Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 30, 1932 · Page 1
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 1

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 30, 1932
Page 1
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% Just for Percentage Conducted by @7 H. W. P. /fa Ask Dad, 1I« Knows The following letter from "Your Affectionate Father" to his Dear Daughter," published In the Rockland (e.) Courier-Gazette has such a sympathetic and timely ring that wo Khars It with our renders: "You ask mo If your husband should stay on in Ills present position at an adjusted salary, but you forgot to tell mc what he would do If Itc didn't. You and he couldti t very well come here just now. Your brother Sheridan's salary has just been reconsidered, so he moved Into his old room at home, and brought his wife. "Your sister Elolso telegraphed the next day that Wilfred has ju-jt been offered a new contract '.hat was an Insult, so your mother la airing out her room. Wilfred never could endure Insults. Your sister Frances, who you will recall has been a private secretary, wroto last week that if anybody thinks she is going to drop to the level of a common typist, they are mistaken, so we expect her any day. "What with those and the younger children, X Imagine that as long as Rupert's salary is merely being 'adjusted' he had better stay. It's hard for me to keep up with the new language of big business, but ,as I understand It, an 'adjustment' Is the equivalent of a raise. Of course, Rupert wouldn't know that; he has been working only since 1928; he should ask some old timer to explain what a raise is. "My own business is coming along fine. It was sold on the courthouse steps last Friday,.but there were no bidders, so the sheriff let me keep it. That makes the best month I've had since the upturn." To % % t'lty Dad or Taxpayer'.* CITY TAX HATE SET AT $1.00; NO BODY FOUND IiN RESERVOIR —Headline In fort Bragg Advocate. r» % % Oscar just got back from his vacation, nnd says that all he has to do now is to rest up for next year's vacation. In . case your . eyeglasses arc smeared, or, in case you need glass Elect W. D.L. HELD Superior Judge For Economy in County Government VOLUME FOUR FOUR PAGES PRIMARY URIAH, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 30,1932 ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY NUMBER' 41 VALLEY TE 2nd Half Champs In 5-4 Win Over Legion The regular 1932 Ukiah Twilight Baseball League season" ertdud l-ii- 1 day, with Redwood Valley winner of the second half championship and of the P. H. Joseph trophy for "Good Sportsmanship" during the season. The Native Sons are first half champions and will tricot Redwood Valley for the season title In the second gome Friday evening, September 2. Champlons :i :p pray -orfs and post season games with fast out of town teams will be staged during the next two weeks under the direction of Fred L. Crccn, league president. A Just minute attempt to upset them was frustrated by the vallivy boys in nosing out the American Legiou, 5 to 1, Friday. The Legionnaires played their best ball of the season, nicking Soinlla for six hits nnd making only two errors while glvihg Walt Sandkulla effective support on the field. Redwood Valley garnered three runs In the first inning and another in the second before Sandkulla steadied down. The 4 winning„run WHS scored in the last of the scv- es, or your eyesight is not so" hot,| ent »; Salamlna hit a homer In the here's how to feel top notch. S»e how many milk bottles you can find In the local stores, and drop in a couple of nickels for the undernourished children's milk. The more bottles you find to put nickels In, the better you will feel, and the bigger you will grow. Gold Baseballs For League Play Are Distributed Award of the gold bnscbnlls donated by the Barker Hardware Company for the player on each team in the Ukiah Twilight Baseball League, who during the sen.?on pluycd, consistent witli good sjioits- manship, most zealously for his team, was made last week. The judges who picked the players are Mrs. Grace Adams, Charles M. Mannon, Irving Brassier, and Tib Fisk. Players who received awards and runners-up are ns follows: IIoi>- land, won by Charles Shimmin, honorable mention, Banks; Eagles, won by Fred Orr, honorable mention, Borgna; Grange, won by Hanby Ford, honorable mention, Dan Sanchez; Rotary, won by Ray Milne, honorable mention Carl Fred and Flea Hellen; Lions, won by Jim Husch, honorable mention George Vevoda and A. T. Henrlch; Baptist Church, won by Lea Alienby, hon- orublc mention Boyd Brown; Native Sons, won by Frenchy Sanchez, honorable mention, At Soiuu and Johnny Balznrini; 20-30, won by Orval Archer, honorable mention Bob Harmon and Bob Brawn; American Legion, won by Walt Sandkulla, honorable mention Dion and Mason; Redwood Valley, won by Olavl Soinlla, honorable mention, Arvo Ulvlla; De Molay. won by Walter Buchholtz, honorable mention, Schultz and Branson; Masonic Club, won by Ruel StU-kney, honorable mention, Watson and Brazier. Fred L. Creen, league president, also was awarded a gold baseball in recognition of his services. The Masonic team was presented with a special award by Stan Watson, team manager. What appeared to be a huge gold baseball when tossed In the.air to be taken by the player catching It, proved to be a gilded, overripe cantaloujie. No one claimed the remains. fourth, and the Legion added two runs on Speith's homer in the fifth. George Ginochio led the Legion with three singles in four appearances, while V. Soinlla, W. Wuinio and Uno Nleml hit two each for Redwood Valley. The shortstop work of both Wainio and Spcith was outstanding. The DcMoiay walloped the 20-;j0 Club, 13 to 5, enabling the losers to end their second half season with a win and in a tie with the Masonic Club for the "cellar champlon- »hlp:" Ten runs in the first two Innings spelled win for the DcMoiay. 20-30 made a desperate comeback In the last two innings for four runs but were unable to overtake the leaders. Buchholz led the winners with n )>air of doubles and Ken Phillips led the losers with a double and triple. —Continued on Page t— Twilight League Standings SECOND HALF FINALS TKAM W. L. Pet. G 0 1.000 Baptist Church 4 2 .667 Eagle* _ ... 4 2 .067 Rotary ... 1 2 .«<17 Hopland ... 3 2 .000 American Legion .... .... 3 3 .i>00 DcMoiay „ ... 3 3 .500 Grange ... 3 3 .500 Native Sons ... 3 3 .500 l.lons ... 2 3 .400 20-30 0 « .000 Masonic Clilh .. 0 (I .000 "GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP" FINAL STANDINGS (Points scored out of possible 384) Team Points Pet. Redwood Valley 3B4 .018 Baptist Church 348 .'MX) 20-30 Club 312 DcMoiay 310 Rotary 305 Lions „ 302 Grunge 200 Eagles _ 283 Masonic Club 263 Hopland 252 American Legion 246 Native. Sons 241 Results last games: Friday, Aug. 20, DcMoiay 13, 20-30 Club 5; Redwood Valley 5, American Legion 4; Kangaroos 5, Grange Girls 4. Next games: Wednesday, Aug. 31, 7 p. in., Kangaroos vs. niago Zippers (girls game); second game, Heuldshurg DcMoiay vs. Ukiah DcMoiay- Friday, Sept. 2, 7 p. in., 20-30 vs. Masonic* (or league cellar championship; second game, Native Sons vs. Redwood Valley for league championship. SET FOR SEPT. 10 E Covelo Airport Fete Postponed Because of the fact that the State Fair O|M-IIS Saturday, September 3, in Sacramento, dedication of the Hound Valley airport hus been |Mistponed until September 17, according to word received from F. K. Woolley of Covelo Monday afternoon. Eclipse Of Sun Aug. 31 A partial eclipse of the sun will be visible at Ukiah near noon Wednesday, August 31, according to H. G. Wrocklagc, in charge of the International Latitude Observatory here. The moon will begin its motion across the sun's disk at about 10:51 a. m., the first contact being near the upper limb of the sun, then will move towards the left or eastward and down or southward sides. The middle of the eclipse will be at 11:37 a. m., being at that time 17 . cent total, and the end will be at 12:21 p. m. Smoked glass should be used for viewing the eclipse, according lo Wrocklagc. In smoking the glass over a candle or oil lamp, care must be used not to hold the glass too near the flame or it will break. Wrocklage advises that some porta of the glass he smoked more than others and that the part which gives the best results be used. MARRIAGE APPLICATION Attllio R. Catenacci and Marjorie P. Wellington of Hopland have filed application to wed. MAKUIAGE APPLICATIONS Applications to wed have been made by Claude R. Carter, Eureka, and Olga S. Plckkola, Fort Bragg; Lorln L. Llewellyn, Piedmont, Hazel Elizabeth Uardelllni, Oakland. Monday. He was treated by Dr. L. K. VanAllen, who stitched the severed portion back on. COVEI.O, Aug. 27.—A pall Of sadness hovers over Round Vnlley because of the passing of Sadie Clow Conner, who died at her home here Wednesday evening, August 21, nt six o'clock, following the crisis of an attack of pneumonia. Sadie Clow, an only child and the daughter of John Clow and Sarah June Atkinson was born ut Auburn, July 8, 1861. She was married to Mala- clii Conner July 3, 1877, at the home of her aunt, east of Round Valley. To this union were born eighteen children. The family has resided in Round Valley since the latter seventies. The father and four children, Ernest, Mary, May and Judson, have prccecdcd her in death. Fourteen children, forty-ssv- en grandchildren and n number of great-grandchildren survive. An aunt, Mrs. Susun Atkinson Potter, of Covelo ulso survives..: . Funeral services were held Friday afternoon ut the Baptist church, of which Mrs. Conner had been a member for thirty-seven year?. Rev. William Gray delivered the message of comfort, stresalng the imprint of a life on a community and the influence for good of the departed. Music was furnished by a quartet: Mcsdames Catherine Johnson, Alice Long and Messrs. Sum and Charles Gray, with Mrs. Amy Redwine nt the piano. Pall bearers were Messrs. George Ells, Robert Redwine, Charles Grist, James O'Farrell, Jacob Short and George Woods. Stores were closed and all business suspended during the funeral hour out of respect for the one who had lived among us for over 50 years, and whom to know wus to love. All of the family, with their husbands and wives, excepting one, were here for the funeral. They wer Mr. and Mrs. John Conner, Crescent City; Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Conner, Sacramento; Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Conner, Chlco;, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Conner, Petaluma; Mrs. Ellen Davidson, Sacramento; Mr. und Mrs. Erl Fairbanks, (Henrietta', Ukiah; Mr. and Mrs. Monoyhan (Jennie), Petaluma; Mr. and Mrs. Cubbler (Hazel), and Mr. and MM. Jameson (Eunice), of Covelo; Mrs. Sadie Stein and Arthur, Mai L. and Ruymond Conner, all of Covelo; Mrs. Wright (Amy), of Ukiah —Continued on Page 2— Exhibits To Be Open Between 2 P.M. And 9 P.M. At the meeting of the Garden and Flower Show committee of the Ukiah Chamber of Commerce Wednesday night, plans were started for the Ukiah Fall Flower Show in the court house, and the tentative date set as Saturday, September ID. The flowers will be received for exhibit between 8 a.m. and 12 noon, and the show will be open to the public from 2- p.m. until 9 p.m. The exchange of seeds, plants, bulbs and overflow collections will again be conducted, and all donations for the exchange table will find a welcome place in some garden. Mrs. Franz Grothe und Mrs. Arthur Romer will have charge of this table. Flowers exhibited must be called for it the close of the show Saturday evening, 9 p. m., if the owner wishes them returned. The prize list Is as follows: First and second ribbon award for the most artistic bouquet of each variety of flowers, (that is, zinnias, petunias, phlox, marigolds, etc.). First and second ribbon award for the most artistic boug.uet. of mixed flowers. First and second ribbon award for the most artistic bouquet of mixed flowers, shrubs and berries. First and second award for the most artistic bouquet of each variety of shrubs. First and second ribbon award for the most artistic bouquet ot each variety of berries. First and second ribbon award for the most artistic bouquet of mixed shrubs and berries. First and second ribbon award for each specimen exhibit. (Each entry In this class limited to 3 of any one variety.) Containers will be furnished for this group by the Flower Committee. Exhibitors are not limited to one entry in either class, but are urged to enter as many as possible. Rules are as follows: Exhibits shall consist o: specimens and bouquets In vases, jars and baskets only. All bouquets and specimens must —Continued on Page 4— Relief Work Plans Being Farmed Here The Emergency Relief Committde met Thursday night at the Palace Hotel to discuss plans for the work of .the coming winter. That the situation calls for active preparedness, the enlistment of assistance from every citizen of Ukiah, financial and otherwise, is the unanimous opinion of the committee. j Believing that donations will not ( be forwarded to headquarters OH they were last year, a definite plan | is being outlined to canvass the 'town. The subscriptions will probably be asked in monthly installments and these will be collected each month. Unless the forecast for the winter changes radically well organized relief will not only be a physical need but an Important economic one in this country. The headquarters for relief will be located at the Chamber of Commerce, all branches of the relief under the control of the Emergency committee being located there. Money, food, clothing, work nnd understanding will be the united aim of the committee workers. Headquarters will be opened not later than October 1, and a well organized plan will by that time be under way. " . • Charles Kasch, chairman of the committed, outlined the plan for the work which was substantially accepted" Si" submitted. ' Members present at the meeting were: Charles Kasch, chairman, H. W. Sails, George Anderson, Mrs. Martha Toles, Mrs. T. M. Cleland, William Bromley, J. R. Thomas, W. A. Chcssall, Mrs. Ardis Roberts, and Miss Joan Fraser. A meeting of the committee to further discuss and formulate plans will be held in the Rose Room of the Palace Hotel, Monday evening, August 20, at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Vevoda Doing Well At Hospital Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Eversole came home from Usal Thursday and the following day went to San Francisco on account of the illness of Mrs. George Vevoda. Mrs. Vevoda. who was operated upon at the Children's Hospital In San Francisco, is reported doing well. Mr. and Mrs. Eversole and Mrs. Genevieve Cox returned to Ukiah Sunday evening, Mr. Vevoda staying with his wife In the city. Mr. and Mrs. Vevoda were to have spent the week end at Usui with the Evcrsoles. The Illness which necessitated the operation developed seriojusly Inst week while Mrs. Vevoda was In Sun Francisco on a business errand. Standard Oil Co. Workers Meet Here A business meeting of Standard Oil Company employees in thl3 county was held at the Palace Hotel last Wednesday evening. Ray Bowers from the main office in San Francisco explained the manufacture of a number of company products. Along with his talk he showed a series of pictures taken in the Richmond refinery, one of the largest in the world. Bowers was accompanied by C. C. Strickland from the San Francisco office and T. F. Gunn, assistant district sales manager. Elmer Haskln, local Standard manager, had charge of arranging the meeting. S. J. Cook ot Culpella split a toe on his right foot with an axe Monday while cutting wood. He, was treated by Dr. L. K. VanAJIen. Last Rites Held For George Hood Funeral services for George Hond of Bachelor Valley were held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'<#Jck from the Cleland Mortuary, Rev. E. H. Benson officiating. Hood passed away Thursday at his home following an illness of many weeks. Mr. Hood lived in these neighboring? counties for more than fifty years. He owned the Fountain Ranch in Mendocino county and is well known here. Besides the widow, Mrs. Grace Hood, the deceased leaves to mourn his loss, three devoted step-children, Mrs. George Codding, George B. Jewell and Mrs. Ida De'gilbert. The Hood family came to Sonoma county when this section 'of Hie country was still under Spanish grants. Hood mountain in Sonoma took its name from the family, which was one of the earliest settlers. George Hood was a man of sterling character and influential In the neighborhoods where he made his home. Interment was in the family plot in Santa Rosa. " WiUits Man, Son Hurt In Accident Fred Stanley of Wllllts and son, James, are receiving treatment here by Dr. H. O. Cleland for Injuries received Friday evening when their car overturned on the Sherwood Valley road four and a half mites west ot Wllllts. Going downhill around a curve, Stanley applied his brakcB and the car turned sideways, overturned and rolled down the hill. Stanley received a broken pelvic bone and the youth a leg fracture above the knee. GET ROAD CONTRACT Granfleld, Farrar and Carlln, contractors In charge of the relocation of the Hopland-Cloverdale road on the cast side of the Russian river, have been awarded the contract for a road job at Los Gatos, it was reported yestorday. PEAR PRICES AT PEAK OF SEASON FOR PAST WEEK Small Sizes Leading In Demand On a Market Now Brightening hop^s of growers, pear prices reach'd new "highs'" for the season during the past week. >• r- . Yesterday strong general prices were reported, with smaller slzo pears In greatest demand. The New York and Chicago markets were both strong. Following ore some of the reports by local firms: Earl i Fruit Company, through Cunningham and Thomas of Ukiah —Car Saturday at $1264, or J2.43' a box and approximately $29 a ton net to the grower. Expect market to run over $1200. Simons and French Company, Geoffrey Bell, local manager—Car left here Aug. 18, New York market Nonday No. l's $1227. No. 2s $1113. Ukiah Fruit Growers, O. Morby, manager—Car Monday New York $1210. Car Monday New York $1180. Pacific Fruit Exchange, Everett Cox, local manager—Car Monday New York No. l's $1180. Car No. 2's $1020. * v S. A. Gerrard •Company, F. C. Bull, iooal ' manager—Two cars Monday New York better than $1100 each. According to H. R. Paul!, local N. W. P. station agent, 183 cars had gone out from here up to Monday, six of them from canneries. The peak of the season is past. O. Morby of the Ukiah Fruit Growers received word Monday that 5S cars had been,sold on the New York Market at an average of $2.10 a box. Election of W. D. L. Held ns Superior Judge of Mendocino county In the Intercuts ot lower tJtctm and strict economy commensurate with the times In county government Is urged. Daughter Born To Francis Scholls A daughter was born Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. Francis Scholl at Ukiah General Hospital, Dr. J. H. Hansen attending. The baby is the first grandchild in the Fred Scholl family, prominently known in this valley. The little girl has been named Lorraine Frances, the father's name being Lorln Francis. She arrived in this world with a generous share of uncles and aunts, Mrs. Winifred Banker, Mary and Dolores Scholl, Thomas, Fred and Jock Scholl. ' Mrs. Scholl was Mabel Prattler, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Prfcther of Yorkville, a pioneer family. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Eglin arc moving their household goods from Caspar to the Blake home on north Main street in Ukiah. Minor Injuries In 125-Foot Plunge Nell Huston of San Francisco escaped with cuts and bruises Saturday afternoon when her car rolled 125 feet Into tho river six miles north of Laytonvllle after a collision with a car driven by V. L. Maybury ot San Luis Obispo. The two cars locked wheels and the Huston car plunged over the embankment. Wong Lung Family Due Wong Lung's wife, two sons and two grandsons are arriving in" San Francisco on the President McKln ley, due in port next week. Thoy sailed from Hongkong and are coming to Ukiah to make' their home here. •. .Wong Lung, has been--forty-years in Ukiah and there is not a merchant in town with higher rating than he. 'For more than, thirty years he has been in business in some way associated with the San delin family and for years before that time was with B. S. Hirseh. He is a good businessman, gennr ous, philanthropic, thoroughly reliable and trustworthy, a fine friend to American and Chinese and ad mired and honored by. associates. Lung is the banker for the Chi nese of this city, their advisor and guide in many ways. Many times in the years that Lung has made Ukiah his home, has he tried to bring that family to America, and now 'they are on the Pacific bound for San Francisco where Lung will meet them. The wife is Wong Yee. Ging, one of the sons, coining with the moth' er, has been In Ukiah before and Is returning after a visit to China. Lung has a ten-year-old son coming with the mother, whom he has not seen since the chid was three months old. The grandchildren are Ging's sons. Ukiah is interested in the arrival of Lunges family. F. J. Rivera Leases Auto Camp, Store F. J. Rivera, formerly ot Stockton, has leased the auto camp and store across from the municipal park from H. Johnston, the lease to become effective September 5, it was announced yesterday. Rivera is Singer Sewing Machine Company and Blue Ribbon coffee representative In this district. Mrs. Rivera and three children will arrive from Stockton soon to make their home here. POINT ARENA, Aug. 27.— Paul Zcrn of San Francisco arrived Friday, August 19, tor a short visit with the Arch Hamilton family of Manchester. On his return to San Francisco, Monday, Mrs. Zern accompanied him. Miss Elsie Snickers of Oakland is visiting her family at Manchester for two weeks. Mrs. Ernost Titus Jr., of Petaluma is visiting friends and relatives in Point Arena this week. Asa Bishop of Mendocino toured to Manchester Monday, August 19, to visit a few days with hlu mother Mrs. Elijah Bishop. Mrs. Charles Cooper left Point Arena Saturday, August 20, to assume her duties as teacher in the valley. Glenn Miller, accompanied by his daughter, Thelma Audrey, toured to. Cotdti Saturday, August 20, for a visit with Mr. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Miller. They returned Sunday... Milton Moylcs of Petaluma, ac- combanled by his son, spent the week-end in Point Arena. v Mr. and Mrs. Penn Glllmore accompanied Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kingren to Ukiah this week. Mr. and Mrs. Phii Lobree returned Sunday, August 21, from a visit to San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cuthbortson of Taft are visiting friends and relatives on the Mendocino coast. Victor Anderson of Wllllts is to assume his duties as proprietor of the Point Arena bakery, Friday, August 26. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Dahl returned from Signal Ridge to tholr home in Manchester, Monday, August 23. IN CONTEST FOR Ell Polls Will Be Opeii From 6 A. M. To ., 7 P.M. Mendocino county, together with the rest of California, will go to the polls Tuesday, August 30, to speak its political mind In the 1933 primary election. Polls will bo open between 6 a. m. and T p. m. In addition to the regular primary ballot, Mendocino county will be'voting in a special election ,tb name a board of 15 freeholders to draft a county charter, which will be submitted to the people at the general election in November. With a total primary registration of 11,215 in the county, a large vote is expected. Interest is centered chiefly In the Superior judgeship race in which W. D. L. Held, Lll- burn Gibson and M. H. Iversen, ull of Ukiah, are candidates. The First, Second and Third districts will vote for supervisors. Ed Hachl and I. C. Burke are candidates in the First, E. M. Ford, Orval Tadlock and*J. V. Ray in tho Second and C. R. Perkins,'J. "C. Phllbrlck and T. J. Simpson In the, Fourth. In the Second district; six members, of the county; central committee will be elected on a w'fite'-iri! , . v '; ! •'• '] For election as Presiding Justice of the Third District Court of i\p•peal, Judge Hugh L. Preston, Jr., Incumbent, and Superior Judge John F. Pulten are candidates. In state assembly district one, which now includes Mendocino, Humboldt and DclNorte, Assemblyman George M. Biggar ot Covelo and Assemblyman Robert F. Fisher and Michael J. Burns of Humboldt county are candidates. For United States senator, there are five candidates, Senator Samuel M. Shortridge, Tallant Tubbs, Joe Crail, Robert P. Shuler and Leo V. Toungworth. Tho race fbr representative in congressional district one brings out four candidates, Congressman Clarence F. Lea, Robert D. Duke, Philip L. Keller and Harry Polsley. The 22 candidates tor freeholder, 15 of whom will be elected, are as follows: George P. Anderson, Gordon Baechtel, Ed C. Beall, Beverly G. Broaddus, Frank H. Brown, Walter G. Collins, Leslie 13. Crawford, J. H. Hatliday, J. C. Johnson, William R. Lane, H. B. Muir, William H. Oppenlandcr, J. S. Rohi- bough, John S. Ross, F. W. Sundelin, Fred W. Stlckney, Ao 8tornet- ta, J. J. Thornton, Donald R. Ward, W. W. Ware, Dr. C. V. Whltcd, W. F. Whitney. Municipal Band To Play At Park The girls baseball game scheduled between the Talmage Zippers and Kangaroos for Wednesday, August 31, will start at 6:45 instead of 7 p. m„ In order to provide tithe for a concert by the Ukiah Municipal Bend after the contest, Fred"t,. Creen,--Ukiah Twilight Baseball League president, - announced yesterday. The concert will be given under the direction of H. C. Albert In the time between the girls game and the main game between the Healdsburg and Ukiah DeMolay teams. IIOI'LANDKR BREAKS ANKLK Falling through the floor of his hop dryer, Charles Jones, Hopland rancher, received a broken ankle and abrasions Friday. He was taken to San Francisco Sunday for treatment. — IMPROVE HOME Improvements are being made on the home occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bosworth on west Standley street. The home 1B owned by : Mr. and Mrs; Ed Porter. k BALLOON DANCE The management of the dances ; in Joylaud pavilion in Old Hopland; announce a balloon dance far Saturday night, September 3. Prlsss will be given. Admission wlli -Wil", for men, with ladles admitted frftaV •

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