Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 2, 1963 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1963
Page 12
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Page 12 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA JULY 2, 1963 Where there is faith, parks are built in our town "Faith moves mountains," Robert Browning, the poet said. And it also builds city parks. In Redlands. City Councilman Waldo Burroughs, a hunting and fishing man, has had a notion that a place for kids to fish, and for families to picnic, could be created on the grounds of the city pumping plant just above Highland avenue. But where would the money come from? How could it be financed? That is always the nagging question when somebody says: "We ought to have a park." The Rotarj' Club, which has been park minded for some time, volunteered a contribution of $2,500 to get the work started. Then the Engineering and Grading Conti-actors association said the local chapter would like to supply a fleet of heavy grading equipment owned by its members, and supervise the work. The only cost to the city would be about 53,000 for the equipment operators. On Saturday they moved in and did a Herculean job, as a civic service to Redlands. Without this immense help the cost would have been about $13,500. Some money has been appropriated by the city but it is likely that much more work will be done by volunteers in the couple of years that the take- it-in-phases program of development calls for. At the same time the Evening Kiwanis is working away on a neighborhood park at Texas and Lugo- nia — a spot where a park can well be used. This one is modest in size and is intended primarily for mothers v,nth small children, but vAll have other facilities, too. This is a relatively small club — about 55 men and it means that virtually every member must do a lot of work %vith hand tools. It also means that all members will have to really exert themselves to stage the barbecue in Sylvan Park on Thui-sday, Fourth of July. They have put this event on three times and from experience know how to do the job, evei-y man being given a definite assignment. They will devote the barbecue profits to the park, gradually improving it to meet the careful plan that has been drawn. They have no money at present but they have devotion and faith. But isn't it strange that when you mention Prospect Park there is so little faith? Many people have said that as bull dozere level the lush orange groves to make way for housing tracts we should preserve the sylvan beauty which has historically been the pride and glory of Redlands. Yet, you hear doubts on every hand. The property is too expensive. It's the wrong spot for a park. The tax rate. The voters won't go for it Doubts, doubts, doubts. Isn't it time to pause and put the question the other way? Isn't it time for more people to be asking: "Can't it be done? Isn't there a way to save Prospect as a City Park? Aren't there angles that we haven't e-xplored because -we haven't thought about them?" Faith is building a park in Reservoir Canyon. Faith is building a park on Texas at Lugonia. Can't faith also build a park en Prospect HiU? In fifteen words? Want to blow your cork about boondoggling on a government project in your state? On international affairs? On the latest blooper by your least-favorite solon in Washington? • Just call the telegraph people. They'll be glad to forward from anywhere in continental U.S., at a special cut rate, 15 words of wisdom from you to anyone from the President down to the newest representative. The purpose is to help you participate in government There's just one catch—how much steam can you blow off in compiling 15 words of capital-bound invective? The Newsreel The aitics are always irritated when a political leader is inactive. They want him to get busy and do something wrong. The government is trying to reduce its stored surpluses, but only in the case of the 5,800,000 pounds of siuplus feathers is the stockpile really down. rS WORLO "// you think Noieow is ieprtuing, ym sbould tu East Berlin." With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moore Hundreds of little ponds and lakes reflected the setting sun on their surfaces as we flew toward Omaha Thursday evening. No one had told us that Ne- braslia was a land of many waters. How could this be? The Omaha Worid-H e r a 1 d, which we bought soon after landing, had the answer. As much as 14 inches of rain had poured down on some farms earlier in the week. Friday the paper reported that Governor Morrison had issued a flood-disaster proclamation for seven counties. By Friday afternoon when we started back west, the Missouri river seemed placid, and surprisingly narrow. We guessed that it would be an easy swim from the Nebraska bank to the Iowa shore. .A lone boat was pushing a long freight barge up stream and the skipper had better watch his navigation on that narrow waterway. No wonder an enterprising cattleman had created a sensation a few days earlier when he arrived with a boatload of livestock. He had purchased the animals in the South and fattened them up while barging them to the slaughter house at Omaha. The operation was quite profitable. The river, as a transportation artery, had suddenly come back into its own. Before turning west our pilot flew down the Missouri about 30 miles and wheeled over Nebraska City. We were not too far downstream from Council Bluffs. Iowa, where the covered wagon pioneers began the long journey over the Oregon Trail, and later the river had been bridged by the railroad, westward bound to Promontory Point and the Pacific. At Nebraska City you find the ne.xt kind of bridge — the automobile bridge — and then the singular span that now appears at every great river. It is a suspension bridge that supports a large pipe which carries natural gas across hills and prairies to distant cities. But it was Nebraska City, itself, that caught our fancy. Tliere it was. -Main Street for sure, lined with stores, banks, and businesses and the houses ranging back a few blocks on either side. To the west was a mansion, situated on an estate. Judging by the two-story, brick construction, we guessed it dates to the Twenties. Next to it was a newer house — low, in the modern stylo. Wasn't there a story there. . . the Nebraska City's wealthy banker in his mansion. . . and now the son with his family, following in father's successful footsteps and settled nest door? Westward across Nebraska and upper Kansas the great plains recede away for miles, merging with the brown haze which obscures the horizon. The dirt roads all appear to be oriented east-west, north-south, marking off the farm lands into giant squares. Within each square there is a typical pattern. . . the farm house which is set back from the rural road 100 yards or so. . .the barns behind the house. . .several utility buildings. . .and shade trees. The big square, between the roads which border it, is a mosaic of rectangles. . . long green ones which we suppose are usually com. . . long, tan rectangles of stubble (oats or wheat?). . . and dark brown earth. This repeating pattern extends for miles to the westward, and here is rural America. . . farm houses that are widely scattered . . . unpaved roads. . . small towns. The sameness of the land is its most striking feature. .. and the lack of cities. It is no wonder that Nebraska has the only one-house, non-par- • tisan Legislature in the United States for only in such an homogenous state would that political system work. As the land becomes uneven, the farms disappear, and as you continue toward the Rockies the earth is barren. Only within sight of the mountains do you again find farms, and then for a brief time. Flying over the land you wonder why the pioneers ever set out for California, leaving the fertile great plains behind them, crossing such vast reaches of inhospitable territory. Mile after mile you look down on Colorado and New Jlexico forests where the snows come early and stay late. . . on the Navajo Indian reservation where Shiprock casts its bold shadow on the earth and sand clouds ride the desert wind... the forested Grand Can,von plateau of Arizona, favorable for ranches but not for farms, and then the deserts westward from the Colorado river, as barren as the Moon. Not until the blue waters of Lake Arrowhead appear below the wing, and the airplane glides into the San Bernardino valley does the land seem entirely fit for man. One Minute Pulpit To whom then will you liken God, or what likeness compare with him? — Isaiah 40:18. Tis hard to find God, but to comprehend Him, as He is, is labor without end. — Robert Herrick. FOLLOWINCj K £NN /£DY'5 FOOTSTEPS Teletips TELEVISION TOP SHOW: - 10:30. Chan. 7. Debut of "Focus on America", series of 12 documentaries. Tonight, "Emergency Room", dealing with emergency cases treated at Detroit's receiving hospital. 7:30 — Chan. 2. Kennedy Trip. "The President in Italy". 7:30 — Chan. 13. "Wanderlust". Inns of England. 8:30 — Chan. 2. Season premiere of Talent Scouts, scries featuring professional performers seeking a breakthrough to stardom. Guests are Lauren Bacall Hugh O'Brian, Liza Minnclli, George Maharis and V'aughn Mca- der. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 83, lowest 55. Clint Owns, representing Redlands in the Jaycee Teen-age Road-E-O, places 11th in the state finals at Chico. Dr. Roy Mountain elected chairman of the Yucaipa elementary school board with Wilbur E. Kabel selected as clerk. Maj. Robert E. Crans, who formerly lived in the 1300 block of College avenue, reported among nine U.S. air force members being held in Russia after their unarmed military transport was forced down by Russian fighters. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 97, lowest 55. Mrs. W. E. Silverwood elected president of the high school board and Rev. Oscar Sedam the elementary board when neither wishes the double responsibility. This is first time in history the boards have not had a mutual chairman. Letter stylings of Mitten Display Letters of Redlands protected by courts in New York case. Steve Mateljan, who won CIF honors in basketball at Redlands named scholarship winner at USC. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 89, lowest 58. Monte Davis, Edward Schindler, Maurice Griffits and Milton Thur• man tie for presidency of new Young Adults club. Dr. Sidney Milbank, chairman of the Traffic Safety council, requests city commission status for the organization and budget support up to $500. Security Bank honors Miss Gladys B. Hardy on her 30th anniversary with the firm. THE ALMANAC Today is Tuesday, July 2, the 183rd day of 1963 with 182 to follow. The moon is approachmg its full phase. The morning stars are Venus, Jupiter and Saturn. The evening star is Mars. On this day in history; In 1776, the Continental Congress formally passed the Declaration of Independence, which was signed two days later. In 1881, President James Garfield was shot in the back by a disappointed office-seeker. In 1890, Congress passed the Sherman Antitrust Act, later to be used to break up the business trusts. In 1912, on the 46th ballot. Democrats meeting in Baltimore aominated Woodrow Wilson for President. A thought for the day—English satirist, Jonathan Swift, said: "Every man desires to live long, but no man would be old." Lets of Brides Close to 1.6 million American women will marry this year, some 200,000 of them during June, the Population Reference Bureau reports. TUESDAY NIGHT 4:55— 7—American Newsstand 5:00— 2—Movie 5—Popeye's Pier 5 club 7—Love That Bob 9—Engineer Bill 11—Superman 13—Tha.\ton's Hop 5:30— 7—Bat Masterson 11—Casper, Magoo 5:40- 4—Believe it or Not 5:45— 4—Curt Massey (C) 5:50—13—News 6:00-4, 7-News 5—Whirlybirds 9—Science Fiction 11—Mickey Mouse Qub 13—Ann Sothem 6:15— 4—Commentary (C) 6:30-2, 4—News 5—Peter Gunn 9—Our Miss Brooks 13—Cartoons 6:45- 4, 11—News 7:00— 4—Across 7 Seas (C) 5—News 7—Ripcord 9—People Are Funny 11—Huckleberry Hound 13-Wonders of World (C) 7:30— 2—President's Trip 4—Laramie (C) 5—Thin Man 7—Combat 9—Maverick 11—Thriller 13-Wanderlust (C) 8:00— 2—Lloyd Bridges 5-Beat the Odds 13—International Detective 8:30- 2—Talent Scout 4—Empire (C) 5—Roller Skating 7—Hawaiian Eye 9—Movie 11—Aquanauts 13—Vagabond 9:00—13—Movie Premiere 9:30- 2—Picture This 4—Dick Powell Theater 7—Untouchables 11—Best of Groucho 13—This Man Dawson 10:00- 2-Keefe Brasselle 11, 13—News 10:20— 9—News 10:30— 4—President's Trip 5—Peter Gunn 7—President's Trip 9—Movie 11—Paul Coates 13—Country Music 11:00- 2, 4, 5, 7—News 11—Tom Duggan 13-Movie 11:1 • 4—Johnny Carson (C) 5-Steve Allen 11:30— 2—Movie 7—Movie WEDNESDAY DAYTIME 9:00- 2—Calendar 4—Say When 5—Romper Room 7—1 Married Joan 11—Broken Arrow 13—Yoga for Health 9:25— 4—News 9:30— 2—1 Love Lucy 4-Play Your Hunch (C) T-rMovie 11—Jack LaLanne 13—Felix the Cat 9:50—13—News 10:00— 2—The McCoys 4—Price Is Right (C) 5—Movie 9—Movie 11—Ben Hunter 13—Robin Hood 10:30— 2—Pete & Gladys 4—Concentration 13-West Point 11:00- 3-Love of Life 4—First Impression (C) 7—December Bride 13—Waterfront 11:25— 2—News 11:30— 2-Search for Tomonow 4—Truth or Consequences 7—Seven Keys 9—Spectrimi 11—Sheriff John »-Play Bingo 11:4»— 2—Guiding Light 5—Medic 11:55— 4—News 12:00-2—Bums & Allen 4-People Will Talk (C) 7—Tennessee Ernie 9—Dr. Spock 13—Assignment Underwater 12:20— 5—Trouble with Father 12:25- 4-News 12:30-2—As World Turns 4—Doctors 7—Father Knows Best 9—Mr. District Attorney 11—Maryann Mauer 13—To Be Announced 1:00— 2—Password 4—Loretta Young 5—Overseas Adventure 7—General Hospital 9—Cartoonsville 11—Mo^-ie 13-FeUx the Cat 1:30— 2—.•^rt Lmkletter 4-You Don't Say! (C) 7-Girl Talk 13-JIovie 1:45— 9—Now Listen, Lady 2:00—2-To Tell the Truth 4—Match Game (C) 7—Day in Court 3—Movie 2:10— 5—Movie 2:25—2, 4. 7—News 2:30—2—Edge of Night 4—Make Room for Daddy 7—Jane Wyman 3:00— 2—Secret Storm 4—Bachelor Father 7—Queen for a Day 13-FeUx the Cat 3:30— 2—Millionaire 4—Movie 7—Who Do You Trust 3:45- 9-News II—Passing Parade 4:00— 2—Mr. Adams and Eve 5—Bozo's Circus 7—American Bandstand 9—Uncle Johnny 11—Chucko the Clown 4:30- 2-Life of Riley 5—Walker Edmiston 7—Discovery '63 11—Circus Boy LIGHTER SIDE And you have Comedians too? Washington Window Surplus seen in number of deficits By Lyie C. Wilson Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., reminds his fellow citizens that they have much more than merely the big 1963 Treasury deficit to worry about. There is a surplus of deficit all around. Byrd discussed these deficits in a Law Day speech at the University of Virginia. First, Byrd cited the United Nations deficit which amounted on Dec. 31, 1962 to a dues arrearage of more than $121 million. Second is the NATO deficit. Of the 15 NATO nations, Byrd named only Canada and the United States as having met the prescribed goals in quantity and quality of troops provided. The third deficit is in the balance of payments between the United States and all other nations with which the United States engages in foreign trade. "We spent $2.2 billion more in foreign countries in calendar year 1962 than we took in from transactions abroad," Byrd said. "Our money went out in foreign aid, maintenance of troops around the world, migration of U.S. business, tourist expenditures, purchases of imports, etc. We have run deficits in these accounts for 12 of the past 13 years. This has resulted in the loss of two-thirds of our gold. Gold backs the dollar." Fourth Deficit Noted The fourth deficit, of course, is the Treasury figure for government operations in fiscal year 1963. Fiscal '63 ended last midnight. The precise deficit may not be immediately known but it is e-xpected to range from $6 to $8 billion. This '63 Treasury deficit is the 27th since 1930. A chairman and board of directors of any company with that kind of a non-earning, deficit record would be voted out of office and into disgrace by any group of share owners. But Franklin D. Roosevelt was kept in office as long as he lived once he gained the White House. Harrj- S. Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower were re-elected despite deficit records almost as bad as FDR's. And John F. Kennedy's re-election chances seem not to be much dimmed merely because he is not planning to balance the Treasury books in his first term nor likely to balance the books in a second term if he is re-elected. Kennedy's present program projects Treasury deficits through 1967. Discount Unbalanced Budget The President's economic advisers downrate any preoccupation with a balanced budget as an outmoded conformity with a puritan ethic. Byrd's response to such reasoning is a shocked reassertion of the old time economic religion. "We are surrounded," he said, "by deficits. And with them we have debt and inflation: we have balance of payments trouble; we have dwindling gold reserves. "Gold backs our money and some S12 billion in gold is required for that purpose. We had more than $24 billion in gold in 1949. Now we have less than SI6 billion. We are within S4 billion of the amount required to back the dollar, and the gold still is going out. "I regard this as our most serious fiscal and monetary problem. If the time comes when we cannot offer doUars-or-gold convertibility in our foreign transactions, we shall be faced with a catastrophic situation. "For years we have given foreign governments and their central banks the option of taking payments for (trade balance) deficits in dollars or in gold at the statutory rate of $35 an ounce. "They take gold instead of dollars if their confidence in our dollar is impaired. They have taken two-thirds of our free gold since 1349." DOCTOR'S MAILBAG Common dust sometimes can stir up allergies By Dr. Wayne G. Brandstadt By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)-"I stuck my head into the office of House Clerk Ralph Roberts and asked "do you have a couple of comedians in here?" "The place is full of them," the receptionist said. "Which two are you looking for?" I was looking for Marty Allen and Steve Rossi, who showed up a couple of minutes later and requested information on bow to register as lobbyists. It gets a bit complicated trying to explain why a night club and television comedy team was interested in lobbying. But I'll do the best I can. It is the practice of big name comics these days to associate themselves with "causes," usually one that is identified with health. As to whether this has anything to do with the outbreak of sick jokes I am not prepared to say. At any rate. Allen and Rossi have reached the upper stratum of clowning owing in part to a boost they got from astronaut Gordon Cooper. During his recent orbital flight. Cooper paid them the honor of borrowing a line from one of their routines. In case you missed it, it was "hello down dere." So now they have taken the next logical step by linking themselves with a "cause," m this case the Epilepsy Foundation. They came to the Capitol this week to confer with Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy. D-Minn.. about a bill he has introduced to provide federal assistance for improving methods of educating students with epilepsy. But first they took the precaution of obtaming lobbying registration forms. All clear? I asked Allen if there was anything else he planned to do while be was in the Capitol. "Yes," he said, "I want to see Senator Goldwater. I want to return some cuff links I bought at his store." SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive aassified Ad Q—I have an allergy to dust. What is the treatment? A—In some persons with a hard- to-define allergy, common house dust may be the culprit. But often it is hard to pinpoint the element in the dust that is responsible. Dust is a combination of human and animal dandruff, molds from both outdoors and indoors, lint, clay, and soot. The treatment is similar to that for any other allergy. Avoid contact with dust, especially by inhalation, as much as possible. Your doctor may prescribe epinephrine and antihistamines for relief of symptoms. For long-range protection, get desentitizing shots. Although commercially prepared house dust antigen can be used for this purpose, the best results are usually obtained by using a preparation made from the sweepings in your home. Q—Tests show that my adrenal glands are overactive. Is this Cushing's disease? Could it cause cancer? A—Cushing's disease shows up in an excess of fat which acum- ulates in the face, causing "Moon- face"; in back of the shoulders, causing "buffalo hump"; and in the adomen. The blood pressure is increased, the victim tires easily, there is an excessive growth of hair on the usually nonhairy parts, there may be bleeding under the skin, and the bones become weak through a lack of ability to retain calcium. As a result, they may collapse. With more than half of the victims, a tumor of the adrenal gland is the cause. Changes in the pitu- tary gland are usually present. CERTIFICATE OF BUSI.VESS, FICTITIOUS NAME The undersigned do certify they are conducting a business at 39 Lakeview Dr., P. O. Box 19. Lake Arrowhead. California, under the fictitious firm name of Nadeau Detective Bureau and Patrol and that said firm is composed of the following persons, whose names in full and places of residence are as follows: Norris M. Nadeau. P. O. Box 19, Lake Arrowhead, California. Marye J. Nadeau. P. O. Box 19, Lake Arrowhead. California. Dated July 1. 1963. NORRIS M. NADEAU. MAKYE J. NADEAU. State of California. San Bernardino County: On July 1. 1963. before me. a Notary PubUc in and for said State, personally appeared Norris M. Nadeau and Marye J. Nadeau, known to me to be the persons whose names are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged they executed the same. ELLEN LUSH. Notary PubUc. (SEAL) My commission expires April 10. 1966 SUMMONS (General) No. 8230S Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of Stanislaus. OLETA PERRY. Plaintiff. ELZY L. PERRY. Defendant The People of the State of California. to the above named Defendant: ELZY L. PERRY You are hereby directed to appear and answer the complaint of the abova named plalntif filed in the above entitled court in the above entiUed action brought against you in said court, within TEN days after the service on you of tJsis summons, if served within the above named county, or within THIRTY days if served elsewhere. You are hereby notified that unless you so appear and answer, said plaintiff will take judgment for any money or damages demanded in the complaint as arising upon contract, or will apply to the court for any other reUef demanded in the complaint. Dated June 20. 1963. STEVE R. NELSON. Oerk. By Lee J. KeUer. Deputy Clerk. <B£AL) but these are probably a result, and not the cause, of the disease. Since some of the tumors of the adrenal associated with Cushing's disease are malignant, it would be more correct to say that this type of cancer is a cause of the hyperactivity of the adrenals than that the hyperactivity caused the cancer. Surgical removal of the adrenals is the recommended treatment, in any'case. This was not possible tiefore adrenal cortical hormones became available but now, with these supplements to replace the essential adrenal secretions, persons with Cushing's disease can be restored to a more normal life. Q—My right hand turns numb when I go to bed every night. What would cause this? .A—Numbness can result from injury to a sensory nerve in the hand or to a disease anywhere throughout the sensory pathways. It is impossible to pinpoint the cause of your numbness without a thorough examination. Q—What is radiculitis? My doctor has me wear a body brace for it. A—Radiculitis is an inflammation of the root of one of the large nerves that branches off from the spinal cord. A body brace should help you to avoid making movements that would irritate this nerve. Treatment depends on the cause. Please send your questions and comments to Dr. Wayne G. Brandstadt, M.D.. in care of this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters, he will ansNver letters of general interest in future columns. New You Know By United Press International Among the inventions of Leonardo da Vinci was a forerunner of the armored tank which he said was designed to force "even the largest masses" to retreat, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. The "median" is the point on a statistical scale above which and below which is 50 per cent of the distribution. As a measure of central tendency it has the advantage over the "arithmetical mean" or average. It remains unaffected by un- i usually high or low values of the variable. Given the values 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 100, the. median is 6 but the arithmetical mean is 19. © Enqrclopaedia Britannica

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