Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 25, 1959 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, March 25, 1959
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Redlands Daily Facts 10 - Wed, Mar. 25, 1959 Two Named To Fair Board SACRAMENTO (UPI»-Gov. Ed mund G. Brown Tuesday ap pointed RAV.'Angel and Alvin J Tatum. both of Victorville. to four-year terms as directors of the 28th District Agricultural Association. Angel succeeds Don Doran. Vic- torviHe. while Tatum replaces William R. Holcomb. San Bernardino. ROZ SUES U.S. LOS ANGELES <l"PI >— Actress Rosalind Russell sued the U.S. government for recovery of $15.476 which she claims she overpaid in federal taxes on her $275,000 income during 1953. Jerusalem Prepares For Resurrection Celebrations By ELIAV SIMON United Press International JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI) Various denominations will celebrate the resurrection of Jesus Christ three times by following an ancient schedule of services in the beautiful Church of the Holy Sepulchre. On Sunday. Roman Catholics and Protestants will celebrate the! customary Easter holiday of the Western world. On Saturday, April 25. the Jerusalem Baptist church will conduct joint Easter-Passover celebra-l lion to commemorate the physical deliverance of the Jews from bondage and the soiritual deliverance of humanity by the Passiop of Jesus. On Sunday, May 3. the Greek| Orthodox Community will rejoice in the rising of The Savior with an ancient ceremony of oriental splendor. The focal point to which all Christian hearts are drawn on Easter is the church of the Holy Sepulchre in the old city of Jerusalem. This, the most sacred shrine in Christiandom, houses 1 the tomb of Jesus. Throughout the Catholic world. Holy Week services are held in the afternoon. The Holy Sepulchre is the only place of worship where the Catholic services are held in llie morning. This is because Un­ church of the Holy Sepulchre is shared by Roman Catholics, Greek Orthodox, Armenian Ortho-i dox. and, to a lesser degree, Syrian and Abyssinian Christians. Times for the services of each group have been carefully fixed and rigidly observed by traditions generations old. To upset this delicate balance jealously guarded by each would require negotiations that would drag on for years. This Easter, services will be] held in a partly renovated basilica which since the earthquake of 1957 and the fire of 1949 has been in urgent need of repair. The work, begun last November, to restore and stabilize the dome over th; main entrance or the Church of the Holy Sepulchre will be completed this summer. The Roman Catholic Easter Sunday will begin at 8:30 in the morning with a Pontifical Mass and a solemn procession. The, traditional kawas—Moslem guide —in red baggy trousers and carrying a silver staff which he taps sharply on the cobble stones and concrete sidewalks to clear the way will lead the procession. The Roman Catholic Patriarch of Jerusalem, the Most Rev. Alberto Gori, in white and gold vestments with gold braid will head the inarch from the patriarchate to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. At the Church or the Holy Sepulchre. Monsignor Gori will walk around the tomb three times chanting the gospels of Easter Sunday. Only Catholic Rita In Area The Roman Catholic Church has decreed that unless this divine worship can be carried out with the proper solemnity and the right number of priests and assistants, it should not be conducted at all. Consequently, the only Catholic Easter service in the Jordan-held old city of Jerusalem will be held at the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. In the new cily. in the Israel sector, solemn mass will be held in the morning and evening only at the Franciscan Terra Sancta College, the Church of Notre Dame just on the border between the old and new cities and still fronted by masses of rubble left by the Arab-Israel war of 1948 the Church of the Dormition on Mt. Z'wn. and (he Cloister of the Poor Claires. Washington Window Russ Not Mobilized, Don't Want War, Expert Says By Lyle C. Wilson SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad MOMOtt KfaMaut me mmoum SET A HAPPY EASTER TABLE... rOf AS BIRTHDAY FANCY T859-1953 taster HAMS! fULl SHANK HM-f noc »K»a «2*! BIIOHBIM*!" 1 "**? »«* GMDTT^ ^ TURKEYS! TOMS &m All ASP Stores will he CLOSED EASTER SUNDAY WHOU HAMS M^C BUTT A7it>. HMI TURKEYS 1 TURKEYS I "A Natural Mate For Every Meat" OCEAN SPRAY Cranberry SAUCE HAM PORTIONS s 39* 45 LENTEN FISH SPECIALS WESTERN " FRESH OYSTERS COCKTAIL SIZE 49 ! 8-oz. Tin 49 FILLET OF PACIFIC COD NORTHERN Af | < ww" 1 "- oua* A at* HALIBUT STEAKS... 65* GREEN SHRIMP 65 FANCY EASTERN CENTER Ham Slices... J BATH'S BLACKHAWK )|29 Conned Ham 89 4 ! CAPONETTE ROASTING Chickens Sckapoo Chief Rock Cornish 3 lo 6-Ib.' Avg. 39 79 : SUPER-RIGHT A&P INSTANT Coffee ALLEN'S SWEET Potatoes REYNOLDS 18-INCH Sausage Roll ' 0milh 7Q« SUPER-RIGHT Game Hens te 13 Smofcee Links DOLE SLICED Pineapple l T Eopper Kettle Apricot-Pineapple 43-oz. Jar •Pure- Pork' 12-01. Pkg, 35 4 49* c Wrap* •SB? s 03 s • n " s %p»^ LARGE FANCY ALL-GREEN. •# ASPARAGUS 19 Preserves COUNTRY FARE Sauerkraut 58-oz. Jar 19 59 39* JUICY LARGE NAVEL FANCY RED VELVET FANCY JUMBO FUERTE ORANGES YAMS AVOCADOS 3ib,29 c 2«-15 e 3<or29 c WHILE STOCKS LAST Jane Parker FRUIT CAKES Mb. AQc iv2-ifa s| Dark •»# Light I 97 e S 1" EASTER CANDY VALUES CROC MABSfOUUOW 4 Pkg. RABBITS l go: IV CHOC. MABSKMAUOW EGGS <K. 23* Mb. 2-!b. D=rk Light 1" JULY EGGS p« EASIE?. BASKET MIX 25* 28* WHILE STOCKS LAST Bulk Nuts Pecans Almonds Brazils Filberts Mixed lb. AAP FROZEJV FOODS Green Peas 3 Strawberries 2 10-oz. Pkgs. 10-or. Pkgs. 40' 37' OUR OWN • • i le SALE T K A 16 EXTRA BAGS 1 For Only le Mar* 64 »>.«. 59* FOR GREENER LAWNS WOODBURY PYREX VIGORO 50-lb. Bag.. 199 SHAMPOO* 6* $1.00 Value for only..:.. JUICE SERVER* 79' Qt. Size 320 East Highway 99 - Redlands • TAXABLE ITEMS SUBJECT TO TAX Prices Effective Thurs., Fri. * Sat., March 26, 27 t 28th in all San Bdno. County Stares. MARSHMALLOWS wonderfood 2 33' A&P DRIED PRUNES ft 30* H0RMEL SPAM W 49* SUNSHINE HI HO CRACKERS ft 35* THI CI EAT ATLANTIC * PACIFIC TEA COMPANY 0S u P er M arkets • / 1859 AMERICA'S DEPENDABLE FOOD MERCHANT 1959 WASHINGTON (UP1> -Robert Amory Jr. probably is (he second- best or third-best informed American on what the Russian Communists are doing, thinking and planning. Amory is Deputy Chief for Intelligence of the Central Intelligence Agency tCIAi. CIA is the United States spy apparatus or. in more polite language, it is a counter intelligence organization. This well informed American was making a speech the other day in Colombia. S. C. Amory's speech did not get the publicity it deserved despite the fact that what he had to say was pretty good news for U.S. citizens. His story was that the Soviet Union is neither ready nor preparing for a war; that the Kremlin does not want a war although Communist Russia would fight il it must. Amory said the Russian leaders decided 18 months ago that their Communist economy had to have 15 years of peace to achieve their internal development plans. Rust Not Mobilized Now "Their economy is by no means mobilized for war or preparing for war," Amory said. "They strike a balance between military and other expenditures just as we do." He believes the Soviet Union not rend" to risk a nuclear war over Berlin. Nikita Khrushchev, instead, thinks he can force the West to "chicken out." "If the West is resolute." Amory said, "then I believe that the Soviet Union will be the ones to back down." During the IS years of peace which Amory is convinced the Soviet Union must hare and ur­ gently wants, the CIA expects the Kremlin to follow this general pattern: Red Pattern —Play its Sputnik diplomacy to lhe limit. —Stand pat against all pressure in the areas now dominated by Communism. —Insist cither upon two-nation talks between the Soviet Union and the United States or* demand that satellite powers sit beside Soviet conferees in numbers equal to the number of allies sitting beside the Americans. —Maintain at high pitch the work of trouble-making among the peoples of non-Communist nations. —But softening this fifth column activity with some show of willingness to cooperate with governments over which the Kremlin exercises no control. —Continue an effective foreign policy of "no strings" foreign aid toward nations which neither are Communist allies nor expected to become allies. Amory evidently believes events of the next 15 years largely wftt% hape the long haul pattern of the future, war or peace or whatever. "We face a race for leadership in the world against militant Communists with fervent faith," he said. "We must never tempt them into a major military path while letting down our strength although they haven't got what it takes rationally to challenge us this spring." Amory said the Russian leaders had no doubts on the future. In a comparatively short time they are confident that the Soviet Union will be tops — world-wide. TELEVISION IN REVIEW * * By William Ewald NEW YORK (UPI) — Tuesday night's one hour Perry Como special for NBC-TV was amiable, agreeable, well-behaved, even- tempered, affable and nice, nice, nice. But that was just the trouble with it. It was nice and that's all. It had no substance, no vitality, no wit, no grit, no grain. It was all milk toast and weak] tea. I don't mean to be disagrees ble about this. No, come to think of it, I take that back: I do. This sort of thing — the elaborately casual snow, the .friendly puppy! dog gee-whilikers and shucks kind of approach to entertainment is; not really entertainment at all. It is a narcotic for living room lotus eaters. In many ways Tuesday night's Como hour reminded me of Bing Crosby's two specials for ABC-TV earlier this season, both of which were well received by almost everyone but rotten sourpusses like me. All of these shows are a variety of electronic wallpaper kind of soothing furniture that you stare at and which doesa'1 stir you or jar you or nudge you or anything you. You merely sits and it sits. The hour is over and that's it. Tuesday night, there was really only one number in the whole Como special that had any fibre —that, a stylish attack on "Captain Hook's Waltz" by Cyril Ritchard. The rest of the show was formula stuff: Some pleasant Como songs and some infirm chatter that never went anywhere. There was an excessive amount of plugging for an overrated Broadway restaurant and several stars — Claudette Colbert. Cedrick Hardwicke. Gertrude Berg—j who didnt do anything at all. No, that's not entirely true—Miss Col' bert and Miss Berg kept grinning for the entire hour, no mean achievement in itself. I say all this not to attack] Como or Crosby or any of the ether TV performers who traffic in niceness — Dinah Shore, Ernie Ford. Pat Boone, for example. What I wish to point out is that constant amiability is not enough*, that enertainment should shake your emotions and intellect a little— whether that entertainment is a comic strip or a Mozart symphony. 'Well, this sort of show is like having friends in." say apologists in reply. But I say if any of my friends were as unvaryingly bland, as lacking in real stimulation as these TV friends, I would promptly boot them out the door. The Channel Swim: CBS-TVs Du Pont Show of the Month has been renewed for next season— It'll present nine Jo-minute dramas starting in September. Mike Nichols, Eleaine May and Dorothy Loudon will be the panelists on NBC-TV's panel show. Laugh Line, which debuts April 18—The. game calls for the panel to ad lib captions for cartoons. NBC-TVs Hallmark Hall of Fame production of "Green Pastures" Monday received a neat Trendex of 24.0 — "Green Pastures" i pulled a Trendex of only 12.5 its first time out in 1957. Mildred Freed Albert, executive producer of Hallmark Hall of Fame is not sure whether she will return to the series next season— Sh» has acquired a property which she hopes to have on Broadway next season. One report has it that Hallmark'* producer-director George Scbaefer, who is forming his own production outfit, will take over the NBC-TV series next fan. Danish Premier. A Cancer Victim, Visits Eisenhower OUR YOUNGEST— President Eisenhower has chosen Ogden R. Reid, above, to succeed Edward B. Lawson as ambassador to Israel. The 33-year-old former paratrooper and newspa- paper editor will be VS. State Department's youngest envoy. COPENHAGAN (UPI) — Secretary of State John Foster DuUts probably received no more hopeful a message after his recent cancer attack than the note from Denmark's Premier fl. C Hansen, a cancer victim hmself. Hansen underwent surgery last Oct. 9 for removal of a throat cancer. Only time will tell whether the operation proved a success. But important to cancer victim Dulles was the fact that cancer Ictim Hansen went back to work following his hospitalisation. The 51-year-old Dane's friends said his bout with cancer gave Hansen an almost superhuman will to complete his work in whatever time he has left on earth. Represents Little Man That will and that work led Hansen to Washington far a conference with President Eisenhower yesterday. Much attention is given these days to the action of the Western world's big powers. England's Macmillan. United States' Elsen­ hower, France's de Gaulle hold he spotlight. Hansen represents the international little man of Western powers. His concern is that of the mailer NATO ally, geographically pinned between the bigger powers of East and West, unable to compete militarily and threatened h» the m->« production of its bigger rivals. Talks Considered Vital For this reason Hansen's talks with the President will be considered vital by smaller NATO member nations. Eisenhower may also feel a special interest In an allied leader whose sense of devotion to duty parallels that of Dulles. Hansen, who became Denmark's minister of foreign affairs in 19JJ, 'and Dulles are close friends. I The premier remained hospitalized three weeks following his cancer surgery last October. He I spent six weeks recuperating. I Then, hopeful of a full cure. Han- 'sen went back to work. t

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