Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on November 24, 1939 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, November 24, 1939
Page 6
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PAGE SIX DISPATCH DEMOCRAT, URIAH. CALIFORNIA FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1639 TROPHY AWARD WILDBERGER CUP WON BY IRVING BRAZIER Irving Brazier and Laurence Wildberger played 37 holes in the final round for the county golf championship, Brazier winning one up in the match play on the local course Sunday. The winner was presented with the Wildberger Cup, a handsome trophy presented' by the man who lost the match Sunday. Brazier ovei'camc a four-up load to finally forge ahead on the 37th hole. An Interesting feature of the championship tournament was the tightness of all the matches. Wildberger participated in four overtime matches, and Brazier's matches were all decided on the 18th hole, Indicating the .evenness of play and the keen competition in the matches. Tournaments for the coming year will be announced as soon as Robert Clark, golf pro, returns from his vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Clark left Monday for Santa Barbara, where they will enjoy a rest and vacation of a fortnight. ' HOPS m MARKETING T BOUNCING SPHEROID Ukiah and Redwood Usher In Basketball Season The familiar "swish" of the twine and the bounce of the bounding spheroid will be heard Monday night in the high school gymnasium as Ukiah and Redwood Valley town teams usher in the 1940 basketball season. Enthusiasm is at the highest ebb in recent years* and a large turnout is expected for the initial practice, with candidates for both teams striving to get into shape for the ensuing campaign. According to Manager Bill Williams of the Redwood Valley Giants, this should be an unusually successful season for Redwood. With Veikko and Olavi Soinila, Bob Ford, Willie Wainlo, Uno Niemi, Wesley Van Horn and Jess Rawles, veterans from last year's team back for another season, the outlook appears exceptionally bright. Don Wcselsky and Monk Moyer.?, the only members of the '39 squad not available, will be greatly missed but the addition of Geoi'ge Hengeveld, former high school star, and Paul Hansen, the spark plug of the 20-30 team last year, the situation will be greatly helped. Little is known about the Ukiah town team since the 20-30 squad disbanded, but with the material available a strong aggregation is anticipated. The practice session will start promptly at 7:00 and Coach Gein of the Ukiah high school faculty will be in charge. SPORT TALK By "SCOOP" BEAL (Humboldt Standard) HATS OFF TO UKIAH in recognition of the splendid job they have done in developing a nuinieipally owned and operated golf course- ciubhouse-swiniming pool, within ten minutes walk from the center of town. The project, started about fcnir yuiirs a;,'o, is located in the City Park west of the busiviesis center and has tran.«iformed about sixty acres of rocky, brush covered, gently sloping hill sides into a well laid out, beautifully landsciiped nine-hole golf course, with luscious green grass fairways and putting greens. The clubhouse is commodious and well arranged to serve the community needs as a meeting place for various civic and social gatherings, and tiie swimming pool is naturally a center of Interest during the warm weather months. Aside from the initial cost of grading and planting the golf course, building the club house and swimming pool, the entire project is self supporting, as the nominal fees charged for its use are adequate to take care of upkeep. A large share of credit for the successful operation and maintenance of Ukiah's municipal playground is due to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clark, formerly with the Humboldt Golf and Counti-y Club, who have had charge of it since it opened. The Ukiah Golf Club recently entertained a number of the members from the Humboldt Club, who motored down for a team match and the hospitality would rank with the brand made famous in the Old and Very Deep South. Officials of Hop Control Board at Growers* Meeting To get the ideas of local growers on what changes should be incorporated in a new Marketing Agreement for 1940-41, the officials of the Hop Control Board met with the growers Thursday afternoon In the city hall. Fully 80 percent of the hop growers of the county were In attendance and an enthusiastic discussion on hop problems was carried on in a four-hour uession. Officials in attendance at the local session were: C. W. Paulus, n-ianager of the Hop Control Board, Salem; Robert Kerr, attorney for the Board, Portland; M. J. Newhouse, manager of the Hop Stabilization Corporation; E. L. Markel, AAA representative of the General Crop Section on the coast. Warren Brown of Ukiah, one of California's three members on the Hop Control Board, presided at the local meeting, introducing the guests. Heart of Trouble The biggest bone of contention on the Marketing Agreement, in operation for the first time in the 1938 and 1939 crops is the method of estimating the crops. The present method proved unsatisfactory and there was general discussion on this point. One of the best suggestions offered was that the estimate be based on the last five year crops, taking the best of those years tor the allocation estimate. There was considerable honest complaint on the present Marketing Agreement but no opposition was expressed on the theory of the Marketing Agreement. War Result Among interesting points brought out in the discussion was the expectation that there will be an Increase of hop exports over Imports resulting from war conditions. An estimate sets probable imports at 15,000 bales and exports from 2.';,000 to 30,000 bales. In 1938 expoits were 20.000 bales against 40,000 bales Import. The Objective The working basis of the Marketing Agreement is to effect a balance between supply and demand, thus keeping the price within the range of profit to the grower. There is seme contracting going on at the present time on a basis of 25 cents for the next year's crop. Eureka, Calif., Kovember 13, 1939. Ukiah Golf Club, Ukiah, Calif. Attention of -Robert Clark. Dear Bob: The long talked of team match with you fellows is now a matter for the historians to deal with, and from the standpoint of golf played and scores made, I don't suppose that our grandchiidien will have much to worry over. But it will be many a long' day before the boys and girls who made the trip will forget the line brand of hospitality that you people served up for us. It will long remain in our memoriesi as one of the brightest spots on our 1939 calendar. 'As far as I know everyone returned, safely last night. Maybe everyone was slowed up as we wore by witnessing the remains of three bad wrecks on the highway. Just pass the word arou'Vid, Bob, that we all had one swell time and are very grateful to our Ukiah hosts. Sincerely, K. B. MCCARTHY. Pre-Natal Clinic At Co. Hospital November 25 A pre-natal clinic will be hr'id at the county ho.spitai in Ukiiih on Saturiiay, November between the hours of 8:30 and 11:30 a. ni.. according to Mrs. Margaret Stanley, county nurse. Tile ciinio is free and open to those intn-e.-^ted. The first well baby conference in the county for the month of November is slated to be held in Willits, Monday. November 27. between 8:30 and 11:30 a. m. The schedule will be completed as foiluw.s: Ukiah, Tiies(i;iy, Nov. 28; Fort Bragg, same date; Mendocino, on Wednesday, November 29; Point Arena, Thursdiij, Novenilier 30. All clinics will be held from 8:30 until 11:30 in the usual places. Physicians and Surgeons Needed At Institutions -{Continued from Page 1)- SACRAMENTO, Nov, 20.—Positions with California's state institutions a.s physicians and surgeons will soon be available, as a competitive examination lor the position 01 junior physician has been announced lor January tj, 1940, says LouLs J. Kroeger, executive officer, stale ijer.sonnel board. "The work in the st;Ue institutions offer excellent 0|)portiinities for young physicians to obtain a thorough grounding in the fundamentals of psychiatry and i)sychopathlc methods," Mr. Kroeger adds. ; The entrance requirements for the examinations include a valid li- from the California board of I medical exumineivs (for out-of-state j candidates a may be .secured I after this examination has been completed,! and one year of experience a.s ii .senior interne in a mental haspital, or equal experience. The salary paid is $100 per month plus maintcnaijce for self and family. Further information can be ob- Gschwend to Answer to Manslaughter Ed Gschwend, 41, charged with manslaughter in the death of Edna Miller, was held to answer to the Superior Court and will be arraigned in that court Friday, November 24. The preliminary hearing held Thursday in the Justice Court of Will Van Dyke took the entire day, quite a number of witnesses being called. ^ Preston & Gibson represent Gschwend. Edna Miller, 13, was killed in a collision of cars driven by George Miller and Ed Gschwend, on the Redwood Valley road, north of the Redwood highway, Sunday afternoon, October 29. Six members of the Miller family were in the car and all escaped serious injury except Edna, who was killed when thi'own from the car as it overturned. She was pinned beneath the car. Penalty Added For Failure to Obtain Transfer on the ability of the tax.-d to pay. ' lalned by writing to the California the problem will be in tlie lap of state Personnel Board, Sacramento. the legislature. If the rccommen- | dation is accepted the question will » Mrs. E. M. Grilk and Miss Dor- cense to be acute: if it is rejected „thy Orilk will enjoy a deferred the record will place the re.siionsi- | Thanksgiving on Sunday, when bllity for Its rejection where it ' "Happy" Grilk comes from Berke, rightfully belongs, ley for the day. SACRAMENTO, Nov, 20.—Owners of motor vehicles who fall to obtain legal transfer of cars within 40 days after receipt of property must pay 100 percent penalty for delaying certificate con-ections in their favor. This announcement was made following an opinion from the attorney general which obligates department of motor vehicles to collect a $2 transfer fee when a penalty accrues. Laxity of motorists in transfering ownershiiD frequently piwes a disadvantage to future transactions and to heirs and a-ssignees, according to Howard Philbrick, director of motor vehicles, who expressed tlie opinion that the attorney general's action will prove a benefit to owners by forcing correct registrations. One of the greatest causes for delay in registration of vehicles each year is unavoidable discovery of cars operating under former owners' names, said Philbrick. Immediate checking of ownership certi- cates is urged to prevent penalties and embarrassment to owners when applying for 1940 license plates. THE PAYING WAY IS THE CLASSIFIED WAY I POTTER VALLEY, Nov. 22. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hugheii came up from Santa Rosa Friday to look after their property interests here. Mrs. Maud Cowan IS spending a fortnight in the home of her sister, Mrs. A. F. Whlttaker. Mrs. Cowan has spent the past year In Winters. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Adams and daughter, Ruth Ann, of Lrfikeport, will Join them for Thanksgiving day. Orval Frost, Ted Smalley and son, Dick, returned from Trinity county Wednesday night for a most enjoyable but unsuccessful week of hunting for bear. Betty Jean Smalley had a party for 12 high school classmates Sunday evening. A scavenger hunt was enjoyed with games and refreshments after. J. W. Elstun, Mrs. Ubble Sponagle and Mrs. Maud Sanchez spent the week end at the Briggs ranch. They brought the good news that Mrs. Belle Elstun' Is able to sit in a wheel chair for a short time every other day. Miss Urla Frost went to Berkeley Sunday and will return with her parents after Thanksgiving, where they will spend a couple of days in the William Hoyt home and will also visit their daughter, Bernice, at Arequipa. Mr. and Mrs. AlvIn WhittaUcr and family of Willits were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Eddie. New Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Ethan Allen are the proud parents of a baby daugh- te.:-, Betty Jean, born Tuesday, the 14th. Mrs. Allen's mother, Mrs. Lounsbury and sons, Louis and Irvin, of San Jose, are here. * * * J. P. Acton, representative of the Standard Oil Co. of San Francisco, was here Wednesday. Mrs. T. F. Liefrinck met her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jensen of Point Arena, in Ukiah Tuesday and visited together. Mr. Jensen is a director in the Point Arena-Manchester Farm Bureau Center and meets with the county officers and members at theia- monthly meeting In the court house. Pheasant Hunt William Foutch and Gus Spotswood went to Colusa pheasant hunting on Wednesday. Saturday, J. E. Nichols joined Foutch and Spotswood for a hunt in the same locality. A contact with a skunk Intcrferrcd with the pleasures of the hunt for Spotswood and demanded the expense of a new outfit of clothes. * • • Mr. and Mrs. James Eddie and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Adams drove to Williams Tuesday and took advantage of the pheasant season, returning Thursday. Saturday, Robert Pickle and son, Louis, were hunting pheasants in Sacramento valley. Tuesday and Wednesday Julius Rottluff, Harold Hopper, Bob Smalley and Bob Whitcomb went to the valley for the same opportunity. Mrs. Robert Pickle and son, Robert, motored to Santa Rosa Thursday to take Marjorle Pickle, who is employed In that city, home. Malcolm McLeod was a Colusa visitor Friday. Mrs. Eugene Shelton was a luncheon guest of Mrs. Francis Hopkins Thursday. Joe Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dickey, and Mrs. Wayne Allen were business visitors in Santa Rosa Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Frost had as dinner guests Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. M. Zehnder. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Spotswood entertained Mrs. Malcolm McLeod and Mrs. Henrietta Westerman at dinner Friday evening. Sunday Guests Mrs. Ida Romer of Ukiah, Mrs. O. P. Wells and daughter, Marjorle, and Mr. and Mrs. L. Bock of San Francisco, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Ward Lea. Mrs. Romer and Mrs. Wells are sisters of Lea. Miss Norma Wenzel and Mr. and Mrs. John Grilli of Ukiah called on Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Nichols Sunday. The ladles are nurses in the Ukiah General Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Shimmin and Harriett were dinner guests In the home. Mr. and Mrs. William Foutch entertained Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Spotswood and Margaret at dinner Monday evening. Wlllits Play Mrs. R. R. Ingels and daughter, Mary Helen, and Mrs. Henrietta Westerman, drove to Willits Friday night to attend the high school play in which Bobby Whlttaker was taking a leading role. Mrs. Fannie Dashiell, his grandmother, also went over for the occasion and stayed over the week end. • * * Mr. and Mrs. Martin Zehnder and daughter spent Saturday in Lakeport. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Liefrinck and daughters. Patsy and Norma, visited in Upper Lake Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pickle of Ukiah were guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pickle, Sunday. They were joined by Billy Pickle on a ride to San Hedrln. Thanksgiving Some of the doings on Thanksgiving day were: A dinner in the Grange Hall In the form of a family reunion of tlfe families of Clyde Eddie, Alvin Whlttaker, Howard Dashiell. Earl Harvey. Horace Weldon, Jake Dashiell, Mrs. Bird Fra- entertained Mrs. Lola Pltiier of Sauaallto and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pltner of Ukiah. Cletus PItner is on a trip to the Orient. Mr, and Mrs. George Pickle had Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Pickle and Harry, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pickle, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dunn and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dickey and daughter, Lucille, as guests on Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. Don Eddie of Dl- nuba will enjoy the dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Eddie and Mrs. Olive Crittenden. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Clark of Decoto joined the S. L. Clark family for a turkey dinner and will spend the remainder of the week here. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Spotswood had a gathering at their home of the Percy Whitcomb and the Mrs. Geneva Chrlstoffcraon families, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Leard. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Adams and Herbert were joined by Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Adams and the Cecil Zortman family. Robert Hughes and a boy friend came up Wednesday from Berkeley to spend the holdays with Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hughes. R. R. Ingels and family are enjoying a visit from Mr. Ingels' mother and other relatives over the Thanksgiving week end. Betty Jane will have her vacation the following Thursday. Miss Barbara Osborn of Vellejo came up Saturday for a visit with her grandmother. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Eddie and friends in Lake county went to the Sacramento valley Wednesday to hunt pheasants. Erwin Wipf underwent a tonsil- ectomy in Ukiah Monday, performed by Dr. H. O. Cleland. Mrs. Pearl Lawrence had Thanksgiving dinner tor her sister. Miss Mina Stephens ^nd father, Bennett Harrington, who is 86 years young. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lawrence of Lake county and son, Charles, who is attending jimior college in Santa Rosa were also dinner guests. Mrs. May Garner spent the holidays with her brothers, Charles and P. C. Adams and families in Calistoga. A tionation shower was given the Rev. and Mrs. H. James in the church parlors Monday, as a Thanksgiving gift. Many good and useful articles of food were received. Miss Grace Sweeney went to Vac- avUle Monday to attend the funeral of an aunt, Mrs. Christofer, who passed away. The Dessert Bridge club was entertained Thursday evening by Mi', and Mrs. L. S. Hughes in the library rooms. Mrs. R. R. Ingles and Mr. Hughes held high scores and Mr. Ingles and Mrs. J. E. Nichols held low. Word was received of the sudden death of Charles Prazier in Chlco Saturday. Mr. Frazier is well known here where he grew to manhood. He was the brother of Mrs. Fannie Dashiell, Ford and Fi-ank Frazier and the late Mrs. Horace Weldon and William Frazier. Mrs. Clyde Edctle and Mils. Alvin Whlttaker and Howard Dashiell are also relatives. Father Passes Ray Starr was called to Oakland Manday on the passing of his father, L. L. Starr, Saturday. Mr. Starr had a stroke about three weeks ago and never rallied from it. He is survived by his wife and son Ray and two granddaughters, Barbara and Lorraine Starr of Potter Valley. Iowa Now Likens Kinnick To Famed Aubrey Devine FORT BRAGG Nile Kinnick . . . There isn't much this boy can't do. BY IRVING DIX 'THEY'RE calling Nile Kinnick, Iowa's great quadruple threat, the greatest Hawkeye footballer since Aubrey Devine, . . . And there are critics who go so far as to say the current Iowa star has it all over the Iowa All- America quarterback of 1921. . . . Kinnick runs, punts, passes and dropkicks . . • . and doesn't have the line in front of him that Devine had. The touchdown which Harry Stevenson, star Notre Dame left halfback, scored against Army was the first he had made in three years of varsity play for the Irish. ... Up until then he was too busy setting the play up for someone else to tally. . . . Just a short while after they'd foreclosed on the mortgage of Cy Young's Ohio farm oil was discovered on the property of the baseball immortal. » • » T^HE Southwest isn't the only section where they play unorthodox football. . . . The University of Portland, Ore., punts on first down, passes on fourth . . . and wins football games with the system. ... Dr. Mai Stevens, football coach at N. Y. U., was a busy young man in his undergra-Juate days at Washburn College . . , Mai won five varsity letters in one year in football, baseball, basketball, track and tennis. Brooklyn Grid Dodger officials have taken a cue from their baseball brethren and will let the lucky fan keep any football that comes flying into the stands. . . . Joe Cronin, manager of the Boston Red Sox, was considered excellent Davis Cup material when a lad of 14 in San Francisco. • * * TOE GORDON, Yankees' great " second baseman, says his ability to cover so much ground and make so many sensational stops comes from the fact that he made tumbling and tap dancing a hobby while at the University of Oregon. . . . And just to start a good argument, we pass along the information that Lowell (Red) Dawson, Tulane grid coach, claims that the Southeastern Conference is the toughest football loop in college ranks. Symposium Will Occupy P. T. A. November 30 Mass Held for Mrs. Farrance Mass was said Monday morning at 9 o'clock from St. Mary's Catholic Church for the repose of the soul of Mrs. Margaret Farrance, who passed away in San Francisco on Thursday, November 16. The Rev. Father Adrian Sharkey officiated, and interment followed in Ulciah Catholic Cemetery. The Rosary was recited Sunday evening at 8 o'clock from the Cleland-Schamber Funeral Home. The Farrance family home was established in Ukiah for about 25 years, most of that time on their ranch south of Ukiah. Following the death of Mrs. Farrance's husband, Tom Farrance, 10 years ago, she maintained the ranch for several years, later selling it to Dr. A. L. Gibson. During Mr. Farrance's life he held the position of superintendent, American Hop and Barley Company of Hopland, for several years. Mrs. Farrance, a native of Ireland, is .survived by a brother, Ed McGuire, and the following nieces and nephews: Mrs. Sadie McColgan, Francis Murphy, Leo Murphy, Irene Olsen, Kathleen Russell, Ella Hill and E. M. Downey. A departmental symposium based on Association Standards will be led by Mrs. Nathalie Fitzgerald, Lake county Council president, C. C. P. T,, on Thursday, November 30, date of the second regular meeting of the 27th District, in Lakeport. Departments included in the discussion are as follows: Program and hospitality, publicity, membership, finance and budget, magazines, emblems and publications, and association standards. Miss Dorothy Spurling, state nutritionist, win speak on the topic, "Proper Foods in the Diets." The address will be illustrated with motion pictures. The Lakeport hostess units will present musical numbers. A large delegation will attend from Mendocino county. Cleary Assumes Area Position Charles W. Cleary, Jr. of Vaca- 1 ville, assumed the duties of area conservationist with the Soil Conservation Service here on Thursday. Cleary was accompanied to Ukiah by his wife and son, Rexton. The family will be permanently located later In the month. Mrs. Lynch Presides At Reunion on Two Birthday Dates Mrs. Clarence Ballou and Val Peterson celebrated their birth anniversaries together Wednesday night, when Mrs. Mayme Lynch prepared an enchilada dinner In the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Blackson. The two honorees received attractive gifts from those present, who, with the exception of a special guest. Miss Olive Higgins, were all relatives of Mrs. Ballou and Mr. Peterson. Seated at the dinner table were Mr. and Mrs. John Blackson and sons, Mervin and Bob, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Val Peterson of Willits, Mr. and Mrs. Clare Lynch and son, Clarence Emmet, Darrel Lynch, Miss Olive Higgins, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ballou and daughter Barbara, and Mrs. Mayme Lynch. FORT BRAGG, Nov. 21.—Mr, and Mrs. Axel J. Erlckson celebrated their 80th wedding anniversary # a church reception held at the First Baptist church Sunday evening, after the regular evening services. There were 150 people present to extend congratulations. The couply received cards, telegrams and many gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Erlckson have lived in Fort Bragg for 20 years, coming here from Texas where they lived for 30 years. They are both natives of Sweden. The family Includes two daughters and two sons,. Mrs. Mary Almquist of Los Angeles, Helga Thornquist of Fort Bragg, Gus Erlckson of Los Angeles and Fred Erlckson of Fort Bragg. There arc nine grandchildren and four great­ grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Almqulst and son, Gerald, returned to Los Angeles Tuesday. They came to Fort Bragg for the golden wedding celebration and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Erlckson. • * * Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hanson spent the week end in Sacramento, the guests of relatives. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stump observed the 11th anniversary of their wedding November 19th, receiving congratulations from their many friends. Wed 52 Years Mr. and Mrs. William Harrison were married 52 years November 20th. Neighbors and friends extended congratulations. • • « Among the townspeople who were pheasant hunting in the Sacramento valley last week were: James Campbell, Harold Bambrldge, Fred Nelson, Dr. W. D. Lane, Dr. Glenn Carlson, Harry Spath, Bert Stuart, Ward Reis, L. R. Anderson, Trlplett Passes Henry Trlplett passed away at his home Saturday evening. Death followed a stroke suffered two weeks ago. Deceased was born "In Potter Valley June 14, 1858. He is survived by his wife and four daughters, Mrs. Nellie Hearn of Vacaville, Mrs. Esther Vervy of Garberville, Mrs. Henrietta Dockham and Eva Carlson of Fort Bragg. He was a member of Santana Tribe No. 80, Redmen of the World, and the Native Sons of the Golden West. Funeral services were held Tuesday, November 21, at 2:00 p. m., Rose Mortuary in charge. Interment was In the family plot In Rose Memorial cemetery. * * • Mrs. Joe Cashman and Mrs. Chris Morley are running a close race in the membership campaign for the American Legion Auxiliary. There are only ten days left in which to pay dues and both captains are working hard. The losing team is to put on a dinner December 7th. * • * Dr. and Mrs. Saxon Scott and son Robert, of San Mateo, arrived Monday to be guests until after Thank.sglving in the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. McLeod. * • • The Catholic Ladles Altar Society bazaar, held Saturday, November 18 in the I. O. O. P. hall, was very successful. Over 200 peo-- ple attended. Those winning the prizes were: Bed jacket to Mrs. ' I Nellie Dayle, afghan to Mrs. John Verria, Mendocino. BIG GAME Mrs. W. A. Thornton drove to Berkeley to accompany her daughter, Miss Jean, home' for Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. Thornton and Miss Jean will return to the bay region Saturday for the Big Game. Miss Jean will be the guest of Miss Carol Kasch at Roblee Hall in Stanford for luncheon Saturday. • Mayor J. R. Thomas and Attorney Hale McCowen returned Friday night from Biggs where they joined Frank Thomas for a pheasant hunt, Wednesday, the opening day of the season. "Sockey" Lawrence Held on Statutory Rape Charge In the case of the People versus Frank "Sockey" Lawrence heard in the justice court of Fort Bragg Friday, defendant was held to answer to the charge of stat\itory rape. Lawrence will be arraigned in the sier, James Eddie, and Mrs. Fannie Superior Court, Friday, November Dashiell. Mr. and Mrs. George Burkhart 24. He Is represented by Attorney George A. Faraday. Class Initiation in Eagles Aerie Plans were completed for the class initiation In Ukiah Aerie of Eagles No. 319 to be held December 7. The meeting is complimentary to the Aerie president, E. A. Eversole, who was recently appointed state deputy. Mr. Eversole is president of the local aerie. SON AND HEIR C. E. Gunn of Triangle G Ranch at Willits was in Ukiah on business Monday. There is a new son and heir in the Gunn home, Clayton Edward, Jr., who arrived 10 days ago in a home where he is being welcomed royally. Mr. and Mrs. Gunn have been owners of the Triangle G Ranch for about a year. COAST MANAGER Dana Gray of Fort Bragg, manager of the Union Lumber Company, was in UTclah. Monday,. He was accompanied by Mrs. Gray. Gray is chairman of the 1939-40 Grand Jury. Turkey Knows His Stuff-ing! And the turkey knows that many Tlionlugiving goodies are made with our creani,v, pasteurized, health giving miik. Take Itls word for It — and phone 522 for delivery. MITCHELL'S CREAMERY Open Sundays and Holidays (407 North State St. Pbpne 522 GRETHOUMD will take you better Greyhound serves all America ivith frequent, convenient service, luxuij- 0U8, smooth - riding Super • Coaches and low, money-saving fares. Plan your next trip by Greyhound . . , wherever you are going. LOW FARES lOS ANGELES . . 9 6.75 SAN FRANCISCO . 2.15 i PORTUND. . . 10.10 CHICAGO . . . 35.60 DEPOT: MAPLE CAFE i PHONE: .... 86 CREYHDUND

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