6 — Thurs., Jan. 30, 1964 Red lands Daily Facts To keep Cyprus peace U. S., Britain agree to using NATO troops LONDON (UPD—The British and American governments have agreed on a proposal to increase the peace - keeping to rios, the Cyprus president agree to it. President Johnson's agreement to contribute United States troops to such an inter- force in Cyprus with troops!national force is contingent on Ambassador David K. E. Bruce in an 80-minute conference today with Commonwealth Secretary Duncan Sandys and Lord Carrington, minister of state at the foreign office. President Makarios was reported to be still insisting that there should be a United Nations umbrella over the peace- c. or c. to take \IJ.S. reveal s greatest up dues hike at I, February m^wm improvement in weapons A special general membership! WASHINGTON (UPI) — The!cording to the AEC, mean "sub- keeping force, deriving author-'meeting of the Redlands Cham-iUnited States today disclosedistantial improvements" in the ty from the Security Council or at least from Secretary General Thant. In Moscow, the Soviet Union charged that Britain and the United States were plannin ber of Commerce has been the greatest improvements in scheduled for February 26 for nuclear weapons ever officially a vote on a proposed S6 in- j reported, crease in membership dues, j It said that: The dues hike was approved' —New weapon developments by the Chamber's Board of Di- have magnified the power, with "aggression" against Cyprus ' rectors vesterday. As outlined out increasing the weight, of; less vulnerable to enemy from NATO countries, including! Britain obtaining the agreement I and warned them not to cn-jby Chamber^secretary-managerAmerkan missile warheads. ! I^^^/^^ ; c S a r d ct uit'of the Cvprus government and:danger peace by landing troops'A. T. MacAhstaire, the amend- —1 us increase in punch per inorizea use anu acciuemai uei iof reecc and Turkcv to such!on the island. iment would establish a S42 an- pound promises to be "very onation nual membership fee. ml,cn more for even more ef- storage. In addition, the measure fificnt and lighter weapons now: Moreover, the jump in the the United States learned today. But the plan is at least tcm- !a move. j porarily stymied by continued! Well-informed quarters saidj SELL IT TOMORROW refusal of Archbishop Maka-'lhis was made clear by U.S.'With low - cost Classified Ads HOW TO INVEST ADULT EDUCATION CLASS OPEN DISCUSSION OF: COMMON STOCKS . . . MUTUAL FUNDS . . . INVESTMENT PITFALLS . . . PORTFOLIO PLANNING . . . ETC. REDLANDS HIGH SCHOOL 11 — 2-Hr. Sessions on Mondays Starting Feb. 3rd. Room 66 7:00 to 9:00 P. M. Register at High School Phone PY 3-2251 or Evenings PY 3-2256 Wm. L. Kiley, Instructor would eliminate a S24 dues ca- the works. >wer-to - weight ratio (punch tegory for one-man businesses J ~ Thc 1962 Paclflc tcsts P r °" P cr P° uml) of warheads makes MacAlistaire stated that the duced much better than antici-!it possible for a given missile pated results which enable the to throw out decoys to confuse increased fees would add ap.. Un|tcd s , atcs , 0 stock jts ar .; encmy dcfcnses and lnsurc proximately S3.000 annually m; scnal with .., he most mod ern.! "penetration" of the genuine ar- Chamber revenue. The directors and most vcrsatilc nuc i e ar; tide to the intended target, gave unanimous approval to the; weapons - evcr madc . | No Breakfhroughj amendment. | _ Furtner improvements all! Tne commission's report men- Reporting on a recent one-,along the line are expected asjtioned no weapon breakthroughs day membership drive, Mac--:a result of the greatly expand-i S uch as the 1952 leap from the Alistaire said that 37 new mem-ied program of underground! A-bomb to the H-bomb. But bers had been signed up. He an-! testing being conducted in Ne-,\EC spokesmen could recall no jnounced that for the first timcjvada. previous one which reported as iin its history, the Chamber's! Detailed Disclosures ;many weapon refinements in as ! membership has exceeded the I These disclosures, more de- great detail, j 500 mark. it ailed than any previously .. Tne vcar 19&V -the commis- The Board of Directors also made, were contained in the. sion QOn \ imlC(i .. was notabIe for |accepted the resignation of Nor-;A tomic Energy Commission s the attainment of substantial in- ;lan B. Black, manager of the <ALC) annual report to Con-: creases m , he viel(] of (hc war . ! Redlands office of the Southern Srcss. ; hca( , associated witn the Po . California Automobile Club, who Tllc ncw developments. ac- |aris Minuteman> and the xitan has been transfered to the Au-! systems." to Club's Bakersficld office. ; Redlands. was named to com- The AEC did not say so, but Robert Miller, the new man- pletc Black's term as a Cham-other sources have intimated agcr of the Bank of America in ber director. !that the Polaris and Minuteman warheads were doubled in power to a megaton (one million tons of TNT). The Titan 1 warhead has been unofficially reported as 15 megatons and that of the Titan 2 as 20 megatons. The biggest U.S. bomber payload, by way of comparison, is said to be two 24-megaton weapons. The AEC said the U.S. ar and more long-lived iniscnal also has been enriched with a variety of new weapons for use on the battlefield and in anti-submarine warfare. These range in power from less than a kiloton (1.000 tons of TNT) to hundreds of kilotons. ability of the United States to defend itself and the free world "against possible attack." Its new weapons, the AEC said, are cleaner than any ever made before. They are at- Remarkable new device developed by converts natural gas heat into electricity Scientists at the Radio Corporation of America have developed an experimental device that can convert heat from the burning of natural gas directly into electricity. It is called a thermoelectric generator. And it operates silently with no moving mechanical parts. This means that natural gas could one day be the sole source of power in your home. Gas will continue to do all the jobs gas does best. And it could also provide electricity for vacuum cleaners, hi-fi's, mixers, lighting, TV, washers, small motors and appliances. Until recent years, only a feeble flow of electricity could be generated by thermoelectric devices. But at Radio Corporation of America laboratories, engineers have now designed jet-like burners that can burn natural gas at temperatures as high as eleven hundred degrees Centigrade. They have also designed generators using a new, rugged silicon-germanium thermoelectric material. Thus, when hot gas flame is applied to the thermoelectric material, electricity is produced. This RCA research with new materials represents another step forward in the development of a practical thermoelectric generator. In your home today, the blue flame of natural gas is doing the jobs only gas can do fast and economically — cooking, heating, clothes drying, water heating, air conditioning. In the foreseeable future, natural gas could also supply all the electricity your home requires. Much needs to be done before direct, gas-to-electricity devices become practical and inexpensive. Yet engineers are confident that someday natural gas could run everything in your home. THE FUTURE BELONGS TO GAS Registration next week at Yucaipa school Adults may register for Yucaipa Adult Classes during the first meeting of classes, starting next week, according to Don Kelly, corrdinator of adult Education. BASIC ART will meet on Fri day, February 7, in the Yucaipa Women's Club House on Adams and A in Yucaipa under the direction of Ro Rivera, Mr. Kel ly. said. Mr. Rivera has taught this class for seven years. The class will meet from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The class fee is set for 75 cents plus 75 cents supply fee. This class will include basic principles, perscpective, composition and interpretation, and brush techniques. ART: COLOR AND DESIGN will be taught by Ed Sotello, chairman of the Yucaipa High School art department. This class will include the fundamentals of color and advanced color techniques, interpretation, perspective, brush techniques, and design techniques. Class fee is 75 cents and supply fee is also 75 cents. This class will meet on Monday evening, February 3, from 7 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 20. Persons 62 or over who are on Social Security and persons 65 or over who are on a retirement are not charged the S3.50 pcr semester basic registration fee. nor class fees. These citizens pay only a 25 cent student body fee and the supply fee—if any. Seniors pick "Academy" for announcements "Academy" was the senior announcement style chosen by Redlands High School Seniors last week in special balloting. Announcements and personalized cards may be ordered by students Feb. 6, 7. and 19th according to Mrs. Helen Griswold, R.H.S. advisor. Stressing the fact that no orders will be taken after Monday, Feb. 10. Mrs. Gnswold stated that announcements will sell for 16 cents each, with cards from 85 cents to SI.65. per 100 depending upon style chosen. All styles are presently on display in the north end of the high school library building. The selected announcement displays the Terrier emblem in gold and blue on a white embossed shield on the cover. The inside displays an engraved Roman script type print, with personal cards inserted on the left corner. Orders will be taken in the high school quad for seniors from A through K, and in the student government center for seniors L through Z. Bowles aids X-15 flight EDWARDS AFB — Airman Second Class Geoffrey R Bowles, Redlands, had an important role in the mission which sent the Air Force's fa mous X-15 experimental rocket research aircraft on its historic 100th flight at the Air Force Flight Test Center here Tues day. Airman Bowles is an aircraft maintenance specialist on t h e B-52 mother ship which carries the tiny research craft aloft and launches it for its record-breaking performances. The airman, a graduate of Redlands High School, is t h e son of Mr. and Mrs. Anson Bowles, 1012 LaCresta drive. The 100th flight by the X-15 was made for a special test of its two sets of speed brakes. Air Force Major Robert Rushworth was the pilot. The X-15 holds the unofficial world's altitude record of 334.200 feet (about 67 miles) and has reached a speed of 4,104 miles an hour, more than six times the speed of sound. Held for breaking into prison FOLSOM, Calif. (UPD—Louis V. Santana, an ex-convict from Oakland, was arrested Tuesday night for trying to break into Folsom Prison. Santana, 37, who was paroled from Folsom in 1962, cursed guards when they stopped him as he tried to run through the main gate. He didn't say why he wanted back in, but he was booked on a charge of attempting to make an unauthorized entry into a prison. Industrial arts classes at Yucaipa school Adult Education classes will begin in Yucaipa on Monday, February 3. The following classes in Industrial Arts will be offered, according to Don Kelly, coordinator. AUTO SHOP will include automobile operation and repair, motor tune-up, brakes and valve grinding. The class will be organized on a team basis as necessary. Ivan Hinerman, Yucaipa high school auto shop teacher, will instruct this class. Monday, Room 3, 7-10 p.m. Class fee S2 supply fee S3.00. RADIO AND ELECTRICITY will instruct this class again circuits, tubes, radio and basic fundamentals of electronics. Raymond Sansonetti, who has much experience in this field, WILL INST THIS CLASS AG A i 11 instruct this class again this semester. The class meets Monday, Room 16. 7-10 p.m. Class fee S1.50. Supply fee S2.50. WOODSHOP is a "Do It Yourself" class in cabinets, furniture, patio furniture, wood turning, and refinishing. Paul McCoy, chairman of the industrial arts department at Yucaipa High, will teach the class. The class meets Wednesday, Room 17, 7-10 p.m. Class fee S1.50. Supply fee $3.00. DRAFTING" (beginning, intermediate and advanced) will meet on Thursday, February R, from 7-9:30 p.m. in Room 40 under the direction of Verne Kasper. Mr. Kasper is the regular drafting teacher for the day high school. This class will meet the needs of all students desiring instruction in Mechanical drawing. Class fee is 50 cents and the supply fee is S1.50. Adults may register at the first meeting at each class. Further information on classes may be obtained from Mr. Kelley at 797-0106, Ext. 20. German offered at Yucaipa adult school SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAS COMPANY m Moo Who Has a firthdai JANUARY 31 George Widlund Robert Arth Albert Cedano John Dayton Bill Glass Ivan Hinerman D. W. Johnson Bob McDowell Robert Dally, Sr. Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stat* Ph. PY 3-2505 A class of German (second Semester) is being offered by the Yucaipa Adult Education program, according to Don Kelly, coordinator. The class meets on Wednesday evenings in room 43, from 7:30 to 10 p.m. under the instruction of Mrs. Enid Aid- well. Mrs. Aldwell, who speaks German fluently, holds a bachelor's degree in German from UCLA, and is now taking post graduate work in German and speech at the University of Redlands. A beginning Spanish class is scheduled for Monday, Feb. 3, from 7-9:30 in room 41 under the direction of Larry Stoughton. Mr. Stoughton taught for three years in Puerto Rico and speaks Spanish fluently. A second semester Spanish class will be offered under the [guidance of Roger Lopez on i Tuesday from 7-9:30 in room 41. Mr. Lopez is continuing his class which began in October, j It is necessary to have at least 1 15 adults enrolled in order to continue an Adult Education class. The basic registration fee is $3.50 for all adult classes. In addition, the Spanish and German classes each have a 50- cent fee. For further information call 797-0106, Ext. 20. AGED JOB HOLDERS WASHINGTON (UPI)—Nearly half a million persons over 75 were still holding jobs in 1960, the Census Bureau said [ Wednesday. There were 340,000 men occupied in farming, the professions or trades, and 137,000 women, most of them working at occupations connected with the home and children.
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