Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 6, 1964 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1964
Page 8
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8 - Thurs., Feb. 6, 1964 Red lands Daily Facts Educational opportunities Adult classes available in four communities Educational opportunities for!real estate plus a short, non- adults in this valley have neverlcredit lecture series for owners been more abundant than they are today. There are classes available through the Rcdlands adult education program and through the Yucaipa program. There are also adult education classes available at San Bernardino valley college and more formal credit classes in late afternoon and evening at the University of Rcdlands. There is also a wide diversity offered through the extension division of the University of California at Riverside. Some of these offerings at Riverside include: —Art and architecture of China and Japan from prehistoric times to the present, Thursday nights, starting Feb. 6 on the UCR campus. Instructor. Dr. Jon Carter Covell. —"Study of Life" lecture series which is concerned with new discoveries and ideas in the biological sciences. It will be 12 lectures on Thursday evenings, starting Feb. 13. Speakers will specialists drawn from faculties of various colleges in Southern California. —Series on "Land and Life in California." It starts Feb, 18 and will be held at San Bernardino Valley college under UCR auspices. It will consist of 14 Tuesday night lectures and will cover all aspects of population, economic and social growth of the San Bernardino- Riverside area. —Seven upper-level courses in and investors. The courses will include appraisals, commercial and investment properties, legal aspects, exchanges and taxation, and income tax aspects. Instructors will include profes sional real estate people and an attorney. All start this week State awards contracts SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The state Department of Public Works Wednesday awarded contracts in two Southern California counties. They were: Los Angeles—$6,629,084 to Winston Bros. Co. and Green Con struction Co., Arcadia for 3.5 miles of eight-lane freeway between 16Gth Street in Dairy Valley and Cecilia Street at the north city limit of Norwalk. Riverside — $99,640 to K.E.C. Co., Artesia for a flood control channel and culvert on interstate 10 near the east city limit of Cabazon. COULDN'T STOP SMOKING MILWAUKEE. Wis. (UPI)— City Health Commissioner E.R. Krumbiegel declined to appear on television and urge people to stop smoking, explaining he once tried to give up cigarettes and the experiment lasted about a month. He said he now smokes one to two packs a day. and vary from 12 to 15 weeks The lecture series is 8 weeks. —Course on the systematic analysis of the thought of Marx and Lenin. It will be held Tuesday nights, 7 p.m. on the Riverside campus. Instructor, Dr. Charles F. Elliott of UCR political science department. It started this week. —"Weapons, Strategy and the Arms Control," a study of U.C. diplomacy. A Thursday night class, starting Feb. 6, to be taught by Dr. David S. McLellan, UCR political scientist. Information about all UCR extension courses may be obtained by writing to the Extension division at Riverside or phoning OV-42210, Ext. 451. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner Business leaders lecture series set for UCR A series of luncheon lectures entitled "Profile of Big Business" will feature four successful business leaders who span a broad spectrum of ideas, it was announced today by the sponsoring University of California at Riverside's extension division. The lectures will be held at the Orange Show grounds in San Bernardino, starting Wednesday, Feb. 12. The first speaker will be author and columnist Harry Golden who has chosen the topic, "The Forgotten Pioneer." Other lectures will be "How to Succeed without Really Trying — An Advanced Course" by Shepherd Mead, executive and author of the book of similar title, on March 11; "Dilemma at the Top" with Cameron Hawley, business executive, author and director, writer and producer of radio, TV and motion pictures, April 8: and "Gallant Insights and Blunders" with J. Paul Getty, oil billionaire, May 6. Series tickets for "Executive Profile" may be ordered by mail through the University Extension office at Riverside. Checks for S20, which includes the cost of luncheons and pro grams, should be made payable to the Regents of the University of California and a stamped, addressed envelope enclosed. Shop Conveniently Friday Nights 'til 9 WITH THESE REDLANDS MERCHANTS > The Harris Company Western Auto Karl's Shoe Store Her Majesty Sally Shops McMahan's Furniture Co. Harry G. Wilson Jewelry Levine's People's Furniture Gabriel Bros. Shoe Store Norris Yardage Store Herman's Furniture & TV Fowler's, The Men's Store Nelson-Hales Furniture Gair's Sliger's Clifford Farrar, Jeweler Howard Smith, Jewelers Colonial Maple House Good's Wearing Apparel Woolworth's THERE'S ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING FRIDAY NIGHTS Paul Ulmer heads officers installed at HNS for 1964 President Paul Ulmer heads the new officers elected and installed Tuesday evening at the annual dinner meeting of the House of Neighborly Service board with over 100 people attending. To serve during the coming term with Mr. Ulmer will be A. B. Drake, vice president; Robert Covington, secretary, and Ed Vieths, treasurer. Rev. Fred Beebe conducted the installation ceremony. New board members elected were Col. Paul Blake, Macon Cowles, Mrs. Dale Ferguson, H. Fred Heisner, Mrs. Raymond Haight, William Locklin, Mrs. R. E. Sams and Ishmel Soto. Other members of the board arc Ray Anderson, Rev. Mark Andrews, Mrs. Donald Beckord. Harrold Belcher, Rev. Robert Bannister, Clyde Gundlach, Mrs. John Hatfield, Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen. Lawrence Marsh burn, David Porter, Dr. A. Gordon Reynolds, Mrs. A. R Schultz Jr., Cresson Smith. Efraim Soto and Leroy Handley, outgoing president. Reports were submitted at this time by Mrs. Larsen, spec ial benefits; Mr. Vieths. fi nance; Mr. Porter, buildings and grounds: Mrs. Schultz, Aux ilary president, and Mrs Georgia Carey. House director Devotions were led by Rev. Jaime Quinoncs, pastor of the Dcvine Saviour Presbyterian church. On the dinner committee were Mrs. Beckord, Mrs. Hatfield, Mr. Gundlach, Mr. Smith and Mr. Anderson, chairman. "Do you suppose he deliberately keeps us waiting this long so we'll catch things from each other?" Legislature studying Brown's proposed budget Pacific Coast News Service |by 1965 and plan to continued SACRAMENTO — The State jreduction through June of 1967 Legislature will begin detailed that will establish a permanent deliberations this week on Gov.'population of 3.000. Brown's proposed 1964-65 state budget, including a S12.881.2I8 allocation request for Patton State Hospital. Although the new budget projects a decrease in operating cost and patient loads, it indicates an 8.3 per cent increase The San Bernardino County;in per capita costs from $2,828 facility, which serves as the major state center for care and treatment of mentally ill patients from six Southern California counties, is earmarked to received S12,783,318 in general nel to $3062. Largest single item in the proposed budget is $10,742,3S5 for salaries, wages and benefits of some 1,729 hospital staff person- operating funds and $97,900 for capital construction and improvement projects. Department of Mental Hygiene officials submitted an op- Total operating expenses will reach $2,064,920 down 4.6 per cent from the current year. Top item in the capital outlay program is $25,800 for a ser- erating budget $62,803 under thejies of modernization projects of current level, reflecting an an-(under S5.000 each. Another $15,- ticipated drop of 7.2 percent in 400 has been requested to in- average patient population dur-jstall dishwashers in each ward. ing the next fiscal year. Present population at the institution is set at 4,542 but of- During the next two years, obsolete ward buildings with a combined capacity of 1,103 beds jficials forecast a drop to 4.175 < will be deactivated Mrs. Oswald's account termed "very frank" WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. Marina Oswald is giving a presidential commission "a very frank" account of her life with the man accused of assassinating President John F. 'Kennedy. I Chief Justice Earl Warren, ichairman of the seven-member commission, gave this report on the questioning of the 22- year-old blonde widow of Lee Harvey Oswald. Warren said the Russian-born Mrs. Oswald had been interrogated about her entire life from birth. He said she also had given "considerable elaboration" on Oswald's attitude toward the United States and Kennedy. The chief justice refused to comment further on. her testimony. He has said all of it probably would be released to the public when the commis sion turns in its report to President Johnson. The Oswalds met in Minsk. Russia, where Lee Harvey Oswald had been living as a defector from the United States They were married in 1961 after a six-week courtship. They came to the United States in 1962. Mrs. Oswald went back be fore the presidential commission today for her fourth weary day of interrogation. I SWEETIE PIE Bv Nadine Seltzer Grand jury finds Oroville dam safe OROVILLE (UPI)—The Butte County Grand Jury found Wednesday that safety measures were "adequate" in part of the Oroville Dam Project, but said the Legislature should look farther. The jury, which toured the dam site Saturday in response to questions raised by the Oroville Mercury - Register, said "minor corrections" were needed in a diversion tunnel. Otherwise, it said, "adequate safety measures were being observed." "Pop says you are always seeing redl Are you colorblind?" 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 793-2965 Budd Wilkinson tosses his hat in ring OKLAHOMA CITY (UPI) — Budd Wilkinson can be expected to employ in his U. S. Senate race many of the tech niqucs that he used so successfully as a football coach at Oklahoma. Wilkinson, who resigned last month as coach and athletic director after an unmatched 17- year career at Oklahoma, announced Wednesday his candidacy for the Republican nomination to the U.S. Senate. In football, Wilkinson said, "we went about it in just as competitive a manner as possible with careful study and analysis of the situation. We decided on a course of action and followed through, implementing it with the best of our ability." In this respect, the similarity! between a football season and a political campaign is obvious. 1 But Wilkinson also looked upon a football season as a sort of warfare. He was a master of strategy and remarkably conscious of the other team's 1 strength and weaknesses. He played ball control, sought to break the other team's defenses open with consistent up-thc- middle power thrusts and sought field position. Defense was always the first i thing to attend to, for as hei once said, "if the other team doesn't score, you can't lose." On his bookshelves at his' borne in Norman are books on great generals and their most noteworthy campaigns. On the football field, it appeared Wilkinson put some of these tactics to work. He deployed his troops with utmost skill. He had reserves at the ready and was prepared to rush in replacements at the slightest sign in weariness or retreat. Wilkinson's methods worked to perfection during the 1950s. His -teams won 31 straight games from 1948 to 1951 and then set a national record of 47 consecutive wins from 1953 to 1957. During his 17 seasons, Wilkinson won 139, lost 24 and tied 4. Wilkinson, who refined the split-T and blended an overpowering ground game with his magnificent defense, has been credited with revolutioning college football. w MOVI After 33 Years in One Location at 101 West Citrus in Redlands ange & Runkel Chevrolet Is Moving To Its New, Modern Facility At Alabama Street and The Freeway in Redlands To Provide Improved Service To Our Many Old and New Customers Please Note! Parts and Service Departments Wi// Be Closed Friday and Saturday, Feb. 7th & 8th However! Sales Department Will Be Open February 7th & Bth In the Old Location To Serve You ALL DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN MON., FEB. 10th In the New Facility at ALABAMA AND THE FREEWAY - REDLANDS 5 Acres of the most modern facilities in th« entire valley — for your convenience and pleasure in purchasing New or Used Cars, Parts, and Service!

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