Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 9, 1964 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, April 9, 1964
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Page 13
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Johnson learning the hard way By Doris Fleeson Redlands Daily facts ThHB.. April 9.1964 ~ 13 , WASHINGTON — President Johnson is learning the har way that even Presidential exu' berance is news. The President is unhappy over press notices of his gay Easter holiday at the LBJ Ranch where he relaxed candidly and openly with a fast car and a glass of beer in the presence of, among others, a pretty girl reporter. None of these items is a Fed eral case, and the reporters in vited to share the fun, if their host were not the President, would merely envy him. Bu they were obliged by th nature of their trade to share it in turn ^th their readers. The President seems to feel I they were not good guests, and his relations with them are un dergoing some strain. He par ticularly suspects that some of the accounts were elaborated in a manner designed to hurt poli cally. He is probably right. EXQUISITE DESIGN — The fascinating science of electrostatics is being demonstrated in this picture of "fluid mapping" by A. D. Moore, professor of engineering at the University of Michigan for the past 47 years. He will give a lecture and demonstration both Monday and Tuesday at 1 p.m. in Hornby Hall of Science at the University of Redlands, His appearances are open to students, faculty and the general public. use receives Idyllwild sehooi LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Dr. Norman Toppmg, president of the University of Southern California, today said the school had been given the San Jacinto Mountain campus of the Idyllwild School of Music and Arts. Dr. Topping said the 250-acre campus included 38 buildings and was valued at more than $1 million. It was a gift from the board of trustees of the Idyllwild Arts Foundation. Visiting professor gives leeture'demonstraiion A. D. Moore, professor of Engineering at the University of Michigan for 47 years, will be giving an Electrostatics and Fluid Mapper Lecture-Demonstration at the University of Redlands, April 13-14. His appearance, part of a {western tour encompassing such colleges as U.C.L.A., Southern Caiifomia, San Jose State, University of California at Berke- jley, Santa Clara, Washington atid Brigham Young University, will be held in Hornby Science Shop Conveniently Friday Nights 'til 9 WITH THESE REDLANDS MERCHANTS The Harris Company Western Auto Kari's Shoe Store Her Majesty Safly Shops McMohon's Fumiturt Co. Harry G. Wibon Jewelry Levine's People's Furniture Gabriel Bros. Shoe Store Norn's Yardage Store Herman's Furniture & TV Fowler's, The Men's Store Nelson-Holes Furniture Goir's Sliger's Clifford Forror, Jeweler Howard Smith, Jewelers Colonid Maple House. Good's Wearing Apparel Woolworth's Burroughs, Ap|rfiances THERE'S ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING FRIDAY NIGHTS Hall, 1 p.m. Monday and Tuesday. All interested public, faculty and students are invited to attend. Perhaps best known for his invented numerous techniques fluid mappers, Prof. Moore has for successfully making fluid flow simulate potential fields. His recent discovery and de jvelopment of electrospherics and magnetrospherics, constitut- |ting a whole new line of effects, has attracted world Iwide interest. Fluid mappers, says Prof. Moore, cross the boundaries — they are of interest in any phase of engineering and science where potential fields occur. Widely known as writer, [speaker, toastmaster and hu morist, Prof. Moore's presentations are invariably stimulating, according to UR professor of engineering and physics, Jerome H. Johnson. Author of books and numerous papers. Prof. Moore is also a year-round bicycler, an ardent three-rail billiard fan and has served on the Ann Arbor City Council for 17 years. Diver's death under probe SANTA BARBARA (UPI)-An autopsy was pending today to discover what caused a Garden Grove deep sea diver to collapse at a 310-foot depth when he tried to surface. William C. Diemer Jr., 38, was pronounced dead Tuesday I night after he spent four hours in a decompression chamber. He was working 13 miles offshore on the test barge Rincon I when he got into trouble at the record depth, investigators said. Yorty apparently fails to find enough signers LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Ma ,yor Samuel Yorty apparently [has failed to muster enough sig- natiu-es to take an uncommitted delegation to the Democratic convention. A total of 15,186 signatures is required by law, and an unof ficial count shows that Yorty': drive to send a rival delegation to the convention fell 171 signatures short of the mark. Benjamin S. Hite, county Reg istrar of Voters, said Wednes day Yorty had 9,731 signatures. Later figures from Orange, San Francisco, Riverside, Sao Diego and Santa Clara Counties {boosted the unofficial total to 15,015. If that figures holds. Gov. Ed' mund G. Brown's delegation will be the only one on the Demo cratic ballot. Wednesday night Yorty said the count would be "very close." The Los Angeles Mayor said if I his slate did not qualify, there would be no way of stopping state Democratic Chairman Eugene W y m a n from "taking over" the Brown delegation. The governor has already committed himself to make Wyman national committeeman. "If we don't get on the baHot, Mr. Wyman will take control of the Democratic delegation," Yorty said. "He will be elected national committeeman, and he will move into national politics as he has in the state." Yorty has been Involved for some time in a running feud with Wyman and his wife. City Councilwoman Rosaline W. Wyman. but it is incredible that a man d of his experience should ever have thought it would be otherwise, certainly in a Presidential year. This too shall pass except for the Presidential speeding issue, which is linked to his evident distaste for the surveillance the law directs the Secret Service to furnish the President ^ at all times and in ail places. Other impatient Presidents have felt immune from the speed limits and have resented the ^ necessary intrusion of the Secret Service. They, too, got .f press notices they would have preferred to do without. At this point in time, it does seem strange that President Johnson, a sensitive and emo- '* tional man, does not respond more affirmatively to the problem of Presidential protection. , In his Own person, he saw whai J' happened to his predecessor even when precautions were ob- I served. It was said by experts in the field that the precautions taken so unavailingly for John F. Kennedy should be expanded and strengthened. Excess speed and the dodging of the Secret Serv ice would appear ia invite dis aster. The President is never more moving than when he discusses what happened at Dallas November 22. With the utmost seriousness, he acknowledges his special responsibility to take care of himself and his job because he is without benefit of a Vice-President and the first two of his potential successors are |in the late afternoon of t h e 1 r lives. Perhaps he feels that he must show now a special manliness in the Western tradition he so much admires. If so, he is fighting a phantom. No one has or could question his courage, nor [does the nation think less of a President because it seeks to I protect him. "Texas style" was a by word before November 22. Ed na Ferber saw to that in "Giant," and so did many oth ers. It is not to be expected that a Texan will not take on the coloration of iiis state. Yet, to paraphrase F. Scott Fitzgerald, Presidents are different: they have the Presidency. The price is high, but it is the price. (Copyright, 1964, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) THE ALMANAC Today is Thursday, April 9, the 100th day of 1964 with 266 to follow. The moon is approaching its new . phase. The morning star is Saturn. The" evening stars are Venus and Mercury. On this day in history. In 1883, the people of Peterborough, N.H., founded the first public library in the nation to 'be supported by municipal funds. In 1940, Germany carried out „ "blitzkreig" invasion of both Norway and Denmark. In 1942, BaUan fell in the Philippines. A thought for the day: Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler once said: "Germany will be either a world power or will not be at all." Relvonvour ONLY FIVE YEARS AGO . . . dosages of many drugs widely used today had not yet been established. Proper amount of medication is as much your pharmacist's concern as your doctor's — in restoring health. WE DELIVER ALL PRESCRIPTIONS Daily Hoani 9 a. lb to 9 p. Ssndejn 10 a. to 6 p. m. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ REDLANDS REXALL DRUGS GEMINI INTO SPACE — This photo shows the first and successful voyage of an unmanned Gemini capsule as it heads info orbit from Cape Kennedy. The next steps will be a sub­ orbital launching this summer for re-entry techniques and the selection of two men to mak» the first space trip aboard the Gemini sometime in 1965. The 29 Astronauts all watched the space shot from various parts of Cape Kennedy. ' (UPI Telephoto) NOW YOU KNOW In astronomy, Gemini (the twins), is the third sign in the Zodiac and depicted by the Egyptians as a couple of young kids; by the Greeks as two children (Castor and Pollux) and the Arabians used a pair of peacocks, according to the En­ cyclopaedia Britlanica. Facts (Hassified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 ^^^^^ For the 3rd time fn three years, Fred Lorenzen takes the grueling Atlanta "500" at the wheel of his Ford. FORD TOTAL PERFORMANCE WINS ATLANTA "500" FOR 3"" YEAR IN A ROW! NO. 1 E. STATE PHONE PY »7174 f_^^ W* Gin SJi K. CrM Stoapi COURTEOUS PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Latest win i'm Ford 11 out of last 12 HASCAR 500 milers! ATL.ANTA, April 5: In a blazing exhibition of total performanee, ace driver Fred Lorenzen piloted hii ipe- cially modified '64 Ford to a stunning victory in the Atlanta "500" before a cheering crowd of 73,000 spectators. Tlus victory marks the 11th time that Ford has captured a NASCAR stock ear event of 500 miles or more starting in May, 1962. In the past two years, tough, dependable Ford-built cats have carved out an incredible history of victories in virtually every kind of automotive event possible—from stock car races to econ- omy runs, from rallies to endurance tests. TMs is the dramatic way to show that Fords have changed — and the sure way to be certain they keep on changing. Ford enters special cars in open competition, in addition to its extensive laboratory and test track programs, because competition provides an intensity of testing that no proving ground alone can provide. The lessons Ford has learned in racing have already led directiy to sudi refinements as a stronger rear axle, streamlined "fastback" string, better brakes and an improved ignition system. Because Ford enters open competition, the cars at your Ford Deder's are stronger, better iiandling, safer and thriftier in the long run. They're built for totai performance. TRY TOTAL PERFORMANCE FOR A CHANGE! FaIcon'Fairiane*Fonl«Thunderinrd WINNER. OF MOTOR, •raonys CAR. OF THE SAR, AWARD WAYNE GOSSETT FORD 113 W. Redlands Mvd. Redlands . MDB DBOTTS MAGIC SKYWAY AT THE FOSD MOTOR COMFAirrS WONDER HOTDNDA, NEW TOHr WOBUys yAm«

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