Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 11, 1965 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 11, 1965
Page:
Page 13
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ANNIVERSARY MONTH AT ALPHA BETA JACK CHEESE ianrasTer BRAND or WILSON'S CERTIFIED ALL MEAT 1 -LB. PKGS. SAVE 10c jl^ncasTer BRAND • 3-oz. PKGS. • SAVE BC • YOUR CHOICE CHIPPED MEATS JuitaSteriBRAND • 5-OZ.SLICED • IMPORTED CHOPPED HAM -n. WILSON'S BIF or MOR 12 -OUNCECANS YOUR CHO/CE.' CORNED BEEF 9 F$^ HASH '^c^Nf IVORY MEDIUM BAR. 3 for 35c PERSONAL IVORY 4 for 29c CAMAY REGULAR 3 for 35c ZEST REGULAR 3 for 49c ALPHA BETA MEATS WITH YOUR APPROVAL jPtaSTfr BRAND oCOOKED • READYTO EAT • SAVE Mc LB. SEMI-BONELESS FEATURED ON KLAC BUTTERHUT I-IB. CAN 10 OZ. INSTANT. | IBMt • 303 CANS • YOUR CHOICE! PEAR HALVES OR FRUIT COCKTAIL JmrasKrBiiJKi) . DEPENDABLE ouAiiTf. GROi|[IDBEEFAJ¥* £anrasTeri BRAND • trim'd-rite BEEF CHUCK STEAK? tancasrer BRAND • trlm'd-rite BEEF ^BgM^ CHUCK R0ASTg7/f * £anta$Ttr! BRAND • trim'd-rite BEEF "39 EASTERN QUALITY • LEAN AND MEATY • SAVE 20c LB. 39 49 c LB. CERTI-FRESH FROZEN 9'/2-OZ. PKG. FRIED HALIBUT OR 7. CERTI-FRESltf FROZEN 4 7-OZ. PKG.-^ FRIED SHRIMP YOUR CHOICE TOP SIRLOIN NATURALLY AGED LB. Have you iriedZ: QUICK-FIX STEAKS? Preheat a heavy frying pan and sprinkle Tender Tsste sessoner in the pan and on Breakfast steaks. Quickly pan fry the steaks to desired degree -of doneness. Do not cover the pan. Place a poached egg seasoned with paprika and parsley flakes over each serving of steak. Serve with a pitcher of cheese sauce made by heating an undiluted can of cream of cheese soup. £aiicast(r. BRAND trim'd-rite BEEP ghgk BREAKFAST STEAKS 98 C PRINTEB RECIPES 11. AVAILABLE "» IN STORE POREl LOrN ROAST EASTERN QUALITY • LEAN AND MEATY SLICED PORK f LOIN ' jancasifrBRAND'« ONE POUND PACKAGE SLICED BACON NORTHERN • FROZEN • CENTER CUT HALIBUT STEAKS Red/onds Daily Facfs Tuesday, May 11, 1965—13 VISITING ROYALTY - Prince A. de Orleans-Borbon, vice president of an Italian rocket propulsion and munitions firm, gives a remote manipulator, used to handle propellant by remote control, the once over during a recent visit to Lockheed Propulsion co. in Redlands. The prince is making an extended tour of American aerospace companies. Artificial dusk, dawn resets biological clock An artificial dusk and dawn will reset the biological clock of wild mice so that they adjust to almost any cycle of day length. Dr. J. Lee Kavanau, UCLA zoologist, has been studying the biological rhythms of wild deer mice, which are nocturnal animals. It is these rhythms, which constitute a sort of biological clock, that regulate the basic daily routine of all animals, including man. The particular biological rhythms of wild mice determine their active nocturnal pattern and inactive daytime habits. Dr. Kavanau wanted to find out if mice could be forced to live on a 16-hour day instead of a 24-hour day. It was known that they could not be made to do so if the laboratory lights were simply turned on and off. He found that by simulating twilight changes in the laboratory the mice could be made to live on any cycle of day length he desired. A mechanism which turns the laboratory light off and on gradually was devised to simulate dusk and dawn. Design of the dusk-dawn simulator was based on determinations of local sunset and sunrise transition,?. Transitions between bright daylight and minimum night light last several hours, depending on latitude and season, the VChX zoologist pointed out. Light intensity roughly halves or doubles every three minutes during twilight. Wheel running was used to measure activity of the mice in the laboratory. Wheel running patterns are thought to parallel normal, nocturnal, food-seeking, mating, exploring and other activities of the animals in their native habitat. The wheel running reached two peaks—one during dusk, tlie other during dawn. The dusk, dawn peaks were characterized by an intense, fast pace. In between, the mice ran somewhat less rapidly but steadily. The dusk peak perhaps represents the •'hustling" pattern of a hungry animal intent on finding food and water at the end of its inactive period. The dawn peak may be likened to that of an animal that stayed out too late and is hurrying to reach home before broad day- hght arrives. Loma Linda dentist reports Chemical means fomd to defer teeth decay Human teeth can be made im mune to decay by treatment with a chemical solution. Ralph R. Steinman, D.D.S., associate professor of oral medicine at Loma Linda University School of Denistry, has reported the new technique in the current Journal of the Southern Cah- fornia State Dental Society. In e.xperiments at the Loma Linda school Dr. Steinman treated freshly extracted human teeth with a variety of chemical compounds. He sought a solution which would chemically bind together the three main components of tooth enamel — calcium, phosphorous, and protein. Earlier research by Dr. Steinman and others showed that the decay process begins when one or more of the chemically independent elements in the enamel breaks down, or is released and washed away. The enamel, weakened by the loss of an essential component, is then unable to protect the tooth against attacking decay bacteria. By treating the teeth with 1-3 difluoro 4-6 nitrobenzene, a common chemical solution, the researcher was able to bind the calcium, phosphorous, and protein together in a virtual armor- plate, he reports. The treated enamel retained its full protective strength despite subjection to acids and other tests in which eenamel of untreated teeth Western Slope picnic set The Western Slope Colorado picnic will be held at Pearson park, Harbor and Cypress in Anaheim, Sunday, May 23, starting at noon, according to Roland Wier, president. All former residents are invited and should bring table settings, coffee cups and picnic lunch. Free coffee will be served. showed the expected disintegration. Ironically, Dr. Steinman reports, success was reduced if the tooth was first treated with a fluoride compound such as those popularly included as toothpaste ingredients. The technique is not yet ready for widespread use in family dental care, Dr. Steinman cautions. His tests, using extracted teeth, bypassed several problems which will have to be solved before the method is practical for use in the mouth. Of particular importance is the problem of how to get the solution to the places on the tooth where decay commonly begins — the tiny, inaccessbile cracks and crevasses which even the most thorough tnothbrushing can never reach. Dipping or soaking an extracted tooth gels the solution to these sites, but reaching them in the mouth is a greater challenge. The chemical solution used, most successful of 19 solutions whose effects are reported in the article, is toxic. Further research will need to be done to show if continued or repeated use by humans is safe. Dr. Steinman believes I h e problems can be solved. He has already begun further studies with living animal subjects. Capt. Jarman to be guest Captain Edward B. Jarman, commanding officer of the Naval Ordnance Laboratory at Corona, will be the guest speaker at the May 14 meeting of the Reserve Officer's Association Chapter 55. The 7:30 p.m. meeting will be held at the San Franciscan Steak House, 25998 Base Line, San Bernardino. Ticket information is available through Capt. Benz, TU3-6501, San Bernardino.

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