Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 24, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 24, 1964
Page 4
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4 - Friday, Jan. 24, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Presbyterians to consider new church in new location The first step in deciding the future of the Redlands First Presbyterian church was taken at the 77th annual meeting of the congregation in John Knox hall last night. This was the presentation of a special report of the Survey and Planning committee of the church Session which spelled out details of the two-year study on what the church must do to keep its physical facilites in step with the spiritual needs of the membership. Ruling Elder A. R. Schultz Jr., chairman of the committee, presented the report which, in essence, recommends that the congregation consider the fea sibility of building a new church at a new location. The congregation recently approved the acquisition of some eight acres at Garden and Eucalyptus as a safeguard against the dwindling availability of suitable property. The question of whether the church will relocate on that site or any other has not yet been decided, however. Mr. Schultz merely presented the report last night and advised that special informational meetings will be held on Feb. 18 and 20 to discuss the findings. A special congregational meeting will be held Feb. 27 to vote on the proposal. Last night's annual meeting was also the occasion for reports from the various church organi­ zations, for adoption of the budget and for election of church officers. A. Lawrence Marshburn, clerk of the Session, the ruling body of the church, noted in his report that 191 new persons were received into membership during 1963. This raises total membership to 1433. Of the new members, 83 came in by certificate of transfer from churches in other areas. And in order to serve this membership and the general mission program of the United Presbyterian church, the con-| gregation approved a 1964 bud get of $113,824 as recommended by the Trustees and the Session. Elected as Ruling Elders for a three-year term were Glenn Beemer, Carl Culverhouse, Thomas Farrington, Mrs. William Hacker, Dr. Kenneth McKenzie, Robert Rigney, Donald Signor, Robert Van Roekel, Donald Wirth and James Young. Robert Burley was elected for a one-year term to fill a vacancy created when Robert Loughran moved out of town. Elected to serve three-yearj 2 terms on the Board of Deacons were Miss Florence Bell, James Eselin, Alvin Faragher, Jack Forquer, Mrs. Nina Garlock. Donald Gilford, William Lanlz, Mrs. Lloyd Rowell, Mrs. Pearl Russell and Mrs. Leone Welch. Elected for two-year terms as Deacons were Mrs. Corb Flick, James Harter and Mrs. Roy Wilson. One-year terms went to Mrs. Ethel Cowe and Robert Nicholson. Ruling Elders elected to serve one-year terms on the corporate Board of Trustees were Robert Covington, Roy Handley, Henry Keith, Roy Pickett and Robert Rigney. Representatives elected to serve as official liaison with the Council of Churches were Mr. and Mrs. Omar Cofer, Ep Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Heck, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kendall, Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf Swanson and Mrs. Stanley Wilson. Elected to serve on the Committee on Christian Education were AI Camp, Joe Colley, Miss Elizabeth Danielson, Mrs. Vincc Figgins, Dr. Don Victen. Zafon Hartman, Mrs. Don Mi ley, Mrs. John Runkel and Mrs Robert Sherrod. Elder Don W. Miley was chairman of the nominating commit tee which consisted of 12 members representing all segments of the congregation. New officers will be installed and ordained on Sunday, Feb Elders retiring from the Ses sion upon completion of t h e i r terms were Donald S. C. Anderson, Donald F. Billhardt, Dale Ferguson, Bill Gibson, Richard Hawkins, F. A. Leonard. David A. Porter, A. R. Schultz Jr., Efraim Soto and Elliott Whitlock. Barbara Miller enters Miss Redlands contest Teaching staff hired for Oak Glen Youth camp A teaching staff has been hired to conduct formal aca demic instruction for the 100 trainees at the state's Oak Glen Youth Camp, it was announced today. Dr. Leonard Grindslaff, Riverside County Superintendent of Schools, announced the appointment of Dave Stine as princi- pai-teacber and Jack Gotta as teacher. Miss Kathy Gasponi will handle clerical work at the Camp. Principal Stine has been teaching junior high level in San Bernardino schools, spec ializing in remedial reading. He has also had teaching .expert ence at Sweetwater School District in San Diego County and at Twentynine Palms. Gotta has played professional football in Canada for several years, and during. the • off sea son, did graduate work and teaching in Michigan and Minnesota. Formal schooling will be available to the youth trainees who may elect to participate in a two-hour period of planned academic training out of each eight-hour day. Opportunities for night classes will be avail able through Mt. San Jacinto Junior College at Beaumont. All academic training is on a voluntary basis. "Education is a vital segment of the program in the pilot model camp designed to aid young men in preparing for a productive place in society. One of the major objectives of the program is to develop favorable traits and attitudes in the young men who are not attend ing school and cannot find jobs," State Forest Ranger Rob ert E. Green, camp director, said. He added that because of funding difficulties, the Department of Education started classes on January 13, 1964; although the Camp opened on November 1, 1963. Green went on to say that it Collett urges Loma Linda to organize is the responsibility of all Camp, staff members from the Divi -I SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- sion of Forestry, Department of i Tnc . P^P" 5 . of . L ,mda Employment, and the Depart- ! should organize into some kind ment of Education to point outi o£ , group to fight the wrong use to each trainee his need for; of property in their commumty, continued academic training.! ^ Coum JJ C , ommls and then to develop in him the]™ a S rced at lts Thursday ses- desire to take advantage of this Redlands High School's head song leader has joined the ranks of 1964 Miss Redlands aspirants. Barbara Miller, a peppy 5- foot, 4-inch RHS senior, is the eighth Redlands girl to enter this year's beauty contest. The 17-year-old blue-eyed blond is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Miller, 1317 Clock avenue. She has three older sisters, Judy, 22, Karen, 21, and Patty, 19. Along with her song leading duties at RHS, Barbara is aj member of the school Pep Club and a member of the YWCA Hi- Tri. She plans to attend Longi Beach State College following her high school graduation in June. The Miss Redlands contest is sponsored by the Redlands Jun-' ior Chamber of Commerce. The 1 girl chosen for the honor will represent the city in the Nation al Orange Show Queen contest. A panel of judges will select the local queen on February 15 Candidates will appear before the judges in street clothes, evening gowns and bathing suits. The program is open to the public and will be conducted on the stage in Clock Auditorium on the high school campus. Any single girl between 17 Frosted Fantasy Winter Ball Saturday night in Terrier Hall BARBARA MILLER and 22 years of age and living in Redlands is eligible to seek the Miss Redlands crown. To enter, simply fill out the entry blank accompanying this article and bring it to the Facts Office, "00 Brookside avenue. Girls may submit their own pic-j turcs, or the Facts will take one. The Winter Ball, the annual mid-year formal dance at Redlands High School, will be held Saturday, January 25 in Terrier Hall, from 9-12 p.m., and will follow the theme of "Frosted Fantasy." Highlighting the evenings fes tivities will be the crowning of the Winter Ball Queen by senior class president Larry Cross. After bestowing the traditional kiss and presentation of roses, the queen, princesses, and escorts will join in the Queen's Ball. The entire affair is under the direction of Pat Snow, Commissioner of Social Activities at RJLS. Those working under her on ber committee are Dana Cranmer, Linda Arth, Sunny Comm. Linda Leach, Olivier Gorge, Larry Ekema, and John Lenker. On January 14, the senior class chose the following girls to be candidates for Winter Ball last Tuesday for one of the seven candidates, and the winner will be announced at the dance. Tickets have been sold all week for S2.50 a couple, with a $.50 reduction for each member of the couple having an A.S.B. card. No tickets will be sold at the door Saturday night. The decorations will be primarily blue and white with Queen: Lynn Brown, Stephaniej many flocked evergreen trees Chaffee, Joyce Coram, Beth | situated about the dance floor. Garnsey, Brooke Hudlow, Carol The Marshall Cram Orchestra Matthews, and Marcia Miller, of Studio City will provide the The entire student body voted dance music. Eighth grader wins spelling afRJHS REDLANDS QUEEN CONTEST Nome Parents Address Phone.. Age Occupation Hobbies training program. Three matters concerning All 100 trainees are required j L 01 " 3 . L | nda came before the to participate in the on-the-job work training in the Oak Glen Camp, located at mile-high elevation at Pine Bench, 18 miles east of Redlands on the San Bernardino-Riverside County line. I A POX WIST COW THgATtl • Ul Cojon &mt • PT. 3-4331 1 Complete Showing Starting 7:00 p.m. 1st Part Only 10:32 p.m. Saturday & Sunday Complete showing only Stirling 2:07 p.m., 5:37 p.m., 9:14 p. m. BEST POIRE OF IE H ACADEMY AWARD WINNER *C SMI IPt&X D*vO uXl HOTREVCE OF AR4BI4 People's Column Header* of the Facts are Invited to •end their thoughts oa questions of public Interest for use In the People's Column. Pleats be brief. The writer's true name and address most accompany each letter taoarh pen names are permitted at the editor's discretion. "Freckles" Has More Teeth Editor Facts: I have read with interest of the recent trial, and acquittal, of one of our citizens in regard to the present leash ordinance. As stated, scores of Redland- ers have been cited under this ordinance and evidently all have appeared and many have paid the normal fine until this particular individual asked for and recieved a jury trial. As the judge instructed the "stalwart 12," mere negligence, or error, is not willful intent and that the defendent should be acquitted if it could not be determined beyond a reasonable doubt that he, the defend­ ent, actively consented to the dogs wandering on t hat particular occasion. I ask you, fellow readers, how in the world could any jury come up with any verdict other than acquittal? It will be interesting to see what the "Scores of Redlanders" will do in the future when confronted with the present "leash ordinance". Jury Trial? Why not? It looks like Freckles has more teeth. Ed Sampson, 1338 Wabash. commission, and Commissioner Will C. Collett said the com munity is not going to be able to preserve its present character unless it docs something to fight undesirable change. The actions by the commission did not involve any re quests to hurt the area, it was pointed out. But Collett said: "I'd like to see the people there get together and form some kind of community organization to protect themselves for the future." Riding Stable La Carrera Field ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING * HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Said — Boarded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner Injured baby better, to leave hospital Fifteen month old Michael Gray who tumbled over a 70 foot cliff Jan. 18th at the Point Loma Coast Guard Station is to be released from the San Diego Naval Hospital tomorrow or Sunday, according to Mrs. Joseph Dubnicka of Redlands-a friend of the family. Michael's mother is the former Pat Leighty now the wife of Boatswain's Mate David L. Gray, 24, who is on duty at the Pt. Loma Coast Guard Station. Her parents the Dean Leightys live in Yucaipa. She graduated from Redlands High in 1958. Michael suffered a brain concussion in his fall but the doctors found no brain damage. He tumbled over the cliff and was evidently knocked unconscious then hit the water instead of the rocks as the tide was in, probably saving his life. He floated in the water for a few moments before being rescued and taken to the hospital. PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES SHOW STARTS 6:30 P. M. ALL DRIVE-INS BASELINE DRIVE-IN ' ' D V f t — Fox California Theatre 562 W. 4th St., San Bdno. Cont. 2 P. M. • TU 92©7» Vincent Price Boris Karloff "COMEDY OF TERRORS" Color Co-Hit "Madman of Mandoras" NEW CREST THEATRE 5th & "E" Sts. San Bdno. Cont. 12:30 — TU 84247 TRi-CITY DRIVE-IN Dean Martin Lana Turner "WHO'S BEEN SLEEPING IN MY BED?" Co-Hit TRI-CITY I Co-Hit CREST "NEW KIND OF LOVE" | "FUN IN ACAPULCO" Archers hold meeting at NFAA museum The second organizational meeting of archers in the Redlands area was held Monday night at 7:00 p.m. at the National Field Archery Association • east of Redlands. I Plans are forming for the lo- j cation of a field range and the formation of the club. There were 27 persons present at the first meeting. The next meeting will be held at 7:00 p.m., February 3, at the NFAA Museum. Anyone interested in archery is urged to attend. For further information please contact Colleen Stuart or George Rohrbach at the NFAA Headquarters, 792-6070. CITRUS OUTLOOK By W. A. Brunton A healthy demand for Navel oranges prevailed this week as normal weather conditions returned to most of the country. In fact, above normal and in some instances record high tern peratures were noted in some of the populous midwestern markets. This had a stimulating effect on business and California shippers, hampered by rain, were hustling to keep up with the volume of orders coming their way. On balance, prices held steady although larger sizes showed a weaker tendency. A surprisingly good demand for smaller sizes has been developing. However, the fact there has been a heavy movement of these in export channels that has siphoned a goodly percentage of the small fruit away from the domestic market probably has caused the demand to appear greater than it actually is. With the heavy buying for Chinese New Year in the Orient now over the volume will probably slacken and, with the gradual increase in shipments from Southern California, there will be no shortage of small j during the shipping period sized Navels in the weeks ahead. were sold in the auctions at prices averaging $4.20 per carton, or just a dollar above this year's average. Total sales in all channels last week amounted to 1091 carloads of Navels which brought prices averaging S2.61 per carton F.O.B. shipping point for all grades and sizes. This is a decline of only 4 cents from the preceding week when 920 cars were reported. The Navel Orange Administrative Committee has set prorate for next week at 950 cars from Central California and 325 cars from Southern California. Due to the rains this week and the inability of shippers to get out their allotments it is probable that these figures will be exceeded as shippers are per mitted to carry their undership meuts of the current week into the following week. If the de mand now prevailing continues there is no reason why the market cannot absorb this volume without difficulty. Should demand become heavier the committee can increase the prorate Brad Harbin, eighth grader at Redlands Junior High School won first place in a spelling match at a school assembly in Clock Auditorium Wednesday. He is the son of Mrs. Marjorie Harbin, 1401 North Crafton, Men- lone. Other place winners were Craig Pengra, second place: Mary Bradley, third; Pat Lewis, fourth; and Sherilyn Dunklau, fifth. Each of the first five students received a medal with a ribbon designating place. Selection of the fifteen best spellers in the school to participate in the assembly was done by English teachers. Representing the three graders were the following: Seventh grade: John Angus, Pat Lewis, Nancy Marquardt, Vickie Martin, and Lorraine Stevens. Alternates were Dale Gieschen and Anthony Serrano. Eighth grade: Chris Dennison. Brad Harbin, Karol Katje, Craig Pengra, and Mary Wintergerst. Alternates were Carol Brinks and Patty Harris. Ninth grade: Mary Abilez, Mary Bradley, Sherilyn Dunklau, Jim MacKenzie, and Tom Van. Alternates were David Moy and Steve Smith. Serving as emcee was Miss Helene Villard. She pronounced the words and awarded the medals to winners. Scorekeepers were Mrs. Margaret Bohler, Mrs. Mildred McKim, and Robert Snyder. George P. Sertic was the timekeeper. Retired officers to meet Jan. 31 The Orange Empire Retired Officers' Club has scheduled the first dinner meeting for 1964 at the Officers' Club, Norton Air Force Base on January 3t. A so- Five RHS seniors take exams for NROTC Five Redlands High School seniors will undergo physical [examinations and personal inter- I views as part of their qualifica- cial hour begins at 6:30 p.m.j lions {or , hc Nava , Rescrve of . - ;ol f with dinner following at 7 p.m. The installation of the newly elected officers will take place immediately following the dinner. Colonel Joseph L. Stromm. USAF Retired, Vice President of the National Retired Officers' Association will officiate as the installation officer. All retired officers are invited and urged to attend this all important meeting. The Retired Officers' Association is organized to safeguard the welfare of all retired officers. This association has on many occasions greatly assisted in actions designed to strengthen our national defense and the welfare of retired per sonnet. Reservations can be made by writing or calling CWO J. T. Colbeck, 2698 Frcmantia drive, San Bernardino, telephone TU 3-0320. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands, California. Founded October 23, 1890. 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands, California, under act of March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE lln Advance) By Carrier Delivery One Month * 1.50 Three Months 4.SO Six Months S .30 One 1'ear . 10.40 One Month One Year „ By Mall _$ 1JM> - 18.0H Continued poor arrivals of fruit from Central California plus a lower prices on large sizes had the effect of lowering the averages both in the auctions and at the shipping point. The wide range of prices in the auctions reflects the various de- ggrees of condition showing up in the market. In New York auction oni Wednesday prices ranged from $1.75 to $5.20 per carton. In Bos ton last week prices ranged from $1.50 to $4.85 per carton It is evident from this that some fruit is arriving in such condition that it will not return freight and packing charges. Shippers in Central California report that their fruit is now in better condtion than it was several weeks ago and they feel their troubles will be largely over if the cool, clear weather they are now having continues. They attribute the poor condition of fruit now arriving to the prolonged spell of wet, foggy weather that held all of San Joaquin valley in its grip from late November until early January. From the standpoint of interior quality, sizes and appearance the Tulare County Navels leave little to be desired and if the problem of getting satisfactory arrivals can be solved the growers in that area, with a bumper crop to sell, should have a very satisfactory season. A total of 147 cars were sold in the eight auction markets last week at prices averaging $3.21 per carton delivered. This is a decline of 15 cents from the previous week when 27 more cars were auctioned. Last week, a year ago, 141 cars| Dr. Reynolds hospital staff president Dr. Gordon Reynolds was elected new president of Red lands Community hospital's staff of physicians and surgeons during the staff meeting Tues day evening at the hospital. Dr. Edwin Banta is president­ elect and Dr. Percy Lui is the new secretary-treasurer. Special guests of the staff during their meeting were Dr. Merlin Hendrickson, president of the San Bernardino County Medical Society, and Clark Don myer, the Society's executive secretary. Capt. Mendonsa wins award NAHA AB, Okinawa — Captain Raymond R. Mendonsa has been presented the United States Air Force Outstanding Unit Award here. Captain Mendonsa, com mander of the 313th Air Divi sion's Detachment 3 here, received the award as a permanent decoration for his part in helping the radar unit achieve an exceptionally meritorious rating while engaged in support of military operations throughout the Pacific Air Forces area. Captain Mendonsa is married to the former Louise M. Lau, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Werner Lau, 633 Brookside avenue, Redlands. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Jimmy Davis to attend weekly breakfast Jimmy Davis and some of his "JIM" club boys from Chauta- qua Lake, N.Y., will be special guests at the Redlands Christian Businessmen's committee breakfast at Willard's tomorrow. The name "JIM" stands for "Jesus Is Mine." Men of t h e community are urged to attend the breakfast and to bring a boy to this meeting. The breakfast starts at 7 a.m. but a 15-minute prayer session precedes it. Adjournment is always set for 8 a.m. Guay Wilson joins father in law practice Guay Wilson announces that he is entering the general prac-'' ,: Ted Kennedy to appear at Quimby dinner A distinguished list of Democratic leaders headed by Senator Edward "Ted" Kennedy will gather Saturday night at the El Rancho Verde country club in Rialto to pay tribute to Assemblyman John P. Quimby, 72nd district, at a testimonial dinner. The guest list, headed by the late President Kennedy's younger brother, reads like a who's who of political figures. . . . Thomas M. Braden, president of the California State Board of Education, principal speaker of the evening, Senator Eugene G. Nisbet, of Upland. Jerome R. Waldie, assemblyman of Antioch, Majority Floor Leader of the Assembly, James R. Mills, of San Diego, Chairman of the Legilsative Finance and Insurance Committee, Leoi J. Ryan, assemblyman and Mayor of South San Francisco. J Also in attendance will ficers Training Corps, it was announced today. Dave Current, Dennis Hebert, Kinlock McCoIIum, Jim Stryker, and Philip Wilkinson passed preliminary examinations last December, according to Mr. George K. Johnson, R. H. S. mathematics instructor. Personal interviews are being given to all at the Naval Procurement center in Los Angeles. Final selection of recipients for full scholarship will be made by a San Francisco selection board. Full scholarships will include funds for tuition, books, fees, and living expenses. Young Current is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Current. 510 Terracina; Hebert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Hebert. 1027 San Mateo, McCoIIum is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph K. McCoIIum, 1346 Kevin street, Stryker is the son of Dr. and Mrs. William Stryker, 512 S. University street and Wilkinson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wilkinson, 207 Roma street. JEWELER tice of law in partnership with his father Paul B. Wilson, with law offices at 306 East State street. Mr. Wilson attended Redlands Christian School and his preparatory work was taken at Harvard School in North Hollywood. He received his BA degree from McGill University at Montreal and his LLB degree from the Law School of the University of Dymally, Farrell, Hecson, John son, Moreno, Soto and Warren The dinner presented by the Rialto Democratic Club was or iginally scheduled for Novem ber 23rd, but was rescheduled due to the tragic assassina tion of President Kennedy. The dinner committee announced to For centuries, people have attributed various properties to the wearing of different gemstones. Both therapeutic and mystical benefits are said to occur when the special gem for your month of birth is worn. While birthstones rings are the most popular, these special and lucky jewels may also be worn be}in a pendant, a pin, or brace- day that a limited number of' tickets are available by calling Paul Kleibrink, in San Bernardino, TU 53132. About People Master Sergeant Dan N. Ox ford, Yucaipa, has arrived at Goose Air Base, Labrador; unit of the Air Defense Corn- California at Los Angeles. Fol-jmand. Sergeant Oxford, an air- lowing his admittance to the;craft maintenance supervisor, State Bar of California in January of 1961, he received his commission as First Lieutenant in The Judge Advocate General's Corps of the United States Army. He was stationed for his three years of military service at Fort Dix, New Jersey. Among his legal duties he acted as Defense Counsel of General Courts-Martial cases and as Reviewer of such cases, and was subsequently promoted to the rank of Captain. He was released from active duty in January of this year. Magazine appeals ATLANTA (UPI) — Curtis Publishing Co. today filed notice of appeal of a $460,000 libel judgment awarded to former football coach Wally Butts. came here from an assignment at Lockbourne AFB, Ohio. The sergeant's wife is the former Joan Sweat, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sweat, 12177 17th street, Yucaipa Jack P. Cochran, aviation an tisubmarine warfare technician airman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Cochran, 248 Grand View drive, Redlands, is serving with Patrol Squadron Two at Kodiak, Alaska. The squadron utilizes the Lockheed "Neptune" patrol bombers in carrying out ice reconnaissance, shipping surveillance, and antisubmarine missions. Cochran, who entered the service in September 1962, is a graduate of the University of Oregon. ' let. Many women who wear a charm bracelet include a birthstone charm set with the stone selected to represent their birth- date. According to the American Gem Society, here is the proper birthstone list as adopted by the Jewelry Industry Council. January — Garnet for Constancy February — Amethyst for Sincerity March — Aquamarine or Bloodstone for Wisdom April — Diamond for Innocence May — Emerald for Love June — Pearl, Moonstone or Alexandrite for Wealth July — Ruby for Freedom August — Sardonyx or Peridot for Friendship September — Sapphire for Truth October — Opal or Tourmaline for Hope November —Topaz or Citrine Quartz for Loyalty December — Turquoise or Zircon for Success Men, too, enjoy wearing their birthstones. Usually, the m o r e opaque stones are preferred when a choice is given such as in the month of March. We will be happy to assist you in making a lovely selection of our colored stone or birthstone jewelry at any time. Do visit us soon and learn more about the many varieties of colored stones to be found in our wonderful world of gems. 7 NO. 5th REDLANDS Across from Redlands Federal Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. Jan. 24 (UPI) — Eggs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered 1*4 cents higheri: AA extra large 49Vi-S3!i. A extra large 48ii-5Hi, AA large 42K-46'i. A large 401i-4Hi. B large 38>i-37H>, AA medium 40Vi-43i4. A medium 38V2-39V2. AA snuUI 31'.i- 34'i, A smaU 29!i-30»i. Prices to consumers: AA large 4562, A large 51-58, AA medium 49-53,! A medium 53-55, AA smaU 45-49, A smalt 42-45. | Poultry: Light type hens 4',i -5i wtd. avg. 4.72. hens cross 5-6 1 '3 wtd.! avg. 5.52; turkeys: fryer roasters 22.1

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