Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 18, 1964 · Page 22
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 22

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1964
Page 22
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22-WeA, March 18, m Redlands Daily Facts Moscow court action Leader of fraud ring ser)tenced fo death MOSCOW (UPI)-Thc Moscow City Court Tuesday sentenced the mastermind of a Zl-man fraud ring to d^atb in a snindlc scheme tjjat involved $6.6 million worth of goods. As the judge pronounced sentence on Arkady Grinbcrg, 67, several women broke down in tears and bad to be carried out. The ringleader's alleged accomplices received prison terms, ranging from one to fifteen years. Eight defendants were, acquitted. The presiding judge took nearly five hours to deliver the sentence in a summing up that thoroughly reviewed the machi nations of the ring and specifically identified 13 of the defend­ ants as Russians and Ukrainians and eight others as Jews. The case was one of the biggest on economic crimes to be disclosed in recent months and followed sentencing last month of 23 fraud case defendants in which 10 were sentenced to death. In the prerious case, the ringleaders were identified as 'Shakcrman and Bentsioa Roif- man." They were accused of leading a ring that made a profit of S3.3 million in four years. The Shakeman case brought criticism from abroad that cited the Soviet government for al- .leged anti-Semitism in the pre- 'dominance of Jewish defendants. The judgment disclosed that the Grinberg ring had been in operation from 1956 to 1962, when most of the defendants were arrested. The ring, operating in the Russian republics of Byelorussia and Georgia, ordered yam from a cotton factory in Tomsk and resold it to a knitting fac tory in Lvov. The yam,-procured through orders Uiegally Issued on behalf of Communist party organiza tions, was sold at a fabulous profit which went largely to Grinberg. The value of knitted goods in- \'olved was estimated at S6.6 milhon with Grinberg pocketing $152,000 profit, the court said. Texas fashions set sail in nautical atmosphere By GAY PAULEY Brooks Uniform Co.. borfowed DALLAS, Tc.\-. (UPI) — Tlie the middle collar even for a Texas fashion industry sets nurse's on-duty outfit. The firm women to sail on a sea 01^"= " manufacturer- clothes with nautical touches for spring and summer. The seafarer inspiration showed in middle collars, elongated (to below the waist) versions of the sailor's neckerchief, brass buttons and gold braid, patriotic tri-color combinations of red, white and blue, and an abundance of white, crisp and cool-looking as an officer's uniform. One manufacturer of uniforms De Gaulle under heavy security guard MEXICO CITY fUPl) — Police tightened security precautions on visiting French President Charles dc Gaulle today in the wake of reports a French terrorist has arrived here from Brazil to try to kill him. The terrorist was identified a."; Louis Honorat de Condc. a 25-year-oltl student who took part in an attempt on De Gaul­ le's life at PcUt-Clamart, a Paris suburb, on Aug. 22, 1962. De Conde fled to Brazil following the abortive assassination attack, but is believed to have arrived in Mexico some time ago. Mexican police said the French Surete had mentioned a report a fake camera with a poison dart might be used against De Gaulle. members of the Texas Fashion Creators Association holding its i4lh annual "press week" for visiting rporfcrs. The "week" began Monday and will conclude Wednesday. Along with those gobs of sailor touches the manufacturers in this apparel center, which produces all types of feminine apparel, threw in bold, many-colored stripes, splashy prints and enough gingham checks to give I the whole female population a country look. Kohcn-Ligon-FoU showed a sleeveless, collarless combination of black and white cotton print in a daj-time dress with its fitted lines ending in a hemline flounce. Lorch Manufacturing .showed a splash of black and I white horizontal stripes banding the skirt of an otherwise subdued frock. , Stripes went also into the making of something new for at home on the range—babacbi aprons. Many colors were blended into striped cotton coverall ap- Irons lied at the neck and waist, center back. The habachis get their name from the utensils oriental cooks use in food preparation. HONOLULU (UPI) -Steeple jack I>ce Quinn and his former first mate on the ketch Neophyte, Mrs. Bemice Berkson, Tuesday applied for a mariage license. Mrs. Berkson. who was part of Quinn's all-girl crew which sailed the Neophyte from Hawaii to the Society Islands last year, obtained a divorce recently from her wealthy San Diego, Calif., husband, John Berkson. Quinn was divorced by his wife, Mary Ann, in San Jose, California, Feb. 24. Quinn, 37, has taken several ocean voyages in his 45 - foot ketch, each time with an all- girl crew. NOW YOU KNOW By United Press Internatienil The world's longest stalactite is in the Nerja Cave near Malaga, Spain and extends 195 feet from root to floor, according to the Guinness Book of World Records. "Me and my biq moufh!" Nothing to compare with the big bargains in good used cars at Garvey Motors. The time to trade is NOW. Come in and check these beauties. 'M CHEVROLET Convertible Impala Full power, Powerglide, radio, heater, whitewall tires Quinn to marry his first mate $1595 '62 FORD Galaxie SCO 4 Dr. Hardtop . . . Automatic trant- mifsion, air conditioner, power steering * $9995 brakes, radio, heater, whifewalU. Local owner, t^**** $695 '59 FORD 4-Door . . . V-8, automatic transmission, COOK radio, heater. Local one owner. Low mileage ^773 '58 CHEVROLET Business Coupe ... i cylinder, stick shift '61 DOPGE Polara 4 Door Wagon .. . Full power, <100C air conditioner, radio, heater, whitcwallt -#1079 '60 FALCON 4 Door Station Wagon .. . Automatic CIMC transmission, radio,'heater, etc ^1973 '61 CHEVROLET Monza . . . Automatic transmission. Real sharpl $1495 '61 FORD Fairlan* 2 Doer ... i cylinder. Cl AOS Heater, stick shift ^lUTD '61 PLYMOUTH 4 Door .Station Wagon . . . Automatic transmission, power steering and brakes, radio, heater, 2 tone paint, whitewall tins, luggage rack. C170C A rea! Beauty! ^1119 HURRY IN TODAY TO . . . GARVEY MOTORS PLYMOUTHLAND 415 Orange 793-2323 VISIT OUR 2nd BIG USED CAR LOT 416 W. Redlands Blvd., 793-4982 Radiation dose danger reduced MANCHESTER. Eng. (UPI) —The dose of radiation considered lethal to man now can be doubled as the result of a breakthrough in the treatment for radiation exposure, a leading cancer research center announced last night. Dr. L.G. Lajtha, director of the Patterson Research Laboratories, said the treatment calls for the injection of a combination of antibiotics known as an 'antibiotic regime." Lajtha said he developed the treatment during the past two years at the laboratories which are attached to Christie Hospi lal here. "The important thing about the development," Lajtha said, 'is that it established the principle that the significant protection against radiation can be obtained from an antibiotic regime." He said up until now "there is a certain dose of radiation which we consider as lethal to man. This dose we can now double." A TRIBUTE—Accompanied by Mrs. John F. Kennedy, Irish Ambassador Thomas J. Kiernan made a St. Patrick's Day visit to the grave of the late president in Arlington cemetery and left a decoration of potted shamrocks in the shape of a cross. Mrs. Kennedy removed a shamrock from her coat and placed it on her husband's grave. Perils of working even in safety of your office He said the new has been used on monkeys, addmg he hoped the need to us it on humans "would not arise." NEW YORK (UPI)—Two treatises on office safety arrived just as I closed a filing cabinet on a finger. Some 25,000 office workers suffer disabling injuries on the job every year, advised Today's Secretary, a publication. Some prove fatal, although the actual toll is not known, advised the New York Insurance Conference on Occupational Safety. Both give a list of office hazards ranging from the filing cabinet improperly closed (1 was supposed to use the handle) to high heels caught on carpeting to fingers slashed with the paper cutter. The conference listed these perils which make unsafe the job of the estimated 21.6 million white collar workers. Poor Housekeeping —Poor housekeeping. Paper clips, pencils, rubber bands, papers on the floor and not picked up immediately. Spilled liquids not mopped up. —Objects in walkways. File drawers left open. Cartons, low stools or wastebaskets in the aisles. Loose telephone and electric cords. —Sharp edges. Cuts and scratches due to misuse, improper storage, or protection of scissors, staplers, razor blades, letter openers and paper cutters. Metal burrs and wood spUnlers, cracked glass desk and table tops should be re- I ported for repair. Immediate; jfirst aid can prevent serious in-;dent each Ume y '.on lop of book on treatment ifcction. —Failure to use handles in opening and closing drawers was not a disabler). Special care should be used in opening and closing typewriter wells in desks. Never force them if they arc stuck. Seek help. Relocate poorly placed, sharp-cornered tables and shelves that can jab passers-by. —The moving parts in office machinery can be dangerous. No one should be permitted to operate equipment unless he or she has been fully instructed in its operation. Today's Secretary pomts up additional methods for making tJic office safe. Chair legs should be capped with inexpensive rubber tips when they rest on a bare floor. It says the National Safety Council recom mends tliat cabinets. be bolted to the floor or wall to prevent Uppiag. Avoid pilmg books or cartons on top of cabmets. They'll grad ualiy creep to the edge, then fall the day you have both hands full and two drawers open. Spare The Wax Uncarpeted floors should not be over-waxed. The office should have a fire extinguisher. "Perhaps the most important fire prevention step is completed by seeing that every desk is equipped with ashtrays," said the publication. "Many a building has burned to the ground because someone casually tossed a cigarette into a wastebasket." You're asking for an acci- ou pile book lop of book on top of chair and doors can result in bruised hands and fingers (my bruise BERT S. HATFIELD BUICK We have the finest selection of clean, late model used cars we have had in a long time. 1N3 BUICK SKYLARK Sport Coupe — Factory air conditioner, power steering, power brakes, bucket seats, radio, heater, etc. Sold new by us. Big savings here. 1962 T-BIRD — Factory air conditioner, full power, leather interior, new whitewall tires. Very clean local car. 1962 CHEVROLET Bel Air 4 Door Sedan — Automatic, power steering, radio, heater, whitewall tires. An exceptionally clean, one owner car. 1962 TEMPEST LeMANS Coupe-Stick shift, radio, heater, whitewall tires, bucket seats. Very clean. Local one* owner car. 1961 VALIANT 4-Door Sedan — Stick shift, low mileage, local one owner car. 1961 BUICK LeSABRE 4 Dr. Hardtop — Air conditioner, power steering & brakes, radio, heater, seat belts, whitewalls. Very clean local car. 1960 THUNDERBIRD—Full power, factory air conditioner, radio, healer, whitewall tires. Very clean, local ear. 1958 BUICK Limited Convertible — Air conditioner, full power, leather interior. This is a beautiful one owner prestige car. Very low mileage. 1951 OLDS. 18 4-Dr. Hardtop — Air conditioner, power steering and brakes, radio, heater, etc. Excellent condition. 1958 CHEVROLET 2-Deer — Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, heater, very clean, local car. 1957 BUICK CENTURY 4-Dr. Hardtop — Power steering, brakes, seat and windows. Very clean local car. 1956 BUICK SPECIAL 4-Dr. Hardtop - Power steering and brakes, radio, heater, seat bells, new two-tone paint, one owner car sold new by us. Big BUICK BLOCK Dial 793-3238 East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8th, Redlands to reach the top shelf or to fix the air-conditioning vent," said the publication. Call in a taller helper. 'High heels, though the fashion, do contribute to the number of office accidents," said Today's Secretary. "We don't advocate a return to the sturdy oxford; on the other hand, let your job for the day be your guide." MWD opposes Pacific SW water plan LOS ANGELES (UPI)- The Metropolitan Water District (MWD) of Southern CaUfomia was on record today as opposing the Federal Goveniment's Pacific Southwest Water Plan as proposed by Interior Secretary Stewart Udall. In voting to oppose the plans Tuesday, the MWD took the position that the Federal Govern mcot's proposal "would result in the abandonment" of the MWDs Colorado River Aqueduct. Directors of the water agency said they believe there should be a regional approach to water problems, but stated that the Udall Plan was not the answer. They said in a unanimously adopted statement that it was "unthinkable that any federal or state administration should advance, as part of a regional water plan, a proposal which would render useless an aque duct now providing an indispen sable source of water for the 9 million people of this district" The MWD said that under the Udall proposal the district wouU be asked to "surrender its rights to Colorado River wa ter in reliance upon promises of substitute water." TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. APPROPRIATE NAME—This is baby Patrick John, ouned in honor of St Patrick's Day when he was iound abandoned in Pittsburgh. He displays a healthy set of lungs as he ia held at the hospital by nurse Pat Evans. FIGHTING FOR HIS HOME—Through the smoke may be seen an Eagle Rock, Calif., homeowner wetting down his house with a garden hose and in the background a brush lire burning down the hilL His car is packed and ready for flight at the last minute if the flames get too close. His plight was typical of dozens of families in the Los Angeles area where brush fires raged. Iron Ey^sCody may be last of moviehicans By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Iron Eyes Cody may well be the last of the moviehicans. As movie and video horse operas hit the sunset trail the poor Indian also fades into the gathering gloom. Our Redskin brethren never had it so bad. Indian populations are burgeoning across the country. ReservaUons are becoming crowxled everywhere but Hollywood. Bemoaning the fact is Iron Eyes whose orbs are more liquidly soft than flinty. Still there is a nobleness of stature about him, and a quick intelligence. "There used to be hundreds of Indians working in pictures and television," he said. "Today there are only four Indian actors in town: me. Jay Silver- heels, Silver Moon oidy (my brother) and a young Sioux named Eddie Little. About 20 other Indians are able to find occasional work as extras." Iron Eyes had just completed a segment of "The Virginians" .for NBC. He was dressed m I western clothes and boots. He is unmistakably an Indian. His real name, he said, is Ista Maza. A Cherokee by birth, he was adopted by the Arapaho tribe. He came to Hollywood at the I age of 11 to work for cowboy sUr Tim McCoy. Little more than a papoose. Iron Eyes lived I in a teepee (so help me) on I the back lot of Universal where other Indians had set up a vil­ lage. His salary was $3.50 a western Diamond Jim Brady. These days Iron Eyes makes as much money as technical expert to movie-makers as he does from acting. Iron Eyes and his wife, Yewas, live in a modem suburban home with their sons. Little Eagle, 10, and Iron Eyes Jr., 13. An enormous teepee stands in their back yard, a plaything for the boys. Iron Eyes pursues all Indian causes for civil rights. He believes, however, the Indians create problems for themselves with tribal squabbles. In the event you feel sorry for Iron Eyes, forget it. When our interview was over he didn't hop on Old Paint. He threw bis Stetson in the back of a gleaming new Cadillac and roared off. Radiooctive iodine in Las Vegas milk LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) The Atomic-Energy Commission (AEC) disclosed Monday that small amounts of radioactive iodine have shown up in locally produced milk as a result of a low-yield atomic test on the Nevada desert last Friday. At the same time, the AEC emphasized that the amounts of radioactive iodine found in the milk were "far below the level that would fie. a hazard to the health of those drinking the milk." The U.S. PubUc Health Service added' that there should be no concern about letting chil dren drink the milk, assuring that "if the situation changes, the public will be informed." AEC officials said the radioactive iodine was carried into the atmosphere by accident from an underground atomic blast at the Nevada Test Site 85 miles northwest of'here—and apparently settled on forage ingested by dairycattle. Tobacco states officials tdl of hardships WASHINGTON (UPI) - Two governors and other spokesmen from tobacco - growing states said today that labeling ciga rettes as a health hazard would hurt their state economies and set back President Johnson's war against poverty in the re gion. North Carolina Gov. Terry Sanford, Virginia Gov. Albertis S. Harrison Jr., Rep. Alton Lennon, D-N. C, and a spokesman for Kentucky Gov. Edward T. Breathitt appeared before the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to oppose proposed regulations which would govern the labeling and advertising of cigarettes. 'If you diminish or dilute the sale of tobacco you are going to compound the problem of poverty in Southern Appa lachia," Lennon told the commission. Sanford said there still was not enou^ concrete evidence to label cigarettes as a health hazard. "In the light of. existing knowledge, I say with all respect to members of this commission, that I hope you will not assume the burden of proof for labeling cigarettes as a health hazard," Sanford said. Harrison echoed the same theme. He said any rule or law which drastically affects the tobacco industry "would have serious repercussions on the economy of the state of Virginia." "I do not feel that this commission, or any other regulatory body, should adopt any rule or regulation which would directly or indirectly have the effect of prohibition," Harrison said. Classified CLASSIFIED RATES Minimum 2 lines. 3 avense weH< to the Une. 32 lettcn and spaeci. Do not abonvlat*. XTtm« 3 Tiroes BTlmel 3 Lines Sl.OO S1.33 «2.40 3 Uoes— 1.00 1.S8 3.li0 4 Unes- . 1.00 5 Lines 1.2S • Llc«s__ 1 JO 7 Lines 175 « Uaes 7.00 9 Unes 2.25 10 Lines 2.30 2.8* 330 3.9S 4.S3 328 394 8.60 4.80 (.00 7.20 8.40 9.m lOilrl 12.00 Emplement Winted Help Wtnted . Scbools - Instructions — Nuncries - Day Schools Room and Board For Rent , Wanted to Rent. Bargain Spot . Per Month by the line —S3 SO Commercial Rales on Request CLASSIFICATION INDEX Lost and round 1 Personals 2 Special Notices 3 « 7 a 8 10 13 IS 21 26 40 4t 42 43 44 47 48 43 so 31 52 S3 54 55 58 59 60 Business Services — Musical Instruments Real Estate Loans Stoney to Loan .» Money Wanted . Mortxases - Trust Deeds Business Opportunities « Income Property Beach - Mountain Industrial Property :chansea Graves and Ranches- Real Estate Wanted— Commercial Property , Houses for Sale... Mobile Homes - TraUers . Trucks - Ttailers Automotive Imported Cars _80A ERRORS Vnitn an error is made on the part of the Redlands Daily Facts, and the Facts is notified by 9 a.m. day fol- lowins first insertion, correctina win be made and the ad will be run properly one additional day. The Redlands Daily Facts will not be responsible for more than one incorrect Insertion. CANCELLATION Cancellations of private party ads may be made nnUl 9 a.m. the day of putiUeatien. If made after 9 a.m., cancellation win be made for the fol- lowlnc day. Each ad placed must be published one time or there wiU be a type set- tinc cost of SI.OO. ABBREVIATIONS Readable and unoentandable ads promote greater re-ults. The use of any except standard abbrevutions in Classified Advertisements Is false economy, therefore only Standard AbbreviaUons are authorised. DEADLINES Private party ads —4:30 day precedlni pubUcatlon. Commercial Ads — 3 p.m. day pre- eedias pubUcation. PHONE 793-3221 Daily 1:00 a.m. t« 5 p.m. 8:00 a.m. ts 12 Noon Sotunlay Trading Stamp Directory S. it H. Grten Stamps THE HARRIS CO. 17 E. Slate Phon* 793-236« 1 Lost and Found LOST — Small black puppy. Plea.'e return to her four young owners at 302 Cajon St. or can 792-8315: i Employment Wanted CARPERTtlft. cabinet maker, smalfal- teratlons, repairs. WatklHS. 797-0596. CARPENTER, cabinet work, remodel, 'iUW-''' — A-1 workmanship, rea- '°n;ble. -yb" DeWltt. 793-3722. CARPENTER work, repairs or remodeling, by hour. 793.4018. YARD work wanted: experienced, reUable: by day or month. CaU TOgjaw. UtONINC done in my home, txperfc enccd work, 70c an hour. 797-7I2i Yucaipa. GARbl^-INC, RototiUlng. new lawiu and ground covers iosUUed. ferti. llllng. 796-0922. —t-A^bSCAt^ CAtoEireR Experienced, A-1 work. Contract by hour, week, month. 783-1178. GERMAN man wants yard or garden work. painUng, mIseeUaneous work. Light hauling, clean up. Has elm trees for sale, $1 each. 797-4S£9. 6 HelD Wanted WANTED-BNs iMMEDIASLYr 797-0101 RECEPnfiNtST - Wist Phone 793-2588 for Interview. PART-TIME maid for motel. Must work Sundays and have own trans- porUlion. 792-9067. WOMAN to live in; must have car. Apply in person at 20 N. Center. Braemar Apartments. EXPERIENCED presser wanted. Apply at Tenex Town Dry Cleaning, 707 E. SUte St. fiS>£i«OA6L£ lady for babv sitting; 5 days a week. 792-7181. call after 5:15 p.m. COUNTER girl. 13 years or over, Apply in person between 9-10 a.m. B ac B Drive-tn, Hlway 99 and AUbama St. MAN between IB and 35 to assist manager In developing, area for sensational new sUinless steel products. Call. 797-8588. weekdays between 8 a.m. and 10 ajn., Saturdays 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. WOMEN 16 to 60 No experience necessary, f 1.50 per hour plus bonus. Pleasant phone work. 792-7682 USE THE FACTS FAST ACTION "CLASSIFIED" CALL 793-3221

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