PAGE SIX DISPATCH DEMOCRAT. UKIAH, CALP'ORNIA SPECTACULAR GAME . Broadway Clowns Take Game from Eagles Quint Bill Williams' Eagle basketeers bowed majestically to the barnstorming Broadway Clowns, America's funniest basketball team, 41-to-37, Tuesday night in the high school gym. Playing to one of the largest crowds ever to assemble in the local pavilion, the colored ouintct put on an exhibition of high class basketball which the fans greatly enjoyed. Hard pressed by the fiKhtinj; Kagles in the first half, the Clowns wore unable to delve deep In their bfi(; of tricks until midway In the third quarter when "Runt" Pulllns started the fireworks with a spectacular dash around left end from a short punt formation. With the Solnila brothers hitting the hoop with their usual consis- taiicy to account for all but four of the Eagles' 37 points, the locals looked good enough to claim the county cage crown again this year. "Monk" Moyers, a surprise addition to the Eagles lineup, turned in an outstanding performance. Moyers, a member of the Santa Clara high school cage squad this year and a forward with Redwood Valley last season, did much to bolster the locals attack. Potter Valley dropped a hard- fought contest to the Ukiah Ramblers in the preliminary. Following is the box score for the Eagle tilt: Eagles (37) V. Soinlla (16) .... f Venturl t O. Soinlla (17) .... o Kord (2) g Rawles (2) K Substitutions: Clowns (41) ... (6) Pulllns (2) Boyd (9) Coins ... (3) Mathews ... (21) Bryant Eagles — Moyers, Hengnveld, Walnio, Van Horn. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1939 MO FISH STORY ABOUT THIS! DRAIN UTTLE LAKE VALLEY Plans Laid to Carry Out Prize Winning Project Mass Meetingr of Business Men Called to Consider Ways and Means of Drainagre Proposition WILLITS, Dec. 27.—^Looking toward the betterment of the Little Lake country and WiUits during the coming year, plans are under way for a mass meeting of business men of this district to consider ways and means of carrying out the drainage project suggested by*- UKIAH PILES UP SCORE Ukiah Plays Best Game Of Season Against Lakeport Team Showing a complete reversal of form over the night previous, Ukiah's basketball team played its season's best game to completely dominate its game with Lakeport, probable Lake county champion, at Lakeport Saturday night. Playing aggressive, sound ball, thet As pictorial evidence of the fact tliat "the steelhead are running" in Mendocino county, is the above picture showing four local nimrods who brought back the limit. Where from? They don't seem to want to tell. Left to right: Del Chase, Larry Wildberger, Fred Orr and Charles Puccinelli. nisi'AT<-|l-IIKM<if.HAT PIIOTU Wildcats built up an 18-to-7 lead at the half and kept the game under complete control during the second half to win 26-to-13, despite the loss of their ace, 'Chief Wright, early in the third quarter via the personal foul route. The lightweights almost m( t a tartar in the Catfish B team, being forced to sinlt a field goal dui'ng the last 30 second to win 24-to-23. A GAME Ukiah (26) Lakeport (13) Luiz (3) rf (5) Harris Wright (8) If -— (1) Fuqua Lord (3) 0 (1) Meyers Castle (1) rg (1) Lees Pacini (7) Ig Syiar Substitutions: Ultiah — Ponland (2), Clarlf, Bartolomci (2), Howland, Broaddus, Guidi; Lalteport— Clover (3), Brady, Reese, Campbell (2). B GAME Ukiah (24) Loikcport (23) Sanditulla (6) .. rf Peterson Wada (8) If (2) Rose Wong (4) c (12) Woods Pardini (2) rg (S) Johnson Snnford (4) Ig ... (4) Slankard Substitutions: Ukiah—Bonniliold; Lakeport—Nnal, Turnbuil. HOME mm —(Continued from Page 1) — The C. A. Lindbergh home ill 810 West Clay street is one of the most artinlically decorated honirs. By floodlighting a living tree, which is iced with silvei- tinsel, they tiave obtained a picture of real beauty. The snowed window tloodligiiled in blue complete.s a truly outstanding Chriatmaa arrangement. The window at the home of the l''red Sciiolls on Dorii street portrays an angel and a lighted star. This is a most unicjue display. Tlie doorway of the H. W. Brown home is draped with an ivy spray trimmed with gold bells. The nrciiway of ttio Lon Oii)son home is at tract IVPI.V lighted. Tlje general attractiveness of the Fred Leonard Iiome on Barnes street is increased by the use of floodlights and candle lighted windows and doorway. This home is well worth .seeing. The Ted Dowlen home on Clara avenue, with its brightly lighted trees, is one of the out.'itanding additions to the holiday decorations. The Mabel Hiisch home on Scott street employs two small living trees as its decorative motif. A doorway with lighted candles reflects the cheeriness of this home. The archway of the Stanley Watson home blends its bi'llliant colors with the holiday decorations. By the use of candles at the door- Way and window wreaths, the Stout home on Pine street has achieved a most pleasing effect. The R. O. LcBaron home at Mendocino State Hospital is a picture of loveliness. Indoor Tr«Mis The Indoor tree and home decorations of the V. J. Vieira home at Mill and McPeak are among the most beautiful in the city. The blue tree viewed in recess at the Paul Hansen home is lovely. The Earl Fullerton tree and doorway is most attractive . A few of the many homes worthy of mention are: Charles Shimmin, Harry Hildebrand, J. C. Poarce, Bert Mankins, E. H. Schamher, C. S. Myszka, A. A. Smith, Poulos Apartments. E. J. Chamberlin, W. H. Brunner. Harry Hughes. V. F. W. Auxiliary Gives Children Merry Xmas The children's Christmas party given Friday night in Memorial hall by the Post and Auxiliary of tho Veterans of Foreign Wars was a success in every particular and provided entertainment for children of the members and their friends. A pot-luck supper was served to the children and followed with ice cream, cookies and candies for the children and older folks. A Christmas tree added its influence to an otherwise full evening. Miss Norma Thurston, who was here from her school at Bakcrsfleld to spend tho holidays with her parents, organized the story-telling hour with such success and such an extensive repertoire that this feature of amusement for the younger group extended beyond its t^me limits. The older children passed their time playing cards, bingo and in dancing. The next regular meeting of the Auxiliary will be held this Thursday, at tho usual hour. Tennessee Picked to Beat Southern Cal in Rose Bowl Townsendites Gather At Christmas Party The Townsend Club Christmas party in the Steicrt hall lant Sat- ui'day night was attended by more than 200 persona. The program of ten features was well prepared and delightfully rendered, and consisted of songs, readings, dialogues, pantomimes, songs hy the children and a drill In which J2 girls took part. Tho program was followed b.v dancing until midnight. Those taking part in the drill were Chlorine Carlson, Dorothy Green, Clarabelie Guthrie, Ruth Wild, Irene Shupe, Jessie Parks, Fay Hull, Barbara Salisbury, Mil- flrn<l Sanderson, Lois and Leta Salisbury, Barbara Hoiliday. The participants were costumed in red and carried star-tipped scepters. Under the play of colored lights they formed a pretty sight. One vocal number featured Ruby Salisbury, Alice Parks, Ora Salis- bur.v and Erwina Bowen, aided by a chorus of ten voices. "It Came Upon a Midnight Clear was the pantomime given by Leta and Lois Salisbury. BT IRVING DIX 'pENNESSEE over Southern California in the Rose Bowl— Tulane over Texas A. & M. in the Sugar Bowl— Missouri over Georgia Tecli in the Orange Bowl— Clemson over Boston Collego in the Cotton Bowl— And there you have our selections (or the annual siege of New Year's Day "Bowl Battles" which mark the offlcial exodus of the 1939 football season. We probably are stringing along with the minority in picking Maj. Bob Neyland's. Tennessee team over the Trojans, but it's more than just a hunch on our part. Southern Cal showed it was extremely vulnerable by barely staving off defeat by U. C. L. A., and Notre Dame demonstrated that a smart, sharp- blocking team can score upon the Trojans. » • • fpENNESSEE has the sharpest attack in the south. George Cafego, whose knee is pretty well healed now; Johnny Butler, Bob Foxx and the other Vol backs had almost, perfect blocking ahead of them all year. And proof that the Tennessee line is a great all-round unit is the fact that not a single point was scored against the club this season. Odds favor Granny Lansdell, Bob Peoples, Harry Smith and the rest of those mighty men of Troy, but we've been overwhelmingly impressed by that Dixieland sharpness. The two most physically powerful teams in the country collide in New Orleans' Sugar Bowl. Both Texas A. & M. and Tulane have great forward walls, averaging over 200 pounds. Tlie Aggies went through undefeated, while the Green Wave played a 14-14 tie with a good North Carolina team for the only blotch on its escutcheon. • • • J ARRING John Kimbrough, the Texans' great fullback, isn't enough in this case, where the Green Wave has not only one, but two tremendous front lines. That strength up front should Last Member of 1st Ukiah Family Christmas Guest George Cafego . . .'hb re* turn glvei edge to Vols. be the difference between - the two teams. A stout Missouri team which lost only to Ohio State, appears to have too much in general, and Paul Christman in particular, for Georgia Tech te handle In Miami. The Engineers have a well-balanced club, but Pitching Paul has proved no respecter of balance. A great Clemson team has Banks McFadden, All-America triple-threat, which should be the best indication of what will be happening in Dallas. Both the southerners and Boston College lost one game apiece this year and if it weren't for McFadden the game would be an absolute tossup. j Holiday Dance To Be Gala Event Sluggers' Benefit Dance Bring:s In Cash One of the largest crowds assembled in tho ballroom of Mendocino State Hospital responded to tho announcement that the Talmage Sluggers would be hosts last Saturday night at a benefit dance. The dance proved a financial success and a most enjoyable holiday dance. The Californians added their part to the success of the dance. Plans are already being made for n second benefit dance for the night of January 20, PISPA1X;H CLASSIFIEDS PAY! ASK RKHEAKING Taft & Spurr have filed briefs asking for a rehearing after judgment in the District Court of Appeals of the suit brought against Mendocino county by Mrs. Mary Gibson. Mrs. Gibson was awarded damages for injuries received from a fall on the court house steps nearly two years ago. The decision was rcveraed on appeal. The Christmas party given by the P. T. A. for the young people of the high grammar school children and the Freshmen in high school will be an event of tonight in the auditorium of the grammar school. Mrs. Frank L. Mills and Mrs. P. D. Wilsey arc in charge of the plans and the holiday party will surpass any this group has enjoyed. Principal F. F. Zeek of the grammar school has joined with the mothers in making the Christmas party one to be remembcrcfi. Assisting at the punch bowl will be Mesdames E. W. James, H. L. Vainey, Harold LaPorte and Elmer Purdy. Gloria and Rodney Pacini and Jack Copsey, in a three-piece oich- estra will render the music for the dancing. A special invitation is extended to the parents to attend the dance and note the progress their children have made in the art of dancing. They are also invited to dance with their children and will COUNTY CHAPTER ON INFANTILE PARALYSIS The following citizens have been appointed as membcis of the Mendocino county chapter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, Inc.: C. R. Weiier, Fort Bragg; Mrs. Francos M. Woodhead, Little River; Arthur Harwood, Laytonviile; H. M. Burke, County Clerk, Ukiah; John W. Taylor, Supt. of Schools, Ukiah; A. M. Racry, Judge, Willits; Miss Grace Toles, Ukiah; Don Macmillan, Hopland; Dr. Raymond Babcock, Willits; Senator George M. Blggar, Covelo; Judge H. J. Juno, Boonvilie; John J. Caylor, Point Arena; Dr. C. V. Whited, MLS ^ocino; and W. F. Whitney, County Ciiairman. The Mendocino county Chapter will be in charge of the "March of Dimes" and Piesident's Birthday be taxed a dime, the admi.ssion I Celebration duiing the month of price, if they participate in the ; January. dance. An interesting program will be presented preceding the dance hour, from 7:30 to 8:00 o'clock. The party is one of a series given for the children by the P. T. A. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Adams; had a Christmas dinner for the members of their families, including the Har-1 ed. old Adams' and tho Cecil Zortman j City unc! district committeemen will be appointed at an early date to work with the county committee to help in raising funds for the drive against infantile paralysis. Under tho new county set-up one- half of the fund.'; .socured and raised in Mendocino county will stay in Mendocino county to be used at any time in the future when need- family. DISPATCH Cl.i\RSTFIEDa PAY! ^Christmas guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Thurston Included Mr. Thurston's mother, Mrs, Nellie Thurston of Ukiah, Norma Thurston of Bakersfleld, Jean Thurston of San Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schaeffer of Fort Bragg, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nystrom of Talmage, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Swartzbaclcer of Port Bragg, and Miss Nadine Frazier of Ukiah. Mrs. Nystrom and Mr. Schaeffer are Mrs. Thurston's sister and brother. , Mis. Schaeffer is the sister of Ray Walsh of this city and the Schacffers spent half of their two- day visit here in the Thurston and Walsh homes. Early History Mrs. Nellie Thurston is tho last member of the family of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Perkins, who came to Ukiah in 1857, and were the first white family to establish a home here and, in fact, were the founders of Ukiah. They came from Arkansas by the only practical means of travel over the mountains in that early day—with ox team. On arrival the only semblance of a building was the four walls of a cabin that had been abandoned when it reached that stage of construction, and although without roof, doors or windows, it afforded the Perkins family their first night's lodgin^TJ Blankets were draped over the openings as safeguard against the prying eyei of whatever night prowlers there were abroail? BctWeen Cloverdalo and Ukiah Mr. Perkins had killed a deer, which he brought with him to his new home and on this first night had left the carcass hanging outside the cabin walls. During the night two bears smelled out the fresh meat and arrived on the spot at about the same time and went into action, each to prove his priority. Inside the cabin walls the Perkins family were compelled to await the outcome of the argument, with nothing to prevent one or both the marauders from invading their refuge. Mr. Perkins' only firearm was a single shot, muzzle loading rifle. Ho evidently believed discretion the better part of valor and concluded to allow the prowlers to settle the matter of ownership of the venison without his help. With his rifle and Bowie knife ready, he waited in the darkness until the .sounds of • battle had subsided, which came only after the bears had dismembered the deer and each made off with what he had. Mrs. Nellie Thurston, who was about five years old at that time, remembers that night as atwut the most exciting of her long and eventful life. N^Mr. Perkins' homo and blacksmith shop later was established near where the Vonsen Feed Store now slants at Main and Perkins street^ Changes Announced In Local Trains Changes to be inaugurated January 1 in the train service of the Northwestern Paciflo affects trains leaving and arriving in Ukiah as follows: Train No. 2 will arrive in Ukiah at 11:49 a. m., ten minutes earlier than previously; Train No. 1 will leave Ukiah at 2:10 instead of 2:20 p. m., and Train No. 3 will leave Ukiah.30 minutes earlier, 4:10 a. m. instead of 4:30. 9 Mrs. Lorena Rains and her sons, Arnold and Bobby, of Ukiah, joined the Christmas party at the home of her daughter and son-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Aldrlch of Fort Bragg. Guests numbered a score at the Christmas dinner. • Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Sousa, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Poma and Arthur Poma were Christmas guests In the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Price at Healdsburg. Mrs. Price is a sistei of Mr. Sousa. Mrs. £oIa Grove and Floyd Rupe, first and second winners In the Chamber of Commerce essay contest on how to stimulate business in this vicinity. While no date has yet been set for this gathering, It is understood thai It will be one of the first considerations of the year and will be under Chamber of Commerce sponsorship. .The prize winners' suggeotlons featured drainage of the north part of the valley, which Includes acreage that is considered the fln- cat peat land and would advance considerably In value with culmination of tho project. Holiday Deoorstlona Ten supplementary prizes were awarded in the reaidcntial division of the annual Christmas decorations contest. Tho winners worn Bob Potter on San Francisco street, Glenn Jamlcson and Bill May on California street, Dick Baechtel on Mill street, Pepperwood Auto Court on Main street, Jack Elliott and Mrs. Frank Butts, both on Redwood avenue, William F. Whitney, Valley street, Arthur Thompson on Redwood avenue, and Pearl Hale. These each received a dollar award. First prize money of $10.00 each was shared by Charles W. Kamp of Pine street and Dr. R. B. Smalley, also of Pine street. Trees growing in front of the Smalley house were lighted in red and one within the house, lighted in green, could be seen from the street. At the Kamp home the front porch was transformed into a manger scene. Commenting on the contest. Dr. L. M. Cox of the Lions Club committee that motored the judges throughout the city to see the dec orations, said there were more outdoor displays than ever before and they were so fine that the judges had a difficult time giving the awards. First prize money of $1S.00 and second prize of $10.00 was divided evenly between Mr. Kamp and Dr. Smalley when they tied for first place, and the extra $5.00 was added to one-dollar winners. * * • Taylor Rites The funeral of Mrs. Ellen Taylor was held Wednesday afternoon from tho Methodist church, under direction of the L. P. Anker Mortuary. In the absence of the Rev. Chester L. Buckner, Methodist pastor, the Rev. J. T. Hume ofTiciated. The deceased, widow of the late Judge Porter Taylor, died Christmas Day In Santa Rosa. Among relatives surviving are Mrs. Elmer earner, who late husband was postmaster of Willits. * * * Truck Bums Jack Nelson's truck burned recently on Highway 101 and was removed Christmas Day. Left on the highway near the Ridgowood ranch, it attracted considerable attention from passing motorists. Mr. Nelson, Fortuna man, was coming north but due to carburetor trouble turned downhill. He was pouring gas in the carburetor when the truck ignited. C. E. Lindley of the Forestry Department was notified and went to the scene. He removed Nelson's load of apples to the Forestry camp at Howard Forest. Tho cab of the truck was badly burned. * * « Deserted The city bastille was reported almost dc-populatcd over the holiday. Only three inebriates had signed their names on the guest book and they didn't get turkey for dinner, according to reports. * * « Gene Graham, aviator who recently transferred to the government air service at Sacramento, was in WiUits Christmas with his family. Faris H. Whitney, son of Mayor and Mrs. William F. Whitney, spent Christmas with his parents. He is in the United States air service, stationed at Hamilton Field. Request for repair of Laurel street was made at the city office Tuesday. It was reported that during the heavy rain the water made a depression in the middle of the road that threatened to become a ditch. Tho body of Lola Rockey, Indian, who died Christmas Day in her home at Happy Camp, is at the L. P. Anker Mortuary pending funeral arrangements. Alexander Woolcott, well known author of Bomoseen, Vermont, was a guest at the Van hotel this week. * • * Miss Mabel Hunold of San Francisco was a house guest for Christmas of Miss Gay Tucker and parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Tucker. The visitor formerly resided in Tacoma, Washington, home town of the Tucker family. Ir a party having turkey dinner Christmas Day at Em 'n Lee's were Mr. and Mi's. Glenn Jamleson of Willits, Mr. and Mrs. Otis McDonald and buby of Bra<lley, Miss Mar gie Dunham and her brother, VMd Pago, of Glendale. Christmas visitors at Mrs. Clara Drydcn's were her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Dryden of Oakland. Mrs. Jack Patchin returned Tuesday to Hollywood after spending Christmas with Mr. Patchin at tho Raoul Walsh ranch. Mrs. Mamie Mitchell will return after New Year's Day from Los Angeles where she holidayed with her daughter, Annabelle. * • * ' Miss Gloria Mitchell has gone back to school in Santa Rosa after Christmas at tho homo of her parents, the S. B. Mitchells, at Madrona ranch. Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Cox were in Ukiah for Christmas with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Ruelle, who were in San Francisco Friday and Saturday, returned In time to join a family party spending Christmas at Davis. Mrs. Delia Hardisty, Miss Gladys Hardisty and Delmar Hardisty, Mrs. Whltcomb and her daughter, Ruth, went from hero for the celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Haskell and baby daughter of Westwood joined them at Davis and Mrs. Haskell and baby came home with her mother, Mrs, Hardisty, to Willits. They will be here until after New Year's Day, when Mr. Haskell will come to get them. STRYCHNINE VALUABLE OOOS E San Quentin Term Given Thief of Turner Car James Boyd, 19, has beep taken to San Quentin to begin serving an Indeterminate sentence for the theft on December 2 of the automobile belonging to Mrs. Emma Turner. The car was taken from the curb near the Chevrolet garage, where it had been parked. At his preliminary hearing Boyd pleaded guilty of the theft and involved his two minor companions, Ken Eldridge and John Schelllng, youths of 16 years. He told of taking the car and driving it into Lake county where it was completely wrecked, and abandoned, after the license plates were removed. With his plea of guilty, Boyd asked for probation, but after a thorough investigation of his record Probation Officer A. D. Scott found no grounds on which to baso a recommendation for clemency. Eldridge and Schelllng were ordered returned to San Mateo county where they were placed Into the hands of juvenile authorities. Schel llng had occupied a room at the McKlnley Rooming House and in departing took with him a wool blanket belonging to Mrs. John McKenzie. Sheriff's Office Has Clues Leading to The Guilty Party The sheriff's office la Investigating clues, several of which point rather definitely to the persons responsible for the poisoning of three valuable hunting dogs at Boonvilie early Wednesday morning. Two of tho poisoned animals were the property of H. J. Juno; the third belonged to Claud Presley. County Poundmastcr Homer Cake was called to Boonvilie Wednesday to investigate the poisoning and his Investigations not only found, strychnine in each of the dead animal's stomachs, but circumstantial evidence as to the source from which It came. The poison had been fed with fresh pork- According to Mr. Cake, the June and Presley dogs were always kept housed at night and Wednesday morning had been loosed only about 15 minutes when they were poisoned. Tiiey were released at atiout- 8:15 and IS minutes later wer« dead. There Is no reason to believe tho poisoning was the act of an angry sheep owner, since the dogs were carefully guarded and not allowed to range at night. Sheriff Williams is having made a complete search of all sales of strychnine, both in Mendoeino and Sonoma counties, where residents of Anderson Valley might be expected to make such purchases. This incident of ruthlessness has aroused intense indignation among residents of Boonvilie. Animal poisoning Is a high misdemeanor and punishable by a fine of $500 or six months' jail sentenc^ or both. In the event a human beV Ing should die by poison from such a source the crime would-be manslaughter. Covelo Stockraiser Buys 4-H Bull Billy Peters, Hopland 4-H boy, has sold his registered Hereford bull to Elmer Bowers of Covelo. Mr. Bowers purchased the animal with the idea of raising his own bulls for use in range breeding and this animal is described by Assistant Farm Advisor R. D. Foote as a particularly good buy. Mendocino county 4-H boys who have purchased registered stork for use In their projects have Introduced some very good animals in beef and dairy cattle, hogs and sheep, says Mr. Foote, and from this source is now coming a supply of high grade animals which are finding their way into use by herd owners, as in the case of Mr. Bowers of Covelo. Dinner Celebrates i Installation of Bell System To celebrate the installation of the telephone, after many hard efforts to secure It, Mrs Ed ZenI gave a dinner at her home at Yorkvllle. Everyone present enjoyed a ravlula dinner with other good things on tho menu. A special fcaure of the dinner were the cakes iced In white with "Luck to Bell System" inscribed. The after dinner hours were devoted to telling stories about the telephone. The dinner guests wore Mr. and Mrs. Rankin Rickard, Mr. and Mrs. Wcs Rickard, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Smalley, Ralph • Henseley. Charlie Kane and Joe Harrington of the telephone company were special guests. Subscribers of the tolepbone express ihclr thanks to Rankin Rickard and Joe Harrington for their assistance in securing the tale- phone. Premiums Provided For Beef Cattle Breeders IN SANTA ROSA Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hildebrand enjoyed their Christmas as guests of Mrs. Hlldebrand'a mother, Mrs. A. E. Keller of Santa Rosa. Mr. Hildebrand was in Santa Rosa all last week on business and Mrs. Hildebrand joined him there Friday night. ,The Hildebrand home near the entrance of the municipal park is one of the attractive new residences of the city and it carried a particularly attractive Christmas door decoration. Mendocino cattlemen, who have felt aggrieved because no provisions have heretofore been made to award County Fair premiums for beef cattle, will be glad to learn that breeders of beef cattle may compete for County Fair prizes In 1040 under provisions just made, word of which ^ was received In Ukiah last week from Sacramento. Provision for beef animal entries win open the way for extensive competition at future Fairs and undoubtedly will result In great increases In the total entries of cattle. FIRST PHICSIDENT Robert Austin of Santa Rosa, district manager of P. T. & T. Co., and first president of Ukiah Rotary Club, was the club's speaker Tuesday, telling of a trip he made to New York last summer where he, as president of the San Francisco Chapter of Telephone Pioneers, attended the national convention of that body. A. H. Hurlock was program chairman. Visitors included Charles Reickert and Clem Butler of Cloverdalo. CHIMNEY FIRE The fire department answered a chimney fire alarm at the residence of Ted Dowlen, near the east terminal of Clara avenue, last Wednesday morning. No damage. Arthur Young Passes In San Francisco Arthur S. Young, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Young, were early settlers of this vicinity, passed away in San CVandsco Saturday. Young left Ukiah about 40 years ago and afterwards was employed in the U. S. Custom House Service in San Fi'ancisco. He was a past master of San Franolsco Lodge No. 360, F. & A. M., and his funeral on Wednesday was under the auspices of that lodge body. • To spend Christmas In the home of their daughter and son- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schios- ser. Rev. and Mrs, Theo. W. Matlock went to Albany Monday morning. Dr. R. A. Milne DENTIST [Honrs 9-12; 1-5 Telephone SM Saviugs Bank Bldr. Ukiah Calif. CHAS. KASCH Attorney and Counselor at Law Odd Fellows Bulldinc North State St. Ukiah, Oallf.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month