Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 9, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 9, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 9, 1964
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

6 - Monday, Mar. 9, 1964 Redlands Daily Pacts Smoke causes hotel guests to flee COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI) — A fire in a deep-fat fo 'er poured smoke through the downtown AVade Hampton Hotel today, forcing 200 guests to flee into surrounding streets in nigbt- cJothing. Slost of the guests were high school girls and their teachers here for a convention. Fire Chief Ed Broome said the fire broke out about 6:45 a.m. EST in a second floor kitchen and was under control 45 minutes later. The guests returned to their rooms after the kitchen blaze . was extinguished. Turks oust Mondy IST.4NBUL, Turkey (UPI) — Marilyn (Mandy) Bice-Davies was expelled from Turkey today despite her parting plea that "I've given up being a call girl—all I did was sing." The teen-aged blonde who costarred in Britain's Profumo scandal last year left Istanbul for London with her fiance. Baron Pierre Cavello, after the Turkish government revoked her work permit and gave her 24 hours to get out. The order was delivered Sunday after the Istanbul branch of the Turkish Women's Union held a protest meeting against her presence here. ) Big event tomorrow CAENTVAL By Dick Turner High school students prepare for can drive High interest and enthusiasm building on the Kedlands" High school campus indicates that to morrow's canvassing for the an nual R.H.S. Can Drive will prO' duee another record collection of food for the Family Service Association, according to John Crowley, A.S.B. president. Class meetings were held Fri day for the seniors, juniors, and Sophies to organize this one-day competitive collection effort, with the Class of 1964 serving ili MeKESSON VITA-RAMA FOR MARCH %PRIGE notice that it intends to keep the tradition of the senior class toppmg weight totals over lower classmen. With the community divided into three sections, each class will be concentrating on its sec tion immediately after school lets out Tuesday and continuing until the collection centers on the R.H.S. campus close at 9 p.m. All collectors will be required to wear badges giving proper identification, and community residents are requested to give canned food only to those properly identified, and to report any irregularities to the Redlands Police department. Last year's drive produced more than 28,000 pounds for the needy families of Redlands, and the annually fills the shelves of the Family Service association for distribution. After collection centers are closed, food will be weighed and stored for the night, with unloading at the F.S.A. taking place the following momin Wednesday is a student holiday, with In-Service activities set for teachers. Tiiis year's class presidents at R.H.S. include Larry Cross, seniors; Terry Gaston, juniors, and Dean Kackley, sophomores. Scott Showier, Commissioner of Projects, and his committee are in charge of arrangements. Faculty advisors include Bob Chambers, Mrs. Grace Craig, George Barich, Bernard Corrigan, John Rossi, Bill Cook, Edward Branson, Arcliie Green, Earl Bandy, Alvin Endeman and Ronald Stutt. ON ECONOMY SIZES mEMEmOUSmiMGSOMmiER SIZES! COPPER GLOW BEVERAGE SET OFFER... ASK DRUGGIST FOR COUPON! MeKESSON BEXEL VITA-RAMA AT: Fire levels section of Meridian REDLANDS Keystone Drug 14 East State Street Phone: PY 3-319S REDLANDS Sage's Phcy. 450 E. Cypress Ave. Phone: PY 3-2SM REDLANDS Winn's Drug 10 W. Colton Avenue Phone: PY 3-2804 MERIDIAN, Miss. (UPI)—A fire swept along by 20-mile-an hour winds leveled a section of this Old South city Sunday and damage estimates were placed at more than $3 million. Two firemen received facial bums and a specator was overcome by smoke. Oldtime residents called it the worse fire to hit the city since Gen. Sherman and his Union forces burned it do »Ti on Feb. 14, 1864. The city of 50.000 was hit by a tornado that leveled the same area in the early 1900's. "My Harry's allergic to mink—it maices him y*imperl" Crifieism of anfi-fair housing initiative heard Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 TOP AIRMAN — Airman First Class Santos P. Flores has been selected Outstanding Airman of the Jlonth at Norton Air Force Base in recognition of his exemplary conduct and performance of duty. Airman Flores is a USAF draftsman assigned to the L. A. Air Defense Sector at Norton. His wife, Irene, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bedoya, 26791 West Park avenue, Redlands. EVERY DAY 1221 Orange Redbnds Meat Department Bank Money Orders 20c ea. FARMER JOHN 8 OZ. PKC. Sausage Links WIENERS LOOSE 3 Lbs. for $1 PORK CHOPS — 49^ END ^Ol curs ^Wm BOLOGNA 25^ SLICED IMITATION 19ft Ground Beef . Fresh Sausage 29i TRIPE...10; CHORIZOBEEF 10| {REG. 49c LB.) • M FREEZER PLAN Meat by the Side — or by Seclionj Cut, Wrapped and Labeled . . . 10< Lb. Over Our Cost. frozen Food Depf. FROZEN PIES (Banquet) Chicken- ^EJ" Beef, Turkey — 8 oz. | ^ ea. Grocery Deparfmenf Wesson Oil 291 CORN----„„.„„ lOf.. PEAS Wesf Pac. — Cello Bag — 24 oz. . . . ea. Grocery Deparfmenf Wesson Oil 291 CORN----„„.„„ lOf.. PEAS Wesf Pac. — Cello Bag — 24 oz. . . . ea. HOMINY s-vr 15* PEAS Wesf Pac. — Cello Bag — 24 oz. . . . ea. CATSUP -a. Ill Orange Juice Delight Minute Maid 1 6 oz. can 1 w ea. CATSUP -a. Ill Orange Juice Delight Minute Maid 1 6 oz. can 1 w ea. UPINA FLOUR ni? Produce Depf. Lemons 2 c ea. Oranges 3 c ea. Cabbage 2 c lb. PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 9th to MARCH 15th. HOURS: 8 A.M. to 12 MIDNIGHT BEER and WINE JUST LOW PRIC strong criticism of tlie statewide anti-Fair Housing initiative but praise for tlie Rumford Act tself which "strengthens the freedom to be fair" were elements of a speech before the Redlands Human Relations Council yesterday afternoon in Grace iluUen auditorium. the Judeo-Christian concept of the brotherhood of man and the fatherhood of God." Dr. Cobb hailed the establishment of the Redlands Human Relations Council and others like it, and encouraged members to take an active part in advanc ing the cause of equal opportu The Buest sneaker was Dr segments of the J.^VaIt^r "Lbr «ns^tant toi-m-umty^^ the Los Angeles County Human Relations commission and a spe ciaUst in housing matters. He contended that efforts by the California Real Estate association to nullify the Rumford act "has made this one of the most critical periods in the history of this state." The anti- Rumford Act measure has now qualified for a place on the bal -i lot. "California's Fair Housing law was not passed overnight and not without careful study and research," he said. "The Rumford Act of last year was enacted by the overwhelming majority of both the Assembly and; the Senate," Dr. Cobb noted, "because the legislators felt that it was critically needed." He added that "to nullify this law would be a severe blow to the cause of positive and productive human relations." Asked about prospects for defeating the initiative, Dr. Cobb untary action, alone, he said, could not bring about in the short time available the equalization of rights and opportunities which is needed now 'The time has come for more swift and sure action directed at the advancement of the rights and opportunities to meet the ur gent needs of our time," Dr. Cobb declared. "Some segment of the community must take the lead in these matters," he added. "This is the role of the Human Relations Coimcil.' Dr. Cobb asserted that the great majority of Americans live in severe and self-imposed cultural isolation within this country. The result of this is wide ignorance on the part of most Americans about the habits, conduct and beliefs of other Americans. Positive relations between various ethnic groups is breatly hampered by this ignorance, he noted.' Presiding over the open meet- ling was the Rev. Phillip Collin, said that he was confident the |ch ''3 -;roftte locrCoun^: proposal would be dcfcated.Heii„ .^arge of arrangements was cited a long Ust of influential I RCV. Cari Doss. Reports and public figures, including the state chairmen of both political parties, the major religious denominations, and many newspapers on record in support of the Fair Housing law. Dr. Cobb charged that while some initiative proponents may jbe genuinely concerned with property rights, as they havej asserted, "the plain fact is thatj for many the issue of 'property rights' is a smokescreen to hide another fear, namely that the right to practice racial discrimination in real estate may be lost" "Under the present law," Dr. Cobb declared, "the government is supporting the people's free dom to be fair. U the initiative were enacted, this precious free dom would be lost, together with proposals of action committees on education, employment, housing, public information and recreation and welfare were presented. Sharpshooter threatened Johnson RHS musicians score at festival string players representing Redlands High School scored eight straight top ratings in Saturday's Music Festival sponsored by the Southern California School Band and Orchestra .Association at the University of Redlands. Miss Tina Nance, R.H.S. violinist, was honored by being selected to perform in the special Honors Recital for the most outstanding performers which was held in the afternoon. She was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Gretchen Nance of 501 W. Olive avenue. Students winning 1st ratings for Redlands included Bill Goldie, \iola, with two Bach Bour- rees; Chris Hoj-t, violin. First Violin Sonota by Handel; Greta Nance, cello. Concerto in A minor by Saint-Saens; Tina Nance, violin. Concerto in A Minor by Vivaldi; and Margaret Vroman. violin. Concerto in E minor by Mendelssohn. Students were accompanied by Mary Vroman and Sharon Murray. The two string quartets winning top ratings were: Tina .Vance. Jfargaret Vroman, Mary Vroman, and Greta Nance playing Second Movement of a Hay-' den Quartet, and Chris Hoyt. Alan Schrader, Bill Goldie, and Susan Kanaga playing the first Movement of Mozart's Eine Kleine Nachtmusik. The Redlands High String group and orchestra are under the direction of Fred Waitz. DeYoung seeks approval of drive-in Conversion of a poultry sales business on West Colton avenue to a drive-in restaurant will be considered by the city Planning Commission tomorrow. Bernard DeYoung, ouuer of DeYoung's Poultry, 915 West Colton, has requested Commission review and approval of site development plans for changing the use of his property to a drive-in restaurant. Other matters to receive action by the Commission are a proposed 10-lot subdiiision on the south side of Highland avenue, about 300 feet east of Ramona drive, request submitted by Edward E. Shirtcliff: and a public hearing to consider proposed zoning for property included in the annexation of about 20 acres on the south side of Wataut avenue, 618 feet west of Alabama street. Chartered airliner crashes Brown in give and take game with Navy SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Gov. Edmimd G. Brown today pro posed some give-and-take with the Navy to clear the way for new bridges across San Francisco and San Diego Bays. He asked for changes in Navy policy in a letter to Defense Secretary Robert McNamara. In planning a San Diego-Coronado Bridge, Brown said the state now is willing to abide by Navy demands for 200 feet clearance instead of 185. He asked the Navy to drop its oppost tion to the bridge. NASHU, N.H. (UPI—A 32- year-old former Marine "sharpshooter" was being held today on a charge of threatening to assassinate President Johnson. Norman J. Estcs of Nashua, who liad received a general (less than honorable) discharge from the Marines, was seized by police Sunday as he.walked near city hall. He offered no resistance, police said. Police Chief Paul J. Tracy said Estes signed a statement admitting he wrote two letters to Washington and Boston threatening the President's life. Tracy said Estes admitted he planned to buy a rifle with an income ta-^c refund check, find employment in Washington and then wait to shoot Johnson. Taiwin v». Formosa The United States Department of State officially adopted Taiwan as the name for Formosa. Both Communist and Nationalist China prefer this name, a Chinese word meaning "great bay." The Portuguese named the island Formosa, meaning beautiful." CONTRACTING SCHOOL STARTS MARCH 11 FIRST SESSION FREE The famous Skadron Superior Evening Ckmtracting and Estimating Course of the Skadron College of Business in San Bernardino is now being offered, it was today announced by Mr. Jack H. Skadron, Presi dent of the School. MEETS ONCE WEEKLY The first session will begin at p.m. on Wed. at the school building at 4th and H Streets in San Bernardino. There is no charge or obligation for attending this session and everyone interested in building or estimating is invited. After the f i r s t free session, classes will meet regularly on Wednesday evening from 7:15 to 10:15 for six weeks. PREPARE FOR STATE EXAM The course is designed to successfully prepare candidates for the State Clontractors' Examination. In addition it is extremely valuable to all construction workers, real estate people, ma- t3rial suppliers and anyone wishing the latest information on all phases of construction. Hundreds of satisfied graduates are now successful, practicing gen era! and sub-contractors. EXPERT INSTRUCTORS Three highly qualified instructors cover various phases of building estimating, blue print reading, lien laws and code requirements. Latest textbooks and supplementary instruction material are furnished with the course. A reasonable tuitioa fee covers all the material con densed to provide the most training in the shortest time. Everyone interested in building is invited by the Skadron College to attend the first session on Wed. at 7 p.m. WITHOUT COST OR OBUGATION. (Continued from Page 1) "The only thing I could think about was to get the wife and kids out of there," he said. "I didn't know what it was. I ran to the window and saw this airplane and I -saw all the people jumping out." Neighbors and firemen put ladders to the window of the second floor and helped the family out. Meanwhile, the skiers sought refuge in homes in thickly-built Hoffman Estates, the suburb where the plane came down. AH the passengers were taken to Northwest Community Hospital in suburban Arlington Heights. The only one kept for treatment was Fred Temby, 34, who had broken his leg skimg over the weekend and suffered lacerations in the smashup. Hoffman Estates Fire Chief Carl Selke spoke with Pronovost while workmen cut him free and said the pilot told him the plane hit an area of severe turbulance just before it crashed. The plane sheared a power line and plunged the area into darkness prior to hitting the Golubski home. Heard Plane Coming Mrs. Margy Nash, who lives across the street from the crash site, said she and her husband had just gone to bed when they heard the plane coming down. "I told my husband this plane was really low," Mrs. Nash said. "Then I saw a flash out the window and there was a big boom." "It's just a miracle they all weren't killed," said her husband, Donald. There was no fire when the plane struck. Fire officials roped off the area to protect against an explosion of the airplane's fuel. Civil Aeronautics Board officials were also investigating the crash. About People Ronald J. Nance, fireman apprentice, USN, nephew of Miss Elizabeth Nance, 519 West Palm avenue, Redlands, is serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Ranger, operating out of Alameda. Ranger recently visited San Diego, for the first time since 1961. She win conduct exercises with the Fleet Training Group in Southern California water for about a month.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page