Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 7, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Redlands, California
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Friday, May 7, 1965
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Page 11
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Ann Landers answers your problems Dear Ann Landers: I have an aunt who is very fat. She is also very rich. Her husband owns half the lumber in North Carolina. This fat aunt came to visit us a few days ago. I know it was a dumb thing to do but I accidently left my ukelele on a chair in the livmg room. Well, this fat aunt goes and sits right down on my uke and smashes it in a hundred pieces. She didn't say one word about buying me a new uke. All she her mother and father. These things cannot be learned on a vacation. Where did you get THAT piece of advice, Ann? Out of a travel brochure? You sound as dumb as the girls who wrote. I call it the crippled leading the blind. —FREE AND HAPPY Dear Free: You sound like such a sweet, adorable guy I can't understand why YOU are still single. Maybe it's because could talk about was how kids;the women in your home town today don't take care of their i all know you. Why don't YOU things and how the sound of | take a vacation. Bub? that collapsing ukelele almost gave her heart failure. I think it was mighty cheap of my aunt not to offer to buy me a new ukelele. She could buy me a whole store full of ukes and not miss the money. Please tell me what you think about this, and if you can help me in any way I would appreciate it a whole lot. — FORMER OWNER OF A UKELELE Dear Ann Landers: We have known this couple for several! years. They are the kind whoj are so lovey-dovey on Monday, you could throw up. On Tuesday j you hear that "Lovey" gavel "Dovey" a black eye and thatj she has moved in with her! mother. i Now that you have the back-| ground, here is the question: National Window Johnson — like him or not — he doesn't score easily By Lyle C. Wilson Redlands Daily Facts Friday, May 7, 1965 - 1 1 "They think Manhattan is a big deal for 24- bucksl Wait'll they find out what the taxes are!" Judge ignores comments, denies mistrial motion BERKELEY (UPI) — Munic- speech movement. Goldstein, 21, Van Nuys, Calif, interpreted his two-to-one victory as a "conclusive mandate for responsible leadership in i This couple has a habit of light- Dear Former Owner: I agree ing cigarets for each other. Forl'Pal Judge Rupert Crittenden with your aunt that you should'example, she lights two cigarets says he is not reading any not have left the uke on the at one time, placing bothincws accounts or hstcning to chair, but then people should cigarets between her lips. Sheiany broadcasts about the sit-in pay some attention to where; then lakes one cigaret andllrial for University of Califor-|seeking'change." they sit. ^places it between his lips. I'mjn'a students while he has thci There might have been a darn isure they think this creates the ^ case before him. j ing needle, scissors, or a small image of "togetherness." To mcj The .iudge made the comment child on that chair. jit looks cheap and unappetizing, j Wednesday in denying a defense This column appears in many; How does it look to you? —;motion for a mistrial. Attorney trol of the ball in negotiations on that basis. The minimum acceptable basis for negotiations with the Communist North Vietnamese must be the obvious and absolute destruction of the enemy's fighting ability. U.S. Lacked Something For example: The United States itself lacked either the There is no negouations mag-;the Viet Nam war to the tglk'will or the fortitude to win the ic that guarantees to get the j level by destroying only the | war in Korea, so the United: United States and the Johnson Communist ability to fight, notistates sought and welcomed ne -i administration out of bad trou- be destroying the Red will. | gotiations at Panmunjom. More ble in Viet Nam. On the expe-jLBJ takes a calculated risk on ;than 10 years later, Korea re- rience of the record to date, | that. j mains a running political sore negotiating with Communists is Could Be Destroyed ion the face of the earth, infec- more likely to invite bigger trou-! j^g^^ tious and dangerous. Die than to end it. i destroyed by demoralization ofi The foreign ministers of the This is well known, of course,;communications. That would re- United States, Soviet Union, to President Johnson and tojquire destruction of munitions. Great Britain and France his military and diplomatic ad-[bridges, rail installations, sup- agreed in 1954 on a Geneva visers. In light of the free;piy dumps of all kinds, food in;conference. This was to seek world's experience with Com-'storage and in the field. That peace in Korea and Indochina munist negotiators and Com-!would conserve enemy Mnnri I — munist promises, the bombing!especially civiUan blood, and of North Viet Nam now in.that is Johnson's plan, progress appears to be the onlyj Thereafter he plans to nego-' strategy available to LBJ. r^^^^ w^ould obtain as ai The objective is to destroy i minimum a truce cj- temporary the ability of the North Viet-; cease fire. .^Vt most, it could namese to fight. That objective find a settlement satisfactory to' is second in strategy only to the,the United States in Southeast i prime, No. 1, classic, objective;Asia. Such a satisfactory set- of all armed combat. That is toltlement would be far more like- break the will of the enemy peo-iy ij ihe Communist will as pie to fight. The break requires well as the Communist ability the carrying of the war into to fight had been destroyed, the homes, the streets and bus-; the United Slates mess places of the people and;jj,j,^t suckered into negotia- the sheddmg of vast quantities ^-^^^ ^^^^ communists still of civihan blood. i retained not merely the will to where the Communist Viet Minh was giving France tha heave-ho at unpronounceable Dienbienphu. The Geneva negotiations ultimately, divided Viet Nam between north and south, thereby establishing a stable foundation for Red North Vietnamese subversion and aggression, as of now. At Panmunjom and at Dienbienphu the United States was negotiating fi-om weakness, a fatal ploy. There is encouraging evidence that President Johnson has both the fortitude and the will to create conditions favorable to Viet Nam negotiations on a ba- isis which would give the United j States an even break. Like him or leave him, LBJ is a tough- minded fellow who does not scare easily. A-bombs broke the Japanese fight but to a large degree also will to fight in 1945. It is obvi-^ retained the abiUty to fight. The ous that LBJ seeks to reduce United Stales would lose con- TV Service We have the finest coior service equipment available. Give us an opportunity to moke the picture of your color set look like the day it came from the factory. 792-8051 CLARK-MOESKAU Electronics 1433 PARK AVE. REDLANDS cities in North Carolina. Let's hope .Auntie sees your letter and comes through ukelele. with a neW; pelizing. JUST INQUIRING Dear Just: Cheap and unap- Marvin Leonard had argued that comments made in Sacramento by Gov. Edmund G. Brown critical of rebellious stu- Confidential 1o TRIAL BY;dents required a declaration of Dear Ann Landers: Your ad- TRYING: What he is suggesting;mistrial. Crittenden, who is hearing the vice to the three career girls; is that you loan yourself out for who were planning a vacation to- 30 days like a dishwasher. Don't'ca.se of 155 of the sit-ins without gelhcr to "split up" and "avoid do it. ;a j ,,ry, said he had not seen or huntmg m packs," was as dumb; l,eard any reports of the gover- a piece of counsel as 1 have, Liquor can ruin your mind, ^or's remarks, ever read. tyour body and your life. To T,,^ r(,„i„r.te v,o;nrt 4,.;„^ 1 am a bachelor M years nt learn the booby-traps of tccn-i ^'^^ students a e being tried age. The idea that any girl, age drinking, write for A N N .^^ P'«^"'.f^^^^^^^^ (alone or with friends) co ul d! LANDERS' booklet, -'Teen-age'^^^^J'^ ^e'Tions a ors ariest^ snag a husband while on a va-1 Drinking," enclosing with your Hal Thev are chL°eed with cation is insane. Any man who! request 20 cents in coin and a !!„;:J I;K „„ ^" i;!^„,.,l' „H --••long^self.addressed, stamped en-jS- ^J!^ ^-P"- Ann Landers will be glad to has the brains he was born with knows he can't tell anything about a woman unless he sees her in her home environment.!help you with your problems. A man wants to know about a I Send them to her in care of woman's cooking. He wants to see what her apartment or home looks like. He wants to know about her reputation. He is interested in the way she treats Redlands Daily Facts, enclosmg a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright 1965, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate. Crittenden today hears arguments on a move by the prosecutor to quash a subpoena is sued for University President Clark Kerr. The defense wants Kerr on the stand, but the dis trict attorney is expected to argue that he was not present at Khrushchev in sfronge role of being 'unperson' By HENRY SHAPIRO United Press International MOSCOW (UPI) — Former Premier Nikita S. Klirushchev is suffering the strangest fate of any fallen Soviet leader. The one-time ndcr of "all the Russians" has become the man that never was. He is the first coniplcfo "un­ person" of that stature since! the Russian Revolution. Khrushchev's name has been assiduosly omitted fi-om tlie press, and erased from new editions of history books in which it figured prominently in earlier Joan Crawford seeks protection after death By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Joan Crawford was a friend of the legendary Jean Harlow and she is determined not to see either of the Harlow movies. Nor has she read the contro versial "Harlow" biography. Joan, in fact, resents the exploitation of her friend's life. She also dreads the possibility lhat ther own privacy will be beioro his — jlhe scene of the arrests and i therefore does not have perti- incnt testimony to give. Meanwhile, on the Berkeley campus, students elected Jerry Goldstein as student body president over Sandor Fuchs, who was a leader in last Fall's free! editions piiblishe<l ouster last Oct. 15. : Khnishchev lias been criticized obliquely by reference to some of his policies and style of govenimenl, but never by name. The authorilies have gone to the length of requesting owners of desk calendars to remove the page dated .April 17 wiiich car -i ,,,A <;mNrTnM (irpn rn>- ried a notation of Ivlirushchev's! ASHINGTC)N (UPD- Gov- birthdav ::?rnmcnt auditors said to- c., ,.".' 1 • 1 r. „, • 'Joy tlie taxpayers had to lay Stahns birthday. Dec. 21 K sgjo.ooo from 1962-64 by contrast, still noted on desk;[o style military raincoats to Cavalry raincoats add to cost of uniforms calendai-s. Other Soviet leaders fi-om Leon Trotsky to former Pre- miei' Vyacheslav M. Molotov and Defense Mmister Marshal Georgi Zhukov have been disgraced and discredited. Some of them have been branded as criminals." But their names still occur in Soviet print occasionally even if only negatively. Tlie young generation of Russians studying their national history may never learn that Trotsky was once founding father Lenin's right-hand man, that he was the first Soviet foreign minister and defense commissar. Not "Good Bolshevik" But tliey know tliat he existed, that he was not a "good Bolshevik" and are told lhat he opposed the Communist party Ion many is.sues. Stalin may have become a horse cavalry specifications. The General Accounting Office reported to Congress that a requirement for vents in the back of Army, Marine and Na vy raincoats added 28 to 51 cents to the cost of each garment. It noted pointedly that the Ah- Force has been getting along just fine without vents in its raincoats. The original reason for the vents, which have taken the shape of "canlle pieces" and pleats on Army and Marine coats and simple slits on the Navy version was to allow a horseman to spread his coat over the back or "cantle" of his saddle. The auditors estimated the excess cost of cantle pieces and back pleats and back slits between fiscal years 1962 and 1964 at S649.877. nivaded after her death. ; ^^„^^^^^ ^ the Russian •There must be some wayi,,o^3bulary. He is to some cx- you can write your will, wilh^gnt ^ forgotlen though not a :he help of a good attorney. tOifo;.gi^.gj, but he has not leave your life story to some-b^en entirely eUminated from one to protect your reputation 1 p^^tj;. pj-jjjt from cxploilation in movies and! j^^^ jo with Klirushchev. Mum television," she said. is the word on him. "Jean and I had the same, tlie Soviet citizen just be- a reputation for yi-j^as never existed. This strange kind of publicity," she said. "We were both sex symbols and shared lality. But all I did was the Charleston and the black bottom when those dances were considered way out. And the guys I fell in love with I married. Certainly I never had all the love ginning to read newspapers it must appear that fflirushchev silence on Khrushchev may be only temporary. It is possible that his successors will maintain this blackout until a pohcy decision is made on exactly what role to History. Until person." then he is an affaire I've been credited wilh.lascribe to him in "official Soviet "The Jean Harlow I knew was a natural, normal young woman in her twenties who wouldn't deliberately hurt anyone. Sure, she lived a tumultuous life, but so did a lot of us. "If the movies on Jean pro- trayed her a a nice human being who did a lot of nice things for people, then fine. But if they are going to make her look like a sex symbol and nothing more then it is pure exploitation. I; don't believe they should make! a Pollyana either; she wasn't. She was young, sexy and had a ball." Kuchel says he expects water plan approval LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Sen. Tliomas H. Kuchel, R-Calif., said yesterday he expected Congress to approve t w^ o pending California water and power projects. Kuchel said he was hopeful the Congress would approve a sound Pacific Southwest water plan. "In doing this it may end decades of strife between Arizona and California over the waters of the ever-dwindling Colorado River," he said. TO PLAY DIRECTORS HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Ac- lors Peter Leeds, Mike Mahoney and Steve Brodie will play old- lime Hollowood directors in "Harlow." NOW IN FULL BLOOM Mark and Jeanette Rogers' SIERRA VISTA IRIS GARDEN 31933 Yucaipa Blvd. VISITORS CORDIALLY INVITED IN SAIM BERNARDINO J Yoii earn when oujr c annual ra Yes, at World Savings ... one of America's largest savings associations ... you get so much more for your money with Insured safety! Consider these important reasons for moving your funds to a higher-earning World Savings account now. PROFIT: Because World's new, higher current annual rate of 4.90% is compounded daily, you earn a big 5.02% on funds which remain for a year. SAFETY: Accounts are insured to $10,000 by an agency of the United States Government... backed by World Savings' unmatched reputation for sound, conservative management. 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