Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 3, 1964 · Page 4
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February 3, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Monday, February 3, 1964
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Page 4
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4 - Monday, Feb. 3, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Burglar robs woman pastor at knife point NEW UR DORM OPENS — This new men's dormitory at the University of Redlands — Merriam Hall — was occupied over the weekend in time for the opening of the new semester today. Construction got under way last March and the dorm was originally scheduled to be occupied over the Thanksgiving holiday. However, a strike of county painters, plus some material problems, held up occupancy until this post weekend. It was built by Hoefer con­ struction of Fonfana under a basic $382,380 contract. It is of two-story concrete block construction, has double rooms for 96 men, two single rooms and an apartment for the head resident. It is the first UR building to be air conditioned. It is located just north of the UR Stadium and east of the Commons. It is almost a twin of North Hall which is adjacent to it. (Facts photo by Clifford J. Kenison) A woman pastor yesterday became the sixth victim in a series of violent burglaries which have plagued North Redlands residents since September. Mrs. Rhuie V. Stowers, 68, of 211 West Western street, was threatened at knife point early Sunday by a male intruder who escaped with $15, according to police. Mrs. Stowers told police she awoke about 4:30 a.m. and heard someone moving around' I in the living room. She got out of bed and walked into the hall where she saw a tail, slender man looking around the corner of the door. The burglar forced Mrs. Stowers back into bed. She said that, when she began to pray the: man ordered her to "shut up"| and asked where her purse was. When Mrs. Stowers informed! him it was in the dining room. I he forced her to get it. Hold| ing a knife to the victim's i New semester for adults starts in Yucaipa The new semester of adult ed-!gist.) ucation classes at Yucaipa high Physical fitness for w school will get under way this Wednesday, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. week with various classes start-'Mrs. Vivian A. Ferguson (em throat, the burglar again ordered her to get back in bed. He then left. Police said the man apparently gained entry through a window. Mrs. Stowers received two small cuts on her neck from the knife blade. Similar incidents have occurred on Glenn Court. North Church street, and Sixth street in September, October and November. Police believe that at least two different men are responsible. One Redlands man, Nolan A. Sellers. 32, was arrested Nov. : 14 when a Texas street house(wife identified him as the man | who entered her home Oct. 27 land sexually assaulted her. Sel; Iers is scheduled for a jury trial women. m superior Court on March 11. Police are also investigating ing each night throughout the'phasis on exercises and posture!"/"j 88 . 1 e . nt "' " h !^ h ? CCurr< 5 week, according to Don Kelly, J improvement). Held in YHS Saturday night at the home of Mentone C of C fo meet at 7:30 Wednesday The Mcntonc Chamber of Commerce will hold its regular February meeting in the Mentone Woman's Clubhouse, Wed' nesday evening, February 5, at 7:30 p.m. On the agenda for discussion will be the establishment of a down-town office for the Chamber. The office would serve as a clearing house for all problems confronting the community and local merchants. Too, it will be a centra) location from which to dispense information and provide assistance to the general public. | Further report will be made on the organization of a Volunteer Fire department. Report will be made on the progress of the selection of Men tone Queen at the National Orange Show. Those unable to attend the meeting but who have any suggestions, are asked to put them in writing and mail to Chamber of Commerce, P. O. Box, 796, Mentone, according to C. A. Partridge, secretary. $3.5 million in proposed budget for SB State Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO — Allocations totalling nearly S3.5 million for the new State College at S a n Bernardino have been included 1964-65 state budget submitted by Governor Brown to the State Legislature here Monday. sical education facilities, and S137.500 for working drawings for a multi-purpose science classroom building that will become the college's first permanent structure. An additional $150,000 outlay has been earmarked to com The total request includes alplete the basic complement of capital construction outlay of'library books for the college. An $3,083,500. reflecting a step-up j equal amount was aproved last in site development activity to]year. put the 320-acre campus into Current expenditures aproved use by September, 1965. !,-„ 1963 f or lhe San Bernardino Etiwanda brush fire contained ETIWANDA (UPI) —A brush fire blackened 500 acres of watershed land about two miles northwest of here before being contained late Sunday night. No structures were touched by the blaze, although a couple of hours after the fire started in the afternoon there were fears winds up to 60 miles per hour would send the flames to the nearby Chaffcy College campus. Total operating expenses have been set at $108,449. This figure represents a 35.8 per cent increase over current allocations as administrators prepare to accelerate planning for academic, business management and admission programs. Inclusion of the SCSB alloca tions in the new budget follows by one week a stormy site-approval hearing before the State Public Works Board in the Capitol. At that hearing, oponents of the "Badger Hill" site in the mouth of Cajon Pass made ani unsuccessful bid to influence a last-minute shift to one of several alternate locations. Their oposition was based upon reported earthquake dangers and water supply problems in the area selected by the State College Board of Trustees. 400, First Year Authorized by the 1960 Legislature, SCSB is expected to accommodate a first year enrollment of 400 full time students. Plans call for an increase to 1.100 students by 196S, and toj 4.000 by 1971. The campus is mater planned for an ultimate capacity of 20.000. Parents of all Redlands Junior Largest single item in the Hi Sh students are urged to at- capital outlay budget now being j tend a parents night program considered by the legislators is!sponsored by the P.T.A. in Mula SI million aUocation for ini -j len _ auditorium Tuesday night tial site development. This willj at 7:3 °- facility total $1,249,988. Most of this was required for property acquisition, master planning and early site development. Non-capital outlay funds requested by Brown for 1964-65 include $110,163 for general ad ministration, $56,392 for student and general institutional services, $125,128 for instruction. $105,433 for library operations snd $17,490 for plant operations through July, 1965. State College trustees have indicated an extensive general education program will be offered] at SCSB covering social sci-l enecs, natural sciences and the humanities. It will become a fully-accred ited 5-year state college designed to serve San Bernardino and Riverside Counties. WILSON Film lecture on Berlin set for Wednesday First aid course being offered A special first aid and safety course for carpenters and other members of the building trades industry will be offered by the Redlands Red Cross chapter starting this week. Classes will be held at the local Chapter House. 611 Chapel street, from 7 to 10 p.m. on Feb. 4, 6, 11 and 13. A member of the California Industrial Safety department will discuss state safety codes and safe job procedures at one of the four sessions. The course is designed primarily for building tradesmen but anyone 15 years of age and older may attend. There is no advance registration nor is there a charge for this instruction. Students will, however, be asked to purchase ithe first aid text book used during the course of study. coordinator for the Yucaipa ni­ gra m. Some of the classes starting this week include: Driver education, Monday, Rm. 47, 7 to 9:30 p.m. Clayton Brooks. Driver training, Saturday aft- 1 ernoons special supply fee of $27. I Jewelry and lapidary. Thurs -j days. Rm. 22, 7 to 9 p.m., Ber nie Mauldin. Rugmaking, Wednesdays. 7 to 10 p.m. Rm. 22 YHS or Thursdays, 2 to 5 p.m.. Calimcsa elementary school, Mrs. Lola Dean teaches both. Photography, Wednesdays, Rm. 16, 7 to 9:30 p.m.. Ben Hallberg. Introduction to algebra, Wednesdays, Rm. 20„ 7 to 9 p.m., Don Wirz. Modern science concepts, Wednesdays, Rm. 6, 7 to 9:30 p.m., Ross Melcher. . Child growth and development discussion group, Thursdays, 7 to 9:30 p.m., John Wilde (Yu-| caipa school district psycholo cafeteria. Myrtle Wicklund. 2-mi Myrtle street. She informed police Sun- Real estate appraisal. Thurs-'day morning that she had dis- days, Rm. 32, 7 to 9:30 pm.,l coveret i a bathroom window Robert Herbin. 'open. Real estate law, Tuesdays. 7j A neighbor. Penny Wilson, to 9:30 p,m., Rm. 33, Stanford 249' 2 Myrtle, told police that Tomlinson. 'when she returned home Satur- Registration for most Yucaipa day about 11:10 p.m. the head- classes was held last week but lights of her car flashed on a Mr. Kelly said those interested tall and slender man standing in these and other Yucaipa clas-; beside the victim's house. ses may still register by attending the first session of the class. She stated that the man fled when he saw the car. RJHS plans Parents' night for Tuesday TRULY A REAL BUYI Sav* Time and FussI Try Our . . . WBMr nmvt m SPECIAL! (Tuesday Only) NUCMS FRIED CHICKEN INCLUDES: • FRENCH FRIES • COLE SLAW • ROLL AND HONEY FOR ONLY 89 c FOR FAST TAKE-OUT SERVICE Call 793-1296 'There Is A Difference . . . QUALITY!" B&B DRIVE-IN HIGHWAY 99 AT ALABAMA REDLANDS include all basic earth-moving, grading and preparation for temporary buildings to accommodate the first students ariv- ing in the fall of 1965. Next largest appropriation sought is SSS0.O0O to construct 15 temporary buildings to house classrooms, administrative and faculty offices, library, cafeteria and corporation yard. An additional S50.000 would equip these buildings. To Build Gym Other major expense items for construction include $666,000 for a physical education fleldhouse, $200,000 for initial outdoor phy- I A KM WIST COAST TMATM SI • 133 Cajon Strwl • PY. 3-4331 I Wed. Miss Fortune Starts 6:50 p.m. Mon. & Tues. — 7 P. M, Adult Entertainment iSfaSCH C0BPAW- EDWMD LMKBOtt _ JaeK 8HJRLET L£MH0N MKL&INE BILLY WI10ERS M^DODgE THIS PICTURC •s roft ADULTS ONLT Also — In Color Susan Hayward "STOLEN HOURS" La Carrera Field ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING • HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Sold — Bearded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner After a brief business meeting parents will meet by grade levels where they will receive the latest information regarding the school program for next year. Ninth grade parents will hear senior high principal Robert Campbell and director of guidance, Garn Haycock, discuss the senior high school program, including graduation requirements and opportunities for schooling after high school. Ninth grade counselor Boyd Johnson will chair this meeting. Others participating will be ninth grade social studies teachers and next year's tenth grade counselors. | Eighth grade parents will meet with Harold McDaniel, counselor, and other staff members to discuss the ninth grade electives and required courses for next year. Miss Harriet Johnson, seventh grade counselor, will meet with parents of seventh graders. In addition to hearing a discussion on the eighth grade program, parents of seventh graders will be interested in the school program at both Clement and Redlands Junior High school. "We hope that every home will have at least one parent present at this meeting," stated Martin H. Munz, principal. Arthur E. Wilson will present a film lecture on "Berlin — The Island City" to spring series of the ..^v..—. Community Forum according to Jack Binklcy, Coordinator. The forum will meet next Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. in the University of Redlands Chapel. Mr. Wilson will personally narrate his all-color film which shows the boom of the post war West Berlin and the grim contrast of the Eastern sector. A large portion is given on East Berlin showing propaganda campaigns, the May Day celebration and a visit with an East Berlin couple. There are scenes of everyday life in West Berlin, the wall, refugee camp, Wansee, Kunfur- stendamm industry, transportation, the Autobahn, University of Berlin and many other sig nificant places and events. Art Wilson has made many documentary films. He has traveled widely and majored in foreign trade at the Northwestern University. Dr. George Armacost, President of the University of Redlands will be the chairman of the forum. Registrations will be taken in the foyer of the chapel on the evening of the scheduled forum. On March 4, Arthur Larson, professor of law at Duke University and Haynes Foundation lecturer will speak on the topic "Peace Through World Law" Other forums will include a lec ture on Bulgaria, a speaker concerning the United States and Khrushchev, a film lecture on Denmark and Greenland and the Rhine Valley. For further information phone 793-2256. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ao- open thc^Pliances will find a ready mar- Redlands'tot through Classified Ads. INDOOR GARDNER NEW YORK (UPI) — The gardener doesn't fade away after first frost—he's just chased indoors to take care of a growing number of potted plants acquired between Thanksgiving and Christmas, says the National Clay Pot Manufacturers Association, which represents the only people who can make a business out of selling vessels with holes in the bottom. LOWELL A. JOHNSON, M. D. ANNOUNCES HIS ASSOCIATION WITH J. ROBERT WEST, M. D. FOR THE TREATMENT OF DISEASES OF THE SKIN AND SKIN CANCER AT 251 CAJON STREET HOURS BY APPOINTMENT REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA DIAL 793-2963 Falcon proves it's America's toughest compact in the rugged Monte Carlo Rallye! WASTE BECOMES USEFUL NEW YORK (UPI) — Lignin the gluey substance that holds wood fibres together, for years was a waste in the pulp indus try. But today it is a source of vanillin (an imitation vanilla), tanning agents, fertilizer additives, adhesives used in oil- drilling muds, ceramics and concrete mixes. Yeasts and alcohols also come from the pulp liquors. Four Falcons started from Oslo, four from Paris, on routes calculated lo be equal in difficulty and length. Weather conditions varied from dear, bitter cold through freezing tog to blinding snow—and the time schedules made no provision for delays. Here a Falcon swirls through a sudden snow shower, testing traction in a practice run. Falcon entered two classes in Europe's 2,700- mile icin ter ordeal—icon them both and finished 2nd overall out of 299 cars. That's durability! In the Rallye's five special Alpine sections, Falcon was first overall in four, tied for first in one. That's roadability! In the Rallye's final test around the Monte Carlo racing course, Falcons were first and second. That's maneuverability I . MONTE CARLO—The 33rd Monte Carlo Rallye started with 299 care. Some 2,700 miles and 3'A days later, only 163 were still in the rally when the field struggled into Monaco—but they included all eight of the specially equipped Falcons thatoriginally started! Thiseight-out-of-eight record was perhaps more remarkable than the fact that, despite a handicap formula that favored the smallest cars, a Falcon captured second place overall. One car can have luck . . . but eight have to have total performance. Because the Rallye samples every variety of weather and road conditions the continent can provide, and because it winds up on the most remote byways in the French Maritime Alps, it is a supreme test of all the car's abilities. Falcon steering had to be flawless on glare ice above a 1,000- foot drop. Those fabulous V-8's had to run like dynamos. The final results in the Monte Carlo Rallye gave Falcon 2nd place overall, 1st in Class 8 of the Touring category. 1st and 2nd in Class 5 of the much tougher Grand Touring category. 1st and 2nd in the final three-lap test, on the Monte Carlo circuit. The best finish by a Valiant was 88th overall. Falcon gained invaluable experience in how to build a car better, make it tougher, sharpen up its total performance. That's the real reason Ford i3 interested in open competition—and why Ford-built cars have got so much more to show drivers. Drive one and see; it won't have six lights, or a hom you can hear for four miles in stormy weather, or the other special rally equipment— but it'll sure surprise you! TRY TOTAL PERFORMANCE FOR A CHANGE I FORD Falcon •Fairlane »Ford • Thucderbird •WINNER OF MOTOR TREND'S CAR OF THE YEAR AWARD JERRY PETTIS • REPUBLICAN FOR CONGRESS I WAYNE GOSSETT FORD 113 W. Redlands Blvd. Redlands . Ford presents "Arrest and Trial"—ABC-TV Network—Check your local listings for time and channel. i

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