Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 23, 1964 · Page 14
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April 23, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 14

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, April 23, 1964
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Page 14
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BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS MR.BAKS.WU'RE , eemrreLYAWiTOF , DEWEY MASH'S RECCVEW J PROGRAM ! >OUVe GOT AGOOOSIOR/K DBw£y«fl «e WAS , DSiEUCr IN HIS OUTXNO MOTTERM)WmO0 PEOPLE Wia fSEAUZE THAT WHEN M3U PRINT THE TRUTH. SHORT KmS By FRANK O'NEAL Me A NEW CAN. fsuiTiPl 'DONT DAN FLAGG NOTHINeTOPOBUTWAIT, Y >tAH WHY \ SUNNY WAIT AND HOPE, y CON'T YOU TAKE OFF ANP THAT'S EXAQLY WHAT I WILL DO. I'M TAWNS SAY DIAMOND TO PINNER. WEIL EE AT THE CmCEKS" CLUB. By DON SHERWOOD 19^ MORTY IHEEKLE By DICK CAVALU eUBPOLLEDAOIZlY TRICK ON AAe. 6H5 eA\JBwa^^ mum c«3Ace (NA6PKJJN5TE6n.. EISHT? -mo s c) T ? IW t, " LC I«.TJ<. W U^. <W. HOW'DSCO HUNCH. M 4 JONSe '^j*"-^ JZ. ALLEY OOP By V. T. HASILIN PRISCILLA'S POP By AL VER3IEER CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TURNER m $TAK&. Y ME? rapPVCOCKl ONE REASON I AM »K.WIMPHORSr_l aO WeaAOJUSTEP IATTKIBPTETOA I WEVER SAW A VCIJCKROACH KAMEP SAVAMAROLA ICASE WITH SUCH A> ^ JONES! RIPE BACK5R0UND FOK-EK-MENTAL 01S0RPER5'. COCKROACH X Ve$! lVHE^< A PROBLEM THREATENS MV PEACE Of km I CONSULT SAWMAWJLAl ICWTj MEAN WE TAlK -THAr5 SUtfJ BUT, I LOOK HiM W THE EyE-ANPTHE RAPPORT BETWEEN US SEEM* TOMELTAVWyjW CARE5J UKE LAST WEK, WE WERE WALKBOfi IW THE WOODS WHEN SUODENLV OUR PATH ms 8IOCKEP BY l «)S& BLACK OBJECTSH-A UNE OF SUBMARINES EXTENP* IWS AS FAR AS THE EHfe COUIP SEEl 50- 4 WAITi POCl 15 nrnuai OUR BOARDING HOUSE with 9IAJ0R HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY J. R. WILLIA5IS 'eEH0LD.4NUFPY.' MV l^^AV—I VJl4H INSErilOOS METHOD OF XC0OLO6ET LETTIKiG THH PtfiEONS AtM 'COS- * "Ef^TER THE SARASE,AMD l\wHEa.€ |M 'THE ItoSEL MEAMS OF KEEP-YMV HEAOlO ' WS THEM Usi UhtTlL A HOSE TORM LIKE \NlRE ENO-OSORE 16 BUILT kyOUS.'o.' T- > Oti -CHE UOOF.' ttoTE 1v*& /[nRlED TO , DRA\^JBKroSE UOORS-rHATA-trilNK' UP ARE PULLED SHUT — /SU/iflPltiLfiit, COMING OUT ATttlEj BASE OF THE ^ GARAGS.' N>eKT.BL)TyJ THTFATNI VOOULDMT lies svn HOW'ASOUT AlAKlNS 'JUST STEAM / OKAY,"<XlD0KrTMEEp-lO l /AtJPTOMAtiEN HARD A6100 VWAJJTTD-I CAMHAKIDLE AWVTHIWe -THROW.' IM SOFTSCSHEWOWTaET HUiCT-THEN III LI&TCW TO A KA21IM' FROM HIM 'CAUSE BE CHECKIWG 01 "lOU FROM THEKITCHEM HE'LL THIMK I CMT JA\ VVIMCOW.' V THJZOW AWV FASTER- P >—.—s-'^ AW'FIKJALLV.TOItEEP t ^ THE PEACE, I'LL SUF- /_ FEK THROUGH A LECTURE FEOM HMOWHOWTO PITCH.'rtCS:^' Warriors belt Boston in tliirdgame SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Now that they know they can beat the Boston Celtics once, the San Francisco.Warriors today were wondering if they couldn't do it three more times. The Warriors belted Boston with a 40-poiot first quarter and went on to a 115-91 triumph over the defending champions Wednesday night before 10,981 fans at the Cow Palace. That left Boston ahead in the best- of-seven series, 2-1. The Celts won the first two contests at Boston in the same lop-sided manner that San Francisco showed Wednesday night. They meet here again |Thursday night and Sunday in Boston in a fifth meeting. Every Warrior starter turned in a good game Wednesday night. Wilt Chamberiain scored 35 and outplayed Boston's Bill Russell for the first time in the playoffs although the bearded Boston great still outrebounded 'wilt, 32-25. But Chamberlain tossed in 33 points. Tom Meschery hooped 17 in that hot first quarter and end Id up with 21 for the night Nate Thurmond, - who played poorly in the first two playoff games, rolled in 14 points while holding Boston's Tom Heinsobn to just eight. Only John Havlicek and Wil lie NauUs brought their shoot ing eyes out West as they net ted 22 and 18. Russell had 16 'i^l^^Trlm AddH'ional Sports Mickey WrigM favored, Marilyn Smitli liopeful .AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) Mickey Wright, the power hit- jting blonde from Dallas, Tex., (was a big favorite today to jwin her third Titleholders I championship in four years, but defending champion Marilyn 'Smith isn't conceding a thing. Miss Smith, the gracious blonde who disrupted Miss Wright's winning ways with a I playoff Titleholders triumph a year ago, thinks this silver anniversary tournament should be a wide open affair. I "This course is in beautiful shape," she said. "It's playing a great deal shorter than any of us expected. This means that Mickey's long ball edge should not be as apparent There's a lot of people here who have a chance this year." ~Miss Wright, fresh from a four . stroke victory Sunday in the Peach Blossom tournament at Spartanburg, S. C, and .showing no sign of the ankle in- Ijury that forced her to miss this year's first two tourna- Golf circuit biggies sl(ip ricli Texas Open S.AN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI)The richest Texas Open golf tournament in years was up for grabs today in a wide - open I race at Oak Hills Country Club, featuring 72 of the top touring professionals. The purse is up $10,000 for a total of S40,000 from last year I when Phil Rogers ended Arnold Palmer's three - year reign as Texas Open champion with a 72 - hole toUl of 273. I Even lower scores may come [this year since the 15th hole was cut back to par 4 to shorten the course by one stroke to 35-35—70. Both Palmer and Jack Nicklaus, who are in a near dead heat for top money this year, passed up the tournament to prepare for next week's tournament of champions at Las Vegas, Nev. So did Mike Souchak, who finished one stroke ahead of Nicklaus to win last week's $50,000 Houston Classic, and South Africa's Gary Player. But the field of 72 pros and 10 amateurs who qualified for this year's Texas Open were expected to furnish enough pressure to be more than notici- ble before Sunday's final round is over. In addition to defendmg champion Rogers, former Texas Open winners back this year include Gene Littler (1956), Chandler Harper (1954), Jackie Burke Jr. (1952) and Dutch Harrison, who won it in 1939 and again in 19S1. BENNETT SENT DOWN PHILADELPHIA (UPI) — Tliere are no longer two Bennetts pitching with the Phila- jdelphia Phillies. Dave Bennett, 18 - year old brother of the Phils' Den- ^nis Bennett was optioned to I Chattanooga of the Southern League Wednesday. ments, was to tee off today in company with Peggy Krk Bell, the popular teaciiing pro fi^m Southern Pines, N. C, who won the Titleholders as amateur IS years ago. , Miss Smith, teeing off near- jly an hour later, was paired with amateur Eileen Stulb, long • time president of the Ti- jtleholders Association. The most serious contender to [Miss Wright's favorite's role is Katby Whitworth of Jal, N. M., who was second last year in tournament victories with 8 and eammgs with $29,000. The Titleholders is the worn an's version of the famed Masters, which was played two weeks ago on the neighboring Augusta National course. The women's tournament is played Ion the tricky 6,300 - yard par-72 Augusta Country (Hub course. . A field of 43 of the nation's top professional and amateur women golders were expected to play in today's opening 18- hole round. The tournament continues through Sunday. Classified CUVSSIFiED RATES Minimum 8 Uoei. 5 ivcnn to Uie'Ilne. 32 lettera and (iwcn. Do not «bbr«vi»te. _ I Time STlroei •I""' I Lines $?•!» ilSt 3 Una. 1-00 1-S8 3.^ 4 uSSZH: 1.00 2.B4 5 Lines 1^ ^-^ S22 S uSSZZZ IJO ass 7.20 S il"— 2.00 S.tO ioSSZZIsJS 10.^ l5 Lines 2J0 6.60 ^W-00 Per Month b,- the nne-$3J0 Commercial Bates on Bequest ERRORS Wbere an error is made on the part I of Uie Hedlands Dally Pacts, and the Facts is notified by 9 a.m. day fol- lowina first insertion, rorrectina will [St ™de and the ad wUl be rup oroDeriy one wJditlonal day. ^he Redlands DaUy FacU win not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Trading Stamp Directory Major League Leaders National Pliytr II Club C. Hrkness, NY 4 Williams, Chi 6 Mays, SF 8 Santo, Chi 5 BaUey, Pitt 6 AUen, Phil 5 Cmente, Pitt 6 Stewrt, Chi 6 Oliver, Mil 6 Pinson, Cin 8 Leagut AB R. 15 4 2S 8 31 12 16 5 28 21 26 25 15 33 H. Pet. 7 .467 12 .462 14 .452 7 .438 12 .429 9 .429 11 .423 10 .400 6 .400 13 .394 Amcricin Leagut Player & Club G.AB R. H. Pet. Mabone, Bos 5 18 3 9 .500 Bresoud, Bos 5 21 3 10 .476 Fregsi, LA 6 21 6 9 .429 J Howard, NY 6 20 1 8 .400 OUva, Minn 7 33 6 13 .394 McAulfe, Det 7 23 5 9 .391 Hshbrgr, Chi 5 19 -2 7 .368 Orsino, Bait 5 19 2 7 .368 Hansen, Chi 6 24 6 8 .333 Vrsis, Minn 7 25 4 8 .320 ManUe, NY 6 25 2 8 .320 Brandt Bait 5 25 1 8 .320 Home Runs Natienil League: Mays, Giants 6; Williams, Cubs 5; McCovey, Giants 4; Allen, PhiUies; Balling, Braves; Howard, Dodgers, all 3. American League: . Allen, Twins 3; Skowron, Senators 3; (8 players tied with 2). Runs Batted In Nafional League: Mays, Gi- .ants 15; Banks, Cubs 9; BoU- (ing. Braves 8; Allen, PhiUies; Johnson, Reds; Williams, Cubs, all 7. American League: Cash, Tigers; Hinton, Senators; Oliva, Twins; Wagner, Indians, all 7. RoUins, Twins 6. Pitching National League: . Gibson, Cards; Johnson, Colts; Klipp- sfcin, PhiUies; O'Toole, Reds; Sanford, Giants; Simmons, j Cards, aU 2-0. . American League: MiUcr, Orioles; Pleis, Twins; (18 Ipitchers tied with 1-0). No fish plant warning for Elsinore Visitors to Lake Elsinore, as well as residents of the area, were warned today by the De partment of Fish and Game not to plant any fish in the newly fiUed lake. It is believed that some fish have been placed in Elsinore which may be harmful to the fishery the DFG hopes to establish there. Department fishery biologists are presently testing the lake's water quality and are checking the health and survival of large- Music in tlie Air Answer to Praviou* Puztla m ACROSS 5 Music maker 4.Musical pUceon Guides scale the range 8 sticks 12 Fruit drink 13 Brother o£ Cain (Bib.) sapiens 14 ... 15 Masculine nickname 16 Simpliflcd sonatas 18 Landed properties 20 Vigilant 21 Night before 22 Capable 24 .Measure ol land 25 Tropical plant 27 Mineral spring SOStvle 32 Offertory 34Form a notion 35 Endeavor 36 Courtesy title 37 Red deer sUg 39 Girl's name (pL) -lOMeasure of distance 41CoUectianot sajrings 42 Garret 4S Ringlet 49 Occur 51 Dutch dly 52 Cotton fabric 53 Verbal 54 Poetic contraction 55 Roman road 56 Legal term 57 Sorrowful DOWN 1 Cotton bondle SPoeos 3 Cowboy, for 4 Hurry 8 Santiago is its capital 9 Sharpen,as a razor 10 Persian poet llPaiar 17 Musical 19 Genus ol grasses 23 Brag 24 Friends (rr.> 25 Mohammedaa judge 26 Pertaining to a region 27 Serenades (diaL) S8 ArraadiUa (Tar.) 43 AUoirance foe 29CityinImra waste 31 Moral principles 44 TOynesian S3 Skirt forest god 38 Withdraw 46 Ages 40 Musical term 47 Notion 41 Anoint 48 Grant use 42 Gudrun's temporarily husband (myth.) .SO Seed conuiner I 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 II IZ 13 14 15 IS 17 18 IS" ID it 38 to I 42 (3 t4 »7 <8 49 ii2 54 lib 57 Weather dampens first 10 days of baseball NEW YORK (UPI) - April showers bring May flowers — and headaches for Warren Giles and Joe Cronin. Giles and Cronin, the presidents of the National and American Leagues, respec lively, delayed the starting date of the major league base- baU season five days this year in an attempt to avoid as much inclement AprU weather as pos sible. Unfortunately, they weren't mapping the weatherman's schedule. The first 10 days of the 1964 season have been dampened by nearly eight times as many postponements as in a sinular period in 1963. Through scheduled games of Wednesday night there had been 15 postponements, compared to only two for the first 10 days of the '63 season. Attendance, however, has in creased over the period, thanks primary to the New York Mets and their new Shea Stadium home. Major league attendance through games of Tuesday night was up 128,414 over the first 10 days of the previous season, despite the fact that nine less games have been played this year. The Mets alone have accounted for more than half the in crease, drawing 110,401 in their first three home games for a gain of 70,374 over their total for the first three in the Polo; Grounds last year. The Mets didn't reach that mark last year until their eighth home game. Ten games have been postponed in the American League' and five in the National League. Rain washed out 14 of the contests and one was rescheduled because of cold weather. S. A H. Green Stamps THE HARRIS CO. 17 E. State Phon> Wg-aW 1 lost and Found Lost — Brown fit BuU dog. Smali ' amount of black ou face. 2 monm* old. ChUd's pet. 733-3512. 4 Emplojfment Wanted CARPENTER, cabinet maker, small alterations. repairs. Watkins. 797.0536. fAINTING —A-1 workmanship, Tea^ sonaMe. "aob" PeWitt. 783-3722. I PAINTING and remodelins — NoToS too small. Prices reasonable. CaU 797-fl67-i. ZECESS Painting and Decorating, licensed and insured. Free esU- mates. 792-26aL _ 6 HelD Wanted LADIES. 23 - 35 for scanning of eggs. 12215 71h St.. Yueaipa. . LADY to care for 2 elderly people and live-in. 737-6S6S. . lacPEKtENcEB—medical secretary. Write Box 52. c/o Facts office. GIRL for general office work. Apply at McMahan's. 12? E. Stale. WdtaAN to clean. 2 half days per week. Must have own transporta- tlon. S1.23 per hour. 792-6*»2. BABY sitter S days a week. Trans- porUtion furnished. CaU after 8 I p.m.. 796-4781. EXPERIENCED real estate salesmen for tract and multiple. Excellent commissions. Foy and Foy 101 CAJON 793-2591 Woman Mature woman over 35 who has private Bedlands line to do telephone work from her home 4 hours per day. Salary. No selling. Write P. O. Box 2765. San Bernardino (give phone number*. 9 Room and Board HOME atmosphere and cooking. Couples or singles. 792-2416; —~HOTEL' CASA DEL HEY Retirement hotel for senior citizens, home cooking, friendly atmosphere. 302 Nordtaa St.. Redlands. 792-8068. 10 For Rent A —APARTMENTS TRY OVEROCKER'S RENTALS 627 Brookside Eves. 792-6520 GARDEN Apartments. Yueaipa area. Furnished or unfurnished. 797-9265. ONE double and one single, utilities paid. No .children, no pets. Inquira at 248 Cajon. 1 BEDROOM, nicely furnished. Pool. yard care, water paid. 590. 792-6131 or 792-3360. LARGE upper corner housekeeping room, for ladj-, ?29. 124 W. Fern. 793-4696. . 3 BOOM furnished, 2nd floor. Newly decorated. UUIities paid. Laundry facilities. 223 W. Olive. 792-4009. LbVEtV unfurnished 2 fiidroom apartment. Air condiUoned. Hardwood floors. 624 Pine, 792-1104. BEDROOM unfurnished. No children or pets. Newly decorated. $75. 12419 Ridgewood Dr.. Yueaipa. 793-3974 or 845-1243. FURNISHED, attractive. 1 bedroom unit in spacious court. Attached carport and storage. Laundry facilities, pool and play area. Durrell. Unit D. 924 E. Central. 793-5785. NEW duplex apartments, furnished or unfurnished. See what we have to offer! 585 and up. No chUdren under 12. 1121 Beryl SI, Meotone. 794-2411. fljRN'lSHED APAR'TMENTS . weekly rates. 515 and up. monthly rates. 550 and up, utilities included. Children welcome. 792-7585. 1122 West Pa'm. Apt 3. REDLANDS TOWN HOUSE Redecorated, modem, most desirable, 2 tiedroom upper. Ideal location, walking distance town, shopping. Available now. 793-4481. 2 BEDROOM unfurnished apartment, stove, 590 month. Heated swimming pool privileges and club house. 1316 Sylvan Blvd. See Manager Apt. 7. 792-3955. ON THE HOUSE' BOSTON (UPI) — The coffee that employes of the Edmands Coffee Co. enjoy during their coffee breaks is "on the house." mouth mass and other warm- water species in a livecar placed in the water. The DFG pointed out that it is unlawful to plant in State waters any live fish, fresh or salt water animal or aquatic plant without first submitting it for inspection to, and securing the written permission of the Department 2 AND 3 room tumisned apartments. $50 up per month, weekly rates. Swimming pooL Shady traUer space, 520 up. Mission Motel ac Trailer Park. Hiway 99. 3 miles west of Redlands. ("URNISHEO or unfurnished attrao- tive new 2 Jjedroom unit in spacious court. Attached carport, storage, laundry facilities. Swimming POOL DurreU, Unit O, 924 E. Central. 793-5785. Ted's Apartments Completely Furnished Heated pool, refrigerated air conditioning, carports with storage. 2 tiedroom, 513S. Completely insu- Uted. 273S5 Redlands Blvd. (Near Alabama- 793-3679 CQTTAGE-APARTMENI for the convenience of an apartment and the privacy of a home, sec ROOSEVELT COURTS 5107 to 5127 S34 Roosevelt Road 79Z-2293 793-4MS SIDE GLANCES By GUI Fox »imtrmKht .rM .i».fS .rm .m. "I don't underatand men. They hardly ever talk unless tiwjr have something to say!"

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