A-6-INDEPENDENT c.H,,*Â«,r..,,o,iÂ«r RAY TUCKER STRICTLY PERSONAL -L.A.C. S AYS:New Dollars Â«w (Continued From Page A-l) vantage oÂ£ Long fiVach. This calk lor sound organization and financial backing.' Th.Long Beach Convention Bureau is having a one-day membership drive this Thursday for this purpose. * * " - . * . . . ' . Â· This drive will reach but a small portion of local citizens. It will be primarily to reach th* merchants. eating and drinking places and hotels and motels which profit most from convention visitors. But actu : ally, everyone in the community profits . from , new dollars brought into ihe city.. ., . Â· . . These dollars circulate through the hands of business owners to their employes who pay it out. in rent, food, clothing, taxes, gasoline and f6r hundreds of other purposes in the city. B^it there is an even greater competition for conventions .among Southern California cities! Santa Monica is compiling its new auditorium -this year. Disneyland with its .. new hotels is becoming popular. Palm Springs, Las , Vegas and other resorts have their convention bureaus constantly at work. * * Â· * . - ' Â· These are important factors to downtown Long Beach in particulra. It is there the 'visitors. circulate and patronize establishments in the area. Considering the concentration, the'.SlO million spent is far greater than would result from two or three large industries. For that reason every effort should be laken by the city and local business men to advance the convention program. ' Under the mahagemÂ«nt- of Howard Jones a well planned progranf is in effect. Results, of the .past Years are encouraging. It is vital that the city and business interests suppqrt and enlarge this program. Bringing new dollars to town is liko a blood transfusion to an anemic person. If we keep the new dollars coming, it will greatly retard our present trend toward becoming anemic.-- L. A. C. (L.A.C 'Â« column, like other columns, Is wi *M"*w'Â°Â» Â°* personal opinion and does not necessarily reflect the considered opinion of this newspaper.) . . . ,, Angels Can't Vote Bear With Ike , A funny news item came over the radio week before last but it never got into print. Last week, a Catholic bishop, a Jewish rabbi, and a Methodist bishop got together and gave out a state- Â· ment blasting Senator Knowland's right-to-work proposal: Claimed it was a union-busting gimmick, pure and simple. Poor Senator Knowland. Not only must he campaign against Edmund G. "Pat" Brown and his Democratic rabble, but against the host . of heaven also. But Bill Knowland is- smart enough to know that angels can't vote. So we ought to have a good battle Â·* in November's election. And may the righteous man win. Amen. - G. M. ATCHISON REMEMBER In reply to P. A. Dalby on President Eisenhower's approval of "John Foster Dulles, we should all go along with the President on this issue in spite of the fact that Dulles is the primary reason our foreign affairs are in -such a mess.. After -all, the novelty of the President taking a definite stand 'on an issue, with-' out resorting to selection of a committee. to investigate, or a promise of action in the future, is certainly too, good to miss. So, P. A. Dalby, please bear with Ike and our '-'gone with the wind" secretary of state--they'll be out in '60. .NEWCHY MIGNONE 6063 Hersholt Ave., Lakewood, California. FEBRUARY 10 10 YEARS AGO WORK WAS BEGUN on the 5000 sq. ft. basement adjoining the Press-Telegram building to meet the needs for additional storage space; construction of a"- four-story addition was scheduled to follow . . . Maurice E, Hea- to'n, former business manager of the Long Beach "Sun until 1935 when he became vice president of the Los Angeles office of 'Williams, Lawrence Cresmer Advertising Agency, was shot and killed by a bandit at El Paso, Texas, while on ,a business trip. * * * * 30 YEARS AGO The U. S. Grant elementary school at 1225 E. 6*th St., was dedicated with the Grant Parent-Teachers as- Kociatlon In charge; 'Â· Dr. Kenneth E.. Oberholtzer, superintendent of schools, gave the dedicatory address .... A thunderstorm which alarmed residents,, plus Â» hailstorm. mixed In with the .rainfall which began three days ago, raised the season total to 6.82 Inches; the total last year was 12.16. SO .YEARS AGO A MYSTERIOUS explosion hurled burning gasoline over the field of wooden derricks in the area at 32nd St. and Atlantic Ave. burning, four derricks and an employe, who was critically injured, and caused $150,000 damage to the Signal Gasoline Co. absorption plant... The city council voted to widen E. Anaheim St. between Temple and Loma Aves. to make it conform to the width west of Temple and east of Loma. Questions and Answers Q--What city house's 'the new B'nai B'riih'Museum? . A--Washington; D.C...The exhibits trace the history of American Jews from the time ' the f\rst party'of 16 landed in New Amsterdam. Â» * * - * Â· Q--Whai is the "national mv'to of the United Statesf. A--E Pluribus Unum. It' is a Latin phrase -which means "out of many, one." * * * * Q--Who claims the distinction ' of being -the first Known newsboy"in the Unit- ed'Statest . ' Â· ' ... A--Barney Flaherty, of New York City, hired on, Sept. 4,1833.' * * * * Q--Did -Madame Chiang Kai-Shek of China ever: ad-dress the United States Congress? " A--Yes,, she addressed a Joint Session of Congress onÂ·Â· Feb. 18, 1943. * * * * ^ Q--By what name did the American Puritans call -the . seeds-- of the herbs dill and fennel? * A--"Meetin" seeds." They- carried bunches to church in their hankies and nibbled- them to fight off hunger during the long services. * * * * Â· Q--Is the Pere David's ' Â· deer 'found in the :wild state? ' . ' ' . A--No. Known' in captivity only the rare and unusual Pere David's deer of. China cannot be found - anywhere' but in private parks and zoological gardens. * . * * . Â» 'Q--Wliat type of musical instrument was the pan- dura? A--An .ancient Oriental stringed instrument, a member of the 'lute family, having a long neck, a highly vaulted back, and originally two or three strings plucked with the. fingers. .- , '. * * * * Q--On his 'first voi/ape to 'the New 'World, what was the name'of the flagship of Columbus f , . . A--The Santa Maria. ." rri J ~L lop Job Debated WASHINGTON --The important . problem of providing .a substitute for a disabled President remained bogged in partisan" politics and (constitutional diffaculties today as the House'Judiciary Committee prepared: to take its first test votes. - Everybody agrees that the . ques- tio'n must Be settled; but they disagree on the methods. Attorney General .-William P. Rogers, who represents the administration in negotiations . with . Rep.. Eman- 1 uel C e l l e r , J u d ' l c i a r y ' Comni it t'e e chairman, be- ' lieves. that a constitutional amendment is. required' .for c r e a t i n g a commission , . t h . a t would . decide'whether a president is . unable to function. Speaker Sam Rayburn originally opposed any action. Now, he has, approved, or agreed not to block, a' bill' establishing a disability panel. But t'-.e cautious. Texan wants . . no' "tinkering" with the Constitution. He contends that Congress has full authority to make ' this revision. But Â· others believe that the Rayburn-Celler 'plan would cbn- s t i t u t e congressional infringement on" the executive powers. ' Â· Â· - Â· Â· ' Â» * * * Â·* Â· POLITICS ENTERS PICTURE. These are admittedly healthy and understandable doubts. But politics creeps in with respect to the composition of the presidential disability judges. Attorney General Â· Rogers, as well- as Republicans generally insist that-it'consists of members of the ailing president's cabinet.- Naturally, they would -be more sympathetic to the,chief executive, and possibly more reluctant to declare that- he should 'step aside .temporarily. Â· '. Â·- - . More important- from the political standpoint, they would, belong'to-.the same party as the man in the White House, and share his philosophy of .government. And'the : vice presidem; who assumed command by reason of and-as a result of their decision would presumably.' consider himself beholden to .them. He would, in short, be grateful. . ' Â· * * * * GOP VIEW PLAN UNFAIR. Speaker Rayburn apparently believes that a cabinet board would tend to favor Â· the president and perhaps be too slow to remove him temporarily. In a crisis", such Â· delay could be dangerous. Rayburn also remembers that Woodrow Wilson fired a. cabinet 'member, Secretary of Â·State' Robert Lansing, because he presumed to call a cabinet meeting while Wilson . was -' ill. * * * . * IN THE ORIGINAL PLAN Rayburn and- Chairman Celler thought that the commission should be made up of members-of Congress, with a single cabinet repcfsenta- . tive^-the, secretary of state. The Congressional delegation. under their, plan would, consist o f ' the speaker, . the House majority .and minority leaders, the president'.pro tern of -the Senate, and 'the two leaders^ of that body. . Such a '.group, however, would have four Democrats and three Republicans, when: the Democrats'control Con- .gress,' - This arrangement strikes the.GOP.-ers as;-im- Â· practical, undemocratic and unfair. Arid that situation would .prevail time, and again, inasmuch'as the opposition frequently captures Congress in an Administration's waning years. /: - ' . " : Jlayhurn how has modified his plan- so-"that, only the 'secretary of state'and-the four Congressional leaders -can -vote: on a temporary... ' presidential abdication but he still leaves the decision : to a c o n g r e s s i o n a l . m a j o r i t y rather than. to the Cabinet. Moreover, with the -Democrats controlling Congress, the opposition would have a dominant voice in weighing the prps.and cons. ".Â·'.- The-'prospect.is especially alarming to the.Republicans right'now, in view.of President Eisenhpwerls. "three _t- tacks'(heart, ileitis and ; slight' stroke), and in view of the. 'general belief that "the Dem- crats will' increase their Â·majorities; in both ,,House, and Senate next fall: Captains by Dozens . In the American colonies, any man who could-raise a company of'59 men could-win a captaincy-in. the Â·arniy, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. -..V Â· : By SYDNEY J. HARRIS , Michael goes to bed nightly .'with five "or six toy animals in his crib. He loves them- dearly^-even the tattered ..toy. giraffe, which represents'an animal'he.has,never .seen in real life., . ," A young child's early'affecflon-for animals/is so"; common--, place -that we take it for .granted.. His.;'first. books are ^generally about animals, not about people;' arid /Michael ^co'uld name some 30 species before'he could .distinguish-.between, a mari:; and a woman. . . . . " Â· Â· .-. ' - Â·Â·'-.. , Â· Â· Â· Â· - Â· -. - . . Â· - : . "Â·'Â·iir-.X-:--Â·,Â·'-. . I think if we could begin to understand this almost instinctive turning to animals,"we,can understand many of the child's earliest fears and-needs. He lives on the fringe of the adult world, which is 'both.frightening and fascinating to him. . Â· ' . : - Â· " ' Â· ' Somehow, the young child seems to sense'that, animals, also, do not belong to the grown-up world; they, too, are on-the outside, beyond reason 'and beyond morality. ' : Â· : ' Â· , " Â·''. As Rene Guillot,-the French. psychologist, has observed, "Animals-do"not worry about doing :and becoming, .they are content just to-be;.to.the .child,.the animals are his peers and with them he can feel at home." . . . . We adults are forever concerned, on the .other hand/with doing':and; becoming. We want-the child to grow up--often too fast. .We are impatient with his lack of coordination, his failure to grasp wrong from right, 'his faltering sense of time and place a n d propriety. Â· . ' Â· ' Â· ' Â· Â· Â· - . . A toy animal - (and;, later, a real .animal) is. content just to be,; and to let the child just be. The:iamt) does.not want to become a lion, the teddy bear does riot pass judgment or.make a fuss. There. : is-a basic..''undemandtogness" about animals that is" enormously satisfying and reassuring to.the child's mind. , ^ When'a mother'says,' with humor .that barely masks her vexation "My little boy thinks more of that dirty old toy rabbit than he does 'of me;"' she is simply, stating :a.need that is deep in every child--the: need to : be accepted as'te^s, and to be loved without being reformed. ' " '" . . "^X Â·Â· Â· ' Â· Of course, parents cannot .wholly dp .this. We must help our ^ children develop into something more than animals, which means instilling in them the social and; moral virtues; all growth is a pain- Â· ful process. c Â· . . , .. '. . , r But, at the same ,time,,if we push, if we nag, if we 'deny them their instinctual outlets, we only drive them further mto.the com-, pany of animals, and what began as play-may; turn into dangerous fantasy. . . . . ' Â· ' ' ' _ Â· Â· . - - - Why Read News to Baby? DREW PEARSON CAN lOI$TtLL H(M ABOUT IT-- HE'S PR. JORDAN SAYS: Medicine Indebted to William Harvey ior His Study of Circulation in 1628 By-EDWIX P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NTCA Service - . . MRS H writes "While I know what the functidns of the arteries and veins ' are and what a capillary is, I am not;dear about just what .the entire circula- tiorrof the body depends on. In other words,,just what is,thefunction of a capil- larv?" ' ' Â·' "Â·' . . - . . - ' Â· Â· . : " ^' - . This interesting question is a little difficult to.: explain .without pictures. Actually the answers were unknown until 1628, when William Harvey of England published his famous paper written in Latin, -explaining the circulation : of Â°Â°Before 6 writing''this, article Harvey had made careful studies-of anatomy in animals and human beings and had come to the* conclusion that .previous-notion's o f blood circulation were incorrect - . . . Â· Â· Â· - . ' ' . - Â· . ' ' . - - . " ' Â· Â· In his studies on animals he proved conclusively the relations between the heart and the lungs and the dif- '-ferenceg ' between arteries and veins. For the first . '. tline. the furictioriSyiof the different chambers'"of;-the.; : .'heart -and of the heart'.; valves-became clarified.-. - . . ' ; * Â· ' * Â».. Â· '-.-. "Â· :'_ 'TO. THIS GREAT' investigator we -really" owe 'our .knowledge of circulation. ' ' The heart is .the pump without which -both circulation and life cease. It pumps blood on one "side into, the-lungs Â· where .the blood receives oxy- .gen. The blood flow's, back' to the ..heart- and 'is again pumped cut, through the -ar- Matter of F,act teries, thus reaching all parts' of the", body, .and .supplying- the-'elements of life'itself. ' -. As -the'arteries,reach the -tissues they- become' smaller, and Ifess -through beds of tiny 'blood 'vessels which are called capillaries.^ .. ' Â· ' , - - , .. When ' the blood , comes ' '. back from these capillaries It flows, through the veins Â· and' back to the heart and Â· passes. through this same cycle again. . - Â· . . * * * Â· Â· . . - ' '. OF cqXJRSE. Harvey, did not. : know all that we .now,.know about circulation,''such as the chemical exchange of 'Base Metals' The term ; "base metals" is. used to describe .common oxygen 'and carbon dioxide. His studies, however, revolutionized', medical ideas rand had. farrreaching effects,'.'not only" for the treatment of .all heart .-conditions and .diseases of circulation/but also in all other.' fields'- of medical- research.-"..;' . ; '. ..-Â·' Â·."Â· The .views advanced"'/by. Harvey did not receive-acceptance at once, Many : of-,the leading scholars of the day opposed him violently, always citing tradition as the principal reason for their oppo- sjtjon.' . ' Â· Â· ' . Â· Â·Â·But the weight of opinion gradually ' came,' over to his side and his studies and experiments- are. now. "considered to belong to; the great classics^of medical.progress. metals, such'as nickel,, copper . fTlinTflTia Jt and. chromium, as ,, : aistiri- Â±IUTlKing II guished from precious metals; which are-gold, iridium, osmium, ' platinum;' Â· palladium, rhodium, ruthenium and silver. ' . . Â· ' .Although a, variation of golf .was played ,by:-the--Ro- J mans,-French-.and Dutch be 7 fore the 18th. ceiftury, the Â·game- took "its', p r e s e n t ; , form about 1750 in Scotland.', TheTRoyal and Ancient Golf Club of St. Andrews- was . established in 1754. The first permanent type, golf course 'in the United States, the St. And.r'ew Golf.; Club,,.was started as a six-hole' course in 18S8 at honkers, N. Y. Chicago is credited, with hav- Â·ing' built the ' 'first "18-hole ' course in the United States. ,By ROBERT L. D1EFFENBACHER, D.D. .'- (WrltUn for NBA Service), There' is a .vast difference between- the upturned .face and' the, -upturned 'nose., A Â· person .who turns up his:nose Only"instan'ce;bf irnpeach-' at oth cr people is not a very ment proceedings -against-"a . lika "^"on He - 's sel f: member of Congress was in ..satisfied. Hethinks himself the case of William Blbunt, ' supenor.to his fellow beings. Tennessee 'senator; .in, 1798. , He,,is rather disgusting to ' most: of;ihisi friends; Be is.. seldom capable of .turning his whole face upward. - ..., Sole Impeachment " . Â·Trie charges were, dismissed.. INDEPENDENT Hermen H. Ri'dderi^JÂ£--liÂ»ublUher The upturned face is,lifted toward a.goal or an-ldeal. It Minneipoli Lot Angtlei _ Sin Franciico higher' levels, of achievement.' The ..upturned' face looks clearly toward'God ; and 'toward ; His ^guidance.Â·'Â·'' Â· As we study the faces look-- ing higher we-find faces shin. ing with ~sincerity. We see. ,n OU ,Â», o, ul) ,.- .eyes filled ..with love which Fothay Tower are;' capable of giving- and re- 242 w. sth S-L ceiving love; These faces.mir- TV Probing Solons Heckle Own Counsel WASraNGTON -- Newsmen covering the 'Moulder Committee probe of finagling inside the Fe'deral Communications Commission have been flabbergasted.. at the manner .in which four Republican 'and three Democratic congressmen have gone out of their way to hullyrag then- own counsel and protect FCC witnesses.. The seven congressmen have heckled, interrupted, objected to tes-..' timony as it Dr. Bernard Â·S c h w artz, their counsel, were u n d e r investigation, not the FCC c o mmission- . ers who took t r a v e l expenses, 'from the' radio-TV industry, then collected from' the taxpayers. Apparently the' heckling. ^seven. v didn't, think the taxpayers were entitled to know how. . their money was'being spent... For space reasons, It's difficult to tell the .full story of the heckling seven, but here Is part of It. The., -seven are:. O'Hara, Minn.; Heselton, - . : Mass.; Hale, Maine; Bennett, Mich., all.. Republicans; with Harris, .Ark.; Flynt, Ga.; Williams, Miss., Democrats. Â» Â· * * * Â· LEGAL WRANGLING --. After committee c o u.n s e 1 Schwartz-produced .an admission ' from' FCC Chairman Doerfer he had made a trip with .his.wife-to White Sulphur Springs, W. Va, and St. Simon Island, Ga.,'with expenses paid -both' by. the Association, of Broadcasters and by the- government, Schwartz asked: . "May I .ask, Mr. Doerfer, what- other expenses' you "incurred at White Â· Sulphur; Springs " which the . association, did not pay?" . Congressman Bennett ' of Michigan', promptly "interrupted. . . . ' "When you're arrested, it Â· is the duty of'the. police offi- Â·' cer to say why you we^e arrested 'and the date' and so forth," B e n n e t t declared. "That is the 'duty of the police officer. And to state the Â· law that you. were', supposed .to violate. Â·Â·Â·' 'Â·Â· Â· " i ; . Bennett overlooked the fact $hat '.the' subcommittee had' already. taken, the unusual step of sending the seven . commissioners a l i s t of charges against.them.' . "Is'it the'conten'tiori.of.the members of; this subcommittee that 1 can only inquire" ' ] into cases "that are. actually, known by me," inquired Schwartz, "or may I inquire 'into cases within the personal knowledge of the witness?" "The ruling.of;the,chair is Â· that you can '-inquire Â· of' the witness on all of the subjects under the jurisdiction of the committee, because he may be the only one to possess that knowledge," ruled Chair-. Â· man 'Moulder, who has consistently-favored a full investigation. But Rep. Hale, the Maine : Republican who. squeaked through his -last election by Â· . only 29 votes, disagreed. ' "If anybody.is charged with misconduct," he interjected,' "the alleged..misconduct should be .presented." Rep. John Moss of Sacramento, who .has ..consistently contended- the public 'has a' right to the-facts,, reminded Hale that Schwartz was only' trying to get the facts regarding who. paid what to whom, not trying to pass on .Doerfer's guilt. "I think we are, by .the continuous interruptions, far more prolonging-the questioning than .we are -expediting the hearing,""Moss. said. Finally, Doerfer asked .; ifor- 30 days to supply Schwartz with a.. full list ; of the trips he had taken . .at the expense _of .the TV Â· Industry.- .In. return, . he . Â·Â· asked that Schwartz turn , over to him any facts In the subcommittee's : possession .' about trip* he .mayhave .. forgotten about. Â· * * - * Â· * Â· Â· Â· FCC COMMISSIONERS DUCK'-- Moulder, suggested that Â· the same travel, information -be 1 supplied-by the j other six FCC commissioners: At this, Commissioner-'Rosel. Hyde hit the ceiling. "I am not refusing to.sup- ply anything-'-to'the commit- Â· tee-at the appropriate time," 'said the .impassioned Hyde, ; "but I am suggesting' that the counsel, who had made the charges of ''misconduct, Â· show what he has, so we can answer it." . . ' Â· . . This was an admission that he. and other commissioners did not want^to volunteer^jn- formation. about themselves, yet at- the 'same time- pro' testing" great innocence. . . ' Moulder; was perturbed. - . ; Â· Â· 'Well,, of course, -I don't Â· know; what would be served* if you would be permitted .to', direct the. proceedings of .-the : committee;"- M o u l d e r -de- "clared,' addressing Hyde. .Chairman Doerfer got more Â· courage' at -this point. He had already agreed, to supply the information, but this looked ike a way out : "I don't propose. to waive any rules of this committee .'Â·or -any of, my rights,"-he . said. "What I want is 'dates 'Â·; and places." . ' Â·'. ..', .' 'Finally,.it was agreed that the. commissioners ' wo.ul.d eventually Â·supply the data: Note -- Rep. Peter Mack (D-IU), who ,as favored full, " information in the past, .was strangely silent ' ., 'Â·.'"Â· -.Strictly Business Â· Â·Â·--'Â·/ san-Franclico TM--^~-iiu sutler Â«. *.f Â«*Â£ *Â«.... .*..^ Current f 11Â«Â».of'.The Independent ior the light of Heaven with'-- ,rr maintained if thM. officer. ou ^ qa sti n g s hadd ws oh^their "Â·" - ' " " feliowrhen. Â·-'Â· ''Â·' '"Â·Â· 'Â·Â·Â·'' Â·Â·. '"Three feet of snow fell in MT^part of town, Argyfc, Â·but it didn't keep me at homel"
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