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

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1964
Page 18
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Page 18 article text (OCR)

18 - Wed., April 22, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts WOMAN'S PRIVILEGE FACT OR FANCY? NEW YORK (UPI) — Is it true that women can't make up ' their minds — especially when shopping? Is it also true that changing her ramd is a way of feminine life? Emphatically no, says a recent survey of 4,000 supermarket shoppers conducted by Stokely-Van Camp. It was proved, the sur\'ey said, that a woman Plywood Signs Nearly aU of the giant direc tional signs on the new federal highway system, as well as smaller traffic control signs are fir plywood coated with special high density resin and fiber overlay. can scan and identify 350 items a second, makes up her mind which item to choose in one- fifth of a second and, what l-, more, she rarely changes it. The Large Lot with LARGER BARGAINS 'i1 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD 4 Dr. Hardtop Air conditioner,, full power, loaded with goodies. 'a CHEVROLET IMPALA 4 Dr. Hardtop Full power, radio, heater. A cream puH! '<2 FORD GALAXIE 500 4 Or. Hardtop Radio, heater. Ready for a new home. '«2 RAMBLER 4 Dr. Classic Wagon Radio, heater, standard shift with gas saving overdrive. 'i\ RAMBLER 4 Dr. Classic Nothing wrong ,but the price is too lowl '59 FORD RANCH WAGON 4 Door Radio, heater, tutone. A good work car. 'M RAMBLER 4 Door Classic Radio, heater, automatic transmission. Real cleani '56 CHEVROLET NOMAD Wagon Radio, heater, powerglide, V-g. HOT! '58 PLYMOUTH SAVOY 2 Dr. Hardtop Radio, heater, V-8 engine. Real goorf fransporfafionl '48 DODGE Heavy Duty Pickup with '5& ROAMER CAMPER. 4 speed, good 6 ply tires. Camptr complete. H. FLOYD BROWN Used Cars ... On Auto Row "Where the lights are bright and the PRICES RIGHT" Cor. 7th & Redlands Blvd. 792-6808 WE BUY AND SELL Shrine Chanters offer variety of selections A great variety of music will be featured by the Al ilalaikah Shrine Chanters when they perform Saturday, April 25, 8 p.m. at the University of Redlands Memorial Chapel. Sponsored by the Redlands Shrine Club, the Chanters' program will include e.\cerpts from "Music Man," as well as a medley of barbershop favor ites featuring the familiar close barbershop harmony, and a group of songs of the frontier days. Colorful costume changes and settings are featured. Proccsds ' from the concert will be used to establish a scholarship fund for students attending the University of Redlands. Under the direction of A. Toby Burns, the Chanters have ap peared for many civic functions throughout the United States, and are well known for their performances. Tickets are available from members of the Redlands Shrine Club or information about the concert may be obtained by calling the University of Redlands Public EvenU Office, 793 2121. L.A. cracks down on bookies LOS ANGELES (UPI) - An undisclosed number of police of ficers and at least a half-dozen horse race "bookies" may be indicted in connection with alleged protection payoffs, ac cording to the district attorney's office. \ statement from the district attorney Tuesday did not specify how many policemen were listed in complaintf asking for indictments, which the county Grand Jury is expected to act oon this Friday. The Grand Jury began hearing tesUmony last week regarding charges that members of the police department's central vice division accepted payoffs to protect bookmakers. No information will be released before the jury acts, but it was understood the bookies named were those on a protection list undercover officer turned over to his superiors. AL MALAIKAH SHRINE CHANTERS - Scheduled to be presented in concert, Saturday, April 25, 8 p. m. at the University of Redlands Memorial Chapel, ore the Shrine Chanters, whose program is being sponsored by the Redlands Shrine Club. Ticket information Public Events Office. available from tha University of Redlandt WESTERN BOOK SHELF Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 H. FLOYD BROWN, RAMBLER EXECUTIVE SALE LOOK WHAT WE SELL '64 RAMBLERS FOR 157o OFF FACTORY PRICES On These Beautiful ExecufiVe Cars — Tofal of iJ, All Models '64 RAMBLER Factory Price $281300 Stock No. S499-174 Plus Equipment — Sales Tax — License — Delivered in Beaumont 15% OFF-15% Down •64 CLASSIC V-8 HARDTOP Factory Price 00 Plus Equipment — Sales Tax — License — Delivered in Beaumont Stock No. S4C8-110 15% OFF-15% Down Stock No. S4 -A -6-n4 •64 RAMBLER American 330 STATION WAGON Factorj- Price Plus Equipment — Sales Tax — License — Delivered in Beaumont SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)—On Monday, April 27, a Washington, D. C. hearing room will be the scene of a renewal of nose-to- nose conflict between those Americans who would preserve the nation's last wldemess areas and those who ask, "Kow much is enough?" The proposed legislation is the "Wilderness Bill," wtiich was passed by the Senate last year but is now bogged down in the House. A House Interior subcommittee scheduled the hearings for next week. The senate - approved bill, along lines recommended by the late President John F. Kennedy, would seek to presen-e public lands in their natural state. Such lands would cover 8 mil^ lion acres immediately, possibly up to 35 million acres eventual ly. Opposition Opposition comes from graz ing, timber, mining and other interests reluctant to see more natural resources "locked up by Uncle Sam. According to one authoritative estimate, there already are 10 million acres of developed wilderness areas, such as in national parks. And tlicre arc another 19 million acres in 50 reserved wilderness tracts. Shouldn't that be enough? Not according to 27 experts who WTite in a new Sierra Club book "Tomorrow's Wilderness." Dr. James P. Gilligan of the University of Califomaa School of Forestry listed these values of wilderness areas: Primary watershed protec Uon; scientific research potential; essential habitat for scarce plants and animals; pure air and water; significant historical and culteral reserves; a source of vicarious enjoyment for millions; unmodified natural landscape to contrast with developed areas; opportunity for isolation, challenge and refinement of By DONALD B. THACKREY United Press Iptemationil sensory impressions; and oppor- tunily for superior recreation and outdoor activities. Udall Interior Secretary Stewart L. Udall declared that a burgeoning population, increased leisure, rising incomes and the growing popularity of outdoor recreation makes preservation of wilderness lands essential. Udall urged tlie highest and best use of the land in order tliat Americans may heed this counsel of Sierra Club founder and naturalist John Sluir: Climb the mountains and get their good tidings. Nature's peace will flow into you as sun shine flows into trees. The winds will blow their own freshness into you and tlie storms their energy, while cares will drop off like autumn leaves." BILLINGS, Mont. (UPI)—The fact that the Western United States is fairly recently settled presents a problem to the historian who doesn't have a long line of centuries to look back over. But, on the other hand, it also gives him an advantage in that deeds and events have not passed into limbo. Contemporary records are usually available and in some cases even in- ter\iews with eyewitnesses are still possible. Therefore a history of a part of the West is more apt to be complete and detailed, even down to giving space to events that a few centuries hence might be considered too insignificant to mention. So when Bob and Kalhryn Wright of Billings, Mont., set out to tell of that state's history, they had a wealth of material. They set forth this material in a book called "Territory of Treasures" and published by the Billings Gazette Publishing Company. The occasion is Ihc state cen Five held for attack on policeman OCEANSIDE (UPI)—Five persons claiming to be Black Muslim members from Los Angeles were arested today on suspicion they tried to kill a rookie policeman with a meat cleaver. Officer Albert Oilman, 21, Oceanside, was reported in critical condition in Oceanside Hospital. He lost two fingers and was slashed from cheekbone to cheekbone when he stopped a car for a speeding violation early this morning. San Diego police arrested the five suspects shortly after the assault on Gilman. The five were booked on charges of attempted murder and car theft. Police said the suspects identified themselves as D.J.M.A Asa, Elbert A. Muhomud, Percy A. Muhammad and Bnitte Muhamad and Casmer Muharaed, both women. Two children who were in the car with the suspects were tak en to the Hillcrest Receivinj Home. No reason was given for the attack. Impression of attempts at gaining Arab unity Fine Saw Is Best A 10-point crosscut works best for sawing plpvood. A combinaUon blade set with less than normal hook is ideal for power-sawmg plywood. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SALE OUR RAMBLER PRICES ARE CHEAPER VISIT OUR NEW USED CAR LOT Corner 7th and Redlands Blvd., Redlands H. FLOYD BROWN "THE RAMBLER CORNER" 1110 E. 6th STREEET - 845-2677 . BEAUMONT - OPEN SUNDAY irS HERE! New DODGE! COMPACT TRUCK LINE VANS - PICKUPS - WAGONS 14 WAYS BEHER THAN OTHER MODELS SEE & DRIYE IT! Van Dorin Motor C 0. IMPERIAL — CHRYSLER — DODGE DART - DODGE TRUCKS 1617 W. Redlands Blvd. 793-2493 (HWY. 99 NEXT TO DANGERMOND'S NURSERY) tennial of its admission to the union in 1864 and the Wrights include the well known as well as the obscure and have filled thcu: book with anecdotes and illustrations. Custer's Last Stand, Sitting Bull and Calamity Jane come in for discussion as well as the mountain men, the beaver hunters and outlaws that performed recently enough so that people today can still point a finger and say, "There's where they strung up so-and-so" or "That's where such-and-such happened." BY PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI)Here in this listening post of the Middle East the first im pression is of the intense effort going into attempts to reach Arab unity. The next is all the reasons, both internal and external, which make it unlikely if not impossible. Indeed if it were not for a common hatred of Israel, it seems more probable that many of these nations quickly would be at each other's throats. Jordan's King Hussein, in the unaccustomed role of friend to Egypt's President Nasser, flits from capital to capital for conferences with the Kuwaitis, the Saudi iVrabians and the Iran ians. Arab foreign ministers meet to put the final touches on the message they shortly will carry to world capitals presentin; their case against Israel and its determination to divert Jordan River waters into the Ne- :cv to provide new arable land for its burgeoning population. Seek Yemen Solution Arab league delegates meet m Cairo, more or less in a spirit of amity, seeking a solution to the Yemen dispute. These are the outward results of last Januai -y's Arab summit meeting in Cairo. But ahready old quarrels are coming back to the surface and some new problems have been added. For example, the Baathist so cialist regime of Syria con tinues its quarrel with the Nas ser socialist regime of Egypt and now has a new quarrel on its hands with Iraq where a Baathist regime was overthrown by followers of President Abdul Salam Aref. Syria has complained to other Arab countries that Aref's attacks upon Syria violate the spirit of the Cairo summit. Syria has been arresting Nasser sympathizers. In addition to Spring Cleaning? No! Just Offering Some Fine Buys AT THE 'QUALITY CORNER' ^.as^^^ 0LDSM0B1LE_ 1962 OLDS. 98 HOLIDAY Sports Sedan - Solid white with luxury inferior trim. Has full power — including jix- way electric jeats and electric windows. $3095 Also has factory air conditioning ^JW J<J 19i2 OLDSMOBILE F-85 4 Dr. Sedan Deluxe — Solid fade green mist body with matching interior. Hydramatic drive, radio, heater, power steering. $1995 A clean popular model 1943 RAMBLER CLASSIC «0 — 4 cylinder, overdrive. Solid rose beige body. Radio, heater, low mileage and like new condition. ClfiOR Priced low at ^I07J 1942 OLDSMOBILE 88 4 Door HOLIDAY S«lan - Solid Sheffield mist with matching interior. Has full power, radio, heater and air conditioning. C9)QR A fine car priced right ^AJ7g 1959 DODGE CORONET Hardtop 2 Door — A sparkling 2 tone ivory and red coupe with full power. (QOC Radio, heater. Locally owned and very clean. ^''9 1958 JAGUAR 4 Dr. Model 314 — 4 speed family type sports car. Has plenty of room. A good value for the sports-minded. Hai radio and heater.. . ^ IW *^ 1955 FORD V2 Ton Pickup _ New paint job and in fine running condition. Just the truck CCOR you've been looking for ONLY J FOR THE FINEST IN NEW & USED CARS SEE YOUR OLDSMOBILE & VOLVO DEALER HARRY & LLOYD, Inc. 200 W. STATE ST. REDLANDS PY 3-2371 her other troubles, Syria also is suffering from a deteriorating economy. It is acknowledged that both Saudi Arabia and Egypt would like to rid themselves of the quarrel over Yemen. But Saudi Prime Minister Prince Faisal charges that while Saudi Arabia has lived up to its part of an agreement to withdraw aid to the opposing factions, Nasser still retains his 20,000 to 30,000 troops here. Nasser has suffered heavy casualties in Yemen and has reason to want out. But on the other hand there is a fear that if Egyptian troops left, then desert tribesmen supporting the deposed imam would move into the cities for mass slaughter of followers of the new regime. Faisal, meanwhile, appears to have triumphed in his quarrel with his brother. King Saud, and Saud's sons who oppose his campaign to modernize Saudi Arabia wiiich, among other things would put women on television. Lebanon backs the other .\rab states against Israel but actually is not an.xious for a quarrel with anyone. Lebanon is a funnel for goods flowing in and out of the Middle East and prospers on peace. Oil money flowing in from Saudi Arabia and Kuwait helped to put up handsome new apartment buildings and a growing volume of tourists helps to support equally handsome new hotels. The country faces new elections wliich will be concluded in May, and the regime is nervously aware that it was in 1953 under similar conditions that it was only help from U.S. forces that averted civil war. Joan Merriam lands plane in Guam AGANA, Gaum (UPI)-Flying housewife Joan Merriam, escorted by tiu:ec Navy patrol planes which made her little plane "look like a bumblebee," landed at Guam today after a 1,500-mile solo flight from Lae, New Guinea. A Navy band and a crowd of 500 persons were at the naval air station to greet the 27-year- old wife of Navy Lt. Cmdr. ."llarvin G. Smith. The Long Beach, Calif., avia- tri.x, who flies under her maiden name, is attempting to complete a solo flight around the world in her twin-engine plane, nearly duplicating the route laid out by Amelia Earhart 27 years ago. Miss Earhart and her navigator, Fred J. Noonan, disappeared on their flight from New Guinea to Howland Island in 1937 and their fate never has been determined. Miss Merriam's flight from Lae, which she had called the "most important leg of the trip," took nine hours and 58 minutes. She landed at Guam at 4:38 p.m. (1:33 a.m., EST). She described the end of her flight as "just absolutely fabulous ... one of the most exciting parts of the trip." She left Oakland, Calif., March 17. If the weather holds good she will take off Friday (Guam time) for Wake Island, a flight that should take about 10 hours. After a one-night stay, she will leave for Honolulu on a flight of about 14 hours. Jliss Merriam said she hopes to complete her journey by flying from Honolulu to Oakland, Calif., Sunday. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads.

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