Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 17, 1962 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, January 17, 1962
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Page 13
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- - - * ft«dkindt Ooi/y Focts Wed, JUL 17. 1f42 - 13 ,.y< ANOTHER ^ SAGE'S <l EXCLUSIVE ~^ f kitchen-fresh foods" RAY VICE AND,LARRY OUIDRY OF SAGE'S DELICATESSEN DEPARTMENT ARC SHOWN CUTTING THE GIANT 21544B. CHEDDAR CHEESE AGED ESPECIALLY FOR SAGE'S. The delicious Cheddar Cheese you will find on special this week at Sage's will all come :from this giant cheese. Aged for 22 months, •you'll find it to be a taste-pleasing example .of the Wisconsin Cheese making art. '^Quality cheeses are only one of the many delicious foods you will find in our kitchen- fresh department. Here we olso make our Own frozen family dinners, salads, and cut and wrap the many tasty varieties of luncheon meats you will find in the delicatessen cases. HERE'S PROOF OF SAGE'S Every Day LOW FOOD PRICES Save on Salad Oil MAZOLA......Pint 43c Quart 79c WESSON....Pint33c ....24-oz. 49c SAGE'S Quart 49c •Save on Flour GOLD MEDAL 5 lb. 59c 10 lbs. 1.13 PILLSBURY.. 5 lb. 59e...10 lbs, 1.13 SAGE'S ...10 lbs. 85c Save on Sugar C&H......5lbs.51c 10 lbs. 1.01 HOLLY...:..5 lbs. 49c 10 lbs. 97e C&H, Brn. or Powd. ....lb. 2 for 29c Save on Bar Soaps 21UX........3 rag. 29e........2 bath 29c PALMOLIVE 3 reg. 29c..2 bath 29c Save on Shortening ' CRISCO....... 3 lbs. 88c SNOWDRIFT 3 lbs. 89c SWIFT'NING .....3 lbs. 79e SPRY 3 lbs. 93c Save en Liquid Detergents IVORY 22-oz. 65C ...32 -OZ. 89c CHIFFON ,.22 -or. 65c ....32 -oz. 89c JOY. 22 -oz. 65e ....32 -oz. 89c LUX 22 -oz. 65c ....32 -oz. 89c SAGE'S. Full Quart 59c SAGE'S, Pink Lotion 22 -oz. 49c _Save en Powdered Detergents .CHEER.;........ Giant 79c 00 ASH.. Giant 77c B Giant 79c *§R1NSO.:. Giant 79c ^IL..,;'..;. ; Giant 77c SAGE'S ................Giant 55c Save on Salad Dressings KRAFT MIRACLE WHIP........Qt. 59c i ' J SAGE , S 4 .............................Qt.49c r This is proof that Sage's has cut -prices on hundreds of advertised items. Shop Sage's now and save on quality merchandise. Kitcheii-xlresh loods S/*GE'S WISCONSIN AGED CHEDDAR. ANOTHER SAGE'S MAMMOTH. 22 MOS. OLD. WHEN BUYING FOODS FOR YOUR FAMILY, YOU WANT THE BEST, AND AT SAGE'S DELICATESSEN YOU FIND THE FINEST KITCHEN-FRESH FOODS IN TOWN. SELECT FROM CANNED HAMS TO SALADS AND SAVE ON EVERY PURCHASE YOU MAKE. CHUNKB SAGE'S FRESH LIVER OR BOLOGNA. CHUNK STYLE ONLY. SAVE NOW. lb. SAGE'S FRANKS ^S* Delicious all beef. Serve with pork & beans. . COLE SLAW ,,5.o, Sage s own. Made in our own kitchens. POTATO SALAD Soge i. Perfect served with beans ond franks. -15 -OZ. 29* 29* OVEN-: FRESH BAKERY TASTY PIPPIN APPLES* A TENDER, FLAKY CRUST. CINNAMON ROLLS Filled with cinnamon, sugar and raisins. CHECKERBOARD CAKE 98* Chocolate ond gold with fudge icing. BLUEBERRY MUFFINS .29 Made from fresh, large northern blueberries. GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE U.S. NO. 1 IDAHO RUSSET POTATOES IN 8-LB. CELLO BAG 8-lb. Bag OUR PRODUCE BUYERS SEARCH THE PRODUCE MARKET THOROUGHLY TO PROVIDE YOU WITH THE FINEST QUALITY ITEMS AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE. SHOP SAGE'S. ROME APPLES LARGE/FANCY, RED ROME BEAUTY APPLES. SAVE NOW. Shop Sage's for Fresh Daily • . Fruit and Vegetable Values FRESH CARROTS 2 be*, 19* large, lender, young bunches. Save now. RED LEAF LETTUCE 5' Fresh, crisp bunches. Save at Sage's. SAGE'S DEL ROSA, Del Rosa & Highland. San Bernardino SAGE'S BASE LINE, Base Line & E. San Bernardino- NEW; SPORT FURY.INTRODUCED BY PLYMOUTH - A new top-of-the-line Sport Fury series, 'available' in limited edition either ta a convertible (above) or a two-door hardtop, with bucket seats as standard equipment. The Sport Fury has a distinctive grille and special molding treatment setting it apart,from other Plymouth series. This new model will be placed on display Thursday in the Orange street showroom of Garvey Motors. ' x There'll be at least 30 new faces in State Assembly in 1963 By JAMES C. ANDERSON United Press Intematieiial SACRAMENTO (UPD — There] will be at least 30 new faces in the State Assembly next year.and may be even more if there are some election-year upsets in June and November. A survey of the 80-member lower house of the legislature showed today that at least 16 Republicans do not now plan to run for reelection. A minimum of 13 Democrats and possibly as many as 17 will not return unless they change their minds in the next few months. •'. ' The lure of a seat in the House of Representatives is expected to attract bids from at least 10 assemblymen and a minimum of 7| already have declared they intend to retire, from political life. Among those who have indicated they will not return to "their'.$6;000 a year jobs as state representatives are .nine members who] served as chairmen of commitees in the last general session. Party Posts Vacant Some important parry posts also will be vacant including the Republican minority leader and minority whip and quite possibly the post of speaker pro tempore. While political plans almost always are subject to change before the actual filing time comes in March, present indications are that these assemblymen will not be back as legislators in 1961: Republicans: Minority Leader Joseph C. Shell of Los Angeles, who is running for the GOP nomination for governor; Minority Whip Bruce Sumner of Santa Ana, retiring; Harold K. Levering, Los Angeles, a veteran conservative with 14 years in the Assembly, retiring. Also, Republicans Walter I. Dahl, Piedmont, Louis Francis of San Mateo, William S. Grant of Long Beach, Jack A. Beaver, of Redlands and Frank Luckel, San Diego, all retiring. Assemblyman Harold T. Sedgwick of Oroville is rumored readyj to try for the State Senate if incumbent Republican E. C. Johnson decides to retire. John A. Busterud of San Francisco, reapportioned out of his Assembly seat by Democrats; may try for Congress or run for state controller or treasurer. Republican Bruce F. Allen, San Jose has announced for attorney general; Glen E. Coolidge, Felton is runnig for Congress while James Holmes, Santa Barbara is a candidate for the State Senatej in a special election set for Feb. 13. Jack Schrade, San Diego is rumored as a State Senate candidate. Two Republicans will not return because of the fortunes of political war. Democrats, in the reap-i portionment, forced John L. E. Collier of South Pasadena and Mohtivel A. Burke, Alhambra to seek the same Assembly seat in the June 5 primary. One has to lose. The same is true for GOP Assemblyman Bruce V. Reagan, Pasadena and Frank Lanterman of La Canada who are paired in the primary. Eyes en Congress On the Democratic side, eight assemblymen have their eyes on Congress. They include Lloyd W. Lowrey of Rumsey and Robert L. Leggett, Vallejo, both seeking the 4th District nomination; Ronald Brooks Cameron, Pico Rivera; Augustus F. Hawkins, Los Angeles, Charles H. Wilson, Los Angeles; Richard T. Hanna, Fullerton; Sheridan I. Hegland, La Mesa and James R. Mills, San Diego. Assemblyman Thomas Rees of Los Angeles is an announced candidate for the U.S. Senate seat held by Republican Thomas Kuchel. One Los Angeles seat is vacant because William A. Munnell, Democratic floor leader, accepted a Superior Court judgeship. Assemblyman W.A. Hicks, Sacramento, a Democrat,, died early in January. Going into the February budget session of the legislature the lower house party breakdown stands at 44 Democrats, 33 Republicans and three vacant seats. Washington Window War, welfare create financial burden , : , By Lyle C. Wilson WASHINGTON (UPI)-War and the welfare state have created a crushing burden for somebody. That somebody probably will bs your grandkids, and mine, and THEIR grandkids. The measure of the burden is in the public debt of the United States. World War I .hiked' the U. S. public debt to levels then considered to be high. About $27 billion. The immediately^ succeeding presidents worked hard at reducing the debt. They were Warren G. Harding, Calvin Coolidge and Herbert Hoover, Republicans. Franklin D. Roosevelt inherited from Hoover] a public debt of about $20 billion. FDR never was able to balance) the federal budget during his terms of office. Harry S. .Truman had a better record! but not much better. Dwight D. Eisenhower was anin-and-outen FDR was hot much impressed by the swelling public debt. He would just say, "We owe it to ourselves," and smile that smile, tilting a long cigarette holder anchored between molars. World War H and FDR's spending policies got the debt off to a big new start. The latest debt figure is almost $296 billions. President Kennedy has kept up the good work. The.public debt is more than $6 billion greater today than it was a year ago as Kennedy prepared for his inauguration. In the past 12 months, Ken- MocKenna dies SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPD —Memorial services. were'-pending today for Kenneth MacKenna, 62, veteran .actor of stage and screen and former movie studio executive,' who died Monday of cancer. nedy has spent $5,633 billion more than Eisenhower spent in the previous year. And Eisenhower was a big-time spender in a class by himself. Secretary of Treasury Douglas Dillon now says the administration will ask Congress soon to increase, the debt limit. That is, to increase the total sum by which the U. S. government can be in hock by. reason of the years-long policy of Congress and residents to spend beyond government income. Some of this spending has been to buy the-affection and the votes of organized voter groups. Who Pays It? As the public debt increases, the problem of how and who is to pay it increases, too. Taxes will need to be very high, of course, to create any surplus for debt retirement. Kennedy expects the taxpayers to pour about $93 billion into the treasury in the next, 1963, fiscal year. At most, he expects a surplus of about $400 million in that fiscal year. At the rate of $400 million annually, it would take about 750 years to retire the current public debt. Retirement date: 2712 a.d. The United States will have to do better than that. Better, that is, if the debt is to be retired. There is an alternative. The debt could be repudiated. The government could welsh on its bonds. Unthinkable? Perhaps it is. But other countries have done it. It would have been unthinkable some years ago that the U. S. dollar would be debased and rotted to less than half its 1939 pur-' chasing power. But the U. S. dollar was rotted and debased, just so. The debt already has been repudiated precisely to the extent that the dollar has been debased We are on our way! Kekkonen wins clear victory in Finland's election HELSINI (UPD — President Urho Kekkonen, who went to Moscow to save Finland's neutrality, won a clear victory today in his bid for a second six-year term in office. Finns appeared to have given him a mandate to continue steering clear of the East-West cold war. Two days of voting which ended Tuesday, brought out nearly 2.1 million voters—SO per cent of the electorate. Unofficial returns gave Kekkonen's Election League coalition 935,273 votes, or 45.1 per cent; Communist Paavo Aitio 423,242 or 20.3 per cent; Social Democrat. Rafael Paasio'274,095 or 13.1 per cent; and leftist Social Democrat Emil Skog 62,393 or 3.1 per cent of the votes. This assured Kekkonen of 145 electoral votes, with another 50 expected to come from parties which support the president unofficially and put up no candidates of their own. It takes 151 to get elected. Social Democratic Secretary Kaarlo Pitsinki called the record balloting "a note election." He was referring to the Soviet note of Oct. 30, which threatened to compromise Finland's neutrality. The note claimed West Germany was preparing for war in the Baltic and called for joint military talks between Finland and its giant' Communist neigh- r. Kekkonen went to Moscow and apparently convinced Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev of his country's neutrality. The joint talks never came off. NOW YOU KNOW By United Press International DDT was discovered in 1874, but was not used as an insecticide until 1939. Maefom, YAe wmArr yov use every tfyy /sMtPD/ Suyt/y tern yew / SKSC*/- /or </a///n/Yee/ fwmt/Wes of, sf /fy smoo/A, sft -smvh? Ab ef*y*m*ft /vAtsy—/*? ccn /*9cf& s/p* &//vs MM* /or SvW/s CVUWIHSoftl¥mt*rS*nf /c9 MIDLANDS/ ttt ll CITRUS •w. PfMNM PY M4»

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