Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 13, 1965 · Page 16
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 16

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Thursday, May 13, 1965
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Page 16 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA MAY 13, 1965 contr©! ef the University On December 1 the Facts suggested that the Free Speech Movement at Berkeley had launched a "Sputnik". As Russia's lead in space had precipitated a searching re-appraisal of education in America, the demonstrations at Cal would force an overdue investigation of the wliole organization of the Uni- \ersity of California and of its administrative policies. That estimate was correct. The Regents did form a special committee which engaged Attorney Jerome C. Byrne of Beverly Hills lo conduct an outside study. The Byrne report now bears out the Facts statement that the question had become, not "who shall govern the university," but rather, "who can govern it at ail?" Byrne's analysis is that the University has outgrown its p)-esent form of government. Now the Regents must proceed to a general restructuring of the system. Tine Free Speech crisis at Berkeley, the newly released report says, was "fundamentally ... a crisis in government caused by the failure of the President and Regents to develop a governmental stmcture at once acceptable to the governed and suited to the va.stly increased size of the University." In their concern with the growlh of the University, the report indicates, the President and Regents were left with no time for legislative responsibilities. In support of this, it rites that the Regents "in a typical month of 19G4" received from the President some "400 pages of complex material, running to several thousand words." It said "the Regents make decisions in every aspect of University operations." The Byrne rcpoi-t reaches the end conclusion that with regard to the Free Speech crisis, the Administi'ation's handling of the affair was "indecisive, vacillating and ineffective." Plow could il have been otherwise in tile absence of proper organization, starting at the Board of Regents, and on down the chain of command? Mario Savio's "sputnik" put public attention on the University and set off a chain of events which have now spotlighted the root problem—reorganizing the control of the whole system. In her chosen role of First Lady in the .Amei-ican beautification movement, Mrs. Lyndon Johnson has been exercising influence in the proper way. As she has said, she does not consider herself an architect of legislation. Rather, she hopes to hold up standards to %\hich the country may aspire. Her approach toward this in the present u-eek was to go touring by automobile from Washington, expressing comments for publication on the beauty of the natural landscape and deploring obnoxious billboards along the way. Thus, she gives voice to the higher as- pii'ations of many a community. By indicating that the First Lady does care, she helps to set the tone of values. While this will have no effect wliatever on the billboard companies, it will encourage those who believe that scenic beauty is a value worth straggling for. Who knows? Some of the great corporations that are given to proclaiming their citizenship might even refrain from their contradictory practice of blighting the liigh- ways. It's coBitagioMS In Redlands the citizens have observed that when a real estate investment trend becomes established, it builds up a momentum of its own. One housing tract stimulates the promotion of another. Heath Angelo of the noted i-eal estate firm of Coldwell Banker and Company notes that the phenomenon is statewide. "It seems a paradox of our time," he says, "that we are plagued with a surplus of real estate. Once an enti'epreneur discovers a profit in a new project, others follow his lead and overdo it. In different parts of our State we have too many warehouses, too many apartments, too many office buildings, too many shopping centers." With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moore You can never relive tlie experiences of your cliildliood, but if you were raised in Soutliern California wlien silent movies were forever being taken in the open, you may see some familiar scenes these days. We find these images from childhood on a television program called Fractured Flickers. They take the old films out of the archives, chop them up to suit their fancy, and supply a sound track that spoofs the story. It was during vacations at Newport Beach that we saw so many films being made in the early 1920's. That was so long ago that the scenes recede in memory as if they were but dreams recalled on awakening. To our surpri.se. the Fractured Flickers bring back these faded memories and restore them to their original substance. We can. for example, remember the day the movie people had a house that seemed to be floating on the water. (It was probably buoyed underneath with empty oil drums.) As the house v.as towed across the bay, a comic character swept the front porch as if his home was in its accustomed position, facing Main Street, Middletown, US.A. On another occasion, they must have been doing a scene from Joseph Conrad's "Typhoon". At a dock in the approximate location of the Balboa ferry slip of today, they had a large schooner moored w'ith black hawsers—invisible in the darkness. From the tops of one mast, they ran another black line to a gasoline-driven winch. They would tighten the rope, release it, tighten it, and soon the boat was rocking as if in a typhoon at sea. To create a nearly horizontal rain—as in a gale—they mounted two airplane motors, with airplane propellers, on the dock. When they had the motors rov'd up to high speed Ihcy then directed «ater from a fire ho.se acro.ss the wind stream. That put the "rain" on the deck of the schooner. To get an eerie nighl effecl. they lighted smoky flares on the dock and the wind drilled il onto Ihc deck. When the "storm" was at great fury, the actors played their parts. II was rather disillusioning to see how Hollywood went about creating a typhoon on the silver screen, but it surely wasn't dull. We havent caught this Balboa typhoon on Fractured Flickers yet—but we're watching. In those days when the beach was sparsely peopled, Hollywood could do a lot of things that would never be tolerated today. For one, they thought nothing of using the sand at water's edge for an air strip. Those old Jenny biplanes never had knowTi real airports and the daredevils who flew them considered a beach quite satisfactory. The film makers could also pre-empt acres of beach for days at a time. Once, they constructed a thatched village for a South Sea Island picture .iust east of the Balboa pier. After using the set foi- mikicr action, they con- ckided the sequence by setting the village afire. We suppose the local fire chief had fits—but the movie guys didn't care. When the silent movies of yesteryear are shown today, a modern viewer is .struck by the almost frantic action that seemed to have been going on all of the time. That seemed normal, in those days, because the movies were born without a voice. Heavy pantomine was necessary to get the story across. Looking at those same pictures today, Me can see that the making of silent movies was .so much fun to watch because those movies did move. A kibitzer needed no script to comprehend the thoughts and feelings of the actors. They belted out the story with actions that spoke for themselves. A crime against the young of America "/^^IW 5Uit >e: FOR ETHICAL CONDUCT Redlands Yesterdays TELEVISION FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 92, lowest 55. A 4.000-acre site some three miles due south of Beaumont approved by Riverside County Planning commission as proposed Grand Central Rocket company manufacturing and production facility. City officials .ioin with UR administration and student leaders in statement reaffirming friendly relations between the UR and the Redlands community after wild campus water fight earlier this week. Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce to sponsor "two-Penny" air tours over Redlands area this weekend. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 77, lowest 47. Lois Sandel elected president of the Soroptimist club to succeed Louise Desplaines. Sanford Gunter elected moderator of the First Baptist church at 68th annual meeting. Jerome Hines, Metropolitan basso, announced as one of main attractions for 1955 Redlands Bowl season. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 56, lowest 49. Redlands High school class A swim team of Tom Linane, Larry Helm, Bob Best, Philip Sciersen. Jim Patterson and Fred Dill breaks four CIF records to lake Southern California swimming championships. New law raising small claims court amount from S50 to SlOO increases load of Redlands Jus- lice court about four limes what il was previously. E. F. Dibble, engineer for the Water Conservation district, tells Realty board that this area should join Metropolitan Water district without delay. One Minute Pulpit But T will hope continually, and will praise thee yet more and more.-Fslams 71:14. The three essentials of happiness are: Something to do, something to love, and something to hope for. — Thomas Chalmers, 19th century reUgious writer. BE In may of our international trouble spots, a truce is merely for tJie purpose of reloading. After writing a book on how to win the big tournaments, it usually takes the golf . pro about a year to win another big tournament. President Johnson reminds us that education is the only real answer to poverty. The ti'ick is to enrich the student without impoverishing the pai-ent. The time approaches for class reunions, when we all gather around to envy the guy who has a pretty wife, intelligent children, his OWTI teeth and some kind of tax write-off. A Dutch princess is photographed with an unknown swain. He is described as "wearing a single-breasted suit," so at least he isn't a communist. THURSDAY NIGHT 5:00— 5—Shebang 7—News 9—Laurel and Hardy 11—Billy Barty 13—Lloyd Thaxton 5:30— 7—News 9—Mr. Magoo (c) 11—Mickey Mouse Club 5:45— 4, 7—News 6:00— 2—News 5—Forest Rangers 7— Movie 9—9th Street West 11—Paul Winchell (c) 13—Ruff & Reddy (c) 6:30— 4—News 5—Leave It To Beaver 13—Yogi Bear 7:00— 2—News 4—Happy Wanderers 5—Rifleman 9—Fractured Flickers 11—Bachelor Father 13—Passport to Travel 7:30— 2—Munsters 4—Daniel Boone 5—This Colorful World 7—Jonny Quest (c) 9—Special '65 11—One Step Beyond 13—True Adventure (c) 8:00— 2—Perry Mason 5—Movie 7—Donna Reed 11—Great War 13—Survival 8:30— 4—Dr. Kildare 7—My Three Sons 9—Movie 11—Bilko 13—Polynesian Jaradise 9:00— 2—Password 7—Bewitched 11—Thriller 9:30_ 2—Celebrity Game 4—Hazel 7—Peyton Place 10:00— 2—Defenders 4—Suspense Theater 5, 11—News 7—Jimmy Dean 9—Special '65 11—News 13—Vagabond 10:15— 9—News 10:30— 5—Guest Shot 9—Playhouse Nine 13—News and Sports 11:00— 2, 4, 7, 9—News 5—Movie 9—Movie 11—Movie 13—Movie 11:15— 4—Johnny Carson (c) 7—Nightlife 11:30— 2—Movie FRIDAY DAYTIME 9:00— 2—News 4—Truth or Consequences 5—For Kids Only 7—Pamela Mason 9—King and Odie 11—Jack LaLanne 13—News 9:15— 9—Babysitter 13—Guideposts 9:30— 2—1 Love Lucy • 4—What's This Song? (c) .5—Romper Room 11—Best of Groucho 13—Guidepost 9:55— 4—News 10:00— 2—Andy Griffith 4—Concentration 7—Mike Douglas 9—Movie 11—Movie 13—Guidepost 10:15—13—InlelUgent Parent 10:30— 2—McCoys 4—Jeopardy (c) 5—Movie 10:45—13—Guideposts 11:00— 2—Love of Life 4—Call My Bluff (c» 13—Mr. Merchandising 11:15—13—Guidepost 11:25— 2—News 11:30— 2—Search for Tomorrow 4—I'll Bet 7—Price Is Right 9—Spectrum 11—Lunch Brigade (c) 13—Your Star Showcase 31:45— 2—Guiding Light 11:55— 4—News 12:00— 2—Loretta Y'oung 4—Let's Make a Deal (c) 5—World Adventures (c) 7—Donna Reed 9—Drama '65 13—Robin Hood 12:25— 4—News 12:30— 2—As the World Turns 4—Moment of Truth 5—Topper 7—Father Knows Best 11—Movie 13—Letters to the Manager 12:45—13—News 1:00— 2—Passw'ord 4—Doctors 5—Ray Milland 7—Rebus 9—Movie 13—Movie icl 1:30- 2—House Party 4—Another World 5—Burns and Allen 7—Girl Talk 2:00— 2—To Tell the Truth 4—You Don't Say! (c) 5—Peter Gunn 7—Flame in the Wind 2:25— 2—News 2:30— 2—Edge of Night 4—Match Game 5—Thin Man 7—Day in Court 9—9 on the Line 2:55— 4, 7—News 3:00— 2—Secret Storm 4—Everything's Relative 5—Movie 7—General Hospital 13—Rocky & His Friends 3:15—13—Felix the Cat 3:30— 2—Jack Benny 4—Movie 7—Young Marrieds 9—King and Odie (c) 3:45— 9—Funny Company (c) 4:00— 2—Sea Hunt 7—Trailmaster 9—lungle 11—Hobo Kelly <c> 13—Courageous Cat 'c' 4:30— 2—Movie 5—News and Features 9—Astroboy 4:4.5—13—Rocky (c^ LIGHTER SIDE National board By DICK WEST By WILLIAM S. WHITE © 1»5 b, NEX, IK. 'Lhien, tourists CharHe, just around, don't becaase you're been kickln' os think you can get away with it with LBJ!" WASHINGTON fUPI) — C. W. Whittemore, a former newspaperman, is the only trial examiner on the staff of the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) who is not a lawyer. This perhaps explains why he has little patience with pet­ tifoggery, which is the fine art of making judicial mountains out of legal molehills. When 'Whittemore recently was assigned to investigate a dispute that he regarded as trivial, he delivered an opinion that had over-tones of exasperation. The whole thing, he said, reminded him of one of those | "badminton - like exchanges" that take place between married couples. "Unless," he wrote, "the board is prepared to extend its field of labor relations to the limitless area of domestic disputes, and to delegate to 'Dear WASHINGTON — The neutralist and appeasement-minded college professors and their strident followers have for months dominated aU discussion, among people of intellectual bent, for this government's happily firm policies in 'Viet Nam and Latin America. Because those who howl in "protest" predictably attract more attention than do those who quietly support the clear necessity to resist the new Communist aggression, however prettied up it is by clever slogans, the campus lefties have had a long field day. To a regrettable degree they have been able to leave the impression in many minds abroad — not unassisted by some foreign correspondents posted here — that the authentic intellectuals and true sensitives of this country are in sympathy with Communist terrorists demonstrably having blood in their nostrils. It would be absurd lo suppose that all or most of these screeching pedagogues, these leaping and lamenting boys and girls, are in thrall to the new international Communist conspiracy. For this is the mixed bag, indeed. Within it, to be sure, are professors and students with observably close ties to undeniably far-left movements who faithfully speak the harsh, twisty jargon that passes for Communist logic. Within this bag are mere frustrated beatniks and middle- aged showoffs who would enter any "demonstration" anywhere so long as it would put their pictures in the papers and on the television screen. But within il, too, are youngsters of the greatest decency, of the highest of compassion toward mankind, the most touchingly generous of ideals. It is these boys and girls who nobleness of intention for peace in this world is being exploited by the hard, tough, hating, intellectual tricksters and confidence men who all too often lead them. All this is in the deepest sense a crime. It is an offense against Ihe common safety of this nation and the West. yes. But it is also a crime against the fi- Abby' and Norman Vincent Peale the interpretation of provisions of the Labor Relations Act," the case should be dismissed. No Competition Since the board upheld bis recommendation, I assume it has no intention of going into competition with Ann Landers, Mary Haworth and other arbiters of marital badminton. Nevertheless, Whittemore has raised an interesting point. Consider, if you please, the fact that only a small percentage of labor disputes escalate into a strike. This is undoubtedly due in some measure to the good offices of the NLRB. On the other hand, about one out of every four marriages ends in divorce. Strictly from the standpoint of statistics, it might therefore be argued that what this country needs is a National Marital Re- nest, the tenderest hopes and impulses of the kindest and gentlest of our young. Thus there is posed a national problem of enormous difficulty and subtlety. Clearly it is necessary, without further ado, to disperse this pinkish cloud from the campuses that spreads abroad a faU-out of slander of honorable American policies and purpose. But it is no less necessary to deal in sympathy, in tolerance and in patient understanding with the young here at horrie whose minds and ideals are being poisoned by this same cloud of double-thmk and double-dealing. And it is to this national crisis to which some of our ablest professors-by-vocation and public men by avocation are now, thank heaven, addressing themselves. These are men like McGeorge Bundy, a White House adviser late of Harvard College; Walt Rostow, a State Department official late of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and Arthur Schlesinger Jr., late also of Harvard. There is irony in this. For these academics of unimpeachable intellectual bonafides who are now so urgently useful to defend honest scholarship from a bitterly unfair left-wing have themselves sometimes been victims of a bitterly unfair right- wing. Bundy, true enough, has not for a long time been suspect by any conservative of any shade. But even he had his detractors when he first came to Washington five years ago. Congressional wolves for a time snapped at Rostow. This was especially to laugh: for apart from Bundy, Rostow is and always was perhaps the most rationally hard­ line academic in government. As to Schlesinger, one cannot say that he is or ever was a hard-liner. But something else can be said, and it is enough: He respects historical truth and he believes in the ultimate duty of his country not to submit supinely to that brutal antagonist of both ti-uth and justice which is Communist imperialism. (Copyright. 1965, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) THE DQCTOR SAYS To keep acting young, you need healthy feet By Dr. Wayne G. Brandstadt It has been said that, although a man may be as old as his arteries, he acts as old as his feet. This will strike you with added force if you try to see a fair or tour a city in one day. Here arc some ways you can in.sure fool comfort. Socks or slockinss that are cntlon or al least have cotton soles are best fur absorbing perspiration. This hel|)S lo prevent burning and itching. They should be well-filled because socks lhat are cither loo small or too large will cause trouble, .\ hole in the heel or the toe can also add lo your misery. When buying shoes you should fit your foot—not the prevailing style. Your shoes should have plenty of room for toes. Cramp- Teletips TOP SHOW: — 7:30, Chan. 9. Special '65. "Tin Lizzie Tycoon." Will Rogers Jr. hosts the story of Henry Ford. 7:00 — Chan. 4. The Happy Wanderers continues with their travel to "Mexico on $10 a Day". 8:00 — Chan. 2. Perry Mason. "The Case of the Mischievous Doll." Mason defends a girl accused of killing her wealthy look-alike and a private detective. 8:30 — Chan. 4. Dr. Kildare. "Wings of Hope." .An airline pilot faces grounding following a serious stroke. lalions Board (NMRB). The plan would work something like this: When collective bargaining between a man and wife reached t h e point where she was bargaining over how much alimony she should collect, the NMRB would send a mediator to help resolve the dispute. Cooling Off Period Should that fail, the NMRB would notify the president, who could then invoke the National Marital Relations Act, otherwise known as the Burton-Taylor Act. This would provide for a 90-day "cooling off" period. At the end of that time, if negotiations still proved fruitless, the couple would be urged to submit their disagreement to binding arbitration. Or, if the president decided the national interest was involved, he could "seize" t h e marriage and have the government operate it. In times of emergency, you know, the government traditionally seizes the railroads. And if it can run a raih-oad, it should have no trouble keeping a marriage on the tracks. ing your feet will cramp your style. Walking shoes should have low or medium heels. Women's stiletto heels may be fine weapons, but they're tiresome to walk in. Women who insist on wearing them would do well to carry a pim of comfortable well-broken in walking shoes with them. The World's Fair, for example, is too big to be seen in one day. so don't try. You should alternate walking with periods of rest to get the most out of your excursion. If you are tired when you start out you should wait until a day when you feel like conquering the world. That's the only way you will be able to conquer even a small part of it. After a day of happy sightseeing, bathe your feet. Then, after drying them, elevate them on a stool or couch. If, in spite of these precautions, a blister or two develops, don't open them with a pin or needle. The covering of dead skin gives any infection the needle may have introduced just the protection it needs. Instead, clean the area with alcohol, remove the dead skin with a pair of sterile scissors nearly, but not fully, to the edge of the blister, apply an antiseptic such as thimerosal and cover with a plastic bandage or sterile dressing. Q — My doctor is giving me .Arlidin tablets to dilate my blood vessels. Are there any bad side effects'.' A — Nylidrin (Arlidin) in too large a dose may cause mild nervous tension and palpitation of the heart. WATERY TEXAS AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) — Texas, usually depicted as a dry and water-less region, actually has more inland bodies of water than any state except Alaska. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 34591 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Bernardino. Estate of NORMAN B. CHURCHILL, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the creditors of the above named decedent that all persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the clerk of the above entiUed court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchers, to the undersigned at the Law Office of Paul B. Wilson and Guay P. Wilson. 306 East State Street, Redlands, California, -which is the place of business of the undersigned in all matters pertaining to the estate of said decedent, within six months after the first publication of this notice. Dated April 22nd, 1965. CHARLES N. CHURCHILL. Executor of the Will of th« above named decedent. PAUL B. WILSON and GUAY P. WILSON, 306 East State Street, Redlands. Calif., Attorneys for Petitioner. (First publication April 22, 1965)

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