Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on December 15, 1939 · Page 1
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December 15, 1939

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 1

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, December 15, 1939
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OBSERVATIONS By j J. O. DAVIS : The chief beneficiary of the high tariff policy of the United States has been the manufacturer, and the chief victim has been, and is, the farmer. Perhaps the leading example In American history ol the triumph of propaganda Is the general acceptance by the people of the high tariff policy of the Republican party. That policy has done fewer of the thlnfes it was claimed It would do, and more of the things It was claimed it would not do that any other policy in American history. Mendoiind County's Piormr Nempapef\ ^ PubUshed for 71 Years DISPATCH-DEMOCRAT OFFICE: 120 E. Standley Street i/^^eekly Digest lit Hiendoeino County News Gity, Rural and County News From Every Section of Mendocino County. DISPATCH-DEMOCRAT: Phone UkUh Number O—N—B The high tariff advocates based their plea for higher and ever higher tariffs upon their desire to protect the American worklngman from competition with "the pauper labor of Europe." That language is theirs. All those who can remember the political campaigns of even the nineties will luiow that no Republican orator ever failed to make a tearful plea for the protection of the American worklngman against the degrading consequences of competition with "the pauper labor of Europe." That made the American work­ lngman feel Important and superior and also caused him to recognize the keen perception of the Republicans, which enabled them to .see In him a .superior Individual who ought to be kept separate and apart from the "pauper labor" of Europe, or any other place. It also brought a warm glow to Americans generally, to observe this brotherly interest manifested by these Important people in the welfare of the working man, and the high tariff advocates always got what they wanted. VOLUME LXXI MOVIES After the American wo»kingman had been thus duly and adequately "protected," the aforesaid "pauper labor of Europe" was recruited in Europe, brought over by the shipload and put to work in the steel mills where they received one dollar and fifty cents for a twelve hour day. That Ls the sort of real protection the American worklngman received from the beneficiaries of the tariff jjollcy of the Republican party and any change in hL-; condition has been brought about solely by his own economic strengtli acquired through organization. And yet, millions of Americans firmly believe 'that this high tariff of the William Mc Kinley days l.s what "made America great," and nothing .short of an education on the subject could caviEc them to change their minds. Also, there are many farmers—chief victims of the policy —who believe in the policy as firmly as any member of any fundamentalist religious sect believes that the earth Ls only 6000 yeears old. Despite the fact that the Republican high tariff policy stands Indicted for the failure to do the things It promised to do. and has wrought havoc In quarters where its beneficence was guaranteed by its advocates, it has become so firmly Imbedded in American economy, and is so firmly entrenched politically that it would probably be unwise for the farmer to try to do anything to effect any fundamental changes In the tariff system, so probably the wise thing Cor the farmer to do would be to try to himself get under the tariff umbrella and share the benefits from which he is now excluded. WILLITS TO HAVE NEW $25,000 THEATRE WILLITS, Dec. 13.—The biggest building permit granted In Wllllts in a number of years was Issued Monday to the Redwood Theatres, Incorporated, San Francisco, to build a new theatre at the estimated cost of $25,0055 With furnishings the total cost of the investment will be $50,000. The contractor Is Alfred J. Hopper of San Francisco. Ten men under the supervision of Foreman Larson, started excavating for *he building following Lssuance of the permit. The structure will be 50x136 feet, with concrete side walls and stucco front. There will be no balcony. Both architecture and ^furnishings will be of modernistic design and the latest acoustical plaster will be used. Construction will be rushed, the company hoping to have the building completed within four months if weather permits. The $25,000 permit raised the city's total to $80,000, which still Us very much short of last year. Other permits are expected, however, that may bring up the total. TUBERCULOSIS Compensation Claimed by Nurse Contracted at State Hospital, Basis of Claim DISPATCH DEMOCRAT, UKAH, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1939 NUMBtSR 13 Congressmen from the industrial dLstrlcts used to pat the congressmen from the farm regions on the back and tell them: "Why certainly your people are entitled to protection for agriculture; of course, how much tariff do you want? We will give it to you." So they put a tariff of 42 cents a bushel on wlieat, and during the latter part of the period of peering around the corner with Mr. Hoover, the standard American price of wheat was 25 cents per bushel, and It actually sold In some remote sections for 10 cents. But we win have to adjourn again until next week, same time, same place. Specialist Gives Hope of Complete Recovery Deputy Sheriff Beverly Broaddus accompanied his son, Beverly, Jr., to San Francisco Tuesday whfi-e Beverly, Jr. consulted Ihu apccial- ist under whoso care he has boun for some tinir. The brace was taken o(T hi.s hand and the hope held out Ui the patient that miothor month iir two will bring complete recnvory. The movhmoiit iif the hand wn: Impeded by a trnctiired nerve \n an accident at the Scout camp some live months ago. n <*vorIy wa.s coiitlnod to Redwriotl Coast Hoa])itul for many weeks and has hecn under treatment by a nerve spoflnlist in San Francisco since ri 'leuso from tho hos)>ilaI. The deputy sheriff contractod business in connection with the county office while in San Francisco. TOREHA CLAIM IS BOOMERANG The damage suit tiled by John and Ambrose Toretta uKainst Wait- in' Curl.son and Johttston Rock Co. proved a boomerang, when the de- fenilnnts In the suit lUed a cross comjjlaint and woii tho suit. Jud«e W. D. L. Held ordered that neither plaintiff recover anything and thai the cross complainant Johnston Rock Co. have judgment in the .sum of $405.,'")9, while Waiter Carlson was given judgment of $10C.OO. The Torettas biought suit for .$10,4.')0 for injuries received an<l $900 for damages to the car following a collision of the Toretta automobile with a truck belonging to tho Johnston Rock Co., driven by Walter Carlson. The collision occurred on the highway one mile south of Boonvillc, May 19, 1939. Attorney Charles Kasch repre- .scnts the Johnston Rock Co. and Carlson in the action. Two hearings have been held before the Industrial Accident Commission in the case of Helen Swim Nevln of Uklah who has made application for hospitalization, doctor bills and compensation for the period during which she has been incapacitated. Mrs. Nevln claims that she con- | traded tuberculosis while serving as a nurse in the tubercular ward of Mendocino State Hospital. She had the care of three tubercular patients, two of whom have passed away. The claimant has been under treatment for tuberculosis for several months in a sanitarium at Santa Rosa. The first hearing, about a month ago, was held at her bedside and the second about a week ago at the Mendocino State Hospital. The case is now before the commission for settlement. Mrs. Nevln is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Swim of UlcJ^h and is represented In the case by Attorney Charles Kasch. Held Affirmed By District Court Judge W. D. U Held was affirmed by the Appellate Court last v;eeU in the case of Vivian .Staley vs. J. A. McCiurken, one of Mendocino county's feud cases. Mrs. Staley brought suit for cor tain properties in Reeves Canyon which .she claimed belonged to herself, her mother and sister. The decision of Judge Held gave the value of tho property to the plaintiffs who were represented in the suit by Preston & Gibson. DOWNPOUR Pictured above is what's left of a Ukiah car which skidded on the wet pavement Friday and crashed into a telephone pole on the Hospital Road. Fortunately the occupants were not badly hurt, but the picture depicts what may easily happen to you. Motto is to "drive carefully" on wet pavement and in stormy weather, A. W. sinit/. I'hoto —ii<iii..er.i< louKnoiuic Redwines Leave for Santa Maria Chapman Auto Rides Bank for 126 Feet Harold Chapman of Talmage has p. charmed life. Speeding home, according to Traffic Officer A. W. Stultz, Tuesday night about 10 o'clock. Chapman's cai; went out of control north of Hopland. The automobile crossed the highway, climbed the bank to a height of 20 feet, rode the bank at that height for 125 feet, then dropped to the highway, top down. Chapman's face was cut and he sustained numerous bruises. Representative of New York Firm Visits Field B. E. Yadcn of New York, a member of the firm of Yadcn, Kecler & Young, was in Ukiah Saturday and Sunday on his annual trip to the coast. Tho lirm which Yaden represents Is the agent in the east for Uklah Fruit Growers, local packers. The representative makes a yearly tour of the field looking over and discussing conditions with local officials. R. 13. Karns, local manager of V. F. G., was host to the visitor from New York. Annual Xmas Shoot Of Gun Club Set For Sunday Sportsmen of this community arc anticlpathig the annual tiu'key shoot of Ukiah Gun Club, to be held Sunday,. December 10, between the hours of 10 a. m. and 5 p. m.. on the Gun Club trap grounds south of Uklah. Every .sliooter participating will receive a prize. Justice of the Peace and Mrs. Robert Redwine of Covnio were overnight guests of Miss Esthei' Redwine in Ukiah Monday night. The well known Covelo residents were enroute to Santa Maria where they will spend Christmas and New Years in the homes of their daughters. The Redwines recently celebrated their golden wedding anniversary, an event In which Round Valley participated. Ukiah Boys I Join Navy Robert P.einliard and Flo Tyrrell, tfkiah hoys, have joined the U. S. Navy. Hoherl. younger son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. fiernhai'd, and Flo, bell hoj) at the Palace hotel for the' past two years, leave Wednesday I enroute to San Diego, whore they will report foi* examination. In Santa Rosa they will join 14 young men from Sonoma county who have joined the ranks of Uncle Sam's navy men. Beinhard. a giaduate of Uklah Union high school, will enter the aviation mechanical department. He has alpeady had three and one- half years at sea with the Standard 1 Oil Company. Captain Alva Bernhard, an uncle of the young recruit, is chief of staff of aviation at San Diego. Flo Tyirell went to Eureka the end of the week to spend a few days in his home before his departure for San Diego. Mrs. Beinhard will accompany her son as far as Santa Rosa. AT BKDSiDE Mrs. Rose Wylie of Los Angeles, daughter of Mrs. Cora Gibson and sister of Attorney Lilburn Gibson, arrived in Uklah Tuesday. Mrs, Wylie comes to be near her mother, who has been confined in Ukiah General Hospital for many weeks. Mrs. Gibson's strength is failing. ; - V For Business Bishop Sustains Two Broken Ankles Emmett Bishop, son of Mrs. Margaret Bishop of Ukiah. is confined to n hospital in .Sonoia. recuperating from a mining accident in which he sustained two broken ankles November 29. Mrs. Bishop and her son and daughtci', Roy and Joyce of Ukiah, are planning a pro-Chriatmas trip Schools of Salmon in The Eel PIRRCY, Dec. 12. — The receni storm brought schools of salmon up thc'south fork of the Eel, and carried some damage in its wake. Wt^ile the Leggett Valley school bus was returning to Piorcy, a large rock rolled from a cliff at the roadside, struck the windshield of the bus and demolished it. The temporary auto bridge at An- der.sonia was swept away by the high water. At Eel River Lodge a large redwood tree fell nnd totally demolished a cabin. No one was occupying tho cabin. A -slide south of I^illey Redwood Park threatened to obstruct the highway, but due to heroic work of road men the road was kept open. The hi^h water at Lane's Redwood Flat threatened to creep over tho rock wall which was built as a protection for cabins sonic lime ago. NEIV COMMITMENT UiE DISCUSSED Dr. Dallas Wagner of Port Bragg was elected ijrosident of Mendoclrio- Lakc Medical A.soclatlon at a meeting held Saturday night at Mendocino Slate Hospital. Dr. Royal Scudder was chosen secretary-treasurer and Dr. Walter Rapaport delegate to the medical association, with Dr. L. K. Van Allen alternate. A discussion of new commitment laws pa.ssed by the legislature was held. Guests of Dr. Rapaport at this session were Judge W. D. L. Held, Judge Harry W. Falk of Eureka, Thomas Coakley, deputy attorney general, District Attorney Burt Busch of Lake County and District Attorney James E. Busch of Mendocino county. There were 12 members of the medical association in attendance at the meeting. Mrs. Lillian Petty, newly appointed psychiatric social j worker at Mendocino State Hospital,' was a guest of the association. Storm Ends Drought in ^te \^^be grass Is growinK and the farmers and atocknuen are Jubilant over the blessing of a warm, soft ^^iotal of 3,61 Inches fell in the recent storm, making a total for the season of 4.42 inches, against 9.S1 inches last y^»ri\ Even before the*-faln had ceased the hlllo turned from brown to green and the tender shoots of grass shot up. The rain means millions of dollars to California and good cheer over the holiday season for ranchers and stockmen. Little Lake The rain Little I^ake ranchers have been praying for fell in torrents, starting Friday, and piled up a.total of 528 inches from 7 a. m. that morning to the same time Saturday morning. It slacked off Sat- uday, only 1.31 inches falling from then until Sunday morning at 7 o'clock and the sun theatened to burst through the clouds s<|yeral times during the day. Rainfall Thursday measured .68 inches. That of Friday and Saturday forced Broaddus and Baechtel. and other creeks in the vicinity, up three feet on their banks. NOYO COASTGUARDS 60 TO RESCUE OE EISHpN Boats Ride the Sea Thursday to Sunday Afternoon POINT AKBUTA, Dec. IS^Hahr Ing boats out front the harbor of Noyo irere unable to ratum to port Saturday on account of the atonn and a call was aent to the Anna Cove ooaat gtiard station for tooi. In the face of a heavy sen the power boat was launched Saturday afternoon and four men answered Tax Collections Are $7000 Over Last Year BOARD MKETING Mrs. Charlei Kasch returned on Monday from Palm Springs where she went last week to attend a meeting of the State Board of Education. Mrs. Kasch left Ukiah on Thursday toi the famous Springs. Mr. and Mrs, W. F. Barr and son have moved from the home they occupied on Dora avenue to the liome formerly occupied by Mr. and to Sonora to cheer the injured man. Mrs. W. T. Patton on Le.slle street. RST PERIOD FOR WORKERS IN CAMPAIGN ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT Saturday night at nine o'clock sharp—not one minute later —marks the, close of the "first period" in the Redwood Journal and Dispatch-Democrat "Scholarship Plan" campaign. After this time and for the next two weeks the "second period" schedule of votes will be? ' PARENT,S OF DAUGHTER Ml', and Mrs. Melvin Bier are parents of their second child, a baby girl born Tuesday morning at Ukiah General Hospital. The new arrival, Caroline Joyce, weighed eight pounds and one ounce at birth, Di. L. K. Van Allen in attendance. Mother and child are doing well. Bier is manager of Sllm's Hamburger on North State street in this city. / 1 In Top Position ROSA rORZIO yVltractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. fj. P. Poizio. well and favorably known ipsidcnts of this district for many years. lioaa, one of the most popular gills at high school amoii^^ stutients and the faculty, is out. after tho lirst prize business collogc scholarship ill District No. 1 tliat is to be awarded by tho Disp^itch Domo- crat. Rosa is a real oiithxisiListio worker and lioi- conipotitors liad bettor koop .'in oyo on iioi. —Di.spaUli-DeniiMrat Engraving , / in effect, which means a material reduction in the voting power of all subscriptions; while tho third and last period will see the .sualo of votes cut practically ip half. Ciiiulidatos iiro working hard for tho. iluul dash, and, with one accord. 1110 lighting valiantly and de- toiniiiiodly to reach the goal— wlioro tlic valuable scholarships await tho wiiinois. Witliout hail-lino flouring it is hard to (lolormiiio tho real leaders ill the ra.'o today. All of the AC- TIVK candidates are well up "in tho running" and within easy hailing distance of first place in their rospootivo liivisitnis, and who knows but th:it a now loader in each division niny spring from those quarl- ois at tho close of tho all-important Jirst period. RemendMr—,Spi'.-d Will Win Spooil will win tho crucial tost is now at hand. Tf you ever intend doing anything HJr, in tlii.s I 'am- paiirn, DO IT NOW. Instead of being in second, third, fourth or fifth place—GET UP AT THE TOP AND STAY THERE. Now is the time to make reasonably certain of the scholarship yon most desire. Never again after this coming Saturday night will it ho po,ssihlo to got tho full voting power on sub- smijitions. This is linal and fair w;irning. If you entertain any do- sire whatever of being tioclared WINNER of the FIR.ST PRIZE in your division, to be awarded at the close of the campaign —Just a short time away—DO NOT FAIL to turn in every available subscription to your count before the close of the "first period." Candidates i»esiding outside the city of Uklah may work right up to the closing hour .Saturday night and will receive first period votes on all subscriptions that are mailed in M<jnday, oven though the letter doesn't reach this office until Tuesday. Let's go! It won't be long now. (f^ gain of approximately $7000 in the total amount of taxes collected to date over last year is reported by Tax Collector George Davljpfy The tax report has not been Wily compiled but preliminary figures indicate a substantial gain over last year in the amount of taxes paid to date. Taxes on city property have been paid up In larger amounts in proportion to counti-y property but on the whole the tax list is in good financial condition. Alvin Lawtons Are Parents of Son A baby boy was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Lawton of Stockton on Thursday, December 7. The child weighed six and three-quarter pounds at birth. He has been named Dennis George. Mrs. Lawton will be remembered as the former Charlotte Ford of Ukiah. The baby is the first erand- chlld of Mr. and Mrs. Klrby Pord of Uklah, NOYO, Dec. 13,—Captain Larson and Captain Nielsen, Nejro ftehermen, rode one of the heaviest and rooxhest seas of their entile lives as seamen, last week. Their fbhinc boato left Noyo on Thursday mornlnc and were nil- able to return until Sunday morninf. Mike Gibney was with Captain Nielsen and BiU Lewto with Captain Larson. The tatter's boat had blankets and food, but Nielsen's did not. Satniday the Coast Guard from Point Arena supplied food and blankets Nielsen. Both boats had plei |i- ty of fuel and the enfines were kept runninc the entire time. the call. They reached the fishing boats but the sea was so rough that all the men, Including the captain, were sick. The power boat was damaged in launching and developed a leak which kept the men pumping all night long. Sunday the weather bad calmed sufficiently for the boats to return. The power boat returned to Arena Cove station late Sunday afternoon but the men were unable to land the boat on account of the heavy sea. They threw in a line and made it safe to the wharf. During Sunday night, the sea broke the boat loose and other members of the coast guard station had considerable dimculty In getting It back again. Rough Sea The rough sea attracted many people to the cove on Sunday. It was nothing like the storm which did 80 much damage last year along the coast but it was extremely rough. It did some damage to the wharf. The high wind on Saturday did surprisingly little damage. If tho ground had been soaked by —(Continued on Page 6)— CLASSIFIED ADS NEW THIS ISSUE EDA FRACCHIA Comely tjkiuh girl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Fi'acchia, widely known Mendocino county residents. Untiring in her efforts to secure the llrst award in the Dispatch Democrat campaign, for a course in beauty culture, Eda Is setting the pace for the other catiipaigni'is in her dirtrict. Eda is fortunate in having parents who are behind her 100 per cent in hor efforts to earn her tuition in the hiKhly profitable beauty school profession. —Dispatch-Democrat Engraving Cars You Can Use Next Winter, Too! • WHILE you get your money back In one season's use of the average good used car, why not buy one good enough to drive for several seasons? You pay no more for that kind here. 1939 Ford '85' Coupe $675 1938 Ford '85' Coupe $545 1937 Ford 'SS' Coupe $495 1937 Ford '85' Tudor $495 1937 Ford '60' Tudor $445 1937 Ford '85' Pickup $495 1935 Willys Sedan _ $165 1932 Plymouth Sedan _ $125 • SEE our selection of late model used trucks at bargain prices. MENDOCINO MOTOR SALES Your New Ford Dealer — Ukiah Home of Retter Used Cars OPEn« SUNDAYS & EVENINGS FOR SALE—Male roller canaries. 416 Mason St., Uklah. 70t3p LOST—Coin purse with $15 of children's savings, in Ukiah shopping district Thursday. Reward. Return. Helen Stambaugh, 502 W. Henry or Phone 695. 7(lti-p TRAILER HOUSE —Fully equipped, good tires, price reasonable. Ed Legg, Rt. 1, care Peterson. 70t3p FOR SALE—Oak dining room table, 6 chairs, sideboard, beautifully carved, $75. Ph. Uklah 788 (»r write P. O. Box 102, Hopland. 70t8o FOR SALiE—Saxophone, B-flat tenor, good condition; would make excellent Xmas gift; $55. Hansen's Stationery Store. TOtSp FOR SALE—Small hogs, just right to eat; cheap, phone 615 W. 3. J. Kunzler. TOtSp FOR SALE—House, lot 50x180, S of city limits; city water, P. G. ft E. service; price $235, liberal terms. Reply Box 335, Journal. 70t3p FOR SALE—Used concert upright piano, excellent condition; oaah. Phone Wllllts 71. 70t3c FOR SALE—Art Wave Beauty Salon, fully equipped. Ph. 677 or 21 Y15. 70t3o FOR SALE—No. 1 alfalfa hay, $17 per ton delivered. Write Melvin Gokey, 101 East 4th St., Madera, Calif. 12-14mp PIANO BARGAIN — Late model studio upright piano almost new to be sold here in Uklah at big savings. Terms $8 per month handles. For particulars write to G. Nichols, Adjuster, 301 Market St., San Fianclsco, Calif. 13t3c FOR SALE — 1300-lb. work horse; llOO-lb. work mule; harness and collars. O. F. Elphlck, So. State and Cherry. 70tlo FOR SALE—1936 Master Six Chev. coupe. Inquire Redwood Motel. 70t3p FOR SALE—1938 Chev. coupe, good condition, $500. N. J. Held, Potter Valley. 70t3p FOR SAL,E—Graded apples, Starks Delicious and good-keeping winter varieties, 4&-lb, boxes, 76c; bring containers. C, H, Luce, Big Oaks Auto Camp, So. SUte St, Ukiah. e9t6o GIVE MAGAZINES—'Life,' 'Time,' 'Reader's Digest' for that special gift. Any magazine ordered by V. Raffety, phone 131J'. tOtSp

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