Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 12, 1963 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, July 12, 1963
Page 4
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4 - Friday, July 12, 1963 kedlands Daily Facts ''Mad Night" in Red land: POPCORN FANS — An odded Mad Night attraction at MaxweK-Means Stores, TOO Orange street, were popcorn dispensing machines. Linda Means, left, hands popcorn-filled bags to Paula Walters, center, and Patricia Lanterman. (Daily Facts photos by Clifford J. Kenison) ENTERTAINMENT, TOO — A large crowd, mostly teenagers, were attracted to the Orange-Sstate intersection where a guitar-playing combo performed under the time-temperature sign of Provident Federal Savings and Loan. SIDEWALK SHOPPERS — Morthona Paine, left, owner of Thana's Fashion Shop, waifs on bargain-hunting customers who crowded around sidewalk booth set up in front of store at 214 East State. Similar booths were spotted along State from Orange to Seventh. Redlanders on thrilling camera safari Harrises meet angry African chieftain people A precipitous chmb. nearly straight up, required two and one half hours to travel the 15 miles up to 10,000 feet at the summit whre the temperature was 26 degrees. There they looked down into "a valley of glory," says Jlr. Harris. Next was a look at the Zulu country where they met the British commissioner under whose jurisdiction are 60,000 Africans and only 85 Europeans. A chance to see history in (he making was provided on their arrival in Transkei province on the day of the changeover from the old to the new regime. Extraordinary Beauty One night was spent at an inn at the base of Mt. Kilimanjaro in Tanganyika near the Kenya border. "The lush beauties around these foothills are, in our opin- Progranfi Follows Luncheon For Church Guild By JOSEPHINE REAY , of the mountain tribes A closer-than-comfortable look at a rare white rhino and a face- to-face encounter with an angry .Masai warrior chief were two of almost daily exciting experiences during a 10-week trip (hough South and East Africa from which -Mr. and .Mrs. Harold C. Harris, Garden Hill, recently returned. The word "safari" in the Swahili language moans "seeing", e.x- plains iMr. Harris. And the Redlands couple had 40,000 miles worth of "safari" during (heir trip, the latest of many in recent years that have taken them to almost every area in the world. Photograph Wild Game This one is described as "an adventure in a differenct key", the purpose of which was not only to track down and "shoot" with their cameras the many species of wild game in their natural habitat but also to see first hand the people in this, one of today's "Emerging Nations". With Die exception of about ten days in London, several en route to .•\frica and a week on (he way home, the entire time was spent on the African Continent, starting at Johannesburg in the Union of South Africa. During this period they were impressed by a world of contrasts such as they had never experienced in any former travels from present day modern and progressive cities to villages reflecting a way of living dating back into the Stone Age. Trip From Johannesburg Traveling by car with a native driver who was also their guide, the Harrises first left Johannesburg for a 10-day trip through the famous Kruger animal reserve where (he many species of antelope abound. Next in the Hluhluwe (pronounced shlu-shlu-we) reserve, they were primarily interested in the white rhinoceros for which this area is noted. Staying at night time at the various camps located throughout (he area (the law calls for all to be within the compounds by nightfall) they were up at dawn to continue on their W'ay. "We saw more sunrises here than in a lifetime", exclaims Mr. Harris. Thrills, Chills They felt "thrills and some chills" on their Sani Pass trip on the way to Basutoland, land t A K>X WEST COAST WEATlt • 123CojraSirMl .pr .3T«3T Week Days Cont. From 7 p.m. Sat. 4 Sun. Cont. From 2 p.m. KirTTsou- usEi ttziaj BobHOPe Anita EKbefg mamsa Also — Robert PrestorJ "ISLAND OF LOVE" The Jlisses Ruth Foster and Ada Dietz were hostesses for the summer luncheon of the Women's Guild of Kedlands Church of Religious Science yesterday at their home in Yucaipa. Mrs. John (Tex) Taylor presented the program following luncheon, relating the inspiration al and poignant story of "The Search". The August meeting will be at the mountain home of Mrs. Edith Taylor. It will feature a picnic style luncheon and Mrs. Clarence Ralph, assisted by Mrs. Faye Fauntleroy and Mrs. Willie Bry^ ant, will lead an audience participation program on "Sharing". Mrs. Rhea Jones, guild presf dent, announced that the Misses Dietz and Foster will present a travelogue of the foreign countries they have visited at the church in the fall after a potluck dinner lo which visitors and members of the church are invited. At yesterday's luncheon were Mmes. Ernest Colley, Charles Stanley, G. K. Timmons, Vineus HoUinrake, Anne Kirkpatrick, Anna Thiele, Annabel Pontius, Marguerite Winnie, Fauntleroy, Lela Von Drak, Bryant, Edward Bennett, Taylor, Hugh Douglas, Harriet Tilden, Bertie Kruegel, Faith Allen, Dee Huffstutler, Elizabeth Read, Helen Daustin, Susie May Smith, Anita Mitchell, Robert H. Stevens, Jones, Ellsworth Miller and the hostesses. Explained Phenomenon Leonardo de Vinci first explaned the phenomenon called the "old moon in the new moon's arms." Da Vmci proved that the strange sight was caused by moonshine and "carthshine." r PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES 1 SHOW AT DUSK - ALL DRIVE INS TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN NEW RITZ THEATRE 423 "E" St. — San Bdno. Cont. Noon - TUX 4-31225 • NOW PLAYING BOTH THEATRES • JFK STORY "PT 109" In Color Co.HiH Tri-City Only Co-Hit! Ritx Only "CASH McCALL'' Color "ISLAND OF LOVE" Color NOW BASELINE WALT DISNEY'S Color Hit "SAVAGE SAM" "Tammy & The Doctor" Color BASELINE DRIVE-IN . ri>) rtOt .-aUtir >••-!» V ftf ion, the most beautiful in the entire world", is the way Mr. Harris describes the surrounding seen ery. Another celebration was underway on their arrival in Kenya. It was Independence Day and the travelers encountered a political celebration for a successful candidate being held in the middle of an open field. They were wel come and found themselves the only "Europeans" in the crowd of over 1.000 Africans. They not only got some photographs of these celebrating tribespeople, b u t joined in some of their dancing. Angry Chief Another kind of welcome, and the only such reception encountered on the entire trip was on the way to Mombasa when visiting a remote JIasai village where the "Father Chief" resented the intrusion without formal invitation. It was some time before his anger subsided, after many'apol­ ogies from the "intruders". He finally extended a welcome and became their host for a look at his village. The Masai people, explains Mr. Harris, are real warriors and their diet is blood and milk! These and a multitude of other adventures were day by day experiences which continued for the Kedlands couple after they boarded a ship carrying 450 pas sengers in the resort city of Durban. This was to be their "home" for the next 33 days as the ship traveled up the east coast, through the Suez (janal and on to London. Stops were made in Mozambique, Beira. Dar. es Salaam, Zanzibr, Mombasa, Aden, Cairo, Port Said, Genoa, Marseille, Gibraltar and finally, London. Stops at these ports varied from one to five days, depending on the cargo to be taken on. This allowed such trips as a 300-mile trip inland in Jfozambique to an animal reserve where lions were plentiful and where they found more primitive villages. In Kenya, they had a 1500 mile tour which included a noted reserve near Nairobi. CITRUS OUTLOOK By W, A. Brunton After wallowing in a rut for the past several weeks the orange market gave some indication the past few days that better times may be ahead. At least there was a little more activity and some interest was bemg shown, especially in the medium and smaller sizes. Restricted prorate the past month when shipments were held down to -100 to -150 cars per week had the desired effect of giving the market a chance to clean up the accumulation of supplies in the hands of retailers, jobbers and also cars on track. This has stimulated buying on orders at shipping point whereas for the past several weeks most shipments have been rolled unsold which is an unhealthy situation. WWe top grade fruit is enjoying (his better demand, lower grades, including orchard run which carries a percentage of frosted fruit, is still hard to sell. Since much of the Valencia crop in this area comes in this cate gory local shippers have their problems. Practically all of the fruit now being harvested is either being run through the water separators or sent direct to the byproducts plants. For this reason local handlers are moving as rapidly as possible in an effort to wind up their operations this month. Fortunately, the weather has been in their favor as it is generally agreed a real hot spell would further decimate the crop remaining on the trees. Grapefruit is the real bright spot Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. July 12 (UPI) — Eggs: Prices to retailcTs f.o.b. distributor plants (delivered I'.i cenu higher: AA extra large 39V^-t3Mi, A extra large 38M-iVA. AA large 3H2 -36?i, A large 30ii-31>.i. B large 26*i-27 »3. AA medium 25Vi29«,. A medium 24>:,-25>>b. AA smaU 17H-21%, A small leVi-lTA. Prices to consumers: AA large 29-50, A large 49-90. AA medium 29-44, A medium 33 -41, AA smaU 32 -39, A small 23 -35. Poultrj-: Fryers 17 -19, roasters 21-25. light type hens 5 -SHi -vrtd. avg. 5.16. hens cross 6 -6^3 wtd. avg. 6.19, young keys: yearling hens 16 -16 '.4, young hens 22 'i. young toms 21, fryer roasters 21. Weather Answer to Previous PuzzI* ACROSS 1 Shed copiously 5 Air movement 9 Heavy mist 12 Spanish river 13 Fiat surface 14 Central 6 Angrier 7 Gree 'ic mndcal term 8 Showy SFenyfares 10 African sorcery 11 Racketeer (slang) K| 1 E c O.M 1 C EN S A RIE o l_ A Ak S R EINJ T A L. TIOIM E VE A H z 15 Politicians 17 River (SpJ ISAUay 19 Persian city 21 Unhurt 23 Hunting cry (var.) 20Rcddyestu£t 22 Melted 24 Blast of wind 25 Object of use 26 Desecration 28 German statesman 33 Species 35 tVa.v«ard 40 Indians 43 Hindu trees 46 Half (prefix) 24 Boy's nickname 43 liindu trees 27 cStain 2? Sf.'*"" fP^"? ^ InteUigcnce 29 Id^^ Smmcdy family test 32 Customs ""^y 34 Natural colors 36 Break Ues 37.\&sculine name 38GuU-Ukebird 39 Ore classifier 41 Feminine pronoun 42 Jba's name 44 Pierce with a knife 46 Predicament 49 Water sprite 53 Dutch commune 54 Electrical discharge 56 Marble 57 On ship 58 Babylonian divinity 59 Driving hazard fiO Soap frame bar 61 Hardy heroine DOWN 1 Commies 2Sonaf Eve (Bib.) 3 Feminine name 4 Siiclters 5 Conflict 47 Pertaining to id 48 .Agreement 50 Feminine appellation 51 Darkens 52 Shield 55 Possesses in the citrus picture and growers who have good quality grapefruit are enjoying one of the best markets in years. With little or no competition from Florida, the prices on summer grapefruit have soared to rather fantastic heights and demand has been so active the California supply will be cleaned up long before new crop Florida or Arizona is available. Sales of California Valencias in the auctions last week totaled 129 cars that sold for prices averaging $3.68 per carton, down from $3.75 the previous week on a volume of 137 cars. Florida sales dropped off to 13 carloads in the auctions last week, however these brought an average of $10.68 per box. Total sales in all channels last week amounted to 419 cars that brou^t an average of $2.92 per carton F.O.B. shipping point for all grades and sizes. The previous week the average was $3.01, and two weeks ago $3.07. Prorate for next week has been stepped up to 550 carloads. For the past several weeks prorate has been set at from 400 to 500 cars, so the market will bear watching under this heavier movement. DR. ROBERT A. SMITH R. A. Smith, M.D. joins staff at Beaver clinic The Beaver Medical Clinic of Redlands announced today the association of Robert A. Smith, M. D. Doctor Smith will join Doctor Kenneth 0. Ghormley in the practice of Urology. Dr. Smith comes to Redlands from the Kansas City General Hospital, Kansas City, Missouri. For the past year, he was Director of Urological Education at the Kansas City General Hospital and Instructor in Urologj' at the University of Missouri School of Medicine. The doctor was bom in Toledo, Ohio, and lived in both Cleveland and Toledo. He obtained his premedical education at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, and graduated from the University of Buffalo School of Medicine in 1955. Doctor Smith served an mtem- Redlands auto dealers to be closed Sundays Redlands automobile dealers will be closed on Sundays starting July 14 as result of a recent agreement by members of the local Automobile Dealers Association. One reason for the Sunday closing was to give the employees more time at home with their families and for their various church activities, Robert Hatfield, president pro tern of the Association stated. The local group is an informal body. The 10 members of the association that will be closed on Sundays are: A. C. Almind, Garvey Jlotors, Jim Glaze Inc., Wayne Gosset Ford, Harry and Lloyd. Bert S. Hatfield Buick, Lange and Runkel Inc., Van Dorin Motor Co., Wilson Equipment Co., and Wallen Pontiac. ship at the U. W. Naval Hospital, Newport, Rhode Island. Following the year of internship he was a resident in General Surgery in 1957 and in Urology in 1958 at the U.S. Naval Hospital, St. Albans, New York. The ne.xt two years were spent as a staff Urologist at the Naval Hospital, Corpus Christ!, Texas. Doctor Smith is currently a Lieutenant Comman der in the Medical Corps, U.S. Naval Reserve. Following his Naval service. Doctor Smith continued his graduate training in Urology at the Medical Center of the University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri, for a period of two years, at that time he was appointed to the teaching staff of the School of Jledicine at the University. Doctor Smith is eligible for certification by the American Board of Urology. Doctor Smith and his wife, Sally, now reside at 705 West Cypress. They have sLx children. County Democrats form coordinating organization San Bernardino County Democrats have created one more organization — this one to coordm- ate the activities of all the others. Formation of a Democratic Coordinating Council was announced by Phil Dreyer, chairman of the county's Democratic Central Committee. He stated that the purpose of the council is to coordinate all of the various arms and functions of the Democratic party in the county. First task of the new council is to hire a full time coordinator. The council will meet next week to WTite a job description and accept applications, according to Dreyer. The council consists of two delegates each from the California State Democratic Central Committee, San Bernardino County Democratic Central Committee, 33rd Congressional District Council of the California Democratic Council (CDC), and Democratic Associates of San Bernardino County. Delegates elected are Naida Katz, San Bernardino and Carol Dunson, Loma Linda, representing the State Central Conranittee; Jlilton J. Bell, San Bernardino, and Ray Conatser, San Bernardino, for the county central committee; William Lentz, Fontana, and Dreyer, Colton, for CDC; and Robert S. Morris, San Bernardino, and John A. Delatore, Victorville, representing Democratic Associates. SHOOT EACH OTHER CORNEY, England (UPD-Bob Steele shot a fox Thursday and was, in turn, shot by the fo.x. Steele said the djing fox leaped at him, struck his gun and caused it to fire, sending a bullet through his hand. ) 2 3 • 5 6 7 8 9 10 ll 12 13 14 IS 16 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 25 26 |37- 29 30 31 32 33 as 36 37 38 • 41 42 43 44 46 47 48 43 50 Si­ 52 b3 b4 55 ae 57 b9 60 51 12 Congratulations and Best Wishes To Jack Wallen On the Occasion of the Establishment Of His New Automobile Agency WALLEN PONTIAC 522 Orange Street From His Colleagues in the Field REDLANDS AUTOMOBILE DEALERS' ASSN. Studcbaktr — Lark — Hawk — Avanti A. C. Almind 402 Oranqa Strttt Plymouth — Valiant — Fiat — Jeep Garvey Motors 415 Oranga Strttt Lincoln — Mtreury — Comtt Jim Glaze, Inc. 420 W. Radlandt Blvd. Ford — T-Bird — Galaxie — Falcon Wayne Gossett Ford 113 W. Redlands Blvd. Oldsmobile — Volvo — G. M. C. Trucks Horry & Uoyd 200 West Statt Street Buick - Special - Skylark - Riviera Bert S. HotTMld. Buick E. Redlands Blvd. at 7tb Chevrolet — Corvetfo — Cervair Lange & Runkel, Inc. lOI W. Citrus Ave. Imperial — Chry»l«r — Dodga Van Dorin Motor Co. 1617 W. Redlands Blvd. (nfernational Trucks — JH Scout Wilson Equipment Co. W. Redlands Blvd. at Hunfc Lan* Begmkg Suiiiaf. lulyU. the Above Members ol fbe Autoaobile Deo/ers' Ann. Will ftemin Closed Smdoys

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