Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on February 20, 1948 · Page 6
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 6

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, February 20, 1948
Page 6
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PAGE Six DISPATCH DEMOCRAT. .URIAH. CALIFORNIA Symposjuni Favors One-Way Traffic ^ Plan Proposed By Breakfast Club FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1948 •f •Merchants along the streets which will become 1-way thor- .oughfares if the Ukiah Breakfast Qub's traffic control plan is adopted by the city council, have a lively interest in the project, according to a survey" toiTipleted this week by the traffic committee. "it is the feeling among the majority of the merchants that some- ihing has to be done to alleviate the present traffic bottleneck on our narrow business streets, the siirvey shows. There is, however, a divergence of opinion on just how it is to be accomplished. Views of merchants located on the proposed 1-way streets are as follows: Stanley Lance, Ukiah Funeral Chapel: "It's okay with me, but some arrangement will have to be riiade so that funeral processions , can go west on Smith street from our chapel, as we are so situated that it. is the only feasible route." "I tiiink it is a good idea. There is ho question but what some- thingwill have to be done. Hope the cops will quit playing favorites with mercliants in regard to lea'ring freight on the sidewalk,"- sajd George Vevoda, when interviewed. C. W. Rascoe of the Rascoe Store said, "I'm for it above School street. We definitely need better control of double parking, too." "I would like to see the plan given a trial. With trucks unloading and blocking traffic in our business zone a definite haz£.rd is created under the present condition," Al Fraga told the committee. William Cox of Cox Motors said the only solution was to take from two to three feet off each side ot the walks, thus widening the streets. Also by taking the crown out there would be room' enough for 2-way traffic, and the flro hazard wfiich now exists when cars have to park at an angle because of the street construction, would also be eliminated. , "I think it would be alright," Dr. IJ. K. Van Allen replied to the committee. Luther Hansen of Hansen's -5 Ukiah Furniture Company said, "I don't see the need for such a plan in a small town, I wouldn't mind having it tried, though." G. L. Bingham of the New Method Laundry said, "It would save me money. My trucks often have to double park and waste much time bucking traffic . on these crowded streets." George Lung of the State Market said he saw no need for such a plan. He thought people drove too fast. .His neighbor across that street, Jim Davis of the Shell station said, "I believe it would be a good idea. As a volunteer fireman the present situation to me is critical. Sometirnes the engine may be delayed from three to four [ minutes because' of bottlenecks on the streets. A minute lost in going to a Are counts a lot." Fire Chief Al Bechtol said, "At the present time the fire department doesn't dare go down some of these narrow streets under the 2-way traffic system. We often have to go from two to three blocks out of our way to get to a fire. This is dangerous wlien our department is manned by volunteers who take the chance of colliding with the fire engine, which should in every case take the shortest route to a .fire." The 1-way street plan as proposed by the Breakfast Club would make for smoother traffic operation. Shoppers may have to go a block out of their way, but would be able to make better time than now, when they buck traffic over the shorter route, the members claim. , Otlier alternatives to ease the traffic situation include the purchase by the city of a lot behind the post office for a civic parking lot to ease the parking situation, and making parking available on only one side of the streets running east and west between Henry and Stephenson. Persons interested in the p?opo- sition are urged to attend the special hearing before the city council on Wednesday, February 25, in the council room, at 8 o'clock. Fifty-sixHi Citrus Fair of Cl'?verdale (Itei'winil 1 n plr^ ASB'Q Photo> Cloverdale's Citrus Fair will be held again tais year fiom February 20 to 23, and overybodr in Ihe Sonoma county cily'is'busy , making ready for Ihs event which has been held annually since 1892. II will feature a lavish program of evonls and exhibits, with the Newspaper Publishers Unit of the Redwood Empire Association having its annual meeting there on W&shington's birthday. The guardians, of the Camp Fire Girls - met at the* home of Mrs. Russ pixon'on Walnut street Tuesday night, February 9, and spent the time working on their copiser pictures. They vHre studying handcrafts to keep abrepst of the Camp Fire Councils of , which they ; are advisors. They alsd. discussed business connectGd^vith the Camp Fire group. Those, present were Mesdam'es Russ Dixon, Robert Frohn, Francis McFarland, Ray Holmes, William Lawtoh, I'r,ank Carpenter and Lee LocHen. Mrs. Frohn was hostess with JMrs. Dixon. CO MHOeCHSEHDICES Lake Loses Co-op Shed The Lake County Fruit Exchange plant in Big valley was destroyed by fire of unlcnown origin Friday night at a loss estimated at $200,000. The plant was located on Highway 29, about five miles south of Lakeport. The Lake County Fruit Exchange, a cooperative, was formed by 90-odd fruit growers, and their block-long building of frame and sheetiron construction was the largest fruit packing plant in Lake county. Its destruction marked the second similar plant in Lake county to go up in flames within three weeks, the first such loss being the Pacific Fruit Exchange plant (aiso in Big valley) which was destroyed on the night of January 21; loss $50,000. The cause ot that fire also remains a mystery. Lakeport, Kelseyville and the forestry service sent fire fighting equipment to the fire and many orchard spray rigs were brought into use. When tlic fire was discovered, nt about 8 o'cloclc in the evening, it was beyond being controlled. Essay G)ntest On American Liberty The Lewis White Unit No. 76 ,of American Legion Auxiliary has announced an essay contest on Americanism. Topics for the fourth to sixth grades inclusive will have as their topic The American Flag and What It Means to Me. The subject chosen for grades from seventh ' through twelfth is Our Great American Heritage. . . Liberty. The awards for the winners of the local contest will total $45, and the district is offering $150 in the elimination contest. The high state winners will go to a national rendezvous where a final winner will receive ?100., Mrs. Ruth Sails is the chairman of the contest and according to Mrs. Elsie Figone, publicity chairman, has obtained the cooperation of a couple of English teachers in Ukiah and she hopes to add entrants from all the schools in tins particular area. Boys and girls of Ukiah who like to earn extra money are urged to get in the contest and work hard because it would be nice to have all the money you would earn. THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Richard A. Van dor Las, D.D. Minister Morning worship at II o'clock. Dr. Lynn I. White, D.D., of San Anselmo will be the guest speaker Sunday morning. His subject will be, "Shut Thy Door." Brief choir rehearsal at manse before service. Nursery lor small children maintained at the manse, sponsored by the Seven-Thirty Club. Sunday school at 9:30, The Seven-Thirty Club has presented to the church a beautiful guost book for newcomers, strangers and visitors to sign. Everybody worshipping with us will be made welcome. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Mind is the subject of the Christian Science lesson -.iermon for Sunday, February 22, with the golden text from I Corinthians: "Who hath known the mind of the Lord, that he may instruct him? (2:16).. Inclucled in the sermon are the following citations: Matthew: "Heal ithe sick, cleanse the lepers, raise the dead, cast out devils: freely ye have received, freely give" (10:8). . "Science and Health ,v/ith Key to the Scriptures" by Mark'Baker Eddy: "If God were understood instead of being merely believed, this understanding would establish health. . . Immortal Mind, governing all, must be acknowledged as supreme in the physical realm, so- called, as well as in the spiritual" (pp. 203, 427). Oak and Church streets; reading room open 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. CATHOLIC CHURCH SERVICES Perkins and Bush Sis. Father Adricn Sharkey, Pastor Father Austin Mitchell Father Finnian Carroll St. Mary's Church, Uk'iah. Mass each Sunday at 8:30 and 10 a.m. St. Albert's Convent Chapel, West Church street. Mass each Sunday at 7 a.m. St. Francis, Hopland. Mass first Sunday at 9 a.m. Other Sundays, mass at 10:15. St. Brigid's, Calpella. Mass first Sunday at 10:15. No mass second Sunday. Other Sundays at 9 a.m. .State Hospital, Talmage. Third Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. Indian Rancherias Sv. Joseph's. First Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. St. Dominic's. Second Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. ,, St. I'rancis. Second Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. St. Patrick's. Fourth Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. • News : from Odako Camp Fire Girls, relayed • by Mrs. Henry Spurr, tells of the letter of thanks received from the New York office for their contribution to "the bui.'ding fund for, the national Camp Fire building to be erected in New York City. The pins that came with the letter are being proudly worn by the group. The girls have been practicing in the Episcopal Guild hall for the folk dances they are going to give at a special benefit program planned for the near iuture. Their Valentine party given in the club rooms in Mrs. Paul Sikora's garden Was reported a happy affair. The girls had cup cakes, February-9;, 1948 Estate Charles M. Fulkerson, deceased. C. M. Manhon .appointed appraiser. Edith Ryan vs. Carl C. Huflman et ux. Tried and ordered submitted on briefs by February 13.' Victor M. Guehennlc et ux vs. Fred Olsan et al. Tried and ordered submitted on authorities by February li. February 13 ' Estate Josephine Guiaud' Rern- fitedt, deceased. Decree of no inheritance tax due. Guardianship Vickie Lee Hopper, minor. Fifth account approved. Petition to lease real property granted. Guardian allowed $25; . attorney $60. i Estate Phoebe M. Stewart, deceased. Accounting continued to February 27. ' Estate Ernest Koivisib, deceased. Continued to February 20 for further proceedings. Estate Ellas K. Hong. Final account allowed; and petition for distTlbution granted. ' Estate Hugh Lawson Preston, deceased. Report of inheritance tax appraiser approved. Estate (Charles Galletti, Sr., deceased. Henry Galletti and Clarence Gailetti .appointed 'admini-' strators \vith will annexed. Joint bond of $18,000. Estate Nicholas Pedrana, deceased. Sale of real property confirmed to Esther Louisa Archer for $5005. 3state Fred.Frazier Stevens, deceased. Petition to compromise locutory decree of - divorce on ground of incurable insanity. Minor children and commlinity property awarded to plaintiff. Craig Bosworth vs. Eileen Bosworth. Plaintiff' granted interlocutory decree of divorce on ground of extreme cruelty. Property settlement confirmed. Beulah G. Hill vs. Robert H. MRS. SUSAN JAENICKE PASSES Mrs. Susan Jaenlqks, mother of Mrs, Hdrold Lov.egreen of Ukiah, passed away on February 9 at 7 thehoni') of her daughter, Mrs. Will Finely of Bakersfield. She is survived by her daughters and three grandsons, Willard Finely of Dexter, Oregon; Elwood Finely of Oakland; Harold A. Ilovegreen, Jr., of Berkeley, and six great­ grandchildren, latermfent was at Miountain View Mausoleum, Oakland. She Was a native of San I .Jose, born September 14^ 1860. CANNON'S BODY SENT EAST The body of James F. ,Cannon TTi„ ^ J 1 i. -_iwas prepared for burial by the Hill Contmued to February 27 sversole Mortuary and shipped by for trial. . I^jj. express to Port Jervis, New ' E. R. Elliott 6t al vs. California ^ York, for burial. Mr. Cannon died Lumber Co., et al. Plaintiff grant- at a local hospital on February 13 , ed judgment for $873.41 and costs at the age of 71. The body loft of .$27.50. San Francisco at 1:30 Saturday , Allen F. Rodarmel, et al vs. and arrived in New York Sunday Ilex M. Roberts Motion foi- afternoon at 2 o'clock. change of attorneys granted. : R. B. Guerin vs. HarriTErPhoe"- U.S. Highway 50, connecting the nix et al. Demurrer continued to state line at Lake Tahoe and San March 5, for argument by stipu- Francisco, was first an, Indian lation. . trail and later the' route of the Grace Reed McCord vs. All Per- Pony express. sons Unknown. Testimony taken! ' and continued to February, 20 for Venire of 40 drawn, returnable further proceedings. I February 24. Hattie Fait vs. George A. Falt.| People vs. Olive Lyons. t>efend- Demurrer and motion to transfer arraigned on two counts of felony; place of trial continued to Feb- entered plea of not guilty to each ruary 27. I count, jury trial waived by de-i" Phoenix Construttion Co. vs. fendant. Set for trial AprU 6. De- Dorwin F. Holliday, etc. Amended fendant released on her own demi.irrer argued and submitted; recognizance, amended demurrer to amended pg j^hn H. Lyons. De- complaint su.stE^ined. Ten days al- fendant arraigned on cliarge of lowed to amend. felony. Entered plea of not guilty Georgia Clow vs. William Fran- gnd waived jury trial. Set for trial CIS Clow. Hearing on motion for ^ ^ g defendant released on support, counsel fees, etc. Testi- jjgjj mony taken and continued to Feb- _" , ' _ : • ruary 20 for further proceedings. People vs. Geprge Severn. Hear- Valentine candieo and nnnlp rider i ^'='""="- •^'="'""" ^" .uu.i,,v....=.c:, E. G. Lynch et ux vs. Charles "^S °" r °^^u°^ °^ ^J'. J" T ^u"" '^^'srx"S wete%ro1en '?^a"^^^^^^ °^ 'Rover. Continued to February 27 "^eed ° s*^'^""'^ u >!hPrq Bt thp LPP arnhPl «hnw objections set f (i.r February 26. , 'for furthe7 'pr"o "'ceedingron "ord^ proceedings, snonsored bv liie PT A ^^^^^^ Lena Fritz, deceased. De- to show cause and temporary re-' ^ " ..^ sponsoied by the P.T.A. They jj^y^j.^^. ^^j^^^^j ^jjl ^^.g^ed.' straining order I Application Hazel S. Smith to Deniurrer. sustained with'lO daysj Louis H. Loosiey vs. Hazel Vel- Taxability of Trans- Nat'l Guard Unit Will Meet Feb. 25 The next meeting of the Ukiah unit of the National Guard is set for February 23 at the Veterans' building, with the unit still looking for a combat engineer, under 30 years. The appointment will carry the rank of lieutenant. At the first meeting of the unit there were 14 enlistments shown, with Lieut. Colonel Wilder of the 6th Army, San Francisco, and Major Peterson, commanding officer of the 79th battalion, Santa Rosa, present. Commander DeKeno of the local Legion post was there to welcome the officers and members of the unit and offered them the use of the building as long as they found it expedious. Jo Storhetta Died In Ukiah Thursday Jo Stornetta ot Point Arena died in a local hospital on Thursday night of last week, where he had been for treatment since February 5. He was the twin brother of Ao Stornetta, who died a short time ago, and his death is believed to have been hastened materially by his grief. The brothers had been associated in their extensive ranch operations in the Point Arena-Manchester district and he had lived on the former Sheppard ranch. He leaves a family. Form Bureau Regional Meet At Napa Tuesday Warren Brown, state delegate of the Mendocino County Farm Bureau, expects to attend the regional meeting of the bureau, Tuesday, at the Tucker Farm Center in Napa county, a meeting that is expected to draw heavily from Lake, Marin, Mendocino, Napa and Sonoma counties. The announcement says that a discussion of the 1948 farm problems, with special attention given to issues facing dairymen, deciduous frUit growers, livestock men and poultry raisers, with the principal talks by Harry Brown, secretary of the state federation; L. A. Rozzoni, vice president, and Mrs. , J. E. Biglow of the state home department. The meeting will convene 9:30. at HOLY TRINITY EPISCOPAL Rev. R. G. Witt, Vicar Sunday services: Holy communion, 8 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; morning prayer, 11 a.m. UKIAH METHODIST CHURCH Charles G. Lindemann, Minister Smith and Pine 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School. We have classes for all ages—children, youth and adults. Morning worship at 11. Special Laymen's Day service, Dr. L. K. Van Allen presiding. Others who will participate in the service are Miss Florence Owen and John Woodworth. Special music by the vested choir. •At 6:30, Intermediate Youth Fellowship in the educational unit. Seventh and eighth grade age children invited. At 7:30, Senior Youth Fellowship in church parlor. All high school age youth, or over, are invited. Choir rehearsal Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the church. We maintain a nursery where small children may be left in competent care while their parents attend the morning worship. The "Church of the Chimes" invites you. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Oran Bollinger, Minister. 210 North School St. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.—Mrs. L. H. Foster, superintendent. Morning worship. "The Holy Spirit's Work." • Chri.stian Endeavor at 6:30. Separate meetings for adults, young people and juniors. Evening worship, 7:30 p.m. "Thinking In Heaven." Prayer Meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. Choir practice Thursday evening at 7:30. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Smith and Oak Streets Leonard G. Brown, Pastor 9:45 a.m.—Bible School. Mrs. Charles Whittaker, superintendent. You will find a class for every age group in our school. 7:30 p.m.—Evening service. 11 a.m.—Morning Worship. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.—Midweek | prayer meeting. ' Hearing aids .provided. A nursery for small children. dressed in uniform and gave a professional appearance in their job of seating the guests and .cell­ ing programs for the^show. They,,^^ Marcella Smith, were Betty GeorgeACaudia Em-|jjti ^^ terminate wall, Mary Heryford, Eloise Spurr,' .•Vngie Riva and Nancy Brown. The Wacankiya Camp Fire Girls, made up of fifth graders who are directed by Mrs. William Lawton and Mrs; Lee LoChen, report that they elected officers at their week- to amend; notipe waived. Termination jointfctenancy Han- deceased. Pe. joint tenancy continued to February 20. •Estate Vinton C. Melchior, deceased. O. B. Melchior appointed administrator. Bond set at $5000. Estate Egisto Lipp, deceased. Giacomo Franceschini appointed ma Loosley. Demurrer and motion Mnnnon appointed ap- continued to February 20, by con- Pral^er. sent. Victor M. Guehennlc et ux vs. Leo Joseph Greene vs. Virginia J^f^ Olseii et al. Case reopened, Greene. Motion for change of fV ?:t '^^'->''™°"J and exhibits offered and received. To be subm.itted on authorities. ,„ .. „ t -n /r. • • 1 11.' adminstrator; bond set at $1000. ly meeting at the Munic;pal club- g van Dyke appointed ap- house February 11. Mrs. F. Holmes; . J ft- paring for the benefit P-gr.m, ^^^^i-P^^^^^^^ , ^ ^ tition to efitablish fact~of death prlv rr«np" t' J'^hPiH Continued ' to February -20. erly Crane, president; Sheila Mary Irene Case. H. E. Lochen, treasurer; and Lois Law-' ton, scribe. They are planning an all day picnic soon. They had samples of their metal craft com.pleted and exhibited them with suggestions for teaching technique. Those present were Mrs.' Paul Sikora, president, Mrs. Gene Learnard, Mrs. William Lawton, Mrs. Lee Lochen and Mrs. F. Holmes, guardians of Camp Fire groups, and Mrs. Robert Frohn, Mrs. B. C. McFarling, Mrs. Russell Dickson and Mrs. Frank Carpenter of Bluebird groups. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED At Ukiah, Feb. 13, C. L. Allison and Ada McBride of Sites; Reno Vilianova ot Redwood Valley and Mary Byid oi Willils. New Pioneer Inn Opened Last Week Guests from all sections of Lake and Mendocino counties attended the grand opening Tuesday night of Pioneer Inn in Potter Valley, getting this new tavern off to an auspicious start in the business life of the valley. • The ov/ners, Mr. and Mrs. Stan Norton arid Mr. and Mrs. Knowlcs Emerson, proved pxcpl'-^nt hosts, treating their guests to d fine evening of dancing, with appropriate refreshments. The old Pioneer Inn was burned to the ground some months ago, together with several dwellings. The new building, a very attractive one, was rushed to completion by contractors Sjoborg & Gucker. YOU CAN'T BEAT THE FAST ACTION OF THE WANT ADSI FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH Louis C. Mailing, Pastor 416 West Smith, Phone 467-W Services in Episcopal Guild Hell Beginning Thursday, February 12, at 7:45 p.m. Louis C. Marting, pastor of Faith Lutheran church, will conduct a series of mid-week Lenten devotions. Faith congregation invites you to attend these services. The series will be heard each Thursday until Holy Week. The topics for these Lenten devotions are: In Gethsemane, Luke 22, 40-42, February 12; At His Betrayal, John 18, 6-9, February 19: Before the High Priest, Matthew 26, 63-66, February 26; Before Pontius Pilate John 18, 3J-38, March 4; On the Road to Calvery, Luke 23, 27-31, March 11; In Heaven, Luke 23, 39-43, March 18. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST Wesley Totlingham, Evangelist- Ministc;' This church, according \ to the New Testament pattern (Matt. 16: 18-Rom. 16:16), will be holding services each Lord's Day at the Grange hail, South State street. Sunday morning services will be from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, with Bible study. Lord's Supper and preaching. Evangelistic services will be held each Lord's Day evening at 7:3('. Sermon subjects this week are: Morning, "Walking With Him" evening, "In the Lord There ;Is Deliverence." HARRIS MAN DIED IN UKIAH Kehneth Field of Harris died Saturday morning in a local auto court after a short illness and services were held Monday, February 16, from the Eversple Mortuary, followed by inurnment at the Chapel of the Chimes in Santa Rosa. Mr. and Mrs. Field were returning from a visit to his mother at Los Angeles and He was taken ill here. , Mrs. B. A. Cober returned to her home in Ukiah Fi'iday followin.t; t stay -of three weeks in U.C. Hospital, San Francisco. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Corner Bush & Henry Sabbath (Saturday) services 9:30 a.m.—Sabbath School; 11 a.m —Inspiring, enlightening Bible sermon. ' eWdnesday evening at 7:30— Bible study and prayer service hour begins. The Wednesday night prayer service hour begins. The Wednesday night prayer service hour will be given over to a Bible lecture by the pastor. REDWOOD VALLEY SERVICE Sunday school at 10 a.m., Mrs. Nels Nelson, superintendent. The new Sunday school rooms are being used. Church services on third Sunday of each month at 11 a.m. Elbert Holland will be there with the "Box of B's" for the school and a le.sson on 'What Think Ye o£ the Christ?" At the clubhouse. CALPELLA COMMUNITY CHURCH 10 a.m.—Sunday school, Mrs. Byubuck,, superintendent. UKIAH GOSPEL TABERNACLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD Smith and Barnes Sts. J. R. Edgar, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a,m. Morning services—11 a.m. Children's Church—6:30 p.m. Young PeopJp's Meeting — 6;30 p.m. Revival hour—7:45. Tuesday Bible Study—7:15 p.m. Friday Cottage Prayer Meeting —7:45 p.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Steiert Hall Sunday school, 10 a.m. Sacrament meeting, 11 a.m., conducted by C. A. Call, branch president. Fireside chat at 7:30 p.m. Primary, Thursday al 3:30 p.m. Relief society, Thursday at 2:30 p.m. PHILO METHODIST CHURCH 'Mrs. A. H. Brown, Superintendent Sunday school at 10 a.m. Worship service at 11 a.m. Ladies' Aid, the first and third Tliursdays, HOME MISSIONARY CHURCH Opposite Air ]|.v7rt Pastor, H. M. Bisby Sunday school, 10 a.m. Morning worship, 11 a.m. Evangelistic service, 7.-45 p.m. Tuesday worship, 7:45 p.m. Friday worship, 7:45 p.m. Everybody welcome. Come and worship our God together. The church with a hearty welcome. ASSEMBLY OF GOD—Boonville ' M, D. Lancaster Sunday services: Sunday school at 10 a.m.; morning worship at 11 o'clock; evening evangelistic at 7:45; Wednesday Bible study at 7;45).>.m. BOONVILLE METHODIST CHURCH Rev. V/m. W. Reid, Minister Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship service, 7:30 p.m. Morning service at Philo at 11. W.S.C.S. meets the second and fourth Thursdays of each month. Case appoiflted administrator; bond sel at $5000. Establish f^ct of death of John K. Johnson, deceased. Petition to establish fact of death continued to February 20. Estate Josephine Guiraud Remstedt, deceased. Entire estate set aside to surviving spouse. Estate Elber£ R. Tolman, deceased. Petition for lettars of administration dropped. Civil George V. Johnson vs. C. F. Conkey et al. Demurrer to second amended complaint overruled, 20 days to answer, notice waived. Lillian J. Montgomery vs. William C. Montgomery. Demurrer to counts 1 and 2 overruled; demurrer to count 3 sutained. Plaintiff given 10 days after notice to amend, notice waived. Maryeila Mathews vs. Clarence Mathews. Continued to February 20 for trial. Arch Burke vs. Charles Lyons et al. Set for trial May 3, notice waived by plaintiff. Archie R. Johnson vs. Christine C. Johnson. Plaintiff granted inter- place of trial granted by stipulation. I?roceedlngs transferred to City and County of San Francisco.,' Lillian J. Montgomery vs. William C. Montgomery. Demurrer overruled and 15 days allowed to answer by stipulation. Notice waived. Kermeth C. Baker vs. Evlyn Z. Baker. Plaintiff granted interlocutory decree of divorce on ground of willful desertion. Custody of two children awarded to defendant, plaintiff to pay $25 per month for each child., Emile Ramon! et al vs. H. R. Kister. Demurrer continued to February 20, by stipulation. ! Edna Vivian HSzen vs. Lawrence H. Hazen. Plaintiff granted interlocutory decree of divorce on ground of extreme cruelty.' Four minor children awarded to plaintiff. Defendant to pay $20 per month for support of each child, beginning forthwith. Frema Wright vs. Herbert John Wright. Demurrer droppec^. Pauline Doughty vs. Edwin Doughty. Demurrer sustained by stipulation, 10 days to amend, notice waived. Anthony B. Twardowski vs. Zenith Twardowski. Order to show cause continued to February 27. Velma M. Ruddick vs. Robert L. Ruddick. Stipulated that temporary restraining order may be conti'niied in force and entire matter continued to time of trial. Criminal People vs. Bruno Eottani. Molion granted to file amended information. People vs. Claude L. Hubbard. I AGREE ...ifs the finest tasting ever brewed"; SERVICES FOR PRISONERS i'or the past month Rev. Oran Bollinger of the Baptist church has held Sunday afternoon services for prisoners of the county jail. These will be continued indefinitely at 2 o'clock. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS puETo EXCESS ACID FreeHookTellsofHomeTreatinantthat Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing Over three million bottles of the WILLARD TREATMENT have been sold for relief of symptomsof distress arising from Stomach Hnd Duodahal Ulcers due to EXCCK Acid — Poor Dlieitlon, Sour or Uptet Stomach, GauUdtt, Htartburn, Slcaplcnmii, ate, due to Eicau Acid. .Sold ou 16 days' trial I AsIc for "Willard't Mossaia" wUloU fully explains tuts treatment— frao —at MEDICO DRUG COMPANY MORRIS DRUG CO. and so are Greyhourtd fares For convenient, economical service everywhere, it's always "good form'''to go Greyhound. You get more for your money—more comfort, more frequent schedules, more travel pleasure. There Are No lower FaresI a tsingy, zestful flavor I've never enjoyed before in on/beer..." says RUSS BYRD San Francisco's Favorite "Singing Host" You'll agree, too, that here is the crowning achievement of nearly a century of brewing skill and experience... truly all that a man could want in a glass of beer. San Francisco , . . $1.85 Portland . Eureka 2.60 Reno . . . Sacramento . . . 2.65 Los Angeles $8.85 4.80 6.70 PlasFtJrra/Tax ABDiTIONAl SAVINGS ON ROUND TRIP FARES T. W. POULOS MAPLE CAFE PHONE 86 y WARM, ROOMY A/R-COND/flONED COACHES ypgs..... ...... .., -,. , ACME BREWERIES' SnnffonciicOi, Distributed by Uikah Ice fe Soda Works 200 Clara Ave., Ukiah

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