Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on December 1, 1939 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, December 1, 1939
Page 6
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PAGE SIX DTSPATCH DEMOCRAT. URIAH, CALIFORNIA FRIDAY. DECEMBESft-l; 4939 BASKETBALL Ukiah Wins Second Game In Closing: Minutes Wednesday afternoon at Upper Lake Ukiah's basketball team again came from behind to win its second game of the season and keep its slate clean. Play in most departments except shooting was satisfactory for so early in the season. Upper Lake gave indications'!' of having one of its better teams, leading the locals at one lime by six points, and, mailing a game of '.I until the closing minutes. The lightweight game was a different story, the Ukiah B's winning against weak opposition, scoring at will to win 34-to-7. A GAME Vkiah (31) Upper Uike (25) Bartolomei (6) .. rf (7) Kirkpatrick Penland (4) If K. Summers Wright (9) c (5) B. Summers Harp (2) rg (4) Keeble Castle (4) Ig (2) Gibson SANTA MAKES FIRST VISIT TO OKIAN Substitutions: Ukiah—Luiz, Guidi, Schwarm, Pacini, Howland, Peebles (4); Upper Lake — Peterson, Bates, Foster (7), Lee, Graham. B GAME Ukiah (SS) Upper Lake (7) Bandkuila (4) .. rf (4) Henry W. Wada (3) .... 1/ Jones Wong (4) c Cox Harp (2) r.fe (2) Lee Sanford (6) Ig Valena Substitutions: Uklnh —F. Waila (3), Sackett (4), Pardini, Sanchez (5), Ellis; Upper Lake—McKinley, Apple, Ginglcr. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Dec. 2—Petaluma there. Dec. 9—Santa Rosa here. Dec. 15—Healdsburg there. Dec. 16—Fprtuna here. Dec. 22—Upper Lake here, Dec. 23—Lakeport there. Jan. 12-Cal 130's here. Jan. 19—Potter Valley there. Jan. 20—Fort Bragg here. Jan. 26—Hopland here. Feb. 2—Willits there. Feb. 9—.Hopland there. Feb. 10—U. C. L. A. 145's here. Feb. 16—Potter Valley here. Feb, 23—Willits here. To be arranged: F'ort Bragg there; S. F. State here; Mendocino here; Kelvcyville here and there. Pupils and teachers of Ukiah Elementary School congregated last week on the school grounds to witness the annual Christmas show put on by the Shell Oil Company. Consisting of magicians, comedians, and a grand finale entrance of Santa, who distributed candy to everyone, this year's performance was considered best and made a big hit with the audience. I.I«I.ATCH.UBMO» RAT PHOTO ANNUAL .lAMBOREE The annual jamboree of the Tim- berwolves will take place Saturday evening, December 2, in Cotton Auditorium, at 7:45 o'clock. Vaudeville entertainment, athletic events and boxing bouts will be put on. There will be games of badminton and basketball with both .students and faculty participating. BASKETBALL Ukiah Takes Both Ends Of Double Header GOLF Ukiah High got away to a good start in its 19.39 basketball campaign when it took both ends of its double-header with the Healdsburg Greyhounds. The local lightweight squad kept game control throughout as it rode along on the shooting eye of Wada, who,-*well fed by his teammates,' made 14 points. The unlimited game was a different story, the Ukiah substitutes having to rally to overcome a six- point deficit left to them by the starting line-up. Substitutions were frequent in both games. The defeats were the first suffered by Healdsburg and worn their third games. Ukiah showed considerable hesitancy in its offense but for a flr.^t game the locals did exceptionally well. B GAME Ukiah (17) HenMshiirg (12) Sandkulla rf (7) Marcherini W. Wada (14) .... if (1) Clark Wong c (2) Comas Pardini (1) fg Johnson Sanford (2) Ig Adams Substitutions: Ukiah — Sanchez, Harp, Fox. F. Wada, Sackett; Healdsburg—Leoni, Moisner, Sousa (2), Bennett. A GAME Uklnh (20) Healdsburg (18) Bartolomei (2) rf Biasotti Penland (7) If (4) Pugh Wright (7) o (7) Price Castle rg (3) Harris Lord Ig (1) Nisse Substitutions: Ukiah^lark (2), Luiz, Peebles, Guidi, Pacini (2), Harp, Howland; Healdsburg — Jagger (3) Froy. Local Player Holds Record on Eureka Golf Course An interesting player on Ihc local golf links i.s Mrs. Ellowese Beanier, who holds the record for women on the Eureka course. Mrs. Beamei" makes her home with her daughter, Mrs. Ann Stirewalt, case worlter with the County Social Agent. She has been here sincn August nnd i.s practicing up on her game of gulf whicii tiud been neglected for two years or more. Mrs. Bcamer played the Eureka course in 37, par, which is just one point above the men's par foi- the course. SIio won the cluimpion- ship of t)ie Humboldt coui-sc twice in succession. The golfer is enthusiastic over the local course and the work accomplished then- by Robert Clark. She considers that the condition of the fairways and the grrens shows Clark's thorough understanding of the work. Seldom is a course kept green <luring the summo]-, Mrs. Beamer stiilos, nor- do the greens and general contovu" of the course always show expert handling as does the local course. Tournaments Planned for December Two-ball Foursome, Hole in One Turkey Shoot A two-ball mixed foursome Is announced for the Ukiah Municipal Golf Course, Sunday, December 10. Pair.s for the tournament will be drawn and it is up to the men to get the women out, according to O. J. Snyder, tournament and handicap chairman. A hole-in-one "turkey shoot, and if plans can be made, a general field day, will be held Sunday, December n. At a meeting of the Golf Club, held Tuesday night at the clubhouse, standing committees were appointed and plans made for winter golf. A. P. Moulton and A. L. Harris form a greens committee. O. J. Snyder is in charge of tournaments and handicaps and Mrs. Gladys Stickney is chairman of the women's division of the gold club. Loving Friends Pay Tribute to Mrs. Faught Flying Instructions to Start in Santa Rosa Junior College SANTA ROSA, Nov. 29. (Special to the Journal)—Actual flying instructions in the Santa Rosa junior college's new air training school, sponsored by the Civil Aeronautics Authority, will start during the first week of December, Dean Egbert B. Clark, Jr., announc- — cd on the campus today. Ten students were selected from more than 100 applicants and they are now enrolled in the ground course given by the college faculty on the campus. The flying work, however, w'lll be directed by Jack Barham, licensed pilot and instructor and co-operator of the Santa Rasa municipal airport, where the work will be given. Henry Smith of Comptche and a graduate of the Mendocino City union high school, was one of the ten selected for the training. Others include Roy Knudson of Sioux City, Iowa; George York of Napa, Robert Pulwlder and Paul Hannon of Napa; Robert Coun- tiTman of San Francisco; Donald Bush of Smith Center, Kansas; Sidney Fouts of Graton; Clifford Skoog of Petaluma and Don Thomas of Healdsburg. Leland Permenter of Santa Rosa, a graduate of the junior college and now doing post-graduate work at the school, was chosen a-s the eleventh man and will be eligible for the training should any of the ten discontinue. Thase who complete the course will be eligible for a license as a pilot and also for a commission in the air force should any emergency arise. The Santa Rosa Junior College was one of the California schools selected to carry out the work of the CAA training. WILLITS CAMPAIGN MONEY SPARE TIME WORKERS CAN EARN PAY CHECKS AND SCHOLARSHIPS The year of 1930 will be a memorable one in the lives of 24 Mendocino county young people for this year will spell "opportunity" for them. An opportunity to earn pay checks, business college schol- arshipe, or tuition in_beauty" Specialists to Offer Choice Dinner Dishes U. C. students on Field Trip Jntnrs J. Parsons, fni-mor sports editor on the Ilcdwood Jciurnal. was in Ukiah Friday onrouto to Point Arena. Parsons was a member of a Held trip taken b^ students in the geography department of the University of California, under the chairmanship of Ur. Carl Saucr of the department. The boys camped from Friday to Sunday al Anchor Buy. Redwood Valley P. T. A., which sponsored a successful ICirmess some months ago, is offering to the public nn equally attractive affair in the "All Nations" dinner to be served at the Redwood Valley school, Saturday night from 6 to 8 o'clock. The dishes in which different cooks in the valley excel will be offered steaming at dinner time. Italian spaghetti, Boston Baked Beans and steamed brown bread, Finnish coffee cake and coffee. Mexican corn pies, cakes and ice cream, a home dinner at its best will be served cafeteria style or at tables as de- .sired. In Eton coats of blue, young men will a.ssist in .serving and meals can be secured for from 15 cents up. Al Simmons will demonstrate hLs skill in handling the candy hook. Table reservations m.ay be made for those de.siring to entertain. The card tables will be arranged for thttse wishing to play after the dinnci'. Among well known specialists in cooking who will prepare the dinner dushes are: Mrs. Armando Lucchesi and Mrs, J. Piffero. Mrs . John Piime. Mrs. Harry Mercer, Mrs. Emil Piske, Mrs. Nels Nelson. Mr.s. Jay Lee Smith, president of P. T. A., is a.s.sLsting in general arrangements. • Misa Marian Hansen was a recent guest of her parents. Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Hansen. Miss Hansen is a student nurse at Mt. Zion Hos- ]iitul in Sun Ffanciscu. Girl Is Winner In Hog Calling ^The Willits High School Future Farmer Harvest Ball proved to be the best party of the year. Over 250 students, teachers and parents were in attendance Many students arrived an hour early and began arrived at an early hour and began Ions of cider that was consumed during the evening. Highlights of the evening were the Grand March, the auction of box lunches, the hog calling contest, the livestock weight-guessing contest, the bean guessing contest, the 16-pound turkey prize and a short program of music. The grand march was led by Miss Fisher and Miss Kee and directed by Miss Shimmin. The judges selected Pauline Gochring as the best dressed girl for the party. Bob Whittoker woir as the best dressed boy, and Margery Clarke and Bob Haskett as the best dressed couple. The winners received a pound box of candy. Tlie auction of box lunches was the most spirited ever held at the school. Over 75 artistically decorated lunches were sold to the highest bidders and there was plenty of competition for many of the boys tt-ying to get their best girl's lunch. Girl Is Winner In the hog calling contest, the boys let one of the girls walk away with the honor. Phyllis Clay defeated all comers and won the two pound box of candji^ The livestock weigFIl-guessing contest produced much comedy. With several boys dressed as various animals, a selected group attempted to guess their weight. Mr. Cameron represented the faculty and won the prize, a mechanical Ferdinand, the Bull. Mr. Cameron demonstrated th-; prize in an able manner. The bean guessing contest was won by Lee Stratlon. Ralph Elliott and Arthur Safford won the turkey. The musical program consisted of cowboy solo by Erlene Johnson and a .song by the girls' sextette, l^eah Cose, Margery Clarke, Ellen Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Theresa Faught of Ukiah were held on Sunday, November 26, at 2 p. m. from the Cleland-Schamber chapel. Mrs. W. E. Fox read the Christian Science service. Mrs. William J. Harp was soloist, and Mrs. Gladys Richey was organist. Interment was in Ukiah cemetery. Pallbearers were Judge W. D. L. Held, George P. Anderson, Edgar W. Dutton, Lloyd Bittenbender, Tom Poulos, Ralph Richardson. Mrs. Faught was a native of Hamel, Minrinesota, born August 4, 1881. She passed away at Hollywood hospital, Los Angeles, Wednesday, November 22, following a month's Illness for which she had gone to the home of a niece, Mrs. Arthur Webb of Los Angeles, to recuperate. Mrs. Faught is survived by a devoted husband, Walter Faught of Ukiah; two sisters, Mrs. Harry Lind of St. Paul, Minnesota, Mrs. Ann O'Hearn of Minneapolis, Minnesota; a brother, Stephen Donnelly of Hamel, Minnesota, and two nieces, Mrs. Arthur O. Webb of Los Angeles and Mrs. Walter Richards of Los Angeles. Mrs. Webb came to Ukiah for the funeral services. Mr. and Mrs. Faught came to Ukiah valley in 1933, and since that time have been partners with Dr. A. L. Gibson in ownership of the ranches formerly owned by the T. G. Gibson and Thomas Farrance families. Mr. Faught is a cousin of the men in the Cleland family. Since the day of her arrival in Ukiah Mrs. Faught endeared herself to all who knew her. through her charm and sincerity of personality and her generous hospitality to friends. She held membership in the Saturday Afternoon Club until illness forced her to resign from active club duties. Appointive Officers in 0. E. S. Local Girl Home From Sanitarium Miss Christine Brims returned to Ukiah the first of the week from The Oaks Sanitarium near Los Gates, where she has been under treatment since May. Though greatly improved in health. Miss Bruns is still confined to bed. Miss Christine went through school in Ukiah and following graduation was bookkeeper at the Palace Hotel for several years. She is a daughter of Clu'is Bruns and the sister of Mrs. Albert Towne. McKESSON IMPROVED The condition of Myras McKesson, well known Ukiah business man who underwent an operation for removal of a brain tumor November 15. is slightly improved, according to family ninmbers. Mrs. McKesson is at the bedside of her husband, who is a patient at Stanford Lane Hospital, San Francisco. Miss Phebc McKe.sson spent Thank.sgiving day with her father and mother. ter and Bette Hall. The girls were accompanied by Miss Shimmin. The Future Farmers haywire orchestra organized by Mr. Anderson, played several numbers. Those in the band were Steve Jensen, Wesley Zarr, Jim Muir. Jim Morgan. Donald Yokum, Elmer Crouch and Everett Ray. Howard Bobbitt of the Little Lake Garage furnished music for dancing with his radio record playing at- Hauiilton, Ruth Baker, Barbara Pot- taehment and loud speaker, WILLITS, Nov. 29.—New appointive officers of Willits O. E. S. were named Monday by the recently elected worthy matron, Mrs. Orletta Nelson. They are: 'Chaplain Mrs. Edith Roelle; marshal, Mrs. Josephine Schmidbauer; organist, Mrs. Flora Saxon; star points, Adah, Mrs. Constance Mays; Ruth, Mrs. Emma Dunham; Esther, Mrs. Ellen Simonson; Martha, Mrs. Emma Conard; Electa, Miss Thelma Sawyers; warden. Miss Gladys Cave; sentinel, Mrs. Lizzie Stowell, and flag bearer, Mrs. Mecca McPeak. They will be Installed December 16 at a ceremony in the Masoiiic hall to which Masons and thek wives are invited. Besides Mrs. Nelson, the elective officers to be installed at the same ceremony are: Worthy Patron, Ar- thiu- Thompson; associate matron, Mrs. Ruth Lawra;son; associate patron, Leo Conard; conductress, Mrs. Viola Ells; associate condructress, Miss Beverly Fisher; secretary, Mrs. Rose Steele, and treasurer, Miss Nellie Wolff. Pot Luck Supper Three speakers were heard at the pot luck supper held Tuesday evening in the Methodist church. Mrs. J. H. Neblett, LaytonvUle, president of the Twenty-seventh District P. T. A., talked about the organization and its aims. Mrs. Orletta Nelson, principal of the grammar school, told what the organization did for the teacher, and Roy. Good, school superintMident, discussed the man's angle In relation to P; T. A. He said men would be interested if there were problems to be solved and right now they could not give their attention as women did to a discussion of solving problems. He advocated financial and moral support by the male head of the house for the woman active in P. T. A. Misses Maxine Duffield and Dolores Mlnear played piano duets and a group of Mother Singers was heard in Christmas choral numbers of the program presented by Mrs. D. A. Lawson, Willits P. T. A. president and head of the circle in charge of the dinner and program. * • • New Officers Mrs. Verna W. Corbett ^as reelected chairman of the Mendocino County Agricultural Association for 1940 at a meeting of delegates from eight communities, held at the AAA office in the Moirl*; building on November 27. Lee Williams of Potter Valley was elected vice chairman; Harold Tuttle of Covelo, the third member of the county committee; Max Rawles of BoonvUleand Mr. Heifer of Manchester, alternate members. * * • Mr. and Mrs. James Sllvera went to Napa for Thanksgiving with her brother, G. C. Mulford and to San Francisco to see their daughter, Mrs. Vernon Camer. St. Anthony's Guild had the first fall meeting Monday evening In Willits Hotel. Rev Father Sylvanus Murphy opened the session with prayer. Plans were made to hold guild meetings the second Thursday of each month and to have discussions or readings on some Catholic point, also round table discussions. For December the lectiu-e will be on Christmas and the Christmas spirit. Father Murphy Is also Inten-ested in forming a - class of high school students to study Christian doctrine, religion and morality. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest MoKee are home after a Thanksgiving visit to the home of their daughter, Mrs. Dorothy HUl in Nevada City. Mrs. Drury Case spent Thanksgiving holidays \f\ Port Bragg with Mrs. SaundCTs, a relative. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. George Nichols,- who died several hours after birth, was buried Monday from the L. P. Anker Mortuary. The parents are prop»-'etors Of the Bcthool is now being offered in the Redwood Journal and Dispatch-Democrat "Scbolarship Plan" campaign, which Is jUBt itartinK and which cornea to a close January 10. When the "graybeards" told Na^ poleon he couldn't cross the Alps In winter because "circumstances" did not smile upon the venture. It la recorded he squared his shoulders and answered, "Circumstances! I make circumstances!" That without getting the least bit melodramatic, is what not a few ambitious people did in 1938 and are going to do In 1939. Two courses are open to people who are threatened by unfavorable factors beyond their control. They may capitulate to "conditions"— and swell the queues of the jobless. Or they may prove their right of kinship with the hardy breed who don't call "quits," who won't say "down," who practice the belief that they can make their own circumstances. Employment Is militant—In the future It is going to call upon your resources as never before and the one true solution to the unemployment problem for you is to prepare yourself so that your services will be in demand. Your opportunities will never be greater than your preparation. There is no question about there being money-making opportunities abroad in the land, but being unprepared will not lure money-making opportunities to you—you must square your shoulders a bit and declare in the language of action: "Circumstances! I make circumstances!" Then with a feeling of confidence in yourself come to the campaign department of the Redwood Journal, and if you want a straightforward proposition that gives you a pay check every lime you report subscription business into the office and at the same time gives you votes with which to earn your choice of business college or beauty school tuitions—we will enroll you in this highly profltable work that offers you such a wonderful opportunity for your spare time in the next few weeks. You owe it to yourself and to your future to at least investigate this opportunity to receive your tuition in a good vocational school without one penny of cct to you. ENROLL today and start EARNING MONEY. TELEPHONES Attendance Record Exceeded at Dance Party of P. T. A. Ninety-five children, the largest group ever to attend the dancing party sponsored by Ukiah P. T. A., were present Friday night, Novein- ber 24, at the Municipal clubhouse, A new feature was introduced, namely, a three-piece orchestra composed of Gloria Pacini, Rodney PaclnJ and Jack Copsey. A number of old fashioned dances, such as the Rye waltz and Virginia Reel, were enjoyed, as well as modern dances. A section of the seventh and eighth grade girls demonstrated one set of a quadrille. The successful party was held under the chairmanship of Mrs. O. E. Jacobs. Assisting Mrs. Jacobs were Mrs. Andy Closs, Mrs. Otto Glelow, Mrs. Norman Buhn, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Setter, Mrs. O. E. Jacobs. POHER VALLEY TO HAVE PHONE CHECK SERVICE Potter Valley farm line telephone users will be given an opportunity to have their telephone Instruments checked by technicians from The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company on Tuesday and Wednesday, December 5 and 6, according to A. H. Hurlock, manager for the company. At that time a special demonstration and telephone check service for farm line telephone users in this locality will be conducted at the grammar school auditorium In Potter Valley. Hurlock explained that the demonstration was being held in Potter Valley for the purpose of assisting farm line telephone users who own and maintain their own lines to obtain free examination of their telephone Instruments, and receive fiom company experts points on proper construction and maintenance of rural telephone lines and equipment. The demonstration unit will be held in Potter Valley for two days and will be open from 9:00 a. m. to 5:00 p. m. each day. All farm line telephone users who own their own telephone equipment are invited to attend the demonstration and to bring in their telephones for free inspection. Each instrument brought in will be tested by telephone technicians who will also make minor adjustments without charge. Any major repairs or replacements needed will be reported, Hurlock said. During the demonstration the telephone men will explain the proper methods of pole line construction and maintenance which is held important from the standpoint of satisfactory service over rural lines. Hurlock said ills company is cooperating with the county farm advisor in bringing the demonstration to Potter Valley. Petition Asks Appointment Of Mrs. York Nativity Center^ Holiday Spirit In Ukiah The Nativity, the center of Ukiah's Christmas decorations, Is attracting much favorable comment.. from county resident* as well aa 'travelers over the Redwood highwiy. The group Is well executed In proportion, design, coloring and location and Is a beautiful symbol of the Christmas season. It is shown In front of the court house, In a setting of lawn and trees with the lighted Christmas tree In the background. The Holy Family in the manger at Bethlehem, the Three Wise Men and the Shepherd with his sheep form the group i^hlch Is 0. reminder of the message of the angels, "Peace on Earth, Good Will to Men." The Nativity was formally unveiled Thanksgiving night. Ed Haehl, chairman of the board of aut>ervls- ors, spoke, following an Introduction by Mayor J. R. Thomas. A beautiful feature of the dedication was the singing of Christmas carols by a choir composed of voices from Albertinum choir and church choirs of intlah. The unveiling of the Katlvity formally opened the Chrlstmaa season In this county. The merchants have made preparations as never before to serve the public aiid well stocked stores are on every hand to afford the Christmas shopper ample opportunity for a wide choice of holiday goods at lowest prices. The Chamber of Commerce has a plan of street decoration which is being carried out. The colors of the Christmas season are already reflected from the street tights and the huge Christmas tree Is a mass of color each night. Officers of King Solomon's Council To Be Chosen King Solomon's Council, Royal and Selected Masters will hold a stated meeting in Ukiah, Saturday^ night, December 2, for the purpose** of electing officers. The meeting will be held at 6 o'clock, followed by dinner at the Palace Hotel for members and their ladles. After the dinner the guests ^ will join dancers at Masonic Temple. Among local members of King Solomon's Council are Judge W. D. L. Held, Henry Bpurr, William Bromley, A. D. Scott, George Anderson. New City Building Nearly Ready for Occupancy Ukiah Are department and the city police will occupy their new quarters at School and Clay streets the first of the new year, according to cotitractor Charles Swanfelt. The building is nearing completion. The roofing was in place before the rains of last week and the cells are being put together in the police department. The work of finishing the interior and the stucco work on the outside remain to be done. A petition signed by leading business and professional men and women of Ukiah asking that Mrs. Beta York be appointed local agent foi the Railway Express Company was forwarded last week to the company. Mrs. York has been in the employ of the company for several years, and during the falling health of C. R. York, has been responsible for the important business handled by the Railway Express Company in this city. Mrs. York was advised by the company to take charge of the office Monday morning, but no definite appoolntment has yet been made. Earl Lindsey, who was In charge of the office following the death of C. R. York, has returned to his home in Oakland. Shultz New Manager Of Owl Fountain Effective December 1, Kenneth Schultz will be the new manager of the Owl Fountain, taking over the fountain from Ralph Hogan,who has been manager for about three years. The new manager will feature the most complete line of magaziheB and periodicals in the county. Ralph Hogan will open an office In Yokayo" Heights after the New Year and will devote his efforts to the opening of Ukiah's new subdivision scheduled for early spring. HOLIDAY MERCHANDISE Mrs. Bertha Emery and Mrs. Grace Emery Holzitauser will go to San Francisco Tuesday to purchase an extensive line of holiday merchandise for the ESnery Dress Shop. Shangri-la motor camp on the highway north of Willits. Funeral of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thornberg of the Port Bragg road, was held Friday from the L. P. Anker Mortuary. Dog Case The case of the City of Willits against W. J. Thompson, due to come up November 29, was continued t .0 December 9. The charge against Mr. Thompson is harboring a dog without a license. The dog, reported to belong to Mr. Thompson's son, Lester, has a county license, but it was not on him when officers picked him up during a raid on sheep-killing dogs In this vicinity. Red Cross Drive Extended in The County The annual Red Cross drive, which opened Armistice Day and was to end November 30, has been extended In this vicinity, according to Forrest Hughes, roll call chairman for the Mendocino county section. The drive this year has fallen short of the quota set. and an effort is being made by those in charge to reach the quota and exceed the mark if possible. Anyone who has not Joined the Red Cross this season may do so at Ukiah Chamber of Commerce. Hughes requests that all committeemen having money outstanding make an accounting with the Savings, Bank of Mendocino County. Williamsons Sail From New Orleans Mr. and Mrs. William Williamson are sailing from New Orleans December 2 for South America to be gone more than a month. They will take passage on a freighter which goes up rivers of Dutch and French Guiana, into the beautiful tropical area of that section. The Williamsons win remain on the freighter the entire trip, returning to America after the first of the year. On their return they will take possession of their new home In Ukiah. They recently purchased the Rob- herd Thomas place. Experts Say Brush Burning May Make State a Dust Bowl stop burning of brush over California mountainsides or face • new dual bowl. This, in effect, was the admonition of federal forestry officials and University of California forestry professors at a hearing conducted by the state forestry board In Sacramento. Sheep and cattlemen of Superior California, represented by W. P. Wing, opposed the burning ban. Wing, representing the California Wool Growers' Association, said If the brush were not removed it would destroy the grazing lands of sheep and cattle and ruin a thriving industry. DISPATCH CLASSIFIEDS PAY! The Stamp of Health Wins Your Stamp of Approved, Mother! When you give your family our pure, rich health-giving milk, you give them the best modern dairy and a hygleni- cally clean bottling plant can produce! For daily delivery please call S22. MITCHEU'S CREAMERY • Open Sundays and Holidays •407 North State St. Fhone 522

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