Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on January 9, 1948 · Page 3
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January 9, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, January 9, 1948
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IrtlbAY, JANUARY 9, 1948 DISPATCH Di65MOCRAT; UI^IAH; CALIFORNIA 10. 20,,30, 40, 60' YEARS AGO TEN VEARS AGO Jan.. 14, 1938 "i Attorney John- Harman of the ^ort Bragg Chamber of Cbnimerce harbor ' development comniittee has proposed the extension of the ^ort Bra^g.-city limits to'include Noyo and the erection of a municipal pier into the Noyo harbor; Harihan used the Santa Cruz Munici- Jial pier as an.example and urged the council to give it consideration. : Sixty members and guests of the Eel River Associated Sportsmen were banqueted at their annual meeting at Larfe's Redwood flats, J^ni&ry 9. i i'A, L. Rafferty., wellknown Men- dijoino county educatorj died in ttkiah: Saturday - morning at the age,of 88. 'jJS party of San Fraricis^io resort people are negotiating for a lease 5 ^;;_yichy Springs 'east of Ukiah. • . . "iThe Rookport- Redwood Com- JjL- i»ony is scheduled to begin opera- flphs'the first of March, expecting t6.|s.aw 15 million feet of lumber during' the first 12 months. W.' Dijtton was re-elected liresiderit of the Ukiah National Ijoan Association."'Paul W, Poulos was elected liresident.of the Ukiah Chamber pi ^ pommerce. •'Tffilliam Rush," highway superintendent at Hopland, escaped without injury when his truck w^ht over the embankment on . tHe'Hopland-Lakeport road Janu- • •Qrganization of a cooperative dairy was begun this week on the solith coast with the arrival at Pbiht Arena of Harold Broadhead. The '•• project will include 100 Indians; Who have accepted the plan. -.Judson Rhoades, a former Co- velb,' man and supervisor at Yellowstone Park, was accidentally shbt'and killed January 9. The body, has been shippet^ to Coyelo f(}!:•, burial,.' . i'S'ij'he'-Weldonhome, an old land- n>drk on. San Hedrian,-burned to tHe': ground Saturday - morning. iSrlp/tin vSioper, who was making iJjV home at the place, was alone wjtfeh'the'fii'e bi-oke out; which'he wak'-unable to cope with, with thfe-equipmierit-at hand. The.house 1 ^Jfc :v^jas ;built many years ago and had I" 'b|en',bccupied-by the Hardy, Wel- dOKtahd the Dashiell families. (TWENTY YEARS AGO ' , :/ .Jan. 14, 1928 jlk'/ • Prohibition - officers, Weger and " McIJaniels,.conducted a raid on the oiii'Kiiwell r.anch'near Caspar the latter., part' of. last week and de- siVpyied the plant-and dumped 775 gallons of the product, said to be av very good qi,j«lity and in great , detnand.- •^y^ltot^ Fpx of Mendocino was washed from the rocks r-hile fishing in the ocean Sunday m-irni.ng and drowned. He was 18 yea-.-s (if age. •;!Mike Vukellic, an employee of the'- Union Lumber company of Edtt Bragg, was caught under a log carriage at the mill Sunday night and crushed to death. He was president of the Fort Bragg Crbatiani lodge. Cbvelo had a fire scare Tuesday ni^ht when .the smoke house belonging to Gus Hagne was de- s^oyed, together with the rneat of two large hogs belonging to Leslie D]unla'p. Only the absence of wind enabled the fu:e fighters to prevent destruction o£ a block of clbsely set buildings, :Charles TuUener of Point Arena and Maud Craig of Greenwood were married at Santa Rosa on Oecember 23. 'Traffic on the N.'W.P. was tied ' up'lor several hours Monday when Whe northbound train was derailed. " 'Alden Crafts of Potter Valley Was one of three University of ^California graduates who were given certificates of graduation with highest honors, ^ Robert Leverne Rains, the 6- i«'.J month-old son of Mrs. Bert Rains, is distinguished by being the youngest person ever to attend the sessions of the county grand jury and the only person to attend who is> not officialjy enrolled. Mrs. Rfiins is a member of the jury and tcjbk her son to the jury room with her. He was the object of much attention trohri all the mem- bprs' and covered himself witli glory by his good behavior, -i Wednesday night someone stole the car of Leslie Tindall, drove .f down the east side of the river to, the De Carli place and killed a coW. That same night sompone broke into a store at Hopland and stole some groceries, then stole another car and made away with it. • i THIRTY YEARS AGO Jan, 16, 1918 ' Owing to their success last year. Sen Francisco fishermen are planning to return to Fort Bragg in May and engage in offshore cod and halibut fishing, until the salmon start to run in July. I Kenneth Staggs of Ukiah was picked up unconscious in Son 1^ Francisco 'Wednesday, suffering >(lfrom spinal meningitis, according to word received in Ukiah by his mother, Claude 'Van'Dyke, ho'rticilitural commissioner, 'ccndemned a shipment of ISOO.apjjle trees consigijCd to the Noyo Apple Land Compliny and affected witii .Oak,, rbbt 'fungus. Marriage license was:.issued in San Francisco Tuesday ;tb Lloyd Ferrill of Albion and Heleh Puett of Ukiah. , ' y County Treasurer George. Johnson and Public Adrninistrator Fred 'Warren havQ announced that they v/ill seek reelection. A branch of the Ame'rican Defense Society was orgariized at •Willits last week to oppose .the actions of pro-German citizens of that section. ': • Word has been received^ of the death of Harry .Sher-wood, & nati-ye ot Mendocino county, •atjHbboken, New Jersey. " '" . A storehouse on. the L. Rossi ranch at Inglenook burned last week. , . George Biggar of Covelo expects to open his new store at that place the last of this week; ' Charles Myszka has keen appointed farin advisor fot Mendocino county. He is a former resident of San Luis Obispo, Sergeant Wilson and Mrs. Louise Cowling of Redwood Valley were married last week. • At the meeting held Wednesday to organize the Ukiah Farm_ Center bf the Farmers' AUianc^, C. p. Flowers was elected president; J. J. Thomas, secretary; Curtis Miller, treasurer; J. C. Johnson, E. W, Dutton, E. H. Whiting and C^af Morby, directors. • ^ The total rainfall for tiie season at Ukiah is 7.41' Inches. At the inches. • . i :, 1 FORTY YEARS ^CO Jan. lb. 1908 i, . Professor J. S. Hunte^,>:d lifelong educator, was found^dead, sitting upright in a chair in the homq bl his son near Upper Lake on. January • 2. He. had taught school in Mendocino, and Lake counties for oyer 50'years and was acquainted wath most., of, the people in both counties. JBJpster Mountain was the last' school he had ciiarge of ; in JMendocino county. • . ';, . . . George-Gibson, a son of the late Robert Gibson, who lefti Ukiah 20 years ago, returned this.y/eek. For the past nine years he had iieen a resident; of Victoria,' B,-^ C, , engaged in .contracting business. Theljody of L. P. Coon, a saloon keeper at Wendling, was^ found liear that place last week. Coon disappeared in June of ;19p7, and had evidently committed suicide. The event of the. season at Willits was the New Year masquerade sponsored by tjie N.W.P. Prizes were'awarded Grace Ueid for her Spanish dancing costume; Millie Overset, Turkish princess; Mrs. H, L.' McElroy, most original costume; James Davis, Uncle Tom's costume; Roy Hague, Loiiis XVI costume. Henry Bowen has leaded the Palace Hotel at Willitsand will take possession January 10. . A grand.masked ball at;Westport on New Year eve v/as, given under the iVianagement of Abe Snider, proprietor of the Westport hotel. -,, Louis Larson, chief machinist and^ engineer, at the: Mendocino miU' has perfected a logging jack that is being used in the Caspar and Big River woods, in preler- ence to anything on the market. Bob Parish, a Carlisle, Indian, while under the influence ot too much fire water one night Iqst week, tried to break into the Point Arena. telepiione office, and»gave the girls a terrible fright. Admits Jangle Killing FIFTY YEARS AGO' r : Jan. 14, 1898 L. Van Dusen has been appointed postmaster for Ukiah and will take up his duties, shortly. IJr. Van Dusen is a prominent Republican and has considerable i exec-! utive ability. J. A. Jamison, the retiring postmaster, has made one of the most efficient and accommodating officers Ukiah ever had. The Rebekahs gaye Judge L. S. Sullivan an .unique surprise Saturday evening. Members' of the lodge met him Saturday evening and escorted him to Odd Fellows hall, where a.surprise had been prepared for him. Judge Sullivan has been a member of Rebekahs for a long time. Dr. W. H. Porter of Iowa has located iniUkiah withj offices in the Palace Hotel.. A. W. Foster came.up in his special car last Saturday to attend the meeting of the board of managers of the local asylum. John Ledford, a staunch old Democrat of Yorkville, was in Ukiah on business -Monday. He says he has v()ted a straight Democratic ticket for 40 years. Almon Kelting , started from Round valley Sunday morning with .300 hogs belpng.l^g to Kelting English and expects to .reach Ukiaii • in .time to, ijiip them on Friday's train. ' ••• Judge ;'Klannon,voverruled' the idemuirer in.the^actipn brought by Dr. Moore ' against, Dn King, 'to I obtain. judgm;ent that -Moore,-.not King, was entitled'to the off ice. of medic3l Euperlntendentpf the "Tal- ma'ge hospital.' "The, point .of' - law at i^sue was whether the statute of .1889, under V .n ^h the asyluin was established, 'should hold, or wh^ither the statute of 1897.should api-'y- - • -i ' •. • . \. AUi persons desiring to .become acclimated for their trip tb Alaska are invited to spend a .few, days in Jackson valley, says .'Juanita our correspondent. It is rumored, at Bqonville that G. T. Brown is preparing to ope)a his store, which has been closed for' some time. J. L. Prather is building ai new home on his ranch in Anderson valley. Pete Duff, the coming big league baseball pitcher of Cloverdale, Visited his homefolks in Ajider- son valley this week. James Ang^lo Pollard, itinerant, who has admiltecl the jungle jslaying of Archie Murdock, ; t71qah Indian, on ihp. night of. 'beceinb^r 24, but claims he acted in s«l{-defense. Don Crawford Has Purchased Studio ;, Don Crawford, well-known local photographer, has purchased the equipment and business of John's.Studio at 107 West Church street, and took possession the .first of the year. Mr. Crawford's work has be^ come Well known in Ukiah and vicinity and his many friends will learn with great pelasure of this move of his to enlarge the scope of his service, and will contrlljute to his success. ; For the present the studio is closed, while alterations are under way, whch will include a complete, remodeling' of the quarters, in time for his opening of February 1. When opened, the studio .will be outfitted with all new equipment. Saturday Funeral For Mrs. Dal Pozza Mrs. Lucia Dal Pozzo, a native of Sondalo, Italy, and a resident of Ukiah valley for the past 45 years, passed away at her home on Clara avenue on Wednesday, December 31, after a long illness. Mrs. Dal Pozzo is survived by her husband, Bert Dal Pozza of 150 Clara avenue, her soft Chelsie, and four daughters, Mrs! Kathryn Bartolomei, Mrs. Mary Eal Pozza, Mrs. Dwillio DOnati and Mrs. Virginia Givonetti, all of Ukiah. A Rosary, was recited at the Ukiah F>meral Chapel Friday evening at 8 o'clock, and ^Saturday morning at 10 o'clock - Requiem mass was celebrated at St. Mary's Catholic church, with Father Sharkey officiating. Interment v/as in the family plot in Ukiah Catholic Cemetei-y. . Pallbearers vi^ere Boni Bartolomei, Robert Bartolomei, D. Balzarini, Pete Galli, Archie Broggl and John Garzlni. Had Mrs. Dal Pozza lived the family would have celebrated the fiftieth wedding anniversary in February. Roy Stowers Body Shipped To Okla. Roy Erskine Stowers, who had made his home in Ukiah.for tlie past two years, passed away at the Ukiah General Hospital 'on January 3, after a short illness. Mr. Stowers is survived By his wife, Faye, of Ukiah; two sons, Gerald of Gardena and Kenneth o,f Guam, and two daughters, Mildred of San Francisco and Maurita of Ukiah. He was an engineer in the employ of an oil company for many years. The body is being shipped to Cushing, Oklahoma, for funeral services and interment in the family plot. Arrangements qre in the hands of the Evorsole Mortuary. George A. Faraday '—(Continued on Page 8)— Faraday takes office, additional duties are to be assigned to him that are extremely important to the economic welfare, business, industry and the public. The chief enforcement attorney will work closely with the industry-compliance committees which are being and assisting business in bringing about industry-wide' compliance with rationing regulations, much of which is pointed toward recon­ version and postwar planned problems," George Faraday was born at Fruitvale. He was a graduate of the Alameda high school and received his A.B. in political science from the University of California in 1929 and his law degree from Boalt Hall and Hastings School of Lav.-, ilc was assistant director of International House on the U. C. campus from 1930 to 1934. Establishing a practice at Fort Bragg in 1934, Attorney Faraday was soon firmly established in Mendocino county. He took a very active interest in the affairs of the coast town and county and served officially the chamber of commerce, associated sportsmen, junior chamber ot commerce and many other civic bodies. He was a member of the Native Sons, F.O.E., Order of Redmen and Knights of Pythias. r *rivate services were held in San Francisco Saturday afternoon followed by cremation. Waters off the coast of San Diego county produced 83,000,000 pounds of tuna in 1940 and 823,455 pounds of spiny lobster. San Gorgonio peak in San Bernardino county has ah elevation of 11,845 feet. Monday Funeral Rites For Visitor From Eaist .!'Miss Edna. .Eastman , passed away, suddenly Saturday, January 3," .at the' home of Mrs. .Cora CQI,- lins, where she had been visiting the, past two months. She. was a retired school teacher froin Chicago, and has,,np surviyiiig relatives in California. JFuneral services were held at the , Eversole . Mortuary Monday, afternoon, Jj^nuary 5 at 2:30 o'clock with Rev. Charles -G. Lihdemann officiating. .'The body was; taken to -the Chapel' of - the Chlnies at Santa Rosa for cremation and. the ashes shipped to Chicago, where, a memorial service will be held. Still Time to Remit For Christmas Seals Although the 1947 Christmas Seal sale officially closed December 25, thei-e Is still time for those •who overlooked acknowledging their Christmas Seal letters to make returns. L'ate returns to date have increased the sale total to $7000. Already this money has gone to work to combat tuberculosis here in Mendocino county. The many who bought and used Christmas Seals call feel pride in their sponsorship of the essential health projects now under way. Anyone who comes across ah unanswered Christmas Seal letter should remember that by answering it he will help protect his own health and the health of everyone else in the community. Plaiis are now under way to bring the x-ray screening unit to every Mendocino community -during the li.-jnth of April. Over Millipn and Half Cancellations During 1947 Quite the greatest year's business in the history .^of the Ukiah postoffice is indicated by figures released by Postmaster Ruby Cunningham, giving comparisons between 1948 and 1947 for the nuih- ber of pieces of mail cancelled. , The 1947 record places the Ukiah postoffice in an enviable posilifan among cities of our class, since.we have advanced to third place in the 10 classifications for a first-class postoffice. .Six years ago, says Postmaster Cunningham, we were third from ^the top in the classification for a second- class rating. Each year has seen a steady growth in the amount of business orlglnatingvhere. In the calendar "year of 1946 there were 1,449,972 pieces of |»mail cancelled at the Ukiah office. In 1947-the total cancellations was 1,693,783. The gross postal . receipts for .1947 were up f9.6 per cent over the previous year. Pieces of air mail dispatched in 1947 totalled 90,151. August was the peak month wlien. the total for the month reached the comm_anding figure of 10,248 pieces. The holiday season of 1947 also set a new record, being fully 25 per cent heavier than the previous season, both in volume of incoming and outgoing mail, including parcel post. Polio Chairman 1^ fiommander SGOH , Chaitsber Comin^ir^^^^ inner Speaker, Saturday, Jantiary 21 Commander Scott, he of the Romance of the Highways- fame, has been engaged as speaker at the twentieth annual dinner of the Ukiah Chamber of Commerce, which will be held at the gi-ammar school auditorium Saturday evening, January 24. Art Schilder will* : — •%r;^.°rli^^rX"eveJBunter ning is in the making and will include the introduction of the chamber of commerce officers, and I an outline of the chamber's objectives ior the year and a resume of the past year's activities. Commander Scott's radio programs have been hoard by- millions, and his presence as speaker Nuptials Sunday New Year Birthdays Celebrated at Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mazzoni were hosts at dinner On New Year day in honor of several birthdays falling about the same time; Mrs. Mazzoni's birthday is on January 1, Frank McTague's is on December 31, Miss Margaret Periy's is on January 2 and M 'l 's. Elizabeth McKesson's is on January 5. Guests participating in the delectable dinner prepared and served by Mrs. Mijzzoni were Mr. and Mrs. Frank McTague, Mrs. Mai-y Bartlett, Mrs. Elizabeth McKesson, Miss Rosalie Gibson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whittaker of Potter Valley, J. E. La,yman, F. Bricarelli, Miss Giovanna Bricarelli and Marion Whittaker and Miss Margaret Perry. Real Estate Movement Reported By Elphick O. F. Elphick, real estate dealer, reports sales of the following properties: Mrs. Frank Comino's residence at South Oak and Gobbi streets has been sold to Gene Learnard of Gene's Hobby Shop, who is remodeling the house for his home. Roy Harmon is building a home on ,his recent purchase of 13 acres of the Sterling Norgard property bn.the south highway. • The former E. B. Ball property on South State street, owned and occupied by Lola Smith for many years, has been purchased by Mr. and, Mrs. Charles Baherh of Oak- l9i?d who will soon open a shop for the, manufacture of furniture and cabinet, work. Mrs. Bahem is a sister of John - Mflrshetti, Mountain View Auto Court owner. Mr. Elphick has purchased a vacant lot oiE the 'Ball property, for future development. • Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith have purchased the John Cyphers home at 680 North Busoh and have taken possession. Their, daughter; Bar­ bara'Doomis, is with them. Dorothy I^ennard has sold two 'Yokayo Heghts lots to Mr. and Mrs. Paul MacLean and William Higgison. Both new owners will build. Mr. and Mrs. John Cyphers will make their home at 129 Clara avenue, in the former Henry Nash property, which they have purchased. The home was built recently and is completely modern. The property of the late Chris Norgard south of Ukiah, which was the family home for many years, has been purchased by Erwin and Velta Burke of Talmage and includes an acre of ground. The home will be remodeled. The Edgar Lingle home on Thomas street has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Walton, who come from Oregon and will establish a trucking business. Mr. Lingle has purchased a chicken ranch at Seba.'topol and will soon take up the work of chicken raising. Mr. Walton is a son.of Mrs. Clyde Ripley. Gen. H. H. Arnold Game Chairman Highway Patrolman Fred Hamilton was in Ukiah Friday to look after publicity toe ' the March of Dimes, for- which he is Mendocino county chulnnvin, John Quail Interment At Hopland Rancheria Catholic services for John. Quail were held from the Eversole Mortuary Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Father Mitchell officiating. Interment took place at the Hopland Rancheria Saturday after- noon'at 2 o'clock. John Quail was born at the Hopland reservation approximately 100 years ago, according to the best information, and had spent !)is entivo life in lhi,s section, General H. H. Arnold, retired, will be elected chairman of the California Fish and Game Commission next month. Emil J. N. Nott, Jr., executive officer for the commission, said the group had adopted a policy of electing as chairman the member whose term expired within the following year. Arnold, who has been one of the most active members of the commission, will conclude his term January 15, 1949. Arnold has been ranching in Sonoma county since his retirement from the army air forces, which he headed during the war. HOLIDAY VISITORS HERE Mr. and Mrs. O. Martinelli of 503 South Main street had as their holi.day guests their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Holway and their daughter Barbara ot Pasadena, and Mrs, Martinelli's sister, Mrs. Amelia Lombardi, and her daughters Carol and Janet, who accompanied the Holways. Karl F, Stolting, inspector for the 5Cth Masonic District, presented Frank Schneider at the statl'd meeting of Ukiah Abell Lodge, F.&A.M. Friday evening. Mr. Schneider spoke on Czcchoslo- Patrolroan Fred Hamilton of Wilhis, who heads the drive' in this county for funds Jo carry on the fight against infantile paralysis. Join the MARCH OF DIMES JANUARY 15-30 Poster boy for 1948 March of Dimes, marking the tenth anniversary of the National Foundation's wai- on polio, is curly- haired Terry TuUos, 3, of of Laurel, Mississippi, son of Mr .and Mrs. Clarence E. TuUos. Terry was the only child stricken with polio In Jones county, Mississippi, in 1945. The physician who diag- no-sed his case. Dr. E. Jarrett, had but two weeks previously returned from a course in diagnosis and treatment of polio in Minnesota. Terry was paralyzed from the hips down, and today wears braces—his fourth pair. The braces, like all his care and treatment, are provided by the National Foundation's Jones county chapter. •Terry spent nearly a year in the polio clinic at Jackson, Mississippi, and returns every 12 weeks for muscle and brace checkup. He has tost' none of his penchant ior mischief. While her son was in the hospital Mrs. TuUos became active in the Jones county Chapter, was later elected secretary and put in charge o£ • women's activities. - In the 1947 March of Dimes, Jones county raised nearly five times as much as in the previous campaign. Mr. Tullos is employed in the Laurel office of the Mid-Continent Sup .Dly Company, oil drilling equipment. 20-30 Drive For Hospital Funds The Ukiah Twenty-Thirty Club is embarked on a project of fund raising to provide hospitalization for persons who are unable to finance a period in a local hospital. Soon the club will have an automobile, secured through George Vevoda of "the Vevoda Motor Sales, and this will be used in their drive to accumulate a backlog for this fund, the amount of help the club i,i able to render to the sick being determined largely by the profits realized on the car, Pci-suns beneCitted by drawing on this hospitalization fund may repay 'in whole or in part, and by reciprocating, enable others to take advantage ot t !ie service provided by the club members. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Henrlchs of 618 Walnut street announce 'thfe' marriage of their daughter Louise to John Bunier at the Baptist cliurch, Sunda.y, January 4, with - , . Rev. Leonard Brown officiating, of the evening should assure a The cOuple was attended by the capacity attendance. j bride's sister Doris, bridesmaid • During World War I, Scott rose and the groom's brother. Bob" to the command of a squadron ot Bimter, as best man. the Boyal Navy Air Service' and j The wetJding was attended •Jay'', members of the family only. After the ceremony a receptions was giy- took part in the fighting on many fronts. In his postwar service he incurred injuries so severe that he was forced tp retire from the navy, later embarking on a travel career in which he encircled the globe 13 times in his visits to strange places in every country of the world. Finally he settled in America and began Ijis tour of the states and in 1936 began telling of his experiences. In his radio broadcasts which are sponsored by the Pacific Greyhouhd Lines. To his eyes a wealth of beauty and . magnificent prospects are found in, whatever spot he visited. The towering hills, the deep valleys, the rushing mountain streams, the thundering silence of the desert—all are parts of the Unreal Reality, which he will oring to the -ihamber of commerce annual dinner, as the speaker of the evening. Sunday Rites For Minnie E. Elmore Funeral services for Mrs. Minnie E.- Elmore of the River Road were lield Sunday afternoon, January 4, at 2 o'clock from the Gospel Tabernacle, with Rev. J. R. Edgar officiating, and with IVTrs. Edgar, singing "Wonderful 'tVords of Life." Committal services were held at Ukiah Masonic Cemetery with members of the family as pallbearers. Ukiah Funeral Chapel was in charge. A native of Missouri, Mrs. Elmore and her husband, Lester Elmore, came to Ukiah iibout four years ago. She had been ill since last August and passed away at her home on New Year day, leaving her husband, her daughter Eula bf Ukiah and two sons, James of San Diego and Marvin of Ukiah. VISIT WILLITS Several members of the local orders of Rebekahs and Oda Fellows drove to Willits Tuesd:!y night for the joint installation of officers ot the Willits groups. Those going from Ukiah were Mr. and Mis. Howard Tuttle, the fov- rner past district grand master; Mr. and Mrs, Frank J, Tolman, and Mr, and Mrs. Fred Tuttle. One-sixth ot the apples produced in the United States annu- iilly (;o to wa;;tc. Pledge Service At Eastern Star Pledges of. service in a candle light ceremony was a beautiful part of the Eastern Star meeting at the Masonic Hall January 5, when Mrs,' Thelma Boulware, worthy matron, presided for the first time. Appropriate music accompanied the ceremony and was furnished by a chorus comprised of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Burke, Pearl Barker, 'Mi's. J. H. Hansen, Leona Mazzoni, Ina Branson and Stanley Lance, accompanied by ,Agnes Sundquist, A renewal ot obligations then' followed. The tables in the dining room were arranged in the shape of a star, -with each tabic having a centerpiece of miniature snowmen and women, and a complete snow scene with house and barn with animals on the central table, where all the notables- of the evening were seated. The refreshment committee was headed by Ina Branson, assisted by J, D, Branson, Rose Hcryford, Burnam Heryford, Lottie Tinker, Ellen Eeno, Mr, and Mrs, Charles Foreman and Luia Broaddus, Guests of the chapter wore Dr, and Mrs. David Williams from Keystone chapter of Napa; Mrs, Hazel Richards from Federal chapter, Chicago; Mrs. Marion Rodgers, Thelma Sawyers, Mrs. Marie Greenberg, Mrs. Ovletta Nelson and Mrs. A. Koster from the Willits chapter. Before disbanding, members and guests wore reminded of the initiation that is to be the event of the next.meeting on January 19. en at the home ot the bride, after which the young couple left for the south for an undisclosed destination for their honeymoon. The bride was lovely, in a brown suit trimmed in gold braid, with a brown hat of matching trimming and she wore a white orchid corsage. Doris wore a suit of mixed weave with brown accessories and a white carnation corsage. Hunter is the son of one of the older families in Ukiah, being the son pf Mrs. Gertrude Archer and the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Da we. He went to schoQl here, graduating from high school, after'which he enlisted in the army for overseas service. Upon his return to Ukiah he "was employed at one of the Standard service stations, where he is now asbistant manager. Louise is a graduate of San Francisco high school, going from there to Sacramento College where she obtained her asiociate arts degree. She has been enrolled in University of California since then and has obtained her A.B. degree, and is now completing her pharmaceutical training, with two years ' to go. Among theout ot town guests it the wedding and reception were Miss Elinor Bunter and Mrs. Mbrle Archer of Santa Cruz and Joe Mahan, Stockton. ' ;' The Barber Family Return Home From Trip Recently returned from southern California are Mr. and Mr.'i, J, L. Barber, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Barber and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Barber and family. Thoy report having had a good time all the way, stopping in Ventura for Christmas v.'ith Mrs, J. L. Barber's "brother, W. L. Logan and family. While in Los Angeles the Barbers went out to Forest Lawn memorial park and Griffith Observatory. In Loma Linda they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Art Lahier, formerly of Ukiah, and they saw Mr. and Mrs. I. N. King at their home in Glendale. They lived in Ukiah for several years. The climax of the trip was the Rose Parade, the nationally known event of Pasadena, when the big game is played in the Rose Bowl. All in all they report enthusiastically, "It was a v/ondertul time." John Grant of Menlo Park arrived in Ukiah by plane and remained until Saturday, spending New Year with his father, William Grant of the south highway, and relatives. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUEToEXCESS ACID Free BookTellsof HomeTreatmentthat Must He!p or it Will Cost You Nothins Over tUroo mflllon bottles of tlio WII.L.IKO TuEATMKNT have been sold for lellof of syntntunmof distress arising from Stomach and Duodtnal Vlurt d ue to Eiceis Acid — Poor Xilscttl^^n, Sour or Upset Stomach, Q»il:;£fis. Hsa::tl:urfl, 81k6|jleifnc». otc, iliii;liiE«ces« Acid. Sold on 15 day.-.' Irlall .\«k fur "WUUrd'l NlMiast" uhlili fully explains this treatiuenl—freo—u t MEDICO DRUG COMPANY MOBHIS DRUG CO, Mrs. Ted Hinds Is , Hostess To Mothers The Mothers' Club held thfcir first meeting of, the new ; year Tuesday evening, January 6, at the home of Mrs. Ted- Hinds, with 13 members and three guests present. The new president, Mrs. ^ E. Swigart, presided over the business session. . zThe lesson ' topic for the evening under the leadership of Mrs. Nolan Hunt was "It's No Fun'to Be a Goody-Goody," dealing with the development of a child's conscience. Parents must help their children find the delicate balance between a healthy feeling of responsibility and an undesirable oversupply of conscience. Several points were brought out in the ensuing discussion to attain this balance. An interesting article entitled "A New Image of Parenthood" was read hy Helen Woodworth, and Mrs, Harold Li-jwrence volunteered a humorous reading, "How About Mommie's Repressions, Too?" After the meeting delicious refreshments were served by the hostes.ses, Mrs, Ted Hinds, Mrs, Frank Harader and Mrs. Burton Banzhof. The next meeting of the Mothers' Club will be held at the homo ot Mrs. E. Swigart February 3. Jess Smith's Entertain Out-of-state Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Jess B. Smith have had a,s their houseguests, Mr. and Mrs. Allan J. Shaffer of Salem, Oregon, They were here for New Year dinner which was also attended by Mr. and Mrs. Glen ShafTer, Betty, Linda and Tommy Shaffer of Philo, and George Smith. January 2 found the Smiths welcoming old friends, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wallace, just arrived from Worland, Wyoming. The Wallaces are on their first visit to California and are reported enjoying the trip very much. They plan to see the Redwoods and go on south to the Mexicon border. i Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Perkina were guests at the home of x,Irs. Perkins' aunt, Mrs. D. N. Munson recently on their way to Portland, Oregon. Golden State Hotel SAN FRANCISCO'S Powell Street ai EUli In the Hub — But Out of the Hub-bub Choice of Outside-Inside'Rooms —: WITH BATH t— Single $2.00 — Double $2.50 —: WITHOUT BATH I— Single $1.S0 — Double $2.00 Lem Shibley I

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