Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on June 29, 1917 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, June 29, 1917
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Page 6
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IS""^-'*- wy^'T'—. Pftge Six DiSPATCH-DBMOCKAT, UKIAH, CAL., FRIDAY. JUNE 29, 1917 THE DISPATCH-DEMOCRAT — "' " ' ' • CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER J. B. SANPORD, Editor and Proprietor E. P. THURSTON, Associate Editor and Manager AAvertlBliiK Rate* —Locals, $1.60 per •quare. first inse.tton; $1.00 each subsequent Insertion Commer<rlal Raten —26c per Inch each Insertion. ••bscription Rate, per Y'ear PnOGEEOS OE OPEREHA FOR PUBLIC SERVICE $2.50 UKIAH. CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, .lUNE 29, 1017 iWS OF WEEK AT GUAUU Gualala, June 26—After a few days of extremely hot weather for the coast, it has moaerated somewhat and a gentle breeze from the northwest comes In each afternoon. Charles Lampkin visited Point Arena on dental business the 21st, returning home next day on Mr. Halllday's delivery auto. Mr. Bowles and Arthur Johnson drove to Point Arena on the 23d, expecting to return on the 24th. A social danco given in Gualala hall last Saturday night was attended only by town follts. Miss Ida Ciapucia furnished music on the piano. Miss Ruby Kean& and brother, Harvey, of Bourns' Landing, left for up-coast on the 17th to visit with a brother who lives at Comptche. Mrs. Lampkin and daughter, Lois, were callers at Mrs. Herman Johneon's the 24th. Quite a number of ties are being put on Bourn's Landing by old No. 4 the last few days, and this is only the beginning, as they expect to haul In many thousanas before the Bcason is over. Services were, held at Gualala church Sunday, the 24th, by an evangelist, Rev. J. Hansen, but like most all little towns, people are not much interested in such things, therefore It was not very well attended. He expects to hold a meeting Monday night and continue longer if there is any Interest shown. Mrs. Charley McGill has moved to Gualala to assist Mrs. Hood in running the cookhouse duties. Mr. Keane, of Bourns' Landing, is expecting to purchase an auto soon, so we are informed. George St. Ores was a caller at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Briones the 23d, taking lunch with them. Rev. John Hansen was calling at La Loma Orchard the 25th, and enjoyed lunch and a pleasant chat with the Lampkin family. E. B. Lampkin Is helping to handle ties on Bourns' Landing the last few days. Seven Ashing launches were sighted going north the 25th. The few who fish occasionally in our neighborhood dread the coming of these launches on their fishing grounds, as they have visited our shores several times before and have had several miles of set lines I :i our waters, which soon make fish a scarce article near shore. The new shingle mill on Gualala river Is soon to 'je started up, so we are Informed. Also the tie mill is soon to be put into operation at Valley Crossing, making south coast seem less dull than formerly. Fourth of July Is being talked of, and an old fashioned barbecue Is being planned. A dance the evening of the 3rd, an all day dance the4th and dancing all night also is the order of the day. No doubt many will go with their families to the beach to enjoy the sea breeze and a bath in the surf. We were truly sorry for the destruction by lire of pan of the town of Ukiah, thankful It was no worse. >IcN.\RY-TIBBETT.S Miss Louise TlbTietts and Campbell McNary were married in San Francisco last Saturday afternoon at the Palac^; hotel by Father Ramm. After a short honeymoon at Lake ahoe, they will take up their residence at Loyalton. Ukiah friends of the bride will es- i tend congratulations and good wishes. SELL LIQUOR TO INDIANS Ed Charles and Wm. Lewis, of Upper Lake, were arrested by R. 1.. Hutclilson this week for .selling j lifiuor to Indians. They pleaded \ guilty and were sentenced to twenty- five days In Jail in the local justice court. IS IT WORTH YOUR WHILE To take the risk of losing everytliing you possess by fire when the cost of insurance is so moderate? RELIABILITY We represent 12 of the strongest fire insurance companies in the world. PROMPTNESS We paid the first loss in the recent fire in Ukiah of $1,500 to J. W. Hill on his residence property before the fire was out. POAGE & FORD 206 School St. UKIAH, CAL. For many years Airs. Nellie Gibson's recitals have been looked forward to by the music-loving public, and the recital last Monday evening, though perhaps a Httle shorter than usual, was nevertheless up to, If not above, the high standard set in former years, Beginning with the little tots, and continuing up to the older students, who have nearly graduated from the Inter State musical course, each one played his or her part, excellently. The way in which each performed showed the grasp which Mrs. Gibson has on the fundamentals which aro requisite to a well-rounded musical education. Little Miss Pauline Benjes showed talent that is surprising In one so young. Althea Lynch, the youngest little Miss In the class, charmed the audience with a simple little melody — the first on the program. Among the older students the Misses Lois Hutchison and Dorothy Thomas showed themselves to be possessed particularly of technique and expression, and their numbers were popular whenever they appeared. ADDITIONAL LOCAL 5.5,000,000,000 FEET OF TIMBER IN HUMBOLDT CO. There are 55,000,000,000 board feet of standing timber In Humboldt County, according to figures compiled by the members of the United States Lumber Commission, who visited Eureka this week. The estimated amount of standing timber—board feet— tributary to Humboldt Bay Is as follows: Redwood 45,000,000,000 Pine, fir. Spruce, Alder, Oak, Laurel, Cottonwood 10,000,000,000 Del Norte Count)Redwood 7,000,000,000 Douglas Fir, etc. 1,000,00,000 Trinity Co. and Forest Reserve Pine, Fir, etc. 7,000,000,000 Grand Total 70,000,000,000 RESOLUTION Redwood Valley, June 23—Resolved that the Redwood Valley Improvement club does approve and heartily endorse the efforts of our horticultural commissioner, Claude Van Dyke, in attempting to interest the public In the faithful enforcement of the new state "Ground Squirrel Extermination Law". Resolved, that we respectfully ask every farmer to avail himself of the county's offer of free poisoned barley, and exterminate the squirrels on his premises, rtedwood Valley Improvement Club Tom Jameson, Sec'y. VICTOR ENDER.SBY ENLl.STS Victor Endersby, who has been working In the reclamation service In .Arizona for some time, has enlisted as sergeant in the signal corps for service in Europe. He has written his mother to meet him in Palo Alto next week, where he will study until he is mustered in, between " July 1st and 15th. His training camp will be at San Diego. His father will visit him there on his way home from Montana, about .\ugust 1st. CHRISTI.\N SCIENCE SERVICES Fort Bragg-Mendocino-Uklati AUTO STAGE LINE Via Orrs Springs Leaves Ukiah at 1 p. m. Arrives at Fort Bragg 6 p. m. Leaves Fort Bragg 7 a. m. Arrives Ukiah 12 m. Daily except Sunday. Two bifl comfortable Winton cars. The cheapest and pXeasantest way to travel. Palace HoteX Ukiah Windsor Hotel, F. B. G. A. DANIELS, Prop. Christian Science services are held at 110 S. School street every Sunday. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Lesson Sermon at 11 a. m. Wednesday evening testimony meetings at 8:00. All are welcome. Reading room at the same place open daily from 2 to 4 p. m., except Sundays and holidays. Subject for next Sunday Is "Christian Science." Judge B. Ornbaun came up from Cloverdale and spent Monday of this week with his sister and brother-in law, Mr. and Mrs Everett Gillmore, In Ukiah. When you get your ticket vote whether ypu want the proceeds from the • operetta. "Polished Pebbles", to go to the Red Cross, the Fourtli of July or the fire sufferers. Fred Patten, principal of tho Point Arena grammar school, a former Ukiah boy. motored over from the coast Tuesday, accompanied by his wife. Fred has met with great success in his conduct of the Point .\rena school and is mucli thought of there. Ex-Senator J. B. Sanford, wife and son, Henry Grady, accompanied by Dr. C. E. Pelrcc, motored up from San Francisco last Saturday to look over the ruins left by tho fire. Both the Sanfords, and Dr. Peirce who formerly practised here, wore warmly greeted by their many friends. Jack Grant, of Berkeley, was visiting Ukiah relatives the latter part of last week. Miss Melissa Ball Is home from the San Francisco normal school for the summer vacation. Miss Lucille Cleland is attending the summer school at Areata. Miss Nita York departed the first of the week for Areata, to attend the state normal school. Miss Muriel York returned the latter part of last week from the Comp- tsche section, where she has been teaching school the past year. Miss Gladys Bowman and sister, Nina, left the first of the week for their home at Laytonville. Miss Bernlta Little is visiting relatives in Eureka during the summer vacation, taking her departure last Saturday morning. Dr. Fred Woolley, who recently graduated from the osieopathic medical college at Los Angeles, left last Saturday to take the e.xamlnation before the state medical examiners. Geo. Easton left for the city last Saturday. Burnam Heryford left the first of the week for San Francisco for a few days' business visit. F. W. Haselwood and family were among well known Willlts visitors In town the latter part of last week. Dr. Ida Malpas spent a few days in San Francisco this week. Chas. G. HalUday and wife and Deputy U. S. District Atty. M. .\. Thomas, wife and child were here over the week end for a visit witli friends and relatives. Winnie Cox left the first of the week for a business visit to San Francisco. E. L. Waldteufel returned Tuesday evening from a few days' visit In San Francisco on business. Ralph Duncan and family were Ukiah visi'-ors last Sunday, motoring down from tlieir home at Willits to spend a few hours with relatives in this city. Ethan Clark and wife were visiting relatives here last Sunday. They reside in Petaluma now. Harry Cameron is said to have •spent a few days In San Francisco the latter part of last week, going down to take the physical examination for entrance to the officers' training corps of the U. S. army. Lawrence Waugh, of the engineering corps of the National Guard, departed the latter part of last week for the mobilization camp somewhere in California, having been summoned to reenter active service. Mrs. Eimer Busch was summoned East the first of the week, owing to the serious illness of her mother. Eat more ICE, CREAM We've got tHe freezers. Din "YOU- EVER HAVE ENOUGH ICE CREAM WHEN YOU WERE A SMALL BOY? IF YOU DID YOU KNOW HOW MUCH HAPPINESS IT GAVE YOU* IF YOU DIDN'T YOU KNOW THE "CRAVING." COME IN AND BUY A NEW FREEZER SO THAT THE WHOLE FAMILY CAN HAVE PLENTY OF WHOLESOME. HOME-MADE. HEALTHFUL ICE CREAM WHENEVER THEY WANT IT. ONE WON'T COST MUCE. T^Py^ FREEZERS ARE BEST; THEY STAND THE TEST. J. H. BARKER & SON Ukiah, Cat. BAPTIST CHURCH Corner N. Oak & W. Smith Sts. Pastor: Rev. D. Catchpole. Services—Sunday School, at 9:45. Public Worship at 11.00. Biblical Exposition by Prof. Mead of Oakland B. Y. P. U. at 7:00, Public Worship at 8:00. The pastor will have charge of the service. All are cordially invited. DAUGHTER IS BORN TO CASPAR .A. ORXBALN Word was received here by local relatives of the arrival of a tiny daughter in the home of assistant U. S. District Attorney Caspar Ornbaun of Oakland. This is the first daughter and she Is receiving many attentions. Frank Marble, who was committed to the state hospital several months ago, has been released from that institution and Is about town once more, news which is gratifying to his many friends. Benton Scott waa among the Point Arena people in town the paat week. Mr. Walter Beilby«and Miss Ethel L. Colburn left last Tuesday for Riverside where they are In attendance at the annual state Christian Endeavor convention. Fred N. Loring, editor of the Willits News, was a Ukiah visitor last Saturday, coming down to attend the meeting of the Masonic lodge. L. S. Bnechtel was among the well known Willits residents in town this week on business at the court house. Jabez Banks, a former resident of Ukiah, died in l^akeport last week. Mrs. Gene Maze, of Potter valley, was a Ukiah visitor iasi Tuesday. Jack Smith was a San Francisco visitor on business this week. Dispatch ads are best. SPEND YOUR VACATION IN SANFRANCiStO [ AMERICA'S GREATEST , SEASIDE SUMMER RESORT OFFERS EVERYTHING |gr mtMiirB al imill oosl-alwan cool w4 kilirNiiog MOWOAN IIO«B. HA„,o «R BELL .EVUE Keds are great shoes for little folks These sturdy, good-looking canvas rubber-soled shoes are favorites with mothers because correct in shape and support for growing feet.' Easy to clean, make no noise or scratches. Children love Keds because they are so comfortable for play. The tops are of a specially woven, fine grade of canvas. Keds are made to stand the hard wear of outdoor play. Made by the largest rubber manufacturer in the world. There are many styles for all members of the family. Sole Agents JAMISON BROS. CO Ukiah, Cal. A Live Flagstaff. A. tree of the eucalyptus family that Is apparently as slender as a reed rises to tbe height of slsty-flve feet in the center of Los Angeles, Cal., and carries Tat the top, just beneath its tuft of foliage, nn American flag. This natural flagstaff is as smooth as a planed and painted pole and is less than a foot in diameter at tho base.—Tree Talk. A Thorough Test. "Inspector, that woman 1 said was always listeuiug on my party line must have quit." "What wakes you think so?" "Why, my wife has been listening for three weeks and hasn't caught her yet" —Cleveland Plain Dealer. A Sensible Start. "My wife bus Joiut'd tho reform movement." "What does she propose to do first?" "Get some vellalilo woman to take care of baby."—Pittsburgh Post Thankful. Mrs. Nexdoro—That girl across the way has a siugiilar voice. Mr. Nes- dore—Thanks be it's not plural.—Philadelphia l.edger. DKATH OF EMILE WESELSKV Kmile Weselsky, a brother of Joe Weselsky and a former well known Ukiah boy, died at Kamloops, B. C, Tuesday morulug. The funeral was held yesterday at Kamloops. He was thirty-two years of age and leaves a widow and a :^6 -month8 old baby, his father and mother, who reside at Derigan, Oregon, a brother, I Joe, of this place, and two sisters, 1 Mrs. Tlllie Crlgler, of Modesto, and Mrs. Annie Illckson, of Port Bragg- Tlic one time a man's credit Is always good Is when he sets out to borrow trouble.—Chicago News. What America Has Proved. America has proved that It Is practicable to elevate the mass of mankind —that portion which in Europe Is called tho laboring or lower class—to ralso them to self respect, to make them competent to act a part In the great right and great duty of self government, and sho has proved that this may be done by education and the dlf- fuBlou of knowledge. She holds out an example a thousand times more encouraging than ever was presented before to those nl ^e -tentbs ot tho humau race wlio are bonj without hereditary fortune or hereditary rank.—Dan- lei Webster. Mrs. tihas. Parks is out after an extended illness. Geo. Pendergrast and wife were down from Itodwood valley yesterday. Mrs. Uoborts and daughter are here for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. RI.. Hutchison. Mrs. Roberts la a sister of Mrs. Hutchison. Tho four-yenr-oUl son of W. M. Collinswortli, a woodchopper on the Joe Weselsky place, was badly crushed and bruised yesterday when a log rolled over him, pluiilng him against the stump of a tree. No bones were broken. Have Thou Moderation. "Have thou moderation In all things'" keep thyself from wild Joy and from walling sorrow; strive to hold thy soul In harmony and concord, like the strings of a well tuned harp," said Pythagoras. "To possess a sane outlook ou life is n prime requisite for living long," says Dr. 0. H, Lerrlgp iu the Now Yorlt Outlook. "Serenltyi courage, poise, determlnatlou, all are Important factors. It may be t^Rt there la a physiologic center wlilcb controls the ageing of the body, claimed, but even so we m»y be 8«f® that It mote to these psychic Influences." IS

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