Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on February 6, 1948 · Page 6
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February 6, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, February 6, 1948
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PAGE SIX DISPATCH DEMOCRAT. UKIAH. CALU{0KN1A FRIDAY, JTEBIlUAIlV 0, 104S Scudder^ Convention Choice For Congress With a large attendance present from 10 of the 11 counties comprising California's First Congressional District, Hubert Scudder of Sebastopol was endorsed Sunday as the Republican candidate for congress, a position being thrown open by the announced retirement of Congressman Clarence F. Lea. C. C. Rogers of Cliico, Butte county, presenled Sciidder's nnnit- after v/hlcli Iho Marin county clelc- gjitioi; withdraw the name of Fi'od BafTshaw which they had intended to present, the Humboldt county- grijup took tilt' same action regarding Michael J. Burns, whc t!ioy h;id iDtendcd tri piesent. Ni (ilher luiP.ie.s were presented. Scudder hn.s been in public ae''- vice for niHny yenm. .Shart'.y nfie returniiu': Ivum Wo>-ld War ,1 he •Mils i.'ieet»«l '#/)'»t *)c'>.stat.e aii.sembly v/herc ho servad continually for 1(5 years. At tKe "^r'teient time he is holding an app,o<n.wnent from Governor Warren aa' state real estate commissioDor. from which $10,000 a year appointive post Scudder announces he will resign to mnke the campaign for congress. The group in making its endorsement indicated that it was doing so as the elected representatives of the district's Kepublieans, and only after it had examined the qualifications of all the candidates suggested, did it conclude to recommend Scudder to the Republicans of the district as the most outstanding candidate in the field. ^rthur J. S(.hilder of Ukiah if chairman of the district central committee and Glenn county was the only one not represented at Sunday's meeting at the Palace Hotel. Following selection of Scudder, Attorney Charles Kasch called attention to the fact that if a He- publican is to be elected this year, it will be necessary for all Republicans to be loyal to the party, even though their particular choice of candidate has not been endorsed, Redwood Valley Pupiis <9uesrs of Fire Departmenf Urges Establishment of Healrii Dept. Supervisors of Mendocino Co. ' Ukiah, California', GenUetnen: As the parents of two children, wo, m common with many other parents, have become greatly concerned and interested In all conditions relative to health In pur city and county. .We feel that the people of Ukiah and Mendocino county have a right to receive the best In-health services'under the supervision of a •full-time, trained public health dt- !f fleer. To finalice such a health de- VPartmerit in the the most economic Hem ^AGRICULTURAL EXTENSIONJ r — . SERVICE ' ;JPE: Maintaih Quality of Herd , Cattlemen . last -year sent' to slaughter more atjimals. than the number of calves Jjrddiiqed, says R. D. Foote, county farm advisor, and this means producers have been reducing their breeding herds. .iHe suspects('^lany have also rebuceid the quality .of the breeding herds for, the •future; Mr. Foote explains that the de- vnariment in me me mo5i economic Is, : . , , , . fashion, and obtain the most elTi- j Aland for calves has ^caused pro- 'ient results, we firmly believe! Queers to sell the heavier and that we should haveacdunty-wide HUBERT B. SCUDDER that all must pull in the same direction at the same time to accomplish results. His remarks were wet) received. -Follov.'ing discussions regarding the state reapportionment of senatorial districts, former Senator] George Biggar made a motion that the Republicans of the First Congressional District go on record i.s being opposed to such reapportionment and that the present federal plan be continued. The motion carried, unanimously. The proposed amendment will be presented to the voters this year. Cross filing by candidates was assailed by Bob Madison of Santa Rosa and many others. Herbert Hanley, chairman of the San Francisco County Republican Central Committee, attended the meeting as an observer but also answered several questions put to him. COLLEGE OF FAIRS ESFEB.1 SACRAMENTO, Feb. 4—(WNS) —-Riverside county with its Date Festival usually launches the initial fair in California but this year will be forced to share honors with the Fairmen's Fair, to be held at Sacramento, February 11 to 15, inclusive, competing with the Date Exposition. Under the direction of the Western Fairs Association, fair managers and directors from eight western states and Canada, including Pierce Stipp and Henry Dickey of the Twelfth District Agricultural Fair Association, Ukiah, and J. H. June, Mendocino County Fair and Apple Show of Boonville, will gather at the California State Fair grounds in the third annual College of .Fairs, which was held two yeai's ago at San Luis Obispo and last year at Santa Cruz. The fair will conclude with a banquet and dance at Hotel Senator Saturday night. C. B. AfEler- baugh, president-rnanager of the Los Angeles County Fair at Pomona, is president of the "Western Pairs Association. Disabled Vets To Receive Charter Disabled American Veterans, Chapter No. 35, of Fort Bragg will receive tlieir charter on Sunday, February 22, at Veterans' Memorial hall. Officials of al chapters in this Nil OF NATIONAL Ai FOR UKIAH b The proposed National Guard unit for Ukiah has met with such response that regimental headquarters in San Francisco has decided to exemplify us as a community that knows how to organize, says Paul Sutterley, chamber of commerce secretary. For the first time in the history of the National Guard a unit will be activated and receive federal recognition within a space of two weeks. This means that the. men will be paid immediately and that equipment will be here by the first of April—trucks, bulldozers, arms and uniforms. Acting commander of Company C,.579th Combat Engineer Battalion is Capt. Walter Smith, well- kno-wn here and with an enviable and unchallenged war record. Activation of Company C will take plane Monday evening. February 9, at 7 o'clock at the Veterans Memorial building, the ceremony to bo conducted by a regimental colonel. All citizens are encouraged to attend. Men interested in joining and those who have already signed up should bring their service records and discharge papers Classes wU be held at the high school on Monday evenings between fi and 10 o'clock. Pay ranges from $10 to $30 per month. A fulltime maintenance man, with the rank ot! stalf sergeant, will be employed to supervise oquiiJinent and provide liaison with' the community. The comple- County Ball League Seen Santa Rosa Mee'fing Sets 4-County Plan In Motion Tharo's a big fire Jruck somewhere among this mass of Young Americans, pupils of Grades 1, 2, 3, 4 of the Redwood Vallay grammar cchools, who were Friday, January 29, guests of Ihe Ukiah Fire Department, when ihey came to look Ihe equipment over, The^ were chaperoned by John Cakes and Mrs. Leila Williams, principal ^ and grade teacher, respectively. Pufrfls composing the party are as follows: - Grades One and Two ^ Donald Brackett, William Brackett. Patsy Braska, Billy Dennis, Judith Ford, Gerald Gowan, Francis Hansen, Alden Hinds, LeRoy Loucks, Eddie Mucklow, Mignoii Pinneo, Clay Reece, James Reece, Earl Riley, Stephanie Toland, Woodie White, Karen Jensen, Paul Jensen, Patty Beckwith, Donna Borgna, Gary Covert, Robert Dockins, Jackie Covert, Eddie Graziano, Donald Jameson, Jane Oman, Susan Winsby, Plenry Abshire, Roland Austin, Doris ^Hayes, Goldie Ricetti, Jerry Stephens, Sharon Stephens. Grades Three anc^ Four Juanita Brown, Jo Ann Cecconi, Maureen Ford, Rita Hansen, Yvette Hansohn, Anita Loucks, Sharn Wooden, Vernon Abella, Forrest Biush, David Bulow, Jim Gowan, August Granau, George Pinneo, Pat Riley, Betty Beckwith, Jean Pringle, Marie Wilcox, Dale Lindley, Jack Morris, David Mucklow, Frank Ricetti, Marilyn Austin, Barbara Powell, Nora Saunders, William Fairbanks, Dale Hayes. Man of Camp Beal Got Bed Hard Way William Lauckutis of Camp Real, kicked his way into the city jail the morning of February 1, by way of tlie fire department's front door.' It happened about 12:45 Sunday morning, and Bill had called at police headquarters earlier, asking for a night's lodging, but the man on duty figured he already had o full house and no room for mildly intoxicated people. Bill wefct a.way and the hex,t-heard from liim, sev-- eral drinks later, he was assaiUng the fire department door. ! Aroused from his slumber, File i Chief Al Bechtol went out and asked Bill about all the rough stuff and told him to be on his way. It was then that the service mari's wrath got out of hand and he kicked the plate glass v/indov; out of the front door, causing an estimated damage of $16. Next day Judge Pauli nicked Bill's bank roll forty dollars Of interest to all baseball enthusiasts is the following statement from Wililts concerning the possibilities of a league to include Mendocino, Sonoma, Napa and Solano counties: Orgafiization of a tour-county baseball league may become a reality at a meeting to be held in^ Ukiah February 19, as a result of the meeting in Santa Rosa by baseball representatives frota ..,!WUlils and Fort Bragg to Vallejo on'janui. ary 27. . Meeting at the home of Tom Grace, Santa Rosa sportsman, baseball men outlined the'frame­ work of such a league th.at would involve teams from Mendocino, Sonoma, Napa and Solano counties. Final phases of the proposed. 8- team circuit and actual organization is expected to be. contpleted at the Ukiah meeting. ; Many problems that would have to be ironed out were discussed at the session which proved-an enthusiastic one in every resepct, the report says. Representatives from Willits, Fort Bragg, Ukiah, Healdsburg, Santa Rosa, Petaluma, St. Helena^ Napa and Vallejo participated in the Santa Rosa meeting, outgrowth of which is expected to come a sound, well-supported young players' circuit. All present at the session agreed the loop feasible and showed interest in the second scheduled meeting. "With the beginning of Ukiah I 'United Week the progiAm for the chamber of commerce in 1948 has been released. Major projects include: 1. A new road in 1948 to replace the' Ukiah-Willits 11-mile, lOO-ciirve death trap, at an eventual expenditure of $3,000,000. Already five miles of this has been alloted funds. 2. Development of a long-range water program for Ukiah, with particular study devoted to the government projects to build an $11,000,000 Coyote'Valley dam. 3. Assisting the Tw'elfth District fair board in its $250,000 building program and'securir^g in 1948 a general purpose building 80x100 feet, which can be used for fair exhibits and as an auditorium, open, to all sections of the county. 4. Cooperation with new industries. , 5. Actively leading the way to bring Ukiah a $105,000 National Guard armory with an annual payrol of $33,000, and many other advantages. 6. eluding a .sports facilities program, increased community participation events, a long-range advertising program and development of interest in local agricultural products. These and all other chamber of commerce projects are dependent on an operating budget of $6000. Only by 100% support from every by'siness man and woman in the community can this be accomplished. Memberships are being accepted now at the chamber of commerce office. For the death of :*is-wife', Mrs. Bqnnle Bep?on, on-Jurie 18, 1947, Carl Benson is suing Henry Page and Don,;iG^tes, operators of JPage j & Gates Ltimber Company, for' $25,000; the; action being filed hei-e •Tviesday by the lavir firm of Spurr & Brunner. Mrs. Benson was killed by a tree falling on her car while she was waiting for her husband, an employe of the company, near his quitting time. The report at the time of the accident was that Mrs. Benson was reading whetl the tree beside the road toppled on the car, killing her instantly. The, complaint says that the lumber cornpany was co.ndtict'n!? Ibgging operations on land adjacent to the mill, which is located on the Undervvood' Park-tp-Rock- pprt road, fiv^ miles wes't of the road's -junctui'e with the'Redwood"] highway. ' ' These operations, the complaint says, left several large trees standr ing with roots undermined. Tl),ese trees were adjacent the road used by employees of the mill arid con- r.„,=„ „f „n,„ • ! tractors,, and their weakened coil- Dozens of other projects, in-i^jj.^^- 3^ apparent to.the casual observer. I Benson says that for some time prior to the death of^ his wife he had been employed as a tractor operator in the logging operations, and that it had been the custom for his wife to call for him at quitting time. health department •Which' would • liave full jCirisdiction over incor- ' !"uted end v.nirif.ovpovated areas; We feel that is is imperative M .,^nve at once such things as: V/ntcr, milk.and fogd inspections 'Ih ordinances- insuring the sale 2 oriiy pasteurized milk in estab- .IshiYiciits serving the public. Strict' examination and periodic check-Ups of all-food handlers. Cqmmunica^)le disease control through strict quarantine, isolation and follow-up contacts, and in the event of a threatened epidemic, dissemination of knowledge to the public, such as preventions, precautions, symptoms,' etc., this knowledge to be made generally known by a trained health ofEicer. Proper hospital facilities for communicable disease cases. , Adequate community sanitation, (sewagef garbage, etc.) • We feel that these things would constitute minimupi requirements for a. community, the growth of which has been so accelerated in the last few years. Let us keep pace with needs of our growing communitx. and not be governed by health procedures which •were adequate a decade or a quarter century ago. The rank and file of the people are unaware of what measures we have, or do not have, to safeguard Final Rites For Gyrus Peterson Ukiah Public Library Recent Additions of Books which he could either pay or take Contemporary America forms the background for the following novels recently added to the col- j lectiori of the Ukiah Public Library: East Side, -West Cide, by Marcia Funeral •' services for Cyrus i Davenport, tells of seven succes- Peterson were held from the i sive days in the life of Jessie Bourne in which she broods upon the uselessness of her present life. i Eversole Mortuaf-y Saturday af- worth,: lernoon with Dr. R. A. Van der ;(# days gang. on the city's "section 40 -8 Pick Hopland For Next Meeting The scheduled meeting o{ La Societe, Forty and Eight, of the American Legion, for Ukiah on Las of the Presbyterian church officiating at tlje mortuary and the Ukiah post. Veterans of Foreign I Wars, in charge of military ser- i vices at the graveside. I Mr. Peterson was a veteran of; the Spanish-Americatj War and is | survived' by his wife, Mrs. Mar- | garet Peterson of 204 North Bush j steret, where he passed away; early Thursday morning. His home | district and the bay area have ! ,.nciit includes tractor drivers, radio ! February 7, and which was I had been in this community for rt-teivod invitations to attend, and a good number of men of exalted rank are expected to be present. Dinner will be. served at 1 o'clock and all who plan attending are asked to get their reservations in in advance, that preparations can be made. An official meeting will follow the dinner. County Fair Directors Preparing For 1948 PHILO, Jan, 31. — A special | meeting was held Friday at Boon- j viUe to swear in the new county fair directors. They are Fred Rawles, Bert Rowley, Rankin Rickard, Mervyn Perkins and Avon Ray. Harold Eyles is the secretary and Judge Harwood June is fair manager. The fair association has purchased the tract of land behind j tlie old De Rosier home and Beri-y property, to add to the present race track. The piles of gravel which are now at the fairgrounds are to be used on the parking lot, v/hich will also be landscaped this year. There is $153,000 now in the fair funds, and plans are already starting for th& 1948 fair. npcrutors, truck drivers, carpen- i have been open to the public in j ters, demolition men, riggers, jack- general, with a corned-beef-and- : hammer operators and pioneer cabbage banquet pr^eceding an men. Training classes will be con- j open forum on Child Welfare ducted in each of these fields. | activity, has been cancelled, due to I the typhoid epidemic reported by health officers of Ukiah, it was announced January 28 by Chef de Gare, Claude King of Fort Bragg. The meeting has been moved to I Hopland for Saturday evening, : February 7, with a dinner at the f Cottage Cafe for the Voyageurs, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. VISIT m SACRAMENTO Mrs. Arthur L. Romer will leave for Sacramento Wednesday, to several years. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Parker and their son Ronnie motored up from Napa to visit Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Humphrey for a few days. Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Humphrey are sisters. Red Cross Board Meets Wednesday The board of directors of the Menaocino Chapter, American Red Cross, will meet in the Mendocino Room of the Palace Hotel, Wednesday eve.ung, February 11, at 7:.30. This meeting has been called by W. K. Davis, chairman of the board, for the purpose of completing plans for the annual drive for funds—March 1 to 31. Mr. Davis is completing his second year as chairmai of this chapter's board and recently announced that Orville Coleman will serve as chairman of the campaign to collect the chapter's quota of $5500. visit her daughter, Mrs. Philip j for the public on child welfare Mendocino Co. Voiture No. 912, 40/8 CORNED BEEF, CABBAGE FEED Due to the dangfer of public gatherings in regards to the typhoid, and other types of sickness now in our city, we are going to postr pone our public dinner from February 7 to March 6. We know you are all back of us ^ , in this move. We will be looking ! '''"s why she comuiitted suicide at for you on March 6, at 7 p.m., at i '^e height of her success. Veterans Memorial building, when we will have real information mourns the failure of her marriage to Brandon Bourne, saves her husband's family from public involvement in a murder case arid takes a lover. A good picture of the work of a rector in a fashionable church is given in The Bishop's Mantle, by. Alice TurnbuU. The rector's vivacious wife, the only child of rich and indulgent parents, had moments of rebellion against the decorum of her position. The rqctor's innate tact and good judgment get a real workout when he expresses his views on community affairs. Transfer Point, by Kathryn Forbes, has a San Francisco setting and gives a good picture of an affectionate, intelligent child growing up in a broken home. Alexandra, by Gladys Schriiitt, is the story of Alexandra Hill, a great American actress, eC& told by her closest friend. It begins with their school days, shows Alexandra's climb to stardom and more growthV uheifers as they come off the range. "rhis .niieFins the ones that are smaljei;-are: kept for replacenients in the herd. Such calves are oftsn from poor milking mothers arid will only tend to perpetuate poor niilk; production, •Whiln this is not a general prac- tici', he- says, it is'one for; cattle producers to guard against. • ^, Mr, Foote suggests a.jfour-poiny 'l program for livestock producers to meet the present,situation: 1. Select well-developed heifers of! Sood type for herd replace-j, ment, and then use the best Win^, you pan buy, 2. Feed for continuous growth and maxinium weight for the'age. Supplement where necessary to get the greatest!gain from range and pasture. This will-also conserve bur grain rcjsources. 3. Prevent loss through control of disease and parasites. The Why ol LESS Meal Reasons why we will have less meat, this year' than last year are the greater, demand for meat and fewer animals for slaughter. R. D. Foote, coimty farm advisor, explains this condition: Demand for rneat was never greater than , during 1947. This brought about a very large movement of cattle and calves to slaughter. Farmers report 11 per .thevpublic health, but leave this • cent fewer sows for farrowing this' from Albany to stay with her grandmother in the wilds around Lake. Champlain. On the stagecoach she meets a sailor also going to visit grandma, and from there on- the navy takes charge. So Dear to My Heart gives a good picture of life on a . small Indiana farm about 40 years ago. The plot is woven around the affections of a lO-yeair-old orphan bby for his ptt lamb—and his methods of evading the stern justice of his scripture-minded grandmother. Stars In My Crown is the portrait of a beloved parson ,who lived by the Golden Rule, Historical novels this montli.in­ clude Wedding Journey, by Walter D. Edmonds, a slight story atiout a young couple on their honeymoon to Niagara Falls in 1830; Yankee Pasha, by Edison Marshall, the adventures of Jason Starbuck who followed the proud,, .„ , ^ , . bold Roxana from the harbor ot'.^'-^^ and cream at fountams and Salem to the harems of Tartary; restaurants. , Within the Hollow Crown, .by ^ Relieve that m the past. moth- Margaret Barnes, gives a sympa- ^'^^ myself, have taken for thetic picture.of ill-fated Richard^ e''3nt'<i tf'at the?e important H; John Barry, by Donald Bed-!'"^asures were being carried out. Now that we know they are not all-iriiportant matter in your hands. Realizing the trust that is placed in you, we hope that you will take measures at once to provide an adequate program for our community.' , . Respectfully, MR. & MRS. FRANK R. ALLEN The Dispatch Democrat:' "The present typhoid epidemic in Ukiah has brought to light, among others,two very important needs, which iri my estiination should be acted ypon immediately iri order to protect the future health of our girls and boys. [11 An enforced periodic health examination .by, a qualified phy- sidian, ,of all persons handling food. This should include the tests given to detect the possibility of a typhoid cafrier, • [21, An enforced (permanent) legulation that all milk and cream used at the fountains for milkshakes, etc., and all milk' and cream served at eating establishments be pasteurized. The importance of the first NEED has been made evident by the typhoid epidemip. Some 10-15 families have suffered because this precaution was neglected. The second is important even though most of our dairies are tested for Bang's disease (undulant fever) and T.B. It serves as an added protection against ^possible oversights. We parents insist on our children drinking pasteurized milk at home, but discover there is no (permanent) regulation enfo:'cing the use of pasteurized coming spring. Fewer" lambs are being marketed also, but lamb and mutton is less^than 5% of our normal meat supply. , Becausie of the foot-and-mouth amfcargo on Mexican cattle, the United States has been ^hort 500;'- 000.head from that source. Less cattle and less meat baye' been shipped in from Canada and other foreign countries. • Early estimates iiidicate we n(JW have fpiir or five million head less cattle than we had a'year ago. This means we have .slaughteredi nunib'ers beyond our total 'csill pro4iiction. ' , RIFLE, PISTOL CLUB ELECTS The following are officers for the ciu'rent year of the Ukiah Rifle & Pistol Club; Ray Millard, president; Alvin Rupe, vice president; Roy Richey, secretary; George Seward, treasurer; Harry Swinton, range master. The club is chartered by the National Rifle Association, 'WashinBotn, D.C. Louer. Mrs. Romer has two little granddaughters, Leah Mae and Kathy Lou Louer, who are looking forward to her visit. SI12 will be joined by her husband on S-JX- urday and they will return home Sunday. " LOCAL DROUTH WAS BROKEN The 30-day dry Gpell in Ihis section was broken Wednesday morning by a combined rain and snowfall, bringing a total precipitation of .31 of an inch. The relief was pretty general all over the county and Iho snow v .'as heaviest in this northern area. Near Willits ihe heavy snowfall caused a broEJc' in a P.G.&E. . power line and the Willits schools were dicmicsed for ih-> morning. >^ / problems in Mendocino county and the State of California. Next regular meeting of La So- Novels with a war background include The Purple Plain, by Herbert Bates, and Zotz, by Walter Karig. The Purple Plain tells how squadron leader, Forrester, conquers jungle hardships when his cieto, 40/8, will be on February 7, i Plane is forced down and wins at Hopland, 7:30 p.m. - i h's way back to his Burmese A. C. RYAN, Correspondent i sweetheart, Anna, who has re- HOV/ARD SALLS, Committee Chaiinian. SELLS MOBIL SERVICE Pacini's Mobil Service at State and Mill streets has been sold to Forrest Gibbs and William McGuire, who took possession Monday morning. The Pacini brothers will now devote their entire time to their dance band, the Riffs. The new owners are well known in Ukiah and McGuire has been in the en.ploy of General Petroleum' for some time. IT PAYS TO TRADE IN UKIAH placed his dead wife in his affections. Zot7. is a satire on bureaucratic Washington during the war years, when there was so much red tape that a mild little professor, unable to scissor his way through, was forced to turn his deadly talent to a more humble use. > Three good light novels are Wliistle, Daughter, Whistle, by Herbert Best; So Dear to My Heart, by Sterling North, and Stars in My Crown, by Joe David Brown. Whistle, Daughter, Whistle, tells of a flirtatious young lady sent ford shows the development of California from 1846-1850. Three perennial favorites afe O. Henry Memorial Award Prize Stories of 1947,-Burns Mantle's Best Plays of 1946-1947, and U. S. Camera, 1948. Of interest to Steinbeck fans is his publication in book form of an old Mexcan folk tale. The Pearl. It was first published in 1945 in the Woman's Home Companion. The most popular title on the non-fiction list this month has been Four Fares to Juneau, an a'ecount by Marie Small of what life in Alaska is like when four people (Jim, Marie, and two chil- diren) land with only $10 in cash, no living quarters, and na jobs. , Also in demand is Speakng Frankly, ,by James F. Byrnes, an account of the two crucial years Byrnes served as secretary of state. we should ask our city and county officials to amend matters by immediately adopting and enforcing such regulations that will take care of this situation, thereby protecting the health otour children as it should be. I wish to thank the Journal for its kindness iri printing these personal views and I sincerely hope it will be a means of increasing the fan-mail for our officials, city and county. Egisto tlppi Services Held MondayMorning . Egisto Lippi, a resident of this county for the past 27 y^ars, died January 29 at his home at 131 Leslie street, at the age of 73 years. He was a native of Balbano, Italy. . ' Funeral services in charge of the Ukiah Funeral Chapel were conducted at the graveside in the Catholic Cemetery, Saturday morning at 11 o'clock, with Father JVJJtchell of St. Mary's Cathplic church officiating. GiacomoTran- ceschini of San Francisco, a cousin of (ieoiased and the only relative in this country, attended the services. A sister is living in Italy. FISHING SEASON ON AGENDA SACRAMENTO, Jan. 31 — CWNS)—The question of fishing seasons in the Klamath river basin will be discussed by the special state committee studying the state's fish and game la^ws at a meeting in Reddhig February 14. State Senator Oliver J. Carter, chairman of the committee, said salmon, steelhead and trout seas^ ons will be cohsidered. .The me4|(- is set for 2 p.m. County Clerk W. J. Broaddus .cl answering the request of Ranx. McNally Company for a report oi; the population, of Mendocino coujf' ty, gave a total of 4*4,000 for 1948, • with an estimated 12,200 families Sincerely, MRS. J;-G. OUTER. Ukiah, Calif. : . Feb. 1, 1948. Aimrllununt Sutter county is known as the Peach Bowl of the World. QUICK RELIEF FROIVi Syinptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCE^cS DUETo EXCESS ACrD FreeBookTellsofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or it Will Cost Vou NothlnK Over tlireo million bottles of tho WII.LABD TuEiTMENT havo beoo sold for reliel of symptoms of dlsUTss arising from Stomach and Duodenal Ulcers due to Excess Acid — poor Dlsntlon, Ssur or Up-iet Stomtch, Cusslnast, Msartburn. S:e «plE »nccs, •itc., du(! to Cicess Ac:d. Sold on 1? d.iy.-i' trlall A-1; tor "Wlllard's MMscge^' vJlUcU flilly' explains tills tfi'tttnitnit— free —at MEDICO DRUG COMPANY MORRIS DRUG CO. From where I sit... -<^^ Joe MarsH Do You Have Noisy Neighbors? A lot Oi the neighbors were suddenly, annoyed by Jeb Crowell's liammering at night. Jeb was building himself a new front porch—and the only time that he could give to it was after sundown. Finally we decided the beat thing to do was all pitch in and help— and get the carpentry over -with as s ,ion as possible. We did. Finished the porch next evening;—and Jeb giatefully treated us to ice cold bc.r and cider. \ stead of complainins about the other fellow's habitt, try to understand and share Ma interestt. So if my practising on the ilute annoys you, come on ov^r, neighbor, with your fiddle or gaitar and join me! Maybe it will end up in our knowing and appreciating one another better... in an evening of good fellowship. And I'll promise to provide the beer that 3oes wit>' evenings of good fellowship 1 From where sit, tiiafs what i^lil)',!!" r.U'iui-'. In- (^opyriglii, 1018, United Stales Brewers Foundatioitt^,

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