Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 1, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 1, 1964
Page 4
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4 - Saturday, Feb. 1, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Construction to start soon on 21 classrooms Construction is expected to j contract award, according to get under way almost immedi-i Bi " Gibson, assistant supcrin- ately on the 21 new elementary'' tcndcnt for business - Adult Education spring term to open Monday Raye Hibbard enters Miss Redlands contest classrooms at four Redlands! schools following the awarding of a $397,983 contract by School Trustees this week. The Hartman Construction company of San Bernardino submitted this as the low bid figure at a bid opening on Jan. 20. Actual award of the contract The new classrooms will be erected at Crafton, Kimberly, Smiley and Lugonia elementary schools. Crafton will get four classrooms, Kimberly, nine. Smiley, four and Lugonia, four. The new buildings will be of the same basic design as recent ones built at Smiley, Kim-: A 19-year-old San Bernardino Valley College sophomore today became the fourteenth entry in The spring semester of Red-Jthe 1964 Miss Redlands contest, lands Adult Education classes i R a ye Hibbard, a 5-foot. will begin Monday. February 3,jjncj,'green-eyed blond, is the and meet as scheduled during t h e week, according to Jack Binkley. Coordinator. Enrollments will continue to be accepted for classes. Persons may register on the day or evening their class is scheduled. Classes starting Monday in elude: Investments. American Fiction, Creative Writing, Be- iberly and Crafton, all of which had to be held off pending thejwere designed by C. Pauljginning German. Income Tas. deposit of $2 million in bond Ulmer. Redlands architect. I Office Skills and Business Pro funds resulting from the bondi School officials are hopeful icedures. and China Painting. sale on Dec. 30. Notification that this money is now in the school district's account was received last week and the way was paved for the that all 21 classrooms can be built and ready for occupancy next September to cope with anticipated growth in popu lation. Agriculture Dept. reports 1963-64 citrus crop 20 per cent below average Several classes in foreign languages are offered and include Beginning French, Tuesdays; Beginning and Intermediate Spanish, Tuesdays; Advanced Spanish, Thursdays; and Beginning German, Mondays. Classes in Fine Arts include: most recent aspirant for the local beauty title. Miss Hibbard is the daughter of .Mrs. Dorothy M. Hibbard, 523 South University street. She has lived in Redlands two years and graduated from High school in Culver City. She is a sociology major and is a member of Phi Kappa Nu sorority. Raye lists modeling among her interests, and is a graduate of a modeling school in- Beverly Hills. The Miss Redlands Contest is sponsored by the Junior Cham ber of Commerce. Any single; girl between 17 and 22 years ot\ age and living in Redlands is' elibible to enter. The deadline RAYE HIBBARD Redlands during the year and setting and Design jry Making. ! Industrial Arts classes include WASHINGTON (UPI) — The;Florida early and mid-season Mechanical Drawing and Archi-j Agriculture Department said to-varieties, the department said.| teclural Drawing. Mondays:! day the 1963-64 citrus crop prob- Partly offsetting the drop in a] Aut0 sh °P- Tuesdays; and! ably will be about 3 per cent isubstantial increase in proepec-iwoodworking on Wednesdays. for entering is February 10. Contestants will be judged on will represent the city in the China Painting. Design and j the evening of Feb. 15. Theyi National Orange Show Queen Composition. Life Drawing, Oil,will appear in street clothes,!contest. Painting, Sculpture, .Mosaic Tileievening gown and bathing suit.; Miss Redlands will also re Third street light industrial zoning sought A renewed effort to obtain light industrial zoning for a one- block section of Third street will be made before the city Planning Commission on Feb. 11 Property owners represented by Donald E. Arnegard have filed a formal request for a zone change from R-2 multiple family residential to a light industrial zone for that portion of Third street between Stuart avenue and Pearl avenue. A previous request was turned down by the Planning Commission because the zone change proposal did not inciude both sides of the street. Planning Director W. C. Scbindler stated that the new request corrects that objection. Also stated for a public hearing on Feb. 11 is an application by the First Assembly of God Church for a conditional use permit to construct a church on four acres on the! CARNIVAL By Dick Turner uu.iaa 1 1 1; veiling fe""" a"" uauuug JUJI. • in.uium.i-i u .^ v ' * " J C XT' «J * *. 1 and Jewcl-lThe winner will reign as Miss ceive a trophy and many gifts.jf* s 'ff e( °< ford str *et, approx- below the freeze-damaged 196263 crop and 20 per cent below average. In a review of the fruit situation, the department said the drop in citrus production is a continuing effect of last winter's freeze injury to trees. The agency noted that up to mid- January this winter, cold weather had not materially damaged citrus fruit. The department said stocks of apples on Jan. 1 were substantially larger than a year earlier, while stocks of pears were much smaller than on Jan. 1, 1963. The department also said new year stocks of various processed fruits were lighter than a year earlier. The agency said both grower, and retail prices for fresh fruits and retail prices for processed items are expected to continue relatively high during the first half of 1964. Orange production is expected to be 6 per cent below 1962-63 because of a sharp reduction in • 121 Cojon Sim; . PT. 1-411] Wed. Miss Fortune Starts 6:50 p.m. Thurs., Fri., Mon. & Tues. 7 p.m. Sat. and Sun. Coot, from 2 p.m. Adult Entertainment jaeK mm mm MaeUUNE BIUYWILDERS FICTUHt n ton ADULTS ONLY TECHNICOLOR* FANAVBION 'SSftwri! Also — In Color Susan Hayward "STOLEN HOURS" tive Valencia production resulting mainly from a larger Florida crop. The department said the 196364 grapefruit crop is moderately smaller than last season because of decreased production in Florida. But prospective lemon production is up substantially. The department said important implications of the changes in orange production are: probable increased supplies of fresh oranges in late winter and spring (largely Valencias), larger total output of frozen orange concentrate, but continued high prices. For grapefruit, the department said the change points to continuing light supplies and high prices. For lemons, there will be increased processing and lower fresh lemon prices than in 1962-63. The department said cold storage stocks of fresh apples on Jan. 1 were about 14 per cent larger than a year earlier. A substantial increase in Washington state more than offset decreases in nearly all other to portant apple states, the de partment said. Telephone company to use R C < , r , ..., , microwave for TV school Registrations will be taken in ™?«f dU,t (Educa V on ° ffice - l0 - For the first time in the his-.trict. Estimated school attend-' "... . up th « ciock torv of the stale, a telephone lance in these areas is 37,500. Auditorium Building at the Red-! company be using its mi- 1 The translator unit near Vic crowave facilities to bring cdu- j torville at Quartzite Mountain, cational television to the class-!5 miles north of the city, will room — Redlands schools in-!serve Victor Valley College, Vic imately 400 feet south of Crest-! view road. Schindler explained that the church is simply seeking the right to establish a church on the site. Development plans would be submitted later, if approval is obtained for the property lands High School Campus. For a complete brochure of classes and information, phone 793-2251 daytimes or evenings. Business li( Tools stolen from homes A total of $275 worth of hand tools have been stolen from two homes on Mulvihill avenue during the past three days according to police reports today. Thieves took $100 of hand tools and a tool box from the garage of Thomas Misko, 21 Mulvihill, sometime Thursday or Friday. Roy F. Ley. 301 Mulvihill. had $175 worth of tools taken from a box on the back of his truck probably on Wednesday, police said. PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Show Starts 6:30 P. M. — All Drive-Ins TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN M»> <""> Bf1 Colter, and <trdlir>tfi Frwj. Exit "Luna Linda"— 'Pv 7 M '-0777 Fox California Theatre 562 W. 4th St., San Bdno. Cont. 2 P. M. - TU 92678 Robert Mitchum Barry Sullivan "MAN IN THE MIDDLE" Co-Hit! "Surf Party" BASELINE DRIVE-IN ?fi653 Baic -Lin* — Hfefctantf Fr»> Exit •'Alabama'*— Ph. 458 -813$ NEW CREST THEATRE 5th & "E" Sts. San Bdno. Cont. 12:30 - TU 84247 Suspense! Chills! Thrills! "CHILDREN OF THE DAMNED" Co-Hit! "Gladiator 7" By United Press International Automotive: Ward's Automotive Reports — Output of cars and trucks in the U.S. this week estimated at 192.109 units compared with 211.708 units a week earlier and 1S3.48S units in the same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun & Bradstreet Inc. Week ended Jan. 19 — Clearings in 26 leading cities S34,211,190,000 against $38.699.692.000 a week before and 793-2256 j cluded This was disclosed today by the California Interstate Tele phone company of victorville which serves most of the San Bernardino mountains, in addition to desert communities. A contract for development of this microwave hookup in conjunction with Channel 24 at San Bernardino Valley college was signed this week with Roy Hill, county superintendent of schools. California Interstate has agreed to install translators at existing microwave stations near Crestline, Victorville and Barstow. The signal will be beamed from Channel 24 at Valley college then relayed to each station, where the translators will $30,479,891,000 last year. Car loadings: Association of j shoot it into surrounding schools. American Railroads — Week ended Jan. 25, loadings totaled 543,018 cars compared with 510,276 cars a week earlier and 461,767 cars last year. Year-to- date 2,044,693 vs 1,907,153 cars a year ago. The station at Crestline will be provided with four transmitting and one receiving antenna. The receiving antenna will pick up the signal from Channel 24. Three transmitters will beam to Ontario and Chino, Redlands Steel: American Iron & Steel and ^ Arrowhead areas, and Institute — Week ended Jan one will transmit program ma^.„"l Ua ' P roduc « on totaled! tcria i t0 victorville. From Vic 2,212,000 tons or 3.8 per cent above the 2,130.000 tons a week earlier. For the year-to-date output totaled 8.499,000 tons or 12.3 per cent above the 7,569 000 tons produced in the similar period a year before, tor Valley Union High District; Adolanto, Apple Valley, Ilesper- ia and Victor Districts; Oro Grande and Helendale schools. Potential daily viewing attendance from this site is close to 9,000. The Barstow translator on "B" Hill in Barstow will service the Barstow Junior College, Barstow and Hinkley Union Districts; Yermo, Newberry and Daggett schools. Average daily attendance is over 8,600. Miss Newton to speak at Valley Prep "What Makes You Tick. . . or Talk" will be the subject of a lecture by Miss Marianna Newton on Monday at Valley Preparatory School, 1515 Ford street, at 10:20 a.m. ter classes in the Evening Division of San Bernardino Valley College will be held Wednesday and Thursday, February 5-6 from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. T. B Swartz, director of the evening program, announced. Instruction begins Monday, February 10. General counseling is available in Room 12 of the Administration building, Monday through Thursday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Placement tests in English, Miss Newton, latest speaker in'speech, mathematics, electronic the Valley Prep Junior Highjdata processing, and some social science courses will be held Tuesday and Wednesday, February 4-5, from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p. 'Better let me tell that story, dear! You correct it so much better than I dol" Registration for SBVC evening school Feb. 5-6 Registration for spring semes-(offered in the Evening Division; School Seminar series, holds a Master's degree from the Uni. - , „,.,„„ - , .iVersity of Redlands and an A.A. Combined attendance ma.1 J] degree frcm Cottey College> Ne . schools to receive educational television via telephone company facilities will be almost 55,000. All translator equipment will be installed, maintained and owned by California Interstate. Superintendent Hill said, "Channel 24, the San Bernardino Valley College educational station, is presently covering approximately 25 per cent of the area in the county. By early fail, when CITELCO completes the \ installations, educational television from this channel will be extended to almost 96 per cent of San Bernardino County." The ETA program was made possible for county schools ivada. Missouri. A former teacher of English at Valley Prep. Miss Newton is a speech pathologist employed by the California Elks Major Project aiding the physically handicapped. She also supervises clinical oracticum for speech at the University of Redlands. tofville it will be relayed to Bar-! through the passing of Assem- 100,000 HANDICAPPED NEW YORK (UPI) — Approximately one third of 136.000 Boy Scout units in the U.S. have one or more handicapped members, the Boy Scouts of America reports. Currently, there are some 100.000 handicapped Scouts, including blind, deaf, crippled and mentally retarded boys. Many of them are in troops operated exclusively for the handicapped. stow. The translator at the Crestline microwave station. 2 miles jSE of Crestline, will cover schools in the communities of Ontario, Upland, Chino, Cucamonga, Alta Loma, Montclair, Yucaipa, Eliwanda, and Rim- of-the-World Unified School Dis- School menus for next week Red Barn Dinner House Invites You TO DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF JOHNNY KNIGHT TRIO SATURDAY NITE. FEB. 1st SERVING COMPLETE DINNERS STEAKS • SEAFOOD PRIME RIB OF BEEF COCKTAILS DINING ROOM HOURS: SAT. & SUN., 12 NOON 'TIL? WEEK DAYS — S P.M. 'TIL? Closed Wed. All Day — Open Thurs. at 5 P. M. SUNDAY ENJOY THE MUSIC OF STANLEY PIERCE, Organist Oak Glen Road (Between Wilshire Apple House & Los Rios Ranch) Oak Glen, Yucaipa, Calif. PHONE 797-0640 La Carrera Field ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING • HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Sold — Boarded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner Adult school to offer mosaiCr tile classes An Adult Education class in Mosaic Design and Tile Setting will be offered under the direc tion of Bette Campbell Paschke starting February 4, Tuesdays 7 to 10 p.m. at the Franklin An> ne.v. according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator, Class instruction includes techniques in the execution of mosaics, design for mosaics, with an understanding of color, bal ance, and direction as applied to panels, tables, and other media. Bette Baschke has been teaching Mosaics for the past four years in Riverside. Santa Ana and Palm Springs. She has gained national recognition as a mosaic artist, having representational work in churches, restaurants, banks and residences. Mrs. Paschke has attended Santa Ana College, Pomona College, Claremont Graduate Col- and'lege. Choinard School of Art. has led to new studies on thej Western Reserve University, and j m. in the Chemistry building. The Placement tests are for those students who plan to pursue a university transfer pro- F. C. C. Rules and Regulations, introduction to broadcasting. Introduction to television, and radio and television script writing. Among new or re-designed courses found on the schedule are advertising, marketing, theory review shorthand, investment practices and principles, real estate finance, legal aspects of real estate, trends and factors influencing real estate, real estate math, escrow procedures (beginning and advanced), techniques of programming (electronic data processing), basic reinforcement of concrete, fundamentals of construction, organization and management relations in supervision, supervision in management of personnel, fire fighting tactics and stra- gram or take regular collegeitegy, oral communications for transfer courses in the subjects!firemen, spelling, techniques of indicated. writing, tailoring, skin and scu- More than 350 classes, which ba diving, theory and program- bly Bill 9. by Assemblyman John P. Quimby of Rialto. The bill authorized San Bernardino county to conduct a two year pilot program of educational TV." Hill concluded. "Results from the pilot program could have a statewide impact on education Studies underway for capsule landing on Mars An exceptional observation of the near-infrared spectrum of Mars has revealed that its atmosphere is three to four times thinner than formerly believed, equal to the earth's atmosphere at about 15 miles altitude, The spicy tang of spaghetti on Monday and chiliburgers on Tuesday will set the mood in Redlands public school cafeter- iias next week. I Here is the complete menu from Monday through Friday: j Monday — Spaghetti with ;meat and cheese, citrus fruit icup, green beans, carrot and I celery sticks, French bread and !milk. Tuesday — Chiliburger, hash! des '8n of a capsule that could j the Long Beach Academy of will be taught by 240 instructors, make up the schedule of evening offerings sponsored by the college. Courses cover a wide variety of subjects in several areas, including transfer courses, technical and vocation al courses for those who seek employment or wish to upgrade themselves on their jobs, and a number of courses organized primarily for adults to meet the various needs of the community. Courses which will be televised over the college station, KVCR-TV. Channel 24, and may be viewed either at home or in a listening room at the college, are Federal income tax preparation, American foreign policy, history of western civilization, U.S. in world affairs, and American economics. In connection with television] [production, four courses will be brown potatoes, green salad, ap pie goodie and milk. Wednesday — Turkey pie with vegetables, harmony salad, molded fruit, biscuit and milk. Thursday — Oven fried chicken, creamed potatoes with parsley, lettuce and spinach FREE- Mars requires slowing it from thousands of miles per hour to a low enough speed to insure its surviving the landing. A thin ner atmosphere on Mars means that engineers must devise ! parachute system that could salad, apple sauce, whole wheat|fn nc ti 0 n in the extremely thin bread and milk. I atmosphere or allow more Friday—Tostada with shred-lweight for retro rockets to slow ided lettuce and tomato, but-'the capsule, and thus subtract tered corn, fruit cup, whole!weight irom 'he scientific in wheat raisin bread and mifk.|struments in the capsule. The low pressure and a related large carbon dioxide amount also affect aerodynamic design of a capsule as well as communications and heat shielding. Dr. Lewis Kaplan, staff scientist of the Jet Propulsion Laboratory of the California Institute of Technology, reported on the observation today at the annual meeting of the American Meterological Society at the University of California at Los Angeles. The observation of Mars was made on April 12, 1963, on the 100 inch telescope at the Mt. Wilson Observatory by Dr. Guido Munch, Professor of Astronomy of the California Institute of Technology and member of the Mt. Wilson and Palomar staff. Dr. Hyron Spinrad, a senior scientist in the Lunar and Planetary Sciences Section, of JPL, and Dr. Kaplan. land a scientific package on thej Art. surface of Mars. The Franklin Elementary To land a capsule intact onjSchool Annex is located at the !ming of digital computer, class organ (beginning, intermediate, advanced), inhalation therapy, medical insurance forms, American foreign policy, and history of Russia. A large list of offerings will be found in the fields of engineering, technical training, English and speech, foreign languages, art, home economics, humanities, hygiene and physical education, mathematics, music, sciences, social sciences, police science, medical assistants training, and telecommunications. Any high school graduate, or any person over 18 years of age, is eligible to enroll in the Evening Division. The courses are tuition free, with a nominal registration fee for each course and a special fee for materials in some course areas. American fiction included in Adult literature class TODAY AND SUNDAY ONLY! BARREL OF CHICKEN 1 C DELICIOUS S^95 J PIECES £ • Pint of Cola' Slaw • 5 -Rolls with Hon«y • 5-Orifer* of Frandi Fries All FREE, with Above Older! WILL SERVE AVERAGE FAMILY OF FIVE PERSONS. PHONE ORDERS SAVE WAITING FOR FAST SERVICE CALL 793-1296 B & B DRIVE-IN HIGHWAY 99 AT ALABAMA REDLANDS THE FIRST PLATES NEW YORK (UPI) — The first state law requiring motor vehicle owners to register their cars was enacted in New York State in 1901. The plate consisted of the person's initials and cost SI. corner of Division and Stillman avenues, Redlands, The total registration fee for this class is $5.00. Students interested arc urged to attend the first meeting. For further information, phone the Adult Education Office at 793-2256. About People Navy Lieutenant junior grade David N. Clyde Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert O. Clyde, 332 Mulvihill avenue, Redlands, is stationed at the Naval Air Station, Agana, Guam. He has been assigned duties as personnel officer in the administration department. Before entering the service in October 1951, Lt. Clyde attended the University of Maryland at Baltimore. A Redlands Adult Education literature class on selected American fiction will be given under the direction of Frederick S. Bromberg, to start on Monday, February 3. 7:00 to 9:30, Room 41, at the Redlands High School campus, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. Mr. Bromberger has planned the course with books of pop ular interest to include those with a message, controversy, or timely application of our culture and day-to-day living. American books to be studied are "The Death of a Salesman", "Studs Lonigan", "The J u n g 1 e", "The Manhattan Transfer" and others. Books are available in paper-back editions. Persons enrolled are required to read the books being discussed each week. Mr. Bromberger is an associate professor of English at the University of Redlands. Persons interested are encouraged to enroll at this time. The registration fee for this class is S4.50. Enrollments for other Adult Education classes will al-' Students to visit Kaiser Fontana plant FONT ANA — Thirteen students and faculty members of the Industrial College of the Armed Forces, Washington, D. C. will visit the Fontana works of Kaiser Steel Corporation and other representative- industrial facilities in the area of Los Angeles during the week starting Monday. The Industrial College is the country's senior college in the military educational system dealing with education in t h e fields of management of and the use of this country's resources for national security. Now You Know By United Press International Skiing as a sport began about 1860 in the Norwegian district of Telemark and rapidly spread all over the Scandinavian peninsula, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. so be taken in the Adult Education Office, located upstairs in the Clock Auditorium Building, at the west end of the Redlands High School campus near Fern and Redlands boulevard. For further information phone 7932256. HOW TO INVEST ADULT EDUCATION CLASS OPEN DISCUSSION OF: COMMON STOCKS . . . MUTUAL FUNDS . . . INVESTMENT PITFALLS . . . PORTFOLIO PLANNING . . . ETC. REDLANDS HIGH SCHOOL 11 — 2-Hr. Sassions on Mondays Starting Fab. 3rd. Room M 7:00 to 9:00 P. M. Register at High School Phont PY 3-2251 or Evenings PY 3-2256 Wm. L. Kilty, Instructor

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