Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 1, 1964 · Page 6
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April 1, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, April 1, 1964
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Page 6
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6 - Wed., April 1, 1964 Redlands DaUy Facfsl f/pfec/ Cficf /OlflS Stoff at Redlands country club Lawmakers accuse Tieburg SACRAMENTO (UPD-Four Republican lawmakers Tuesday accused state Employment Director Albert B. Tieburg of permitting campaign fund solicitations in his slate Department o£ Employment. The four—Sen, Jack Schrade: of San Diego, Sen. Clark Brad­ ley of San Jose, Assemblyman Hale Ashcraft of Rancho Santa Fe, and Assemblyman E. Richard Barnes of San Diego—said that a group of civil servants in Tieburg's department distrib uted circulars opposing a proposed constitutional amendment that uould nullify civil rights laws in housing. fPoUtlcal Advertisement! B Sajrs Jack B, Cummings- (City Council Candidate) "If Redlands is fo be fhe proud 'city of our children's tomorrow,' City Government must start planning its income and expenditures here and NOW." Jack B. CUMMINGS Adminisfrofor X I Redlands Country club mem- 'bers and their guests will be offered a new menu prepared and supervised by a new chef, Emmanuel Begin who jomed the kitchen staff today, Darrell Hudlow, house committee chair man, announces. 'Manny" Begin sen'ed an ap prenticeship in France and in Buenos Aires. He has had country club e.'cperienee in several [eastern clubs including the Concord, Pa., golf club where he often parepared favorite dishes for the DuPonts of Deleware. He was chef at Cedarbrook golf and country club in Philadelphia, Transit Valley club in Buffalo, and was chef at the. Beverly \Vilshire and Holly\vood Roosevelt hotels in Los Angeles. He was employed as chef for the opening of the Hesperia Inn. . For 24 years he and Mrs. Begin have been Caiiform'a residents and ovra a home in InglewDod. I Fred Satterly, Redlands Country club manager, says that a complete new menu will go into effect Friday. The popular Sunday night buffets will also be revised. Slajor club event planned for April is a dance Saturday, [April 18. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Adi EMMANUEL BEGIN Masked gunmen rob Montreal mail truck MONTREAL (UPl) - Seven masked gunmen held up a post office truck here Tuesday night and escaped with 10 bags of registered mail believed to contain as much as $100,000 in cash. . j A second mail truck was Irobbed two hours later in a [nearby suburb, but the amount of the loot was not immediately [determined. Authorities believe the same gang engineered both holdups. . The first robbery took place [during a three-block trip from Montreal's main St. James St. Post Office and downtown Ca nadian National Railway's Cen tral Station, police said. I The mail truck was without arms and without guards. Postal trucks have been used as 1 transfer vehicles for as much |as $42 million in one trip here in the theory armored vehicles tend to attract attention to their contents. Less than two hours after the postal holdup, the second mail truck was robbed in Caughnawaga, an Indian village on the south shore of the St. Laurence River across from the Montreal suburb of LaSallc. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- pUances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. The man who wears this hat protects your money at Provident Federal Savings So do the men who wear these hats Provident Federal Savings offers you this double protection At Provident Federal Savings your money is double-safe. A permanent agency of the United States Government insures your funds up to $10,000. But equally important to you is the careful, conservative handling of your money by Provident Federal's experienced management, headed by President Gordon A. Blunden, and local community leaders who comprise Provident Federal's board of directors. All of these men are keenly aware of the impor­ tance of protecting your money. They are attuned to th9 needs of the Inland Empire and vitally interested in its growth. It is these men who assure you of continued high earnings, now at the current annual rate of 4.8%. Ail are dedicated to the principle of paying the highest rate commensurate with sound business policies. So take advantage of this double protection... open your insured account at Provident Federal Savings right away. PROVIDENT FEDERAL Current Annual Rata SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION BROONA.K.U.>BEN,PStS;LiLM REDLANDS OFFICE: STATE & ORANGE STREETS, 793-2992 NEW HEAD OFFICE: 3755 CENTRAL AVENUE, RIVERSIDE, 636-6060 DOWNTOWN RIVERSIDE OFFICE: 3643 EIGHTH STREET, 686-606O OFFICE HOURS: S p.m., MONOAY-TMURSOAY • » •jn .-e p.m., FRIOAV Earnings Paid Quarterly Red Cross campaign passes $20,000 mark The Hedlands Chapter Red Cross effort soared past the $20,000 mark today as the campaign entered its final phases. Today's report was the third scheduled for the campaign, a more extended calendar having been adopted this year because of the Easter holidays and con- Iflicts with other campaigDs. Goal is $27i000. Reporting to an enthusiastic group attends the meeting at the Southern California Electric Living Center, Dr. Gilbert Brown, campaign chairman, I forecast ultimate success in the drive and pointed out that every division in the campaign which had completed solicitation had also exceeded the quota. , Groups which have thus far exceeded their goal include the University of Redlands, headed by Lawrence Marshbumand Carl Ledbetter; Redlands Community Hospital under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Malpass; Attorneys, headed by Edwin Hales; and the Redlands Post Office, headed by Dan Stanton and Mrs. Emily Ortez. . The advance giff division is also Hearing success. Mrs. Robert Wilson in charge of this group, reports that the effort is within 5400 of the $10,000 goal. Some special groups have been delayed in solicitation, Dr. Brown pointed out, but are expected to make fine showings in the final reports. Redlands teachers, for e.xample, who have traditionally been one of t h e leading groups in the City in support of the Red Cross Cam paign are being contacted in a different way at the suggestion of the Redlands Teachers asso-| elation. 'We are confident that this new approach will bring even greater' support," stated Dr. Brown, "and we are pleased to conform to the request of the' association in making contacts in a way which will involve less time of the teachers." Harold McDaniel, in charge of the Redlands school system campaign, is suggesting the ten (dollar "share" as a goal for each individual contributor in the system. The Yucaipa - Calimesa ef-' forts, imder the direction of Stan Thompson and Jack Culhane, have been purposely post-| poned to avoid direct conflict: with other campaigns in the' area, but are actively under solicitation at the present time. Other reports yesterday showed the Business Division, with Joe Enarson as division chairman, within $2500 of t h e $7000 quota. The residential division, headed by Mrs. W. B. Power, is well over the S2000 figure to-' ward a total goal of $3500. Special commendation was also given to Mrs. Hugh Kirby and others who have assisted with the campaign in Mentone where more than S500 was reported. Mention was made at the i» port meeting of the Red Cross relief program in iUaska. It is estimated that in Anchoraj;* alone more than 1,000 familio may require help from the American Red Cross. Emergency sbeiters have been provided for displaced persons and Red Cross teams have moved into the area. Support of the Redlands Chapter campaign will make swe that such service will be available here in the event of similar disaster," Dr. Brown stated, "but more important, it provides funds so that the National Red Cross can go to any place in our nation where help is needed." Dr. Brown and executive secretary Mrs. Lena Palmer, said they will be on hand to accept monetary contributions specifically for the disaster relief program in Alaska. All contributions will he used by Red Cross workers to help families to develop a recovery plan. The family's resources are balanced against its needs, and the Red Cross meets those needs that cannot be met by the family itself. Assistance may include the rebuilding or repair of owner- occupied homes, provision of essential household furnishings, medical, nursing, and hospital care, and occupational tools and equipment. AU Red Cross disaster assistance, says Dr. Brown, "is a gift from the American people. Nothing is sold. There are no loans to be repaid." Time to be set back today by V10 of second BOULDER, Colo. (UPI)- If it wasn't for a group of scien tists at the National Bureau of Standards laboratory here, the Sun someday might set at midnight. And that's no April Fool's Day joke. The group—which prefers to remain anonymous—kicks the official time for the United States back a little bit every once in while, to compensate for a slowing down of the earth's rotation speed. Today, they planned to set time back 1-10 of a second. One of the spokesmen explained "drag of the tides, and the Moon and the other planets' cause the fractional slowing, •*hieh has been happening "for at least 4,000 years." He also explained that earthquakes and volcanic eruption disturb the revolving motion of the earth, "and don't forget the kick every satellite gives the earth when boosted off, and when it breaks out of the atmosphere." The last time stopped for a bit was in Nov. 1 last year, when an operation such as today's was performed. Said the scientist: "The Sun might not set until midnight, if we didn't do something about it." baby Father tells how was swept to death SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI)-The pain in Jerry Ware's broken ankle was nothing compared with the pain in his heart as he told from his hospital bed Tuesday how his six - months - old daughter was swept to death in the tidal wave that hit Whittier, Alaska, Friday. Ware, 20, came to Swedish Hospital here with his wife, Judy, 20, who needed special treatment in an oxygen chamber to combat gas gangrene which set in her broken right arm during the 24 hours she Redlands is one of the few towns I know of which does not have its streets lined with garbage cans and rubbish two or three times a week. Garbage and rubbish on the curb usually leave sufficient lit ter on the street so that there is addiUonal work for the street cleaning department. This causes an additional hidden cost. Loose piles of paper and rubbish along the street are subject to gusty winds. This has really made a mess at times. Our town's back yard pick-up of refuse is a great step forward in service, and more economical too. mcther it is the east- north — west — or south part of town, we have a lot of rightfully proud Redlanders living here. You can bet they enjoy the clean appearance of their nieghborhood, and our town as a whole. What is kept clean is usually more healthy, so we can rest easier concerning our children and mothers who may be su sceptible to air bom disease. Polio shots and various vaccin ations help, but universal cleanliness has never been frowned upon by the enlightened med ical professioiu Just ask your doctor. Freedom from accumulated garbage or rubbish is especially important where homes are close together, both from health standpoint and fire hazard. These things are of first order in all branches of the armed services. There they have universal participation, by every member, for the protection of all. Our citizens, whether men, women, or children, are just as important waited for a helicopter to take her to Anchorage. "It was like when Moses stood at the Red Sea," Ware said, describmg how the water under an Alaska railroad trestle rushed out, leaving the bottom of a gravelly inlet bare. Ware, a railroad employe, ran to his trailer home on a 15-foot bluff overlooking the beach. His wife was on the porch and ran into the house to get a coat for the baby. Then a waU of water roared up the beach. The water hit while she (his wife) was inside. I saw it coming through the kitchen win dow, knocking out the walL 1 think I went through the porch wall," Ware said. The water swept us 400 feet up the beach, tumbling and battering us. As soon as I regained my feet, I heard my wife call ing. I found her and tried to make her comfortable on top of a flatcar that had been swept with us." The baby was gone. Some other people found her later, She had been drowned." The Ware baby was listed as Whittier's one known earthquake fatality. Twelve persons were listed missmg and presumed dead at the small seaport. Californians ask probe of Clay-Liston bout LOS ANGELES (UPI) — A California advisory group Tuesday night deplored what it termed a lack of sufficient supervision in the Clay - Liston bout and called for a thorougb investigation of "all its doubtful phases." The Southern California Advisory Committee on Safeguards for Boxing reported its conclusions to Sol Silverman, advisor to Gov. Edmund G. Brown. The group's resolution included praise for the boxing commissions of New York and California for refusing to license Sonny Liston until they are satisfied that he has no associ- tions with undesirable elements. The committee commended creation of a national boxing commission for a uniform boxing code and urged Congress to enact the Kefauver-Engle bill immediately. The U.S. Senate's Antitrust and Jfonopoly Committee was commended for its mvestigation of the Clay-Liston bout "in the hope of purgmg boxmg of all undesirable elements." State boMng commissions were called on to be sure that highest standards were maintained in bo.xing, particularly in title Cghts-and this mcludes "the fairness of the match and th« honesty of its purpose." Silverman said the committee goal was "to mstall boxing to its posture as a great sport." Spreading greenback sunshine Liquor license granted near desert church SACRAMENTO (UPI) - The state Alcoholic Beverage Cijn- trol Appeals Board ruled Monday that serving liquor with food across the street from a Catholic Church and school was not "contrary to public welfare and morals." In so ruling, the board re versed a decision by the ABC Department, which had denied a Palm Springs hotel's request for a conditional on - sale gen eral liquor hcense. The case involved the Lido Hotel. located across from the St. Theresa Catholic Church and elementary school. The hotel wanted to establish a restaurant and serve liquor with meals. There would be no bar. The department has a right to appeal the reversal to the Riverside County Superior Court. Judge deod NE^V YORK (UPI)-WiIliam Bondy, former senior judge of the U.S. District" Court here died Monday after a long illness. He was 94 years old JO days a^O: FORT WORTH (UPI)—Tony Sanchez' forgetfulness cost him $400 but spread cheer to a street full of people on the city's East Side. Sanchez, an Elsa. Tex. grass supplier, put a stack of bills of that amount on his truck while be changed coveralls last Friday. He then forgot the money and drove off, trailing bills lika confetti. By the time he remembered the money and drove hack, tha , street was empty. , CAR LEASING in Redlands,..? yes! COMET MERCURY LINCOLN CONTINENTAL FORO THUNOERBIRD CHEVROLET BUiCK PONTIAC OLDSMOBILE RAMBLER CHRYSLER • DODGE • PLYMOUTH • VALIANT • FOREIGN IMPORTS • VANS • PANELS • TRUCKS • Optn Saturdays • Phen* Inquirtt OK (Clip out ond RiaiO • lEO CRANE, Ittn. Mgr. I Ph. 793-2141 I ^20 W. R«dlon<f« 8^<^. I R«JJondv_Calii. I PITCM stnd m* IMS* IIH I en o 1964s — i| HanM: I Addrwii I Crty. I Phoiw ~ '•v

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