Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on January 9, 1948 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 9, 1948
Page 6
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J?AGW SIX toTSPATCW DRM0(7T?AT. TmTAH, RALTli'OnNTA ERmAY, JANUARY D, 1948 ; Huits and Saints . '],jfjti a battlz for the cellar championship, Hurt's Subdivision upset ,jfie; rtope by beating an aggressive Latter Day Saints quintet, ^36 -25, Monday night. i ;/^ene Strlder scored the .Held .^gOal that put the Hurt's squad out in ;"front and completed his chores by scoring a nice lay-in shot to cinch the win and close the game, 'tiineups: HurU—36 25—Saints <5inup .— ,F|F Beattle •King.... F|F .Johnson •ifken ......r..:....C|C Southwicit •fmery ....GIG •.. Hotell ;mwley G|G Calton ' &trider -....C|G Tanner , |G.: Middleton MercHanls-BaptisJs ..ISparlced by Hov/ard Leatherman, the alternating forwards, of i^cVBaptist basketball team, Bud 'Liildberg, Neal Beasley, Glenn Hi^ginson and Jim Dowlen, main- 'tained a slight lead for three pe- rl^jls ovef the powerful Ukiah tlfierchants and appeared oji the threshold of victory, only to crum- -p }e before a sharpshooting trio of .Merchants, 48-35, 'in the final period. ^ . Chief Wright, Merchant center, sank a 'free throw in the final tnlpute of the third period to tie the scare, 25-25, witli 45 seconds '.r^ijaining in the period, Chief and his- brother Clarence slipped by Baptist defense to ring up a basket apiece and put their team put in front, 29-25, which was the beginning of the end for the Baptists. .."yLeatherroan tried mightily to steady his teammates, but the Merchants were finally rolling and the .fourth period became a route. Lineups; Thursday night at 7:15, wlien the Cuddlings, led by Pat Ornbaun and Dolores Catenacei, tangle wjth the Hussies, a team featuring Ijor- raine Bartolomei, Maggie Garnini and Kvelyn Ringstrom. The Kittens will play the following: Dolores Catenacei, Luddy Standley, captain, YoYo Br.'-iinan, kay Hooker, Doreen Pacini, Wanda Webb, Rubye Salisbury, Pat Ornbaun, Joan Roberts, Pat O'Day, Marjorie Neese. "The'Hussies will have Lorraine Bartoli'>mei, captain, Maggie Garzini, Joann DeLotty, Beverly Caya, Lianne Hooker, Kathryne Parker, Evelyn Ringstrom, Beverly More- by and Mary Lou Pickett. Flameproof High School Auditorium Drapes, Gurtaihs Now Comply With New Law . Riding Clubgenerous to Shiitin Veteircin Association News Don Tackaberry is back from the hospital and looks fit as a fiddle. At last week's'busiiless meeting presided over by Barbara Blair, the' girls' basketball schedule was completed, and it was decided (o award the winning teams gold and silver meJals. Bili Orbaun and his crew de- sarve a big hand for their work in putting, on the Christmas party, Souso, 142, 203, 211—556. Merchants—48 35—Baptists C. Wright F |F.-... B. Lindberg J.' Harding F|F. N. Beasley itt. Wright CIC..H. Leatherman •jL.^Weselsky Gic ....G. Higginson Jackson G|G J. Stoughton G. -Hengeveld -.GIF J. Dowlen |G ....P. Brown IG ....D, Higginson STANDIKGS LEAGUE Won Lost Knudsen-Munson 5 0 'Jpire Shop 5 1 Merchants 4 2 CKitlaws : 2 3 Baptists _ 3 3 Hurt's Subdivision 1 5 Latter-Day Saints 1 5 Girls Division ActivA Basketball teams of the girls' division of the Ukiah Athletic Association swing back into acliun In the high .<!chool gymnasium this BOWLING JANUARY S ; Lions Club: Dolph<Parducci, 152, 182, 184—518. Ed Eversole, 154, 144—438. Pste Frey, 169, 197, 173 —539. D. Crinella, 157, 177, 143— 477. Total 2481. Frassinello's Market: Bill, 201, 149, 176—528. Frank, 159 183, 147 —489. Joe, 155, 156, 159—470. George, 147, 158, 145—450. John, 139, 114, 110—363. Total plus 2479. Cochrane Insurance: fright, 186, 180, 200—565. Guter, 193, 157, 154—504. Cheever, 149, 111, 200— 760. Banker, 140, 173, 139—457. Cochrane, 173„150, 139—482. Total 2487. Foggy's Service: Williams, 167, 192, 163—S22. Ottosen, 199, 187, 161—547. Baiiolomei, 151, 163, 150 —464. Mosna, 203, 156, 135—492. Paladini, 173, 148, 178—429. Total 2524. American Legion: Ray, 149, 120, 161—430. Ashford, 172, 157, 153— 479. Allen, 154, 188, 121—463. Friend, 183, 149, 168—500. McCandless, 147, .115, 162—424. George's Buffer: Venturi, 157, 157, 157—471. .Bogner, 138, 185, 154—477. Kelley, 148, 148, 148— 444.- Rucker, 125, 135, 153—413. Douglas Gas: Ivey, 137, 153, 197 -^488. Rawles, 131, 116, 175—432. Gowan, 155, 155, 155—465. Parducci, 194, 203, 168—565. Tonili, 153, 136, 152—441. Total 2390. V .F .W.: Openshaw, 155, 172, 124—451. Harding, iS3, 152, 180— 485. Baird. 155, 108, 144—407. Lav- iletti, l"^*;, 177, 154—479. Guidi, 209, 168, 154—521. Total 2343. This week the draperies and curtains, of the high,school audir tnrium were flameproofed to makej conditions within the building con-| form to an act passed at the last session of the. state • legislature. Fire Chief Al Bectktol, in this [ connection, calls attention to. the flameproof ing act which is now effective, and which makes it unlawful to maintain any place of public assemblage, usoS .or intended for.use as a place of amusement, entertainment, instruction, displav or exhibition, unless ' all drapes, hangings, curtains," drops and similar decorative materials tha tend to increase fire hazards are maije from non-inflammable ma-. ,terial, or are treated and maintained In • a flajne-retardant condition., • ' . ' , . . This act embraces night clubs, restaurants, cafes, and , similar places wl^ere alcoholic liquors are sold 'for consumption on the premises, dance halls, skatjng rinks, theatres and schools. Persons interested can get all details concerning the act and firms engaged in the business of flameproof ing by calling the fire chief. Business, Professional Board Plans Placing More Women In Public Office ::lllghlighting the slate board meeting of the California Federa- tfon of Business and Professional Women, in their midyear deliberations at Bakersfield, January 10, 11; will be the report of the public affairs chairman, Mrs. Mildred MacPherson, Encinitas, covering the.plan for placing more qualified women in public office. A comprehensive and extensive list of state boards and commissions h^s been compiled. A list of qualified women tor placement has betn liled in Governor Warren's office, and to date, five women included in the B.P.W.C. list have received appointments. Under the direction of Miss Laura Lorraine, Sebastopol, state president, the list compiled by clubs throughout the state includes selected and qualified personnel, rather than roster members of B.P.W.C. • , |0n the agenda for the board meeting, other than yearly reports, will be the setection of convention boards and program outline for the annual convention to be held in^Santa Cruz, IVIay 21, 23. For some time much stress has been placed on conservation of natural resources, and this subject will receive special consideration, mostly in discussion of a good study program on conservation, with a detailed list of source material available to clubs. Compulsory military training is also on the study program for the federation, and methods and manners of procedure of study will be taken up at the board meeting. The only speaker scheduled for the meeting will be presented at the dinner S.iturday night, which i.s open to .ill members. Mrs.Rena Brewster, chief of the Industrial Welfare Commission, will speak oh "The Economic Status of Women." California federation is presenting their past president. Miss Ethol Johnstone, San Francisco, as a candidate for national office, at the biennial in F.jrt Worth, Texas, next July and every effort is being made to take full votin^ strength to this meeting. Miss Elizabeth Day, Santa Barbara, the "On to Fort Worth" chairman, Will report the number of delegates signed at this date to attend. Ukiah Grange Has Joint Installation There were about 150 people attending the installation of officers at the meeting of the Ukialj Grange last Saturday, January 3. Officers installed were for Ukiah, Potter Vallei', Redwood and Little Lake granges. The ritual and order of the installation is reported exceptionally beautiful and was executed in a masterly way with John Cyphers as installing officer, assisted by Mrs. Erwin Koch and the Emblem bearers, Misses Elsie Humphrey and Lois Salisbury. The officers from Ukiah installed were Erwin Koch, worthy master; Charles Watson, overseer; Mrs. Clyde Eddy, lecturer; Leslie Norgard, steward; Bernard Burgess, assistant steward; Ada Hubbard, chaplain; Carol Weeks, treasurer; Barbara Wright, secretary; Robert Gilgen, gate keeper; Astrid Weeks, Ceres; Lois Salisbuiy, Pomona; Bernice Gilgen, Flora; May Enzler, lady assistant steward; Oscar Elphick, executive committeeman. Those installed from Redwood Valley were John Oakes, master; John Muir, overseer; Hazel Muir, lecturer; J. J. Simmons, steward: Ernest Patterson, assistant steward; Hulda Patterson, chaplain; Mrs. Earl Lindley, treasurer; Alma Rawles, secretary; Al Ford, gatekeeper; Barbara Rawles, Ceres; Patricia Ford, Pomona; Elaine Ingles, Flora; Mabel Patterson, lady assistant steward; Albert Lane, executive committeeman. Officei-s installed from Little Lake Grange were John Seacrist, master; Clell Rouse, Overseer; Sarah Seacrist, lecturer; Richard Bergsen, steward; Don Bogue, assistant steward; Helen Moore, chaplain; F'red Littlefield, treasurer; Mary Page, secretary; John Munson, gate keeper; Eunice Eaton, Ceres; Hattie London, Pomona; Elsie Lnwson, Flora; June Page, lady assistant steward; none on executive committee. Those installed from Potter Valley were Don Farnsworth, master: Ukiah Tigers Met Broadway Clowns! The Ukiah Tigers are probably convinced that it's unlucky to play basketball on the Sabbath, especially if you are matched against casaba tossers like the New York Clowns, who shuffle along and rack lip a half dozen points whenever and wherever they will look best on th^ scoreboard. Hoping only to make a showing sufficient to allow the dusky visitors the opportunity to put on a good act, the Tigers were just another quintet of wellmeaning boys to the Harlem crew, who took the game in their stride and won by 10 points. National Golfer Is Visitor Here Dr. and Mrs. James B. Massengill have as their houseguest Dr. Massenglll's nephew, E. C. Middle- coff.arid Mrs. Middlecoff of Memphis, Tennessee. It will be recalled that Middlecoff has made quite a record for himself as an amateur golfer in the United States, such a record, in fact; that he was invited to play in the Walker Cup tournament in England, which was resumed last spring for the first time since the war. As he was planning to become a professional he declined the invitation. It's the saddle, not the horse m the piclMre above about which the stoiy goes. • It's the property of Norman Buhn and was won by him (including the horse) at a Ukiah Riding Club drawing held recently as a benefit for D. S. Aguiler, a disabled veteran at the Hassler Health Home, Redwood City. • . Aguiler is an acquaintance and friend of Jack Spinelli, new owner of the former Montgomery blacksmith shd'p on Norlh State street. In private life, Aguiler was a sad- dlemaker—a good one. So what v/as more natural, to while away the time in the health home, than to turn to his trade, and to making miniature saddles. This'one reached Ukiah and the Riding Club benefit with the help of Mr. Spinelli, and the benefit was arranged. Ben Edwards'sold the tickets, $F.O worth, and it was first intended to split the "pot" 50-50, but after the drawing v.;as over It was decided- to throw in the other half toward Aguiler's Clirist- mas. , •That's the .story! The photo is by Charles Schneider. . , At the December election of the riding club Vern Davis was elected president; Harry Gillette, vice president;^ Mrs. Helen Richardson, treasurer; Arlene Gillette, secretary. _ ••, . The club's spl'ing festival will be held during the firstJNpart of June. The club will organize rides this spring, to be n\ade with other clubs of this part of the state. it^' Potter Valley News Complete Arrangement For Benefit Dance, 17th Officers will be installed by the Catholic Ladies' League at El Rosario Wednesday, January 14, at 8 p.m. Arrangements will be completed for the dance to be given at the Mendocino State Hospital auditorium Saturday, January 17. Members have been selling tickets ,and reports have It that Mrs. Peter Frati is well in the lead with her sales. , Wednesday Funeral at Covelo for Burke Yates Funeral services for Burke A.' Yates of Maxwell, a son of Mrs, Janies I. Hurt of Covelo and the late Luke R. Yates and brother of Mrs. E. B. Christensen of Healds- faurg, were held Wednesday at Covelo. Mr. Yates passed away January 4. He V/as the father of Burke Yates, Jr., and the brother of William and Everett Yates of Willits, Mrs. Ruth Gray of Sacramento, Mrs. C. S. Paskvan, Jr., of Areata, and Mrs. C. S. Colvin of San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Casey Jones and son Norrhan are home from Missouri. M. L. Buffcrd, overseer; Mary Hulbert, lecturer; Howard Brooks, steward; Earl Owens, assistant steward; Mrs. Bufford, chaplain; C. Harvey, treasurer;- Elva Pickle, secretary; Joe Watson, gate keeper; Betty Wilson, Ceres; Elsie Bilstein, Pomona; Roberta Harvey, Flora; Bernice Farnsworlh, lady assistant steward; Henry Dickie, executive committeeman. Four were to be installed from Fort Bragg: Mary Matthews, secretary, was theonly one present for the installation. The ones from Laytonville grange were R. W. Southerland, master; Emil Ashmann, lecturer; Margaret Southerland, Ceres; and Margaret. Wallace, lady assistant steward. After the installation cake and coffee was served in the dining room by Mrs. Lottie Ripley and her assistants. Dancing that followed made the affair one to be remembered. POTTER VALLEY, Jan. 6— There was so much sickness in our valley that some of the holiday family dinners had to be postponed. . , , . Mr. and Mrs. A; F.'Whittaker are still confined to their horhe, convalescing from, serious attacks of flu; Mrs.'Ray Stainbrook, who was in the hospital, is still ill at her home. Mrs. Fern Hees wns also in the hospital, but is now able to be back at school. Her mother is still with her. Little Barbara Clark was in tlie hospital for one nipht, but is noW at her home. Mr. and Mrs. Moraga and children enjoyed part of the Christ- Holidays in San Francisco and Glenn Ellen. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dunn entertained at a family dinner pn. Christmas Day. In the group were Mr. Mrs. Gene Shelton,. JVJr. and Mrs. Herbert Pickle, -Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pickle arid Geprge Pickle. Misses Anne and Marguerite Cole returned last week from Berkeley where the Christmas holidays were spent with relatives. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson and children of Honolulu were in the valley one day last week to call on friends. The Potter Progress Club met last Thursday in the library. After the business meeting, cake and coffee were served by Mesdames James Shelton, Howard Drake, and Foster Guntly. Mrs. Fred Corbett of'Oakdale is a guest at the home of her son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Shelton. The Dessert Bridge Club enjoyed a no-host dinner New Year day at Sunny Brook Farm, home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Williams. Following the dinner, bridge was played with awards going to Mr. and Mrsi Ray Ingels,. Mrs. McLeod and Llciyd Hughes. Those driving over from Potter were Mr. .•!nd Mrs. Lloyd Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Ingels, Mrs. Orville Frost, Mrs. Malcolm McLeod, Mrs. Gus Spotswood, Mrs. P. B. Westerma'n, Jack Newman and Earl Pickle. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Magruder and small daughter Helen \jere weekend guests at the Ingels ranch. Mrs. Virgil Norman, who was ill during the holidays, was able to be at school Monday. Mrs. Jack Kennedy, teacher of the River school, spent the 2- week vacation with her husband at their Longvale home. Mrs. P. B. Westerman, Amy Bannister, Coleman Bannister and Don Downes spent part of the holiday season with relatives and friends in Eureka. Wayne Varnum and Miss Helen Christofferson / were guests last week of Wayne's parents in Oregon. Davy Poland left Monday for his home in Missouri, after spending the last year here with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs, Virgil Norman. Davy has been employed by the Penney store in Ukiah. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Kitchel and daughters spent part of their vacation with relatives in Sacramento. Mrs. Ernest Pauli and her young son came home from the hospital last Wednesday. Mrs. Harold Pauli of Ukiah is spending this week with her son and daugliter- in-law. Misses Helen Eddie, Tilda Gunt­ ly, and Rose Knighten returned to their studies at the Santa Rosa Junior College Sunday. Ivirs. Sylvia Foster was in the iValley Monday. She brought her son Rodney up from Santa Rosa Sunday evening. Sixteen Grange menibers attended th§ joint installation of officers held in Ukia^ Saturday night. Those driving down were Messrs and Mesdames Emerson Brooks, Howard Brooks, Lawrance Bufford, Don Farnsworth, Joseph Wilson, Herbert Pickle, Lester Hulbert, .Mrs.. Geqrge Bllstein and Mrs. Geneva Christoft'erson. Don Farnsworth, Fred Meyer, Bob Whitcorab, Merie Cook and Ernest' Moody made a business trip to Covelo Monday. . Clifford Sowell came down from Cave Junction to spend Christmas with his brother-in-law ai)d sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Whitcomb. Sunday Mrs. Whitcomb and Mary and Kathie went back witji him to Oregon, to visit her parents. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Pickle included Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dunn, George Piclde, and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Adams. Mrs. Charles Garzini and children, Linda and Larry, were guests at- the Percy Whitcomb ranch last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Nelson and sons' have moved into" their new house in town. •Earl Pickle and Dick Smalley were duck hunting ,in the Sacramento valley Sunday. Merle Coolidge and Don Christofferson spent the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Hunter and Mrs. Geneva- Christofferson. Merle attends agricultural school at Davis' and Don is a U.C. student. Mr. and Mrs. Don Eddie and son of Dinuba, with Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Eddie, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Clark and fam.ily and Mrs. Hunt were Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Adams of Ukiah were calling on Potter rela- [•"tives Sunday. Fred Mconey returned Sunday fiom a vacation spent in southern California. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hopper, Bert Whittaker and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Manning enjoyed Christmas at Tule Lake, where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hopper, owners of the Golden I Hotel there. They enjoyed duck and goose hunting. • Holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Volmer Peterson were Mrs. Petersen's mother and brother from Sacramento and Mrs. Moore of Oakland. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Whitcomb. Mrs. J. J. Thornton and Miss Evelyn Whitcomb were business visitors to Santa Rosa Saturday. Miss Whitcomb left Sunday to resume her studies at the School of Fashion Designing in San Francisco. Mrs. Emerson Brooks is helping Mrs. Harry Hopper in the school kitchen while Mrs. Stainbrook is convalescing from the flu. ' Mr. and Mrs. Max Thornton and children of Redwood City were holiday guests of Mr. Thorn- j ton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vane Thornton. The last church potluck supper for 1947 was held in the Sunday school room on New Year eve. After supper the Christmas story was sliown in colored slides by Mrs. L. Bufford. Christinas caroly How Many Angles Has a Triangle? "During the war when we didn't know where we were'goitig tp get •enough food pr clothes for ouf- selyes and we had to take cat -e of more, I could n't • see where It was 1, going to' come from," said Rev. . Calvin, Lee ip-histalk to his; audience at the. Christian church Sun: day • night, ."then rriy • daughter ) came in and handed me a piece of paper and asked, 'what is that you have in your hand'?" It was a U -iSngle. !'Her nextquestioriwas:'How many angles has a triangle?' Everyone knows that a triangle ha^thfee angles. But my daughter wanted to know what. woUld happen if one angle-were cut off." Take the scissors'and out off one angle 6f a triangle and you gain two angles. And so this philosophical Chinese man has foynd that despite the starvation ^8t IS a national' condition and no matter how impossible things look there is always food, though not quite enough. Rev,, Lee is the superintendent of the Morning Star Orphanage and principal of Muan Shin Middle School in Canton, China. He has been in this' cbiihtify; since July trying to obtain aid through the missions and churches here and in Canada. '] He had some rather jjertinent remarjts about the difference in the supply here and in China. He has 500 children for whom he is responsible. He had 100 coats for them. There Was ho evident supply of coats, then a box. of supplies came from America with qUilts |*that had beenmade by the. women of tile missionary " societies in American churches. The Chinese fashioned coats of these quilts and so kept th6 children clothed. • ' In China theyi- waste nothing. He told of many little things they do to conserve the things they have. His wife saved the Christmas greeting cards they received and painted designs over the signatures, then sold th^ cards to raise money for food and clothing. They sell mulberry leaves. He said, "We never have enough food in China. So we are all too thin. I do not like American food when I first came back. But now I say that I have learned to eat well-balanced meals. Now I' have quantity and quality. When I return home I hope to have quality that will give me the balance in my diet." Another thing Rev. Lee noticed is tha 't our newspapers contain so much about man being killed, man being destroyed, and he asked a newspaper man why he write so much about destruction. Newspaper man replied, "I have a wife and-several children to support. I write what the people want to rehd," and then Lee wondered about that. In China $10 a month will feed, clothe and educate a child adequately. One Am'erican dollar in Chinese money is about— ^^in the thousands of dollars. If one should want to send parcels to the school, they may be addressed to Rev. Frank Short, The Bible Depot, No. 1, Ice House Street, Hong Kong, China/ Will Address Alumni at Pakce Hotel Dinner \ President Robert Gordon Spioiil oi the Univer'sily of Californik y/ill address the local alumni at a luncheon meeting in the palace Hots! Friday, January 16. He will be accompanied by Or. S^L, Warlen. dean of the neyr U.C.L.A. school of medicine; J. H. Hicks, pro-, iessor of history, and Robert Sibley, executive manager, Califorhia Alumni Association. - George Portlock Colls Parents on His Birthday Mr. and Mrs. George Portlock received a phone call from their son, George Dal ton Portlock, from Birmingham, Washington, on January 6, the occasion of his 19th birthday. He is in the navy and couldn't get home for the holidays or his birthday. As this is the first time he has been away from home on either occasion, he called home to say he would be in San Francisco soon on his -way to San Pedro, and it might be nice if his family could happen to be in the city at that time. Another birthday celebrant in the George Portlock home was Ronald, who was a year old January 4. He had a birthday cake with one candle on it and is reported as having'had a wonderful time all by himself, conipletely unmindful of the admiring glances of the rest of the family as he disposed of the candle and the cake without eating any of it. N.W.P. Reports of Lumber Shipments Reelase of figures by the Northwestern Pacific Railroad show that 13,519 carloads of lumber and other forest products were cleared tKrough the Areata station in 'the first 11 months of 1947. An estimated 1200 cars is predicted for December which will make a total of 14,719 carloads for 1947. The_ largest single month shipment 'of lumber from Areata was recorded for November with 1420 carloads routed to destinations throughout the nation. The 12-month record for 1946 was 8605" carloads of lumber and other wood {)roducts. Railroad officials say the average amount of lumber per car is 20,000 feet. With 15,000 carloads of lumber and wood products for 1947 the grand total footage will be 300,060,000 feet. Shipments include redwood and fir. Lumber is received in Areata for shipment from Hammond Lumber Company of Samoa, Korbel. Blue Lake, Willow Creek, Hoopa, Orleans, Orick, Klamath, Creiscent City and Smith River. • Mrs, Earl Eby will be hostess to women of the Sewing Club when it meets at the home of Mrs, George Portlock, 388 South Dora street, Wednesday, January 14. She has a nice afternoon planned and hopes for a full attend- arice. Miss Doris Henrichs returned to Berkeley Tuesday to resume het studies at the University of California, where she is enrolled in her first year as a premedical student. were sung by Mrs. Bufford and Miss Cole. After the pictures, the group went into the church, where the pastor. Miss Cole, led the service of song and prayer. Fourth Street Clinic B. D, Braincrd, D.O. Telephone 379 RECTAL DISORDERS RUPTURE EXTERNAL CANCER 864 Fourth Street, Santa Rosa Will Vote on By-Laws At Next Meeting Feb. 2 The Breakfast Club Auxiliary discussed plans for their valentine dinner at the meeting in the municipal clubhouse Monday night. Plans are now being completed for a dinner dance at Southworth's on February 10. Another important subject of discussion during the evening was the by-laws which will be voted on at the next meeting, February 2, and the closed membership. Attention was called to the importance of the February 2 meeting a.s well as to the fact that an evening of cards will follow the business session. The serving of hot mince tarts with coffee and tea closed Monday night's meeting. Contract Broken —(Continued from Page 1 )— Van Vlake for $7000. Following the purchase of Ray Ware's Stock, Ware complains that the agreement to buy his ,15 shares for $12,000 was repudiated, and charges "that said, offer and agreemept; with plaintiff to buy his shares. . . was made .by : defendant. Van Vlake, fraudulently and corruptly, with no intention of performing the sarne," and that 'Wl ^re is unable to sell his 15 shares for more than $6000 because of the breach and is generally damaged in the sum of $6000. As exemplary damagesj he asks $2500. The law firm of Spurr & Brunner of Ukiah are attorneys for Mr. Ware. . The board of supervisors reorganized on January 2, re-elected Ed Haehl chairman. Relatives Visit ; Charles Luce Family Mr. and Mrs. Ch£<rles Luce had a delightful visit With, their relatives during the holidays.. Gath'- ered about the "festive board on Christmas were their CCUSIHE , Mr. and Mrs.fEd Lirid and Peggy Llnd of San Francisco, Mr,, and,' Mrs. Robert Ascheri' of Walla Walla, Washington (Sheila McCanse) and Mr. ana Mrs. Edson McCanse, Jr. This week Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Luce arrived from Petaluma bringing with them Mr. and Mrs. C, C" McFarland of Fort Jones, California. AU in all it has been a fine year and completed with many pleasant surprises for the Charles Luce family. • APPROVE DAYLIGHT TRAIN At their January 2 meeting the board of supervisors adopted a resolution concurring in the; petition, filed by the Eureka Chamber of Commerce for,daylight passenger trains between Eureka .and San Rafael. ' Robert Saunders, photographer's mate third class, U.S.N., son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Saunders of 1106 West Standley stret, is serving aboard the Antarctic-bound icebreaker U.S.S. Burton Island, flagship of the Navy Task Force 39. • Rebekahs and Odd Fellows Will Have Installation Dinner In Grange Hall The big dinner and joint installation' of the Rebekahs and Odd I'elows is - to be held at Grange Hall Tuesday, January 13, at 7 p.m., according to latest information received. It will start with dinner of Virginia baked ham, sweet potatoes and all of the delicacies that accompany , this southern dinner. This is one of the big events of the lodges that is open to the public and a big crowd is expected. 'There will be a number of visitors fiom lodges in neighboring towns. MRS. TAYLOlR ARRIVES Mrs. Joseph R. Taylor arrived from Grand Rapids, Michigan, by plane Tuesday, January . 6, and was met in San Francisco by her' sons. Bob and Jim Jardine. Mrs. Taylor plans to visit the two families until January 28. Judge and Mrs. Lilburn Gibson spent New Year day in Susanville, the guests of Judge and Mrs. Ben V. Curler. YOU CAN'T BEAT THE FAST ACTION OF THE WANT' ADSl Advtttlst,mf-nt From where IsitJoe Marsh , Thad's Feet Hurt After a long, hard day's work on the farm, Thad's idea of how to spend an evening is to take off his shoes, and relax with a mellow glass of beer. ^ut his missus has other ideas. After being in the house all day, she's all for walking to the villBgo, if it's only for a soda. Likes tn see people, catch the latest gossip. But Thad says, no, his feet hurtl Be. gan to caqse unpleasantness in Thad's home. Then Bill Webster comes up with an idea. If Thad takes the missus to Xndy'a Garden Tavern, Thad can relax with his glass of beer, and the missus can also chat with all the neighbors there. Each gets his (or her) own way. Worked, tool In fact, now the missus likes an occasiriial temperate glass of beer herself. And Thad finds it's pleasanter to enjoy his beer with good companions, rather than alone. In fact, his feet stopped hurting too! Copyright, J9f8, United Slates Brewed Foandalipn

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