Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on December 22, 1939 · Page 6
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December 22, 1939

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, December 22, 1939
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PAGE SIX DISPATCH DEMOCRAT. UKIAH, CALIFORNIA FRIDAY. DECEMBER 22, 1939 COLORED CAGERS ARE "KICK" Broadway Clowns to Tangle With Eagles Quintet Cagedom's barnstorming Broadway Clowns, Harlem's contribution to the basketball world, invade Ukiah Tuesday night to tangle with the Eagles quintet, in the high school pavilion. Last year, playing to a packed house, the Clowns' antics kept the crowd in stitches as Red ^ POPULAR TRIO IN SCHOLARSHIP CAMPAI6H wood Valley, now the Eagles, TURKEYS battled gamely but fruitlessly iiilliL'^ * ^ against the well planned attack of the colored cagers. Scoring only when necessity demands, the Harlemites are famous for their pantomime and fancy capers, and spectators are in for a rare treat — fast passes, long shots, spot passes and trick shots, everything in the book and some things that are not. Led by the diminutive forward, "Runt" Pullins, and the elongated center, "Deacon" Don Qoen, the Bagles will be in for a busy evening. Manager Bill Williams of the m TURKEY SHOOT _ Enthusiasm over the turkey shoot iuanriKer DJII >Tiii>a.i.o v held Sunday morning at the third Eagles quintet has not definitely hole on the municipal golf links announced the starting lineup for the evening, but it is expected that O. Soinlla will start at center, V. Soinila and Hengeveld at forwards, and Ford and Van Horn at guards. The local cagers present a high scoring aggregation, averaging 52 points a game in the first four contests. The Eagles, composed of former Ukiah high school and college stars, play a bang-up brand of basketbaJl and always manage to make the barnstorming basketeers hustle to win. The prcllmlnai-y game will start promptly at 7:30. PLAY LAKEPORT Uklab high school A and B basketball teams will go to L.akciiort Saturday afternoon, where they will engage the A and B teanis of the Clear Lake Union high school on the floor of the recently completed gymnasium, the first visit of the local team to that arena. The Lakeport A team has triumphed five times in five games played this season, namely over Potter Valley, Hopiand, Clovcrdale, Pierce and Lower Lake. Their B team has won three out of five games played, defeating Potter "Valley, Hopiand and L.owcr Lake. Harris of the Lakeport A'a has starred to make 70 points in the five games played. The Lakeport dope rates Ukiah A's over their team because of the better class of teams Ukiah has played. Talmage Team Gives Benefit Dance Sat. As a benefit for the 1940 Talmage baseball team, the Talmage ^luggers announce a dance at Mendocino State Hospital auditorium Saturday night, December 23. The Callfornians have been engaged to play for the dancing and a cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend this holiday dance. The Talmage baseball team, maintained as a source of benefit and entertainment for the patients, •has proved a favorite with Ukiah fans, many of whom attend every game on the hospital diamond. The Sluggers arc already planning for the coming season. The diamond will be levelled off this winter and a new lawn infield planted. Tickets for the dance are going fine under the genera! managership of "Foggy" Ottoscn. Lions Club Tallies Up 3 Straight Victories WILLITS. Dec. 20.—Januai-y 12 the Willita Lions will meet the Santa Rosa Furniture Co. team at the high school, the locals going going after their fourth straight victory. Lee Kenworthy, who manages the team, said the Wlliits quintet would play a return game after the first of the year with the Ukiah Eagles (formerly the Redwood Valley team) whom they recently defeated 36-to-30. The game will be at Ukiah. For a tentative date in February the Lions team Is arranging a game with the Bearded Aces of Benton Harbor, Mich. Other games will be arranged with other independent teams In the cojnty. NRW HUHGAIiOWS Nils Larsen Is aiding the dearth of homes In Ukiah by construction of two five-room bungalows on Holden street. The bungalows will not be ready tor occupancy until in the spring. Mr. Larsen is hia own contractor. The Larsen ranch is on Korsythe creek, north of Ukiaii. forced a second shoot, a score or more players participating. Dr. R. M. Curtncr won the first meet, taking home an order for a Christmas turkey that retails at $5.25. "Chief" Waldon won the second turkey, a slightly smaller bird than the first prize. Dr. Curtnei' came within 19 feet of the flag in the first shoot, and Waldon came within four feet of the pin in tile .second tournament. The course dries out with remarkable speed, the natural slope giving excellent drainage. In spite of the heavy rains of Saturday night, the fairways and greens offered excellent play Sunday. EAGLES TO PLAY HOUSE OF DAVID Scoring wih ease, Ukiah's newly formed Eagles Basketball team ushered In 1940 season with a crushing 87 to 13 victory over the Anderson Valley Cagers on the BoonvUle hardwood. Paced by the high scoring Soinila brothers, Olavl and Vlekio, the-Eagles found the range of the bucket in the opening moments and literally smothered the opposition under an avalanche of baskets. Hall time found the score 48 to 2. Guido Venturi and George Hengeveld turned in stellar offensive performances, while Willie Wainio and Bob Forc-'s defensive play was flawless. Anderson Valley was the third game of the year for the Ukiah unit, but the first since the Eagles took over. Earlier in the season, while under the banner of Redwood Valley, the club dropped games to Hopland and Willits by very close margins, but everyone seemed to hit their stride against BoonviUe. Manager Bill Williams has served games lined up in the high school pavilion for the future, among which is one with the barnstorming House of David quintet from Ann Arbor, Michigan. Following is the box score: EAGLES PolntsCAGERS Points V. Soinila (f) 20 Gentile (f) 1 Hengeveld (f) 12 Presley (f) 1 O. Soinila (c) 26 Gschwend (c) 5 Wainio (g) 2 Bloyd (g) 1 Ford (g) 1 Ruonavaka(g) 1 NiemI (f) 11 Sunderland(f) 2 Venturi <f) 13 McCord It) 1 Rawles (g) 2 Hulbert (c) 1 PInoli <g) 1 Gutiirie (g) 1 Willits Hoopsters Are Defeated by Fort Bragg WILLITS, Dec. 20.—Playing Fort Bragg Saturday at Fort Bragg, the Wlliits A and B teams of high school hoopsters both went down to defeat. Scores were, respectively, 28-to-22 and 34-to-16. The previous day the A team beat Fortuna, scoring 37 to 31 for their opponents, and the Willits B team lost 2,3-to-19 to Fortuna B team. The season of high scliool league play starts January 19 with Willits playing Hopiand. Bill Williams on Annapolis Special When the midshipmen's special pulls out from Annapolis for New York, Bill Williams will bo aboard bound for Scarsilale, New Yoik, where ho will be a member of a house party. The latter part of the Christmas leave will be spont in Washington, D. C, as the house guest of Miss Jeanne Glcnnon, llie daughter of Captain and Mr.s. Glcn­ non, U. S. N. Bradford Williams will spend the Christinas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mr.s. L. B. Willianis of Potter Valley. Bradford is with the American I^redging Co. of Oakland. LORRAINE HOPPER Charming Lorraine Hopper is the only candidate from Hopiand and vicinity and la a real subscription getter. Lorraine is ambitious to attend business college when she graduates from Hopiand high school, and right now is in the lead for the first prize scholarship in District No. 1 of the scholarship campaign. According to Lorraine, "everyone is a prospect for a subscription," and she is making a determined effort to contact everyone In her field. Business* Leader I'MYLLLS CROiVIVVKLL Popular Redwood Valley girl and active In •l-H Club affairs of that vicinity. Phyllis is u very dependable .ind conscientious worker and will ii.idoubtcdly make her maik in the- bu.sinoa.s world wlien she has llnislied hor business training. Pliyllis is today's leader in the buBines .'i college division in Distrit;! No. For Beauty Course CLEG FORD One of the most attractive and popular girls in Ukiali's younger set, who is doing her utmost to earn her tuition to beauty school. We predict an excellent future for Cleo in the beauty culture profession, for workers like Cleo usually arrive at their goal and always make the most of their ofportunities. Cleo \ca<l» the field In Disliict No. 1. R. F. Clarke Elected President of Vets Democratic Club R. F. Clarke was elected president ot the Veterans' Democratic Action Corps, Inc., of Ukiah, at a dinner meeting in the Maple Cafe Fi'iday evening, succeeding Everett Cox. Other officers elected are as follows: Vice-picsldent, Joseph Figone; seeretary-trea.suver, William Knewbow; board ot directors, Everett Cox, J. C. Roberts, Herman Runltol, Don Alexander. President Everett Cox gave a resume of the club's accomplishments during the past year and introduced several guests. Club was adjourned until February, 1940. • Mrs. J. J. McGimsey has gone! to Oakland to be with relatives over Christmas. • Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Sharp of Kel River Park and Ixjdge were in Ukiah Wednesday. Gifts for Children Of Albertinum INA BAIX Lovely Fort Bragg girl and one of the outstanding campaigners in the entire caimpaign. Ina Is leading for a business college scholarship In District No. 2, and if she can keep the pace she has set, you may expect to see her nsme among the big winners at the close of the campaign. Ina has all the qualifications, which coupled with business training, will make her an outstanding secretary for some fortunate firm to employ. JOHANNA OinSTI Attractive high school girl from Elk, whp keeps up her curricular activities at Anderson Valley high school, plays in the high school orchestra, and still And time to secure subscriptions In the "Scholarship Plan" campaign. Johanna started active campaigning only last week and today leads her division for a complete beauty course in District No. 2. A very ambitious girl and a good worker, wo would say. NewsN«ktes from Covelo Campaigners Will Vie for Extra Cash Prize A tan dollar EXTRA prize will be given by the Redwood Joiunal In the "second period" of the mammoth "scholarship plan" campaign now in progress and which will soon come to a close. The ten dollar EXTRA cash prize will be awarded to the candidate turning in the most money during the £3cond period of the campaign, regardless ot district, or division. Any candidate regardless of where they stand today, has an equal chance to annex this extra cash prize. The reason for this added generosity, considering that we have already displayed an abundance of same in awarding twelve beauty scliool tuitions and twelve basiness college scholarships (tor those willing to work for them) besides daily pay checks and bonus checks, Is tiot motivated by charity. We expect some spirited work carried on by the contestants and those who entered late or are Just getting started, will have as good a chance to capture the EXTRA $10 cosh prize as anyone who entered at an earlier date. All candidates will receive their pay checks just the same, and the one winning the EXTRA prize will also be paid commissions. Could anything be fairer or more liberal than this? Another reason for this offer is that we expect some real conacien- tlotis work by everyone, which will partly repay us for this extra prize added to the cost of the campaign. There Is no limit to the amount of money any contestant can earn during the "second period." Let's go! That $10 EXTRA PRIZE can be YOURS! WILLITS Tht- annual ChiiHtmas pilj^i'im- a^c of Tii^ BfolluMS and Sistors of ' Potahirna to Alboitinum was held Sunday. A j^roup of 11!4 men and wouK 'U with holiday spiti* in ahund- anoo visititd Albertinum, bearing: Kifts for each nhild. In re^-por^se the children presented a Christmas |)rOfjrain for the plea.sure of their KUt 'sta. The visitoi 'H niet at dinner in the Canton room of the I*aluco hotel in midday. ULOB IMEN m BOYS AND GIRLS FOR XMAS PARTY WILLITS, Dec. 16.-Members of the Willits Women's Improvement Club were little boys and girls Friday at the annual Christmas party in the clubhouse. They were dressed and acted just like children. President Lola K. Josephson resembled Hucklcbori-y Finn with fishing basket and rod. Mis. Chester L. Buckner, music chairman, presiding as "tccchur," wore a British lad's costume of shorts and blouse with a topper on her head and whittled a pencil. A balloon she carried popped shortly after her entrance. Mrs. Louise Lawson had pink ribbons on her pigtail. Mrs. Josephine Rothsprack was In green and white gingham with a green hair bow. Mrs. Flora Saxon had o flowered dress and ribbons. Mrs. Emily Lou Alcott, in a little girl's frock with red hair bow, sock and Mary Jane pumps, caused a lot of fun with a snapper ball. With her was Mrs. Ethel Ruelle, wearing a red sunbonnet dress and carrying a baby doll. Mrs. L. P. Anker was in green gingham; Eva Aubry in blue; Mrs. J. K. Cameron in a red suspender dress with plaid blouse; Mrs. Arthur Thompson was a boy, and Mrs. Mary Legg was in blue. The program opened with lovely Christmas numbers by a quintet and duo from the Kosmos Club, Ukiah, with Mrs. BIythe Hicks at the piano. The quintet, in black and white vestments, Mesdames Minnie Brown, Hattie Corbett, Ina Branson, Maude Elledge and Yamond York, sang "The First Noel" and "Silent Night." The J. S. Fearis arrangement of "Little Town of Bethlehem" was sung by Mesdames Branson and York. Other Kosmos women present were Mesdames Grace Melander, county chairman ot gardens, Katherine Mason, Anna Beckley, sister of the late Jack Keller of Willits, and Mrs. Belle Wil.son. "Pieces" were said by Mrs. Josephson, Mrs. Cameron, Mrs. C. P. Allen. Songs were given by Josephine Rothsprack and I.,ouise Lawson, "Tommy" Thompjion and Louise I.,awson, Eva Aubry, Ethel Rucllc. Flora Saxon played the liiaiio numlwr, "April Showers." Mrs. PJ. li. fCIwell wa.s one of the n\othcrs, Mrs. (leorge ITpp an aunt, Mr.s. George McCllntock "gi'amma." Mrs. E. M. Covbcll, Ukiah, a charter member of the Willits group, spoke. A hlrthd.iy cake wa.s presented Mrs. E. M. Fish by Mrs. L. P. An- l((r who served the refreshments with Mrs. Neva Watson. Silvpi-ed wreaths, tree.s, a mantel and table st^ene ;,'uv(? holiday atmosphere. Toys exchanged as gifts will go to the detention home, Ukiah. * • • Hnow Frolic One of the cleverest parties ever given at the Methodist church was the snow frolic put on Thursday evening by Mrs. Lola K. Josephson's Circle of the Optimus Club. The background was a snowy forest scene with snowflakes in the windows. Games also carried the motif. Presents were banked about a snow man and the refreshments featured snowball cakes. A Christmas gift of a 16-pound turkey was presented the church pastor and his wife, the Rev. and Mrs. Chester L. Buckner. On a card with it were original verses by Mrs. Duncan expressing the club's appreciation of Mr. and Mrs. Buckner. * * * Penny-Bank Dinner The December penny-bank dinner of the Methodist church will be held Monday evening in the social hall. Tlie conference superintendent, the Rev. John R. Wllkins, will be the speaker. Methodist youth met Sunday evening In the church under the leadership of their president, Kenneth Battlson. Later they went to the home of Glen Hamilton for a Christmas party. * * * Joe Supon, Northwestern Pacific railway agent, left Saturday for Mexico City, going in his car. Mrs. Sebastian Mostln of Humboldt street was among 56 given citizenship papers in Ukiah Thursday. A native of Belgium, Mrs. Mostin came to the United States in 1927 and has resided in Willits most of the lime since then. Cards are out announcing the fliemen's 14th annual ball for the evening of Dejiember 30, at the park pavilion. The Redwood Jitterbugs will play. In Willits Thursday were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Beggs of Petaluma, who visited his brother, Carl Beggs., Wednesday Mrs. Carl Beggs and her mother, Mrs. Bettie Duncan, were in Hopiand to visit Mrs. Duncan'.s sister, Mrs. Edgar Cooper. Their brother, Harry Baker, was also there, coming from Los Altos. LIQUOR CONTROL The Ukiah office of the State Board of Equalization will be open Tuesdays with Liquor Control Officer Harold Elliott in charge, and on Fridays with W. F. Wlutney of the Sales and Truck Tax Division in charge. Dr. R. A. Milne DENTIST Hoan 9 -Vt; 1 -5 Telephone 249 Savings Bank Bldg. Ukiah Calif. CHAS. KASCH Attorney and Counselor at Law Odd Fellows Bulldlnc: North State St. Ckiah, Calif. COVELO, Dec. 16.— Tifc moat Interesting event In Round Valley for many a day has been the drouth- breaking rein that began on December 7 and which, with Intermittent shows and downpours, during four gave a rainfall of 6.85 incheO Previous precipitation for the season was: October .44, and November .52, making a season's total of 7.31. Hills and pastures are showing green and grain sown in the dust earlier in the fall is sprouting. The continuance of warm weather is a favorable omen for good pasturage and thrifty grain. 3. P. Thomas, owner of the local telephone exchange, has purchased of Enoch Thomson the former Garner property on the corner of Commercial and Howard streets. The property Includes the land extending to the Will Ooforth place and It is Thomas' Intention to move the telephone building to the vacant lot north of the present Carner building. In the near future, possibly over the week end If the weather is fair and favorable for splicing the cables. Work is being planned for very little, if any, interruption in telephone service. * * « Jack Goforth has been working near Laytonville swamping out piling v/ith the new Diesel caterpillar tractor ho recently purc'uised in partnersh.lp with his brother, Frank, Jr. Some of the piles are said to be 60 feet long. Mrs. B. L. Hurt has returned from a two weeks' visit in Ukiah with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Ornbaun. Mrs. W. L. Gantz of Piedmont came up Friday for an over Sunday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ,T. F. Spurlock, and sister Isabelle. Mr. Spurlock, who has been confined to the house since October, has not been so well of late. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Fish made a visit to Ukiah last week end, Christmas shopping, visiting and vacationing. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson drove to Willits and Uliiah Friday for dental work and other business, selecting regretfully a day when the weather man and old Pluvius conspired to pour water down in buckets full. • « « The Lewis Hurt family spent last week end at Bell Springs, the guests of the Philo Short family. Miss Vera Begley has been working on the board ot the Laytonville telephone exchange since the last' of November. January 1 she will be promoted to position of head girl in the officai Mr. and Mrs. 'churohlll drove up from Ukiah last week when Churchill, who has charge of the Redwood Journal subscription campaign, selected Miss Ida May Yates as representative for this section in the contest for scholarships. Miss Yates is a live wire, popular high school girl and no doubt will have the cooperation of the community. Covclo friends have received announcements of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Davis, for- paerly of here but now residing in Richmond. Michael Darrel arrived November 14, weighed 6 pounds 6 ounces, is in the best of health and growing fast. Congratulations. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hart took his mother, Mrs. Haze! Hart, and little brother, Jimmie, to San Francisco, where eight-year-old Jimmie underwent an examination by an eye specialist and later entered the clinic to determine the cause of failing eyesight. A full report has not been received at this time but It seems that the verdict of the eye specialist was that the boy's trouble was constitutional, * • * Silver Tea Earlier in the month the Child Welfare committee of the C. W. I. C. sponsored a sliver tea at the home of the president, Mrs. Charles Lovell, in order to raise funds to assist in the expenas of Jimmie Hart 's hospitalization. The com- mitte was assisted in entertaining by Jimmie 's relatives and friends. Besides a pleasant social afternoon, a liberal donation was received, which was augmented by another donation by the Fai'm Bureau. The community hopes that little Jimmie's health may soon be completely restored. » » « IHes in Eureka Covelo friends are grieved to hear of the death of Mrs. Gregersen of Eureka, formerly Miss Adelaide Weatheren, who taught in the Covelo grade schools in 1933-34 and made her home with the Robert Love joy family. Mrs. Gregersen suffered an attack of throat infection in August, became better and entertained friends during institute week. Later she suffered a relapse and was given six blood transfusions at a Eureka hospital to no avail. The husband then chartered a plane and rushed the patient to San Francisco, where she passed away on December 4 at the age of 26. Burial was at Eureka. Mrs. Gregersen is survived by her husband, a 14-month8-old son, her mother, Mrs. Ray Wilson of Laytonville, and two half brothers. She was a lifelong friend of the Lovcjoys and they, as well as many other Covelo friends, sympathize keenly with the bereaved family. » * • Covelo friends of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Spurlock of Sacramento extend sympathy in the loss of Mrs. Spurlock's mother, Mrs. W. A. Payton, who passed away at her home In Baker, Oregon, December 8. Mrs. Spurlock had been at herj mother's bedside for the past three weeks. Mrs, Payton has visited in Covelo several times at the T. F. Spurlock home and her passing is deeply regretted by ^ wide circle of Covelo friends. * * « Freah Oysters The local rifle club has recently enjoyed an oyster supper and social evening, which was rather more than just another get-together meeting. Harold Dunlap, one of the committee on refreshments, drove all the way to Marin county to procure fresh oysters, and Mrs. Cecil Williamson supervised their preparation for the table. The eating of them was an event, and the social evening one long to be remembered. * * * Christmas Donations The Mutual Aid enjoyed a meeting at the home of Mrs. H. C. Tuttle on Tuesday evening, December 12. Since the 11th was Mrs. Tuttle's birthday, she made a special event of this meeting as a chance to be hostess at a party where her friends might help her celebrate. There was an interesting program and then refreshments such as one may always expect when Mrs. Tuttle gets confidential with the range in her attractive kitchen. The Mutual Aid is busy making plans for Christmas donations. At a previous meeting at the home of Mrs. H. T. Pence, Mrs. Tuttle was elected secretaryto succeed Mrs. Robert Lovejoy, who re- —(Continued from Page D— charm. This display handles Jail electrical appliances as part o( fhe holiday decorations. The brilliancy of these Mrindows make this an outstanding exhibit. The model exhibit of the Emi^ Paint Store shows a most cleHr handling of materials to produce.k most interesting minature. , All materials employed are of the meW chandlse of the store. This window is virell worth seeing. One of the finest additions to the Christmas decorations of the town may be seen at the Standard Station at 214 South State street. This station is moat attractively decorated with garland wreaths of red and green. The ornamental bells of the windows lend a very pleasing holiday spirit. This display Is well worth seeing. Vevoda's Motor Sales have obtained a Christmas display worthy of honorable mention. The decoration of the two trees is very well done, and the graceful baskat of holly bl.-!nds Itself with a most attractive window. The silver window ot the Vklah Bakery has been handled hi a mpst ornate manner. The draped effict obtained in this window, with' a very attractively decorated tree make this one of the outstanding displays for reflection of the Christ^ mas spirit. MmaM"Dtttg Co.- is to be highly commended for the fine display of merchandise. These windows are decorated in such fine taste that they are a real addition to the Christriias displays. The paneled window effect and a very realistic wintery Icing of the panels makes the Davis Shoe Store one of the most artistic window displays. Becker's Electric Store has successfully obtained a brilliancy to the Christmas display. The miniature display of the City Bakery is a definite addition to the Christmas windows. Bechtol Hardware exhibits ||its merchandise with the cbeeriness of holiday decorations. The candle-lighted windows of Harris Cleaners makes an attractive holiday display. The plain manner of arrangement in thi windows gives charm to this t; of decoration. Montgoknery Ward windows ex- hib.'t the cbeeriness of toys and a variety of holiday gifts. J. C. Penney Store has attractively blended their merchandise with green pedestals and a background of red panels. These windows have been handled in a most pleasing manner. The Christmas window of the Home Laimdry lends a fine addition to the attractiveness of the holiday color. One should use a certain amount of leisure and contemplation in looking at the decorations of Roberts & Bowers. This store is attractively decorated and displays a certain luxurious taste in the handling of the merchandise. The windows of Ward 's Mark^ and Wlldberger's Grocery have been so cleverly iced that one has the feeling of a real wintery day. Son Cox has again contributed a real Christmas addition to the holiday decorations with his beautifully lighted trees. signed. Mrs. Lavina Jones is president of the group. V fibre 's a pip of)g nip ir) every sip I VKIAH ICE & SOIIA WORKS Ukiah Distributors in Froncisco ACME BREWEHIES los Angalst Good All the way cfown i C. E. Gunn of the Triangle G ranch, Willits, left for Chicago, Illinois, by plane on a business trip and expects to return to the ranch for the holidays.

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