Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 9, 1964 · Page 7
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March 9, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

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Redlands, California
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Monday, March 9, 1964
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Page 7
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AtPHED WOLFF Bulgai iria to be of Forum film lecture topic "Iron Curtain—Bulgaria" will ...be the subject of a Redlands ..'Community Forum film lecture ' IQ be given by Alfred Wolff on Wednesday, March 11, 7:30 p.m. •in the University of Redlands Chapel, according to Jack Bink- iey, coordinator. It is an all-color film sforj' of, Bulgaria, the liftle-known land - -with a tragic past. It has made - outstanding progress because for centuries it was medieval. Now, ; modem in many ways, it retains its historic character which is -reflected in its houses, monasteries, arts and crafts, and a ; people moulded by many races -and nationalities. Tliere are scenes of Sofia, the Capitol; Turova, the ancient Capitol; Hotel and the oriental carpet weavers, and the Black Sea resorts. Alfi-ed Wolff is a world traveler; he is a faithful film reporter, seeking technical perfection in color, composition and content. - The registration fee is S1.50 ,for the three remaining lectures , and may be paid at the door. For furth erinformalion,phone the Adult Education office at 793-2236. Hayley Mills comments on youth problems Bus driver makes brief detour ^ LOS ANGELES (UPI) "Hang on," yelled bus driver C. L. Smith to his passengers, and he took his bus almost five miles oft his route to a hospital. "One of the nine passengers had just suffered a heart attack. The attending physician said Smith's action Saturday proba- . bly saved the life of Warren Benoit, 55, of Los Angeles. "I knew he wasn't drunk," Smitli said. "I was afraid there wouldn't be time to call and wait for an ambulance. That man needed help." The 27-year-old Metropolitan Transit Authority bus deiver, still concerned about the rest of his passengers, said, "I didn't have to backtrack for any of them." Smith resumed the schedule several blocks past the •point where he left the route and made up lost time before the end of the run. By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) —If society is determined to put the label "teen-ager" on the young set, then why should there not also be "middle-agcr" and "old ager"? Hayley Jtills, the highly suc^ cestui British actress who fits the teen billing, suggests the, other categories for the other age brackets. I don't particularly dislike being called a teen-ager," said the blue eyed beauty. "But in the minds of a lot of people, it's become sort of a synonym for delinquency, hasn't it? Something improper gets done and people say, "oh, those teenagers again' ". Miss Mills proposed middle- agers and old-agers during an interview in which she decried the hurry of her own age group—the early marriages, the early drinking, the early smok ing. No Chitdhood I just think," she said, "we ought to leave something to look forward to. Mink coats and night clubs now. I think it's a shame our childhood and youth are taken so rapidly." Miss Mills wore a sheared goatskin coat, not mink. It would be difficult for a 17 -year-old girl who will be 18 in April to remain imsophisti cated with the background Hayley Mills has. But in appearance very little varnish has been added since she became a star. Her only makeup was a pale lipstick. Not a lock of shiny, shoulder-length hair was teased or glued into place with spray. Her conversation, which flowed freely, indicated a girl remarkably unspoiled by the success that since she was 12 has found her in seven motion pictures. She holds a dozen or more awards and citations for her acting including a special Oscar from Hollywood. Miss Mills has just finished "The Chalk Garden," a universal Pictures production, i n which she stars with Deborah Kerr, Dame Edith Evans, and her father, John Mills, who ac-^ companied her to New York where the picture will open first. Th««ter Family Her mother is Mary Hayley Bell, the playwright and au thoress, and there is one older married sister, Juliet, an actress now "knitting like crazy for a baby she's expecting in the spring, and a 14-year-old brother, Jonathan. The young actress finds American youth rushing into adult hood faster than the British and believes the English tendency to let the young make their "individual" decisions is a factor. •In London, if we want to have a cocktail, it's perfectly all right," she said. "Here, you have to be 21 to be served." (18 in some states). So the minute you come of age, bang, you celebrated." "I don't smoke," she said. "I've tried smoking of course. It was in finishing school But when no one fell out the window about it, I quit. I did find it rather revolting." Early Marriage "And I must say! Getting married at 17. Marriage means such responsibility, such unselfishness. How many of us are unselfish enough at 17 to make a go of it." The finishing school she men tioned was at Gstaad, Switzerland, and is her last formal schooling, s'ne said. Further education will depend on tutors and her reading appetite. Currently, she's studying Spanish because she and her father will go to Spam in mid- April to make another picture. Asked how much she cams for a movie, the actress said, "truthfully, I don't know. Three gentlemen in England manage things. I get an allowance of five pounds a week and mummy must sign every check with mc." She started to say, "unfortunately, mummy must...," then changed her mind. She added, fortunately, when I'm 23 things are my own and I'll know how well those three gentlemen have been doing." Redlands Daily Facts Monday, Mar. 9, 1964 -7 Crash victims reported all identified MmDEN, Nev. (UPI}—All 85 persons who died in the crash of a "fun flight" aurUner near Lake Taboe March 1 have been officially identified, authorities announced Sunday. Sheriff George Byers of Doug las Ck)unty said the bodies of all but one of the victims had been removed from a snow-swept Nevada mountain near the lake during a week-long recovery operation, A foot of new snow on the peak Saturday m"ght prevented workers from locating the body of Mrs. Jack J. Roberts, San Jose. Byers said it probably would be recovered today and brought to the makeshift mor tuary at Minden. The four-engine Paradise Airlines Constellation crashed in a snowstorm while attempting to land at Tahoe Valley on a flight from Salinas and San Jose, Calif. It carried a crew of four and 81 passengers, en route to Lake Tahoe's gambling and skiing resorts. In Sacramento Sunday, two California legislators called for titter regulation. of intrastate commercial airlines. Sen. Thomas Rees, D-Los An geles. and Assemblyman John C. Williamson, D-Bakersfield said they were considering in troducing a resolution which would ask the federal govern ment to stiffen financial respon sibility requirements for corporations that want to enter the airline business. Police ambush robbers of N. Y. post office -EMERGENCY NEW YORK (UPI) - The 600 camps operated by the Boy -Scouts of America could feed ^nd bed more than 121,000 per^sons in a national emergency, according to a survey of camp facilities. Thirteen thousand •persons could be cared for in New York and 10,000 in Cali fbrnia, for example. WHAT'S IN THE CIVIL RIGHTS BILL? (3) PUBLIC FACIUTIES Forbids denial of access to any public facility owned, operated or managed of a ttate or snb- diYisien on account of race or color—for instance, a public playground or pool. MARYKNOLL, N.Y. (UPI)Police armed with rifles and riot guns watched four bandits disguised as Roman Catholic brothers stage a $50,000 holdup in the post office at this religious retreat today, then wounded and captured three of them as they fled. The fourth gunman, also be lieved to be wounded, escaped. A New York policeman also was wounded in the running gun fight. The loot was recovered. Police said they were tipped last Christmas that the post office here had been selected for a holdup. They staked out the area, posting officers on the second floor of the building and in the MaryknoU Fathers For- Performer tells of Ruby's rages (Continued from Page 1) a spectator and friend, blacked out at ringside during a San Francisco fight when Ross was badly mauled and was out on his feet for five Totmis. A prosecution objection blocked the answer. "How did Jack appear when you finally finished the fight,' Belli asked. "He was white as my shirt- shaky and kept asking me how I was," Ross replied. Ross, a year older than Ruby at S3, said their close friend^ ship continued from boyhood "till I was 32 or 33." He painted a picture of Ruby as "patriotic, a good hustler," but never profane. Outside the courthouse, husband - and - wife evangelist team picketed the trial with signs denying insanity is a defense for murder. The defense sought a mistrial last week because leaflets were passed around the corridor outside the courtroom designed to keep Ruby from giving the na lion's 1.8 million epileptics a bad name. JERRY P£ms ' REPUBLICAN m CONSRESTlX eign Jlission's Vocational Center directly across the stret. Police said the bandits were dressed in black suits and black hats in an attempt to pass as Maryknoll brothers. To add to the drama, some of the officers dressed like priests and one—a lady cop—wore the habit of a nun. She was identified as Mrs. Francis Anderson, who acted as a clerk in the post office. The bandits were wounded as they tried to flee in their car under a barrage of police bullets. The wounded driver was unable to control the car and it crashed into a tree. Police quickly captured three of the black garbed bandits, but the oUier one escaped in the confusion. Two ambulances took the wounded to the hospital. The captured suspects were identified as Steven Mosher, 26, Eddie Reid, 31, and Richard Brackem, 22, all of New York City. About SO lawmen—state police, Westchester County sheriffs deputies and New York City policemen—took part in the stakeout. The postal truck which deliv ers cash, stamps and money orders to the post office, was driven by a deputy sheriff disguised as a priest The bandits were unaware of the stakeout and entered the post office without chan^g their original plan, police said. Three dead in plane crash near Searchlight SEARCHLIGHT, Nev. (UPI)A light plane crashed m freak desert snowstorm Saturday, killing all three persons aboard. Clark County Sheriff's Lt. Walter Butt said the four-seater Beachcraft Bonanza was cn route from Bullhead City, Ariz, to Las Vegas, Nev.. when it flew into the snow storm over arid desert foothills 17 miles north of (his ghost to«-n. The dead were identified as pUot John L Smith, 66, Norfli Holly\vood, Calif.; his brother Albert S. Smith, 74, San Gabriel, Calif., and Magadeline Kittenger, 56, Bullhead City, Ariz. Federal Aviation Agency and Civil Aeronautics Board experts were attempting to piece together events causuig the crash. Lt. Butt said authoriUes heard no radio reports from the pilot indicating the plane was in trouble. King's body borne to cathedral Johnsons attend church WASHINGTON (UPI)-President and Mrs. Johnson, accompanied by their daughter, Lynda Bird, and three close friends, attended services Sunday at the National City Christian Church. In the presidential party were U.S. District Judge and Mrs. Homer Thomberry of El Paso, Tex., who have been the Johnson's house guests, and J.C. Kellam, general manager of the Jofaiison fanuly's broadcast- mg interests in Austin, Tes. ATHENS, Greece (UPI)—The body of King Paul was borne slowly througli a cold and grieving Athens today with his family, dressed in black, walking behind. Queen Mother Frederika, the King's widow, appeared tired and her body was bent She walked with faltering steps beside her son, King Constantine, who marched ramrod straight along the route from the royal palace to the Athens CafhedraL The body of the King, who died Friday, will lie in state in the cathedral until Thursday's funeral. Lining up contestants for race LONDON (UPI)—The Times of London today carried the following classified advertise ment on its front page: "30 fleas, must be male, black, not more than three years old, required by Old Stortfordian Rugger Club for their flea race to be held at next social — Saturday, March 14th — Garwood, social secretary, Bonnington's Hunsdon, Hertfordshire." WANTED! - MEN - WOMEN from ages 18 to 52. Prepare now for U, S. Civfl Service job openings in this area during the ne .Yt 12 months. (government positions pay as high as $446.00 a month to start They provide much greater security than private employment and excellent opportunity for advancement Many positions require little or no specialized education or experience. But to get one of these jobs, you must pass a test The competi-| tion is keen and in some cases only one out of five pass. Lincota Service helps thousands prepare for these tests every year. It is one of the largest and oldest privately owned schools of its kind and is not connected with the Government For FREE information or Government jobs, including list of positions and salaries, fill out coupon and mail at once — TODAY. You will also get full details on how you can prepare] yourself for these tests. Don't delay - ACT NOW! LINCOLN SERVICE, Dept 123, Pekin, Illinois I am very much interested. Please send me absolutely FREE (I) A list of U. S. Government positions and salaries; (2) Information on how to qualify for a U. S. Government Job. Name Age Street Phone CSty State TO ALL RESIDENTS OF THE REDLANDS AREA NOW FOR THE FIRST TIAAE! WE ARE OFFERING A NEW EARLY MORNING HOME DELIVERY SERVICE! NOW IN EFFEai Guernsey Products Af Their finest" DELICIOUS GUERNSEY MILK PLUS A COMPLETE LINE OF YOUR FAVORITE DAIRY PRODUCTS DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME EARLY IN THE MORNING DIAL OPERATOR FOR ZENITH 7-0443 OR IN SAN BERNARDINO TURNER 9.0828 "Southern Caliioma's Oufsfanding Gold Medal Winnsr"

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