Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 13, 1964 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 13, 1964
Page 8
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Vi >j'5 (•jk 1^ -ff-^ yr-' Prict* EffKiive APRIL 13th-19lh NO STAMPS - NO FREE MONEY - JUST LOW PRICES OPEN 8 A.M. to 12 MIDNIGHT — 1221 ORANGE — REDUNDS — BEER & WINE — BANK MONEY ORDERS PORK SAUSAGE = 19 lb. FRYING CHICKENS - CUT UP 27- 31clb. BOIUNG BEEF... PORK CHOPS... UMB ROAST... Shoulder cut ..19.49- PORK STEAK HAMS Farmer John, Shoulder — Picnic 3929- BOIUNG BEEF... PORK CHOPS... UMB ROAST... Shoulder cut ..19.49- BACON ENDS 19' LAMB CHOPS Rib End LAMB LOIN CHOPS ..39- Jb. 59c FROZen FOOD VALUES Minute Moid ORANGE DELIGHT.. Banquet 8-inch CREAM PIES .... Col.-lda. 9.0Z. FRENCH FRIES.... Sorry we ron out lost week! Coupon \ FREE LIBBEY I ^oI. si(« GLASSES With Coupon I Per Cutfemtr Adult* Only 1 Coupon P*r Ftmily Coupon Good April 13(h Thorugh April IMi Grocery Department HERSHEY BARS Reg. «49 5c each Bex of 50 BOX BOOK MATCHES.. Radishes and Green Onions stalk TURNIPS and ^J^Lf"' CARROTS LOOSE Quail U'oz. can APPLE SAUCE Case of 24 . . . $2.89 COFFEE INSTANT 6.0Z. {or . . Smart & Final WOW! Quoil Brand TOMATOES 28-oz. can CASE OF 24 . . . $4.39 Bits-O-Sea Grated TUNA No. '/2 cqn. Drug & Household Dept. 8 - HoBdiy, Apr. U 1964 ftecf/onds Ooify Facts Dead Sea Scrolls Dr. Douglos Eodie to speok on tronslations Dr. Douglas G. £adie, professor of religioa. will glimpse into Palestine — first century B.C. — via dead sea scrolls tomorrow oigbt,. 8 :15 p.m. at the University of Redlands Faculty Lecture Series. "Songs From a Cave: The Helicons Hymns of the Qumran Community" will l»e the tiUe for his discussion in Peppers Art GaSety.The public is invited without charge. Iliese dead sea scrolls, explained Dr. Eadie, were found in 1947 and have since been translated from Hebrew to English. "I have been studying thel now extinct Jewish religion of the ancient Qumran people throu^ the beautiful psalm-like poetry in these scrolls," he said. So much of the peoples' culture, beliefs and ways o{ life can be discovered by reading this beautiful poetry." Dr. Eadie is Director of the Division of Education, Philosophy, Psychology and Beligion at the University where he has been on the faculty since 1947. A scholar of theology, he spent! Aerospace moYes equipment from Greenland It can only be hoped that wide variations in temperatures won't permanently disable certain telemetry equipment the San Bernardino Operation of .Aerospace corporation is expecting to import. For the equipmeait is now located at Tiiule Air Base in Greenland where it has served as part of a tracking sUtion to receive data from polar-orbiting satellites. Two Aerospace employes — Jim Miller and Wayne Watson — have just returned from an inspection trip of the equipment. And they say it's ready to be brought to the San Bernardino operations at Tippecanoe and MilL DR. DOUGLAS EADIE a year as Visiting Professor in Burma and has travelled in Palestine, in the Middle East and in the Orient. Dr. Eadie is an ordained minister of the American Baptist Convention. First 70'mi/e limit posted near Baker The first legal 70 mile per hour speed limit in the state win be posted within a few days on a 4T-miIe stretch of the deacrt higbvay between Baker nd fiw Nevada state line, it wu annoimeed today. Bobert B. Braadford, admhil strator of Ugbway transporta tion. said that the IntersUte is section will be the first but that three sections of Ifighway and a section of U.S. 101 will also be posted 70. miles later this spring. The locaSEons on Boute are: a 27-inile stretch between Sacramento and Lodi; sooth of Tolarc. 2S miles; in the vicinity of Bakersfidd. n miles. Co Route 101, the section is north of Santa Bosa, 10 miles. Other sectionf of freeway are being investigated to determine if conditions are suitable for 70 m.p.h. speeds. Bradford warned motorists that the higher speed limit on these carefully s e 1 e c t e stretches of freeway, ]>enmtted under legislatjon enacted in 1963, is stia regarded aS expert mcntaL "Safety is always our first I concern," he said. "These loca tions were designated after careful surveys and consultation between the Division of Highways and the California I Highway PatroL They agree that the higher maximum speed is consistent with safety in these cases. The harden of proof remains, of course, with the individual motorist" Commissioner Bedford M Crittenden of the Highway Pa trol also emphasized the role of the motorist, indicating that the establishment of additional zones will depend on how drivers react. "We intend to watch driver behavior patterns in the new zones very carefully," he declared. "Our experience with these first six will be a strong Miles Per Hour" about SOO feet past the end of the zone. The 1963 law provides the ad ministrator of highway transportation may declare the higher maximum speed on section of freeway on the basis of engineering and traffic surveys indicating that "a speed greater than 63 miles per hour would facilitate the orderly movement of traffic and would be reasonable and safe. The Division of Highways will consider only rural freeways for the higher maximum. factor in our recommendations regarding future extension of the higher speed limits." Crittenden also pointed out that California's basic speed law requiring motorists to drive AO faster than conditions render safe still applies in the new zones. "The 70-m.p.h. sign doesn't mean 70, or even tS. if traffic is heavy, or the lavement slippery or the visibility re duced," he said. "We'll be watching driver reaction in this req>ect also.' State Highway Engiseer J. C. I Wonijck said every efforti would be made by the Division of Highways to mark the be- giming and end of each 70- m.p.h. zone dearly, so as to avoid motorist confusion. At the begianint of each zone there will be 70-m.p.h. signs on both sides of the roadway, and I a similar dual installation of "End 70 MDe Per Hour" at the ' end of each zone. There will; also be 70 -m.pJi. si^ along 1 the right shoulder at intermediate pomts. Other signs, in the median tizip, w2l direct slower traffic to keep ri^ht. To rcmibrce the "End 70-Mile llPer Hour" according to Womack. The Division's other criteria, wUch must be met before the location is even discussed with the Highway Patrol, include: adequate width; traffic volume light in relation to capacity; accident rate below average for rural freeways; well-spaced interchanges; minimum, continuous length, 10 miles. If a section of freeway meets these standards, the District Enginm- of the Division of Highways couters with the area cominander of tlie California Highway PatroL U the latter is in agreement, the Division of| Highways then conducts a detailed traffic study, induding average daily and peak hour traffic flow, induding percentage of trucks; accident and fatality rates; at least two speed surveys; and examination for visual obstmctions. steep inclines or sharp curves. When the two men inspected the equipmeat the van which houses it (38 feet long, 11 feet high, weight 33,000 pounds) was almost covered with snow. So when is it proposed that the fransfer to this area occur? In two months. Sometimes it's 100-phjs in June. The equipment will be removed from its trailer - van and installed as a complement to computation and math center facilities m Building B-2 at Aerospace. There are 33 pieces of telemetry equipment, phis 10 calibration and test units which will be involved. All will be flowa here by Air Force cargo carrier. The equipment is being replaced at Thule by newer electronic gear. Skiers ignore warnings, two l(iUed Rockefeller adds two days to Calif, visit LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Cam. paign headquarters for Gov. Nelson Rockefeller annonnccd Sunday that the New Vork Republican Presidential aspirant has added two days to his California campaign. The dates added to his schedule are April 28-29. On April 28 he will fly from Oregon to Sacramento to address a lunch meeting of the California Newspaper Publishers Association. He will fly to Burbank for an afternoon reception and attend another reception in the evening at Pasadena Civic Audi- torimn. On the 2Stb Rockefeller win address the Republican Associates in the morning and go to a reception that night in the San Gabrid Valley before leaving from Ontario Internationa] Airport for West Virffnia. Vandals cause heavy damoge to factory HEBJIOSA BEACH (UPI) Vandals flooded a textile factory with more than 250,000 gallons of water Sunday, causing an es- {Emated $150,000 damage. PoBce said the Imperial Jlills plant was ransacked and $200 m petty cash was taken, but that vandalism — rather than signs, the Division jturglary—appeared to have been of Highways will also install tte prindpal reason for the in||signs, reading "Maximum 65 trusion. "irS YOUR MOVE . ..!" MAY WE BE OF SERVICE? COLGATE TOOTHPASTE... Jteg. 53c size Enloin* Agtirtt Atro Trann't _ Co. TRI-CITY "^3, "ZT VAH ft STORAGE CORP. w. STIIART im (Continued from page 1) the United States for burial. Tm absolutely shocked," Seattle said on his arrival here. "Bud and I were together for six years and be wag my best personal friend." Werner's wile, Vanda, remained in Colorado. Ihey have no children. Miss Henneberger won the Olympic Bronze Uedal in the special slalom event La 1960 and held SK German national titles. Four Others Missina The avalanche roared down as the hot Alpine sun mada dozens of Swiss ski slopes dangerous. Four other persons were missing after the avalanches, which mountaineers call the "white death." thundered down in at least four areas. Twdve other international sMers who were in the same group with Werner and Miss Henneberger making tocation shots for a ski fashion movie escaped by "riding" the sliding snow. A rescue spokesman said Werner died from shock and Miss Henneberger from suffocation. Despite broadcast warnings from the Swiss Institute of Snow Research that the avalanche danger was great in the area, Werner and his associates left for the Val Saluver. slopes early Sunday morning. 'We wanted to make some specUcuIar shots skiing on a slope covered by firm (a grainy spring snow)," said Fritz Wag- nerbo'ger, one of the German members of the group. "The slope did not look dangerous. At 7 a.m., the whole snow blanket suddenly started sliding down—probably because of the wdght of the whole group. All of us were tumbling down with the snow. Then the awful filing happessd. The snow also started sliding down from the opposite slope. "Except for Buddy and Barbi aH of us managed to ride the avalanche out (stay on iop), but Buddy and Barbi were buried by the snow coming down jfrom the opposite direetieg. It was horrible. We left soon afterwards because we couldn't hdp them anymore." Werner won every major U.S. and North American championship worth winning in the past decade but never was able to collect an Olympic medaL The cfantiky daredevil competed !n his first Olympics as a teen-ager at Cortina, Italy, in 1956 and broke into tears when be failed to finish among the leaders. He was America's top hope for the 1960 Olympics at Squaw Valley, Cahf., but suffered a fractured leg in frain- ing. In this year's Olympics at Innsbruck, Austria, Werner again was dogged by bad luck. He fell during fiie giant slalom, jfinijbed dghtb in the spedal slalom and wound up 17th in the downhill-his specialty. FREE PARKING AT REAR OP STORE DOWNTOWN REDLANDS

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