Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 23, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 23, 1964
Page 6
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« - Moil, Mareii 23; HH BedtonilsDnHy focts 1964 Red Cross campaign soars past haffway mark The Redlinds Red Cross campaign soared past the haUway mark today as results of the second report deadline were tabulated this morning in the Chap ter office. Totals at this morning's session revealed that $13,510 had been credited toward the $27,000 goal for the year. First professional group to go "over the top" in the campaign thus far was the Redlands Hos pital, under the direction of Eli zabeth Melpass which was credited with $177, nearly double the goal of $100 set for this section. Contributions from Loma Linda still set the campaign pace, however, with more than $1500 reported, $200 more than the $1300 quota. Advance gifts, Mrs. Robert Wilson chairman, neared its SIO.OOO goal with ?8,590 turned in to date. Other groups which showed encouraging reports included the University, headed by Lawrence Marshbum and Carl Lcd- better, with $430 credited toward tOMMl EVINRUDE MOTORS Siles and Service GLASSPAR BOATS mHAH 'S MmHE phon* 793-4925 14U West Redlands Blvd. a $600 quota and the Attorneys group headed by Edwin Hales. Mrs. Hugh Kirby in Mentone was given special commendation this morning for unusually fine coverage of the area. Her early reports exceed the excel lent showing made in that com munity last year, according to Dr. Gilbert Browii, campaign chairman. Another encouraging sign in the 1964 picture is the organization in the residential division headed by Mrs. W. B. Power. Reports this morning indicated that this division, traditionally active in the last weeks of the campaign was off to a good start again this year. Joe Enarson of the Southern White assigned in Yietnom U. S. FORCES, VIETNAJI (AHTNC — Army Pvt. Danny \V. White, son of Loren E. White, 538 Chestnut street. Redlands, was assigned to the U. S. Army Support command, Vietnam, March 5, as an aircraft mechanic. White entered the Army in September 1963 and completed basic combat training at F o r t Ord, CalU. The 18-year-old soldier, whose mother, Mrs. Mable R. Stanley, lives at 1201 Westwood boulevard, Los Angeles, is a 1963 graduate of Redlands High SchooL PHONE 793.1106 117 No. 4th ST. DOWNTOWN REDLANDS BETWEEN STATE STREET and REDLANDS BLVD. California Edison company who has organized the business divi sion is equally encouraging regarding expected results of his division. "We should go "over the top" this year," he states, "if we continue to get the excellent cov erage we have recivd thus far. The Yucaipa section, headed by Stan Thompson, and the Calimesa section, under the direc tion of Jack Culhane, have delayed their kickoff until the com pletion of two other fund raising efforts in the area but forecast prompt action when the calls begin this week. "As a result of the Yucaipa scheduling and early Easter, we are extending the time of the effort in Redlands as well," stated Dr. Brown, "but we are still hoping to have the bulk of calls made by our next report meeting which is to be held Tuesday noon, March 31. Stallings takes Army course FORT POLK, LA. (AHTNC)— Army Pvt. John H. Stallings, whose wife, Claudia, lives on Route 1, Mentone, completed an eight-week personnel administration specialist course under the Reserve Enlistment Program at Fort Polk, La.. March 20. During the course Stallings re ceived training in the use of business machines such as ad- dressographs and calculating machmes and in facets of the Army personnel management program. Stallings is scheduled to complete his military obligation with the 45th Division's Headquarters Company, an Army National Guard unit in Oklahoma City, Okla. "Flower Kissers" Some 80 known species of hummingbirds live in Brazil. Natives of this giant South American country call the tiny birds "flower kissers." Gen. Mitchell to retire from active duty Maj. Gen. Clyde H. MitcheU, commander of the San Bernardino Materiel Area at Norton since October, 1962, will retire from active duty next July 31, it was announced today. His notice of retirement was included in a list of 13 officers of general rank scheduled for retirement during the next nine months, as released by the Sec- rtary of the Air Force. Gen. Mitchell dates his entry into military service from June, 1928, when he was first appointed as an aviation cadet. He was commissioned a second lieutenant in the air reserves as a pilot on June 22, 1929, but on Oct. 10, 1929, he accepted a commission as a second lieutenant of the air corps in the National Guard and became active in the Michigan National Guard. Gen. Mitchell returned to the University of Detroit in the fall of 1929 to complete work for his BS degree in aeronautical engineering and did not return to active military duty again until 1940. He held several executive posts from 1940 to 1946 when he again went on mactive status. But in August, 1950, he was recalled to active duty and has since held a succession of important assignments. Prior to his SBAMA assignment, with headquarters at Norton, he was vice commander of the Air Force Systems command. He'holds command pilot rating. Capt. Blondis graduotes from Tyndalf course TYND.ALL AFB, Fla. — Captain Richard J. Blondis is being reassigned to Seymour Joibasca AFB, N. C, follovring his graduation from the course for United States Air Force weapons controllers here. Captain Blondis, whose father is Lieutenant Colonel Blondis 1651 Henrietta street, Redlands. was given training in the duties of a weapons controller, with emphasis on radarscope and manual air defense system operation. The captain, a graduate of .North High school, Columbus. (Ohio, received his B.A. degree from Ohio State University in 1953 and was commissioned there through the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps program. Federal employes on increase WASHINGTON (UPI) - Federal employes totaled 2,465,805 last year. Sen. John L. McClel- Ian reports. This was an increase of 3,543 persons compared with 1962, he said. The higher number, McClellan said, was due largely to increased hiring by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Mrs. Elfrida Garrison dies at 71 I Mrs. Elfrida Leah Garrison, la charter member of the First Assembly of God church in Redlands, died in San Bernardino yesterday at the age of 71. Mrs. Garrison, a native ol Greensburg, Ind., lived in Red lands for 40 years and she and her husband made their home at 915 East High avenue. They celebrated their 56th wedding anniversary last Christmas Day. As long as her healUi permit ted, Mrs. Garrison devoted much of her time to her church. She leaves her husband, Clifford H. Garrison of Redlands; two sons, Robert E. Garrison of Orange and Raymond L. Garri son, now in Thailand; two I daughters, Mrs. Marjorie L. Mercer of Redlands and Mrs. Betty L. HaU of Costa Mesa; a sister, Mrs. Florence Gorbett of Greensburg, Ind.; 12 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. , Funeral services are sched- juled for 11 a.m. tomorrow at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel with Rev. Loyd Reece, pastor of the First Assembly of God church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park will be private. 1 f 1 TOPSIRIOIN BONELESS. lb RIET MIGNON TENDERLOIN. $F lb SUPER-RIGHT BEEF STEAKS SUPER-RIGHT BEEF ROASTS CM Steak Rib Steak f::' 89; Swiss Steak r 69; Spencer Sfeak VI Itad Steak 79; N.Y. Cut Steak .j!^ VI 7-Bone Roast ^"^ Cut O-Bone Roast T!^ Rump Roast In 39; Rump Roast ^ 79; 49; Clod Roast 79; 69; Rib Roast ,1:;^ 83; CAP'N JOHN EASTERN FROZEN SEAFOOD FISH STICKS 'i^.3Si COD FILLETS 45^ GROUND BEEF 3/^ 99^ Ground Chuck ..59% Ground Round.. 69* 2c OFF eOlO MEDAL URGE EUOW MACARONI l-fcPkgs. ^33 CATAUNA APPLE BUTTER 1-b. 12>ez. Jar 100% CORN OIL Fleischmann MARGARINE 1-lb. Pkg. L37U CHED-O-BIT AMERICAN CHEESE FOOD 2-lb. Pkg. ORANGE JUICE ^^'^ ^ 29 [Garden Fresh Produce Values lARGE VALENCIA Oranges C 12-ez. Can lARGEHEAD unucE 2f19 5 49' rricn Effoeriv* Mewiay. Tondoy t Wednesday. Harck 23. 24, 25 320 Redlands Blvd. f *• II pjn. D «ny tnctadinq Sunday •7oie6/( Utms ubjiel fo foi—Opu S—dof DC CtfAT ATUNIK ft fAOnC TEA COMTAKT, MC rAfp' $uper J ^arkets ^ BMiRius oifwDiBii (000 mtaur i,»a ns« • Ihn CMn StoMt ahrta em at Urn m«*t wtttmOt I toboeca »m»eH. Wd allk tnom. 'DEPUTY CARTWRIGHT' - Lome Greene, left, and San Bernardino County Sheriff Frank Bland ore ihown having a good laugh as Greene — "Pop Cartwright" in the Bonanza TV show — gets his "deputy sheriff" card at the Orange Show Saturday. Greene was the featured ottraction, along with Michael London, "Little Joe," also of Bonanza. Greene end London did separate monologues and each also song. Little Joe came on stage with six guns bloz- ing. (Photo by James Sloan) Rain opening day too 49th National Orange Show closes in rain The 49th National Orange Show became a memory today. But it went out like it came in — to the tune of raindrops. Despite yesterday's afternoon rainfall, the Show set a new 11 day attendance record of 346, 343, up from last year's total of 332,000. It was cloudy and cold even in the morning hours yesterday before the rain settled down in earnest. But 44,326 people still braved the elements to attend th Sunday closing events. Rodeo fans and performers were the hardest hit, however, as heavy showers started almost at the same time as the rodeo and all but the hardiest fans had to scurry for cover. But the contestants stayed at it in the downpour and Al Young, a cowboy from Norco, won the All-Around Cowboy title. Castro seizure of U.S. plants held valid (Continued from page 1) shipment to a customer in Mo rocco. The firm went ahead with the deal and realized $175,000. On order of a New York state court, these funds were placed in escrow for the stockholders of the original owners, most of whom live in the United States. Bank Filed Suit The Banco Nacional de Cuba, financial agent of the Castro government, sued to recover the money. Federal District Judge Ed ward J. Diraock dismissed the suit and was upheld by the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The second circuit said Cuba violated international law when it took the property and there fore did not have legal title to the funds. Justice John M. Harlan spoke for the court today in a 39-page opinion. Who Hos a BMMof MARCH 24 — Htnry Brown KemMtfi Stubblefield Ashtl Cunningham James Hekcna Willis Oden Tim Tyler E. J. Mewery Richard Shelten Erie Chunn Carl Harper Stephen Miller F. A. Belcher Donald J. Schrecder Jerry Cattre Roy Lugenbill William S. Reid Monroe Thompson Jamet D. Cenant James Gardner Happy Birthday from II E. State Ph. PY 3-2505 _ Actually, the rodeo was in some trouble both Saturday and Sunday for chilly winds and overcast skies Saturday afternoon sent many spectators out of the stadium looking for warm er havens. Saturday was one of the biggest days of the whole Orange Show run as attendance hit whoppmg 63,198. A goodly percentage of those going through the turnstiles on Saturday were there because it was "Kids Day" and all those under 16 were admitted free. And this year, for the first time in recent years anyway, the aiidway rides were reduced (2 for 25 cents) for "kids" 14 and under. In the past the re duced prices (until 6 p.m.) were restricted to the "under 12" category. Nearly all rides were included this year, too. Lome Greene and Michael Landon of the "Bonanza" show were big attractions both afternoon, and evening, with people standing in line for an hour before the show to buy the 50-cent seats. For those who missed the shows put together by Bernie Scheppers, they again fea tured a number of individual acts phis several production numbers with lovelier-than-ever girls and shimmering costumes. This was the third successive year of record-breaking attend ance at the Orange Show since Ken Dyal became general manager. These have been three years which marked a retiun to the Salinger happy with response (Continued from page 1) press. secretary said. Mosk mentioned as a Democratic Senatorial candidate himself, officially announced he had no intentions of seeking the post earlier this month. Salinger would not name any specific figure which he felt was necessary for the financial success for his campaign but said, "We're going to have all the money we need to run this campaign." Salinger renewed an offer to debate state Controller Alan Cranston who has received the endorsement of the California Democratic Council (CDC) for the seat held by ailing Sen. Clair Engle, D-Calif. The CDC is a powerful arm of the party representing some 80,000 mem bers. 'I'm not hostile about this,' said Salinger. "I would debate on a friendly basis. I consider Mr. Cranston an able public servant I think it would be good for the party fo debate.' Basically, Salinger said, he and Oanston do not differ in their political philosophy. However he said he felt he would be better able to serve California in Washington by reason of his long experience there. He pointed out that during his three years as White House press secretary to the late President Kennedy and to President Johnson he sat in on National Security Council meetings, cabinet meetings and high level discussions of foreign, affairs. format of Orange Shows in past years. For one thing, the earlier (March) timing, has enabled the display of citrus fruit once again and a corresponding increase in the number and size of the citrus feature exhibits. For another, the Orange Show went back to its "name" entertainment features with lavish productions. These were not held for several years and attendance slumped. Champion lemon pie baker gives her recipe A second try at the title of Champion Lemon Pie Baker proved successful for Mrs. Griffith K. Kane, 2501 langan lane, Santa Ana, when she emerged as top pie baker at the National Orange Show's pie contest this year. Mrs. Kane, who baked an old- fashioned lemon meringue pie. was one of the five runners up in last year's contest This year she was judged the winner. The Santa Ana homemaker, mother of five children, competed with five other finalists for the title, with all six baking their lemon specialities on the stage of Swing Auditorium at the Orange Show in San Bernardino. The six were chosen from an original field of more than 50 who brought pies to the citrus exposition earlier in the week. The winner received a $100 prize and a trophy. The five other finaUsts received portable electric mixers. Here is Mrs. Kane's prize-winning lemon pie recipe: Lemon Meringue Pie Filling 2 cups boiling water 2 cups sugar 8 tablespoons cornstarch V* teaspoon salt 3 eggs, separated 2 lemons (juice) grated rind nf 2 lemons 4 tablespoons butter Combine sugar, salt cornstarch. Add boiling water, stir well and cook over medium heat till thick. Cook over double boiler for 10 minutes. Beat egg yolks slightly and add to filling. (3ook 5 minutes. Remove from heat and add lemon juice, grated rind and butter. CooL Crust 1 c. sifted all-purpose flour 1-3 cup shortening hi teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon sugar Take two tablespoons flour from recipe and stir with 2 tablespoons water to make thick paste and put aside. Cut in 1-3 cup shortening into fiour. Stir in paste, toss and form ball. Ron out and bake at 450 degrees for 10-12 minutes. Meringue 3 egg whites 2 teaspoon cream of tartar Vi teaspoon salt 6 tablespoons sugar Beat egg whites until frothy, add cream of tartar and salt Beat until stiff but not dry, gradually adding sugar one teaspoon at a time. Spread oa pie and bake in 300-325 degree oven for 12-15 minutes.

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