6 - Monday. May 4,1964 Redlands Daily Facts Work awaits action STOURPORT, England (UPI) —Timber and plywood supplies from a hardware firm here are being held up because a robin has built its nest against the blade of a circular saw in the shop. The bird has laid six eggs in Frank Wilbraham's joinery shop and he and his assistant are using the shop for only an hour each day until the eggs hatch. I HER day! Great Gift for CONCERTO SUNCOID lEADINC LADY Trim anil tiny and at a Youth and beauty cap* Unusual desi'ened case tiny price. 21 jewels, tured in a fine 17 jewel fashioned In 14 Kt sold. shocK-resistant. expansion watch. Shock-resistant, un. 17 jewels, shock-resist- bracelet. In yeilOiv or breakalili mainsprin;, in ant, unbreakable main- v.hite. $49.95 yellow or white. }29.99 sprint. In yellcv or white. »».9J EXTENSIVE COLLECTION OF BULjOVA -THE GIFT QUALITY WATCH Come in and see cur extensive collection of BULOVA watches! JEWELER 7 No. Fifth Street Across from Redlands Federal NEW POST OFFICE FLOOR — Continuing through Wednes- tJay, workmen from Sunset Tile will be installing this new terrazzo tile in the lobby of the Redlands post office. They started Friday. Postmaster Daniel J. Stanton said the new floor became a necessity when the original floor, an imitation travertine, began developing "soft spots" which were catching women's heels and creating a dangerous situation. In addition to the new floor in the lobby, a different type of tile will be installed on the cloister floor and the entire exterior of the building is to be re-seoled and re-painted. (Focts photo by C. J. Kenison) Posf Office economy cuts Saturday service Patrons o£ the Redlands post office were urged today to start making plans to transact most of their postal business on a .Monday through Friday schedule. For, starting this Saturday, May 9, only one window will be open in the lobby to provide the various postal services. This shift in the Redlands post office is a part of the nationwide economy move ordered at all postal establishments by the postmaster general, according to Actually, Mr. Stanton said Postmaster Daniel J. Stanton. Until now, the Redlands post- office has maintained four windows on Saturdays from 8:30 a. m. to noon with all services available to patrons. A&P HAS THE FINEST MEAT IN TOWN] ;CK COMPARE & SAVE.,.ON THESE LOWiOW "SUPER-RIGHT" USDA CHOICE GRADE BONELESS SWISS or BONELESS mm siEMC STEAKS : STEWING .'BEEF LEAN TASTY 79 RUMP ROAST "All loiw & Excra Fat Rcnofcd BONELESS 79 TOP ROUND or SIRLOIN TIP FRIED FISH STICKS "J»* Ht «t o »4 lot" I "GROUND FRESH SEVERAL TIMES A DAY" Ground Beef 35^ Grad. Round 69* Ground Chuck 59' Meat Loaf T,sr 59' LUNCHEON MEATS 3=95' "SOPEH -RIGHr toloqiM, PImi»«to. Olit« Cetta Soloml ami Uachaea Leaf =1111 Pickled Beets Golden Days Sweet Sliced 2^27 A&P's Daily Meat Fish& Liver DogF 3 ill l-lb. Cans 25 12.Pack 95c Sliced MEL-O-BIT AMERICAN PIMIENTO or SWISS Cheese 21 Pkg. 12>ez. Pkg. . .39c m Pork & Beans Layer Cake VAN CAMP'S 1-lb. 14-vz. Cant HOSTESS ORANOE COCONUT 1-Ib. i-ez. Sit* 89* 49* A & P's Garden Fresh Produce Values Head Lettuce AftP ANN PAGE IKANO Corn Cinnamon Rolls Onort (eltl* HOSTESS l-R *n C\nf*t 43* 39* LARGE FIRM HEADS 2 IS Grapefruit SWEET AND JUICY 8 49 Loose Carrots .5* FANCY FRESH CRISP the only services which won't be available Saturdays will be money orders and postal sav ings. The one open window will still Nfclc Adams to be guest at Beaumont horse show Screen and television star, Nick Adams, will be the special guest of the Cherry Valley Lynx 4-H Club Horse Show, whichj will be held at Stewart Park in Beaumont on May 9, beginning at 8:30 a.m. The show features twelve events for youngsters eighteen years of age and under. Junior and senior classes in showmanship, western pleasure, western horsemanship and barnyard jumping will be closed to 4-H members. English pleasure, junior and senior trail, stock horse and the potato race will be open to the public. There will be a seventy-five cent entry fee for all classes except showmanship, which has no fee, and the potato race, which has a fifty- cent fee. Official 4-H imiforms will be required in showmanship. This will be an all-trophy show- except in showmanship with rosette ribbons through fifth place. Showmanship winners will be invited to participate in the Round Robin at the Community Fair the following week. There will also be high - point junior (13 years and under) and senior (14-18 years) trophies. Post entries will be accepted. Judges will be Peewee and Joe Moreno from Sunnymead; announcer, Virgil Maddox and rmg official, Harold Hager, both from Hemet. The following Saturday, May 16, the Lynx will celebrate their Fourth Annual Commimity Fair, All entries must be in place by 8 a.m. In livestock there will be be various classes in beef. About People George K. Foster, Jr., com munications technician first class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. George K. Foster of 812 Serpentine drive is serving aboard the technical research ship USS Georgetown operatin in the Caribbean. The Norfolk, Va., based ship experiments in advanced communications and other research work for the Navy Department. Army Specialist Pour Richard H. Ward, is assigned to the 4th provide service in parcel post, j .^tiHery at Fort Lawton, Wash registry, COD and stamp sales. But 3fr. Stanton said he was still urging people to obtain these services on other days since there's a good possibility of long lines on Saturdays. He noted, too, that the stamp vending machine in the lobby is Ward, a communications specialist in Headquarters Detachment of (he -Jth .-^tiiferys 4th ilissile Battalion, entered the Army in June 1952 and completed basic combat training at Fort Ord, Calif. The 25-year-old soldier son of .Mrs. Juna Fisher. 615 E. Colton avenue. Redlands, is a 1956 graduate of Redlands High always available for purchase of Ischool and attended Mount San stamps on a face value basisiy^ntonio (joUcge. His father, Har— that is, at the same price as;pi(i b . Ward, lives at 33630 Wash- from the window. He emphasized that other than the change in Saturday lobby service, no major mail services are affected in Redlands. There will be no change in home delivery or special delivery mail, regular business mail deliveries will continue as usual and letter and other First class mail will be handled with t h e same priority as ever, according to Jlr. Stanton. For the convenience of postal patrons, he said the regular window service in the lobby is avail- ington drive, Yucaipa. Robert E. Gunn, fire control technician seaman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Gunn, 31388 Sierra Linda, Yucaipa, is serving aboard the anti-submarine aircraft carrier USS Kear sarge which March 30 searched for nine passengers of a privately owned aircraft which was forced to ditch in the Paci fic Ocean. The plane was last heard from on March 28 when it reported an engine fire on its flight from Hawaii to Los Angeles. At sunset on .April 1. the able Monday through F r i d a y'search was called off and the from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. I passengers were presumed lost. Prices Effwtiirc Moerfay. TMS ^ t Wc^Msday, May 4, 5 & t 320 Redlands Blvd. * A.M. to I P.M. Daily —Open Sunday 'TaiabI* H»mt ubhd h fat— IHt CUM ATUNIK A f ACBC ItA COtflf ANT. t<t Super J^drkets HMJKi'S DIPOIDULI lOOD MIBCMIHI !.«« US' lb* Ckl» S«n >n ttma alt Hmn atulwac k«i«a|«i. ••kocu ara ^iich, fliid •IHi a »4 tnam. Make more money on insured savings! S4.97 would be the annual return on S100 savings account held for one year, when Trans-World's current annual rate of 4.85^ is compounded daily and maintained for one year. To receive Trans-World's higher earnings, savings must remain to the end of a quarterly papent period. OPEN TOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT TODAY! Stnfinoi tccounls* Inaurtd to S10.000 by lh« F»d«nf S«in«« ind Loan Insurinc* COfBOftton. «n toeney of tn« Vn,*td St*Vli Go<«rnm«r.t. Accowns oo«nM by th« 10y» of any montft ttrn from Vi* UL Founded ISor. Btscurcw c*%r 550 millton. TRANSWORLD SAVINGS VAIN OfFiCt 02- No Ejca Ave., Ontano • YU 1-12:5 Sa^ Bo-^a-d.'^o O'licp '565 E HgMand A.e • TU 5-478) NICK ADAMS dairy, sheep, goats, rabbits, and poultry. Home economics will feature clothing, foods and home furnishing, and there will ba electrical, tractor, woodworking, and entomology e.xhibits. There are several fun events open to the pubUc: livestock and home economics judging c o n- tests; milk drinking, fruit p i • baking, and tractor-driving contests. 4-H members who have erchih- ited in the fair will be eligible to enter the drawing for either a dairy heifer, donated by the Brookside Dairy, or for a sheep. Additional information or entry blanks may be obtained from Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Shearer, 10672 Hannon Road, or John Kienitz, 10590 Winesap, B e a u- mont. CLIFFORD J. KAMEN Valley of Rhine to be shown in film lecture Clifford J. Kamen will present his aU-color film lecture on the V'alley of the Rhine, Wednesday, May 6. 7:30 p.m. in the University of Redlands Chapel, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. This will be the final forum of this series. The film is a story of a colorful people, significant history and vital commerce for the most industrialized nation in Europe. The great river starts in the Swiss mountains and grows to impressive size at Lake C o n- stance. It shares its banks with France and Germany for a hundred miles. The Rhine River ci Germany passes through great mdustry in Dusseldorf, Duisberg and Essen. Below Germany the broad river winds through Holland to Rotterdam on the ocean, which has grown to be the world's second greatest seaport. Mr. Kamen is an e.xpert on color film photography and has a profound ability for observation and comment. The Redlands Community Forum lectures for the 64-65 series will start September 30, 1964, with a film lecture on Brazil. The series will concern itself with the "Communist Threat in the Americas" and will have film lectures and spcamers on nations and issues. The spring series will focus cn "Awakening in Africa and t n e Middle East." There will be films of newly formed nations of Africa, to include the established nations of South American and Egypt. The registration fee for the remaining lecture is $1.50 and may be paid at the door. For further information, phone 93-2256.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 7,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month