Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 13, 1964 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1964
Page 12
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REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Page 12 FEBRUARY 13, 1964 "Moore Junior High" Paul W. Moore would have been surprised that the junior high school to be built in southeast Redlands will be named for him and his family because it was not his way to seek personal recognition. On the contrary, he wished the light to shine on the many citizens he encouraged in service and benefactions to the city he loved. That light would shine most publicly and frequently through the editorials and columns of the Facts, the newspaper of which he was the business head for many years, and also editor during the last 12 years of his life. (He died in 1942) If that were not enough, then you would find him out promoting a testimonial dinner to a citizen who had served with particular distinction. Or, he would find another way to give recognition. Little known, except to the people who were directly involved, was the endless counsel he gave to those who sought it. Perhaps it was Billy Guerth, campaigning for a Municipal Plunge in Sylvan Park; or Grace Mullen, struggling to make permanent the infant Community Music Association; or his close friend, E. M. Cope, school trustee with school affairs; or Robert Watchorn wondering if it was really wise to establish here a Shrine of Abraham Lincoln; or Jennie Davis, believing the time had come for a Redlands Community Hospital. There are some who are now of middle age, or a little past, who can also tell you that he believed the way to build was by encouraging promising young people of character and talent If they were students he would go out of his way to let them know he had faith in them. At least five who have achieved in journalism were given a chance to get some experience in newspaper work. Some were made to see that they could be elected to public office and thereby broaden their opportunities for service. Others were directed into civic organizations where their enthusiasm and ability could be utilized. This is not to say that he would shirk organizational responsibility. He took his turn as President of the Chamber of Commerce and was a working "believer" for decades. He was a pioneer president of what is now the California Newspaper Publishers Association. He did his share on the vestry (board) of his church, Trinity Episcopal. When public enthusiasm had been fanned for restoration of the Assistencia of Mission San Gabriel, he even turned vaudeville im- pressario and staged a successful benefit for the construction fund. But in the main, Paul Moore had the most influence in shaping Redlands as an excellent city through his influence on others. Those who understood this will be gratified that the school trustees have chosen to perpetuate his name. With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bid Moore By BILL MOORE WURZBURG, Germany—Two weeks before the Allied armies marched into this industrial city on the river Main, bombs rained down on the 132 year old factory of Koenig and Bauer, pioneer printing equipment manufacturers. Fricdrich Koenis (1774 - 1837) invented the cylinder printing press, forerunner of the rotary press which made high speed printing and the modern newspaper possible. In November 1814 the London Times was printed for the first time on his revolutionary press. A few years later he came to Germany and in partnership with Andreas Fricdrich Bauer 11763 - 1860) set up a factory in Wurzburg. There w a s no skilled labor supply and before the business could go ahead it was necessary to establish an apprentices school to train the farmer boys how to build presses. Today, nearly 150 years later the school for apprentices is still operating turning out a class annually of 60 craftsmen who have had three years of training. For Koenig and Bauer Ihcse skilled mechanics arc the key to their continuing success in producing presses that arc eagerly sought by printers throughout the world. When the bombs destroyed Koenig and Bauer's plant, the future looked dark indeed. How could a firm ever recover from such devastation? "We did not have the resources to rebuild," says Dr. Hans Bolza-Schunemann, vice president, "but we had one prime asset, our labor force. The banks financed us on the strength of our organization and the know-how of our workers." But coming back from the catastrophe of war was not easy. The firm could not afford new machinery, but rebuilt and worked over whatever could be salvaged. With the will to work and that great determination that has forged the prosperous Free Germany of the postwar era, Bauer and Koenig were soon producing the equipment that had made their name famous. Dr. Bolza-Schunemann. a delightful man of about 40 and the fifth generation in his family to be in printing, is typical of (he generation that is building the new Germany. When he showed me through the vast factory with its 2.000 employes, he pointed pridefully to the fine equipment that was that day being tested before being shipped. Some of the presses were going to the U. S. Bureau of Engraving where they will produce two-color stamps. One fantastically ingenious press was built to print bank notes (currency) for a European country. It is capable of printing three colors on one side and two on the other at the same lime. The intricacies of this press are so technical that only printers would comprehend it. but let it be said that if I hadn't seen it with my own eyes I wouldn't have believed it. German hospitality is as fine as arc German presses we found after a day as a guest of Koenig & Bauer. When wc explained to Dr. Bolza - Schuncmann that we had friends in Wurzburg. he was most gracious. Lt. William E. Craig and Mrs. Craig (Joanne Finlay. daughter of t h c Madison Finlays of Redlands) arc stationed here. "Would they like to become acquainted in Wurzburg." he said. "I am sure it is difficult for them. They cannot walk around wearing a sign 'I Want to Become Acquainted." We would be most happy to meet them." So it was arranged that Dr. Lot of hats for a small ring Strategists brace for trouble in Pennsylvania By Doris Flceson Teletips TELEVISION Rocky road to wealth No one thinks of Washington, D.C., as being in a mining area, but the land near the nation's capital holds rich veins of an important resource. The resource is plain old gravel, which the U.S. Geological Survey reports is in abundant supply near Beltsville, Md., just northeast of Washington. The resource is important because tremendous amounts of gravel, together with sand, are consumed in the making of concrete throughout the United States. In 1962, about 777 million tons of sand and gravel were produced in the nation. By 1970, annual production is expected to amount to a billion tons. Beltsville supplies some of the best gravel in the country. It was laid down in channels by a river system believed to have existed 100 million years ago. Today, parts of the Beltsville lode that have not been prospected or tapped are in danger ^ Jt of being covered over by housing develop- anOlrs. BoWscmraemann, the ments. Craigs and Mrs. Moore and I would go to dinner at one of the downtown hotels. It was snowing when our hosts came for us in their Fiat sedan, but it was warm and pleasant in tbe dining room of the inn. The excellent dinner included turtle soup, filet of sole, rice with mushrooms and fine Franconia wine. For dessert Dr. Bolza-Schunemann ordered a fresh fruit compote which included oranges. "Where do the oranges come from?" we inquired. "Probably from Sunkist," he replied. Could even have been Redlands oranges. One Minute Pulpit Who among you fears the Lord and obeys the voice of his servant, who walks in darkness and has no light, yet trusts in the name of the Lord and relies upon his God? — Isaiah 50:10. War comes as the great failure of man, out of fear, lust for power, injustice, or misery left unrectified.—Cordell Hull. NEW VOCAL GROUP LONDON (UPI) — The latest pop vocal and guitar instrumental group to hit the scene ... in Britain are the Snobs, who A cigarette case with a time lock permits its g0 on stage wearing 17th cen- owner to extract only one smoke an hour. One tury-stylc clothes and white who has tried it says it works fine if your powdered wigs friends don't mind waiting until you can open it to pay back the cigarettes you've bummed from them. TOP SHOW: — 9:00. Chan. 13. Festival of the Performing Arts. Tianists Robert and Gaby Casadcsus present an all-Debussy recital. 8:30 — Chan. 1. Dr. Kildare. "To Walk in Grace". Writer clashes with Kildare when she visits the hospital to research her next book—which she knows will be her last. 0:00 — Chan. 2. Perry Mason. Paul Drake is hired to locate an elderly amnesia victim who is unaware she is wanted for murder. 10:00 — Chan. 7. Sid Ccasar. Sid faces the nightmarish situation of having everything go dreadfully right despite his most stalwart efforts. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 65, lowest 47. Schools may institute a "dual- principal" plan at six elementary schools as economy measure resulting from failure o£ tax-hike election. Air Force launches massive air search with 42 aircraft for the jet trainner missing over Norton since Tuesday with Col. Harry Moseley aboard. Market Basket decides to postpone the calling for bids for its new $400,000 market on Brooksidc avenue. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 52, lowest 44. Interior of Fox Redlands theater being extensively remodeled so that new Cinema- Scope productions can be shown. Mrs. Wilson Cross named to head Red Cross Campaign in Mentonc. Her goal is S1400. February building shoots up to $165,000 in two weeks, twice as much as the entire month of January. The Newsreel We face the prospect of a woman president with equanimity. Her first act is bound to be a clarion call for equal rights for men. President Johnson wants us to have more federal advice on how to spend our money. And, in a dream, one of these advisers would check over our budget and say, 'First of all, you're spending too much on taxes." The man at the next desk thinks he could be a splendid ski jumper if he could ever get the courage to climb up to the top in the first place. "Skis are mentioned in Norse mythology, where Ull was the ski god and Skade was the ski goddess." Small shrines in their honor should be maintained by all fracture specialists and plaster cast manufacturers. A syndicated economist wonders what the average American is going to do with his increased income. Well, the Internal Revenue service has a suggestion. They have a butler, who hands them snuff, Napoleon brandy and their guitars on stage. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 47, lowest 31. Temperature in colder locations drops to nearly 23 degrees for several hours and black smudge smoke hangs heavily over the valley. E. F. Dibble heads advance gifts section of Redlands which kicks off drive today for its division goal of S59O0. THE ALMANAC Today is Thursday, Feb. 13. the 44th day of 1964 with 322 to follow. The moon is new. The evening stars are Venus and Jupiter. On this day in history: In 1635, the Boston Latin School, oldest public school in America, was established in Boston. In 1867, Johann Strauss (the younger) conducted "The Blue Danube Waltz" publicly for the first time at a concert in Vienna. In 1942, Russian trucks managed to break the German blockade of Leningrad, entering the city with stores of bread for the hungry residents. In 1945, the Hungarian city of Budapest fell to Russian soldiers after 49 days of street fighting that cost the Germans more than 50,000 killed and 133,000 captured. A thought for the day: American humorist James Thurber once said: "You might as well fall flat on your face as lean over too far backward." THURSDAY NIGHT 5:00— 7—Laramie 9—Engineer Bill 13—Thaxton's Hop 5:30— 5— Whirlybirds 11—Mickey Mouse Club 3:40— 4—Believe It or Not 5:45— 4, 13—News 6:00— 2. 7—News 5—You Asked For It 9—Adventures Paradise 11—M Squad 13—Touche Turtle (C) 6:30— 4, 5. 11—News 13—Yogi Bear 7:00— 4—Science in Action 5—Leave it to Beaver 7—Fractured Flickers 9—People are Funny 11—Cheyenne 13—Passport to Travel 7:30— 2—Password 4—Temple Houston 5—Addograms 7—Flintstones 9—Dobic Gillis 13—True Adventure (C> S.00— 2—Rawhide 5— Lawman 7—Donna Reed 9—Movie 11—Untouchables 13—Dick Powell Theatre 8:30— 4—Dr. Kildare 5—Movie 7—My Three Sons 9:00— 2—Perry Mason 7—Jimmy Dean II—Naked City 13—Festival 9:30— 4—Hazel (C) 9:43— 9—News 10:00— 2—Nurses 4—Perry Como 7—Sid Caesar 9—Pro Basketball 11, 13—News 10:30— 5—Show Me 7—ABC News Reports 13—Country Music Time 11:00— 2, 4. 5, 7—News 11—Movie 13—Movie 11:15—4—Johnny Carson (C) 11:30— 2—Movie 5—Steve Allen 7—Hawaiian Eye FRIDAY DAYTIME 9:00— 2—News 4—Say When 5—Romper Room 7—1 Married Joan 9—King and Odie 11—Jack La Lanne 13—News 9:15— 9—Babysitter 13—Guidepost 9:25— 4—News 9:30— 2—1 Love Lucy 4—Word for Word (C) 7—Pamela Mason II—Movie 9:15—13—Intelligent parent 10:00— 2—Real McCoys 4—Concentration 5—Restless Gun 9—Movie 10:15—13—Guideposts 10:30— 2—Pete and Gladys 4—.Missing Links 5—Yancy Derringer 7—Girl Talk 11:00— 2—Love of Life 4—1st Impression (C) 5—Cheaters 7—Price Is Right 11—Jean Majors 13—Mr. Merchandising 11:15—13—Guidepost 11:25— 2—News 11:30— 2—Search for Tomorrow 4—Truth or Consequences 5—Peter Gunn 7—object Is 9—Spectrum 11—Philip Norman Time 13—Ann Sothcrn 11:45— 2—Guiding Light 11:55— 4—News 12:00— 2—Burns and Allen 4—Let's Make a Deal(C) 5—Thin Man 7—Seven Keys 9—Hour of St. Francis 11—Lunch Brigade 13—Movie 12:25— 4—News 12:30— 2—As World Turns 4—Doctors 5—TV Bingo 7—Father Knows Best 9—Championship Bridge 1:00— 2—Password 4—Loretta Young 5—Movie 7—Ernie Ford 9—Cartoons 11—Movie 1:30— 2—Art Linkletter 4—You Don't Say! 7—Mike Douglas 13—Robin Hood 1:45— 9—News 2:00— 2—To Tell the Truth 4—Match Game 9—Movie 13—Vagabond 2:25— 2. 4—News 2:30— 2—Edge of Night 4—Make Room for Daddy 7—Day In Court II—Movie 13—Ann Sothern 2:55— 7—News 3:00— 2—Secret Storm 4—Bachelor Father 7—General Hospital 13—Felix the Cat 3:30- 2—.My Little Margie 4—Movie 7—Queen for a Day 3:50— 9—News 4:00— 2-Life of Riley 5—Just for Fun 7—Trailmaster 9—Mighty Hercules (C) 11—Superman 4:30— 2—Movie 11—Livin' it Up 4:45—13—Rocky and His Friends LIGHTER SIDE Busy week for all By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPI) — On television there is a new program called "That Was The Week That Was." Following are three items that will give you an idea of the kind of week it has been around here: I Rep. Peter H. B. Frelinghuy- sen, a fun-loving New Jersey Republican, occasionally tries his hand at the old game of twitting the administration. In his most recent effort, he offered a new version of why Theodore Sorensen and Arthur Schlesinger resigned as White House aides. According to Frelinghuysen. "Ted couldn't walk in cowboy boots and Arthur looked silly in a ten-gallon hat." II February is a big month for birthdays. Washington, Lincoln and Louise are among those whose natal anniversaries are celebrated this month. Washington and Lincoln are former U. S. presidents. I as­ sume you know who Louise is. If not, you can guess. The other night someone gave a birthday party for one of this group. I forget which one. I always have trouble remembering things like that. At any rate, as often happens at gatherings of this sort, most of the evening was spent in a discussion of age. "You're only as old as you feel," one of the guests observed. "That's true," another commented, "but unfortunately you also are only as young as you feel." As you can tell, it was a scintillating conversation. But it did produce one poignant moment. That came when Louise gave us a definition of how to recognize the arrival of middle age. "For a woman of my height" she said, "middle age begins when men quit referring to you as 'petite' and start describing WASHINGTON — Democratic campaign strategists, already braced for trouble in Pennsylvania, got word this week that the state party was taking actions which may make the prospect even less promising. The news climaxes an almost unbroken run of bad luck for President Johnson as he prepares for his first elective test in the big states which rebuffed his Presidential bid in 1960. New York Democrats are still floundering. California and Ohio Democrats are faced with abrasive and expensive Senate primaries. Now is seems that the Pennsylvania party will have an equally hard time achieving unity. Its policy committee, composed of about 50 top leaders, last weekend selected a colorful veteran justice of the state Supreme Court, Michael Musman- no, as its Senate candidate to oppose the incumbent Republican, Hugh Scott. There were already four announced candidates including Genevieve Blatt, secretary for internal affairs. A confidential report to Administration leaders, pronounced the situation "very muddy and unclear." It added that the newspapers of the state felt that Justice Musmanno would have a difficult time winning even if he survived a primary. The justice omits his age from Who's Who but is believed to be in his late sixties. His selection was proposed by the new leader in Philadelphia, Frank Smith, whom the White House would naturally not want to offend. A suspicion exists however that Smith put strengthening his hold on the city machine ahead of state and local interest when : he plumped for the colorful Mus- 1 manno. Sen. Scott, a vigorous progressive, would not in any case be easy to defeat. He runs a tight ship here and carefully cultivates his constituency in person and on television. He proved his political muscle in 1962 when he forced the state old guard Republicans to accept as Governor the young Congressman, William Scranton, now a leading dark horse for the G.O.P. Presidential nomination. State Democratic sources expect Justice Musmanno, M i s I Blatt and an electronics manufacturer, Milton Shapp to wage a sharp and potentially divisive primary fight. They report heavy pressure on Miss Blatt to withdraw. If she does not they predict she will have a 50-50 chance to win. All this comes as a severe blow to the President's hope that a unified Pennsylvania party would get behind his war on poverty. The depressed areas of the state, many of them of long duration, are a major target of the poverty effort put into the capable hands of Sargent Shriver. the late President Kennedy's brother-in-law. Mrs. Johnson has already visited some of the pilot projects there. The Kennedys had recognized their big state problems and were pinning their hopes on his personal appeal. President Johnson's personal appeal is real too but a lot is being asked of it in a first test. (Copyright. 1964, by U n i t e d Feature Syndicate, Inc.) ) THE DOCTOR SAYS Careless diet may lead to heart attacks By Dr. Wayne G. Brandsfadt Careless dietary habits may be just one culprit causing hardening of the arteries and heart disease. But it should not be neglected. Heart specialists now recommended skim milk, buttermilk and cottage cheese in preference to sweet cream, sour cream, ice cream, whipped cream, cream cheese and butter. They recommend red meat, fowl, fish and other seafoods if the fat is trimmed off. Gravies, soups and stews should be placed in the refrigerator overnight so that the hardened fat can be easily removed. Use vegetable oils for cooking and for braising meats rather than lard, drippings and suet. Eat eggs in moderation — preferably not more than one a day. Green vegetables, corn, peas and beans are recommended. you as 'short.' " She said this with such feeling that I didn't have the heart to tell her I had always thought of her as squat. Ill We have in this country a number of so-called "economic indicators," such as a notice from the bank that you are overdrawn. At present, these indicators show that the nation is in a period of "relative prosperity." Which must mean that our kinfolks have all the money. It is recognized, however, that there are many "pockets of poverty," and Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, R-N. Y., has on file a letter from a constituent who apparently lives in the corner pocket. It says "My business is so bad that even the guys who have no intention of ever paying me aren't buying." For dessert, fruits. To be consumed sparingly are margarine, potatoes, rice, spaghetti, bread, cereals, cake, pastries, cookies, pies, candy, jellies, jams, honey and alcoholic beverages. For those persons whose blood cholesterol and triglycer­ ide levels arc already high, many drugs have been used. Niacin can reduce the cholesterol level. Several other drugs have been found that will accomplish this purpose, but they are still regarded as experimental. Thyroxine and sex hormones have also been used with some success but (he dose of these drugs must be carefully regulated. Now that we know more about what causes arteriosclerosis, wc have a much better conception of how to go about preventing it. Q—Is there any danger of permanent harm from ultrasound treatments taken once a week? A—The effects of ultrasound are chiefly due to the heat induced. This form of treatment has certain advantages when heat is desired in some joints that cannot be readily penetrated by means of external heat or diathermy. It should be given only under the direct supervision of a doctor specially trained in its use. Q—You recently said that Cafergot for migraine headaches should not be taken by pregnant women. If a woman were taking this drug and didn't know that she was pregnant, in what way would it affect the baby? A—If she didn't know she was pregnant it wouldn't matter. Cafergot contains ergot which causes uterine contractions and might precipitate a premature delivery in a woman whose pregnancy was well along. BERRY'S WORLD "Doesn't that girl look ridiculous smoking a cigar

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