Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 11, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1964
Page 6
Start Free Trial

6 - Wed, March 11, 1964 Redtands Daily Facts DeYoung's drive-in proposal wins approval A drive-in restaurant, a sub division and a change o£ zoning won the approval of the city Planning Commission yester day. Bernard DeYoung of Red lands was granted permission to convert his poultry sales building at 915 West Colton avenue into a drive-in restaurant He will make minor changes inside the building, add a wing in front, and pave the area to the rear of the structure for ad ditional parking. Think of "LARRY" For PAINT Larry's Paints Previda tba Utmost Convenience LARRY'S Paint House Winn BIdg. Celfon A Oranga 792 -1044 A 10-lot residential subdivi sion submitted by Edward E. Shirtcliff for property on the south side of Highland avenue, about 300 feet east of Ramona drive, was okayed. Light manufacturing zoning was recommended for a 20 acre parcel 600 feet west of Alabama street between the Redlands Freeway and the Southern Pacific railroad tracks. The property is in the process of being annexed to the city and is presently zoned for agricultural uses. The Planning Commission was informed that Global Van Lines, now at the northeast comer of Citrus and Third, would relocate on the property. Boy hurt in fall from sea cliff DANA POINT (UPI) —A 7- year-old boy fell 150 feet down an ocean chff Tuesday and then clung to a narrow ledge just above the lashing surf and wave - battered rocks. Orville Scott Farmer, rescued from his precarious perch 35 feet above the ocean by volunteer firemen, suffered only scalp lacerations and a broken arm in the fall. Shoppers find good food buys in markets FOOD SHOPPING GUIDE WASHINGTON (UPI) - Shoppers will find good buys in meat, poultry, fish, eggs, and dairy products this weekend. Meat shoppers will find most lamb cuts, primarily legs of lamb, the top feature at local markets this weekend. There'll also be fair offerings of beef, pork, and poultry. Veal and calf will not be as prominent as in the past weeks. Best vegetable buys include beets, broccoli rabe, Brussels sprouts, Texas carrots, chives, miscellaneous greens, endive, escarole^ green onions, parsley, parsley root, radishes, spinach, potatoes, turnips, rutabagas, dandelions, and watercress. Top fruit values will be rhu barb, honeydews, apples, Florida oranges, and grapefruit. Eggs and dairy products continue to be good buys. Fish shoppers will find good supplies of clams, fillets, halibut, scallops, smelt and oysters. NOW YOU KNOW By United Press Infemitional Voting by marked ballot first came into being between 139 and 107 B.C. when Romans en acted laws prescribing the use of the ballot "tabella," (a slip of wood coated with wax) for all business done in the assem blics of the people, according to the Encyclopaedia Britannica. Rafferty says Unruh plan hits at local control SAN DIEGO (UPI)—State Su perintendent of Public Instruc tion Max Rafferty says the Un ruh plan to consolidate school districts is the first step in "a Well planned and cynical at tempt to abolish local government in CaUfomia." Rafferty told a Kiwanis meeting Tuesday that the plan in troduced by Assembly Speaker Jesse Umnih, D - Los Angeles, was "wicked and destructive." The plan would cut districts from 1.583 to 170 and include 58 countywide districts. 'The proposal represents sfatism gone wild." he said. "It would turn school administration into a monstrous bureaucracy. All we'll get is Unruhly education." He questioned how counties like San Bernardino, San Diego or Los Angeles could be made into one district administered by one superintendent. He said politicians chose education as the first battleground toward eventual elimination of local government, because education is expensive. He said voters were responsive to ideas of cutting costs and that, if politicians gain control of schools on such a platform, the next step would be abolition of local governments to save more money. OLD LUGONIA DEMOLITION — Crews are already hard at work tearing down the old Lugonio school building at tu- gonia and Orange which was burned out in December. The school district "sold" the building to H. Kevari of Redlonds for $32, plus requiring him to put up a $10,000 performonce bond. Originally, the school called for bids for demolition which ran as high as $7,000 cost to the district. The building was sold, basically, for the salvage in used brick. (Focti photo) Torme sues Judy Garland LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Singer Mel Torme fUed a $22,500 suit against Judy Garland Tuesday, charging she owed him for appearances and duties on her re­ cently canceled television show. Torme said he was to have received $3,000 a show as Miss Garland's vocal arranger and composer of special material for 26 shows. The suit contends Miss Garland still owes him for three shows she abruptly canceled plus for four guest appearances. ^££mfD spmALt fm THURSDAY thm SUNDAY JOHH FULL SHANK HALF MADE FROM EASTERN CORN-FED PORKERS h HAM IL SUCES lACEHTER or HAMS WHOLE HAMS :^—f^: BUTT 45 CAP'S JOHN Eastern Seafood CODFISH STICKS., HADDOCK FIllETS.. ^ OCEAN CATFISH, mm SUNNYBROOK Large "AA" EGGS CORNED BEEF COOK'S BONELESS BRISKH 35^ 59 59 Ik Dor. SUPBRRIQHT CRAIHFED STEER BEEF f STEAK OR Round Sfeak..< 59 BONBBS ROUND OR wmg ^f Rib Steok / 9<» TOP ROUND, SmOIN TIP 0||< BONE-IN Char Steak.,.. o5>* Rump Roost... 0»» 7-BoneRoost. 39^ lEAN TENDER mfkf 0-Bone Roost.. JUICY TENDER T-Bone Steak .. .5fO* MELON cur JUICY TENDER Porterhouse«... BONELESS 4 23 Top Sirloin . >a>. IDS lib. 23 Rump Roost.. • 79S. BONELESS CHUCK OR mtkf Clod Roast •. • • '"'^ 74NCH CUT mmgtt Rib Roast / SULTANA SALAD DRESSING QUART JAR lONA BARRETT PEAR HALVES T-IB. 13-OZ. CAN MO^IT PROCBSH> SLICES AiMricaiv Pimenta or Swiu FOREMOST COnAGE CHEESE PINT CASTOM FfSnVAl QUSN Strawl Preserves 1H-PINT JAR STOKELY Tomato Sauce Garden Fresh Fruits and Vegetables RED OR GOLDEN DELICIOUS CARHATIOM RED OR GOLDEN DELICIOUS JM JM Wmj, ) SOLIO PACK TUNA ||M APPLES H 4'"45 Aii ««'™27 ANN PAGE Mushroom Soup FANCY & EXTRA FANCY ARIZONA RUBY RED OR WHITE LARGE MEATY FUERTE RED OR WHITE jm FUERTE i Grapefruit 4 = gy Avocados / ^ 25 NO. 1 WHITE ROSE POTATOES 10 39c SUNRIPE LARGE PmED 7'/i-oi. Olives Vdn dc Kdmps Paper Plates Moybud Goudos Blue Cheese Long Grain Ricew^rs * BI6 PACK 9~ 100 Ct. With FrM Bowl Cowr lu^ 53^ RED ROOSTER a-ox. Pkg. MJB iJb. Cftf TOofc PkB. 79^ 29* Ann Poge Noodles i!kt 37^ Krispy Crockers 33^ Upton's Soup S r.!t 31' Quick Cooking Rice TO'^IX^ 45* lOe OFF DEAL NESTLES NESTLES AA Decaf ^-99 Aicoc Cleanser* at Off KM 2^33' Nibiete Com GRIEN GIANT '2? 23* Afox Uqnid* \Utt.Sam OO Pr'iMs EffMtiv* Than, thm Stnw March 12, 13, T4 ft 15 320 REDLANDS BLVD. oDir xiuMie B noK m eomMr, te Air Defense to hold training exercise Friday Elements of the Los Angeles NORAD Sector, Norton AFB. will participate in Exercise Top Rung III, a joint North Ameri can Air Defense Command Stra tegic Air Command training exercise, in tlje early morning hours March 13. Intercept runs by jet aircraft from Oxnard AFB, Castle AFB, and George AFB will be made against SAC bombers over large segments of Southern California. F-101 and F-106 interceptors, augmented by F-86 fighters from the Air National Guard at Ontario and Fresno, will participate. The exercise area for Top Rung III ranges from Alaska through Canada's British Columbia into the northwestern US and southward to San Diego. Several sub-som'c B-47 and B- 52 bombers will fly at low altitudes near major US cities in California, Nevada, Oregon and Utah. In addilion, some B-58 bombers will fly high altitude missions near several Califor-. nia cities, creating their famous' "sound of freedom," a disconcerting, but harmless boom. This exercise will not last longer than one hour over any particular land area. Air traffic control offlcials in the US and Canada have received advance information on this exercise and no suspension of normal civil air traffic is expected. The Canadian/US aerospace defense forces of NORAD will exercise their latest interceptioa- and tracking techniques, employing all elements of the de-. fense system. Penetrating SAC bombers will be tracked by ground, sea and airborne radar, units while Canadian and US. interceptor aircraft execute practice intercept missions. State opens attack on Ruby sanity plea (Continued from Page 1) insane. The prosecution used 20 in support of its contention that he was sane, a coldblooded killer of a defenseless, manacled man. Ruby never appeared on the stand to defend himself. Belli implied that Ruby's story had been told Tuesday by Dr. Manfred Guttmacher, a Baltimore psyciiiatrist, who told of Ruby's actions last Nov. 24. Guttmacher, a noted criminal psychiatrist and the star defense witness, related what he said Ruby had told him in interviews: 'Sunday he left his apartment about 10:30 a.m. and stopped on the street and talked to a neighbor. He parked at Western Union (in the same block with city hall) and sent a telegram a little after 11 a.m. He said he thought Oswald's transfer to the county jail was to have been at 10 a.m. 'He saw a crowd at the police station (in city hall). Curi Audition for performer but poor pay LONDON (UPI)-The Vaudc ville Theater of London was holding a special audition today for a cat to appear in its next production. An advertisement in "The Stage" under "artists wanted" said: "Wanted for two weeks tour followed by opening at the Vaudeville Theater on April 1st —one elderly, unflappable Thespian cat in the leading feline role of 'Mister Tanner' in the comedy 'Everybody Loves Opal.' Salary minimum one tin of cat food per performance. Apply for an audition at the Vaudeville Wednesday, 11th March, 12 noon, to the director." The producer said an understudy also would be selected. osity le'd him oyer there. Ha. thought he could get k scoop for his friends at the radio station. "Suddenly Oswald appeared. Ruby told me: Looks Cur.ning " 'He had a very smirky ex-' pression. He looked cunning and vicious like an animal or a Commum'st. I felt he looked like a rat. I didn't recall whe-- ther I said, "you killed my. President," or anything at all.' "He was hazy after that Doesn't know if he wanted to fire more than one shot." Ruby fired only one. That. was enough. Guttmacher opened his testimony by stating it was his opinion the 52-year-old: former striptease joint proprie-. tor and Chicago street brawler did not know right from wrong • when he fired, or realize tha • nature and consequences of his act. If the jury of eight men and- four women — who appeared when they were picked to be the "sophisticated" and intelli-. gent types that Belli said h« was seeking — believes that,, they must acquit Ruby. The state seeks to send him to the electric chair on a. murder-with-maUce charge. The jury may also decide to sentence him to as little as two years and then suspend the sentence. to please dny cat... all tuna liver'n meat ctiicken fish meaty mix kidney *n meat 6 Dr.Ri OSS CAT FOODS Pair held for gold bar sale attempt SiVNTA BARBARA (UPI) — Two men were arraigned Tuesday on charges they tried to sell gold bars worth $1,470 toi Count Mario Roman of Villa Calafia. Edward Franklin Williams, 33, Shell Beach, and Hugh Arvin, 26, Pismo Beach, must appear April 3 for prelimmary hearing unless a federal grand jury indictment is returned first. Sheriff James W. Webster, said the men contacted Roman Saturday near his estate and asked if he wanted to buy two gold bars. Roman contacted authorities, and the men were arrested by Secret Service Men, sheriff's deputies and police. ' Frowns on name carving CHATHAM, England (UPI)-U. Two 15-year-old hoys were fined $5.60 each in JuveniTe Court here Tuesday for damaging a Sycamore tree by inscribing wiUi a knife "John loves Aime." ' The father of one of the boys protested that it was a trivial thing, saying: "boys have been carving names on trees since time JmmemoriaL" But the judge replied, "nevertheless, it constitutes vandalism."

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free