Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on January 2, 1948 · Page 6
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January 2, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, January 2, 1948
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Page 6
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ikOB SIX DISPATCH "Dm6(S!R^T^...^klAH. CALIFORNIA Initiative Battle !*—(Continued from Paae 1)~ iSTlile as a country schooltnostar and ended as the father oi: the Tennessee Valley Authority and .'tJip Muscle Shoals development for public power. _JMorris wrote the Neljjraska con- fititutional amendment which created the unicameral legislature foi: that state back in 1934, and make no mistake about it. Proponents of the California plan have studied the unicameral idea jxnd will loan heavily upon It. As a practical matter, what doer, the California plan portend? It seems to pomt, quite definitely, toward an apportionment idea ^ whereby the people of the large | metropolitan areas, such as Ld? Angeles, San Francisco, Oakland: apd so on, might pipe the legislative tune to which the rural areas of the state v/ould be required to fljipcp. Krsr obviously, the densely populated areas might have an cane u the senate was subjected to • a population apportionment plan. Eventually, it Is conceivable that. Munson Fortifies For Br'dway Boys Realizing that Ills tcain Is on the proverbial ."hot spot" when they meet the Broadv/ay Clowns in a basketball game at the high school gym Sunday night, player- coach of Knudsen-Munson, in order to strengthen his squad, swallowed his pride and prevailed upon the Ukiah Tire Shop to release] Uklah's greatest basketball player and permit him to play lor the; Knudsen-Munson quintet that nifjht. The game will start prompt-1 ly at 8:15. • ' I When notified that he had been : drafted to play for the K-M boys, | fjlno Stridor, who has often been i compared to Herman Wedemeyer ! for his great athletic ability, mod- 1 estly stated, "If I score 20 or 30 points, will that be enough?" Stridor, a local boy whose fame has slowly reached statewide prominence, has ravaged the courts throughout the county for years, In latev years, the Fort ] Bragg town team has broker) relations with the local league when- Sfote Hospimt Employees Go to o Parly BTIIDAY, JANUARY '2, 10^8 • ever It became known Strider was tl>e-abolishment of the senate in which today, for example, the sehator from Mono and Inyo counties, who represents eight or possibly ten thousand people at the most, has an equal vote with the senator from Los Angeles county, wKo represents about three and a half million persons. From the standpoint of representation alone, and tV^e loity yipwpoint of majority ' rule, it .would appear at first blush that the vociferous proponents of qJiange in the manner of selecting -the legislature ha^'e just about everything iii their favor. ^ lYet a second look at the picture Is; morgl. revealing. Not without reason does a strictly 2-bouse legislature, as at present in California, constitute what is called the federal plan of assembly. . Xt is patterned almost exactly after the congress of the United 'Sfales, which was devised by our founding fathers only after a lot of tJWught, having' closely in mind what was perhaps the grandest assemblage known to man up to that tiijfie—the Parliament of England. "There was a cogent reason why jllj^^ foimding fathers created the united States senate and apportioned its membership to the statfcs lie-equal basis of two each, in- steaid 6f by population. The men .v^>i<> drafted the constitution plan- lieA the senate as a balance -."heel •~as a.deliberative body unswayed by the gusty and ephemeral passions which move a less august gjrftup of delegates rhore closely allied to the grass roots of a'con­ stituency • ; Jtis as a balance wheel that the California- state senate operates, according to the argument which will be advance^ by those who oppose the initiative, th^y will say that it is the. sent^te which" brings c6ol temper, seasoned judgment, a broad and less ebullient view to public affairs than is furnished by the; comparatively rough-and-tumble assembly. Labor suppprters of the proposed measure are reported to be thoroughly realistic in the reasons tbe,v advance for espousing Jt. They believe, and rightly so, that th!?, voting strength of labor lies in tlie. largo city populations. They believe, with some reason, that country areas, on the whole, are inclined more toward conserva- tisip than metropolitan districts. They think—and there is merit in their contention—that labor has received more hostile vot^s from rural area senators than from either senators or assemblymen from city streets. ; Ergo, they'd like to do away with equal rural representation and fall back upon representation more closely tied to population figures. It's as simple as that. Whether they succeed, or not, is another matter. There will unquestionably be almost 7,"0 per cent opposition from the rural districts, and many a city voter, conservative in his thinking, and fearful of what may come from tampering with the present system, will vote right along with the country opposition. •There's a real ballot box battle shaping up. A great individual duel Is expected between Henry Blackburn, all-conference player from Xavier University, and Strider, a product of the local high school. Basketball League To Resume Play January 5 The Ukiah Basketball League Will resume play the first o'f next week, when the last two games of the first half of the schedule will begin. During the week of January 5 games will be played between the Baptists and Merchants; Latter Day Saints and Hurts, on January 5. Knudsen & Munson and Outlaws; Tire Shop and Bye, on January 7. The league's second half begins January 12 between the Tire Shop and Outlaws; Knudsen & Munson and Baptists. January 14, the Latter Day Saints meet the Merchants; Hurts meets Bye. New Books a:t Ukiah Public Library Are Packed With Wealth of Interest btanams ^eiore the milce \i Di. E, L. Lochen of the Talmage stale hospital medical staff; as uiitorloculor at the mmnlTel shbw staged'by state/employees on December 2Z in >h« hospital auditorium for employees, Ihcir families and friends. |N>e (how follpwed the insiallation of oflicexs of the employees' aisocialion. More than 30a guests received gifts from Santa Ciaus. who made a special visit^lo the hospital. Jtid^ (jfibson Has Family Discussion Following Verdict In Sonoma County New Nursery Has Healthy Growth Younger Set Has Charming Hostess One of the charming young host, esses of the holidays was Miss Roberta Anderson, v*o held open house Saturday night for her sister. Miss Corabeth Anderson, home from Wai-d Belmont, school for gMs, in NaahvUle, Tennessee. The party was at the home of their parents, Mr. SndMrs. Charles Anderson in Oak Park. The home was sir,iply' but beautifully decorated for the holidays and refreshments of • coffee, cookies, frtiit cake and punch were served to about u*) guests. Richard OeKeno Gets Home For Christmas Hichard L. DeKeno, T/4 arrived home for Christmas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. DeKeno and brother Glenn at their home' on Mill street. He is stationed at Fort Mason, California, with the 2nd Army Band. The family motored to Fresno, Friday, going through the famous Christmas tree lane. They visited with relatives there until Monday when they returned home via Fort Mason, where they said goodbye to Fichard. TWO RESORT PERMITS GIVEN The California division of housing has licensed Roy D. Gibson to exyend $2500 for the erection of oneadditional 2-room unit at Gib- sbn's Dan Creek Inn at Cummings, 'and a similar permit was granted to .Elmer and Magarethe Carson, \yHo contemplate a $1000 reconstruction jroject at the layton- ville Mote), south of Laytonville. Welcome Guests At Home of the Sam Rays Welcome guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ray were Mr. and Mrs. Ray O'Neal and their sons Bob and Kay, Jr. of San Francisco, who drove up to spend Saturday and Sunday — and — brought tickets for the East-West game at Kezar stadium New Year day. The O'Neals have gone home and will see the Sam Rays in San Francisco at the game with 2 party from Ukiah, made up of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ray, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ray, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lance and Mr. and Mrs. Don Alexander, Christmas At Home For Broaddus Family Pfc James Broaddus is a guest at the home of his parents, Mr^ and Mrs. W. J. Broaddus. -Young Broaddus is here on leaye from Camp Pendleton, having just returned from service in China and Japan, and has much information about the happenings over there. As an instance he was one of tlie men out looking for the kidnapers of men in his outfit. Also at the Broadrfus home for Christmas were their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gilley of Alameda, and another daughter, Pauline Broaddus, of Palo Alto. This is the first Christmas for over five years when all of the family have been together. SISTERS ARE THANKFUL JT PAYS TO TRADE IN UKIAH The grateful Dominican Sisters of the Albertinum Orphanage are firm believers in the old adage, "Pennies make dollars," since the day Mr. George O'Quest rang the door bell of the convent and handed Sister Superior what looked to be an ordinary Christmas package. Imagine her surprise when she found it to be as heavy as a gold brick, and a vertiable treasure. The sisters wish to thank their kind friends and benefactors for their generous contribution to their work for dependent and underprivileged children. VISITING MOTHER TAKEN ILL Mr. and Mrs. Errol Bradford of 425 Jones street have been hosts to Mrs. Bradford's mother, Mrs. Esther Malandrino of Napa. Christmas excitement proevd too much for Mrs. Malandrino and she has been confined to her bed under the care of Dr, Arthur Miller, ! Presiding at the jury trial of John Heedy of Healdsburg last wfeek, Superior Jiadge Lilburn Gibson; of Ukiah, laid aside the rules of practice long; enough for some hfart-to-heart.talks after the jury, had delivered their verdict The report Of the matter shows that after Judge Gibson had thanked the jury, be mentioned that there, are few countries in the . world today, wher4 one can ask and receive a jury trial. - ^ It Was 'then that Arthur W. Folger of Healdsburg, a DryCreek valley ranchman and foreman of the jury, arose- and said: ".Your honor, I presume this is irregular, I have hot served as a juryman before. Could I addres.s you far a moment?" Upon receiving the Court's permission, he .cpritinued: . "I siiriplyi On behalf of the jury, wish to thank ypvi :and the ofticers of the court for the eflfbrt to expedite the- casej and the courtesy we have been shoWn-^and on my own behalf; as a' layman. We so often hear so many^ remarks slighting our judicial procedure, of the technicalities, of. the means of evasion. And on my own behalf I v/ould'like to say that your conduct of the case and the treatment accorded,us by the oflicers of the court has been such as to fortify my own belief in this institution, which you have ju^t told .us is so much a part of our way of life. "I wanted to thahk Your Honor particularly for that, and extend my feelings to the' other officers of the court." . ' Continuing along much in the same vein, Judge Gibson replied: "I think that while we are here and having a little family discussions here—so to speak—that it might not be out of place for me to say what I have often said 'before—that there ought to be more of our citizens come into the courtroom an.d see what actually goes on. We see ridiculous representation of pur court procedure in the picture shows.'. We see things in newspapers that do not always truly depict the proceedings in the courts. "Out in the outlying districts, like Santa Rosa ana Ukiah, the newspapermen usually,iget things pretty accurate; ' "I have gone Into'courts in San Francisco, for instance, and tried cases there and then see writeups about it in the newspapers the next day and wouldn't recognize it as being the same case at all. "And I ani particularly gratified to see these youngsters (a. group of high school and junior college-age boys and girls who closely followed arjguments and instrucfions) sitting around in ,court durLi'g the trial of this case and getting first-hand information. Oftentimes we try important cases when the courtroom is bare. I thinlc. it is a splendid thing for the citizens and it is a good token vvhen we see the youngsters coming into court and seeing how these trials are conducted. "Thank.you vfery much, and you may be excused, and we wish you all a Merry. Christmas and a Happy New Year." Reedy, a Healdsburg resort owner, was charged with manslaughter, in the death of Ettore Podesta, his dishwasher, who died after a fall through the porch railing. The state sought to show that Reedy had knocked Podesta through the railing. The "not guilty" verdict was unanimous. It was termed the "piecemeal" trial. The growth of the Redwood Valley Nursery, since its openmg last January, is. almost incredible. It was started by Mrs. Helen' L- Scholl 'and .Elaine and Paul Imje up in Redwood valley, and'*grdw out of bounds, demanding a location nearer .the center of their market. They are now located on,South State street next to the Frozen Food'Lockers, having moved there in October. They have two lath houses and a stol-e and office that have. brought in such results ;they are planning a' remodeUing'.''gbb that will give more working s^iace and have eye-appeal, with; the lines of, the. building .in the Sp.^h- ish architectural design.. They have a lot of' gift;.itgms for tjie holidays and they hdV^.had lots Of demand for their igar^den equipment, potted plants,' • Jssjeds bedding plants, - shrubs andl tfeetS. New Launderette Will Open Jan. 5 The Main Street Launderette, at Main and Nbrton streets, will begin operation on the morning of January 5, with 25'automatic Bendix washing machines in" dpeW- tion. . The Launderette offers Ukiah soiTiething new in laundry service, one of the main features being their 30-minute s«l:vice, when desired. Mr. and Mrs. William Driskill will be in ch&rge, with sufficient help, to take care of all comers. The service is calculated to be a special boon to housewives who work, who can leave their washing at the laundry in the morning and pick it up the same evening, washed, blued and bleach"ed, ready to be dried and irotied. Soap, bluing and bleaching are furnished as a part of the service. Roy Hurt is the owner of'the business. The 25 initial washing machines are only a part of the contemplated equipnient. Another 10 machines will be added, along with other laundry equipment as the demand for them develops. Fled Death Stanislaw Mik.o'aJezyk, former Polish Peasant Party head, smiles a greeting on being in the ,U'^.^S. after fleeing his native land .• when marked for .death by th* Coinmunists. LADDER TOURNEY STARTS GOLF YEAR To Tell Plight of Chinese Children HOSTESS AT DINNER Mrs. Ruth Kington was hostess at a delightful dinner party at her home at 624 Joseph street Sunday. Her guests were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Silver and their son, Ray White, of Boyce Hot Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. Neep of Ukiali, ... , Calvin Liee, native pastor from Canton, China, will be the speaker at a special union service held in the Christian church Sunday night, January 4, beginning at 7:30. Mr. Lee represents the China Children's Hospital, and will tell of the work that is being done in China to care for war-orphaned children. The hospital is under thte auspices of the Presbyterian church, but is supported by persons of all denominations and faiths, who are interested in help-- ing children in need. The public is cordially invited to hear this Chinese gentleman tell first-hand facts of the conditions in China today. Mr. Lee wiU be available after the service to answer any questions that may be put to him regarding his country. John Corva of Vichy Injured In Accident John Corva of Vichy Springs was knocked down at State and Church streets Friday afternoon when struck by a car driven by Lee Allen, 16, as Allen was turning south on State street from Church. Police Officer Moore investigated the accident and Corva and Allen wero taken to Dr. Arthur Miller for examination. Corva "was slig'ntly injurcO. ; To start the .new year off on the right foot, the Ukiah Women's Golf Club will: start playing its annual Ladder Tournament,, Wednesday," .ianuary .'7th on. the lo^al course, Biliie Whitton, pulplicity manager said today. ; According to Mrs,. Whitton, the girl.to wat(jh is Vilma Gibson who displayed plenty of form in the Scotch Foursomes recently held at the golf course. Others to.shpvv nicely were Polly Branson, Mabel Albertson and Barbara. Cox.. , Starting the tournament with a low handicap are Audrey Newell, Biliie Whitton,., Julie 'Weber, Gladys Stickney and Eloise Beamer. The. Christmas season, "with all its 'sentiment and bustle, is well illustrated in "Miracle On 34th Street,'; by Valentine Davies; and '•'WhUe the Angels Sing," by Gladys Kasty Carroll, two books recently added to the collection of I the Ukiah Public Library. ,•; VMli-aole On 34th. Streefis ; a short novel adapted from „»! motion, picture story describing what happened when Kris Kringle' of the Maplewood home for the ^ged became,. Macy's Santa Clausi "Whilethe Angels Sing'; tells ho\y a typical;American ' family celebrates Christmas. . . j Other fiction of note includes "Wprtien of Property,", by Mabel Seeley; "Years of the Locust,".by Lpula, Erdnian, and "Tamarack Tjree,". by Howard Bgreslih. "Wpmen of Property" is the portrait pf ; ope of the most. Unprincipled women in modern fiction,, presented .without sympathy; The plpt shows the prpgress of a girl frpm thewrong side of the tracks > in, a mid-Ayestem town to a posi- ' tlon of wealth and power through, tlie exploitation of others. The ndvel coVers the years 1889-1913. "Years of the Locust" begins on the.day old Dade Kenzie died, and continues three days. Friends and reiatives called ipgiether by Dade's deatli,., reconsti-uct his life as a successful Missouri ' farmer and head bt a large, clan. "Tamairack •Ttee" is an outstanding work, of fiction which, shows the devastating impact on the lives of a handful of Verm'pnt, villagers.of a 3- day meeting , at which Daniel '\yebster presided. fiistorical novels this mbnth include Peter Bourne's "Drums pf Destiny,'* Myron Brinig's "Hpur of Nightfall," and Ben Ames Wjl- liams"'House Divided." "Drums,of.Destiny" is a dramatic npvel of the rise and falLpf the negrp empire pf Haiti and pf the strangely intermiii^ed lives pf Henry , Christopher, leader of the negro revolt, and of Duncan Stewart, renegade iSeottish doctor. "Hour of .Nightfall" is a story pf three generations and their'differ­ ent attitudes,-as s^nthrpugh the eyes of a fqmny 'friend, whe Ipved Helen, the nipst beautiful .wpnian inra .sinali iiiid-w^sterh tPWii, but married her daughter Sally "whp resented .her mother's beauty and attempted to reserve all available meii for herself. "House Divided'' is^k long (1514, pages) historical novel of the'' Civil Wair, itom the vlewfpoint of a large southern family whose members experience the struggle in various capacities. As compared with "Gone With the Wihd,". it;will be mbre interesting to'students of the war, as it. has more factiial information; but for the general reader, it will lack the Coasters' Brother Perishes In Fire sOontaneity of "Gone. With the Wind." In a lighter vein is Lawrence Larler's "Best' Cartoons pf the Year, 1947," a cpUection of 300 full-size 'cal1:oons, selected from leading periodicals. M you want to know how ru- hiors start, travel, and can be recr ognized, read Gordon Allport's "Psychology pf Rumor." Though scholarly, it Is easy and Interesting to I 'ead, "The Times of.Melvile and Whitman" is the fpurth volume of Van ,Wyck Brpok's literary histni-y and covers the peripd frpm the middle ISOO's to the 189P's. It Includes the literary portraits of' Whitman, Twain, Lanier, Harte, find a host of others. The story of General George Patton and his European campaign is told in "Lucky Forward," by Robert Allen. The general is pictured as the outstanding commander of the war, and the 3rd Army as the most impertant flght- ingunit. TP this, many people will take exceptipn. In cpntrast to this biography is the .delightful autpbiography of Ruth and Helen Hoffman, "We Lead a Double Life." The authors are already familiar to many through' their earlier book, "We Married An Englishman." This present volume takes up their chlldhpod and family life "in St. Paul, and the years up to the time they met and married the Englishman. Travel books this month include "Picture Maker of the Old West," by Clarence Jackson; "We Live In •the Arctic," by Cpnstance Helmericks, and "Canadian Spring," by Flprence Jaques. "Picture Maker of the AS LONG AS PEOPLE KICK WITH SIJCH / VIGOR WHEN THEY" I MISS OUR PAPER < WE FEEL WE'RE } DOING A PRETTY GOODJC WAra POINTS Tfl^ MAIOR STATE NEED Farm Labor Camps, Schools. Are "Must" Legislation 'West" is a cpllection of more than 400 authentic photographs and sketches of Indians and Indian fighters, by one of our earliest photographers. The explanatory text makes this one of our most exciting histories of tlie real west, from 1860 to li390. "We Live In the Arctic'" is the record of a year's trip "within the Arctic circle, taken by a young. American couple after Worjd War II. "Canadian • Spring" • tells of several months of pleasant wandering in the prairie provinces Of Canada. The birds and animals and the Wild and beautiful opuntry described will appeal to both sportsmen and nature levers. Alpng this same line is "One Day at Teton Marsh" by Sally Carrighar, who will be remembered for her earlier "One Day at Beetle Iiock.".ThiS particular yolumetells of the lives of the marsh creatures, during one day spent inia valley. in the Tetons. 'For pther additipns, cpnsult the lists at the public library. SACRAMENTO, Dec. 27 — (WNS)—Two special matters, involving millions of (dollars, will be Ol"*, brought before the. state legisla- Chester Bloyd, 70-year-old retired teamster of Cutten, Humboldt county, and brother of Monte Bloyd of Philo and Mrs. Gladys Welson of Fort Bragg, perished in the Are which destroyed his cabin ph Sunday night, December 21. The Eureka fire chief said that , the'flames started en the irenj porch pf the cabin where a fuel pil barrel was kept and spread sp rapidly that Mr. Blpyd and his twp dogs perished befere being awakened. .Bloyd's body was on the bed and the remains of the dogs were nearby. Interment was in Ocean View Cemetery on Wednesday of last week. Native Covelo Indian Was Buried Tuesday Funeral services for Jack Anderson' were held from the Covelo Misison church Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. Charles G. Lindemann, ,pastor of the Ukiah Methodist church, officiating and the Ukiah Funeral Chapel in. charge. ' . Mr. Anderson passed away Saturday morning at his home near Erickspn Brothers ranch north of Ukiah. He Was born at CoVelo November 25, 1860, and spent his life in Mendocino county. He was eni- ployed by the Hopper ranch for many years and had a reputation for faithful service. Mrs. Douglas Williams Arriving From South ' Mrs. Douglas Williams is flying up from Los Angeles for New Years with h^r brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hansen. She is making the trip to get her son, Tommie McFarland, who has been the guest of his uncle and aunt for the past month. STORE WINDOW IS BROKEN At 2:45 Tuesday morning the police patrol discpvered ene of the windows in the Rasco Stpr.e en West Standley street had been brpken at the bettom, a large hole, apparently from being kicked, near the bottom of the window. Police say it was done within tin hour of its di.'icovei-y, u to Honor Govl Young . SACRAMENTO, Dec. 29, CWNS) —The gpverppr's council adjourned here today in memory of fpr- mei'' Gpvempr C. C, Young, whose funeral was being held in the bay district. , State director pf finance James S. Dean, >vhp presided at the cptincil meeting in the absence pf Gpvernor Warren, called atteh- tipn of the cpuncil'tp the fact that fprtner Gpvemor YpUng had been resppnsible lor its creation some 20 years ago. ' Goverhpr Ypung passed a^ay at his' Berkeley hpme Christmas night at the age of 78. HOLIDAY CHEER AT DAVIS HOME Neighbors up around the corner of Jones and Dora were invited 'into the F. Ailing Davis home Tuesday evenibg for a little holiday cheer with'the Davis family and Karl May, soon to become a member pf their family, when he and Nancy walk up tP the altar to become Mr. and Mrs. Karl is a student of Forestry at the University of California and Nancy is taking a general academic course with the intention of teaching. They will be married at St. Mark's Episcopal church in Berkeley, on February 6, after which they will honeymoon In Mexico and then back to studies they will^o. Their First Grandson Came at Chriistmas JN5fl-njT10N />L ON-fiaRMTI?AINlN& IS NOW APPROVED AS FUUU-TIME miTnucribH... iestUE SCHOOL NEASESrYOUR HOME m\CH 19 OPFBdW&tm COURSE, OB YOUR p -y^EAicBgT VA oprice y • There are 17 windows in Happy Valley ranch on Highway 20, where the road branches pH to go to Redwood Valley and Lake county. That is -where Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hilts live. This Christmas ihey thought how nice it would be to have a light in each window to greet the people approaching from the-three dlrectiens. It made a beautiful sight with the lights tvvinkling so merrily. They didn't know why, they did it this Christmas, when they had never done it before, and then came the Christmas greeting from their son-in-lav/ and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Brawn of 3730 Park boulevard, San Diego, telling of the birth of their son. Gene Osborne Brawn, weighing 7 pounds and 7 ounces. The news made Mr. and Mrs. Hilts feel as though they had put out special light to welcome _their first grandson into the world. Everyone in Ukiah remembers Jim and Barbara Brawn. He was city clerk here until the war called him overseas, then Barbara took over to hold his job for him. She did so well in her duties that she was elected to the office herself when his term ran out. Good Program Starts Officers' New Year An ir.teresting program • has been planned for the first meeting of Ifingslej' Chapter No. 68, Order of Eastern Star, Monday at 7:30 p.m. at Masonic Temple. This will be the first meeting of the new year, and the first over which the new worthy matron, Mrs. Thelma Beulware, and Kenneth Farnsworth, newly elected worthy patron, will preside. NEW DOG LICENSE OFFICE County Clerk James Broaddus has appointed Harry M. Burke as deputy, tp issue all cpunty dog licenses in this vicinity from his insurance pflice at 156 East Standley street. Fourth Street Clinic B. D. Brainerd. T>,0. Telephone 379 RECTAL DfSOROERS RUPTURE EXTERNAL CANCER 884 Fourth Street. Sanls Rosa ture y/hen it convenes in annual budget session next March, Governor Warren indicated to day. FederEd Farm Labor Camps First is the matter of California's federal Farm Labor Camps, and second, the condition of the schools of the, state. , • , . With regard to: the Farm Labor Camps, most, of which are now leased to non-profit organizations of farmers, the governor said the question.is whether the state will take, them over. : - •. . Proposals have ' been made to make the camps a state project, but before he can present the matter to the legislature; the gever- npr said mere infprmatipn is nec-jji^. esfary from federal officials in Washington. This information concerns the capital; outlay for tho camps; the " price if the state takes them over,; whether any terms and conditiortS| would be imposed if they are.as­ signed to the state, and what • would happen in the future if the state assumed the responsibility and later changed its mind, : ' The.governor wrote for this information several months ago, he said, and to date it.has not been received from the federal agency in charge of the camps. "It. is essential that the camps be operated,'' said the governor. '.'If they are not, tin even greater prqbleni will arts? in connectlorf-i >with; rural housing." He pointed put that the rural housing probleni, particularly for farm Ipbor,. is paramount at tlie present time, citini;,the instance of Stiuthern California citrus growers whoivaht to import Mexicans and jRu'eito Ricans, largely because housing cannot be provided for California's 'own= migrant 'residents. ' Impoverished School Districts At the same time • the governor said that "at least $10,000^000 would be requested for California's impoverished school districts." •This announcement followed decision of the State Allocation Board to postpone allocation of $20,000,000 voted by the 1947 legislature to reli-'ve the districts, andU, provide more facilities for schpou • children,, until more requests for aid have reached the board, and | greatest need could be determined first. The original .appropriation wasV $30,000,000 and this was cut $10,i%l 000,000 by Governor Warren when he signed, the bill..Already the . allpcatipns . board says, requests have topped. .$23,000,000. "During the next ' five . years, when the crop ,pf war babies reaches schopl age, we are going to need, more school rooms and more facilities for their educatiom" the governor,said. "The exact figure to be asked of the legislature has not as yet been determined, but it is certain to be at least $10,000,000. MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED At Xntiah, Dec. 22, John Brunings and Virginia Bishop of. Hopland; Dec. 23, Albert Strand and Frances Kinner of Ukiah. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUETo EXCESS ACID FreeBtokTensofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing Over three milUon bottles ot the WILLABO TnaATMENT have boon sold for relief of •ymptonu of iUetK«9 arising fromStamacli aad DuwtenkI l^lun du^ to EICM» Add— Poor DtfHtlpn, Sour or Up»t Steimch, G»»inMs, Hnrtturn. S:uplm<n*ss. etc. , due to ExwM Acid. Bold on 1& days' trial I AHU for ••Wlllard'i Mn »aga" triiiub fully oiplaJuB this tn'af.inent— lr»«— at MEDICO DRUG COMPANY MORPIS PBWG CO,

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