Petaluma Argus-Courier from Petaluma, California on September 6, 1957 · 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Petaluma Argus-Courier from Petaluma, California · 3

Publication:
Location:
Petaluma, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1957
Page:
3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SO THEY TELL ME with BILL SOBERANES PETALUMA'S FAST TRAVELING BACHELOR The double title of Peta-luma's fastest traveling bachelor and the one who can accpmplish the most in the shortest time goes to Charles (Chuck) Hodges, local insurance man. f Charles recently returned from an eight-day automobile trip through Southern California and Mexico, city and most of the other major cities down south of the border; he then came back to Long Beach where he proved his right to the bachelor who really gets he took care of a number of time to go dining with a named Jill St. John who is young starlets now under contract to Universal Pictures Yes, Chuck probably knows more young, beautiful starlets than any other local bachelors, including King Steve 'Mezzera and Bouncing Bob On the way home Chuck stopped in Los Angeles where he visited former Petalumans, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Martin. His next stop was Reseda where he visited with former Iocalites, Mr. and Mrs. Jim fore heading home was a place called Bellflower where he visited a couple of more former Petalumans Mr. and Mrs. Gordon (Little Whitie) day trip Chuck and his traveling companion, Don DeCarli, traveled over 6,000' miles and still found time to meet many interesting people, and visited all of Mexico's major cities. I'm beginning to wonder if Chuck didn't make the trip on a magic carpet. YOU TELL ME I. A. Barlas has been appointed legislative representa tive of the California Poultry Institute Lobbyist to you Does this make Mr. Barlas Petaluma's only lobbyist? CRYSTAL GAZING Johnny Saxton over Jumping Joe Miceli in tonight's TV fight from Washington D. WE GET THE On June 12, Edith Henrichsen stated, "I read several years ago that a baby was born that would never suffer pain. She then asked, Can on this case? "After some research, I discovered the following newspaper clipping datelined Akron, Ohio. I knew the clipping was several years old but unfortunately the clipping did not carry the date and year. Anyway here's what the clipping said: One never know the agony of pain regardless of how badly she may be injured, doctors disclosed. Beverly is a painless baby. Physicians at Children ing held for observation, said children known to have been "The infant never has felt pain and never is likely to, doctors at that time stated. She cries only when angry or hungry. An attractive and mentally bright child, Beverly Will lead a normal life except that she will have to be watched closely to see that jured; doctors said she wouldn t know it, "Incidentally, doctors said Beverly's condition is one of indifference to injury of congenital origin. This was de scribed as a development defect, not a disease, with no remedy. "f "Doctors said it would be perfectly possible for Beverly to break a leg or suffer an attack of appendicitis with out ever knowing it. After printing this story we asked anyone, especially doctors, who had any information on what happened to tseverly smith to contact this columnist. A local doctor contacted Dr. James G. Kramer of At ron, Ohio, and he sent back the following report: - "I have checked through ismith. lhree months ago she was living and well and there had been no change in her condition. During the interim, since the original diagnosis, she has not suffered any accidents or any trouble in her skin." . Note: If there is something about, someone you would like tery you want solved, drop this do our best to help you. A BIG MUSICAL AFFAIR . A 30-piece concert band under the direction of Clet Cory will, play at Kenilworth Park next month. The oc casion, a rural day celebration. BUMPED OFF TWICE IN ONE WEEK Petalumans had the opportunity of seeing our own Myron Healey bumped off twice during the week. The first time at the State Theatre when he played the part of a sheriff, and the bad guys shot 'im dead, right at the beginning of the movie. - Tuesday night Myron played the part of a producer on the TV show Conflict; after about 15 minutes of acting he was again shot dead. Wonder if Myron will ever last long enough to make the final curtain? When Myron plays the bad guy they shoot him dead, and the same thing happens when he plays the good guy. SPORTS DEPARTMENT Hottest rumor along the local sports row The Chicago Cardinals to trade Ollie Matson to the San Francisco 49ers. Don Ramatici and other Petalumans who played college football with the Great Ollie Matson will be very happy if this happens. MORE ABOUT WHITE REDWOODS Some time back we had an item here about white redwoods, and now a friend has brought some around to the Argus-Courier office for personal inspection. The branches, or maybe we should call them fronds, are several inches long and are just like other redwood growth' only the color is white not exactly a snow white but very pale indeed and without a trace of green. Wayne Roderick, 2346 Magnolia Ave., brought in the branches, which were given him by a friend who found them in the Healdsburg area. This type of white redwood grows, Wayne says, only on stumps. That is, it is always pecond-growth and is supported in a way by some green branches, as the white ones have no chlorophyll. In other words, a stump with all white branches could not live as all plants require chlorophyll to utilize the life-giving rays of the sun. i THE PETALUMA JAYCETTES WILL PRESENT ONE OF THE TOP FASHION SHOWS OF THE YEAR AT THE PETALUMA WOMAN'S CLUB TONIGHT. STARTING TIME 8 P. M. THEME: HOLIDAY REFLECTIONS. ' , X ' '". CHUCK AND FRIEND around. While in Long Beach business affairs and also found devastating young red head one of the most promising Lyle. Keegan, and his last stop be Christensen. During this 16 C. ANSWERS you dig up any information - year - old Beverly Smith will s Hospital, where she is be she is one of the four such born impervious to pain. she doesn't get seriously in our Record Room on Beverly due to the lack of sensation you would like to find out to find, or any great mys corner a line, and we will Sonoma County Records Filed DEED John I. Novak & wf. to Clifford Ronald Woods & Edith A. in Pctaluma Lot 37 Novak Sub. 2. 112 Arlington Drive, Pet-aluma. DEED TRUST Woods to Bankers Mtge. Co. of Calif. DEED Jim Maffla to John L. & Lily A. Bone Lot 35 Baker Sub. No. 2 City Petaluma. , DEED Harry S. Moore St wf. to Hubbard 0. & Vera L. Pre vette Swly line Sixth St. Peta luma. DEED TRUST Prevette to Moore. ASSIGNMENT OF LEASE Kyle & wf. to First Ntl. Bank In San Rafael lease 6-1-58 ' Louise Korbel Copp et al ppty. in City Petaluma wly. 50 ft. fronting on B St. of Lot 142. POWER OF ATTORNEY Har ry A. Walter to Martha, E. Walter wf. 8-21-57. Mail: 407 Webster St., Petaluma. POWER OF ATTORNEY 3-7 53 Robert J. McClain to Ruth C. McClain. Mail: 20 Wallace Court, Petaluma. DEED Antonio E. Freitas & wf. to Ralph P. St Geraldine Kelm Lot 7 Baker's Sub. 4 City Petaluma. DEED TRUST Kelm to Freitas. ORDER CONFIRMING SALE & DEED Hazel B. Rcid, deed, to Wayne Barker for $6,000, in Petaluma sely. side G St., Thompson Creek. Mail: P. O..Box 902, Petaluma. DEED TRUST Barker to Redwood Empire Savings & Loan. DEED R. A. Early St wf to Robert W. it Lucille Pope ptn, Lot 549 and at Sely. corner thereof, Oak St Walnut. DEED TRUST Pope to Early. DEED The S.C. Abst. Bur. to Estan A. & May A. Morris wf. S. of Lot 38 Record Survey, Canon Manor, Cotati Ro. wly. line Hill Road. DEED Morris to The Dept. Veterans. AGREE MENT SALE back to Estan A Morris with an ASSIGNMENT Morris & wf. to themselves as it. tenants. Mail: 7175 Petaluma Hill Rd., Cotati. COMPLETION Roy a Reiser, 1101 B St., Petaluma, owner M. Amaral Construction Co., contr. 8-23-57 Unit No. 1 Conway Park Sub., City Petaluma. . WYATT Lot 3 Colin Sub. 3. Subject to Deed Trust 2-27-56. Mail: 219 Fair St., Petaluma. COMPLETION Dominic & Mary J. Lizzi 3498 Stony Point Rd., S.R., owners No contr. 8-27-57 Lot 2 Blk. 1 Fairway Estates, Tract 189. . 1 HOMESTEAD Virgil R. & Wilms J. Mills 8-23-57 Lot 22 Madison Square Add. to City Petaluma. DEED William R. Orr & wf. to Leon V. & Alma Ruth Bohling wf. in Lit 567 City Petaluma in Laurel St. DEED Melvin P. Hein & wf. to Frank Foppiano, unmar. in Sec. 2-4-7 Petaluma Creek, along RR. DEED TRUST Frank Fop piano 224 Amicita Ave., Mill Valley to Hein. CONTRACT Re ceipt and Option from Melvin P. Hein & wf. to Frank Foppiano located in above. DEED Frank D. Tanforan to Charlotte A. wf. Lot 55 Kenworth Manor Sub., City Petaluma. 532 Williams Dr., Petaluma. DEED TRUST Ira E. & Vera S. Small, address B. & B. No. 4 N.W.P.R.R. San Rafael, Calif., to S. R. Savings St Loan in City Sonoma ptn. Lot 113. DEED Evangelical Lutheran St.. Johannes Gemeide U. A. C. Zue Petaluma, California, a corp. to J. Keegan Watson & Margaret L. ptn. Lots 9, 19, 11 Blk. 10 Sunny Slope, Petaluma. DEED TRUST Watson to Evangelical Lutheran St. etc. DEED William F. Kephart St wf. to Walter H. St Helene L. Mansfield in Petaluma Lot' 7 Blk. 37 Eastern Extension. DEED TRUST Mansfield to Bank of America. DEED Lawrence R. Fostmeier et al to Abe St Anita Solomon in Sec. 3-4-7 Petaluma ptn. Lot 5 Mountain View Tract. 102 Glen-don Way, Petaluma. DEED Solomon St wf . to Dept. Veterans. AGREEMENT SALE back to Solomon with Assign Abe & Anita Solomon to themselves as joint tenants. DEED SafeWay Stores, Inc. to College of the Pacific 2.0 acs. Lot 12 Cotati Oaks Tract, Serby Lane. DEED Frank J. Canevari et al to Fred & Mildred Jenner in City Sonoma 2 parcels Lot 369. DEED TRUST Jenner to Vivian B. Nelson. .. I- --'MW"-V 1 A 226 SCIILUCKEBIER P0 Main st. HARDWARE CO. 2 591 FRi'NDLY SERVICE SINCE 1864 TROJAN ACTIVITIES High 'School Halls Jammed As a New Year Gets Started By MARCIA MILLER Well, summer's over and school's in for another year. Lots of kids were getting kind of anxious to be going back to school, but now that the routine of, homework has actually come upon tnem, mey suddenly nave lost the yearn for the old familiar halls of learning. . The first day at Petaluma High was certainly a madhouse for the incoming sophomores and transfers. Even the Juniors and seniors had, their share of lost registration cards and the problem of not remembering where Room so-and-so was. The sophomore class seems twice as big as either the junior or senior classes. Kids were standing all along the wall during assembly and quite a few couldn't even get into the auditorium. . A LOT OF REGISTRATION cards were misplaced, including mine. So we of the lost cards had to stand around the office and wait for a long time before the cards turned up. Principal Henry Knight remarked at assembly that he knew how it was he attended San Francisco State College this summer and had to wait in line, three hours ,to register. The poor sophs looked pretty rattled by the time the day was over, and they were probably all wondering how In the world they would ever find those class rooms again tomorrow. I've never seen the halls so crowded with students, and it seemed like everyone-xcept me had grown about a . foot during the summer. . The line at the cafeteria ran way out into the street, which was enough to scare lots of kids into eating downtown. Student body president Milton Yoshioka welcomed the new students at a brief assembly period. Mr. Knight gave a talk and introduced the student body cabinet-Dorothy Bragga, recording secretary; Mike Peebles, secretary of citizenship; Roger Pearson, secretary of finance; Nancy Fu-jita, social secretary; Dorothy Augustine and Dennis Hromek, secretaries of rallies.;- Madeline Nakano, senior class" rep; Dave Brock, junior class rep; Judy Parent, Girls Club president; Al-do Baccala, Boys League president. Service Club president Carl Jensen and Traffic ' Committee president Ray Petersen were also introduced. , The cheerleaders Sue Benno, Joyce Jones, Steve Lind and" Dick Myers led the student body in some yells, including the competition yell. You could hardly hear the sophomores, but even though I'm prejudiced, I do think the juniors were as loud as the seniors. The pom-pom girls have real cute uniforms this year purple felt skirts, white bulky knit turtle-neck slipover sweaters, and short white gloves. ,, SID McCAUSLAND was elect ed State President of the Pilgrim Fellowship of the. United Church of Christ (Congregational) at State Camp in Cazadero. Sheri Evans, Kristie Bergman and Su sie Ann Lange also went to State Camp. Our Petaluma PF members are surely getting the honors this year. Sheri's Area pres ident and Kristie s Area secre tary-treasurer. Charlie Phillips is- one of the first of Petaluma High's June graduates to leave for college. On Aug. 30 Charlie, his mother, Mrs. C. S. Phillips, and his brother Jerry started for Texas in Charlie's newly-painted-w h i t e Ford. They visited Charlie and Jerry's grandparent in Sunnyvale Friday nighW .the next morning the whole!jgrouP headed south to partake fa the fun at Disneyland. Continuing on to Texas, they planned fc-tour Carlsbad Caverns. Classes start Sept. 9 for Charlie at the Le Tourneau Technical Institute of Texas in Longview. He plans to study heavy construction machine engineering. Mrs. Phillips and Jerry are going to visit relatives in Texas and then fly home. DEED Ernest D- Rocco & Rosalie' M. Rocco to August & Sylvia Sebastiani Lots 361, 362, 363, 364, 241 and 242 of former Pueblo or Ex-City1' of Sonoma. Also Dieces or strips. DEED TRUST Sebastiani to Rocca. SPECIAL SALEl Sept. 6th thru Sept. 21st VERNON'S Tickled hi SALE , Q QC PRICE 7,7 J 25 Piece Foursom Dinner Buffet Set RETAIL VALUE $29.95 Also a 20 Discount on Special Stock Items. "7 A few of the girls who worked at the last Rainbow food sale were Diane Southwick, . Carolyn Kruse, Marilyn Schwobedf, Carolyn Slater, Ann Nisson and Kar-ren Lutz. , Peggy and Nancy Temple and their parents, , Mr. and Mrs. Everett Temple, vacationed at Lake Tahoe for about a week. They stayed in Peggy and Nancy's aunt and uncle's home at Cisco Grove. They spent a lot of time fishing and also went to Reno. . Paul and Colby Martin and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Martin, spent a week at Clear Lake recently. Mac Hay and his family vacationed at Lake Tahoe and Virginia City, then came back to Clear Lake to stay with the Martins for a few days. 45 m.p.h. Truck Law To Sfrarf Next Week SACRAMENTO OfV-A new law going into effect Wednesday puts a speed limit of 45 m.p.m. on all big trucks and takes patrolmen off the hook in enforcing it. The law, passed by the 1957 Legislature, applies to all trucks and trailers with three or more axles, regardless of weight. The present law has the special 45 m.p.h. limit for those trucks with three or more axles that weigh over 25,000 pounds gross. Trucks under that weight were covered by the regular state pri ma facie limit of 55 m.p.h. which makes it illegal to exceed 55 unless the driver can prove he was doing so safely. The measure, which ' was by Assemblyman William F. Marsh (R-North Hollywood), docs not apply to buses. Under the present law, patrol men have not only had to count axles but also guess the weight to see whether to give chase. Beginning Wednesday, all they'll have to do will be count axles and check the speed. The law is getting a mixed re action from truckers with some showing little concern but others claiming it will slow up sched' ules and create problems. Floyd McColl, a spokesman for the California Trucking Assn., said his organization does not consider the new law particularly important as far as operations are concerned. HE SAID it is mainly to help enforcement and added, "It puts everybody on a more uniform basis." Arnold Bowman, Southern California driver supervisor for Pacific Intermountain Express (PIE) one of the largest trucking outfits, said: "We have no complaint . . . We recognize the problem. It was brought about by extreme abuse of the speed laws." Bowman said he feels there will be "no more tolerance" by law enforcement officers and that there will be a general tightening WEEK-END SHOES $1.99 to $4.00 Big markdowns on Shoes for boys, girls, mom and dad. Boys' Jeqns $1.99 Heavy 13 oz. buckle backs in grey denim. Sizes 29 to 32. Double Knee Jeans $1.49 Sanforized, vat dyed denim with double knees. Sizes 1 to 6. Electric Blankets J $12.99 A quality blanket with a two year guarantee. Single con-trol. Boys' Calypso Shirts 99c Fine quality cottons in several styles. Sizes 6 to 18. Straw Hats 99c Final clean-up on all men's straws. Even genuine Panama's. Kathleen McDonald, Jolcne Barboni and Barry Hunt were also at Clear Lake. ORALEE CASAROTTI and Maureen Minogue joined the mul titude of vacationers at Santa Cruz for a weekend recently. Ernest Schwobera, having com pleted two years at Marin Jun ior College, plans to continue his education this fall at Healds En gineering College in San Fran cisco. He's been working at Dick' erson's. f Didja know- That Charlie Graves works at the Chinese Market? That "Wesley Hill and Johnny Robinson are employed at the Roger Wilco Supermarket? That Gary, Barry and Susan Grushkowitz and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Grushkowitz have moved to Honolulu, Hawaii? up-Various other spokesmen for large companies said their policy is to keep theif trucks near 45 m.p.h. anyway. However, Coast Line Truck Service opposed the new law, saying a qualified truck on a modern freeway should flow along with the traffic. "Moseying along" only creates confusion, a spokesman said. Unofficially, several truckers said the new limit will make it hard to meet schedules, especially on longer runs. They said lax enforcement under the .old law permitted trucks to highball on deserted stretches. Nation Enjoys Fall Weather By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The nation's weather pattern showed only minor changes today. Autumn-like weather continued in most of the northern areas from the Plains states to New England. Some of the cool air which covered the Northeast dipped into the northern sections of the Gulf Coast states. Temperatures in the cool belt were mostly in the 60s but were down to the 50s and some 40s in northern areas from New Eng land westward through the Great Lakes region and into the Dako- tas. Readings near the Gulf Coast and westward through Texas were generally in the 70s. In the West, marks in the 60s were re ported in the Rockies and west ward while in the Southwest des est region temperatures were in the 80s. . Light showers sprinkled areas in Florida and along the south east coast. More general rain' fall fell from Iowa southwest- ward into the Texas Panhandle. One man was killed by lightning in severe tnunderstorms tnat brought heavy rain and hail' to SPECIALS! BLOUSES $1.00 to $150 Women's cotton, rayon and Blouses reduced! Men's Flannel Shirts $1.98 Beautiful patterns in heavy sanforized cotton flannel. Boys' Flannel Shirts $1.59 Selected patterns. Fast color. Sanforized. Sizes 4 to 18. Men's Work Shoes $5.88 Cowhide uppers. Heavy duty cork rubber soles. Men's Calypso Shirts $1.99 Terrific mark downs on all styles. Sizes S-M-L. Men's Suits $25 All wool tweeds and flannels. Sizes 36 to 44. Prtaluma flrgufrCotttfft Ex-Newsman To Instruct Class Here A course in creative writing, one of the features of the Peta luma evening high school for adults, is being offered this fall under a change of instructors The class, which provides stimu lation and guidance In the variou forms of writing, has been conducted for several terms by William Brown, Bay Area writer of children's books. This year the Instructor is LaSelle Gilman, novelist and short story writer. The class, meeting Tuesday and Thursday evenings from 7 to 9:15 o'clock. Room 19, Senior High, provides a practical study of the short story, the novel, magazine articles and allied matter, including an analysis of television script writing. Manuscripts submitted by members are criticized and advice is given concerning markets, A considerable percentage of students have sold articles to various publications in the past. Gilman, a former newspaperman and correspondent in the Far East, is author of a number of novels including the best-selling Dragon's Mouth and this year's book about .Coast fishermen, Pesquera Bay, as well as many stories in leading magazines. A number of former students In this class are returning for a refresher course, and beginners are especially welcome. Killer's Wife Seeking to Divorce Him Mrs. Isoma Melvin Fender, whose husband is serving time at San Quentin for manslaughter, filed a divorce action this week in Superior Court seeking custody of the couple's five sons ranging in age from five to 19 years. She also asks for control of the family's community property. On June 12 last year Fender was found guilty by a Jury of voluntary, manslaughter in the pistol-killing of Ernest L. Laurit-zen, a fellow truckdriver employed by the Paris Hay St Grain Co. of Petaluma. Fender admitted he had pumped two .22-caliber bullets into Lauritzen on the morning of May 10, 1956 as the climax of two years of ribbing and name- calling. Fender said he was driv en to use a gun to get Lauritzen "off my back." He told police he would have had it out with Lauritzen with his fists except for the facts that he had a crippled right hand and that Lauritzen was bigger and heavier than he was. Fender is '5 feet 9 inches tall; Lauritzen was 6 feet 6 inches. The divorce action is' being handled by the Santa Plosa law firm of Fitzgerald & Foster. scattered sections in the Texas Panhandle last night. More than IVi inches of rain soaked Buena Vista in 25 minutes. Hailstones the size of golf balls pelted the area. tToucIied i'tStardustg Shell walk In beauty like tht night, as her wrist hows off the artistries of a Movado Diamond Watch, So perfect in its Individual styling, so radiant . . . shell feel gracious and privileged as a princess. UK aoU . full nil 4J0 J Mc Laugmli 119 Kentucky PO 2-7665 luinuiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiinuiiiiiiiituiuiJiiniiiiiiuiiiiLiiJiiii tiiuiiitHicaiiiLinitiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiicstiiuuiiui csiHiijiiiiiiuiutiiiiiiiic Friday, Sept. 6, 19573 "i I "r I I v . ; ... : : " - i FAIR QUEEN Miss Joyce Gambonini, 3270 Old Adobe Rd., has been named Guernsey Queen at the 'California State Fair and this week is displaying several head of her own stock at the Fair. Miss Gambonini, as Queen, presented the Guernsey awards when judging results were known earlier in the Fair. TO FILL JOBS FAST place Help Ads. Dial POrter 2-4541 for an experienced Ad-writer. Just Arrived New Helena Rnbrnsteln Mp Sticks $1.83 Refills OOc HEROLD DRUG CO. Kentucky and Wathlngtsn StrMtt Dial POrtar 1-27M Maternity Wear Fashion Lane Across From Aicherman'i diamendi C$335 0.I12J fi t0i incL LIN kwewu ' Mr. A ' I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free