mounting in Washington a massive "demonstration" openly intended to intimidate Congress into passing civil rights legislation in precisely the form they demand and in rejection of the whole spurit of wise deliberation and fair discussion. This can only bedevil and inflame an issue deeply requiring the most earnest and orderly examination — as it can only result in less rather than more true concern for just minority grievances. In London the political life of an able and gallant man. Prime JImister Harold Maemillan, is slipping away into the gutters made by the crudely immoral and incredibly irresponsible personal conduct of a privileged minister of the crottTi, John Profumo. All that Maemillan has meant in four decades of giant service, first against Nazism and now against communism, is being thrown away because an undeniable rot, lying tragically deep in British society, is being undeniably exposed. In Rome a moderate anti-Communist government lies in ruins, victim not merely of the Communists but also of the raging materialism of an Italian way of life where the anti-Communists themselves are infected with the tasteless, lustful search of this age. AlOM among the great capitals of the Western world, Vatican City sends to Western mankind some message of faith for a return, one day, to a world of some taste, some decency, some order, and at least some spirit of self- sacrifice in the conunon cause of a better life. The new Roman Catholic Pope, Paul VI, announces his firm resolve to press on to the end with that great movement toward the reunion of Christianity, bringing an end to the doctrinal divisions of the centuries, which his dead predecessor, John XXUI, had so nobly launched in the Ecumenical Council. The pulpit is no place for political commentators, and sermonizing is no part of their function. But the political aspects of this matter — treating politics here in its highest sense as the science of just governance for the public good — are inescapable and legitimate subjects for public comment. And a columnist may call attention to these without claiming, in any way. that he himself is a "good" man among many "bad" men. In purely political terms — putting aside all sectarian questions and even all questions of religion as such — the Western world desperately needs this reunion. It needs a rallying center, or merely a focal symbol, if one prefers, of a higher public morality to which all men might at least aspure. All countries need it — but Britain perhaps most of all. This is because the cement which so long has held Britain together has been the cement which honors tradition — a cement which, it is at least necessary to say aloud, has in fact badly eroded in the shock of two punishing wars and their aftermaths. In plain and frightful truth, that which made and kept England as England — an ancient ethical belief e.xpressed there in the old saying "Play the game" — is not altogether there any more, among either high or low. Other lands, of course, are by no means free of this erosion. But, as it happens, other lands are not so uniquely, so awfully, dependent upon those symbols which link past to present and future. In England the greatest of these symbols has been the monarchy. And now, for whatever reason and no doubt with venomous injustice, the royal house itself has been touched by the dirty whispers and sniggers of scandal. Its moral authority has been compromised; and once compromised it will not soon be fully restored. Where, if not to a reunited Christianity, will Britain now turn to save those values of duty, of courage, of honor, of self-sacrifice, which for a thousand years it has so exemplified? (Copyright, 1963, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) THE DOCTOR SAYS Medicine recommends standards of boxint| By Dr. Wayne G. Brandstadt LIGHTER SIDE AU-H2Q—a good selling formula nreteame U New Rut, Ur. Kemudyt Meet Mr. Kemieiy ... mud Mr. Kettmedy . . .,nd Mr. Kennedy , . . find . . By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)-At first glance, "AU-H20" looks Uke the noise you make when you sneeze. Actually, however, it is a chemical symbol, and by this time next year it may be almost as familiar to the American public as LS- MFT. In chemistry, AU-H20 stands for Goldwater. In politics, what it stands for depends on where you stand. And in the novelty business, it stands for money. At the moment, AU-H20 is about the best selUng item in the political campaign material line. In fact, it is about the only item that is selling at the moment Or so I was told by Earl Butler, a big button man from Chicago. An Exhibitar Butler's firm, the Green Duck Co., is one of the exhibitors showing their wares at a specialty advertising guild display here this week. I stopped by the exhibit after receiving a press'release reporting that it would offer a preview of the buttons, badges and other •political advertismg novelties be- mg created for the 1964 campaign. I must say, however that in some respects it was more like a review than a preview. Butler's booth, for instance, displayed a number of "Dick and Pat" buttons. "Good Heavens!," I said. "Don't tell me they haven't given up yet." Butler hastily assured me that he was not anticipating a heavy demand for Nixon buttons next year. Goldwater Crowd ActWe Except for the Goldwater crowd, he said the supporters of prospective i^esidential candidates thus far have ordered very little campaign material. Therefore, in tarder to display a complete line of the types of material he has available, he was obliged to borrow a few samples from the archives. Most of the campajga gimmicks displayed at the exhibit woold be familiar to the average voter, but for lapel pins and auto bumper stickers there is a shiny new material called "re- fractim grating" that is guaran- Accidental deaths occur in almost any sport, but the aspect of boxing that gives it its bad name is that none of the injuries incurred can properly be called accidental. This is because, unlike football, or baseball, boxing is a sport in which the avowed purpose of the contestants is to batter the opponent senseless. Those who would defend the sport claim that it helps to keep many fit, and lures them away from mischievous gangs. Medical authorities are coming more and more to beh'eve that there are better ways of accomplishing this purpose. The best that can be said for boxing, is that, along with teaching these boys how to inflict injury on others, it does help train them m how to avoid injury to themselves and defend themselves in an unprovoked fight. Blows below the belt were outlawed long ago and are not tolerated by fight fans; yet such blows, although painful, have never been fatal. It is much more important to outlaw blows to the head because, aside from producing cauliflower ears and flattened noses, these are the blows that cause concussions, the punch- drunk state, and death. Often it is not any one blow or bout, but an accumulation of minor brain injuries, that leads a boxer to suffer from dizziness, loss of memory, blurred vision and persistent headaches. It is doubtful, however, that fight fans would support recommended rules or legislation that would prohibit blows to the head because that is precisely what they pay their money to see. That the headgear sometimes worn gives inadequate protection was shown in the recent death of 19- year old Francesco Valesquez, who was wearing such gear when he received a fatal blow. The Comim'ssion on Medical As- teed to attract attention. One booth featured shoppmg bags imprinted with advertismg and political slogans, one of which read "Be Happy, Go Rocky." I am not certain, however, that it was intended for the '64 campaign. Another company displayed neckties with political labels in the place where gravy spots normally appear. Itie lettering on one tie read "A S<Jid Gold Dinosaur." You can draw your own conclusions as to which candidate that is supposed to represent. pects of Sports of the American Medical Association has re-examined the whole question. Since there seems to be little hope of outlawing boxing, they have made the foUowmg recommendations: —A thorough medical examination of each contestant before hs enters the ring. —A physician present at all bouts, with authority to stop the fight. —Opponent to be declared the winner when a contestant sustains more than one knockdown in any one round. —Automatic suspension of any contestant who is knocked out or severely injured, until physician O.K.'s resumption of boxing. —Adoption of shock-absorbing ring padding under the canvas. —Required use of headgear and mouthpieces. —Trammg to assure the maximum protection that goes with good condition. —Referees familiar with and alert to the health hazards inherent in boxing. Observance of these recommendations will not eliminate all injuries in the ring, but they will go a long way to reduce the number and seriousness of such injuries. One Minute Puipif Go and say to David, Thus says the Lord, Three things I offer you; choose one of them, that I may do it to you. —I Chron. 21:10. But for us there are moments, 0, how solennn, when destiny trembles in the balance, and the preponderance of either scale is by our own choice.— Mark Hop- Uns. NOTICE TO CREDTTOBS ND. 32S89 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Bernardino. EsUte of KOBEBT H. KELLY, Deceased. Notice is hereby given to tlie creditors of tile above named decedent that aU persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the clerk of the above entiUed court, or to present them, with the necessary voucliers, to the undersigned at Security First National Bank at its Trust IJepart- ment at 3800 Main Street. Riverside, California, P. O. Box 712. which is the place of bttslness of the undersigned in an matters pertaining to ttie estate of said decedent, wltijin six montlis vfter the first pubUcatioa of this notice. Dated June 13. 1963. SECUHITY HBST NATIONAL BANK, a Banking Corporation Executor of the Will of tha above named decedent. JOHN P. O'CONNOR. Attorney at Law. 3S249-B Yuealpa Boulevard. Yucaipa. California, Telephone 797-0097, Attorney for Executor. iFirst public^ion June 20. 1963)

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free