Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 16, 1963 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

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Tuesday, July 16, 1963
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Page 12 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA JULY 16, 1963 Rockefeller's hatchet won't elect Republicans The Stop-Goldwater forces in the Republican party this week fired their opening salvoes. Gov. Nelson Rockefeller expresses the fear that Sen. Barry Goldwater will become a captive of extreme right %ving factions. Sen. Kenneth Keating, a Rockefeller supporter, calls on Goldwater to repudiate the John Birch Society and "crackpot elements" backing him. Sen. Thomas Kuchel, California liberal, says "Rockefeller has performed a splendid service for his country and for his party." He was referring to Rockefeller's blast against what he terms "the radical Right." Sunday night on NBC's Meet the Press, Rep. Robert A. Taft, Jr., said that Sen. Thurston Morton comes nearest to representing the views expressed in the 1960 Republican platform. Rockefeller is taking a page out of Gov. Edmund Brown's book from the 1962 campaign when he called many times on Richard Nixon to repudiate the John Birch Society. Political candidates seldom repudiate any bloc of voters, unless they are subversive and at times some politicians do not even repudiate those. Rockefeller knows this and Brown knew it. As political medicine it is a neat way of hanging a skunk around the neck of the opposition, deserved or not. While the liberal \ving of the GOP is sharpening its stilletoes for the stab-in-the-back at Goldwater, they might do well to harken back to a speech Goldwater made at the Republican convention in Chicago's stockyards in 1960. Goldwater was the only candidate nominated to oppose front-running NLxon, and not at Goldwater's own wish as was evident when he threw his support behind the vice-president. That night Goldwater spoke out to all of those who supported him in one of the finest political speeches of the convention. He urged that irrespective of how strong his supporters felt, the Republican tent was a big tent and there was room for a wide diversity of views. He urged his supporters not to sulk at home, but to get into the arena and elect Republicans. Rockefeller, who couldn't even remember NLxon's middle initial at Chicago, probably can't remember what Goldwater said for the good of the party in 1960. But that is the way it goes in the jungle of politics. Tear down, knock off the leader if you can and hope that from the wreckage will appear a new face that can accomplish the job of ivinning the White House. A New York governor and his accomplices worked the same kind of maneuver on Robert Taft in 1948. It didn't elect a Republican president. At our peril When Nikita Khrushchev greets Americans in a jovial and cordial mood, it's a good time to be doubly cautious as we hope Averell Harriman and company are well aware. The Han'iman mission is one of the most serious in the long chain of negotiations to ban the bomb, by way of banning nuclear testing. The critical dangers in the negotiations always come back to basics. There can be no ban without inspection, although the United States bends over back^vards to obtain a satisfactory agreement Nuclear testing is as vital to our security as are the Titan II missiles in their silos and the Strategic Air Command B-29's and B-58's with their nuclear weapons. If any other power is testing nuclear products, America cannot sit on the sidelines. Once there is a "gap" in the nuclear field, and our country lags, the demands of the Communist world will not be staved off for long. At our peril do we enter into any, but a foolproof deal with Soviet Russia — if there is such a thing. Real neighborly One of the more imaginative attempts to get acquainted with city people is being made by the Washington Association of Wheat Farmers. Citizens of the State of Washington or out-of- state visitors are being invited to free one-day "vacations" on wheat farms. There are 1,000 farm families available to provide sight-seeing for a day and overnight accommodations. They want city folks to learn about their way of life and take this direct way of doing it. The Newsreel Tilly postcai-ds from the beach that all the men there have terrible physiques, and none of them have enough money to make up for it A New York store offers a backyard barbecue outfit for $1,800. Heck, for iess than that you can get a stove that cooks right inside the house. We'll kind of miss coneh-ad, the radio \vaming system, although we're just as glad we never got a chance to know him really weU. A little boy do\vn the block can't understand why man ever moved out of caves, when he could have stayed in there and gotten rich charging §1.50 admittance and selling postcards. Four Trumpeter Swans have been hatched in South Dakota, a fact we call to the attention of those pessimists who say all the news is bad. They changed some of the one-way streets between his home and his office, and a friend of ours decided it would be simpler just to retire. The office grouch says he told the family he will take them anywhere they want to go for a vacation as long as the place has a 3-C rating: cool, cheap and close-by. With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and BiH Moore Bringing back a vacation on colored film is one of the favorite sports for many a Bedlander. With the new faster films and the developments in cameras, the results are getting better and better. Formerly the cameras were so complex that it was difficult for many amateurs to master the technical side sufficiently to produce a satisfactory result. Now the films have been speeded up and the light meter equipment built in or coupled to the lense so that correct e.xposures are easy to obtain. The developments make it possible for even a beginner to produce satisfactory slides and those with artistic talents and unusual concepts of composition turn out pictures that are extraordinary. Harold C. Harris, of the Harris Co., is probably Redlands most widely traveled amateur color photographer. He confines his pictures to the unique 3-D stereo slides which require the audience to wear special glasses to get the dimensional effect. No matter what kind of film medium he would choose, he would still produce novel and interesting pictures because he is a born showman and has the tenacity to go after the unusual. Few travelers will paddle up South American rivers in canoes, or go into the Australian haunts of pigmy tribes, or into the wilds of Africa in quest of photographs. Harold has done all of these and many, many other equally ambitious undertakings in the past few years. Although he takes hundreds of slides, no one ever sees any but the best. Ho does the tightest editing job of any traveler we know. But as any of the hundreds of Redlanders who see his shows can testify, he ends up with a top- grade production, which includes dramatic narration well presented with amplifying equipment. Ed Fisher, retired telephone company manager, has been at colored photography as long as anyone around town. Ife still works at it and is a master at both camera work and the projection. Ed, blessed with a delightful sense of humor, keeps his service club audiences awake by the use of an occasional artful pose of a scantily clad female. Nothing like it to tell whether anyone is still looking at the screen. We have yet to see the audience that doesn't get excited over pictures of their favorite actors (themselves). People pictures will attract more interest than thing pictures every time. Anyone who has shot a lot of pictures and shown them on the home screen will agree that there's no substitute for the human figure in most slides. Vacation photographers are confronted with a limited cast of characters for their people pictures. After all you can't have "mama" in every picture. It isn't easy to take scenery shots with people when it's the same cast over and over. Easiest way to find the best picture at a popular vacation spot is to look at the postcards for sale. The professional photographer has spent a lot of time finding the best view although the vacationer may be there when it is raining or the light is in the wrong direction. Night photography with colored film is getting easier and certainly adds variety to a home show. With the fastest films the camera can be hand held and the results are amazing. In fact it is now possible to overexpose a handheld night shot in color. Taking the pictures is fun for the photographer, but the results can be either fun or boredom for the viewer unless the show is carefully put together and restraint used in the number of slides that are shown. No one can say how many slides an audience will enjoy. Some limit the show to 75, some to 100, and some go as high as 250, with an intermission along the line. The question most home exhibitors like to hear best at the end of the show, is "don't you New Door Mat? Washington Window U.S. withdrawing from Afro-Asian popularity contest Teletips TELEVISION TOP SHOW: — 10:30, Chan. 7. Focus on America. "The Climb to the Summit" features James Whittaker of Redmond, Wash., the first American to reach the summit of Mt. Everest and his training climb up Mt. Rainer. 7:00 — Chan. 13. Wonders of the World. The Hal Linkers visit Kruger Game Preserve in Africa. 3:30 — Chan. 13. .Monument Valley is visited on Vagabond show. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 92, lowest 55. With U.S. Marines landing in Lebanon, the crisis is being felt in many Redlands homes, particularly those with military personnel assigned to March or Norton. Community Chest encountering difficulty finding a willing volunteer to be campaign chairman so president W. H. Johnson appoints committee to search in earnest. Cost of operating Redlands public schools will rise to $4.42 million, up eight per cent this fall, according to budget adopted by Trustees. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 92, low. est 62. Kenton Miller elected to succeed Hank Emerich as president of the Redlands 20-30 club. Redlanders to swim free in Floral plunge each Tuesday in effort to bolster its use. Plunge Manager Robert Chambers reports. Dr. Sol N. Seltzer installed as president of the Exchange club. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 97, lowest 59. City Council orders reduced speed limit on Brookside, CiU-us, Lugonia, Colton and Sylvan. Jenks lake closed to swimmers by U.S. Forest Service on advice of county health department. The problem was lack of in-flow from up-country streams. J. C. Shull takes over as comptroller and treasurer of the College of Medical EvangeUsts. TAKEN FOR RIDE ROCHESTER. N.Y. (UPI) Chief William Lombard and si.\ citizens being honored for services to the Police Department were driven to the awards banquet — locked in the back of a patrol wagon. There was no other transportation available. have some more?" That's the time to quit. TUESDAY NIGHT 4:55— 7—American Newsstand 5:00— 2—Movie 5—Popeye's Pier 5 club 7—Love That Bob 9—Engineer Bill II—Broken Arrow 13—Thaxton's Hop 5:30— 7—Bat ilasterson 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 a—Science Fiction 11—Mickey Mouse Club 13—Ann Sothern 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—Marshal Dillon 4—Laramie (C) 5—Thin Man 7—Combat 9—Maverick ll-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 (O 9:00—13—Mike Hammer 9:30— 2—Picture This 4—Dick Powell Theater 7—Untouchables 11—Highway Patrol 13—This Man Dawson 10:00— 2—Keefe Brasselle 11, 13-News 10:20-9—News 10:30— 4—Report From Paris 5—Peter Gunn 7—Focus on America 9—Movie 11—Paul Coates 13—Country Music 11:00— 2, 4, 5, 7—News 11—To Be Announced 13—Movie 11:15— 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—I Married Joan 11—Jack La Lanne 13—Yoga for Health 9:25— 4—News 9:30— 2—1 Love Lucy 4—Play Your Hunch (C) 7—Movie 11—Movie 13—Felix the Cat 9:50-13—News 10:00- 2—The JlcCoys 4-Price Is Right (C) 5—Movie 9—Movie 13—Robin Hood 10:30— 2—Pete & Gladys 4—Concentration 13—West Point 11:00- 2—Love of Life 4—First 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—Spectrum 11—Sheriff John 13—Play Bingo 11:45— 2—Guiding Light 5-Medic 11:55— 4—News 12:00— 2—Burns and Allen 4-People WiU Talk (C) 7—Tennessee Ernie 9—Dr. Spock 13—Paris Precinct 12:20— 5—Trouble with Father 12:25— 4—News 12:30—2—As World Turns 4—Doctors 7—Father Knows Best 9—Jlr. District Attorney 11—Maryann Jlauer 13—.Alike Wallace 12:50—13—Mo.ments Remember 1:00— 2—Password 4—Lorelta Young 5—Overseas Adventure 7—General Hospital 9—Cartoonsville 11—Movie IJ-Felk the Cat 1:30-2—Art Linkletter 4-You Don't Say! (C) 7—Girl Talk 13—Movie 1:45— 9—Now Listen, Lady 2:00- 2-To Tell the TruUi 4-Match Game (C) 7—Day in Court 9—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 33-FelLx the Cat 3:30— 2—Millionaire 4—Movie 7—Who Do You Trust 3:45— 9—News 11—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 BERfif'S WOBLO "It certainly is good to see some new facet around the hotel this year!" LIGHTER SIDE Nix on photos By DICK WEST United Press International EIRD-IN-HAND. Pa. (UPI) Picture taking has come to be regarded as one of mankind's four fundamental motivations, ranking just behind eating, sleeping and sex. In some precincts, it has forged ahead of sex. The snapshot urge shows up most strongly in the American tourist, who can be instantly identified by the camera that dangles from a strap around his neck. The camera is his badge, his escutdieon, his caste mark, his elk's tooth, his security symbol. He feels it is a part of him, and eventually it will be. It is only a question of time until the process of evolution incorporates this function into the bodily mechanism and each person will be bom with a camera growing out of his chest, I cultivated an interest in the anthropological aspects of amateur photograp.hy during many years of observing tourists in Washington, D.C, where I work. The tourists there are fond of standing in the middle of he street to snap pictures of monuments and such. In driving to the capital each morning, I usually arrived with at least one tourist draped over a front fender. The bag limit is four. It was my interest in the subject that brought me to Bird-In- Hand. This village in the heart of the Pennsylvania Dutdi country is the scene of an interesting conflict between the tourist and the Amish. The Amish are one of the groups of "Plain People" that inhabit Lancaster County. For religious reasons they still use the horse- and-buggy, wear old-fashioned clothes, shun telephones and electricity, and otherwise try to keep their homes insulated from the outside world. All of this naturally has made them a prime tourist attraction. Beuig gentle, passive people, the Amish have refrained from By Lyle C. Wilson The United States seems to be withdrawing from the United Nations popularity contest for the smiles and approval of the Afro- Asians. The Afro-Asians almost have owned the U.S. proxy in U.N. Assembly votes. There was that unbelievable assembly resolution on colonialism for which the United States voted in November 1961. The resolution demanded independence across the board everywhere except in the Soviet empire of captive nations. The believe-it - or - not aspect of this resolution was in a paragraph stating "that inadequacy of political, economic, social or educational preparedness should never serve as a pretext for delaying independence." " The United States voted for the astonishing proposition. It was for some time the habit of the United States to vote against its NATO ally, Portugal, and in support of Afro-Asian complaints against Portuguese colonial policy. But in December 1962, the United States balked at an Afro- Asian-Soviet resolution proposing punishment of Portugal. The United States, thus, began to withdraw from a popularity contest with the Soviet Union for the love of African and Asian nations, some of them but lately born and scarcely measuring up to status as states. Turn On Heat The Afro-Asian heat was turned on last month on South Africa at meeting in Geneva, Switzerland, of the U.N.-sponsored International Labor Organization. The Afro-Asians demanded expulsion of the South African delegation. U.S. Assistant Secretary of Labor George L. Weaver headed the U.S. delegation. He liked the general idea and announced that he would urge the U.S. government to seek the expulsion of South Africa from the United Nations. This pop-off by an official of the Labor Department did considerable violence to established U. S. policy although no one seemed to notice. G. Mennen Williams, U.S. assistant secretary o! state for African affairs, repudiated Weaver, finally, in a statement made at Monrovia. Liberia, in which he said the United States would oppose exclusion of South Africa from the United Nations. Meantime, there was a London dispatch reporting that U.S. Assistant Secretary of State Harlan Cleveland had been talking with British officials about colonialism and the United Nations. Cleveland and the British agreed that extremists had taken over the U.N. Special Committee on Colonialism and, further, that the committee's extremist attitude was hindering the emancipation of colonial peoples. WouW Resist Pressure More significantly, Cleveland was said to have told the British that the United States would resist the Afro - Asian pressure group demands for exclusion of Portugal and South Africa from the United Nations and other international bodies. Both the United States and Great Britam are members of the Special Committee on Colonialism. Cleveland's conferences in London may lead to resignation of both from committee membership. The American people have not been paying mudi attention to the United Nations as these developments came along. Cleveland's London talks attracted little attention. The Afro-Asian pressure groups and their allies in the United States will know all about it when the assembly convenes next autumn. Look then for some political efforts in the United Stales to restore the U.S. prosy to the Afro-Asians. DOCTOR'S MAILBAG Brain stroke damage can be unnoticeoble or severe By Dr. Wayne G. Brandstadt 0— Jfy doctor tells me I have something called CVA. I have become deaf in one ear. What is CVA? Can I get better? A—CVA refers to a cerebral vascular accident or stroke. There are several different arteries in the brain that may be involved. The symptoms differ depending on the areas supplied by the arteries. The extent of the involvement varies, and may be so slight as to go unnoticed or may cause severe paralysis. Thus the outlook for recovery depends on whether the initial damage was superficial or great. Your doctor can help you to prevent a recurrence. Deafness is one of the symptoms of stroke in some areas. Q—\Vhat causes lichen planus? I have taken about 20 treatments for it and it is beyond my means to continue. Is there some salve that will cure it? A—Lichen planus is a skin disease characterized by flattopped red or purplish spots that itch severely. The cause is not known but in some people the disease follows scratching or bruising of the skin. In others it may follow taking quinacrine for malaria, vitamin deficiency, nervous exhaustion, and chronic low grade infections in the teeth, tonsils or gall bladder. \Vbea the cause is not known there is no specific treatment and such treatment as is used is often unsuccessful. The disease often lasts for months and even though it clears up it may come back. Treatments that have been used with success on some patients include injections of bismuth sub­ salicylate. X-rays and chemicals. These must all be used with caution. In any case you should have a frank talk with your doctor about costs and what you are able to pay. Most doctors will welcome such a discussion and will tailor their bills to fit your circumstances. Q—If the life expectancy for blue babies is 45 years, as you have said, does that mean Uiat my husband who is now 44 and who was a blue baby has only one year to live? He appears to be in good health but he tires easily. A—\t certainly does not mean that he will live only one year. All life expectoncy figures are averages, so some live more and some less than 45 years. Furthermore life expectancy estimates dri\ing away the tourist with buckshot, as they might be justified in doing. Insofar as possible, they try to ignore the invasion. It is, however, against their religion to permit themselves to be photographed, and a tourist with a camera is not easily ignored. Thus has been created the classic case of an irresistible force (tourist with camera) confronted with an irresistible subject (the picturesque Amish). I would like to report that the tourist has at last met his match and is being compelled to retire from the field with shutter unsnapped and film unexposed. But the Amish are vuhierable to long-range lens and there are signs that camo'a shyness is abating in the younger generation. As they say in Latin, "E pluribus Kodak." must be revised upward for every year survived so that, v.-hile the average blue baby at the time of birth might be expected to live 45 years, one who has already lived 44 years would have a life expectancy approaching 65 or 70 years and, if he was still in good health at age 65, his life expectancy would be extended even further. Please send your questions and comments to Dr. Wayne G. Band- stadt, JL D., in care of this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters, he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. THE ALMANAC Today is Tuesday, July 16, the 197th day of 1963 with 168 to follow. The moon is approachmg its new phase. The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn. The evening star is Mars. On this day in history: In 1790, Congress established the District of Columbia on the Potomac. In 1862, David Farragut he- came the first admiral m tha U.S. Navy. In 1945, the first experimental test of an atomic bomb was conducted in New Mexico, In 1951, Leopold Hf, of Belgium, abdicated after serving for 17 years. A thought for the day—Russian author Fyodor Dostoyevsky said: "Man is a pliable animal... a being who gets accustomed to everything." One Minute Pulpit For you remember our labor and toil, brethren; we worked night and day, that we might not burden any of you, while we preached to you the gospel of God. — I. Thess. 2:9. It is the grand endeavor of the gospel to communicate God to men. — Horace Bushnell. Lager Beer Key to the expression "lager beer" is that the Genua nword "lager" means "storehouse" and the beep was so-named because barrels of lager beer were placed in a storehouse to age. SUMMO.VS (Genersl) No. 82303 Superior Court of the SUte of CaU- fomia, for the County of Stanislaus. OLETA PEHHY, Plaintiff, vs. EI.ZY L. PEBBY, Defendant. The People of the SUte of California, to the above namM Defeadaat: ELZY L. PEHBY You are jiereby directed to appear and answer the complaint of the above named plaintif filed in the above entitled court in the above entitled action brought against 70U in said court, within TEN days after the service on you of this summons, if served wlth- in the above named countr, or within THIHTY days if served elsewhere. You are hereby notified that unless you so appear and answer, said plaintiff WiU take Judgment for any money or damages demanded in the complaint as arising upon contract, or win apply to the court for any other relief demanded in the compl3tmt. Dated June 20. 1S63. STEVE B. NELSON, CTeric By Lee J. KeUer, Deputy Cleric (SEAL)

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