Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 3, 1969 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Redlands, California
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Monday, March 3, 1969
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RMflondt Daily Fach 7 2 - Monday, MarA 3, 19«9 RO •yMSdtei* IPafienfsclie WEU.,I1HINK €HOUiPSOMEPEm£ HmMONEffWUPT amsisf THE WAY I «E IT, THE WHOLE W3RU> IS WVJPEP INTO THE THE «4Mr -yWW WH /a 'AWceS IT HORSE, THE/MM5SAISI'MI?S7 INTO THE fiTMESANP THBOye -MOTS! Apolo9 thunden into lO^byoriiit (Continued from Page It go: Uie so for six more orbits— another indicatioo that all «as udl. Shortly before the shot President Nixon caUcd iln. McOiiiU at her home in Houston «*o said die was so stunned she didn't remember wiat else be said, but be toU her to coavey his best nisbcs to Mrs. ScoU and Mrs. SdKveidt- art It K-as the first manaed spaceflisbt once Nixon's inau- i^uration. The initial orbit was lU miles abo«'c earth—right on largel- "The rookie sa.\-s it looks beautiful." reported Scott in a reference to civilian astronaut Schwcickart, makinc his first "L^l ^'r^lse «te was io^Si almost nonnal durioR blastoff- ^.i^^""*"*"* "^"^ NEW YORK (UPI) - TV "l*iruwext^ finished mixed today: board. McDivitt; «bo norma^ misri<«, proS^Ttte P"*^ ««w»mlc has a heartbeat of around 80 "r;^; iiJvTVv -^r ^no^' «*«. ioda^ a rise in sled PfT minute, soared to 135 per Chirf FTiSr and a 28 per cent jump imante. arista^ c KnU hrf«^ « i*«u»ry constnicUon con- After neartj- three hours S '* JLu^ '"»'" • ^"^ «»> checking Apollo S'ssjstems as Pnspects of further credit' .hough it were moonb ^jnd. the ^^^^ ^^ « restriedons.' following tbe sa.^ aflronauis must separate from prise boost in th* British baidc Ike third sUge. roll the ship rtte last «wk. and the o»cr and pull the hmar lander schwci^rt wffl fly the hiSr ««^««' Communist sbeUing ofj outof Its cocoon. ScT«"ylLi &^ jTtS Sooth Viemam's major cities' .^^dS'.jL^^S' If « SmSLS'C^IS^"' «1» M on demand. | UL^^,^^^^, ^-^t^y* """"ring an stocks: Z manned spaeSSttfitsh<med a toss of 0.16 "^called tbe mu^ mne daater-*P«- *f* « i«oe« eras- Fake doctor lands in jail N. Y. Slocks SANTA ANA (UPIl-Armedi with fake coUece degrees. Rob-i ort Erwin Bron-n, 33, moved; from his job as laborer ia Birm-, ingham. Ala., up to the position of ainorafl engineer, then became a doctor of medicine and ilnally a heart specialist. He might have got the idea irom the exploits of Ferdinand Waldo Demara Jr.. tbe "Great Impostor" who posed as priest, surgeon, law student. Latin teacher and prison warden. But there »'as a diflerence between the two masqueradcrs. Demara carried out his roles so successhdly that the fame that accsmpanicd his accomplishments proved his undoing. During (be month Brown pcsed as Dr. Glenn L. Foster, heart specialist, at the Internal Medical Clinic in neari>y Fullerton, he treated ST paUenls. Four of them died. Tcday Broun was in jail. charged with violating the state'belicve sometime after be business and profcssioaal code, graduated from Woodlawn High; An autopsy will be performed,School in Birmingham in 1955. j on one of bu patients. William For a Ume. be w^iriced for' .Voel, 75, FuUerton. who died | Hayes Inlemational, an airerail Feb. 21, to determine if Brown flrm, as a laborer, might have contributed to his in May, 1966, be returned to "eaih. apply for a position as an engi- Police said they might ex- acer. He claimed in the interim humc tbe bodies of two of he had graduated from the Uni- Bro»-n's other patients to per- versity of CaUfomia at Beritelej-, form autopsies. iobuined masters degrees fa Brawn will appear Wednesday electronic enguweriog and busi- in Superior Court for a prelimi- ness administration from UCLA uary hearing. The District At- and tbe University of Southeni toniey's office will try to prove Califocnia. he was guUly of 15 to 20 vioU -j He was one of tbe finest engi- lioBs of tbe professional codei neers wbo ever woriced for ns." by posing as a pb>'sician. ijaki a Hayes official of Brown Brown began treating heart. Mike Peny. who is a bona- patients at the clinic Jan. 13.; fide engineer for Hayes, sak) "I ^ month later a nurse began] ccver had any reason to sus- to suspect the "doctor" while pect him as a phoney. I do re- he A-as treating Noel, she called member be was an expert at pcliec. picking brains. He couU ask Authorities said Bnni-n appar-<hundreds of little questioos and ertly entered his world of make- later j'ou'd realiic you'd given bim a complete course In a subject." i But Brawn found it more difficult to pick the brains of the^ phjsicians at the Miami Heart Institute. Brown was laid off his job at Hayes in November. I96S,| and heard about an opportunity at the Miami facility where doctors obtained a S250.000 grant for research into miocardial shock units. With forged letters from the University of Alabama Medical Schcol. Brown got the job. He only worked there five days before another staff member mentioned the bright young newcomer to a colleague in Birmingiiam. He had never, heard of Dr. Robert E. Brown. "He vanished an hour aftv we started checking on him." said Jan Miller, administraliva secretary at the Miami Institute. "We were too embarrassed to file charges against him after he disappeared." A month later. Brown answered the medical journal ad for the position at the FuUer­ ton clinic. He posed as Dr. Foster, who graduated from Loma Linda Medical School near her* ard is on the faculty at the University of Alabama Medical School. Facts Classilied Ads Can Sen Anything Can 7933221 COME TOAFHEE Christian Scienca Lecture 8 P.M. TUESDAY, MARCH 4 110 W. VINE. REDIANOS TTie launch «-as one of the out uiag Uie Apoik) ~8 moon iac ^ "pe. Declines topped Z'io^" *° "'^Wlify radio communica. St ^ind bSdS materials Tbe rocket' took 10 seconds to ^""^^ rendezvous, tbe ««re nanwly irregular despite buildinc up speed untH H sent a ^"J"' ""^""e "spider"because "tao traded m smaU ranges, as sonic boMn temdering across 'l^J'^'^?^ ^ <*«n««l*the beaches, ar^ gMtlj- orer f"°^. '^^ " Samite" Sinclair and Atlantic BicMieM the Atlantic - . »PP**raace wt>«i it re impressive oils, rising The masrive machine disap-1^^™'™'^^?^ el«>»l .ev«l points apiece late in the ing the cape area, then eumini j •«*<Mini«»i> aiWim. appeared again high over the Z^pA.^f^u^ 2^ P«w On««l and Northwest l^ilr ^ "."^J^J^? ««l««ries drifted lower m the Americas first ^ce«lk. XaUonal was a w*akef Two and a half minutes after Scott 36. also an Air Porce ^^1^^ ,ner rcportfag k)»*r liftoff, the fpesA first stage ndonel is a veteran of the Frf _n.r\. .r-ffic The acrosnace booster fell away and the five- G«nini 8 flight that ended with ^^Wwas mbted Hooej-well and Motorola «-orited higher in the elec- engine second stage took over, an emergeccy landing ramming the spacecraft out of Schn-eickart. 33. a civiUan. is earth's atmosphere. making his first spaceflight pm,«m i "Ap^o 9 at fi.;e minutes pilou' wives ^ children'^^ J^'^.S^ST'^' eierjtod.vs losbng happ> as a remamed m Houston to '"Wi km S m im«rd a fi™» el^ asm." ground controlleis ra-,the Uunch on teJetision. but * '"^ dioed. hundreds cf VIPS were on band UPI Market Indicator ! "So are ««." came the word.at the cape, mduding Vice Today's closins net price from Apollo 9. "It loolcs Preadent Spiro T. Agnew. change of aB NYSE stocks trad-1 beautifiiL" said Scbweickart. -[y^ Apolk) 9 mission has been ed. computed by Quotnn Serv-I "Roger." readied one of tbe planned on a woik-day basis m*. "«s off 0.16 per cent from I pibls. McDiiitl reported helium with tbe first five daj^s of the'''"•lay's ctose. rressurring tbe . spacecraft's flight—«tcn the ga«k}- mooo Using April I. 1966 price* as main engine "went to zero" on lander will be tested-probably * 100 base, tbe indicator dosed tbe ship's monitors but data the busiest ever planned. The at I2<.54. I radioed to the ground showed last half of the mission will be< Sh *ra Valvme i satisfactory. , more leisurely. t Advances 3JGO.O00 | Goal of the S3S0 milHoa Today's schedule inehided the'Declines SmoOO , mission is to give the moon fiisl in-orbit hookup between'Uncbanged S30X«0 , tonding module its initial tbe hinar lander and the Total 8jeo .000 , manned space test in the command ibip and Ibe initiali janx ttark JLutmii I relative safety of an earth ortit checkout of the two spMccnit ^ High u« CtewOMi scbedtded to go no higher than in tandem. ^ 9HXH 902.04 99S.6! up3 .c; 310 miles. A firing of tbe command Hinging on its results are ship's main rocket engine alto j^.-tj America's p'lans to fly a landing; was planned with the "spider" ss rehearsal within 50.000 feet of booked ts its nose. Hie moon with ApoUo 10 in Mav. That engine-identical to the Sales toda>- were 826 mOlion and make the first manned one that blasted ApoDo 8 out of shares compared «ith SX mil- lunar landing in July. lunar orbit in December—win Hon shares Friday. Induded in the action-packed be fired three more times „ J^^^^ flight plan was tbe nation's first Tjesday. The 310-aiIes bighi (nnr -iMn strnc*. c*»«c<r docking of two manned space-ipoint of the missioo will be ***^*tTS.* craft a daring space chase;r-adied by tbe tandem space-r*inie ciw cksw* dosdy paraUding moon flight craft SSSTVi. r - «* • -'WJ** Btmnrirk - tl«k JIM.IN ....... ns Teocfcers at 5F State vote to return to class 34.16 2SI.292S1.97 off L71, I33J1 U1.39 132JS off 0.22) 326.49 S22J5 324.19 off 03 , *X.IM Cln AMra ll<< ! K»M Xal. Cm. XIH I MJM caanun Ea*. _ ««v« t>.iM rae. rtu u. . » I T.im Calf Wnl. tmt. t*H i •:ijm Ctu rrttariM !»•« DclU Air. - <*•> <MM St. Bfcb _ . nt. njM AMK Ctp. FRA-VCISCO (UPIt — Among the stadent demands *""iJvV 2«. State were tbe reinstatement of sus- °" instnictar' not prepared to face torture striking San Francisco Cidlege teachers, warned to re- pcnded English turn to «t>rk immediately or George Murray and the appoint-! P im KI a #>Mlliniail face cancellation of their ment of Dr. Nathan Hare as di-; I IKDIQ VlCWnHin classes, voted Sunday night to j rector of a black studies depart-' end their eight-week u-alkont. I ment at the college. The two Gary Hawkins, president of black militants were fired last the tocal union of the American i week. Federatioa of Teachers, said de-; Frank DoUard. executive vice tails of the vote would be an- president of the coUece. notified nounced at a news cfloferenceltfae striking teachers that any ,~ • ^ , today. He gave no fiirtfaer infor-'dasses not taught today or iConlinued from Page 1) mation. Tuesday wouM be permanenUy court has adjounied, a Members of the AFT, whidi canceDed. Tbe deadline origi- ""T spokesman said, m tx-. represente about 300 of tbenzUy was set for Saturday PUu^W «be decision to «ive school's 1.300 faculty members, night but was extended unta e^-erx ">«> « chance to teU his went on strike Jan. 6 to back after tbe union meeting Sunday. *^r>'. demands for improved salaries DolUrd aide to Acting Prea- ^ ^ and beneOu. dent S. I. Hayakatva. said the!'****'^'*' " The AFT also had demanded ^tension was granted because excused-if they were meaningfnl negotiations toward-^c didn't want to kill the ^'"'''"^ •** appear ending a strike caUed Nov. 6 ^^^^ thing it>r tbe sake of a ''^''""S new to add. by two minority groups, the deadline. Tbe real point is who' testimony so far. two men Black Students Union and Ibe c^mes back to work. " .'"^'c thought seriously Third Worid UberaUon Front] ' ' " ' '— and had on behaU of 15 "noo-negotia' Ue" demands. - PLUMBER Wnvmai HEATERS! hired, would be dropped from ttw pay roll when tbdr courses are can -j celled. jdeath with better composure 1 than torture. Two olbers prayed for the, 'SSinuaace of the strike State to^ could have i«suU«i in «Dcell*.;'«»">««*^^ tiott of between 500 and SOO,*"* "»n openly defied the dasses-dwut a fourth of those scheduled tius semester for state 's 16.000 sbidMits. DoUard Communists to shoot him. The North Koreans threatened; eveiy man on tbe Pueblo withj state 's 16.000 studMUs. tw"*™'™?.,;'^ ™ T^n-rT.noih^^ said five departments, out of «>.i *«""«!t"°!. JSS oT^ IwwiW have been shut down en- t«t earned out tbe tirely. Oveats. He also aonouoced talks were' "^Vhy don't you just shoot me coctinuing in tbe student strike, and get it over with?" «tich has kept the sdiool in photographer's mate l.C. Law-< ti'nttoil and resulted in nearly,rcnce W. Mack, 35. San Diego. I 800 arrests because of dasbesjCaUL. told the North Korean betiraen poUce and demonstra- officers who were systematical- tors, ly beating him up early in Us However, DoDard said be did stay in prison, not know if a six-man admtels- Mack said (be North Korean' (ration necoliatin( eorammee niten««tcr answered: "We doot and strOce leaders bad made want to shoot you. You're any progress. working man like us." Electric heat is great if }iou don't mind breathing your own breath over and over and... "If s clean heat" So say the ads. And they're right The heat itself is clean. But the air? What the ads don't say is that air from radiant electric heat is stagnant That*s because it has noplace toga (Unless you open the windows. And who can afford to heat the great outdoors—electrically?) Gas forced air heat is circulated heat Look at the little sketch. The dean blue flame heats the air in your furnace. A fan blows it into the room. As the warm air heats you, the air itself cools down. And out it goes—to be mixed with fresh air from the outside. The air then passes through an air • cleaner which filters the dust and dga- | rette smoke. Then on to betoastedagain ^ by the clean blue flame and back into the room. The breath you breathe maybe your own. But ifs last minute's. Not last nighfs. Turn on the dean blue flame and get your circulation going. qas

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