Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 24, 1964 · Page 7
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, February 24, 1964
Page 7
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TIZZY By Kate Osann Notes from foreign news cables By PHIL NEWSOM UPl Foreign Newt Analyst Notes from the foreign news cables: Soldier-Diplomat: U.S. Gen. Hamilton II. Howze, commander of the Eighth U.S. Army and United Nations forces in South Korea, should be credited with saving ROK-American relations from possible crisis over recent fatal shootings of Korean intruders on American bases by U.S. Army sentries. Howie's bold statement that Korean authorities are to blame for failing to keep thieves away from mili tary camps calmed down the Korean press and public. Danger of possible public protests seems to have passed and the situation is under control. Slow Going: The Genevan disarmament conference is expected to recess for about six weeks starting at Easter. By then officials believe East and West will have completed their position statements on where to go next. By late May or June, it is hoped, concrete negotiations will get underway on specific measures, few people expect the Russians to agree to sit down to concrete negotiations before then. Divided Interests: ' West berlin Mayor Willy Brandt took over his new job as head of the West. German j Thc warm u, c Min 0 f better lothcr write-in for their hero. Socialist party on condition <hat|, llck appears t0 be shining now i this time for the Republican he also could remain as VVcst. for Ricnan i M. Nixon whose'presidential nomination. A fat Nixon vote next March 10 would project him far inio the presidential contest Nixon has other things going for him. For example: —The assassination of President John F. Kennedy and Sen. Barry Goldwater's campaign operations so far in New Hamp shire seem to have made the an( j|senator a somewhat less for- 'midablc opponent. Redlands Daily Facts Monday, Feb. 24,1964 - 7 Stanford psychologist says U.S. reopening embassy on Zanzibar ZANZIBAR (UPI) - Frank Carlucci, new U.S. charge d'af­ faires for Zanzibar, was reopening the American Embassy here today, following the announce- j ment that the United States | arv rp ^i ^n^ 0 ^%^p°UlLTri i L0S ANGELES— Regardless -Religion has tended to for-[essential fact of death — that it'pect of being separated makes of? tKast CoSt of 4 £a ^ hci [ c °f Ame ™an get about death and to focus' jfunerah often fail to meet the more of its attention on the so- The people s republic of Zan-j cmotional nccds of survivors a ! c ial and moral problems of our zibar expelled American diplo-; Stanford penologist said Sun-day. If this happens, then almost mats last week in retaliation • Regardless of cost, funerals often fail to meet needs of survivors day. !the only institution in societv - !<M W KU. Ur. TV. I,, US fV. 0*1. "Jane Ellen's conscience won't let her make up with Timothy ... he's doing so well in school since they broke up!" jfor Washington's refusal to rec-j .. The en( j rc b| amc f or this bv!which has had anything to say jognizc it. It was announced in ino means rcs(s with tnc funerB "il about death will have been si- industry." Director John D.; ienced " Black of the Stanford Counseling! Contrary to the fears of some and Testing Center told the i 9 64jP hll °fP ncrs - B,a J* society Stanford Conference in Los An-! would not ?. ru . mbl ? lf ma ? took _ l e la more realistic view of his own "It seems very clear to me morta ^ ty ' " Jn fact ' * tllink nu ' day was Donald K Petterson.| (hat ^ ^ m „ s > ess t0 tolerate;." 1 /" would be greatly en- the expelled former U.S. charge cxcesses 0 f a iaKMd in . hanced. for we would al be d affaires. j . .. . , forced to live each day in a Idus try to handle the dead anses a ^ it meaning ... oout of a desire to have as little "„ . ^ . . . to do with them as possible. Get ^ students in a senior col- them out of the house, call as Ioa . U!Um at Stanford were asked Washington Sunday that recognition had been granted. Britain and Canada have also re-established tics with Zanzibar. Arriving with Carlucci Sun- constitutes separation from oth-'the enjoyment of one's personal er living beings — and the pros-!relationships more crucial." Washington Window Nixon's status still improving By Ljle C. Wilson 1 WW* Norton to activate med. reserve unit Norton AFB has been selected as one of 44 installations to activate the first group of reserve medical service units under the new Reserve Medical Program, Lt. Gen. E. J. Timberlake, Continental Air Command commander, has announced. The program will begin March S. The program calls for eventual activation of 148 units over an 18-month period. They will be located at 121 Air Force bases. he also could remain Berlin's mayor, a post in which he is assured of keeping his name before the German people. But Western Allies are con eerned, both that the burden may be too heavy for Brandt's health and that he will be away from Berlin too much of the time. Brandt is the Socialists' hope for next chancellor of West Germany. Amnesty for Terrorists political obituary was written prematurely after he was licked for governor of California. It is Nixon's good fortune, for example, that the first 1964 contest for Republican national convention delegates comes in New Hampshire. Nixon's rela-| tions with New Hampshire vot crs have been warm friendly. and little. One of the greatest was the general conduct of his headquarters which alienated friends, turning affection and enthusiasm into dislike and disinterest. I President Charles dc Gaulle ( is said to be thinking of grant- Thc re was an effort to dump! ~ f ut ? r Gold water, Nixon gen- ing amnesty to second-ranking ,xixon from the ticket in l956 |CralIy 1S re sarded as the most former Secret Army Organiza- " lion (OAS) terrorists now serving various jail sentences. De- Gaulle also is said to feel that this is not the time to release ex-Gen. Raoul Salan or other top leaders serving life sentences in Tulle jail in central France. Meanwhile, talk of De Gaulle trips to Russia and Scandinavia can be ruled out for lack of time. His program already is filled. But officials say they are in the cards for 1965, along with a probable African tour. j Easter Message: Vatican sources expect Pope Paul VI to make some dramatic Easter move in connection with Christian unity. It could come in an announcement of commissions for theo- at the end of Dwigbt D. Eisen- ?° nse ™ a ' lve R epubl'can among bower's first term. Nixon did J ? 64 Presidential hopefuls, not campaign that year in New And the ™ IS considerable evi- Hampshire. But there was a! dcnce of ^Publican enthusiasm Nixon-for-vice president write- in by 22,202 New Hampshire Republicans in the March 13 1956 primary. That scuttled the stop-Nixon effort, led by Harold E. Stassen and suspected by some persons to have President Eisenhower's consent. Nixon's New Hampshire friends now are promoting an- logical dialogue, it also could come in an Easter message proposing new contacts in the Christian world or in an encyclical on unity and the modern scientific world. At any rate, something big is expected. for a conservative nominee —Nixon is qualified to campaign effectively on foreign affairs issues which promise to be major issues this year. He is better qualified in that field than the other Republicans and President Johnson, to boot. —Nixon might be expected to, benefit in another campaign from the experience of his mistakes in 1960 and his gubernatorial blooper in California. Not much went right for Nixon in 1960 nor thereafter in his California campaign. When mistakes were available to be made, Nixon made them, big The troops Nixon led into the 1960 presidential campaign do not now recall with pleasure their enlistment in his service. They are more likely to forget it than to recall it with pride. Not so, for example, the Taft- for-president soldiers who went down with their idol in 1952. You still meet the Taft men, coast to coast, and they quickly will remind you what theyj were doing when Thomas E Dewey and Co., kidnapped the 1952 Republican national convention in behalf of Eisenhower. Nixon must overcome all of that and more. But like him or not, he can't be shrugged off. He would have licked Kennedy in 3960 with a little bit of luck, a tiny bit. As it was, Nixon polled" 34,108,546 votes to Kennedy's 34.227,096. Hindsight reveals many ways in which Nixon could have won that election. It is reasonable to believe that Nixon would be a stronger candidate if nominated this year than in 1960. 1 little attention as possible to the presence of death in our midst seems to be the prevailing attitude," he said. "Early American funerals were largely family affairs, where relatives and close friends congregated at the home of the deceased, brought food, washed the body and wrapped it in a sheet, and laid it out in the par- • lor. where it rested until the] funeral. "The family and close friends carried the coffin to the church for the services and thence to the cemetery, where they may themselves have dug the grave. There was dignity and simplicity in these customs, and therapy for the surviving loved ones] in personally attending to the burial. Today most of these benefits are lost. Families are small and Lscattercd. Close friends do not come; they may send flowers, but these go to the funeral home, where the body lies. Instead of a house full of life, there is apt to be ominous, lonely silence, which only deepens the sense of emptiness felt by the bereaved.; "In our outrage about the commercialism in the funeral in- 1 dustry, we must not make the mistake of abolishing or mini-! mizing those customs and rituals which provide essential therapeutic benefits to the living." Modern man, he continued, "is infatuated with his own power. He is preoccupied with his triumphs — his control over the forces of nature, the burgeoning masses of his knowledge, his conquest of superstition. "Our very preoccupation with material progress and scientific achievements helps to obscure the reality of death. We are forever focused on tomorrow — and tomorrow may be 24 hours away, or next summer, or 10 years hence — but we talk about it in a fashion which tends to ignore the probabilistic elements in it. . . "If you could only do one more thing before dying, what would you choose to do?" most women said they would choose to marry and several of both sexes wishes to have children, to create new life. "One boy, a track man, wanted 'to run the best one - mile race I'm capable of," Black said. "A girl wanted to learn to sculpt. Several wanted to write or rewrite something. Others chose to ask God, or their parents for forgiveness. There wasn't a hedonistic response in the lot. Recognizing that death is always an immediate possibility can actually improve the quality of daily life, he added. It removes the comforting illusion that there'll always be time to- make more conscious choices about the use of his time and energy. Most of all, a continual awareness of man's mortality can improve relations among all humans, he concluded: "The Murphy shocked at CDC dropping Engle LOS ANGELES (UPD—Actor George Murphy, seeking the Republican nomination as candidate for the U.S. Senate from California, Sunday said the California Democratic Council's endorsement of state Controller Alan Cranston over Incumbent Sen. Clair Engle was a "shocking and horrifying political maneuver." "By not honoring Sen. Engle's own statement that he is physically able to campaign for reelection t h e CDC in effect casts doubt on the integrity and honesty of a man who, until recently, was considered a prime leader in Democratic circles." Murphy said in a statement. 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