Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on January 30, 1948 · Page 3
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1948
Page 3
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J-- FRIDAY", JANUARY 30, 1948, DISPATCH DEMOtertAT. URIAH. CALIFORNIA 10, 2CC S'O, 40. 6U YEARS AGO On the Bridle trail at Bend, Oregon TEN YEAHS AGO Feb. 4, 1938 •.:The recent diisappearance of 4- year-old Tgddy Thompson from his home in Round valley resulted , in ''one of the most intensive searches ever staged in this county. The child disappeared a week ago. A- 2 -ipch snowfall in the mountains a/ound the Thompson home hSs prevented the searchers from Ending any trace of the child, who .was last seen at about noon of the flay ho disappeared. •, Standley Hildreth and Miss Rny Andrews of Ukiah won the Big Apple prize at the WiUits president's, ball. Ernest Titus of Point Arena has purchased the.St. Anthony Hotel •< J- from Mrs. Virgie Haskell and sold f f \ his trucking business to his brother I {Stanley. I ; The resignation of City Man, I ^ ager Fred Bosworth was in the ikI 'jL J^''"'^''' °f *hc city council, ^'"T^'^^Dogs killed 10 sheep on Ed Siligiey's ranch in Anderson valley. Mr, and Mrs. Farrel Anderson moved to Talmage from Redwood valley. , Mrs. Una Nunos of Leonard Ijake in Roeve.s • ciinyon, one cf the sunimor rctioat.s iai- poopio (ii this section, was compelled lu •,walk 10 miles from the lake to the .highway because the Doc.em- ber sioims had eliminaled the tabt of. the road to the resort. She stated tliat the roads were much better in 1885, v/hon hor fatlioi- purchased the lake, than they have been of late. , Cliftord Hicks of Calpella foupd it necessary to return to St. Francis Hospital after only two wceUs at home, after .spending three months there because o| a back injury. Ukiah Chamber of Commerce suggested .to the city council the removal of store fronts on the west side of State street, between Smith and Henry streets, as the economical way to widen State street. Joseph Hernandez of San Francisco was charged with kidnaping • Louis Zapata, 8, his stepson, from the 'Albertinum school in Ukiah, iThs'warrant was sworn to by , •Louis Zapata following the boy's J disappearance. Sale of 35,000 acres of timber in southern Mendocino and northern I 1 Sonoma counties- for $80,000 w;'s I Lmade at public auction in Sania 1 "'Rosa on February 4 to end years j < o£ litigation in bankruptcy proceedings in the Wheeler Lumber Company. ' TWENTY YEARS'AGO Feb. 4, 1928 Whi,le on- his way to the home of his son Earl, Supervisor E. M. Ford came near eliminating him-' sisll as a candidate for re-election, when hla car went off the grade. There was a thick fog and Mr. Ford had turned into his son's private road and the car went off the bank in rounding a narrow turn. W. H. Ross of Fort Bragg, who formerly served as supervisor from the Fourth'district for three tei'ms, has announced that he will be candidate for that position at the coming election. A marriage license was issued this week to Mariano Passetti and Mary Pedretti, both of Fort Bragg. According to the registration of voters at the office of the county clerk, the Republicans have a total of 2295; the Democrats 857. The Prohibitionists hnVe 8, the Socialist party 12, and 78 declined to stat(!. Attorney Charles Kasch will deliver his address, "The Trial of Jesus, From the Lawyer's Standpoint," at the midweek meeting of the Presbyterian chuich. There are several happy homes ^ , in Round valley this v.eek. On . • January 26 a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs, Robin Baue.'-; 'V- ? ^January 30 a daughter was born m,,, ' to Mr, and Mrs. Bud Barnes; Janii- j ary 31 a son was born to Mr. and MVS. Dclbevt Osborne. Friday morn.'ng Mrs. George Ells of Covelo was informed by the Sperry Floor Happy Hour ovei- KPO that Waller Rank, a member of the firm, liad with her liusband that morning in Son Francisco. Announcement came to the coast last week that the state highway commission had set aside $60,000 for improvements of the McDonald-to-the-Sea highway, this sum being additional to what will be spent in maintenance of the road. John D, Johnson, pioneer of Caspar, died at his home Jate Friday afternoon. The grand jury venire for 1918 includes thfe -nanries of several of the county's prominent,women, as does also the venire, from which trial jurors will be selected. Among the grand jurors are Mis? Carrie Garsey, Mrs. Elizabeth Ross Miller, Miss Selma tSrothe, Mrs, Lena WhittDker and Miss Ida Campbell. T. J. Weldon has purchased the Ukijih Times from E. A; Keller and will conduct the paper until another purchaser can be found. Weldon held a mortgage on the plant. Mr. Keller contemplates locating at Ferndale. Four hundred.and seventy head of cattle were brought up from the southern part of the state this week and taken to the Hopper ranch on Cold creek for pasturing. Guidi Dal Pozzo, the .7-year-old son of Bert Dal Pozzo, who lives on the Robert Duncan ranch north of Ukiah, suffered a badly mangled hand Tuesday from the explosion of a dynamite cap. Last Sunday the anti-'saloon forces of this county -met in the Ukiah Baptist church and elected delegates to the dry convention at Fresno. F. W. Haselwood, Mrs. Haselwood,, Rev. A. G. Sturtevanl an/1 Mrs. F,. P, Lnn;; of Willits; H. A. U'eller, Fort nuig,(>; A«, A. Heesei', Mendocino; Anna Payne and Charles Thomas, Ukiah, were named. The Finnish colony in Redwood valley suffered a sevcro loss last week v.hen their cow barn burned with 22 tons of hay. Thei'e 'was small insurance. Eggs for setting are 15 for 65 cents, Buff Orphingtons. Workmen have been busy this week putting down a. cement walk in front of ^he Ukiah Catholic church. Only one marriage license \Oas issued this week, and that was 'o Louis Dam and .^ndrea Jensen, both of Westport. Maude Turner of Talmage is taking a post-graduate course at Stanford. Harry White of San Francisco was in Ukiah Sunday enroute to his old home in Long valley. Talent of the Great Northern Lyceum and Musical Bureau Will appear at York & Cleland's hall on February 8. " - FORTY YEARS AGO JBH. 31, 1318 : , The croamcr.y is now completed and tlie De,Laval Dairy; Supply Company has an cngihejer and assistants installing inachiriery tor butter making. The creditors of Evani'& Orr, and all others interested in .the bankrupt firm, will be pleased to Jearn that the estate will soon be settled. Trustee, Al Johnson has been succestful, in placing the estate on a paying basis by operating the sawmill at Low Gap and a planing mill in Ukiah. The Union Lumbfer Company of Fort Bragg has made a reduction of 25% in wages paid to mien employed in the mill. Only one side of the mill is running at present, with a limited crew. The mill will saw enough logs to fv.rnish fuel to keep the electric light plant going. The masked highwayman, who held up the Potter Valley stage near what is called Woolercock recently, is still at large. Constable Orr of Cloverdale has furnished Sheriff Donohoe with information that, may lead to the road agent's arrest. The description of the highway man ftts a peddler, well known to a number of people in this section, whose actions have led to the belief that ne is the man wanted. Victor Nichols, who for the past five years has been landlord of the Greenwood Hotel, has resigned and John Julius will take his place. Mendocino reports 18.35 inches of rain this season. FIFTY YEAPS AGO Feb. 4, 1908 Boonville now has the Kiondike fever, and ^f all the people go who are now talking about it there will be few people left m the town. Will Finne of Calpella left Saturday for the Klondike. Mr. and Mrs. Strong and Ma- • mie and Gertie Strong, AnnJe Lane, Rose Quinliven, Martha • Finne, John and Ed Quinliven,, Fred Finne, Charles Cox, Tominie I Chase, Druie Lane and Milton Finley were the guests at a.^ pleasant surprise party given Mamie Strong at her home in Calpella j February 1. i Miss Cora Hargravcs and Char-; ies Mack were married January 29 at the home of the bride's parents, the H. B. Hargraves, at N:i- varro. In the court of Ju.stice Sullivan Saturday, Tom Young was held to answer in Superior court for attempting to take the life of Maggie Wickoff, and his bail has been fixed at $5000. Mrs. M. J. Stewart, superior chief, organized a ladies' lodge of A.O.U.W. in . Ukiah January 27, with 45 charter members. The American Exchange Hotel of Navarro was destroyed by fire Monday. The hotel-was owned and conducted'by W. J. Biggers and was a valuable property. Another party of WJdahans left for the Klondike Monday, composed otPhilo Handy, Carter Rhor- bough, Arthur Tracy, Ed Robinson, Lewis BIbdah,. Ben Hayden and George Morrison. "It is charged that W. B. A. Carter did on the first day of February, 1898, wilfully and with malice aforethought, murder high prices for wagon making anci general blacksmithing." United States Grand Jury last week returned indictments against Raymond Brown, Alex Perry, Oliver Calkins and Smith Card for selling liquor to Indians in Covelo, within the limits of the Round Valley Indian Reservation. Harry Wright, formerly of Potter Valley, is now employed by the Philadelphia' & Delaware Oil Company. Miss Ella Hoag of Ukiah is now employed in the dressmaking parlors above the Call building in San Francisco. Probation Officer Sdott Files Report Probation Officer A. D. Scott's annual report for his department to December 31, 1947, gives the following probation matters handled: There are 52 adults now on pro- 'lation, 50 men and two women, harged with felonies. Of mlsde- neanor charges there were 17 Tien and one woman, for a total tf 0 adults now wards of the court. In 1938 the department released -wo adults; one in 1939, five in 1943, one in 1944, seven in 1945, ne in 1946 and 20 in 1947. During the year there were fiO uvenile petitions filed; 49 boys nd 11 girls. Of these, 29 boys and seven girls were made wards of ho court; twenty boys and four ^irls were placed under the court's jurisdiction, but not made wards. As of Decemebr 31 the court had 58 juvenile wards—boys and girls —and 17 under the court's jurisdiction. Of 60 cases to come before the court in 1947, 51 were delinquency and nine dependency. There was an additional 21 delinquency cases handled during 1047 —14 boys and seven girls. Eleven cases were transferred to other counties and seven made wards of the Youth Authority. A favored bndlo trail near Bend, whore Gay HamiUon is seen regularly enjoying her canter. She is Ine daughSer of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Scolt Hamilton of Bend. She is known in Ukiah, having spent some time here ons summer as organization director for the Com- munily Concert Service of New York. She is io be Mrs. Franklin W. Sandelin, Jr. THIRTY YEAHS AGO Feb. 1, 1918 A well-kept secret, which has just been divulged, indicates that i Westport will be the liveliest community in Mendocino county next summer. The '^anta Fe intends to get out 1,000,000 ties a year and this will employ about 2000 mi'n continuously. They wiU also ereci a large mill at Westport which "\a Will specialize in heavy timbers for jl *>'^jbvidge building. The company will build a new wharf, several hundred feet long and large enough lor two railroad tracks. 13th Essay Contest Register Now Open The preliminaries are on for the 13th annual, nationwide essay contest, sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary, 'Veterans of Foreign Wars, and now, as in the past, is open to students of any high school maintaining their classwork at the time of writing the essays. The subject this year is "Human Rights, tiie Key to World Peace." Through many discussions as to subject, this was selected as the most urgent need of the world —establishment of human rights and a .satisfactory peace settlement. Melb.i Harding and Elise Thornhill, who are handling the contest for the local V.F.W. -Auxiliary, call attention to the local prizes that are being given. The first prize will be a modal-and $10 in casli and the .second jnize will b-2 $5 in cash. , Fern Von Schriltz, ' publicity chairman for the organzatioti, recalls how Betty Enright w:on the contest three years ago and went j to Santa Rosa to compete in the district contest held there. Betty won $25 and a gold medal there and was eligible for the next step up. "They say on tiie radio, 'It pays to be ignorant, to be dumb, to be ignorant just like me.' In this case looks like it pays to be a high school student right up on your toes," opines Mrs. Harding, and says that she and Mrs. Thornhill and Mrs. Von Schriltz can give all the information needed to get the local boys and girls to work on their writing. The winner of the local and the district contests gets to go to the national tryout, where the prizes are $1000, $500, $250 and $ipo. Pollard Will Have March Jury Trial James Angelo Pollard, who admitted knifing to death Archie Murdock, a local Indian, during a Christmas eve jungle party along the N.W.P. right-of-way, pleaded not guilty to charges of manslaughter when arraigned in Superior court, and his trial by jury has been set for Wednesday, March, 10.*, Pollard's story, as told in his original statement, and repeated at his preliminary hearing before Justice. W. S. Van Dyke, was one of self-defense. Ho claimed that Murdock attacked. him with a l^bludgeon and had him down during tlie fight. Murdock's throat was cut and his face and neck laid open by deep thrusts of a pocket knife. Pollard was arrested at Willits by police of that city four days after the killing, and for two days denied any knowledge of the matter, Superior Judge Lilburn Gibson ai^pointed Attorneys D. T, Bennitt and A. G. Lyon, both of Willits, to defend Pollard. AT WILLITS INSTALLATION A number of Ukiah Masons went to Willits Saturday night to attend a Blue Lodge installation, the number including Judge and Mrs. Lilburn Gibson, Mr. and Mrs. Nelmes Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Boulware, Mr. and Mrs. George Hovey, Mr. ana Mrs. Richard Borecki, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bit- tenbendcr and son Bill, Mr. and Mrs. Ed J^mes and Elmer Hopper. BUSINESS, PLEASURE TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Dcnald Hoover motored to San Francisco last week for a few days of business and pleasure. They were joined there by Mr. and Mrs. Ira 'Whitton, who flew down on Saturday and rode back with the Hoovers. Word has been received from-' Dr. J'. E. Gardner, now at 46,5 Burmah Road,'Penang, Malaya, to members of the Seventh-Day Adventist church in Ukiah. It says, in part: "Penang has changed little since we were here in 1924:36. The bombing changed the ' scenery a bit by removing some of the old landmarks, but there have-been new buildings erected 'til you would hardly know there had been a war sweeping over the' landscape'." "Nature is the same, and in the tropics it takes only a short time for vegetation to cover scars. The countryside is always beautiful and green. The birds are the same and the monkeys play in the trees as they used to. , "Our mission hospital was.little damaged by the war. The bronze mosquito screening, was ^gone, many doorknobs were torn put and the linoleum was ripped up, but the main sti-ucture was unharmed. We have been six months repairing and cleaning and jre- modeling, while carrying on full work. "Our patients are mostly Chinese, but we are getting an increasing number of European patients and we have Indians and Malays and Sikhs and a few other nationalities. This gives us a good opportunity to distribute' literature of all kinds and languages. "Our downtown mission clinic did not fare as well as the hospital, during the war. Bombs dropped all around it and seriously damaged its brick walls. There are large cracks in every wall and some are leaning precariously. The inspectors have condemned the building and wo will have to tear it down and rebuild as soon as we can find the money. We are hoping prices will drop, for the architect estimates a new building at present will cost $50,000. We can not wait long, for we can see new evidence that the work may close in this part of the world sooner than we an- tioipated. "Anti-foreign movements are growing ai^ace. What we do, we do quickly. Ws aj-c using the lower door of the clinic to see out-patients every forenoon, and we have about 20 beds on the lower floor where we put inpatients, who must have surgery, or are too ill and cannot be treated as out-patients. "We see about 50 patients each morning at the clinic. Most of these are very poor and are in sad need of attention. There is much tuberculosis, malaria, d,ysentery, skin and venereal Many children are dying from malnutrition due to the war years. It will be years before the effect of this is over. "Bori-beri is still common. Food is very expensive and it does little good to tell these poverty- stricken people to eat good food. They just cannot afford enough to keep them nourished. "The government is in such poor fmancial condition that they are not even pretejiding to care for the T.B. cases, of which there are 10,000 in this section. "We are in desperate need of native workers. Our local evangelistic force is pitifully weak. We have been given one Chinese evangelist and we need six. "The contacts we make every day should be followed up, if our medical work is to accomplish what it should ir. saving souls. We are hoping and praying that the Full Delegations From All I I Counties Will Assemble Full delegations of Republican central committeemen from the 11 counties of the First Congressional district, with many visiting Republicans, will be in Ukiah nt the weekend to attend the Sunday luncheon and convention at' the Palace Hotel and the Saturday night meeting of the executive committee, according to advices to Art Schilder, chairman of the district central committee. Preparations are being made for* 100 guests at the luncheon, preceding the business of the committee, which is to bring about the endorsement of a candidate for congress. There will be no dearth of aspirants, and the number of avowed candidates does not augur for complete harmony of deliberations. ] A meeting of the Mendocino County Republican Central Committee in Ukiah last Monday night was attended by James Adrianni, vice chairman, Norman Johnson and Frank Albertson of Fort Bragg; Earl Maize and E. E. Safford of Willits and seven members from the Ukiah vicinity FIRE DEPARTMENT AS HOST Sixty grade pupils of the Redwood Valley school will converge on the Ukiah Fire Department headquarters next Friday morning for their annual visit. Lord of the Harvest will send us more help. We are expecting Dr. George Cheng next month to join our staff. ^ "We must get these people under the burden, for the while man h;is a limited time only to remain in the Orient." Every word of the letter is interesting. Dr. Gardner tells -how they wiped out a deficit of $10,000 wlien they took over and came out with a good profit, which .eoes for more free work to the poor. They need a hospital that will about $50,000, which Dr. Gardner hopes to get built, to leave for the people when he has to leave them to care for iheui- selves. He keeps remarking oji (he Kliortntss of tlie time of the white man in the Oi'ioiil and of the need to hurry to provide facilities to leave for the destitute people. His letter ends remembering^he air of this crisp and invigorating time of the year in Ukiah, where "the leaves are praising God with a symphony of colors, and joy is all around." in Malaya, he says, the tropical sun beats down on a lush green the year 'round. He says he hopes to hear from Ukiah friends and extends his hearty good wishes to all, in which he is joined by Mrs. Gardner. The Seventh.Day Adventist church has extended thanks to those who so generously gave to make possible their crusade in sending doctors such as Dr. Gardner, nurses and teachers to the countries throughout the world where they are needed. January 19, 800 League Peggy's Service: Bartoloniic, mi. !B2, 1R9; Ottoson, 120, 141, 1,')7; K, Williui.-.s, , lUK, IM, 15:<; Mosna, 200, I«0, 12G; Paladini, 164, 194, 174, Total—2523 . Douglas Gas: ivey, 14fi, 143, 179; Rawlcs, 105, 1!7, 147; Schullz, 193, 104, 1K3; Gowan, 194, 189, 176; Parducci, 152, 212, 169. 'Total— 2521. County Paid $62,902 To Needy Last Month Old age pensionei-s in Mendocino county received $59,884 for tlio nioiilli of December, ' says Charles M, Wollcnberg, state director of social welfare. The ponsionevs totaled 1037 and ihc avera,[;e iiaynient amouiil- cd t-'i ^51 Pa,vni('nl;s to Die needy blind in Iho coiiiily totaled $2020, with the rcci'pienl.s totaling 28 and the average per iierson $72,40, 'George's Buffer: Venturi 195, 144, 158; Bogner, 122, 146, 182; Kelley, 165, 159, 152; Rucker, 193, 145, 189; Sousa, 135, 165, 169. Total—-2407. Johnnie's Cash Market: B. Fias- sinello, 160, 143, 164; F. Fraga, 187, 158, 146; G. Locatella, 132, 135, 120; John Frassinello, 138, 167, 139; Joe Frassinello, 125, 125, 125. Total—2316. ROCK CHEEK BRIDGE FUND /-.Uocat.on of $6,820,53 in additional funds for construction of a bridge and approaches across Rock creek, Mendocino county was announced Thursday by the state department of public works. Cost of the project was set at $170,000 CaKforni» Lost ^eek The (Sovetnoit Said ho could see no reason to comment on General Eisenhower"s definite statement that the general would not accept the" Republican nomination for president, but asserted Eisenhower "put a period" to the position he always has maintained: . . Has no idea yet on the total of the next fiscal year state budget which will be considered in March by the legislature, but commented that "it will be big enough." . . Put the utilities comriiisslon and the state dppartnisnt 'r-f public works on studies to see what can be done about the drought conditions and i-emarked tlie condition "P9ints up the need for completion of the state's water conservation program". . . Said he wishes to stay "in the spirit of the constitutional amendment" as far as the budget session of the legislature is concerned, and therefore will consider nothing but real emergenc,y matters.' . . Left for Coloma to attend the gold discovery celebration in that city, vyhere he made two speeches, one a nationwide radio talk; the other, a state-wide broadcast. The Legislature: Continued its preparation for the budget session in March, with most legislators indicating no extraneous bills would come up. . . Interim eom- j*mitteo meetings during the week- included one an aviation problems in Sacramento. ^ Tho Deparlmenls: ,Corrections announced a state prison population of 9036 at the close of 1947, . , Curtis I). O'Sullivan, stale adjutant general, issued a strong statement in favor 'of universal military Irainin.i;. , , Social welfare ,wid $10,345,117 had been paid to old ago pensioners in December, when 1455 were added to tho rolls over the pi^evious month. . . .State highway commission added more than $7,000,000 worth of projects to the next budget. . . Utilities commission staff prepared to present its opinion on request of the telephone company for a permanent $40,000,000 rate increase. . . Allocations board granted more than $8,000,000 to impoverished school districts. January 21, SOO League Ukiah Bowl: Womack, 132, 127, 146: Thomas, 125, 121, J79; Whitton, 162, 110, 116; Richardson, 187, 141, 160; John Doe, 153, 153, 153. Total—2165. French-American; A. Frick, 154, 165, 160; J. Miller, 114, 145, 145; R. Sanchez, 148, 144, 155; M. King, Jr., 113, 154, 164; F. Sanchez, 141, 151, 146. Total, 2315. One of the largest permanent air bases in the country is located near Fairfield. Sonoma county had,6379 farms at the last federal census. 124; Prott, 153, 130, 158; Giles, 112, 179, 108; Tuttle, 165, 135, 135; PoU- pow,.,U6,..20;l,. 1,77. Total-r-3189. Elks Club: Harding, 157, 138, 152; Rains, 171, 120, 134; Moschetti, 117, 154, 134; Hunt, 107, 103, 149; M. King, Sr., 133, 158, 167. Handicap—50. Total—2144. Home Market; Rhoades, 142, 124, 124; Proft, 153, 130, 158; Giles, 112, 177, 108; Tuttle, 165, 135, 135; PoU- Ukiah Elks: Harding, 157, 138, now, 146, 201, 177. Total—2189. 152; Rains, 171, 120, 134; Moschetti, 117, 154, 134; Hunt, 107, 103, 149; M. King, Sr., 133, 158, 167. Total— 2144. January 22, 600 League Pioneer Inn: Clarke, l^fi, 150, 135; Manch, 128, 125, 104; Owens, 168, 167, 160; Nelson, 110, 110, 136: Vaughn, 155, 158, 139. Total— 2249. Legion: Edsall, 136, 168, 128; Piombo, 170, 162, 16?.; I .K >catelli, 135, 145, • 202; McCandleas, 152, 185, 152; John Doe, 124, 124, 124. Jan. 21— BOO League Ukiah Bowl: Womack, 132, 127, 146; Thomas, 125, 121, 179; Whitton, 162, 110, 116; Richardson, 187, 141, 160; John Doe, 153. 153, 153. Total—2165. French-American Cleaners: Frick, 154, 165, 160; Miller, lU, 145, 145; R. Sanchez, 148, 144, 155; King, Jr., 113, 154, 164; F. Sanchez, 141, 151, 146. Handicap—96. Total —2315. Jan. 22—600 League Pioneer Inn; Clarke, 136, 150, i35; Manch, 128, 125, 104; Oweiis, 168, 167, 160; Nelson, 110, 110, 136; Vaughn, 155, 158, 139. Handicap— 160. Total—2247. American Legion: Edsall, 136, 168, 128; Piombo, 170, 162, 162; Locatelli, 135, 145, 202; McCand- Ifcss, 152, 175, 152; John Doe, 124, 124,, 124. Total—2259. Club Calpella: Hart, 139, 145, 138; Doyle. 117, 185, 134; R. Garzini, 141, 190, 139; Baison, 149, 136, 108; L. Garzini, 135, 176, 220. Total 2452 C.S.E.A.: McSparin, 159, 153, 169; Edwards, 16G, 1,59, 172; Ric- Iher, 190, 145, 172; Conover, 153, 167, 152; Walden, 148, 201, , 189. Total—2500. Club Calpella: Hart, 139, 145, 138; Doyle, 117, 185, 134; R. Garzini, 141, 190, 139; Barson, 149, 136, 168; L. Garzini, 135, 176, 220, Handicap—140, Total—2450. C.S.E.A.: McSparin, 159, 153, 109; Edwards, 160, 159, 172; Ric- thcr, 190, 145, 172; Co,,over, ISU, 167, 152: Walden, 148, 201, U;9. Total—2500. Solano county's 529,280 acres are privately owned, except for two per cent. Convenient OVERNIGHT PULIMAN to Eureka Our overnight train carries-a standard PuUmen car with lower and upper berths, two compartmentB and a drawing room. Comfortable reclining chair car, too. This convenient, time-saving service ia avaiUible oveiy night between San Btttfael and Eureka. • Plea&o make PuUman reser- vationB in advance. The friendly Northwestern Pacific H. P. Dohrlng :: Phone 38 NWP7-(»' Jan. 20—aOO League Lions Club: Parducci. 1C9, 1.0;^. 201); Evci-iole, l.-;-!, ]52; Bii.'ci, 159, 150, 158; Fi-ey, 217, 190, ITU; Crinella, 174, 218, 147, Total—2(11.'1. Herb Cochrane: Wi'ight,, 171, Mfi; Guler, 150, li;7, 1.51: Cheever, 101, 179, 15C; B:inkcr, 171, 205, 145; Cochrane, 2:i4, lill, 203, Handicap—4<1. Total—2C70. Johnnie's Market: B Fra.ssiiiel io, ICD, 143, 164; F. Fnussincllo. IH7, IS;;, 146; G. Locatelli, 132, 135, 120; J, Frat -Kinello, 133, 107, 139; J, Fi-assinello, Jr,, 125, 125, 125, Handicap—152, Total—2316. George's Buffer: Venturi, 195, 144, 158; Bogner, 122, 146, 182; Kelley, 105, 159, 152; Rucher, 193, 145, 189; Sousa, 135, 165, 157. Total—2407. Home Market: Rhoades, 142, 124, Corns or Warts Removed from Feel- or Hands No Relief — No Charge • 6. ARTHUR GIBSON 120 South 2nd Street San Jose CaliioTnia Thorough, intensive technical training for progressive young men who are ambitious and desire toi become independent and self-supporting, as quickly as possible, • MAXIMUM TRAININS IN MINIMUM TIME • K AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING 2year tourie—moieta and abreast of today's research and development. IK MASTER AVIATION MECHANICS i jt«r«Hr»e—CA.A. (U.S.Govt) approved for Airplane and Engine licenses. Students may eater any Monday. ROOM AND BOARD NOW AVAIIABK CAL-AERO TECHNICAL INSTITUTE GRAND CENTKAl AIR TtRMINAi, OlINDAU T, CAHF. APPROVID rOX VITIRANS Upon sniduatioo you ve fuUy quitlified to bold a remuoerative •nd reipomible juMicion in cbe au-craft iadusor*** force ahead ateadily and add more dollars to yOMT pay check ail the reit of your life. Eftablisted in 1929. Cal'Aero hai more (hicj 7.000 luccessful graduates. Aviation is a eareer m'tb a wondtrful futurt! MAIt COUPON TODAY without obligation Mnd fuIMnformatlon. D AERONAUTICAl Q MASTER AVIATION (NCINEERING MECHANICS r ^AMC AODRCfiB CITV •ZOMK- I STATE • Nen.Vatmn .

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