John Crowley wins Edison $4,000 scholarship A Rcdlant'5 Senior High School student has won a S4,- 000 Southern California Edison Company scholarship, J. W. Enarson. Edison's District manager, announced today. John J. Crowley, one of three winners of Edison Gold Award for Scholastic Achievement in the electric company's Eastern division, was named winner of the loyr-year scholarship follow jng final judging in Los Angeles. The local high school senior plans to major in mathematics and science at Pomona College, one of 15 private colleges and tmiversities in the Southland participating in the Edison program. The college attended by tlie Edison scholarship winner also receives a grant of S750 per • year for the four academic years. Crowley, who is current student body president at the high school, is the son of Jlr. and lixs. John Crowley, 1429 Mira Monte. In addition to his stii dent-body activities, he was first string defensive halfback on the Terrier varsity squad. Six outstanding southern and central California high school ctudents were named Edison . scholarship winners, one in each of the electric comany's , geographic divisions. Hill receive, in addition to tlic attractive Gold Award plaque, a share of Edison common stock. Purpose of the Edison pro gram is two-fold, the electric company official said, "to help promising young people achieve a college education and to give financial assistance to private colleges and universities." JOHN J. CROWUEY They were selected from a group of 18 Edison Gold Award winners by a panel of [judges composed of education, business and professional leaders. . Edison's district manager [said the local scholarship winner will receive Sl.OOO per j-ear toward tuition and expenses. Gold .^ward winners named runncrs-up in the competition Quock doctor cancer fake SlO-minion LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Dr. Sol R. Baker, a Be%-erly Hills physician, said Wednesday that California residents arc bilked out of SIO million each year by quack doctors claiming they can cure cancer. Dr. Baker, president of the Califorma division of the American Cancer Society, gave a three-point check list which indicated quackery. They included: — Secret treatments and a promise of a sure cure. —A guarantee that the remedy will cure almost any disease and testimonials from "cured" patients. —And a statement by the patient that he needs the doctor's treatment. Dr. Mather to spend two days on UR campus Dr. Kirtley F. Mather, geologist, will be on the University of Redlands campus May 4-5 as the Danforth Visiting Lecturer. "Earth's Resources and Man's Future" will be his topic. He wai speak in the Chapel on Slay ;4, at S p.m., and on May J5, at 10 a .m. for Convocation. (Tickets ynil be available in the Public Events Office, Known as "a scientist with a j social conscience" he is especially concerned with ways in which science can contribute to the intelligent organizaUoa of a peaceful world on a just and durable basis. Since 1947 he has participated in many national and international conferences stressing his concern for world peace and the dignity of man. A graduate o£ Denison University and the University of Chi- ,cago. Dr. Mather is a well- Ifcnown educator as well as humanitarian. He has taught at many colleges and universities including his alma mater Denison and Harvard University. While at Harvard, Dr. Mather served as the director of Harvard Summer School for eight years. He was also a founder of the Boston Center for Adult Education and served for a time as president of the Adult Education Council of Greater Boston. Cut, polish demonstration at meeting A demonstratiOB of the cut- ling and polishing of rocks will [be the festurc of the nest regular meeting of the Orange Belt Mineralogical Society to be held at th CoUon AVomen's Club, Seventh and "F" streets at 7:45 p.m. May 5, announces Presi [dent Leonard ScSoultz. Ivar Lilliburg of Green Val [ley Lake, will give a demonstra- ! tion on the pitch polishing method by which it is possible to bring a high luster to a very large surface. John Jenkins of Redlands will present a demonstration of the .cutting and polishing of smaller (stones, which will be of particular interest to beginners since it will take in all the steps necessary to develop material from its rough state to the finished product. The public is invited. nized for excellence in several fields. He was president (1957|61) of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and has also served as president of the American Association for the I Advancement of Science and the National Council of the Young Men's Christian Association. He is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society and was a YHSseriorwins Standard Oil II \Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., April 30, 1964-11 Phi Beta Kappa Visiting' schol- Dr. Mather has been rccog lir in 1960-61. Ronald Cowan, 993 South 2nd street, Calimcsa, a 'graduating 1 senior.at 'yucaipa High School, has been selected by the State Future Farmers of America organization as one of 12 Caiifor nia FT.K members to receive a 1964 Standard Oil Company of Califonua Scholarship of $300, ;it was'announced here today by G. E. Fetterman, District Sales [Manager, Pomona. Cowan, who plans to attend California Polytecbiuc College, San Luis Obispo, this Fall where he will msjor in farm management, compiled an outstanding j 'rccord while in high school, Fet- iterman said, as well as in his chapter work. The son of Mrs. Helen Pat Cowan, Ronald had chapter pro [jects in chickens and sheep, worked in orchards, was seere tary of his 'FFA Chapter, was la member of the school mareb- jing band and orchestra, while maintaining an above average scholastic record. The award was one of 24 being given by standard to California FFA and 4 -HClubsmera hers and one of 84 awarded this year throughout the West, [Fetterman said, as part of the [Company's aids to education program. Commemorative series Stomp on sole for nofurotist John Muir John Muir, 1838-1914, California's most famed naturalist, is honored by a commemorative postage stamp which was first placed on sale April 29 at Martinez. California, where be spent his final 10 years. Bom in Dunbar, Scotland he moved with his family to Wis- iconsin at an early age and later attended the University of Wisconsin. He spent his adult life in California. With Robert Underwood he campaigned (from 18S9) for the establishment of Yosemite [National Park, including the Se- [quoia Gigantea groves. Congress created the park in 1890. Gaining the friendship and support of President Theodore 1 Roosevelt he influenced T. R, to set aside further forest reserves. Muir was the founder of the Sierra Club of California, the most influential conservation or- Itanization in America. As an author his fame was established by his books on the .Sierra Nevada and by "Stic- jkeen" (Alaska). Many a student has been directed to his books by required readiiig lists in school. Rudolph Wcndelin designed ON SALE — Now available at Redlands Post Office is the 5 -cent John Muir Commemorative Postage Stamp. The head of the naturalist is placed in a Sequoia grove. the Muir stamp which is of the same size as a special dehvery stamp, but vertically arranged. It is printed in brown and green. ....AMD MOW AT \ SAVE by tHe I HOUSEFUL 'U 100°° i ON THIS COMPLETE 25--<. i HOUSEFUllOF i FURNITURE & APPLIANCES OUR UGUIAK HUCC WJIS...$768.S2 now YOU m 11-PIECE MODERH BEDROOM GROUP This wonderful modern group cemos complot* with beautiful double dresser with large beveled mirror/ bookcase headboordA footboard with rails, two nito stands, 1 pillows, bedspread, inner spring mattress with box spring and mattress pad. A WEEK 666 (FOR AU as piKiS) ON McMAHAN'S EASY TERMS PAY ONLY ^7?1K S3*- VimwS-Kw* DiNINO SET An crttractive modem set with mar-proof table and comfortable contour chairs covered with washable wphetstery. out ucuuR rua $49.75 .$4400. ONLY A WEEK A WEEK ANY INDIVIDUAL ROOM MAY BE PURCHASED SEPARATELY FURNITURE STORES McMAHAN'S OV^ KITCHiN QOEEN 0AS RANGE Featitrlng accurate even heat and 4 efflex auto> mertic lighting top burners. Normal initaiioHea fro*. fSAVf 00 ONLY $|00 A WEEK ADMIRAL ^€imUtf^ Scfc REFMGiRATOR WITH DUtA-LAST* FOOD COMPARTMENT AND OOOK UNER 34" wirf* . , , T«r» tlMMOt tfcaim, 34 ^t. critpmr , . . rsatrjr davr ... "Pamiy PiadMr" <«aM puwr mi» . .. JtMftmivrm c«iitr«l> •irtMMi >i< iit»wi*r Dtht. ONLY $|00 A WEEK HOURS: Daily — 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m. Fridays — 9 a.m. to ? p.m. Phone 793-2812 FURNITURE STORES REDLANDS YUCAIPA 127 EMI STATE StTMt PTrMiM 3>28I2 34S»» YUCAIPA Blvd. Phone: 797-9181 "Next door to Sfater't Market"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month