Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 17, 1963 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, July 17, 1963
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Page 11
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Moderates fearful of big state losses By Doris Fleeson Associates of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller was spreading the word last week that he was fed up with what his party's conservatives were doing to him. He has made it official in a vehement attack on them, their policies, their strategy for victory and, by plain implication, their candidate, Sen. Ban? Goldwater. The same associates now say that he will take to Miami next week end a program to prod the Governors' Conference into action on what might be called the lib­ era] care for the aged, and a Federal department of transportation. He will attack the three states' rights amendments which 10 states have approved. Thus the battle seems to have been joined between the conser\-a- (ives who support Goldwater and the more moderate segments of the party. The conscr\'ativcs have the backing of the CNtrerac right though not all of them can be said to enjoy it. The moderates in elude urban liberals who believe Goldwater would be death to their chances of success in Congress or state office. Jlost of them would like to keep the door open to (he Presidential nomination. At this point tliey welcome Rockefeller's actions chiefly because they fear the Goldwater imprint is becoming much too indelibly attached to the national party. The New York Governor underestimated public resentment of his remarriage, apparently feeling that the sunny temper and bright smile of his ne^v wife would sweep out all misgivings. But her public appearances have not been a political success. Rockefeller's actions mark the end of a long period of trying to make peace with tlie party right and, above all, to keep friends with Goldwater. They also make plain that he is still determined to be the Republican Presidential nommce next year. This means a struggle in the party primaries next spring, starting with New Hampshire. Political reporters can summon up cold shudders these hot days by remembering all those frigid factory gates and icy roads. The man prominently in the middle is Rep. William Miller of New York, Republican national chairman. He plans to meet with the Republican governors in .Miami in advance of the general conference but it is hard to see what he can accomplish. Rockefeller would be ruined by an appearance of weakness now. Senator Goldwater will not, of coures. be there. Republican technicians beating the bushes for strong candidates' for Congress and statehouses next year report that Rockefeller has picked up the cudgels none too | soon. They find a sentiment I spreading which is expressed in the suggestion that "we ought to pet the Goldwatcrs out of our system." This is, moderates feci, more dangerous tlian outright advocacy of his candidacy. Everyone knows that conservatives are strongly represented in the party, li moderates can be brought to feel fatalistically that 1964 is probably a losing year anyivay. Republican chances for the White House can only recede. What the moderates fear is that in the process their big-state Senators and challengers would also go down. They would expect Goldwater to be responsible for im- prcsive Southern gains but regard that as little compensation for big- state reverses. (Copyright, 1963, by United Fea tures SjTidicate, Inc.) Good-bye to cocktail dress and its companions Western American history Link in story of cify of San Francisco By WEBSTER K. NOLAN United Press International ARIZPE, Mexico (UPI)-A colorful chapter in the history of Western America came to a close last week in this sun-baked Mexican village. In a simple ceremony at the Cathedral de Nuestra Senora de la Asuncion, the recently-discovered bones of Don Juan Bautisla de Anza, founder of San Francisco, were placed in a marble-lined crypt, markuig the final pages of a story that began 187 years ago. While a group of husky men lowered the decayed wooden casket into the four-foot-deep sarcophagus. Padre Antonio Magal- ianes declared to the hushed crowd of worshippers that "Arizpe is, and always will be, the mother of San Francisco." ID this brief sentence, the pastor of Arizpe summarized the origin of the city beside the Golden Gate. Epochal Mission On October 22, 1775, Captain de Anza left on his epochal mission of discovery from this village 100 miles south of what is now the Arizona border. Five months later, de Anza planted the flag of Spain on the shore of San Francisco Bay. A city had been born. It was a city that would see the loud and lusty onrush of "Forty- Niners," each seeking wealth in the streams and bills of the Sierra Nevada. It was a city that would rock and bum with a devastating earthquake in 1906—and sun-ive with splendor. Birthplace of U.N. And it was the city that gave birth, in its own turn, to the United Nations. But when de Anza declared the land to be a part of the Spanish realm, there was nothing but brush, trees, sand and seven hills. The day was JIarch 27, 1776, 99 days before the Declaration of In­ dependence was signed in Philadelphia. The stout-hearted captain returned to Arizpe several months later. As a reward for his feat (only one person died during the hazardous trek from Mexico to San Francisco) he was made a lieutenant colonel. De Anza died at the age of 53 in 1788. The soldier-explorer, a third generation military man whose grandfather fought Indians in Mexico, was buried in the cathedral with full honors. The adobe cathedral, which workers began to build in 1646 and completed in 1736, underwent a series of reconstructions and renovations. In the process, the location of de /Vnza's grave was lost. Three Caskets Last February, workmen laying a new tile floor for the edifice accidentally uncovered three caskets. Padre Magallanes, a student of Spanish explorations, voiced the belief that one of the caskets contained the remains of de Anza. The priest asked government officials for assistance and several days later, through the intercession of Gov. Edmund G. Brown of California, a three-man team of scientists from the University of California positively identified one of the skeletons as that of de Anza. Last Thursday, Memorial Day the transfer of the bones took place. Speeches were made by Mexican officials and by repre sentatives of the San Francisco municipal government. De Anza had his memorial: glass-topped marble grave that would remain for generations to see. But he also had another monument to his remarkable achievement: the city of San Francisco. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad TIZZY By Kate Osann By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPD- Say goodbye to the cocktail dress in both title and traditionally full skirt. Bid farewell to the little black crepe dress for late day once the standby of every fashion-conscious woman's wardrobe. And say adieu also to the sweeping, full- skirted ball go\vn. All these are so rare in the New York fashion collections for Fall and Winter you can count their appearances on your hands. In their place, new names, bold and pastel shades to replace the black, and slithering evening gowns reaching to the floor. "This season, I predict the long dinner dress will be worn where last year a woman would have worn a short dress," said Lariy Aldrich, manuTacturer and president of the New York couture group. And in the two weeks I've been covering openings of the new collections, shown mainly for the nation's store buyers, I've heard the phrase "cocktail dress" twice. Jlore often, it's a late day dress in the parlance of the showroom commentator. Adele Simpson, the designer manufacturer, renamed the cocktail "day's end social dress." These dresses have changed in Une from bell-shaped skirts and scooped necklines in warp silks to the sheerest of wools or crinkly Redlands Daily Facts Wed., July 17, 1963 - 1 1 and carved silks in colors ranging from palest pink and lime to bright reds and greens. The line of the late day dress: slim. For more formal occasions the look is also lean for the new season. There are a few dresses shaped closely to the figure with empire waistlines. But most depend on draping the fabric through seaming and bias cut, to outline the figure - skimming lightly over it, not hugging it. Designers use both black and pastel colored wools of sheerest weight for many of the dinner dresses. By contrast, almost every collection has a group of forraals in handsome and costly brocades, metallics and jewel embroidery. MANNING'S BEEF rs BEST BECAUSE PLANNING STARTS ON THE HOOF. Here's top eating at prices that are right. Manning's Beef is without a doubt the finest you can buy . . . Unsurpassed for tenderness and flavor. Manning Beef will yield more good eating after preparation than any other beef. Try it now. The best costs no more. PRIME RIB OF BEEF Treaf your familf io fhls i'm roast to introduce Manning's beef io your iamlly. For the Bar-B-Q M 0^ Chuck Steak . 49 Round Bone Mi Pot Roast . . 47* Seven Bone m mm ^ Pot Roast . . 45"" Tender Rolled Clod Roast.. 77* lb Lean, Ground Hourly $4 Ground Beef . f I Lean, Flavorful 4% Short Ribs . . Sy* Tender, Aged HV^^ Rib Steaks.. 79 No Waste . . . Real Flavor Pictured here Is Hank Houtsma, Paul Gerrard and Bob Jurgens making selection from line-up of Manning's Steer Beef for this sale. A model meat packing plant. Manning's is noted in Southern Colifornia for producing the finest meat available. According to Mr. Manning, the proper care and feeding of good beef stock is of utmost importance ond all the beef he processes has been fed and raised according to his specifications. Monning's fomous beef is sold exclusively ot GERRARD'S. If you've never tried GERRARD'S meat ... do so soon . . . you owe it to yourself to taste the difference that custom raising can mean to the meat you serve your family. And remember . . . your satisfaction is guaranteed ... or your money back. MANNING'S - CHUCK ROAST SWEET, VINE.RIPENED lb. Basket TOMATOES Doie trusnea ... no. 'i can PINEAPPLE . . . 29 Jack-Pot Winner Corn Oil . . . Full Quart MAZOLA OIL . . 59 5r Hills Bros All Grinds COFFEE . . ONE POUND CAN 2 Pound can . . . $I.T5 Red, Ripe Excellent for Summer SALADS 2 Lb. Basket IN OUR SELF-SERVICE DELICATESSEN Alex's Asserted Flavors GELATINE 35 Alex's ... 1 lb. carton S^S ^t POTATO SAUD ... 29 "Rocky Mountain" Sliced ^ SWISS CHEESE U7: 2 49 Wo make our own Dried Bi «f and Smoked Metwtrst. Mrs. John Kennedy of 227 E. Colton Ave., Redlands. When Gerrad'* representative called on Mrs. Kennedy she was immediately awarded the Weekly prize of 5 Silver Doi- lors. However, she failed to produce the required sales slip and missed out on the big Jack-Pot. This Week 70 Silver Dollars "Doing nothing is awful. You can't ever stop and rest!"! Let GREEN STAMPS Treat Your Family to SUMMER FUN DISNEYLAND • UU Kilt KUQ FTS^JCSM JfMARKET. m ORANGE ST. ~ REDLANDS

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