The Arroyo Grande Valley Herald Recorder from Arroyo Grande, California on October 21, 1932 · 5
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The Arroyo Grande Valley Herald Recorder from Arroyo Grande, California · 5

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Arroyo Grande, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 21, 1932
Page:
5
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Friday October 21, 1932 THE HERALD-RECORDER, Arroyo Grande, San Luis Obispo County, California NIPOMO Rocky Dana Mr .and Mrs. Joe Dana were Sunday visitors at the Ed Martin home in San Luis Obispo. Mr. and Mrs. Asa Porter of rjuasna and George Dana have returned from Los Angeles where they were called on account of the serious illness of "Don Pancho Dana, 89-year-old Californian and father of Mrs. Porter and Mr. Dana. Don Pancho is now confined to his bed and his condition is considered very grave. Mrs. J. B. Cameron, who has been ill for some time, is getting along nicely and able to be around. Mrs.'Gnmston of the Nipomo mesa is caring lor her. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Sheehy, Mr. and Mrs. William Dowd, Mrs. Ralph Knotts, Mrs. George Dana, Mrs. Andrew Renetzky, Zoraida Dana, Rizzie Marie Porter, Adela Knotts and Ernest Dana motored to Guadalupe Sunday where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Mahoney. Mr. and Mrs. Audre Dowell of Arroyo Grande were callers in Nipomo Tuesday. Harry Dana left Wednesday on a brief business trip to Taft and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. James Nichol of Inglewood spent the week-end here at the home of the latters parents, Judge and Mrs. S. M. PAGE FIVE Dana. Mr. Nichcl returned to the southland while Mrs. Nichol remained for a longer visit here. Several cars cf motor cops passed through town the earlier part of the week, en route to Santa Barbara where,, they were being leted for three day 3. Mrs. Bert Wood or Santa Paula is visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary Wineman, for a few days. OCEANO Sea Snakes It is belif' ed that seu snakes do not grow nun li longer than 12 or 13 feet, s.is an article in Pathfinder Mag-, .hie. 1 pp iking of sea snakes found near tiie coast of northwestern Au iralia the National Geographic society says: ".Sea snakes are frequently seen curled up asleep on the surface of the water. These reptiles are poisonous and grow to about 12 feet in length. Sea snakes are distinguished by tiie compressed, rudder-shaped tail, end they are unable to move on laud. Their food consists chielly of fish. SANTA BARBARA (UP) Fos-1 sils of a whole 60 million years old j were shipped from the Dr. A. P. ' Ousdal collection here to the Smithsonian Institute at Washing-' ton, D. C. The Great Barrier Reef, fronting the coast of North Australia, is the largest coral reef in the world. It is 1000 miles long and 30 miles wide. Tiie testimonial oS a man who knows It expresses the views of former President Calvin Coolidge on the issues of the Presidential Campaign. Mr. Coolidge says: Before we decide that we want a change we ought to determine what the chances are of securing any improvement. We are told that we ought to have a competitive tariff. Our producers are not suffering from any lack of competition. Is it proposed to put our wage earners in competition with those of India, China and Japan? But we are told again that by reducing our tariff we can increase our foreign commerce. Every foreign nation wants our tariff reduced. No foreign nation wants to increase our commerce. An independent nation ought to keep within its own control the authority to determine its own revenues and regulate its own commerce. No government has ever yet been devised that could make the people prosperous all the time. But a bad government will constantly keep the people in distress. The assurance that the pending Democratic raids on the 1 reasury will be defeated by Republican victory in November would no doubt have the same effect in reviving all kinds of business as the defeat of the Democratic greenback craze and the free silver issue. The more this campaign has progressed the more I am convinced that the public welfare requires that he (Hoover) should be re-elected. I reiterate my support of the President and reassert mv faith in the Republican party, the most efficient instrument for sound popular government ever intrusted with the guidance of a great nation. We have tens of millions of wage earners in this country. The Republican party has never believed that they could be furnished with suitable permanent employment unless some one coum derive a reasonable profit from employing them. We have advocated strengthening the position of the employer in order that he might pay better wages to his employees, enlarge the consumption capacity of the people and increase the market for farm and factory. All this is a question of method, of the adoption of a means to an end. Always the end has been to improve the well-being of the ordinary run of people. Southern California Republican Campaign Committee OVER TIIE AIR Questions Answered by Mark L. Requa KNX-9:15 P. M. Daily Beginning Oct. 24th over Don Lee Columbia System H. L. Carnahan, Monday, Oct. 24th, 8:15 P.M. Lt. Gov. Frank Merriam. Tuesday, October 25, 6:45 P.M. Buron Fitts, Wednesday, Oct. 26th, 6:45 P.M. Modem Printing" At Moderate Cost A large modern plant fully equipped to render quick and superior printing service awaits you here. Although the quality of our work is the best that modem printing can offer, our prices are exceedingly low. No business man can afford to send out poorly printed mail. Your business is judged by the appearance of your letterheads, circulars, and other mailing matter. For the best in printing see us. We will help you in your printing problems and save you much money. I Mrs. H. II. Ornduff - Will P. Brady of Creston, representative from the Roosevelt-Gar-ner headquarters in San Luis Obispo, addressed a number of Oceano citizens Tuesday afternoon at T. R. Hancock's store .on Front street, distributing stickers, pictures and petitions for signers for a Roosevelt-Garner club in Oceano. Yesterday there were 87 signed up out of a total of 139 registered voters here. Several petitions have not yet been turned in, and anyone interested in signing up for the club will find a register at Mr. Hancocks store. Mrs. Carl Angello and children returned this week from a two weeks visit in Porterville. Mr. and Mrs. A. Manning and Mrs. J. O. Strain were transacting business in the county seat Tuesday. Quite a number of Oceano people attended the dance Saturday night at the Verde school and report a most enjoyable evening. ' A. S. Alberts was a business visitor in San Luis Obispo Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. Day visited this week with Mr. and Mrs. F. J. McCarty, leaving Sunday and taking Airs. McCarty, Mrs. Days mother, with them. They will visit in Los Angeles several days before returning to their home in the San Joaquin valley. J. O. Gratton and son, Ernest, of Lompoc were here Friday to attend the funeral of G. S. Alexander. Mr. Gratton is a brother of Mrs. Emma Alexander. Mrs. Alexander sold her home here to Mrs. Bennett of Arroyo Grande and will make her future home at Hunting-ton Beach with her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Leipold. They left Sunday for the south. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Reynold have moved into one of Bert Cramers cottages on Arroyo Grande avenue and have opened a repair shop there Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Fialho of Arroyo Grande and aunt, Mrs. E. S. Bettencourt and son Frank, went to the Banning district Tuesday to attend the first wedding annivei'sary of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gracia. Miss Ernestine Armas, niece of Mrs. Bettencourt, returned with them and will spend a week visiting here. C. R. Blomquist went to Los Angeles on business Monday. Lvie Branca was taken seriously ill Tuesday. He began to vomit at school and on the way home went into convulsions. Dr. Gerber was called and decided the boy had kidney trouble. He was taken to a San Luis Obispo hospital and later reports state he is somewhat improved but still in a serious con-, dition. I V. Montgomery has returned from Idaho where he has been working. , I Mrs. Myrtle Von Breyman and ! son Eugene, of Compton, were I here on business Thursday. 1 Steve Clark is acting as bookkeeper for the S. P- Milling company- . , . T I Samuel Mailhoit went to Los Angeles on business Wednesday, i Mrs. May McCullough and Mrs. Ida Root were San Luis Obispo visitors Wednesday, i Ralph and Bruce Page of Tacoma, Wash., have rented one of Mrs. Roots cottages and will spend the winter m Oceano. Mr. and Mrs. D. G. WaLon celebrated their twentieth wedding anniversary October 15. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Smith of San Luis Obispo and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hughs and daughter, Mary Louise, of Oceano. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Turner of Pismo Beach Gardens visited in Santa Maria last Tuesday. I D. G. Walton is serving on the jury in San Luis Obispo this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Guiton are visiting this week in San Fran-cisco. Ovela and Lindel King of Exeter are here visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Au-brey. The W. C. T. U. will hold an allday meeting next Thursday at the E. C. White home on Ninth street. Mrs. Bell Ogden, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Anna Galbraith, has returned to her home in Jersey City, N. J. S. F. Minister Urges of T7: eal A rwil Act o SAYS PROHIBITION IIAS OUTRAGED COUNTRYS SENSE OF RIGHT The HERALD-RECORDER Phone 21 ! Favorite Recipes By BETTY BARCLAY SEASONABLE RECIPES i Baked Halibut Steak I 1 pound halibut steak i2 cup milk I Butter or substitute I Pepper Salt Rub steaks well with butter, pepper and salt. Lay steaks in baking pan and pour the milk over i them. Baste often while cooking, until all the milk is used. Serve I with mushroom (or your favorite) sauce. Orange Nut Whip (Serves 6-8) 1 cup whipping cream 1 cup peanut brittle rolled fine (3 oz.) 1 cup orange pieces Whip cream and fold in powdered peanut brittle and orange pieces. Serve very cold. This dessert may be made in the iceless refrigerator. Freeze orange pieces with V2 cup sugar to a mush. Fold in cream and peanut brittle. Let stand till frozen again but no longer. Serve. POST OFFICE GROWTH In 1789 there were only 75 post offices in the United States. In 1929 there were more than 49,400. The post office revenue in 1789 was about $25,000. In 1929 it exceeded S700.000.000. What saves us is not our laws or our lawmakeis, but our own sense of right, and the reason Prohibition has been such a failure is because it has outraged the countrys sense of right. This was the statement made in San Francisco yesterday by the Rev. Dr. William Kirk Guthrie, for 25 years pastor of the First Presbyterian Church and an outstanding figure in church and civic work. Dr. Guthrie spoke on behalf of Proposition No. 1 on the November ballot repealing' the Wright Act. Prohibition has treated us as though we were incompetents and criminals and W'e have refused to be so treated, said Guthrie. All of this talk in connection with prohibition, about the majesty of the law and the sanctity of the Constitution has fallen on deaf ears. Addressing himself to the dry churchmen of the state, Guthrie said: Once again foolish churchmen of the state have joined hands with the state, invoked the civil arm and the terror of the sword in an effort to crush out mans freedom and to take from him his liberty of conscience. I thank God that they have failed and may God give them grace to learn wisdom and humility in their failure; but what a trail of blood and shame and sorrow they have made. Innocent people have been murdered; armed thugs invested with authority have broken into our homes and outraged our liberties. Agents have solicited per pie to drmk and to buy liquor that they might drag them to jail; and the people have soothed themselves with the sophistry that the end justified the means. We have corrupted the peace officers of the country until all law has fallen into disrepute. We have built up an 1 army of bandits which it will take years to get rid of, and worst of all we have made drunkenness fashionaole. It is time to get rid of all of this. We have had too much external regulation. Let us try a littie interior discipline. Lee us boldly tell our reformers to reform themselves; for they have taken a great moral issue and made a political football of it. Let us tell them to leave us alone. Get rid of the Wright Act and restore California to liberty by voting Yes on Proposition No. 1. DOESNT BELIEVE THAT SUNDAY SCHHOL SHOULD HOLD SUNDAY PICNICS The following letter and answer appeared in tne OctoQer 8 issue of Forward, a weekly paper pub-lished by the board of Christian education of the Presbyterian church 111 the United Stales, and was written by a member of the local Presbyterian Sunday scliooi to tne depai iment Talking It Ovei With Steve. As Steve points out, ne probably wnl be misunderstood and criticized by some people, but we are thoroughly in accord with his reply and, nke him, do not believe in being too straight-laced. "Dear Steve A Sunday school I kiiow is planning to have a picnic after church service. I guess they will have religious singing and an address, and probably they w.ll not do anything wrong. But I wonder whether they ought to have tins on Sunday. It is likely to lead some people to think that any kind of amusement will be all right on Sunday since the Sunday school had a picnic on that day. It looks to me as if the Sunday school is trying to imitate tiie world. N. C. W Arroyo Grande, Calif. And to this, Steve replies; ' It seems to me that the Sunday scbool you describe is trying to do a good thing. Their purpose is not amusement in the worldly sense, but a gathering together in Gods outdoors of parents and childien for a rengious use of tbe day. li ounday schools womd have more gatherings of this kind theie vTouid not be so much temptation .or the young people to run off to worldly amusements. ... , "Yes, some people will misunderstand and criticize. You remember they criticized the Saviour for healing a man on the Sabbath, for pe. nutting His disciples to pluck some grains of corn, and for many other things that Jesus did on the Sabbath. The Pharisees called these righteous acts breaking the Sab bath. And some will criticize the writer for answering this question as I have. . , 1 I do not wish to be misunder-stood. I believe that the Sabbath i Day should be kept holy, but I be-lieve that a right use of God s out-of-doors is a proper use of the Sab- ! bath. I do not believe in Sunday , amusements which desecrate the j Sabbath; we can get along without them. , , , , , Perhaps it would be better not to call this Sunday school gather- ! ing a picnic. That sounds like amusements. Why does the school 1 not give their gathering some name like a Sunday school retreat or a Sunday school all-day meeting, the name often used in the south where churches come together for an allday meeting, bringing their lunch baskets and having a social time as well as the religious services? STEVE. HALCYON ! Mrs. W. H. Thompson Mrs. Lottie Ferguson spoke in the Memorial Temple Sunday afternoon with The Spiritual Aspect of Astrology" as her subject. Mrs. Fred Whitney at the piano furnished excellent music, and in the evening music and games were enjoyed by guests and members in , Hiawatha lodge. William Stokes, who has been visiting in South Dakota, returned here Monday for a short stay. Miss Thelma de Field spent Wednesday in Santa Maria at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Townsend returned last week from a long 1 camping and prospecting trip in 1 the south. Andrew Jahren returned Satur-day from a visit in Palo Alto with Mr. and Mrs. Emory Nelson. Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Harrison entertained Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Ferguson and Mrs. Emily Byrne at a delightful dinner party. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Strong left Wednesday on a business trip to the northern part of the county. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Thompson, Miss Joy Thompson and Mrs. H. A. Redfield returned Saturday from a vacation trip spent in La Jolla, where they have friends. Mrs. A. Volz returned last week from a visit with her daughter and family in San Francisco. Duncan Ferguson returned Tuesday from a short business trip to Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. J. Foote of Oakland spent a week here visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. Strong, returning north Tuesday. Miss Antonia Hahn, who has been ill with flu, is reported better and hopes to be out soon. Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Peck of Santa Maria were guests in Halcyon Wednesday. Dr. W. H. Dower was a business visitor in San Luis Obispo Wednesday. Dr. R. Gerber of Oceano was a business visitor in Halcyon Tuesday. Mrs. H. Spratley and Miss Dorothy Deihl left Wednesday on a short trip to Los Angeles. j Dr. E. B. King of Arroyo Grande I was in Halcyon Thursday making j a professional call. I Mrs. E. Wall of Los Angeles was the week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cethil Mallory. STOCKTON (UP) On a hunt- j ing trip, L. V. Peterson walked ; right into a big, angry-looking bear. He frightened the beast 1 away by merely puffing on his pipe. Like the salmon, the reindeer returns to the place of its birth to bear its yonng. Supervisors Set County Wage Rate At the regular meeting Tuesday, the board of supervisors adopted the following wage scale for day work on county jobs: Common laborers $3.00 Skilled laborers 4.00 Truck drivers 400 Tractor drivers 4.00 Trench machine operators ! 4.00 Concrete mixer operators 4.00 Grader operators 4.00 Foremen 5.00 Carpenters 6.00 Electricians 6.00 Plumbers 6.00 Sheet metal workers : 6.00 Painters 6.00 Tile setters 8.00 Plasterers 8.00 Brick masons 9.00 Hod carriers 5.00 Roofers 6.00 One and one-half times the above rates per diem for overtime, legal holidays and Sunday work. Horseshoe Games Charlie McKenzie returned from the Sar. Joaquin valley last week and took his place on the A class team Saturday, R. M. Ply mp ton retiring to the B class. Bair still leads. In the following report the first three columns of figures represents Saturdays games and the last three the totals from October 1 to date: R. Pc 6. W L T.P. T.W. Stg. Bair 473 5 0 15 13 .867 White 413 4 1 15 11 .733 Doty 353 3 2 15 9 .600 McKenzie .420 2 3 5 2 .400 Baldwin ...247 1 4 15 5 .333 Henry 287 0 5 15 1 .067 In the B class they all pitched 150 shoes each, following are the scores: W L Pts. R Pet. F. Grieb 3 2 121 39 .260 C. Grieb 3 2 115 37 .247 Cottle 1 4 100 35 .233 Thurlwell 4 1 115 34 .227 Plympton 3 2 103 34 .227 Short 4 1 59 24 .160 Tarwater 2 3 68 21 .140 McWilliams 3 2 76 20 .133 Branch 2 3 67 19 .127 ROCKETS AND SUBS A Czechoslovakian inventor, F. Kaspar, has develooed what he believes will be a satisfactory device used in showing the position of sunken submarines. The device is a long float arrangement on the outside of a subs hull. The float contains 64 rockets. When a sub is under water and cant rise, the float is released and shot to the surface. There the rockets are fired every 30 minutes, lasting 32 hours. Read ALL tne Ads. It Paysf T00TO9A ARROYO GRANDE vs. CAMBRIA HIGH AT ARROYO GRANDE HIGH SCHOOL FIELD IT DAY I PREPARE NOW I You never see a woman wearing an evening gown minus the back just for economys sake. A deposit of salt in Wielizka in Poland is said to be the largest in the world. The bed of salt rock is 500 miles long. 20 miles wide and 1200 feet thick. FOR WINTERS OF CONTENTMENT Every year at this time heating problems arise. Settle them now by installing a Natural Gas Furnace. There is one to meet every requirement. SEE YOUR DEALER OR Santa A&aria as Co. "Dependable Service Pismo Office 504 Dolliver Street 6116 ' ,.V.VAW.WA,.V.,.V.V.V.,.YAV.,.W.,.YAWYAVAW. VJ

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