18 -Wti, Mardi 11, HM Redlands Daily facts 'ireat Decisions of I9M Castro brings iron to within 90 miles of U. S. By FRANCIS MeCARTHY UPl Latin American Editor In five years of Fidel Castro rule, Cuba has become the first Communist satellite in the New- World. It is a full-fledged political and military offspring of the Soviet Union. The long tentacles of Communist subversion have reached out from Havana, the Moscow of the Western Hemisphere, to touch every other American republic. The Iron Curtain has been extended to within 90 miles of U.S. shores. Currently, Cuba stands convicted of aggression against Venezuela by the Organization of American States (OAS) and accused of complicity at the least in the bloody January anti-American street riots in Panama. Since Castro seized power in January 1959, the record shows Communist Cuban intervention in one form or another in the internal affairs of each and every American republic. There has been argument pro and con as to whether Castro, was a Commum'st while in the hills fighting the dictatorial Batista regime, or whether international communism moved in on his revolutionary movement taking advantage of a series of propitious circum stances. The argument is academic, for Castro's betrayal of the revolutionary ideals be first expounded has long been evident. Speeches by both Castro himself and his right-hand aide, Ernesto (Che) Guevara have established that Marxist philosophy was behind the Cuban revolution even at its outset. In July, 1960, inaugurating the Communist-sponsored Latin American Youth Congress in Havana, Guevara said, in part: "Our revolution discovered by its own methods the road which Marx points out. This revolutionary thought did not surge from the night to the morning. It is a dynamic idea because the revolution of today is not the revolution of yesterday and much less the insurrection be fore the victory..." Castro himself repeated in several speeches in December, ^ CAP-TUN^S U I95I, following the disastrous Bay of Pigs invasion attempt: A Marxist-Leninist "I am a Marxist-Leninist. I always have been and I shall be to the end of my days, had to create the deeds without any previous definitions. If I had defined my thoughts at the beginning (of the revolution) Cubans never would have fol lowed me." Cuba's purpose would seem self-evident: To offer Cuba as the sacrificial lamb for the expansion of international com munism. Castro betrayed the revolution by conditioning the life of his country to the political e-idgencles of the Kremlin. Through Castro's treachery, Cuba became a bastion of com munism. In the heart of the .American world only 90 miles from Florida, Cuba became base of operations and inter national Communist subversion and penetraUon of the Western Hemisphere. There's more than one way to make money! And you can malce lots of money on our . . . OPENING USED CAR BARGAINS i3 COMET Custom 2 Dr. V-S . . . Heater, ClOOC radio. Sharp, low mileage car ^I073 •a CHEVROLET Impala 2 Dr. Hardtop with all the goodies ^A9t3 61 FORD Ranch Wagon . . . Radio, heater. CIOQC All set to go, go, go. LOOK ^1^79 'i3 RAMBLER Classic Station Wagon Nearly new, fully equipped. '57 OLDS. 88 4 Door CROR Air conditioned and the works. Cut to ^373 '61 RAMBLER Classic 4 Door 6 Cyl. e| | AC Automatic, nothing wrong but the low price.. ^ ' I #3 Shop where the lights are bright and the PRICES RIGHT! H. FLOYD BROWN USED CARS 233 E. Redlands Blvd. 792-6808 Border patrol nabs dope smugglers OCEANSIDE (UPD-The U.S. Border Patrol TXtesday seized more than $200,000 worth of narcotics that authorities said was bound for New York and arrested three aliens, including two Cubans. The seizure and arrests followed two high - speed auto chases on U.S. 101. Arrested on suspicion of smuggling marijuana and small quantity of heroin were Antonio R. Contreras • Zumaya 22, Tijuana; Felix Anenson Fer nandez, 26, a Cuban living in Los Angeles; and Alejandrino Diaz, 29, a Cuban living in the Bronx, N.Y. Border patrolmen said they found 205 pounds of bulk mart juana in the car driven by the Mexican and a smaU quantity of heroin in his clothing. The Cubans were in a second car that officers chased for 18 miles. No narcotics was found in this vehicle. By Kate Osann Russians now demandinq more of better things "No wonder I've had no trouble trying to avoid Herbie. I found out he's been trying to avoid me!" Space Agency plans to classify the moon Gambling embezzler sentenced WARSAW, Poland (UPI) —A lottery fanatic has been sentenced to 15 years in prison and fined 520,000 for embczzl ing $54,000 to pay off his gambling debts, the official Polish news agency said today. The agency said Marian Ko- fcl, the embezzler, sold 16 state owned threshing machines, 13 tractors and 23 horse carts during 1962-63 to raise money for gambling. HIT A SNAG BURLINGTON, Wis. (UPI)fund - raising campaign to buy a mate for a tempermen- tal and lonely swan who glides up and down the Fox River here has hit a crucial snag. No one knows whether the swan is male or female. OVERSTOCKED! INVENTORY REDUCTION By ALVIN B. WEBB Jr. United Press International HOUSTON (UPI) — On the doorsteps to space, or one foot in the twih'ght zone . . . America's space agency has —or had—a plan afoot to classify the moon. "Classification" is a pet technique used by governmental agencies to stamp a secrecy label on something that, for one reason or another, they do not want anyone else to see. It would be tough to put the entire moon under classified wraps. It would, however, be simple for the National Aeronautics and Space Administra- fion (NASA) to keep any details of the lunar surface a so cret, since it has the only wherewithal this side of the Iron Curtain for getting a close up look. Special Operative That, informed sources said, was what NASA had in mind when it dispatched a special operative to Pasadena, Calif,, to examine about 3,000 pitches that the 804-pound Ranger-6 lunar probe was supposed to tel- vise to earth in its plunge to a crash landing on the moon. His job, it was reported, was to decide which protographs would and would not be re leased to the public. "You will see some good pictures," one source told a news man. "But you may not be allowed to sec the best ones. Not for a while, any^vay." The theory behind all this quiet maneuvering, according to the report, was to prevent the release of any detailed lunar geography pictures that would save the Soviet Union any steps in its own plan for putting men on the moon. Nothing Saved As it turned out, nobody was saved anything—except perhaps for the NASA operaUve, who was spared the task of wading through 3,000 photographs of the moon on a Sunday afternoon. Ranger-6 failed to take any pictures, classified or otherwise. It blindly smote the moon in another multimillion dollar U.S. lunar failure. Whether the secrecy move would be attempted on Ranger-7, now set for early April remained to be seen—although some observers recalled that NASA did not give up the first time when, on previous oc casions, it classified weather forecasts and the names ofi American astronauts. Sand Story Saturn rockets, may come and Ranger lunar probes may go, but 11,600 pounds of sand and Ernest P. Suavely are assured of immortality in some one's memoirs some day of life at Cape Kennedy. During a lull in preparations for the recent Saturn-Ranger .•space doubleheader at the Cape, one newsman discovered an intriguing line in NASA' press kit, to wit: "11,600 pounds of sand as ballast" for the second stage of the Saturn super-booster. The joyful chase was on NASA, it was discovered, was somewhat sand sensitive. Cape Kennedy is a veritable sandpUe itself, but the space agency spumed a chance to buy the product locally for $25 and instead had it shipped in from more than 100 miles away, at cost of §228. NASA hastened to explain that not just any old sand would do for the proud Saturn The stuff had to be heat-treated to bake out the moisture. No one around the Cape had an oven big enough to cook that much sand. Some Left Over To be on the safe side, the agency brought an even 15,000 pounds of sand. Presumably, there is 3,400 pounds of back-up sand still stored in NASA's supply shops at the Cape. Ernest P. Snavely, on the other hand, does not exist and never did. He showed up as mythical "hero" when the space agency politely declined to reveal the name of the worker who had failed to remove a test plug and thus caused a two-day delay in the Satum-l launching. Snavely was dreamed up by newsman as a "33-year-old missile worker of Eau Gallie, Fla." (as in "oh, golly!) who stepped forward to accept the WE MUST SELL 21 NEW PLYMOUTHS and VALIANTS By March 25th We Mean Business! We Will Meet or Beat Any Legitimate DEAL! GARVEY MOTORS PLYMOUTHLAND 415 Orange 793-2323 QUALITY COUNTS at fhe 'QUALITY CORNER' FOR THE BEST BUY IN A USED CAR BE SURE TO SEE 1963 RAMBLER CLASSIC 6 cyl. Overdrive. Model MO. Solid rose beige body. Like new inside and out. Low mile> age. An economy model you will CIOOR be sure to like Only ^ I #7J 1762 OLDS. 76 Holiday Sedan. Solid white exterior, full power, plus power seats and windows. Also factory air conditioning. This is a luxury class car. Locally owned ^JITJ 1761 OLDSMOBILE FiS 4 Dr. Deluxe Sedan. Solid white. Radio, heater. An economy mode! in fine condition. Priced low and ready to go. CIAOC Low mileage ?I07J 1760 OLDSMOBILE Super SB Convertible. A beautiful solid metallic red body with beige top. Has full power, plus air conditioning. A tip fop condition ClflOC model. Locally owned ^I07J 1960 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr. Hardtop — Solid metallic lavender body with ivory top. Car looks like new and has full power plus radio, heater, CITQC whitewalls. See to Appreciate ^i£rg9 1959 DODGE CORONET Hardtop 2 Dr.2 tone ivory and red, plus whitewall tires. Has automatic transmission, power steering and brakes, radio and CI AOS heater. A fine local car ^ lU7J 1956 CHEVROLET 6 Cyl. Overdrive — Radio, heater. This is an extra nice older Wagon that has lots of CCQC service left in it. See to appreciate for only.. yJ7J FOR A QUALITY USED CAR BE SURE TO SEE YOUR OLDSMOBILE & VOLVO DEALER WHERE QUALITY COUNTS. HARRY & LLOYD, Inc. 200 W. STATE ST. REDLANDS PY 3-2371 By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Ateng with its other troubles, it is apparent that the Soviet Union leadership is having increasing difficulty placating a population demanding more and more of the better things in life. It puts a special strain on the government which, smce the end of the Stalin era has sought popular support, and produces a series of contradictions hard to explain to a people after more than 45 years of Commu nist promises. The strain and the contradictions are both physical and ideological. Nikita Khrushchev's 1957 promises that Soviet production of meat and butter per capita would surpass that of the United States by 1960 long since went by the boards and the consumer price on both commodities went up to cut down demand. While refraining from a return to the rigid controls of the Stalin era, the government has seen fit to warn Soviet artists too eager to experiment with ideas from the West that their works must reflect the ideals of socialism. No U. S. Jazz Bands In the just-concluded U.S. So viet cultural agreement, the Soviets banned visits by U.S. jazz bands. Spike heels and eye shadow have been okayed for Soviet women but the government newspaper Izvestia warned them against looking to Paris for their styles. Xet your beauty, your clothes and your manners be worthy of the grandeur of our society," Izvestia ejchorted. Other articles in Soviet newspapers attempt to convince the people that things are better than they think. In January, the Moscow Economic Gazette published findings of a survey which it said covered 100 families for an 11 year period ending in 1961. Family income, it said, had jumped from $178 to $232 month. Taking the families from workers' households in the in dustrial cities of Gorky, Ivanovo and Moscow, the article said that in 1951 none had washing machines, television sets or refrigerators. But by 1961, 42 had television sets, 10 had refrigerators and S had washing ma chines. Housing Still Limited Housing space had increased but still was limited to one large room or two small rooms for a family of four, exclusive of communal bath and kitchen To combat increasing grumbling over higher living costs, the survey laid heavy stress on the state's contribution to low- rent housing and to govemmenl health services and education, Faced with obvious failures, both in industry and agricul ture, with mounting discontent among the Soviet peoples and with a widening split in inter national comunism, the government is taking strenuous measures and contemplating others. The virgin lands program which ploughed up millions of acres and not only failed to produce the huge increase in grain expected but led to vast new dust bowls instead, apparently is to be abandoned. A huge chemical industry is to be built to fertilize traditional granaries of Bussia. In a most un-Marxmanlike manner, unprofitable farm collectives may be broken up and returned to private enterprise. At least one eminent Soviet economist even has suggested that consumer goods be given emphasis over heavy industry. Farmers will get greater rewards. But for the Soviet Consumer, the rewards are still a long way off. Man held for false bomb report LOS ANGELES (UPI) - The Federal Bureau of Investigation said today it arrested Thomas C. DeOro on a warrant charging he made a false statement Sunday about a bomb being on an airplane departing Las Ve- Vegas. DeOro, 42, vas to be arraigned before a U.S. commissioner today. FBI investigation determined that DeOro and a friend were near a Bonanza > Airlines plane bound for Phoeni.'c. As it was pulling away from the loading area, DeOro allegedly said at that point: "That plane's going pretty good now, but it won't for long. There's a bomb on the plane." The statement caused a woman whose 16-year-old son was on the plane, to become hysterical. The plane was called back after takeoff and searched by sheriff's deputies for nearly 2'/i hours, but no bomb was found. DeOro was arrested Tuesday at his residence in Los Angeles. Operation smooth Airliner lands offer engine burns ouf DALLAS (UPI) — Brauiff Flight 55, a four-engine Boeing 720 jet, rose gracefully from the runway at Dallas Love Field Tuesday and headed south for San Antonio. Capt. R. B. Regis, at the controls of the big plane, eased the ship into a regular climb. Suddenly the left inboard engine shuddered, its internal parts torn by an explosion. Control tower operators re ported sighting a fire. Regis and the crew acted instinctively to stop the flow of fuel to the engine and to put out the fire. The operation was so smooth some .passengers did not even realize there was any trouble. Then Regis turned the plane back and made a normal landing at Dallas. The blast within the $200,000 engine sheared off the turbine blades, grinding them up and burden of guilt for the embarrassing postponement. His explanation for failing to remove the plug, as revealed a "news release," does not bear repeating in a family newspaper. But this mythical presence did brighten up an othenrise dull and fruitless afternoon. And neither Snavely nor that sand will soon be forgotten around the spaceport. spewing them out the exhaust. Chunks of metal were showered over a six-block area south of the airport. The giant jet passed right over the home of Mrs. Steve Hogan. She said "it sounded like a blast of dynamite." Pieces of aluminum up to eight inches long were found in her yard but there were no reports of anyone struck. Another resident called the fire department when bits ol metal fell in her yard. Passengers said there was no panic aboard the plane. The flight originated at Chicago and was bound for San Antonio with a stopover at Dallas. Around world trip planned for Tuesday LOxVG BEACH (UPI) -.Aviatrix Joan Merriam Smith has postponed her start on a round- the-world flight from Friday the 13th to nest Tuesday. Mrs. Smith, who plans to become the first woman to fly solo around the globe, said there -were still too many preflight plans that needed attention. The 5-fQot-bIonde said superstition had nothing to do with the change in plans. She will depart in her twin-engine Piper Apache at 8 a.m. Tuesday from Oakland and make 28 stops as previously planned. Classified CLASSIFIED RATES Minimum 2 lines. 5 average words to the line. 32 letters and spaces. Do not abbreviate. I Time 3 Times 6 Time* ;l.OG $1.32 f2.40 1.00 1.98 3.60 1.00 2.64 4.80 1.25 3.30 6.00 1.50 .1.96 7.20 1.75 4.62 8.40 2.00 5.28 9.60 2J5 5M , 1080 2J0 6.60 12.00 Per Month by the line—53.50 Commercial Rates on Request CLASSIFICATION INDEX Lost and Fnimrf , , , Personals . Special Notices Employcient Wanted , Help Wanted . Schools - Instructions Nurseries - Day Schools Room and Board for Bent . Wanted to Rent- Bargain Spot Business Services Musical lostruments Real Estate l^oana . Money to Loan CHEMICAL PIPELINE HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI) — Pipelines will become more important to the chemical industry as the need for large-volume bulk chemical transport increases, a pipeline official told a recent meeting of the American Institute of Chemical En gineers. A big contributor to growth will be the utilization by chem ical and petrochemical plants of the many smaller-diameter pipelines laid for the oil industry use twenty years ago, said Robert P. Lennert, Service Pipe Line Co., Tulsa, Okla. BERT S. HATFIELD BUICK GOOD USED CARS I9« BUICK SKYLARK Sport Coupe — Factory lir epn- ditientr, power steering, power brakes, bucket seats, radio, heater, etc. Sold new by us. Big savings here W2 TEMPEST LeMANS Coupe-Stick shift, radio, heater, whitewall tires, bucket seats. Very clean, 795 $895 Local one-owner car. 1961 VALIANT 4.Door Sedan - Stick shift, low mileage, local one owner ear 19M THUNDERBIRO—Full power, factory air conditioner, radio, heater, whitewall tires. C^DOC Very clean, local ear ^AWTa 195« OLDS. 88 4-Dr. Hardtop — Air conditioner, power steering and brakes, radio, CftOR heater, etc. Excellent condition 1958 CHEVROLET 2-Door _ Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, heater, very clean, local'ear ^IJ9 1957 BUICK CENTURY 4-Dr. Hardtop _ Power steering, brakes, seat and windows. Very clean local car 1956 BUICK SPECIAL 4-Or. Hardtop — Power steering and brakes, radio, heater, seat belts, new two- CCQC tone paint, one owner car sold new by us ^9M9 Big BUICK BLOCK Did 793-3238 East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8t<i, Redlands .Money Wanted . Mortgages - Trust Deed? Business Opportunities _ Income Property Beacli - Mountain Industrial Property Lots and Acreage- Real Esute Exdianges- Groves and Ranches Real Estate Wanted. Commercial Property Houses for Sale... Mobile Homes - TraUers . Trucks - Trailers Automotive Imported Cars 1 2 3 4 ; » ZZ « 9 10 13 15 22 2« 40 41 42 43 44 47 43 49 50 SI 52 S3 54 - 55 53 59 SO _.60A ERRORS "Where an error is made on the part of the Redlands DaUy Facts, and the Facts is noUfied by 9 a.m. day following first insertion. correcUon will be made and the ad wiU be run properly one eddiUonal day. The Redtands DaUy Facts will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. CANCELLATION Cancellations of private party ads may be made until 9 a.m. the day of publication. If made after 9 a.m. cancellation wiU be made for the following day. Each ad placed must be published one time or there wm be a type setting cost of 51.00. ABBREVIATIONS Readable and tmaerstandable ads promote greater results. The us« of any except standard abbreviations in Classified Advertisements is false economy, therefore only SUndard .Abbreviations are authorized. DEADLINES Private party ads —4^0 p.m. day preceding publication. Commercial Ads —3 p.m. day preceding publicaUon. PHONE 793-3221 Daily 8:00 a.m.'fo 5 p.m. 8:00 a.m. to 12 Noon Saturday Trading Stamp Direefory S. & H. Green Stamps THE BARKIS CO. 17 E. State Phone 793-236« 2 Personals MANURE woman wishes to shar« nome with woman companion. Reasonable rent. 797-1389. 4 Employment Wanted t «Ai/i 'iuAl. nurse desires work nurse de weekends. 796-6622. eaggglcAL work. No job "tM smaU. Can 792-3S77. I:AKPENTER worit. repairs or rc- roodeUng. by hour. 793-4016. CARPENTER, cabinet maker, small alterations, repairs. Watklns. 797-0596. Ouu-tniisK. cabinet work, remodel. paint, by hour. Tony Smit. 792-1113. AiNTlNG—A-1 workmanship, reasonable. "Bob" DeWitt 793-3722. IBONING done in my home. Expert enced work, 70c an hour. 797-7122. Yucaipa. ^ ^ „ I-ANDSCAPE GARDENER Experienced. A-1 work. Contract by hour, week, month. 793-1176. i-l-ASTZHING. patching, additions, accoustical ceilings. No job too smaU. QnaUly work. licensed and insured. CaU 792-3374. 6 Help Wanted tAiDV to care for-7-yii?-5ld""6oy 7933884^ to 6:30 p.m. daily. 2 iUiN. steady work. Jacks 10 Min- S'l^'^" Wash, 221 W. Redlands Blvd. SAua GiHi for dru« store. Experi- SiS! 5 ««1«<' _l«it not required. Write Box 30, Facts office. KO ROOM FOB GLOOM IN yOCB BOUSE IT yoo FILL THAT SPARE BOOM THROUGH TKB CLASSIFIED.
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