Clipped From The Van Nuys News

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tt-A-Ctftfrcl It-A-tu«*«iilt 22-A-N«.lnt 2«.A-Nwtli 22-A-Iw* T H E N E W S WNCI Von Nuys (Calif.)--SunJay, Jun« 3, if: % u If s ; i STARTING feminine look for JROTC cadets are four of first girls who joined Van Nuys High School Corps of Cadets last semester. Four, among outstanding cadets honored at awards ceremony, receive flag from TOP CADETS in Van Nuys High School Corps of Cadets who were honored at ceremonies included these four, receiving awards from Lt Col. Peter A. Montague USAR. From left are Cadet Lt. Col. Childress, Second Lt. Charles Roth, Second Lt. James Blanchette and Sgt. First Class Robert Doebler. Each received one or more high honor bestowed at annual presentation by R 0 T C and a r e a groups. YOUNG RECIPIENTS of one or more top awards for achievement during past year as members of the Corps of Cadets at Van Nuys High School get trophy from Lt. Col. Jack E. Smith, director of Army instruc- tion for Los Angeles City Schools. From left are Cadet Sgt. Rick Bonnell, S/Sgt Fred Catry, First Lt. Eric McRae, Pfc. David Greeniee and Capt. Pedro Ortiz. Awards were presented ill SCllOOl auditorium. The News Dhota Junior ROTC Members Get Awards Outstanding young men and women of the Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps at Van Nuys High School were honored by the ROTC Dept. and other organizations in an awards program at the school. The ceremony was the first to include female cadets who became a part of the Corps of Cadets last semester. It was the last presentation under the leadership of Army Sgt. First Class John P. Towhill Jr. who will be leaving at the end of the school year. Master of ceremonies was Sgt. Eugene McPherson, Army instructor. Leadership Honor Winners were C aclet Pfc. David Greeniee, Comm a n d a n t ' s A w ard, awarded by Sgt. 1st Class J o h n P. Towhill' Jr., cadet commandant; M/Sgt. James Gardner, Academic Achievement Award sponsored by Association of the United States Army; 1 OCUU11U chette, director of Army Instruction award. Also Cadet Lt. Col. Fred Childress, Col. Bruce Atkinson Memorial award for cadet leadership, for State Military Reserve Officers Association; Second Lt. Charles Roth, Daughters of American Revolution award, and First Lt. Eric McCrae, Reserve Officers Association award. Superior Junior Cadet awards went to Cadets S/ Sgt. Fred Catry, Pfc. David Greeniee and Lt. Col. Fred Childress. Award For Theory Presented exemplary cadet awards by Van Nuys American Legion Post 193 were Pfc. William Gustavson, Pfc. Robert Brown and Pfc. Ellen Collier. Eleven honor student awards sponsored by The Valley News for proficiency in military and academic subjects were presented Sgt. Dennis Bullard," S/ Sgt. Fred Cauy, Pfc. Da- FLORIDA'S RAINFALL Flcnda has an average annual rainfall of 49.97 inches. vid Greeniee, S/Sgt. Allen Lareau, Cpl. Robert Lumley, S/Sgt. Steven Sayko, Pfc. Robin Blue, Pfc. Roberta Doherty, Pfc. Cindy F1 u m a n, Cpl. Wendy Moore and S/Sgt. C o l i n Rose. The Outstanding Theory Award for military scholastic ability went to Lt. Col. Fred Childress, S/ Sgt Fred Catiy and Pfc. David Greeniee. Leadership and organi? zation awards sponsored by Anheuser-Busch Post 8 4 3 , American Legion, were given Second Lt. Charles Roth, Cpl. Wendy Moore and Cpl. Sue Silva. Exemplary conduct and efficiency awards sponsored by San Fernando Post 353-1. Veteran? of Foreign Wars, went to Pfc. Vern Atwater. Pfc. Russell Zimmerman and Cpl. Roberta Doherty. Cadet Sgt,. Robert Doebler received the Pasadena chapter, Military Order of World Wars award and a check for $25. Cpl. Wendy Moore was awarded second place and $5. BANK-TELEPHONE LINKUP WILL KEEP FAMILY DATA SEATTLE, Wash. (UP1) --A telephone computer linkup that allows customers to pay bills without checks and automatically reminds them of their spouse's birthday will go into operation Tuesday at the Seattle-First National Bank. The bank's telephone 'computing service, billed as the first of its kind in the nation, also will, take care of the family's bookkeeping. Every two weeks it will mail a print-out summarizing expenditures for that month and the year to date. "One of the aspects of this service of which we are most proud Is that the user controls the computer from his or her home," said Joseph W. Gelier, president of the telephone computer service, "It does the functions " the user wants, keeps the information the user wants it to -- not the other way around." The computer will keep track of important dates a n d a ppointments and send a calendar of up* coming events every two weeks. Cost of the computer hookup is $6.50 a month for a household. T he system" operates through any touch-tone telephone. Maj. Wayne Downing USAR, also a teacher at school. From left are Cadet Cpl. Wendy Moore, Cpl. Roberta Doherty, Pfc. Ellen Collier and Sgt. First Class Sue Silva. Ceremony was first to include female cadets. Students Await Results in 2 1st Plan Drawing Contest Students from San Fernando Valley high schools h a v e c ompleted their drawings for the 21st annual plan-drawing contest co-sponsored by the San Fernando Valley Building Industry Association and the Chandler Lumber Co., with technical assistance from the Valley section of the American Institute of Architects. The plans have been judged and the results will be announced at the awards dinner on Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the Security Title Insurance Co. b u i Iding, 13640 Roscoe Blvd., Panorama City. This year will see the largest number of trophies presented in the history of the contest. A large revolving trophy will go to the school from ^vhich the winning plans originate. There will be trophies for students winning first, second and third place for their drawings and honor awards for the best of school and special awards for best esthetic design. Certificates of Merit will be presented to all stud e nts completing their plans. E. L. Newkirk of Chand 1 e r Lumber Co. will present the top awards for drawings; Anthony Annotti. president of the Association will present the design awards and William Brock, president of the AIA will present the Best of School awards. Guest speaker will be George Wang of Bechtel Corp. who is an expert on problems of energy and Psoriasis Talk Scheduled Dr. Lyon Rowe, chief of the department cf dermatology at the Southern California Permar.ente Medical Group in Lps Angeles, will be the featured speaker at a special meeting of the Natiqnal Pso- r i a s i s Foundation on Thursday, at 7:3(j .pm. at the Queen of the Valley Hospital Auditorium, 1115 S. Sunset Ave., "V^est Covina. the environment. He will speak on the importance of education and the future in construction for those students wishing to consider it for their future. Anthony Annotti, president of the Building Industry Association, announced that all students w h o c o m pleted their plans, as well as the high school drafting instructors will be guests of the sponsors. Parents of competing students have been invited, along with members of the Association and the AIA. Thor Gulbrand of the American Institute of Architects co-chairman along with J. Reed Gattmann and Don Metzgus of the BIA, said the plans this year were of a Belvedere (an open pavilion built for a view) that could be built by the students. All work was done under the supervision of the high school instructors and met all code requirements. Given Opportunity "This contest, the largest of its kind in the nation, is the opportunity for' the students of the San Fernando Valley to consider construction as their profession. We want them to know that there is a place for them in the growth of the Valley and that when they finish their education they may become part of the industry that does so much to provide homes for their fellow citizens," Annotti · said. J u d ges were E. L. Newkirk, Chandler Lumber Co.; J. Reed Gattmann, general contractor, Hal Manley, manager of the Van Nuys office of the Department of Building and Safety, assisted by Thor Gulbrand of AIA. This contest is the oldest one of its type in the country; it has been copied by many other associations. Over 4500 students have entered and over 2100 have completed their plans and been honored at the dinners. Many of the students have continued their interest in building and are now part of the growth of the Valley. Center Lists Variety of Activities Valley Plaza Aits and Crafts Center located at 12240 Archwood St., North Hollywood, offers Valley residents a ;well-rounded schedule of activities Sunday through Saturday. Starting with pieschools the center offers ballet and tap, rhythms and c r a f t s , creative story painting nd tumbling. The wide range of activi- t i e s f o r 5-y e a r-olds through adults includes boys and girls clubs, gymnastics, ceramics, copper enameling, creative drama, guitar, pttppetiy, model building, wood construction and sculpture. New programs added for the summer are cooking, floor hockey and summer day camp. Also new tennis classes and four tennis workshops have been scheduled. For further information on these activities and on senior citizen programs telephone 765-5885. New Labels Required on Hot Dogs WASHINGTON (UPI) -- Consumers will have a choice of three types of f r ankfurters and other c o oked sausages under n e w l a beling and in- g r e d ient requirements adopted Friday by the Agriculture Dept. The changes in the federal meat inspection regulations were first proposed in March and are designed to tell shoppers at a glance what they are paying for. - Meat processors have until Sept. 7 to change over to the new requirements. U n d e r the changes products made from more than one kind of meat -for example, part beef, pork and poultry -- will b e l a beled with their traditiohal generic names such as "frankfurter" "bologna," or "knockwurst." If all the meat is of one particular kind, th product's label will have to show just that -- for example, "beef frankfurter.' 1 Those products which also contain meat by-products, such as hearts or tongues, will have to be labeled to reflect this -for i n s t a nee. ''frankfurters with by-products," or "franks with variety meats." The new regulations are based on responses of over 5000 consumers and industry members to proposals made by the Agi- culture Department's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service. Assistant Sheriff Quite, Disputes on Policy Ciled JUDGING plans submitted by Valley high school students for 21st annual plan drawing contest are these experts who from left are E. L. Newkirk, president of Chandler Lumber Co.; J. Reed Gattmann, general con- tractor; Hal Manley, manager of Van Nuys office of Dept. of Building and Safety. They were assisted by Thor Gulbrand, right, of American .Institute of Architects who did not judge, but assisted three judges. The resignation of Los A n g e les County Asst. , Sheriff Howard H. Earle "was announced on Friday by Sheriff Peter J. Pitch- ess who cited policy disputes over Earle's outside work as a law enforce- m e n t counsultant and over Earle's use of sheriff's helicopters for "executive transportation." Earle 44, who holds a doctorate degree and is regarded as a leading authority on law enforcement administration and training, was the number three man in 'the Sheriff's Dept. Effective in August Pitchess said the resignation turned in Thursday was by mutual agreement a n d i nvolved disputes over, among other things, Earle's work as a consultant and textbook author which, the Sheriff said, raised "the possibility of a future conflict of interest." Earle's resignation after 22 years with the department does not become effective until Aug. 9. Will Aid Shift The original announcement from the Sheriff's Department said his "comm a n d r esponsibilities" were transferred effective i m mediately to Under- sheriff James Downey, the department's second ranking official. Pitchess later said that Earle would assist in a transition of office responsibilities to Downey. E a r le could not be r e a c bed for comment. Aides in his office said he was home ill. Pitchess insisted at a news conference that he had the highest regard for Earle and that the resig- nation involved nothing more than' "disagreement over internal policies" affecting outside work and helicopter use. However, an official department spokesman had HOWARD H. EARLE Ends 22-Year Service said earlier in the day that "there has been an i n v estigation for thosft units for which he (Earle) is responsible." Earned $34,620 The spokesman was Lt. La\vrence McKeon, of the sheriff's information bur e au, the department's p u blic information and press relations unit. Earle, who earned $34,620 a year as assistant sheriff, had responsibility for over-all administration of the department, one of the largest law enforce- m e n t agencies in the county, and for supervision over the detective and patrol division. Camarillo State Hospital Will Hold Open House Open house at Camarillo State Hospital, sponsored by the Los Angeles County Mental Health Association, will take place today beginning at 12:30 p.m. There will be tours to various units in the hospital, a chance to meet with members of the staff, and formal remarks by the director. Dr. Allen. A movie, "The Enlightened Act," which explains the Lanterman-P e t r i s Short Act, will be shown. This is the law which protects the rights of the patient, guards against unnecessary commitment, a n d p r ovides services within the community. John Erickson, community services coordinator for the East Valley Mental Health Service, will explain the functions of his office. John Davies will represent the Alternate Care Services Unit of the State Dept. of Mental Hygiene. It is the job of his department to provide after-care for patients when they return to the community. Mrs. Marcia Buck will speak of the interest and concerns of the Los Angeles County Mental Health Association in this continuum of mental health services; Mrs. Cheryl Sullivan will speak about some of the volunteer programs. The hospital may be reached by taking the Lewis Road offramp on the Ventura Freeway in Camarillo. Coordinating Council to Discuss Volunteering BURBANK -- Topic of the Burbank Coordinating Council's tomorrow meeting will be "volunteer services in Burbank," according to Batt. Chief Jim Egan, vice president of the group and program chairman. The noon luncheon program will be held at the Salvation Army Hall, 233 E. San Jose St. The program will be presented by Betty Johnston, who will talk about the Crisis Line; Sister Valerie Fernandez, who will speak on the diagnostic referral service, and Jo Roskam, who will present shelter care and VISTO. This is the last Coordinating Council meeting till fall. , For reservations telephone Mrs. Peter McGrath at 842-8516. Services Set Tomorrow for Lloyd Joseph Brown Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. at St. Martin of the Fields Episcopal Church in Canoga Park for Lloyd Joseph Brown of 6417 1, u b a o St., Woodland Hills. Ho died Thursday at the age of 55. A retired police officer, Mr. Brown worked 23 years with West Valley detectives. He was employed as a pari mutual clerk for Hollywood Park at the time of his death. Mr. Brown leaves his widow Mary Frances, sons Lloyd James and Lance Joseph, daughter M i s Laureen Marie Brown, sister Mrs. Laura Lee Weiss a n d g randmother Mrs. Maude Woulphul. Mr. Brown was a member of the West Los Angeles Masonic Lodge. He !i v ed in '.h? srcH f n r C"'CT 30 years. VOTERS PREFER GOP Kansas ha» elected 24 R e p u blicans and four .uemocrats to the U.S. Senate in its 112 year« of statehood. IN FW SPA PERI ilFWSPAPFRf

Clipped from
  1. The Van Nuys News,
  2. 03 Jun 1973, Sun,
  3. Page 51

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