Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 29, 1963 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 29, 1963
Page 4
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4 - Saturday, June 29, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts COOPERATION AND COMPUTERS — Lockheed Propulsion Company, Redlands, IBM of Riverside, and tile University of Redlands cooperated this spring to offer a FORTRAN math computer course for 40 oreo students. Here Monty Trisbee (left) and Portia Anderson (seated) use the key punch and "lead-up equipment" and run a program through Lockheed's IBM 1620 computer. David Johnson, Lockheed supervisor of statistical computation, gives direction. Forty additional area students will have the opportunity to learn FORTRAN this foil, (Photo by Rick Wiedman) Lockheed, U.R., f.S.M. aid in math course Cooperation between Lockheed Propulsion Company, its educational neighbor, the University of Redlands, and the IB.\I Company of Riverside, this spring has resulted in 40 students successfully completing a course in FORTRAN, a basic mathematical language. Dale W. Lick, assistant professor of mathematics, reports the successful completion of the course earlier this month, has resulted in planning for an additional program this fall. Persons interested in studying FORTRAN may direct their inquiries to Prof. Lick at the university. Tentative plans are being made to offer university credit for the course, which gives training in the algebraic method of problem solving. The FORTRAN method is necessary to run the 1620 tj-pe com­ puter which is used in various businesses and institutions, including in the Southland area, the UCR research laboratories, the San Bernardino County Highway Department, Lockheed and Harvey-Mudd College, Claremont. Tom Kosakowski, of IBM Riverside, served as instructor for the first course. Lockheed Propulsion Company permitted students to use its 1620 computer in the class' final stages. Prof. Lick, who serves as the course coordinator. States the intention of the course is to prepare students for their future occupations in any scientific field. The course familiarizes the students with accomplishments of electronic equipment in use and what results can be expected. Business highlights BILL MORT Mort returns to family firm Bill Mart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Jtort. has returned to Redlands and rejoined the family firm, the Jfort Agency. For the past two and a half years Bill - has served as sales manager for the Heers Corporation, builders of tract homes, and as sales director of the Stubblefield Construction Company. The holder of licenses in both insurance and real estate fields. Bill will devote his major efforts to the managemmt of the real estate operation. I AfOXWBT COAST THMTIt vox 1 • CsioaSftnl.ll .J IJJJ V Wetk Dayi Cont. From 7 P.M. Saf. 4 Son, Cent. From 2 P,M, Marlon Brando — in IheUGLY RMERicnnr Also — Ian Flemmings "DR. NO" James Bend (AGENT 007) STARTS WEDNESDAY m BYE BIRDIE" Contcnuous from 2 P.M. Va'iiy Spicial July 3rd — Conoplet* Shew After 10 P.M. By United Press International Automotive: Ward's automotive reports—output of cars and trucks in the U.S. estimated at 199,060 units compared with 200,393 units the prior week and 149,950 units in the same week the year before. Bank clearings: Dun & Bradstreet Inc.—week ended June 26, clearings in 26 leading cities totaled $34,612,527,000 compared with $35,411,978,000 the previous week and $31,669,749,000 in the like week last year. Car loadings: Association of American Railroads — the week ended June 22, loadings totaled 299,220 cars, against 616,261 cars the prior week and 592,709 cars in the like week last year; ycar- to-date loadings totaled 13,382.439 cars, compared with 13,708,721 cars in tlie similar period the previous year. Railroad freight tonnage dropped to 15,700.000,000 ton-miles from 13,000,000,00 ton- miles the previous week and were up 6.1 per cent from the preceding year. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute—week ending June 22. actual production totaled 2,426,000 tons off 1.5 per cent from 2,464,000 tons the prior week. For the year-to-date output totaled 57,088,000 tons up 7.9 per cent from 52,911,000 in the same period the year before. Tuna fleet tied up in dispute SAN DIEGO fUPD—The largest tieup in the history of the local fishing fleet may be the result of the current dispute over the price of tuna. Ed Silva. vice president of the American Tuna Boat Association warned yesterday. Silva said that at 42 boats loaded with.almost 12,000 tons of tuna are now in the harbor. The estimated value of the fish is $3 million. He said a 1933 price dispute idled boats holding some 12,000 tons of fish. "There are quite a few twats due in during the ne.\t few days," said Silva. "HTien they arrive, we'll have the biggest idle fleet the industry has ever seen here." The tieup began last month when canncrs cut purchases of fish. They blamed the slowdown on a nation-wide slump in sales. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused fiimitnre or appliances will find a ready market r PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES ^ SHOW AT DUSK - - ALL DRIVE INS BASELINE DRIVE-IN CREST THEATRE 5»h « "E" Sfs. San Bdno. Cent. 12:30 - TU 8-4247 ^^^rJoW PLAYING BOTH THEATRES BOB HOPE - ANITA EKBERG "CAUL ME BWANA" - (Both Co^or) Co-Hit - MARK DAMON "BEAUTY * THE BEAST" NOW TRI CITY Guy Williams — Beth Color "CAPTAIN SINDBAD" Steve Reeves "THE SLAVE" TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN NOW TRI CITY Guy Williams — Beth Color "CAPTAIN SINDBAD" Steve Reeves "THE SLAVE" Magnuson says GOP to determine civil rights bill WASHINGTON (UPI) - Chairman Warren G. Magnuson said today the shape of the administration's public accommodations bill in his Senate Commerce Committee depended on Republican members. Magnuson said he hoped to present the accommodations section of the administration's civil rights bill to the Senate as requested by President Kennedy. But, the Washington Democrat said GOP members might try to change or dilute the bill during .committee discussions. The five Republicans on the committee still have not told him what their position will be, Magnuson said. "If Republicans balk at the public accommodations and try to water it down," he said, "it tnight mean trouble." Hearings Start Monday The committee is scheduled to begin public hearings on the accommodations section Monday with Alty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy as the first witness. The House Judiciary Committee has held a week long hearing on the bill to ban discrimination in interstate business and has adjourned until July 8. Magnuson said he did not intend to make any changes in the bill, but predicted some senators might want to write into the measure clauses which would specify which businesses would come under the proposed law to end segregation in such public facilities as hotels, motels and restaurants. San Bernardino boy wins state junior golf LA JOLLA (UPI) -Lj-n Audeoud, 17, San Bernardino, and Richard Ward, 15. La Mesa, held the top prizes today in the California Junior Golf Championship Tournament, Southern division, oo the Torrey Pines south course. Audeoud shot a 1-under par 71 Friday to capture the open division title with a 36-hole score of 148. Ward won the novice division with a 156 total. The two will compete In the international junior championship Aug. 18-23 at Midland, Tex. Tied tor second in the open were Bill Brask of San Di^o and Bob Bouchier of Fullerton, both scoring 150. Bouchier won the sudden- death playoff. Larry Mason of Sao Diego won a sudden-death playoff from Kert Holden of San Diego for second in the novice class, each having 158. Red China angered by Russ demand TOK\'0 (UPn — Communist China charged today that the Soviet Union had taken the "unprecedented" and "unreasonable" action of demanding the recall of five Ounese from Moscow. Peking Radio, the official Red Chinese radio, said the Kremlin had branded the five men unwelcome because they had distributed a Chinese letter denouncing the Kremlin's stand in the widening rift between the two countries. ' Diplomats considered the Soviet move the most spectacular overt evidence of the Communist world's ideological quarrel. It came just a few days before the Sino-Soviet showdown talks scheduled to begin in Moscow July 5. In an apparent peace move, the Chinese said they would not retaliate to the Soviet move. In Moscow the Soviet Foreign Ministry said "We know nothing about it" wten queried about the Chinese charge. Chinese spokesmen in the Soviet capital were not available immediately. Says Demand Unprecedented Pckm Radio quoted a Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman as saying the Soviet demand was "unprecedented in the history of the relations between the two countries." The spokesman said he felt justified in asking "whether or not the Soviet government is deliberately trying to undermine Sino- Soviet unity, vitiate the relations between the two states and create obstacles to the talks between the Chinese and Soviet parties?" The Peking broadcast was monitored in Tokyo. The report also was carried by the official New China News Agency, monitored in London and Tokj'o. The radio said Russia had declared "persona non grata" and demanded the recall of Mei Wen- Kang, Lu Pei-Hsin and Wang Yao-Tung. members of the Chinese Einbassy in Moscow, and Liu Tao-yu, a Chinese graduate student, and Yao Yi, an "institute functionary." Calls Action Unreasonable The Foreign Ministry spokesman said the Soviet action was "unreasonable" and added "its excuse untenable." The radio said the demand for the withdrawal was delivered to the Chinese Embassy Thursday. The Chinese letter which the five men were said to have distributed was sent June 14 to the Soviet Conununist party. The letter listed at least 25 issues which the Peking regime wants discussed at the coming Sino-Soviet talks on the political and Ideological differences between the two Communist giants. The 67-page letter reaffirmed Peldn's tough-line stand toward the West as opposed to Moscow's policy of peaceful coexistence. The Chinese demanded that the letter be published and circulated in the Soviet Union so Russians could know boLh sides of the quarrel. Describe Letter Offensive Kremlin leaders refused to publish the Chinese letter, describing it as highly offensive. They said it would only add to the "polemics" between the two countries and aggravate the rift. The Chinese sp(^esman, Peking Radio said, expressed his government's hope that the Soviet government would take no further "rash" steps detrimental to Sino- Soviet unity, but would work with Peking to strengthen the unit of the Communist camp. BEN CASEX By NEAL ADASIS WILUAM G. MOORE. PubUlbCT. rRANK E. MOORS. Editor PubUiBcd tnrr eveoffic <exe«pt eund<7l at rict> bulldtnx. 700 Biook- tlda at Center. Radlaadi, California. rounded October 33. laso. 73rd rear. Entarad as Hcond eUsi matter October U, 1890, at the Poit Oftiea at Redlands, CalUorsl*. under act of March 3. im SUBSCXumON RATE (In Adrancei B7 Carrier DtUrtrr Oaa Kaatk 1 IM Three Maatks *S» SU Mantka *M O b* rear Oaa MaaSk Oa* Tear . Br Man . SELL IT TOMORROW With an tnexpeosive Classified Ad Girls Answer to Previous Punle ACROSS I Wanderlisd sirl 6M1SS Diumc II Feminine appellatioa 13 Speaker 14 Slitter 15 Armed fleet 16 Age 17 Fabric 19 liindu month ZOKotsflas 22 Emmet 23 Remove 24 Query 26Abies girl 27 Terminal 28 Fastener 29 Reply (ab.) 30 Greek letter 31 Girl's name 33 Prattles 36 Indian «eIjhU 37 Pamela's nickname 38 Feminine lume 40 Light bnnra 41 Fourth Arabian caliph 42 Anatomical duct 43 Papal capes 48aiaiacteristics 49 Measuring devices 50 Evening party 51 Amphitheater 52Veiystap« 1 Change 2 Looked ajkaseeus SNaUve 4 Lettuce 5 Before eiircgularfab.) 7BIaletheep 8 Storehouses 9 UtUe lump lO&qninge 12 Purchases (ScoU 13 Hops'kiln 18 Also 21 Spots 23 Give 23 King of Siams girl 26 ^Uss Haywortb 34 Woman's name 39 Onagers 28Lets SSSchcol 44Mckii3me 31 More expensive accessories 45 Age 32EmbeUlstied MOsUoIe ' 47Sinbjd'sbird 33CbiuD 37Coby 48Atmospbere w AKyvmy.i'M much TOO KJSyTOACTAS N 1^11 SETOBT BIBS By FRANK OTiEAL I WAS I1Rls0tA5.!N9DEL0OP WSU-.X LOST CQMROU AND pTH£WHOUKINfiOOM MUST HAVE BEEN IHEZS. PEOPLE fS^RSi MO HOWLED- IHEV U.'6«=D1H£MS£U/HSS!CH ASD KHXHO 0N1HE GSCUND. BCLLWINKLB By AL KILGOBE , -nSAKSVUVANIA" AKPtrRAlNSAtl, MORTY SIEEKLE By DICK CAVAIXl R24NkLV{ PHII-/\VHa >JVe GOLF- DATB... I think: yoj J^ a veb/ wck^oai^. ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAMLIN PRISCnXA'S POP By AL VEBMEEB 'I WAD A LOT ^OP TROUBLE WITH MY UWH ' MOWER. Pso t SEMT IT OUT Se OILED AND, ;SHARPENED~ .-AND NOW CUTTIWG- THE GRASS IS A PLEASURE! CAPTAIN EASY IP5CfiO(tKAyHAVETtl& INFCBMAriON «B NEERXeST HH COUSIU fOM. OLLWTA OKI m lUMAl /FINE. IF By LESLIE TDSNEB OUB BOABDINU HOUSE with HAiOB HOOPUE OUT OUH WAV J. B. WILLIAMS |AM R IO Of^-WX MPOSIDR^MlCHAa., t Cf*i LET AW SEMIUS C >NEMT1S lOKIFTWlMOLeSTEDj :roiTS CREATNS ISPKER&, IM PSVCE, AhJOQOtET.' BEFORE «rACTATHUMi:E(?^ -STOR /A8RS )^IM6l »j/ SOOR SKt)U.,lOO"D . BSnESOASHPORtHV CYSaoMB CELLAR/ < THeRe'«U6«miN6lMl •mSAISV5AM ,-W / TAILOR. Wtm A 3URV^ CHARMER T &H t6/J^ SABStMS r I MJ MICHAEL MA'S)! FlOWN-m* COOP. StJT-W 6IU.FQRK15 , FEATHseS Id STILL ROOSr- uTHEM , ITOWARO IVHISDOCK.' ifHe CALM ea ^RE TH5 STORM = ,ljll /NO,SHeCA)0T i;.!ri CCMETDTHS iiil'ii PHOKS/SHE'S •i', 7 UPSTAIRS pumrf ASt I KNOW WAMTTOi: HEV, COWN THERE- <SETAWAVFW3M THSrPHOMS.'J'M COMIMiS RIGHT CQWM AW-lQU BETTER BE SOU/ [-K NOW cuT-mAT our.'. \J ' TAA NCrraOlXiaTOLET VOUTBcSCHSECtrrOF . THE EUCTHfSOQM JUST A BECAUSE VOU'RETOO LAW TO (SETUP AXC? eSTWTHERSBE- FCRS5HECOE5.'

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