Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 27, 1965 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 4
Start Free Trial

4 - Thurs., May 27, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Dr. Crittenden elected new Heart association president Dr. I. Hunter Crittenden of Redlands was elected 1965-1966 president of the San Bernardino County Heart Association at the annual meeting this week at the Redlands Country Club. Six other Redlands area residents won special recognition by being elected to leadership roles for the coming year, or receiving certificates of merit for volunteer services the past year. Elected vice president is Dr. James A. Fallows. Dr. Fallows and A. Leslie Richardson of Redlands were chosen for a sec- end-three-year term on the toard of directors, while Richard B. Cook was named to his first three-year term on the board. Honored for their volunteer services were: Lewis I Pierce. Redlands Heart Fund chairman for many years; Herschel McQuinn, county chairman for the LO.O.F. committee, which has actively participated in the Heart Sunday campaign throughout the county, as well as Red-! lands, and George Gray, local Heart Sunday chairman. Mrs. E. R. Cedergren of Yucaipa received an award for her leadership for four years in her community. Dr. Crittenden, a pediatric- cardiologist with offices in San Bernardino, is one of the Southland's top specialists in his field. He received his medical degree from the School of Medicine, University of Southern Califonda: and took post-graduate training at the University of California at Los Angeles where he is now an assistant clinical professor in pediatric cardiology. The new president, suceed- ing Dr. Irving L. Spratt, is a diplomate of the American Board of Pediatrics and the American Board of Pediatric- Cardiology, is a Fellow of the Western Society of Pediatric Research and is director of the Cardio-Pulmonary Laboratory at the Inland Heart Center at St Bemardine's Hospital. DR. I. HUNTER CRITTENDEN He and his wife, Jean, and tlieir three children, Kenneth, 9; Gail,-7; and John, 5, reside at 560 Terracina boulevard. Dr. Carl L. Cook, Jr., research chairman, announced the association's major grant of $10,000 had been awarded to Dr. Charles R. Kleeman at the Cedar-Sinai Medical Center for next year's research project. This brings to $139,000 ($62,500 in Southern California) the total in research grants by the County Heart Association since 1951. Dr. Kleeman's project con^ cerns a vital study of the heart medicine, digitalis, which is used in treating congestive heart faii ure. In many cases of heart failure there is also poor kidney function. As there is little information as to the correct dosage in these cases, the study will be directed towards the evaluation of the requirements for digitalis in people with congestive heart failure, with or without kidney failure. Community Service grants announced by Dr. Crittenden are: —$8,000 to the Inland Heart Center, bringing the total in as sociation grants to $42,000 since the Center opened in 1961. —$2,500 to develop a community project to aid in the rehabilitation of stroke patients. This also will be a continuing annual project of the Heart Association for the next three years. —$300 for a reserve service project which will be chosen later by the executive committee. Dr. Clarence A. Paul of Redlands, public education chairman, gave a brief resume of the education, program during the past year, with special emphasis on the popularity of the Speakers Bureau of Physicians who address clubs and other organizations on subjects dealing with heart ailments. He also outlined various other types of educational programs, most of which feature use of films. Dr. Fallows, nutrition committee chairman, introduced Dr. John A. Scharffenberg, a graduate of both Loma Linda and Harvard Universities, as program speaker of the evening. The speaker stressed the importance of reducing the amount of fat and cholesterol-rich foods as a means of cutting down the risk of heart attack and stroke. He warned that two of every three American men die from hardening of the arteries, and that half of all Americans who die are killed by hardening of the arteries. 'We know we can do some- thmg about it", he said. "Over-nourishment is a problem to Americans, and a prudent diet is good for the whole family, not just the coronary prone. Switching to skimmed milk, limitmg eggs to four a week, substitutmg fish, poultry and veal frequently for beef and pork is helpful. We should eat like a king at breakfast, and like a pauper at dinner," he advised. John H. Brandstetter, currently principal of Dunlap Elementary School, has been appointed the first -principal of the new Valley Elementary School scheduled to open in the fall, the Yucaipa school district administration announced yesterday. Brandstetter, a graduate of UCLA, has served as principal at Dimlap since July, 1956. Prior to that, he taught at Yucaipa Elementary School for more than four years. Replacing him at Dunlap will be Jack Garvin, principal of the ICingsburg (Calif.) Elementary School, who was selected from among 25 applicants last January by tiie local school boaixl. Worden R. Nollar, principal of the combined Yucaipa Junior-Senior High School, will serve as junior high principal next fall when it holds classes in the new high school buildings imder construction near Yucaipa boulevard and 13th street. Thomas P. Cahraman, principal of El Segundo High School, will be the new senior high principal next fall. The liigh school classes wOl remain at the present junior-senior high faculty until the new high school campus has sufficient classrooms to accommodate them. At that time, the junior and senior high students will switch campuses. PAYDAY — Three of the 22 Redlands High School students working in the Neighborhood Youth Corps work experience program receive paychecks and enrollment certificates from Milan E. Wight, state work-study program consultant, left, and Robert G. Campbell, RHS principal. The students are, from left, Gloria C. Negron, Ruby A- Murphy, and Gary R. Mann. Under the program, financed largely by the federal Economic Opportunity Act, the students receive job training which will be valuable later and their wages may make it financially possible for them to stay in school. (Facts photo) Yucaipa GAA holds annual award banquet Annual Mother and Daughter banquet of the Yucaipa High School F.A.A. was held this week at the Mission Inn in Riverside. Installation of officers and the awarding of G. A. A. letters featured the program attended by 138 members and mothers. Gloria Haycock will serve the group as president and other officers are Paula Jones, vice- president; Cindy Walton, record- in secretarj'; Kathy Wemland, correspomding secretary; Joan Simon, treasurer; Ila Hondel, historian, and Sue McKenzie, 10th grade representative. A charm bracelet was awarded to Candy Wilson for the best lall-around athlete. Gold sweat socks were presented to Rose Fix for outstanding service and Linda Bise best team member for 1964-65. Earning G.A.A. letters were Alison Law, Cheryl Lord, Jan Ellsworth, Jennie Tee, Caudia Blakeley, Maria Ramirez, Sandi liBne, Sandi Bullock. Judy Duehning, Jo Lynn Powell, Kathy Willing. Terry Martin, Jean Mills, Kathy Prero, Dona Rose, Mary Biehmeier, and Eurece Obermeyer. A letter and one star went to Linda Van Dusen, Ellen Dart, Ruth Skeen, Nancy Howe, Patty Public schools enroll 2M2 in summer session A total of 2,862 students are enrolled summer school classes this year in Redlands public schools, it was announced this week. This is an increase oi almost 24 percent over the 2,314 pupils who enrolled for last summer's classes. This year's enrollment included 1,544 students in secondary classes and 1,318 in elementary grades. About 15 students were placed on a waiting list after the available enrollment was filled, but Kenneth Jl. Hurlbert. assistant superintendent for instruction, said he is confident that they will be able to attend. The enrollment figures show that the Redlands summer school program is continuing to grow by leaps and bounds since its initiation only a few years ago. Last year's enrollment was 123C»ion street \^ REDLANDS / HELD OVER Weekdays Shown at 7 & 10 P.M. STANlEYKRAMLR "irSA «ium •• w MAD, m MAD, MAD, MAD Ttcwjicoioir ^nni n>' yNinoAHTiSTS WUKLU McGowen, Lorraine Page, and Lmda Tillman. Stars to go with letters earned previously went to Jill Trick and Anina Irving, one: Judy Essman, Paula Jones, Malinda Slioop, Jean Sobetzer, Sheryl Knight, Linda .Araett, Gloria Haycock, Floy Warren, two. Candy Wilson, three; Marlene Gilman, two to add to her one; Carolyn Cammiti, thi-ee to add to her one, and Rose Fix, three to add to her two. Debbie Harris and Linda Bise were recognized for earning over 200 points in theur fii-st year of memltership. a 28 per cent gain over the 1963 figures. However, Hurlbert said this year's summer enrollment probably is augmented by students who would have attended the University of Redlands' demonstration school. The separate UR summer program, which utiUzed Franklin elementary school, has been dropped this year in favor of a cooperative demonstration program with the public schools. Teachers enrolled in summer education classes at the UR will observe public school elementary classes. Offered in the summer school session will be review and enrichment courses not available in the regular session. Sage's Copper Cupboard Special ONE DAY ONLY Fresh Baked, Delicious LEMON CREAM PIE 99c Plus Pie Plate Deposit FRIDAY ONLYl SAGE'S REDLANDS FIGURES HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — "Flight of the Phoenix" will be shot on location in Arizona. At Phoenix? No, at Yuma. y f ANtPVWDNHAUSPROOUCTION / ^ FRIDAY, MAY 28 ^ 8:00 & 10:30 ^ NATION'S TOP ^ RECORDING STARS ^ SONNY & CHER MICKEY ROONEY JR. ^ BILLY JO BURNETT MARY SAENZ ^ THE VELVETS 34- THE SHINDIG '65 DANCERS )^THE SHINDIG '65 BAND • FOR RESERVATIONS • NA 9-8487 YU 4-4610 ; TICKETS 2.00-2^0-3.00-3.50 LEAPS — Speedy athletes jump over high bars and then conclude their number by jumping through a long tunnel being held by their assistants. This Is one of the lively acts of the Great Y Circus which offers performances Friday and Saturday nights at 8 o'clock, in the YMCA gym. (Photo by C. J. Kenison) to be Valley Thieves take builder items The theft of a gas-engine powered water pump plus a wheelbarrow from the construction site of the new Yucaipa High school was being investigated today by sheriff's deputies. The missing items, valued at about S300, were owned by the Smith Landscaping Co. of Upland. NOMINATION HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Director Raoul Walsh's "A Distant Trumpet" has been nominated for the United Nations Award. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. May 27 (UPI) — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered IV2 cents higherl: AA extra large 37',-i-39'.^. A extra large 3612-38V3. AA large 29'i-33i.b, A large 27'i-28i,j. B large 23's-24',-,, AA medium 25'i-28>i. A medium 23\'2-2i"i, AA small ISVi- 21 "i. A smaU IB'-i-nVi. Prices to consumers: AA large 42-50. A large 39-45, AA medium 39-44, A medium 35-42, AA tmaU 34-37. A small 31-34. Poultry: Fryers 18. roasters 2125. egg type hens delivered 4 ',2 -6 >^2 wtd. avg. 5.30. at ranch 3-4^'* wtd. avg. 3.96; turkeys: young toms 23. yearlings 18-19, fryer roasters 24. young hens 27. Yucaipa high selects graduation speakers Commencement speakers for Yucaipa High School for the class of 1965 will be Sandra Lane and Ronald Isenberg. These two outstanding student speakers vrill represent their class members at graduation ceremonies Friday evening. June 18, in the Redlands BowL Sandra is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lane of 34335 Fairview Drive, Yucaipa. An active participant in school affairs, she has served as a class officer, is a life member of C. S. F., a member of A.F.S. Pep Club and G. A. A. She has been a student assistant teacher in the Spanish pro-! gram at the junior high level. Sandra is the recipient of a State Scholarship and will attend the University of Californ­ ia at Santa Barbara. Ron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Isenberg of 36093 Panorama Drive, has headed the activities of A.F.S. this year, which included the introduction of the project of selling paper back books. He has served as a class officer and also has been a member of C. S. F. and Key Club. Last summer he attended a 9-week course at the University of California at Berkeley spon sored by the National Science Foundation and did research in parisitology. He will enroll at the University of California at Riverside next fall. The two speakers represented Yucaipa High School at Girls' and Boys* State last summer. Billboard fiim pledges support to President Enthusiastic support of Presi dent Johnson's proposals to Congress outlined Tuesday before the While House Conference on Natural Beauty was pledged today by the nation's leading outdoor advertising company Foster and Kleiser. The coast-to-coast firm has advised President Johnson directly and as a member of the Outdoor Advertising Association of America that it approves and supports the President's' proposal to restrict billboards from view on most of the federally aided super highway systems, said Ross Barrett, president of Foster and Kleiser. "We recognize the necessity of relocating outdoor advertising structures in scenic areas," Mr. Barrett said. "At the same time, we are pleased that the President's recommendation clearly recognizes the need and value of outdoor advertising as an important medium to communicate commercial and public service messages. The proposed legislation clearly points out that outdoor advertising belongs wherever other business and industry belongs. "The President's proposals are right and they are fair," Mr. Barrett pointed out. Foster and Kleiser, joining with other members of the Outdoor Advertising Association of America, will restrict its outdoor advertising structures to tliose areas zoned for business and industry or predominately used for business and industry." AIRPLANE RIDE DRAWING TO BE HEUD EVERY SAT. AT 8 P.M. Enjoy one of SHAKEY'S 21 different kinds of PIZZA and ask for your free ticket. Winner will be entitled to a FREE Airplane Ride piloted by Bud Smith of Redlands Air Service, Redlands Municipal Airport. Following your Airplane Ride you will be treated to a Free Pizia of your Choice at SHAKEY'S. Highway 18 to be widened The California Highway Commission yesterday allocated an additional $525,000 for construction of an .8 mile stretch foux- lane freeway on State Highway 18 just north of Arrowhead Arch above San Bernardino. This year's state highway budget provides $1,575,000 for the project, but geologic mvestiga- tions since the time of budgeting led to changing the freeway design. The project originally involved a 1.9 mile stretch, which was revised to .8 miles by the commission. OLDTIMER BACK HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Old- timer Lionel Slander returns to movies with a character role in "Promise Her Anythmg" star ring Leslie Caron. New freeway to be opened Motorists will be driving over an approximate nine-mile-long, new four-lane divided freeway near Barstow by this holiday weekend, the California Division of Highways reported today. C. V. Kane, the division's district engineer in San Bernardino, said the new stretch of freeway —located on Interstate Highway 40 between Barstow and about two and one-half miles east of Daggett in San Bernardino County — is scheduled to be opened to traffic by the end of this week. Construction on the new highway is completed with the exception of some permanent road connection work at both ends of the project, Kane reported. The District Engineer said the new freeway runs south of and parallels the old existing two- lane liighway — which will be resurfaced and relinquished to the county. Kane added that work on this project, which cost about $4.8 million, started in December, 1963. Plans for the future expansion of Interstate 40 include the construction of an approximate three and one-half-mile-long section of four-lane freeway about eight miles south of Needles. Bids on this project are scheduled to be opened today. This stretch of freeway, when completed, will connect with the Colorado River Bridge—a seven- span steel girder structure now under construction. And the northwesterly end of this freeway eventually will connect with a luture project designed to convert an eight-mile section of Route 40 into a four- lane freeway running into Needles from the southeast, according to the District Engineer.] Lucille Miller to have baby outside prison CORONA (UPI) — Mrs. Lucille Miller, 35-year-old raotlier of three convicted of killing her dentist husband, has received permission to have her fourth child born outside prison walls. Iveme Carter, superintendent of the California Institution of Women said Walter Dunbar, director of the California Department of Correction telephoned her Wednesday, saying he intended to grant permission for the unusual move. The privilege is a rare one since an infirmary was built and staffed within the past 12 years at the institution. Mrs. Carter said she could not recall a similar instance in the past five years. "Mrs. Miller has said nothing to us about it," Mrs. Carter said. She has asked Dr. Armold J. Pereyra, prison obstetrician, to deliver her baby, the superintendent added. Dunbar was asked to let Mrs. Miller have the baby outside the institution by her attorney, Edward Foley. The baby is expected next month. Dunbar specified certain conditions for Mrs. Miller to have her baby "in the community.'' These mcluded that she would pay the costs for delivery and would remain technically under prison control at all times. Mrs. Carter said 64 babies were born in the institution's maternity facility last year. "It could Iwcome very awkward to give these expectant inmates the choice," said Mrs. Carter. Mrs. Miller still is appealing her conviction in the fiery auto death last Oct. 8 o£ Dr. Gordon iMiller, 39. The prosecution claimed she drugged the dentist and sot fire to the family auto to collect a double indemnity insurance policy on his life worth $140,000. Meet — Dick Sanchez at the — of the Market Basket OPEN MONDAY-SATURDAY 8:30 A. M. -6 P. M. 4 Barbers To Serve You These are the new INDEX PAGES in your 1965 telephone directory. •{COLOR THEM GREEN} CAUFORHIA WATBR& mEPHOHECO. A member of the General System When you're shopping for an item or a service, the Green Index will give you the right heading or headings to look under in the Yellow Pages, (Everyone knows what the Yellow Pages are for!) For example: under Food Markets, In the alphabetical listing of the Green Pages, you'll read "SEE GROCERS." Listings in light type simply mean the ^eadi^g you want in the YellW Pages is worded exactly the same. This new index is one tangible way of sTiowing that your convenience in phoning is our constant concern. We think you'll find it a great time-sayer. And Creen is so restful on the eyes.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free