Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 21, 1965 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

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Friday, May 21, 1965
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12— Friday, May 21, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Gemini flight scheduled by space agency for June 3 By AL ROSSITER JR. United Press International CAPE KENNEDY (UPI)- A record breaking spaceflight that will send Gemini astronauts James McDevitt and Edward White whirling around earth 62 times in four days has been scheduled for June 3, the federal space agency announced today. The mission, most ambitious yet attempted by the Uniii'd States, will more than triple ih scheduled for some time after July 1. Informed sources, however, have reported for some time that the shot was scheduled for the first week of June. If the June 3 launch date is met, it will mean only a 2'i- monlli interval between the first and second manned Gemini missions—a pace that earlier tliis year only the most optimistic project officials hoped could be alliiined. The flisht will approach, but total space time accumulated by} not match, the space endurance all six Mercury astronauts and Gemini pioneers Virgil Grissom and John Young. The Gemini-4 capsule will fly longer, 97 hours and 50 minutes, and higher, 185 miles, than any previous U.S. manned spaceship and one of its pilots may become the first American to partially venture into the void of space. Main goal of the flight is to prove that the 7,000 pound sliip is capable of long duration flights and to see if astronauts are affected by prolonged exposure to the mysteries of weightlessness in space. Flight Plan The flight plan calls for the Gemini-4 to use small steering rockets to make nine orbital maneuvers—up, down, forward, backward and sideways. P e r- fection of such techniques is necessary for later attempts to rendezvous with other craft in space. Prior to today's announcement, the space agency had said the shot was officially rocorii .•;ot by Russia's Valery Bykov,<ky on a five-day, 81 orbit fli.silit in June inS3, in the Vostok-.S ship. Gemini-4 will set a new mark for two-ra a n flights. If the upcoming McDevitt- WTiite mission is successful, the United States will challenge the Soviet duration record with a seven-day shot in August. The flight wil! be made by L. Gordon Cooper, holder of the U.S. 34-hour record set two years ago in a Mercury capsule, and copilot Charles (Pete) Conrad. Weightless Tests Of the 11 e.xperiments planned for Gemini-4, three are specifically designed to see if four days of weightlessness will have any physical effects on the astronauts. One of the tests will determine if zero gravity for four days results in a loss of calcium from the pilots' bones. An other e.xperiment will look for possible deterioration of heart muscles, and a third will assess the astronauts' abiUty to do physical work in space. There also will be four engineering experiments, two scientific experiments and two defense department tests. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) said the possibility of having White open one of the capsule's two hatches and leaning halfway into space is still under consideration. The decision to proceed with the so-called extravehicular experiment depends on the outcome of spacesuit and hatch tests now underway and could be made as late as one day be tore launch. No Spacewalk The United States will not attempt to match the "spacewalk" made by Russia's Alexei Leonov last March until the next Gemini flight at the earliest. Leonov crawled out of his Voskhod-2 craft and floated in space for about 20 minutes. McDevitt, the 35-ycar-old Gemini-4 command pilot, and White. | 34, will have enough food along in their capsule for four 2.500- calorie meals a day. The menus, varied for each pilot, contain 49 different items ranging from peanut cubes to shrimp cocktail. The entire mission will be for the first time from NASA's new Gemini nerve center in Houston, Tex. The Cape Kennedy mission control center used for the Grissom-Y o u n g Gemini debut ]\larch 23 will now serve as a full-time "back-up" to Houston. TELEVISION IN REVIEW Thousands of volunteers helping with 'Head Start' (Second in three-part series) EDITOR'S NOTE: Thousands of volunteers have ot­ tered to help in Profect Head Start, the program to educate underprivileged children. UPl reporter Louis Cassels reports in the second dispatch of a three-part series tells what you can do to help. By UOUIS CASSELS United Press International WASHINGTON (UPl) — In Asheville, N.C., a group of senior citizens called on the director of a child development center which is being established under "Project Head Start." "What can we do to help? asked the senior citizens. "We could use some retired men to talk to the children, tell them stories and take them authority figure, such as a school principal or a policeman. You can show them there are men whom they can trust." The senior citizens talked it over. Within a few days, they notified the center that it could rely on them to provide a daily staff of "visiting grandfathers." To Overcome Handicaps Things like that are happening all over America, as com- mtmities gear up for the imique adventure in creative compas- ing thousands of teachers' help ers. Women's clubs are form ing motor pools to chauffeur the children to and from medical appointments, or escort them on trips to zoos, museums, farms and parks. "It is wonderful the way people are lining up to help. I've never seen Americans take a project to their hearts so quickly and thoroughly." List Of Services In reply to thousands of inquiries, the Office of Economic sion known as "Project Head;Opportunity (GEO) has pre- Start." Its purpose is to help pared a list of things that vol- half a million children of pov- unteers can do at head start ertv overcome some of theirl centers. Besides the activities handicaps before they enter school next fall. Ten thousand Head Start centers will be in operation this summer. They will be staffed by full-time salaried employes, _ including more than 40,000 on" outings'," said "the director j teachers and other profession"Many of these kids have never known a father. That's one reason they have great difficulty relating to any male Lockheed plans new ocean research SAN DIEGO (UPI)—Lockheed Aircraft Corp. of Burbank has announced plans to establish a major ocean science research and engineering center on San Diego Bay. A spokesman said the facility will be called the Lockheed Ocean Science Center and will be located on a 2.7 acre waterfront site near Lindbergh Field. A laboratory will serve as a corporate office and a base for various Lockheed divisions with current marine programs. Lockheed's research ship, Sea Quest, suggested above, the list includes: —Supervise outdoor play activities. —Take part in indoor creative play, for example, building with blocks, dress-up games, dolls and table games. —Supervise suitable arts and crafts activities. —Lead musical activities. —Tell or read stories. —Talk with the children about everything they do in a way which will help them learn, understand and use more words By RICK DU BROW HOLYWOOD (UPn -Recent' network announcements have confirmed that comedian Bill Cosby will be only one of at least several Negro actors to have regular roles on television series this fall. Cosby got the most publicity because he will have equal top billing , with Robert Gulp in NBC-TV's "I Spy," a weekly show that will follow the two as they portray intelligence agents roaming the world. Now CBS-TV has announced that its long - standing western, "Rawhide," %vill have a Negro in a regular featured role as a drover. He is Raymond St. Jacques, 30. And according to CBS-TV, he will join Clint Eastwood, "whose starring role as Rowdy Yates has been enlarged to that of trail boss," and with British actor David Watson, another new regular, "to form an adventurous trio with typically diverse backgrounds." Eric Fleming, the former star and trail boss, is out of the show. Another Negro actor, meanwhile, will appear in a new CBS - TV series entitled "Hogan's Heroes," a comedy set in a German prisoner-of-war camp in World War II. He is Ivan Dixon, who starred in the recent and much-talked- about movie "Nothing But a Man." Dixon has been an active participant in the movement in Hollywood to get more major jobs for Negroes in television. CBS - TV, it is said, consid ers "Hogan's Heroes" to be perhaps its hottest prospect for hit comedy status among its new entries. The star is Bob Crane, formerly of the Donna Reed series. According to CBS - TV, "Hogan's Heroes" employs the device of "a running battle of wits between the Allied prisoners and their captors. The prisoners turn the camp into a nerve center for moving captured Allied soldiers back to their own outfits." The announced casting of St. Jacques and Dixon, by chance, comes at a time when the Hollywood trade press again is a source for unusually interesting news about the Negro movement in movies and television. A while back, for instance, one headline read: N.-^ACP to mount drive in June for more jobs in pix." This drive has been expected after a lengthy layoff of civil rights pressure. The Channel Swim: Skateboard competition among men, women and children at Anaheim, Calif., will be seen on ABC - TV's "Wide World of Sports" May 29 ... The "Grand Ole Opry" country-western music program is expected to be syndicated in a number of major markets next season. Bulldogs hope for NAIA win A win today by the 'University of Redlands in the NAIA District III playoff will send the Bulldogs against the winner of the Westmont vs. La Verne contest tomorrow at 2 p.m. Both games are being played in Brookside Park, Pasadena, which is located next to the Rose Bowl. Coach Paul Taylor will be counting on power hitting and strong pitching from Gary Sherman for the victory. The power hitting wiU be supplied by outfielder Derek Shelton who led the Bulldogs in conference play with a .419 average. Following Shelton in the hitting department are Bill Townsend .375; Tom Banning .358, Bob Beck .349 and Ted Acres .341.' On the pitching side, Sherman has a 7-0 won-loss record and an earned run average of 1.40. Junior Jim Hogan, who is expected to pitch tomorrow, if the UR wins, is 6-2 on the season and has a ERA of 2.95. First AAU swim meet set here this weekend Redlands' first Amateur Ath-,AAU meet held in the city and letic Union sanctioned swim the first major non-school com- meet will be inauguarated to-[petition in the new RHS pools, morrow and Sunday in tough The meet is scheduled to get competition between seom 275 underway at 9 a.m. both Sat- swimmers at the Redlands High iurday and Sunday. The final school pools. The two-day meet will bring together top junior swimmers from 16 swim clubs representing communities from Los Angeles to Indio. AAU rules will be in effect throughout the competition. Billed as the Redlands A-W Swim Meet, the event is sponsored in a joint effort by the Redlands Boosters of Swimming and the Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce. It is the first event is slated for about 4 p.m. each afternoon. Some 70 individual swimming events are programmed, with eight relay events included for added spice. A total of 53 four- man relay teams have been entered. First, second and third place winners will received medals, while fourth, fifth and sixth place finishers will be awarded ribbons. Beautiful Sharon Entre- km, 1965 Miss Redlands, is the official hostess for the swim meet and will present many of the awards. Clubs that have submitted entries are: Redlands Swim Club. Riverside Swim Club, City of Commerce, Downey, Glendora, El Monte Aquatics Association, San Bernardino Valley Swim Club, Whittier YMCA, Whittier Swim Association. Foothill Swim Club, Covina Aquatics Association, Fontana Swim Club, Boys Club of Palm Springs, Barstow Swim Team, Finnerran Swim Club, and the Corvina Swim Club of Indio. Tickets to the meet will ha on sale at the gate. Admission is 75-cents per day. als. But they will also need the part-lime help of some 500, 000 unpaid volunteers. "We've already had a tremendous response from volunteers." said Mrs. Walter Rid- dcr. who is so excited about Project Head Start that she took leave of absence from her | with case, job as Washington editor ofi —Show the parents of the Conde Nast publications to help children how they can buy and get it launched. [prepare food which is cheap, Offer Free Services ! nutritious and appetizing. Mrs. Kidder said many of the! —Cook meals or do the mar- volunteers are offering frce'keting for the center, professional services to the I —Collect clothing, toys or desperately underprivileged children who'll be enrolled in Head Start centers. "We've had calls from doctors, dentists, optometrists.! equipment for the children. —Keep records and handle other secretarial and office work. U you don't feel qualified to hearing specialists, psychologists do any of those things, but still and many other types of pro- want to help, Mrs. Kidder ad- fessional people who are willing vises that you get in touch with hours a centers," your community center and ask them what they need in the way to donate several week to Head Start she said. | of manpower. "We've also heard from ai You may wind up as a visit- large number of artists and, ing grandfather, sculptors — including some i will be docked at the cenler.lquite famous ones — who want! (Tomorrow: Why poor chil- A marine railway will be built j to teach these children how to'drcn enter school under a hand- at the site so a 55-fon subniar-juse finger paints and modeling, icap—an interview with the Rankin found innocent SANTA ANA (UPI) —Ronald Rankin, stale Republican Central Committeeman, was found innocent Thursday of two charges of embezzling a total of S3,000 while circulating political petitions. Rankin, also a director at large of the California Republican Assembly, was tried in Superior Court on a complaint by Joseph W. Robinson, who said he hired Rankin to circulate the petitions favoring the 1964 anti- featherbedding initiative. Tiger ready for fight with Giardello NEW YORK (UPI) — Now it's Dick Tiger's turn to play it cozy. It was more than 17 months ago that Joey Giardello took the middleweight crown from Tiger and since that day he's been hemming and hawing and successfully avoiding a rematch. However, Giardello seemed to relent somewhat Thursday when he announced that if Tiger defeated Rubin (Hurricane) Carter he would talk title with him. Well, Tiger defeated Carter and in convincing fashion with a unanimous 10-round decision Thursday night in a bout that saw him down his opponent three times with ferocious left hands. And now Tiger says he's heard enough of Giardello. "I've been waiting 17 months," Tiger said in his dressing room at Madison Square Garden, "I don't want to call him and waste any time. I've fought all the middleweights around and now I'm going to try the light-heavyweight divisions." The 35-year-old Nigerian wants a shot at Wayne Thornton, the No. 1 light-heavy, but Thornton has his sights set on Jose Torres, the new champ. That makes it unlikely Thornton wUl submit to a fight with Tiger and possibly hurt his chances for a title-go. It boUs down to another Giardello-Tiger meeting. It should be difficult for Joe to fend off his most logical contender much longer and following Tiger's performance before 9,785 at the Garden Thursday night the match would be a deluxe attraction and one the public deserves. Five from RHS vie tomorrow in CIF track Cope nine evens series by nipping RJHS 6-5 A single with the bases loaded in the bottom of the last inning Five thinclads from Redlands-^^'^ Cope Junior high a 6-5 vie- high school will attempt to gain ^ lory over cross-town rival Red- the CIF track and field finals lands Junior high yesterday on tomorrow m the semifinal meet ii,e cope diamond, at Chaffey high school. i wmning pitcher Danny V i 1- Coach Bill Cunningham w i 11 lines came to bat in the bottom have two-mUer Nolan Beukemalof the seventh with two away in the class A division, Steve Peterson, 220; Andy Soulek, 660 run and Steve Shawver in the 1320 are in the Class B and Dennis Kessler is in the class C pole vault. Pole vaulting wiU begin at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow. The other field events go at noon and the running events start at 12:30 p.m. Among the outstanding sprinters at Chaffey will be Harold Busby of Muir who is the defending sprint champion. He has run the 100 in 9.5 this year. and slashed out a two-run single to win the baseball game. Villines hit drove in Paul Idle and Mark Englebretson with the winning and tying nms. Earher this season Redlands had defeated Cope 9-2. Hitting for coach Keith Mooney's winners were Dean Tharaldson, Hans Vander Veen, Chris Hardy, Paul Idle, Mark Englebretson, Gary Platz, and Villines. No Golden Eagle collected more than one hit. Cope outfielder Don Hamilton prevented a Redlands run from scoring in the sixth with a strong peg to third base. Randy Orwig was the starter for Cope and did a good job. Bill Berg and Tony Martinez pitched for Redlands with Berg working 4 1-3 innings. Berg was also one of the leading hitlers for the losers going 2-for-3. Gary Mercado went 2-for-3 for Redlands and Doug Wells punched out three hits in four trips to the plate. The game ended the season for both teams. Cope had a 6-3 mark and Redlands. under coach Dave Farmer, ended with a 6-4 record. ine can be taken in and out of, clay. the bay. I "The Girl Scouts are mobiliz- noted pediatrician who directs project head start.) Coffee may beat tea LONDON (UPI) — Instant coffee is threatening lea as Britain's favorite hot drink, a survey of housewive's buying habits showed today. Tea buying dropped last year by six cents a week per person while instant coffee purchases increased three cents a week. TRueic • HIGH VALUE f ROCK BARGAINS '5500 1959 INTERNATIONAL - AC022S 21-ft. Flat Bed hay job 1956 INTERNATIONAL 192 3-Axle Dump. Gas 1958 INTERNATIONAL Dump 10-wheel 1964 INTERNATIONAL Travelette V-8, 4-speed transmission 1962 CHEVROLET '/2 -Ton Pickup 3-speed transmission, 6-cyl. engine wida bed and good rubber 1958 INTERNATIONAL Travel-All 6-cyl., 4-speed transmission 1961 CHEVROLET Vi-Ton Pickup 3-speed transmission, 6-cyI. engine M750 *6950 '2550 *1495 *1050 SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox Plus Many Others Hew and Used in Skck WILSON EQUIPMENT CO. Distributors of INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Hwy. 99 at Hunt's Lane TA 5-5121 Colton - Redlands PY 6-0241 Shop Open 8 A.M. 'til 12:30 A.M. Saturday 'til 4:30 P.M. New speedway to be near Fort Worth FORT WORTH (UPI)-A $3.5 million international automobile speedway will be built 11 miles northeast of downtovra Fort Worth in Tarrant County, it was announced Thursday. The 2.5 mile championship track, in rectangular shape, can be supplemented by another 1.5 miles of infield track for sports car racing — a total four mile roadway to be completed in early 1936. The 750 acre tract, which is 25 miles from downtowTi Dallas, is owned by the Southwestern International Speedway, Inc. The track will be known as the "Southwestern International Speedway." Edward Drum-' wright of Phoeni.x, Ariz, is president of the corporation and Ralph W. Cheek of Fort Worth is executive vice president. Log barracuda now along coast The hottest run of log barracuda in years is spicing the deep sea fishing action along the entire Southland coast, with the biggest concentration of logs in the San Onofre area. The sharp-toothed fighters run to 9 lbs. and are hittmg anything thrown in the water — any color jig or live bate — reports Skipper Bill Trusty of the sportfisber Frontier out of Art's Landing in Balboa. And, for the first time this year, yellowtail have started to hit in the Bam Kelp area. They have been in tlie water for several weeks now, but first catches were made this week. Lunker white seabass are still being taken by night fishermen at Cataltna Island on live squid while along the immediate coast smaller whites are being caught on almost all party boats. There is no concerted run as such, but the catches may build up. It has been several years since there was a heavy run of these prime table favorites. Halibut fishing also continues on the above average side for anglers on both all-day and half- day boats. And they 're tipping the scales to 25 lbs. Bass action is still near midsummer form — to 6 lbs. — while the bonito have yet to put in an appearance in any numbers. But the w^ater is Hearing the 63-64 degree mark along the coast and that should bring them in. Increased catches of spotfin croaker and spotted bass in Newport Bay area being caughl by skiff fishermen. Sonny Liston has group of priests watching him POLAND SPRING, Mauie (UPI)—Sonny Liston will have a considerable number of Maine parish priests rooting for him in is rematch against heavyweight champion Cassius Clay ne.xt Tuesday night. More than 100 of the states Catholic clerics are attending a retreat here at one of the nation's oldest resorts, the Poland Spring Inn. On the same grounds, just down the narrow macadam covered driveway, Liston is Hearing the end of his training sessions at the 171-year-old mansion. The pugHist and the priests meet frequently — in the main lobby of the Inn, on the sprawling grounds of this 5,000 acre resort, or on the Inn's front porch, which is as long as a football field. Normally a reticent, morose man. Sonny Liston has gone out of his way to engage the priests in conversation since he arrived here last Saturday. One priest, who asked not to be identified "because we are on a retreat and we're not supposed to do much talking," ex plained Liston this way: "He's not supposed to be a great conversationalist but he has been friendly with us. I'm sure most of us here will be rooting for him. LANDING PERMISSION VIENNA (UPI)—The official Czech news agency reported Wednesday that the government has granted permission to Pan American World Air ways to land its planes in Prague. Weapons Answer -to Previous Puizle ACROSS 1 Atomic 5 Machine 8 Robin Hood's -bow "I can't pr(3mise you the Job, but our computer is favorabfy. impressedl" 3 Area occupied by explosives (2 words) 43asel»ll pUyer 5 Adjusts to match 12 Bow'in. genus 13 Highest note o£ 6 City on Danube gamut 7 One named lor HBacclianal's cry another 15 Scliism 8 Feminine name ISOneofa. 9Romanpoet Biblical people lOMuacal sound 18 Frugal eater 11 Causes, team to 20 Wears away turn 21Hori2ontal ITHaranjue escutclieon bad 19 Worm 22 Men of 1776 23 Af ncaa group (ab.) gajeUe 23 Afghan prineei 24 Average 25 Capable ol 25 Kalian city • • 26Austrah»ii -weapon eiDiu E B o B B 1 N ESS te 1 IA lA O 1- E aa A NIE e S IB 1 I_ E mm 1 & T 1_ s D E T e M W P A^R e E 12 1 E s. A le &|A =] Z. E & e. V e.Nu y CIE N K & p E A ^C E e. O e E AS ElC & T D 1 A I- E U X H B^TA D H E A IS & E e K|A|T A elo S 1 N E M u E sir E e & Make debuts in faster stock cars "Spoke to a newspaper man today who told me Clay is too young and too fast for Liston, may so, but Liston does have a punch. He looks like a mighty powerful man." The middle aged Maine curate then whispered: "I'd like to see Liston win. Clay seems to be a nice young fellow of good habits, but he does have a chip on his shoulder." STANDINGS Chicago Minnesota Detroit Cleveland Baltimore Los Angeles Boston New York Washington Kansas City American League W. L. Pet. 23 9 20 12 18 14 16 13 17 16 18 17 14 17 14 19 13 21 8 23 .719 .625 .563 .532 .515 .514 .452 .424 GB 3 5 5W 6Vi 6'a m 9!A .382 11 .258 14'/j 27 Son of Jacob 40 Horse (literary) fBib.) 41 Malay canoe 28 Norse explorer . _ (var.) 29 Englisli river •JO Fuel from coal 31 Above (contr.) 32 Evil (comb, form) 33 Indefinite quantity 34 Egg (comh, form) S5 Pamper 37 Laughable 391002 (Roman) 40 Father 4X Lament (poet} 44 Crowns 47 Vagabond 49 Hindu mendicant 50 Murderous frenzy (varj 51 Bind 52 Cliew upon 53 Poisonous tree of Java 54 Finish 55 Jokes that miss (slang) DOWN IPoet 2 Buddhist sacred mountaiA 30 Think 33 Weapon that slew Goliath 36 Eskimo boats 37102 (Roman) 38 Tropical fruit 42 Grow by accretion 43 Celebes wild ox 45 Biblical king 46 Maxims 48 White metal CH.A.RLOTTE, N. C. (UPI) Defending champion Jim Paschal of High Point, N. C, and Lee Roy Yarbrough of Columbia, S. C, make their de- hut here in faster, more power- fiU Chevrolets today during the third round of qualifying for the World 600 stock car race. Paschal and Yarbrough will be driving 1965 Chevrolets whose 396-cubic inch engines have been bored out to 427 cubic inches in an attempt to overcome Ford superiority on the NASCAR circuit. Both drivers experienced minor mechanical, trouble Thursday and did nof| run. Sixteen cars already have qualified for Sunday's 5110,710 race — the richest on the 1965 N.ASCAR circuit — ans 12 were Fords. Co-favorite Junior Johnson of Ronda, N. C, led second - day qualifiers Thursday by pushing his 1965 Ford to a four-lap average of 145.044 miles per hour and a fastest lap of 145.200 m.p.h. Thursday's Results New York 6 Boston 3 Detroit 9 Washington 8, 10 ins Cleveland 5 Baltimore 2, night (Only games scheduled) Saturday's Games Chicago at Los Angeles, night Kansas City at Minnesota Baltimore at Detroit Boston at Cleveland Washington at New York National League W. L. Pet. GB 23 n 19 13 16 13 18 15 18 16 16 17 IB 17 17 19 13 20 9 24 .273 13Va Lopez wants to fight Pimental LOS ANGELES (UPI)— Jose (Potrillo) Lopez today was looking forward to a hoped - for match with top bantamweight contender Jesus Pimental after his unanimous, 10-round decision of Zorrito Valdez o£ Mexico City Thursday night. One judge had it 7-3 for Lo pez, while the other and the referee scored it 5-3. Both fighters weighed 119 pounds for the Olympic Auditorium bout, which had no knockdowns, although the two men kept up a fast- punching pace and slugged-toe- toe-toe several times. Lopez, of Los Angeles, now has a 34-3-1 lifetime record. .676 .594 .552 .545 .529 .485 .485 .472 .394 3 4Vi 5 6V4 6V3 7 9\i Los Angeles Cincinnati Milwaukee St. Louis San Francisco Philadelphia Chicago Houston New York Pittsburgh Thursday's Results San Francisco 2 Chicago 0 Jlilwaukee 7 New York 1, night St. Louis 12 Phila 2, night Cincinnati 11 Pittsburgh 3, night (Only games scheduled) Saturday's Games Los Angeles at Chicago Pittsburgh at Milwaukee Phila at Cincinnati, night New York at St. Louis, night San Fran at Hons, 2, day-night DIRECT FROM THE NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR Orange Show Speedway San Bernardino SAT. NITE. MAY 22 8:30 P.M. Reg. Admission $2.00 FREE V2-PRICE TICKETS at White Front Stores ONTARIO AND SAN BERNARDINO

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