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

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Monday, April 6, 1964
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Page 6
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6 - Monday, Apr. 6, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts April abounds with important deadlines April has perhaps more "deadline" dates in it than any other month of the year — and they're important deadlines, too. April 9 is the first deadline. Tliat's the final day to register for the June 2 primary election for those not already properly registered. April 10 is the second deadline. ITjat's the last day for property owners throughout the county to pay the second and final installment of the city- county-school tax biU. April 15 is a big deadline date. Federal income taxes are due. State income taxes are due. And County Assessor John Bevis wants veterans to submit Leslie Coron, mate to split LONDON (UPI) - Actress Leslie Caron and her husband, Peter Hall, announced through the British press Sunday that they are separating. HaU,.33, is a British director. The couple was married in 1956 and have two cliildren, a son and a daughter. their exemption affada\its by that date. The first deadline is an easy one to meet. Voters can regis ter with the city clerk or with the county registrar or with any^ one of the 15 deputy registrars active in the Redlands area. Questions about the second deadline have to be taken up with G. Leon Gregory, county tax collector, in courthouse square in San Bernardino. Mr. Gregory did not make a collection trip to Redlands tUs year as he has in most years past But bills can be paid by mail. Nor is thre local assistance available for those questions about federal or state income taxes. Federal and state tax agents used to come to Redlands, but they don't any more. The two nearest offices of the Internal Revenue Service are at 568 N. Mt. View, TU 5-3221, in San Bernardino, or 69 0 0 r MEWMOOCEWUMflS > SERVE VDUWSHT, (iWEy MAKE THE WTCHEM VWORK SOUGHT PLUMBING Ca I ,520 TEXAS ST. -&amc. RBDLANDS.CAUf. Santa Fe train hits rockslide WILLL\MS, Ariz. (UPD—The Santa Fe passenger train Grand Canj-on" crashed into a huge rockslide Sunday, taking the life of the engmecr and sending 19 other persons to the hospitaL A dozen cars on the Los Angeles-bound train were derailed when the "Grand Canyon" plowed into the tons of rocks that had slid down onto the tracks in a narrow canyon pass 20 miles west of here. At least half the derailed cars overturned. Railroad officials said 100 passengers were aboard the 16-car train, being pulled by five diesel units. Dead was engineer G. H. Crawford of Winslow, Ariz. Fireman W. M. Laucke, also of Winslow, was listed as in critical condition at Williams hospital. Brocktou, phone 686-2131 in Riverside. For assistance with state income tax, the nearest Franchise Tax Board office is at 1522 N. E street, TU 5-1857, in San Bernardino. The final form to fill out is the veterans exemption affada- vit Assistance with this may be obtained from the local office of the assessor in the county building on Brookside avenue. Mr. Bevis has requested all statemans to be filed by April 15 so they may be properly cre^ dited. But state law requires only that they be submitted I prior to May. the first Monday in Conference of Mormons concludes S.UT LAKE CITY (UPI) The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints brought its 134th annual General Conference to a close today in Salt Lake City. Tvro sessions were held in the Salt Lake Tabernacle, one at 10 a.m. and the final meeting of the conference at 2 p.m. Among today's speakers were Ezra Taft Benson of the Coun cil of the Twelve, who was involved in a controversy over his support of the John Birch Society before being transferred to a European mission post late last year. At Sunday's sessions, Hugh Brown, first counselor in the first presidency, said the Gospel of Jesus Christ did not belong to an antiquated world that has passed away but is a real power in our world today. Brown said any seeming contradictions between science and religion will be overcome ifi teachings of the restored church are adhered to. RKjptwrinc the celorfut cn of oM Catifomii, tht Miisient Jiid Spaaisk Hicicndai, Ik* Umti lUmou Outdsor flir, inaugurates its 37th saasen. with Saturday and Sanif aFtemoon iragings, April II, 19. 25 and 26, and Majr 2 and 3, in the Ramona Bowl, Hemct. Robert Taylor at Fath«r Salradicrra, Marsha Mocde as Ramona. and Maurice Jara as the Indian hero, Alessandre. reheaise a scene turnini back the pages of time. Good seats are still aiailahl* for this colorful outdoor play,- available at Ramona lowl office, all Mutual Ticket Agencies throughout Southern California, and in San Diego at the Thearle Music Co., So. Calif. Music Co., Mission Yillcy Center, Walker Scott Co., and Collega 3ro»t Center. , . Second trial for murder in Jackson JACKSON, Miss. (UPI)-By ron De La Beckwith, the white salesman charged with slaying Negro leader Medgar Evers, went on trial for the second time today under strict security regulations. More than 300 prospective jurors crowded the courtroom of Circuit Judge Leon Hendrick and a number had to stand along the walls. Spectators who were able to find seats were searched as a precaution aiid deputies were assigned at courtroom entrances. Similiar security provisions were taken at the first trial. Beckwith, appearing none the worse for his 10 months in jail since his arrest for the ambush Purtee heads college press group FRESNO (UPI) — Alex Purtee of San Diego State College has been elected president of the California Intercollegiate Press Association. Purtee defeated Dave Dawdy, of the University of California at Santa Barbara at the dosing session of the group's three-day convention Saturday. He sue ceeds Craig Altschul of San Fernando. kUIing last June, arrived early and sat talking with his three lawyers before his trial began at 9:15 a.m. CST (10:15 a.m. EST). Courtroom observers expected the process of selecting a 12- man jury and one alternate to take most of this week. for. ..MONDAY,TUESDAYS WEDNESDAY iMiiiAfiN^illiilt "'SI/PER-RfGHF' GENUINE 1964 SPRING LAMB SQUARE CUT SHOULDER Shoulder Lamb Chops 59 lb 4 lb Lamb Breast... Lamb Ribiets Ik Nedis for Stew. 0-Bone Lamb Chops . 69 39^ Ground Lamb. SLICED Beef Liver SLICED BACON "^"^^ PRINCESS LUAN IRONING BOARD ^ FOLGER'S Pad& Cover Set 69S Coffee ^2 79*ii 1 2'^ FOLGER'S ^Garden Fresh Produce Values^ Celery Stalks URGE FRESH CRISP 2 29 Valencia Oranges SWEET JUICY FLORIDA Priets EffMriw MMdar, T M*^ k WaJaoday, April i. 7 & I 320 Redlands Blvd. 9 a. IT), le 8 p. m. Diil/ Including Sunday Tmhlt ntm ub!td fe fei—Osw Stadar IIM CM* II I mm «h >M m m» RMB «apl tfukaOc I Hktccm tmtmth. <UM Bilk . UCLA wins nineteenth stroight By Unittd Prts« Inttmatienal UCLA scored its 19th straight tennis victory over the University of California and the University of Southern California defeated SUnford in AAWU con ferencs matches Saturday. UCLA dropped Cal 8-1, with the Bruins' Arthur Ashe, the country's sixth ranking player, easily defeating top ranked Cal player Doug Sykes, 6-2, 6-0, in the feature match. use, led by Davis Cup sUr Dennis Ralston who scored an easy win over Stanford's Jim Beste, 6-4, 6-2, defeated the Indians 6-3. In other matches Saturday, San Diego State drubbed Fresno State, 9-0; the University of California at Santa Barbara dropped California State at Los Angeles, 6-3; Cal Poly of Pomona won over Arizona State, 6-0; and Bakersfield toppled Valley State 6-3. use breaks Bruin streak By United Press Inttrnitionil The University of Southern California snapped a six-game UCLA win streak Saturday with an 8-4 victory over the Bruins. The defending national cham pion Trojans scored five unearned runs to gain a split in their two-game series with their cross-town rivals. use now is in second place in the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association standings with a 3-1 record. The Bruins are in third place with a 6^ record. In San Diego, the Air Force Academy smashed 26 hits off San Diego State College pitchers Saturday to win a non-conference doubleheader 16-7 and 5-2. The Air Force blasted 16 hits in the first game and 10 in the second. San Fernando Valley State took a doubleheader Sahirday from the University of San Diego 7-1 and 5-0 at Northridge. In the second game. Valley State pitcher Steve Greenfield hurled his second one-hitter of the week. Mary Lena Faulk wins at St. Petersburg ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UPI) — Mary Lena Faulk, a 37-year-old pro from Thomasville, Ga., who improved her golf with each round, won the $10,000 St. Petersburg Women's Open golf tournament Sunday by three strokes with a final round 74. Betsy Rawls, Sparlansburg, S.C. fired a 73 in the same threesome with Miss Faulk to finish in a tie for second with Clifford Anne Creed of Alexan dria. La., at 292. Miss Creed shot 72 to pick up two strokes in the final round over the 6,237-yard Sunset Country Club. Miss Faulk, putting with magic on the closing nine, finished with a 38-36-74 and a 289 for the tournament that gave her the top prize of $1,500. Sandra McClinton, Seguin, Tex., finished fourth with a final day 70 and a tournament toUl of 294. Sports Briefs LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Former, flyweight champion Hiroyuki Ebihara of Japan will meet Mexico's Alacran Torres in a 12-round world's flyweight eliminafion bout April 30 at lympic Auditorium, it was announced Sunday. LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The UCLA rugby team wliipped the University of Southern California Saturday, 25-6, at Spaulding Field. PAL5I DESERT (UPI)-The Santa Rosa polo team edged a picked team" from San Diego, 3-2, at the 'Eldorado Country Club in a qualifying match for a charity all-star game schedul-| ed April 12. NORTHRIDGE (UPI) — The Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League Saturday signed guard John Schulps of San Fernando Valley State College. ARCADIA (UPI)—Ten trotters were to meet today in the Glendale Purse as sulky racing at Santa Anita Race Track entered its final three days. Today's field included early favorites Ukiah and Champ Richie. AGUA C.'\LIENTE, Mexico (UPI) — Northern Dancer and Hill Rise today were 2-1 co- favorifes in Caliente Race Track's future book on the Kentucky Derby. Bo Befinsky takes mound against Indians PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —Bo Belinsky was scheduled to take the mound for the Los Angeles Angels today agamst the Cleveland Indians' Jim (Mud) Grant in the first of a two-game series. The Angels whipped their Pacific Coast League farm club, the Hawaii Islanders, 5-1 Sunday in a wind-buffeted game here. Third baseman Billy Moran banged a two-run homer in the third inning to break a 1-1 tie and put the Angels ahead for Dodgers meet Yanks tonight FORT LAUDERDALE. Fla. (XTPiy—Tbe Los Angeles Dodg-j ers clash tonight with their 1963 World Series foes, the New York Yankees. The Dodgers, who won the series four straight, will send star pitcher Sandy Koufax to the mound against Yankee rookie Bob Meyer. good. Lee Thomas collected two singles and two runs batted in during his three trips to the plate. The Angels used four hurlerj —Don Lee, Paul Foytack, Dan Osinski and Rudy Navarro—in holding the Islanders to only one run, off Lee in the first. The Angels gave up seven hits. The Angels and the Indians got in two and one half innings of scoreless play Saturday before the game was rained out. Angel manager Bill Rigney announced Sunday he planned to start Bo Belinski and Dean Chance in next weekend's series against the Los Angeles Dodgers. Rigney said Ken McBride would start for the Angels in their season opener against tha Washington Senators April 13. Sunday, Baltimore blasted six Dodger pitchers for 14 base hits as the Orioles scored an easy 6-1 victory before 5-452 spectators at Miami, Fla. Larry Sherry, who ga/c up seven hits and three nms in three innings, was the losing pitcher. Baltimore southpaws Steve Barber and Henry Haddix held the Dodgers to five hits. The Cincinnati Reds edged the Dodgers, 7-6, Saturday at Tampa, Fla., on Pete Rose's ninth inning single with the bases loaded. Leo Gardenas began the ninth inning rally with a double to left field off rookie righthander Lowie Reed. The Reds rapped three Dodger pitchers for 10 hits, including homers by Gordy Coleman and Vada Pmson. Blades meet Seals in hockey finals LOS ANGELES (OTI) — It's the ailing Los Angeles Blades and the San Francisco Seals in the Western Hockey League playoff finals which begin Wednesday night in the Sports Arena. The second game in the best |of-seven series for the WHL title will be played Friday in the [Sports Arena with the action switching to San Francisco for games Sunday and Tuesday. Dates for the final three games, it necessary, will be announced later. The Blades made the finals for the Lester Patrick Cup an all-California affair by defeating Denver, 5-3, Saturday in the mile-high city to take the serai- final playoffs four games to two. University of Redlands tennis team returns Coach Jim Verdieck's University of Redlands tennis team completed their regular north- em tour with a 9-0 blanking of Santa Clara Saturday morning. In other matches the Bulldogs met Stanford and San Jose, losing 6-3 to the Indians and 5-4 to the SJ state team. Singles — Yeomans def. Morgan, 6-1, 6-0; Morris def. Raffo, 6-1, 6-0; Hoyt def. Murphy, 6-1, 6^); Schoen def. Casesta, 6-0, 6-1; Hamilton def. O'Keefe, 6-2, S-1; Kerber def. Carrington, 6-1, 6-1. Doubles — Morris & Yeomans def. Morgan & Raffo, 6-0, 3-6, 6-1; Kerber & Peacock def. Murphy & Casesta, 6-1. 6-3; Schoen & Hamilton def. O'Keefe & Carrington, 6-0, 6-1. Tebbetts improving TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI)—Cleveland Indian manager George (Birdie) Tebbetts, 54, continued to improve today from a heart attack suffered last week, a spokesman at St. Mary's Hospital said. Tebbetts was listed in satisfactory condition and doctors had said earlier he appeared to be recovering "remarkably well." However, the hospital said it would be from six weeks to two months before the Cleveland manager would be able to return to his baseball duties. Tebbetts suffered the heart attack late Wednesday night in his motel room here. Who Has a BittMaj APRIL 7 — Roger Chamberlin Ralph Davit Michael J. Deis Bill Hoffman Ralph Jenkins John W. Jones Bob Kreuzinger Edward Latewiie Bert B. Malln Phillip H. Oliver Frank Sexton John Shefehik Carl White Robert J. Rieherdton Lt. Col. Williiini Wood Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-UOS Make more money on insured savings! S4J7 would be the annual return on $100 savings account held for one year, when Trans-World's current annual rate of tJiS^ is compounded daily and maintained for one year. To receive Trans-World's higher earnings, savings must remain to the end of a quartsriv papent period, opa Ton nsoKB SAVIIGS JUXOUNT TODAT ! SaWnsa Kcoonts'lintlni] to «1IW> it Kit Fetitri) Savings and Uan Insunnc* CoTOtaSon, an agVKy of »m UnHad StttnJ eonrmiint Acraunti ntnti by tti* ion ol any nuilli aani tm t» UL Founded 19Z7, Rtiourcas OKr SS) million. TRANS-WORLD SAVINGS San B°'-iar:: "c J2' \z E ,:'iG Ave., Ontario 3f' :» E. Highland A /e. YU 4 .-i2 ?5 TU 6-4781

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